Gar Field High School - Indian Echoes Yearbook (Woodbridge, VA)

 - Class of 1988

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Gar Field High School - Indian Echoes Yearbook (Woodbridge, VA) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1988 volume:

PRINCE WILLIAM COUNTY LIBRARY (fasi- pte£ct Senior ' rtyiyA, Sc o C 74000 Smo etoum o kC ' 20o cC nidye, ‘V uptvtia 22792 (703) 670-2737 1 d. 45 Ma ' ssas ViJ YST W Ylr ginta ess i Juit A LA MAGIC The first Freshmen Assem¬ bly is one of the more exciting things freshmen get to do dur¬ ing the year and looking at the faces of Tina Garcia, Carmen Louis, and William Walker just proves it. You know, I really do love getting out of class for assem¬ blies sophomore Susie Touset exclaims, while Anita Jones lis¬ tens to 10th grade principal Mr. Joseph Cardinale speak on the tardy system. " I always loved those car¬ toons when Lucy pulls the football away from Charlie Brown just before he kicked it, ” thinks Bernie Dombrowski as Steve Thompson runs up to kick the ball under the watchful eye of Coach Clyde Hoy. Juniors Darren Young and Stacey Carter hang out at their lockers before going to their 4th period class. STUDENT UFE . SPORTS . ACADEMICS . CLUBS . FRESHMEN . SOPHOMORES . JUNIORS . SENIORS . STAFF . ADS . INDEX . U 2 Table of Contents In Cosmetology everbody has fun. Dons Billingsley obviously enjoys curling this mannequin ' s hair into one of the latest hairstyles. August 31 at Montclair Country Club, sophomores Bret Templeton. Dennis Krell and junior Billy Nelson practice on the put¬ ting green before their meet against Poto¬ mac, Woodbridge, and James Wood. What is the capital of Egypt? Helen Todd, David Ripton, and Darren Brian quickly answered Cairo enabling them to hold their 270 to 220 lead over Park- dales Philip Goodwin, Ho- Yon Hwang, and Clinton Sea- bold at the It ' s Academic meet September 19 at NBC studios in Washington D C. " SurpriseI Surprise! Tomor¬ row we will have a ten page test on the Crucible ' ' announces Mrs.Ann Martin to her eleventh grade English class. Showing their support for the varsity football players at the James Wood game are ju ■ nior Teresa Mathers, Haily McGrail, sophomore Lisa Buschbam, and freshman Joe Strictland. " We had homework! " ex¬ claims senior Kim Toth in Miss Stephanie Allison ' s 2nd period Algebra II Trig, class while Weslie Sierk turns around and patiently tells her what it was. Table of Contents 3 MAGIC In Every Move Every morning it’s the same drill: The alarm buzzes, beeps, or whistles to awaken our young student. He then proceeds to take a shower while listening to the pulsating sounds of Julie Brown, Ma¬ donna, or Whitesnake. Metamorphising into the neat, clean, and academically skilled ap¬ pearance of a Gar-Field student, he flies off to school for his training in academic magic. During the course of the school year our student begins to wield his magic, experimentally of course. First period yields the splendour of making the correct equations materialize for a Physics exam. Second period follows with the casting of a spell on the fingers to magically perform a piece of music without the slightest mistake in note. By third period, with his magical powers at full force , the student channels his energies into athletic activities. The experimenting young magician makes every move magic when he attempts a jump shot and hears the swoosh of the basketball as it slowly descends into the hoop. Fourth period our student recites as if by magic word by word and line by line the Prologue to Geoffrey Chaucer ' s Canterbury Tales. Once again the magic holds for fifth period as our student correctly spells and lists in chronological order the first and last name of every president of the United States. Finally sixth period arrives with French III and the magical " language of love. ” After school our young student ' s magic is still holding as he appears to mystically know all of the exact slots and gaps in the opposing team’s football line up to plow through and score a touchdown. With his confidence growing and self esteem solidified, our student will make his mark at Gar-Field with every magical move he makes. m 3m ' ■ 1 l if f fji ] Gathering to chat about who said what are junior Tamara Peters, fresh¬ man Nichole Johnson, and juniors Jackie Carter and Latricia Benefield. With glee, Jenny Moore explains to Doris Majors and Alexis Reyes about her first day as a Gar-Field freshman. 4 Opening The waster of video taping, film splicing, laminating, and changing light bulbs, is out own Mr. Wilson. Not only that but he also can whip up a pretty mean Subway sandwich. " Head straight and show me some of those sparkling whites,” the Se- gall Majestic photographer tells senior Laura Chavez during her senior picture session. Sophomore Holly Rupert knows that you can ' t forget the academic part of student life. After all that ' s why she’s here. Nicki Meyers face shows the an¬ ticipation and excitement of the first day of school (September 8) while waiting for bus 171 at the corner of Kenwood and Kenmar. Opening 5 Reading the announcements for the student body in the morning is a responsi¬ bility that senior John Rocha rakes very seriously. A future in electronics seems to be the thing for sophomore James Zurflueh as he carefully examines his circuit board, while Dean Albertson seems to be having a bit of a problem with his transistor Over the summer, while most students were staying out until the wee hours of the night, Gar-Field was undergoing a facelift until the very last wee hours of the summer. The most obvious physical change was THE FENCE. A lot of protest from the students was heard when the subject was originally brought up during the early part of 1987. Some have just accepted the fence as a part of the school now. SeniorJoe Carroll says " I don ' t really mind having it there, but I don ' t think that it serves any purpose since the gates are always open. " The fence was complete for the 1987graduation ceremony, so students had time over the summer to get used to (will they ever " get used to " it7) the idea of having their school look like a " prison Along with the fence, came a new traffic light at the stadium entrance to the school. Students didn ' t really have much to say about the traffic light, since it made getting into and out of the school a lot easier than having to sit there and wait for a crossing guard to wave you on through. Senior Sean Lewis thinks the light is beneficial because " it helps to prevent accidents . " The most obvious internal change came with the changing of our " upstairs " . We received three new assistant principals, Mr. Ron Thompson, Ms.Sara Fitts, and Mr. Jim Council. Along with the new assistants, we got a new head principal, Mr Roger Dallek and a new Superintendant of Prince William County schools. Dr. Edward Kelly. Junior Marc Car rant) says he likes the idea of having a new grade level principal. " It was a needed change, and it has given us a chance to start over for the next two years. " Students that had arrived at school early in the morning last year, found themselves sitting outside until 7:20 a.m. This year, due to a new rule by the administration, students could not enter the building until 7:20 without a pass from a teacher. Another rule concerned the beginning of first period. Traditionally, first period began at 7:45, but this year, the academic day began at 7:40 sharp! Some students had the surprise of getting one of the about eighteen new teachers that arrived for this year. Staying after wasn f so bad this year either. The students had access to a new vending machine that was put up on the outside of the boy’s side of the locker room in the gym area. The soda machines were also available, as in previous years, tor those who needed that quick sugar fix. While the entire school was undergoing a facelift, so was the auditori¬ um. Over the summer, new carpet was installed, as were new seats and stage curtains. So as you can see, the 1987-88 school year was a time for some magically big changes. 6 Student Life ' ' Just because their bigger than you Another new addition to the school doesn ' t mean that you can ' t get pass were the " mini " pep rallies thought up them, " varsity football Coach Paul by our " fearless leader, " Mr. Roger Barrett tells junior Kenny Clark, one of Dallek. They were held each Friday his offensive line players. morning before school. Keeping her position of first chair in orchestra requires a lot of practice and con¬ centration on the part of senior Heather Presnell. Setting hair isn ' t as easy as it looks. You have to concentrate to make sure a hairstyle is done right as demonstrated by senior Laura Lee he. The wild and wonderful world of . . . Student Life!! Student Life 7 Goodbye?! Never!! In order to get into the prom Diana Moody and Steve Livingston handed their old invitation to Mr. Frank Bradsher and received a new one. Taking a quick breather from the heat, an elegant looking Kathy Swider and Josh McMichael cuddle up for the photographer. " Remember at the prom that night ... we danced so close, we danced so slow, and swore I ' d never let you go, together forever. " And so " Never Say Goodbye " by the group Bon Jovi goes, and that’s how a lot of people felt at last years prom. The group Sinbad pumped out hit after hit for the glowing couples on May 23, 1987 at the West Park Hotel in Tyson’s Corner. Junior Greg Lowe thought prom was great. ' My girlfriend and I were very close at that time, and it was a special night for us. " Junior Leneetha Thompson agrees. " To me, prom was hot, but exciting. Monica Baker and I sang while Jay Knorr played the synthesizer. " And sing they did. Leneetha sang Klymaxx’s " I Miss You " , and Monica and Jay sang Atlantic Starr ' s " Always " . As Ne-Ne put it, " Overall, everything was great! " unloz Cl an Gjaz-ddizld ddznioz Cjicjli NcfiooL zzyuziti ills. Iilsaiuzz oj youz company at tfiz J.unLoz-cSznioz fPzotn on dSatuzday, tfiz huznty-tfiizd oj Cl [ aij nlnztzzn nundzzd and zly fitij -1ZVZH at zly fit o ' dodi In tfiz zuzniny GVzitfPazfz diotzl - !Z 1yion i Coznzz 4 Sometimes even the best of dancers have to sit and take a break as demonstrated by Billy Wise, Kirsten Page, Steve Ball, and Jenny Warren. 8 Junior Senior Prom " I think looked sporty in the tux, but I think she looked better. " That ' s what Kurt Bolland thought of prom and his date Tracy Johnson. " Gimme a beat!” exclaims Kathy Rich as she and Troy Conner, Marya Wright, and Keith Papanickolas get down on the dance floor and dance the night away. Leslie Pin and her date Domenic Bianchini are all smiles this night as the Following in the footsteps of photographer captures their happiness for a lifetime. Fred Astaire, senior Andre Clark donns his top hat and tails and escorts the wonderful looking Monica Bakerfor the evenings festivities. Junior Senior Prom 9 CONGREGATIONS ... everyone likes to stay together. 0 0 0 Football games are a great place to be with friends. At the halftime celebrations, the varsity cheerleaders and the varsity football players get fired up to finish the game. Friends - - they make life worth living! —Alicia Dr ago y y Walking down the halls of the school, one sees groups of friends holding up the walls. Friends are an important part of high school. States senior Alicia Drago, ' Friends-- they make life worth living! ' ’ Friends sit together during assemblies, pep rallies, lunch, before school, and any other time that they can be together. In the classroom, friends try to sit together as often as they can, while teachers insist on seat¬ ing students in alphabetical order. There are many clubs and sports to partici¬ pate in. If you do not wish to become involved in a club or a sport, the sporting events are a sure place to find someone to hang out with. Homework is a common bond that draws seniors Donnie Sketo and Kristy Tomchek to the library. The Junior assembly provided another chance to visit friends. Already settled are Joel Mills, Billy Nel¬ son, Eugene Smith, and Mike Craft, as Jeff Smith makes his way to his seat. Eating in the cafeteria is a time to catch up on the day ' s events, and juniors Troy Fontillas, Jeter Holloway, Claude Barfield, and Byron Petrauskas do just that. 10 Student Life REACHING FOR THE STARS ' Members of Dawn at Dusk, Junior Richard Evirs, Junior Eric Davis, Sophomore Sean Masciandaro, Sophomore Danny Hawkins, and Junior Leonard Rowe, celebrate their victory in the band competition with a winning pose. Dancing to Janet Jackson ' s number one hit, Sophomore Latricia Benefield is in " Control " . " Whose Life is it Anyway? " Junior Kit Allen asks Sophomore Kim Sierk in a scene from the play by B. Clark. DC 101 ' s Adam Smasher entertained the audience as the " Master of Ceremonies " . " The stars of the future ... " were DC 101 ' s DJ ' s Adam Smasher ' s words as the red curtain parted to reveal the talent and entertainment that only Gar- Field can provide. The 1987 Junior Variety Show was unlike any other show ever held. It was in competition form, starting with tryouts and then narrowing down to semifinalists. The semifinalists performed on March 27 and from that finalists were chosen to perform on March 28. It was similar to the network television show Star Search with the categories Comedy, Drama, Vocalists, Dance, Bands, and Spokesmodels. Thus the appropriate name - - Star Search ’87. A lot of preparation was needed to put the show together. Costumes were needed and work to be done, but all taking part in Star Search did their best to get the job done. " We just got together and after awhile things fell into place, " said Senior Anthony McWilliams, winner of the dance competition. Music ranged from hard rock to rhythm and blues. Junior Monica Baker sang " Lets Wait Awhile " from the Janet Jackson soundtrack to win in the vocalist competition while Dawn at Dusk, winner of the band competition, " Fought for their Right to Party! " , a song by the Beastie Boys. Soph¬ omore Sean Masciandaro, guitarist for Dawn at Dusk, said, " It was great to feel the enthusiasm of the audience. " The spokesmodel competition was won by Freshman Angela Carter. " I ' ve always wanted to do something like this so I did, " said Angela. Comedi¬ enne Monica Wright, a senior, won the comedy competition. Back on a more serious note, the dra¬ ma competition was won by Kit Allen and Kim Sierk in their performance of " Whose Life is it Anyway? " by B. Clark. Kit says, " I just wanted to show my friends and myself that I could do it. I don ' t want to be an actor but who knows? " As always, the winners of Star Search ’87 will move on to bigger and better things, but no one will forget the two nights in March when the stars shined. Junior Variety Show H A Glamorous Experience " Can I have a drum roll please? " Seventeen teenage girls hand in hand stand anxiously awaiting the moment when one would be crowned to represent their community. " And the 1987 Miss Dale City is . . said the StonewallJackson Assistant Principal, currently the Head Principal of Gar - Field Senior High School, Roger Dallek, " Gina Cosentino. " The petite young lady stepped foward to receive her crown and trophy along with a one thousand dollar scholarship presented by Neabsco Supervisor John Jenkins. The tears streaming down her face may have been misleading but Gina assured the crowd saying, " I am happy. I ' m just shocked! " First runner-up, Sandra Blackett received a seven hundred dollar scholarship while the second runner-up, Sarah Gresham, received a two hundred dollar scholarship. One hundred dollar scholarships went to third runner-up, Cheryl Beighlea and fourth runner-up, Theresa Johnson. Gina also was voted Miss Congeniality by the other contestants while Alison Gaither was voted Miss Photogenic. The dance production theme " If my friends could see me now " was performed by the contestants wearing leotards before more than three hundred and fifty viewers. The routine was taught to the girls by the 1983 Miss Dale City, Michela Jordan, whose mother Shirley Jordan along with Doris Davis are the chairpersons of this event. Ms. Davis says, " Working with girls and the committee seems to make the pageant better each year. " However, the contestants were not judged exclusively on the dance routine but in four other catagories as well. First, hours before the pageant each girl was interviewed personally by a panel of judges. " The interviews are probably the most important segment, " says Sandra. " It’s when the judges really see how well you can speak and also judge your personality. " The second part of the competition is for formal gowns. Each girl is escorted by a Prince William Air Patrol Cadet and introduces themselves to the audience. This event is followed by modeling an outfit of each girls choice. Gina says, " Modeling the gown was easy but modeling the cowgirl suit really made me nervous. " The fourth part of the competition was an impromtu question asked of each contestant by Mr. Dallek. Theresa Johnson said, " The question that they ask is off your information sheet but not knowing what they are going to ask is what makes you nervous. I definitely liked the modeling segment better! " Proceeding the modeling events, the Dominants, under the direction of Debbie Moyers entertained with their 1987 Spring show consisting of nine songs. Backstage, Tonia Walker and Laveuerne Ferron, the reigning 1986 Miss Dale City, prepared to take their final walks of reign. Mr. John Jenkins said, " We need a Miss Dale City to represent our area, not only does it select a well rounded young lady but shows academic achievement and is a good scholarship program. " The Miss Dale City pageant has been running for seven years, this year was very special for all the winners came right out of Gar-Field. Gina says " B ecause of the rehearsals I met so many people who go to the same school as me but I never knew them until the pageant. Several rehearsals and a mother daughter tea were only some of the activities to be attended by all the contestants. Miss Dale City and her runners- up also participate in the fourth of July Parade and the Dale City Civic Association picnic. Backstage Tiffany Young typifies the emotion felt by many of the contestants. With a bouquet of flowers, Tonia Walker and Laveuerne Ferron congradulate the new 1987 Miss Dale City, Gina Cosentino. Asa tribute to the memory of a lifetime, j unior and fourth runner-up, Theresa Johnson, proudly displays her trophy and yellow roses. 12 Aliss Dale City Pageant Gina Cosentino takes her walk of congratulations after being awarded the New 1987 Miss Dale City. The Miss Dale City contestants gather for a group shot after the prizes were awarded. Attending this year’s event is the former 1986 Miss Dale City Laveurerne Ferron. The Miss Dale City contestants display their style and grace to the judges. As first runner-up, Sandra Blackett proudly accepts her trophy and flowers. Miss Dale City Pageant 13 Some people really started their summer off with a bang. On June 30th, Shane Felde was on his way to yet his hair cut when his 19S6 Chevette hit two trees on Old Delany Road. Total repair cost: $4,(XX). While most people stayed in the country, Melissa Self went to Europe with Girl Scour Troop 2096: Among the countries they stopped in were England , Switzer¬ land, Germany, Lichcnstein, and the Water Gardens in Austria. In August, Mary Beth Light and Marc Richards traveled to Nags Head, North Carolina, where they found fun in the sand, and not to much sun. In July, Lori Schroeder made a new friend of Tigger on her trip to Walt Disney World (Florida). In June, Jay Ziesler spent two weeks with his father and grandfather camping in Noma County, Oregon. The highlight of the trip was jumping off the numerous waterfalls they encountered along the way. 14 Summer Vacations Summer Vacations... We do some wild and wacky things! Chris McCarthy, and Eric Stouta- St. George was only one stop Sandra Blackett, her father Dave, mother Pat, myer had a real surprise when they sister Davina, and brother David made on their cruise to the Bahamas in late July, hooked up with the Redskin’s Jeff Bostic at the Tantallon Country Club in Fort Washington, Maryland. Shamoo the famous " killer” whale from Sea World in Florida had no harmful intentions while he was giving Kathy Swider a " whale " of a wet hug. Summer vacations. The part of school everyone looks forward too. They can vary from the ever popular beach to the not so popular " low- impact camping " (dehydrated food, no running water, outhouses, etc.). Vacations aren ' t always hot like the beach. When Jay Ziesler went jumping off of waterfalls in June, he said " the water was so cold! " When Sherri Bow¬ man spent two weeks out in New Mexico (known for its tropical cli¬ mate), she saw two feet of snow, and had a snowball fight on July fifth! On the other hand, when Lori Schroeder went to Acapulco " the weather was gorgeous. It was warm and sunny. " Of course the sun is not the only factor that has to do with how much fun one has. Tracy Ferrell said " the waves weren ' t good enough for surfing, so we played in the sand. " But soon the summer ended, and it was time to calm down (some what). No more partying until the wee hours of the morning on Wednesday. Now it ' s back to doing homework until the wee hours of the morning on Wednesday. Summer Vacations 15 ' ' More Fun In The Sun”! The beach has always been a popu¬ lar place for fun in the sand, and that ' s exactly what Tracy Ferrell and Janice Derderian had when they went to Myrtle Deach. South Carolina. " We met Chris and Jamie down there, and they buried us alive. " Unlike others who had to travel to the beach for a great tan, all Scott Lazerson had to do was go to Hamil l Mill Pool in Woodbridge where he was a lifeguard tor the summer. The Breakers Hotel in Virginia Beach was the spot for Rebecca Saxon and Raquel Brown ' s vacation in July. They had to leave quick though be¬ cause as Raquel put it, " I might get attached to this place. " Teresa Mathers met her friends Pa - trice and Paulette Regal from Pennsyl¬ vania at the North Bay Shore Camp¬ ground in Virginia Beach where the girls first met three years ago, and have returned every year since. Plfl cx 16 Summer Vacations Seeing the man of their dreams only took Pam Jefferson and Laura Chavez up to the Grand Hyatt Hotel in Washington DC., where they met Brian " Dusty” Bloom of As The World Turns. John Mick had a blast when he went to Dayton, Texas for his nephew Ste¬ ven Norcross ' s birthday. If girls can see guys of their dreams, then why not the other way around? Well that’s exactly what Donny Bryant and John Mick did at Potomac Mills Mall in June when they went to see the Hollywood Starkettes. During her trip to Colombia, Chris¬ ty Haney stopped off at a tropical re¬ sort in Melgar. While at Myrtle Beach this summer, Lynn Gianni and John Lingafelt found " true love " and friendship under the palm trees. While some people were living it up at the beach, Sherri Bowman, and Mike Canup (a 1987 Potomac gradu¬ ate) were part of an Explorer expedi¬ tion to New Mexico where they hiked over 80 miles in 12 days. One side trip was a hike up Baldy Mountain where they found two feet of snow in various places on July fifth. Summer Vacations 17 Down by several points at halftime, the Indian ' s football team went into the locker room dirty, tired and depressed. They knew that the tables had to turn and turn quick it they were go - ing to win their homecoming game. When they came out of the locker room though, it looked like a whole new team was out on the field playing. The de¬ fense held the North Stafford Wolverines to a scoreless sec¬ ond half. Meanwhile, the of¬ fense took advantage of mis¬ takes made by the Wolverines and converted them into valu¬ able points. While the final seconds were ticking away, the Indian ' s fans started celebrating. Their team had come back to pull off a crushing 35-17 victory. Celebration was the name of the game for Glenn Baucom and Eric Lambert as the Indians crushed the North Stafford Wolverines for a big homecoming victory. Four year manager Becky Stuck and manager Elizabeth Eredericko not only help cheer the team on to victory, bur provide them with water and help with some first aid. " Hum... I wonder what would have happened it we had run it this way7 " Steve Cardwell demonstrates that attention, concentration and trial and error are the key for any game. 18 Homecoming - Game Victory Sweet Victory! A face only a mother could love! English teacher Ms. Judy Henson shows her spirit by joining the juniors on the junior class float. Hard work and determination helped the seniors dream of winning the competition with their haunted house float come true. Homecoming - Floats 19 " And the 1987 homecoming queen is ...Diana Moody”. Escorted by her proud father, Diana was clearly sur¬ prised when her name was announced as the queen. The 1987 Homecoming Princesses were: Front Row: Laurie Eichenbaum (9th), Amber Haslacker (llth), Lianne Arrington (llth). Middle Row: Betty Studds (9th), Diana Moody (12th). Back Row: Emily Cunha (12th), and Sandy Meehan (12th). 20 Homecoming ■ Court Surprise! Homecoming was full of surprises. The float competition was stiff this year. For the first time in three years, the Crew Club didn ' t enter the competition, making way for the senior class to win the float contest with their haunted house. With the homecoming dance falling on Halloween night, as couples entered the school they weren’t greeted by the usual exotic decorations. The main lobby was decorated as a haunted house. Each of the doorways to the lecture hall were decorated in a Halloween theme. It took many volunteers numerous hours after school and working from 8:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. the day of the dance to decorate the lobby. This years festivities were definitely a turn around from last years " homecoming that almost wasn’t " . It seems like dancing the night away was all that Richard Farley and his date Sheila Jennings had in mind that magical night. " Excuse me? What ' s the name of this song? " Cynthia Zeunges wants to know, while her date Jason Davis seems to be more intent on dancing rather than talking. As couples entered the school, they were greeted by the witch from William Shakespeare’s play " Macbeth ”. Homecoming - Dance 21 Name That Person! 1 . _ 8 _ 9 . 22 Who’s Hot ... Who’s Hot Who’s Not! 1 . 2 . 3 . 6 . sjbj «?i j pur sujoyyj (g qouijj ( l siabjj Apuey (9 osyey 9 sy me ' j Aryj gg 6 i BDUQLuy ssiyy (£ wiffli guu A (t- ppi . nig (t JIV U uouiig my (i - ({ jtfej uositj Juuijofput uupy utjg ((, ujjl s sjjjBqj (g (uosuiqoy U 9 JJBQ Hsjqw; ujoubq ‘s9jBJoy j fJ g W) sAoq jbj (i z 7 (9 tuoojpejpi xtr y (i uosyjef peqjipj (p (jqtftuy Biqs9 [ ' Aqsoj ff ff ' jospj g iszdujQj j9ujb x[ jeairf- LU ojirpz ' J nB S g l Buuqrg ‘prqsey siji[Xqg) Moqs A q so J (i ' uoubj Ajjoq (Z pBqjipz z8jo9Q (l • ZZ 3 $ B d J9MSuy 7 . 8 . ■ Who’s Not? 23 Halloween is a time of year when everyone can let their hair down and have a good time. It is the one time of the year when odd behavior is acceptable. Some of that craziness really goes to some people’s heads, though. It is a day when the faculty and staff can show the student body that they are not just people who come here to teach, but that they also like to have some fun and show their school spirit. In turn, students have the opportunity to show how silly they are to their teachers and the rest of the staff " I’ll turn into a piece of paper one of these days!” Says our ever-faithful copy woman Ms. Nancy CoIIatos. Lady MacBeth, played by Miss Jean- nine Turner, meets a blind referee, played by Mr. Chris Courtney at the annual English department Halloween party. A witches life is full of " Double, double toil and trouble, Fire burn and caldron bubble, ” states senior Lisa Wright. 24 Halloween Shirllynn Nuckols had a blast dec¬ orating the DECA display case by the school store. She’s ready for combat as she enters the school. Kristi Adkinson is prepared for any emergency in her National Guard uniform. The Marx Brothers wandered the halls on October 31. Mr. Chris Aleo and Mr. Steve Wilson attempted to give a comical version of a physical exam to a very patient Tina Davis. Halloween 25 Is this really a Stephen King character What a Bozo! Doc Staudinger fools come to life or is this goulish fiend just a around while working in the cafeteria. figment of my imagination? " Oh no, not the yearbook photographer! " thinks Claudia Reyes as Sandra Mendez, Mary Reyes, Susan Kim and Mrs. Rena Brooks discuss the tradition of Halloween in ESL (English as a Second Language). Getting ready to walloc through her grade book prompter Mrs. Chris Hamill to don this spe al nose. 26 Halloween All Things Weird and Magical! I " Cowabunga! No one messes with Michiko, a cafeteria worker, looks me!” says freshman Wesley Sprouce. like she’s enjoying revisiting her childhood. Ready to do battle with some serious World Studies I classwork is freshman Terry Thompson. Laura Leche knows how to advertise with class - - " Lou ' s Garbage Service ■ Supplying the garbage for all weddings, barmitzvahs, parties, etc. Discounts for friends and relatives. " Pam Poorman is seriously thinking of using Lou ' s services for her next " blood letting " vampire party. Halloween 27 If you could only know ... It Takes Magic Only an athlete and his coach can understand what goes into participating in a sport. It takes dedication added to hard work, and the result is a magic feeling of team unity. A person needs dedication for the numerous practices and games. Many sports, like volley¬ ball, cheerleading, and football, have early morning practices. During the school year many practices often run until five or six o’clock at night. After an ex¬ hausting practice, there is still the agony of homework and the not to be forgotten social life ev¬ ery busy teenager is still left to face. Hard work is essential to the success of any team. All of the sweat, the pain, and the tears eventually lead to a common goal of victory. The feeling of school spirit, unity, and the de¬ sire for victory pulls the team together. This magic feeling is only accomplished by the belief and desires of an athlete to fulfill a goal. tigf 5 - Getting hurt is just part of the game. Junior Varsity Softball player Kathy Bell receives attention from coach Steve Wilson and part time manager Tom Doran as a result of her injury during the game against Woodbridge. Chopping up the grass at the Montclair Country Club match against Potomac, Woodbridge, and James Wood on August 31, junior Byron Petrauskas strives for a long drive. Maneuvering in the backfield, Katrina Vanderhoof and Leslie Pitt work together to keep the opposi¬ tion from scoring. 28 Sports A good play in the September 4 varsity football game against Oxon Hill is cause for Chris Houston, Steve Cardwell, Billy Wise, and Aar¬ on Donnelly to celebrate. Track star Tom Brandt has a clear lead over his competitors from Stonewall Jackson and Potomac at the October 19 Great Meadows In¬ vitational race. Concentration is the name of the game in any sport. In the Varsi¬ ty Soccer game against Potomac (2- 1), Jim Verschueren and David Cas- tell concentrate on playing strategies for the remainder of the game. Sports 29 A “LOVEABLE” Game Coach Ed Johnson summed up the 1987 tennis season best with his words, “We were ex¬ tremely young and inexperi¬ enced but we played up to the highest level of our potential.” Out of a team of 16 players, only four were veterans. Coach Johnson explains, “Our only weakness was inexperience, but our strength were will-power and desire.’’ And for the team? Losing is never a complete loss, because from losing you gain the needed experience for the future. Lunging desparately. Hung Le hopes to make the winning point. MVP Sean Lamb gave every move and every game absolute concentration. To get that all important point, Robert Fischer puts his shoulder and arm into motion. " life played up to the highest level of our potential. ” “Come on! Be a nice little ball and come to daddy,” says Tommy Houg. “Ugh! How could you hit me? 1 was so nice to you!” says Phil Lefelier. 30 Tennis Tennis - Front Row: Dennis Krell, Darryl Trudeau, Anthony Gamboa, David Bailey, Darren Scott, Lewis Forrest, Christopher Meidt. Back Row: Coach Ed Johnson, Andrew Boyd, Robert Fischer, David Quirin, Thomas Houg, Hung Le, Sean Lamb, Phil Lefelier, Symon Sam- son, Daniel Suggs, Coach James Earl. Anthony Gamboa jumps high to make an offensive volley. Gar-Field Tennis Opponent win Osbourn Park lose lose Stonewall Jackson win lose Stafford win lose Woodbridge win lose Fauquier win lose Potomac win lose James Wood win Season Record: 1-7 Positioning his body for a back hand shot across the net to his op¬ ponent is Hung Le. As he maneuvers away from the line, David Quirin hopes to keep the ball in play. Tennis 31 After a tough race,James Little shakes hands with Larry Alexander of Potomac while Coach Robinson comes to congradulate the runners on a well run race. Boston Marathon New York Marathon Marine Corps Marathon Outdoor Track Regular Season: Gar-Field Gar-Field, North Stafford, and Courtland First Gar-Field, Stafford, and Osbourn Park First Gar -Field, Woodbridge, and Potomac Second Gar-Field and James Wood Second Districts: Girls Fifth Boys Second Regionals: Susan Moats - shot put Emily Bohuslar - 300 yard hurdles (placed fifth) Tom Brant - 800 yard dash David Washington - 800 yard dash State: Susan Moats - shot put (placed third) Emily Bohuslar - 300 yard hurdles (placed Fifteenth) Tom Brant - 800 yard dash David Washington - 800 yard dash Kerry Merrit - 300 yard hurdles Brian Woolfoik - 400 yard dash Patrick Byrd - 400 yard dash WKmSm Dennis Toole and Jared Boom¬ er stretch out before the big meet as a rival Woodbridge runner looks on. 32 Outdoor Track Going the extra mile,the tired Kristen Richards pushes herself for one last lap. Practice makes perfect! Tia Johnson goes for the gold medal in the high jump. Jennifer Trace and Cristell So- derstrom push towards the best possible time. | Outdoor Track -- Front Row: Pat Byrd 12, Matt Morrow 10, Curtis I Johnson 12, William Jackson 12, Brian Woolfolk 12, Andre Clarke 12, Joe Brazil 10, Chris Dailey 10. 2nd Row: Todd Hurm 10, Marc Hodge 10, Kerry Merritt 10, Dennis Toole 9, James Little 10, Brandon Harris 10, Mike | Anthon 9, Troy Fuchs 9, John Somers 9. 3rd Row: Latricia Benefield 12, Pat Hogeboom 9, David Presnell 9, Reesy Rawlison 11, Tony Blevins 11, ! Tom Filip 12, Allen Stewart 10. 4th Row: Orlando Parson 9, William ■ Gawehn, Karl Dalrymple 11, James Ningen 10, Casey Moton 12, Mike Johnson 10, Vic Horne 10, Spiro Nominkos 9, Chris Gutshall 9. 5th Row: Carrol Rich 9, Martin Askew 12, Patrick Bowman 10, Donnie Sketo 11, Karlo Obcemea 11, Glenn Baucom 11, Corey Barnes 9, William Lomax. Back Row: Jared Boomer 9, Marshall Gillon 9, Kyle Price 9, Jeff McCuen 11, Coach Clyde Hoy, David Washington 9, David Vudragovich, Sean Lewis 11, James Thee. Not pictured: Tom Brant 11. Outdoor Track - Front Row: Emily Bohuslar 12, Kristen Richards 11, Marie Karis 11, Dionne Butler 12, Hope Pickett 10, Amy Yenyo 12, Cristell Soderstrom 12. Second Row: Susan Taylor 12, NeNe Thompson 11, Renee Washington 12, Tia Johnson 10, Joanne Sayko 12, Jennifer Trace 11, Jessica Williams 9. Third Row: LaWanda Benefield 11, Susie Zeunges 9, Angela Carter 9, Connie Coaxum 9, Susan Moats 10, Cindy Tucker 11,Coach Kelly Deegan. Fourth Row: Kathy Hester 9, Claudia Daniels 9, Betty Fisher 10, Julia Perez de Guzman 9, Trisha Street 11. Outdoor Track 33 PUTTIN’ ON THE HITS Coming off of a 7-win, 11-loss season in 1986 may be difficult for some teams but not for the Varsity Baseball Team. Considerable improvements were noted by Catcher Dean Munson. “Last year’s (’85-’86) team was younger and less experienced. This year was ten times better.” The team finished at five wins, eleven losses, and two ties. Pitcher Jack Martin agrees. “I im¬ proved 100%,” he said. “And so did the team.” An unusual presence on this year’s team was that of freshman Skip Saunders. It’s not everyday that a freshman is on a varsity team, but ev¬ eryone accepted him for the athlete he was and not for his age. Every year at Gar-Field’s Awards Ceremony, Coach Tony Labozetta pre¬ sents one player with the John David Venti Memorial Award. This massive trophy represents the appreciation and memory of Venti, who died in a car accident in 1984. It is awarded to the student who according to Coach Labo¬ zetta “best exemplifies the importance of academics and the attitude and skill of athletics.” This year’s recipient was Dean Munson. “It’s recognition of the highest form,” he said. “I’m glad they picked me to do it justice.” As is always the case, of course there is room for improvement. Some play¬ ers graduate, some move on. Still oth¬ ers move up, through try-outs or junior varsity experience. But always remains “the importance of academics and the attitude and skill of athletics.” A quick strategy meeting is held during the Gar-Field Potomac game by Jack Martin, Dean Munson, Coach Labozetta, and Richard Dickhute on the mound. Ready, set, go! Chris McCarthy waits patiently to take off for home and score. Varsity Baseball “They seemed GAR-FIELD OPPONENT to accept me 7 North Stafford 10 right off, even 5 3 Osbourn Park Potomac 5 6 though Pm two 4 James Wood 4 8 Stonewall Jackson 5 years younger 1 Courtland 2 than most of 15 Woodbridge 12 them.’’-Skip 3 7 Stafford Fauquier 7 5 Saunders, 5 North Stafford 8 freshman. 3 3 Osbourn Park Potomac 4 15 5 James Wood 7 2 Stonewall Jackson 4 6 Courtland 7 4 Woodbridge 2 8 Stafford 6 1 Fauquier 3 Season Record: 5-11 (Ties: 2) 34 Varsity Baseball Come to me thinks Catcher Dean Munson as he waits for the ball to come home. EaB - jfpfSg f L. VI ! f Varsity Baseball -- Front row: Michael Farber 11, Daniel Short 11, Dean Munson 12, and Daniel Bickford 12 Middle row: Todd Wickum 11, Robert Reese 12, Richard Dickhute 10, Skip Saunders 9, and Chris McCarthy 11 Back row: Eric Lambert 10, Jeff Banks 10, Robert Shearer 11, Bryan Feeney 12, Jack Martin 10, and John Majeski 11 Laughing it up at third base are Jeff Banks and Coach Labozetta. Batting up a storm, Richard Dick¬ hute swings hard for a base hit. A discrepancy over the score at the Gar-Field Woodbridge game forces Manager Joy Pennington and Coach Paul Barrett to go over the scorebook. Come fly with me says Jack Martin as he throws a stinging fastball at his batting opponent. Varsity Baseball 35 Sliding into base and losing his hat, Tom August manages to successfully get to the next base. Junior Varsity Baseball Team - Front Row: Robert Hayward 9, Tom August 9, Clarence Fowler 10, and Mike Porter 10. Middle Row: Jerry Watts 10, Brian Watts 10, Chad Lode 9, Brett Templeton 9, and Byron Petrauskas 10. Back Row: Coach Butch Murphy, Jon Eitel 9, Kevin Higgins 10, Jeff Smith 10, and Mike Linkous 10. ? With each new season it’s “GLORY DAYS” For the second year in a row, the Junior Varsity Baseball Team placed first in the district, this year with a 10-2-1 record. Although the season ended well, the team feels that they did not start off the season right. “The first game we made a lot of er¬ rors and we weren’t organized, but after that, we did well,” states pitcher Byron Petrauskas. At the beginning of the sea¬ son, Coach Murphy stated that “we will be successful if we have a good attitude and good work habits.” Working hard paid off, in this case earning first place. So what exactly did they do that made them number one in the district? “We kept practicing something until we’d get it right. Coach Murphy would work with us on the problem until we’d get it right, states Jerry Watts. Says Clarence Fowler, “It’s good to have a coach who shows you something, not just tells you to do it right.” Assured of another victory, Byron Petrauskas, Robert Hayward, Chris Bachman, Chad Lode, and Jerry Watts celebrate the winning of the Potomac game. Waiting patiently on deck is Tom August as teammate Brian Watts is about to cross the plate. 36 Junior Varsity Baseball ' •n » Making his way back to base, Jeff Smith manages to beat the tag. Junior Varsity Baseball GAR-FIELD OPPONENT 7 North Stafford 3 17 Stafford 1 4 Potomac 1 10 Courtland 9 8 Stonewall 4 7 Fauquier 1 7 Woodbridge 6 12 Osbourn Park 3 18 Stafford 8 2 Potomac 6 5 Courtland 3 3 Fauquier 7 1 Woodbridge 1 Overall record: 11-1-1 Chris Bachman Most Valuable, Defense Most Valuable, Offense Most Valuable Player Mike Linkous Byron Petrauskas Junior Varsity Baseball 37 Practice Makes Perfect Last year’s Varsity Softball Team was in its prime. Every player on the team knew the strenuous, physical and emo¬ tional demands required to play on a varsity level. This year only half of last year’s players re¬ turned due to the fact that half of the team graduated. This year’s team had a lot of hard work and practicing to do. At the beginning of the season Coach Jennifer Jones stated, “Our biggest problem is the in¬ experience in pitching.” This year’s pitching staff had one tough task in front of them. Since the team’s two best pitch¬ ers, Tracy May and Chrisssy Porter, graduated the burden was placed on sophomore Stephanie Hosier’s shoulders. Stephanie stated, “A lot of the pressure is taken off when you know that the best defense in the country is backing you up.” The defense was so good that they won eight games in a row! The team didn’t become cocky due to the fact that they were constantly under pressure and had a burning desire to win. As a result of that desire the team got farther than it has in the past five years. The team was so good that they made it to the Com¬ monwealth District playoffs. How did they get so far? “We may not have a lot of experience but we sure have a lot of heart.” explained senior Barbie Sprin¬ kle. The team was known for its spirit and pep. It was that spirit and pep that led them to the playoffs and helped them to over come three of their biggest rivals, James Wood, Potomac and Woodbridge, during the sea¬ son. It is no wonder that a team of their caliber went so far. Several of the players received special recog¬ nition. Captains: Se¬ niors Terry Hosier, Dana Caddy, Junior Debbie Long. 1st Team All District: Terry Hosier, Senior Michelle McClure, Dana Caddy. 2nd Team All District: Debbie Long, Sopho¬ more Stephanie Ho¬ sier. 1st Team All Region: Terry Hosier, Michelle McClure. 2nd Team All Region: Dana Caddy. Honor¬ able Mention: Soph¬ omore Alicia Drago, Senior Barbie Sprin¬ kle. All Metropoli¬ tan: Terry Hosier. MVP: Terry Hosier. Junior Alicia Drago attempts to bunt but closes her eyes to a low pitch. “Alright!” exclaims sophomore Teresa Lewis after hitting a homer. Varsity Softball Team -- Front Row: Stephanie Shrewsbury, Dina McCarthy, Alicia Drago, Kathy Saplak, Lara Powell. Middle Row: Stephanie Hosier, Barbie Sprinkle, Traci Hyman, Cary Bender, Teresa Lewis, Michelle Blackwell. Back Row: Coach Jennifer Jones, Dana Caddy, Terry Hosier, Michelle McClure, Debbie Long. 38 Varsity Softball “Oh no, looks like I’m really gonna have to hustle for this one,” thinks junior Debbie Long. Varsity Softball GAR-FIELD OPPONENT 5 North Stafford 3 2 Osbourn Park 5 12 Stafford 0 9 Potomac 3 20 Courtland 4 4 Stonewall Jackson 6 12 Fauquier 6 5 Woodbridge 6 3 Osbourn Park 5 5 James Wood 2 3 Stafford 6 9 Potomac 0 4 Stonewall Jackson 2 24 Courtland 5 10 Fauquier 3 0 James Wood 1 6 North Stafford 2 0 Woodbridge 3 6 North Stafford 0 0 Woodbridge 2 Season Record: 13-7 “Just try and hit this one!” pro¬ claims sophomore Stephanie Hosier. “Line drive, line drive,” thinks ju¬ nior Cary Bender. Varsity Softball iP Teamwork and Cooperation At the beginning of the Junior Varsity Softball season, Coach Steve Wilson said his goal was for the girls to have a learning experience. He feels that the majority of them did together; they worked as a unit.” Superstitions were a part of the team’s game plans for boosting moral. Before each game the team members would pick a word that Mr. Wilson might say during the game and when he said that girls would yell in unison. Yelling was good for team but Mr.Wilson had his own special way of venting his frustrations. He crushed styro¬ foam cups. Mr.Wilson felt that the overall season was average but a good learning experience. The most memorable game of the year was the last game of the season against Woodbridge. “I got efforts beyond one hundred percent from the girls.” Rachelle Gable takes a wild With athletic ease and grace, swing at a Woodbridge foul ball. Heather Fullinwider releases a fast pitch. Junior Varsity Softball GAR-FIELD OPPONENT 9 North Stafford 15 11 Osbourn Park 10 22 Stafford 8 3 Potomac 22 28 Courtland 27 20 Stonewall Jackson 32 16 Fauquier 11 6 Woodbridge 10 8 North Stafford 16 3 Osbourn Park 19 14 Potomac 13 20 Courtland 14 12 Fauquier 20 11 Woodbridge 20 10 Stafford 26 Season Record: 6-10 Junior Varsity Softball - Front Row: Lisa Moore, Lisa Tirch, Carrie Sabarese, Kathy Bell. Middle Row: Paula Casey, Rachelle Gable, Terri Matthewson, Heather Fullinwider, Donna Ellis. Back Row: Coach Steve Wilson, Leslie Taylor, Christie Perkins, Kristen Rensch, Sandra Perkins, Gretchen Munari, Cherie Gibson. 40 Junior Varsity Softball I Preparing to thrust the ball to home, Paula Casey swings back widely. Ouchl CoachSteve Wilson and part time manager Tom Doran, apply medical care to a wounded Kathy Bell. Go! Go! Go! After striking a Woodbridge pitch, Sandra Perkins bolts for first base. MVP Donna Ellis lunges to the turf to intercept an incoming ball. She flies like a bird as Heath er Fullinwider speeds towards home plate. She’s SAFE! Leslie Taylor slides into home base for anoth¬ er game point. Junior Varsity Softball 41 Just a Kick in the Grass Going in to blocka kick is Pat Castel. Pat Castel is amazedby the kicking ability of John Palmer. The Varsity Soccer Team started off slow but made up for it towards the end. Coach Rudy Zimmerman says “The team had a strong defense with goalieS- teve Thompson, but a weak of¬ fense.” With a lot of returning experienced players the team was able to defeat our rival Woodbridge Senior High at home on May 8 with a 1-0 victory. Player Ricky Phillips says “The teams most memorable game was against Osbourn Park on April 14 in which we were defeated 0-2. The hardest game was against Stonewall Jackson on April 21 in which we also lost 1-2.” Despite these few loses the team had a great season with seven wins, four loses, and one tie. Most Valuable Player Awards were given to Steve Thompson, followed by Shane Smith as full back, John Palmer as half back, and forward as Ricky Phillips. The Most Improved Player Award was given to Joey Witz- gall. John Palmer, Ricky Phillips, Matt Dulin, Shane Smith, Joey Witzgall, Tim Hopkins, and Steve Thompson concentrate on the up coming game plan while standing at attention to the Star Spangled Banner. Jim Boyd strategically moves the ball down the field. 42 Varsity Soccer With other things on his mind and not really into the group discussion Shane Smith thinks to himself “I haven’t got time for the pain.” Moving In for the killand at the same time keeping his eye on the ball is Ray Foster. Matt Dulin carefully maneuvers his way to the ball to keep the other team from scoring. Displaying intense concentration as they watch their teammates play are Paul Parker,David Matters,Ricky Phillips,Jason Webber,andJim Vers- chueren. Varsity Soccer Team -- Front Row: David Matters, Joseph Witzgall, A1 Lopes, Jay Harris, Tim Hopkins, and Shane Smith. Middle Row: Ricky Phillips, Frank Zane, Pat Castle, Steve Thompson, Brian Green, Jim Vers- chueren.and Bill Straub. Back row: Coach Rudy Zimmerman, Manager Marion, Matt Dulin, David Castell, Ray Foster, Jon Palmer, Jason Webber, Jim Boyd, Paul Parker, and CoachChris Aleo. GAR-FIELD Varsity Soccer OPPONENT 0 Fairfax 2 0 West Springfield 2 3 North Stafford 2 1 North Stafford 0 0 Osbourn Park 2 0 Stafford 0 1 Stonewall 2 2 Potomac 1 2 Courtland 1 3 Fauquier 0 1 James Wood 0 1 Woodbridge 0 Season Record: 7-4-1 Varsity Soccer 43 Go For the Goal The tryouts for Junior Varsity Soccer this year were small. The 18 who were chosen out of the 25 who tried out were filled with a lot of potential. Most of the players got experience in play¬ ing the game from community soccer leagues. Their season record was six wins, six loses. Two games were forfeited lowering the record to four wins, six loses. “This is one of the best groups we’ve had yet,” stated Coach Chris Aleo, “they are very hard working.” Sophomore John Lingafelt man¬ ages to dribble the ball around Junior Varsity Soccer Team -- Front Row: Jim Fernandes, Trevor Cowgill, Drew Ashley, Brandon Demers. Middle Row: Matthew Wheeler, Erin Howard, John Lingafelt, Larry Goode, Robert LeBlanc. Back Row: Coach Chris Aleo, Bobby White, Evan Miller, Claude Barfield, Kevin McMahon, Scott Honeycutt, Timothy Swarthout, Marion Camgon. Not Pictured: Domenic Bianchini. Sophomore Robert LeBlanc gets ready to smash the ball down the field as teammate Claude Bar- field watches on. 44 Junior Varsity Soccer Sophomore Evan Miller demon¬ strates his dribbling skill as he out- manuevers his opponent. After scoring a goal, Brandon Demers receives a high five from freshman Jim Fernandes. It was a close call but sophomore Bobby White boots the ball away from With some assistance from sophomore Kevin McMahon, Bobby White a Stafford player just in time. takes the ball away from the opponent. Junior Varsity Soccer 45 JUST FOR KICKS The Varsity Soccer Team ended their season with a 3-4 record. The team’s leading scor¬ ers were Shelia Bowen (nine goals), and Dana Cooper (five goals). While Kim Dormstetter lead the team with four assists. With a hard season also came some reward, Shelia Bowen made the First Team All District. Tryouts lasted five days, working from 2:15 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. everyday. There were 45 girls that tried out for 20 varsity spots. The two trophies given at the end of the season were to Beth Deitz for Most Valuable Player, and Kim Dormstetter as Most Improved Player. Numerous strategy sessions guarantee Coach Mickie Sullivan a winning team. The leaders of the pack: Dana Cooper, Leah Snediker and Shelia Bowen pump up the team before facing their opponent. Booting the ball takes concentra¬ tion and form as demonstrated here by Shelia Bowen. 46 Varsity Soccer The intent looks from Janet Clegg andDonna Cappel character¬ ize the attitude of the team. Michelle Cashwell does the bump with her opponent. Varsity Soccer - Front Row. Kim Dormstetter, Beth Sunder¬ land, Christine Passerelli,Dana Cooper, Kim Trotman,and Ka¬ trina Vanderhoof. M iddle Row: Susan Ness, Karin Richards, Leah Snediker, Michelle Cashwell,and Janet Clegg. Back Row: CoachMickie Sullivan, Anissa Vanderhoof (Mgr.), Donna Cappel, Beth Deitz, Chris Recknor, Jennifer Green, Samantha Green, Barbara Tyson,and Michelle Richardson. ■■ Varsity Soccer Gar-Field 0 4 4 0 4 4 4 2 0 Fairfax North Stafford North Stafford Osbourn Park Stafford St. Jackson Potomac Fauquier Woodbridge Season Record: 4-5 Opponent 5 2 2 4 1 5 6 0 9 Varsity Soccer 47 Kickin ' Back Going into the season the goals of the Junior Varsity Soccer Team were to win and have fun. Their strengths were in the defense, full and half backs overall were good. In the offense, however, there was in¬ consistency and injuries. It was never the same people playing the same position and patch work had to be done. The hard¬ est team to play was Wood- bridge, but “we weren’t afraid,” says Coach Marty Riddle. To psyche themselves up Coach Riddle says that silent concentra¬ tion was the best. Not allowing the team to talk on the bus to away games worked and the team played well. The most memorable game was the vic¬ tory over Potomac (2-1). The two goals were made in the first ten minutes of the game. Coach Riddle says that he was really impressed on the way the girls played this year and that they did well. SEASON SCORERS Annie O’Hop 7 Shayne Jackson 4 Shannon Jackson 3 Kenni Allen 2 Holly Rupart 2 Sue Ann Suppy 2 Stephanie Tiller 2 Lisa Savage 1 Captains:Sue Ann Suppy, Claire Tyson, and age. Lisa Sav- Coach Riddle tells Shayne Jackson (7) and Shannon Jackson (8) important strategic moves for the up coming game against Poto¬ mac. Junior Varsity Soccer -- Front Row: Ester Haymond, Stephanie Tiller, Diane Felts, Jenn Peters, Mil- garos Aspilaga, Julie Moore, Mary Regan, Kenni Allen. Middle Row: Shayne Jackson, Traci Middleton, Shannon Jackson, Lisa Savage, Sue Ann Suppy, Megan Sprouse, Claire Tyson, Beth Woodhouse. Back Row: Carrie Wood, Coach Marty Riddle, Michelle Marsh, Zenas Rainey, and Zachery Rainey. Demonstrating good concen¬ tration Sue Ann Suppy (11) waits for the perfect opportunity to put the ball back into play. According to Susie Touset (5) things go better with Coke. Hoping to score a point Annie O’Hop (9) gets ready to pass the ball to Lisa Savage (3). Getting ready to kick the ball away from the other team is Beth Woodhouse (20). 48 Junior Varsity Soccer Shannon Jackson (8) showing her talent and skill. Looking for an opening to shoot through is Claire Tyson (13). _ H— 1 BBwi Junior Varsity Soccer GARFIELD OPPONENT 0 Fairfax 0 3 North Stafford 0 6 Brentsville 1 0 Stonewall Jackson 3 6 Fauquier 0 0 Osbourn Park 0 2 Potomac 1 4 Stafford 1 2 Woodbridge 3 Season Record: 5-2-2 bhbhh ■ ■mm Sue Ann Suppy (11) running fast to keep the ball away from the Fau¬ quier player. Dribbling into position Susie Touset (5) gets ready to pass to her teammate. Claire Tyson (13) concentrating very hard to get the ball past the Fauquier opponent. Kicking the ball back into play is Stephanie Tiller (16). ■ • »■ Junior Varsity Soccer 49 “Is It Tea Time or Tee Time” Putting green, tee box, driving range, and par 5 are just a few of the terms one must learn in order to begin to understand the game of golf. The Golf Team, comprised totally of underclassmen, knows these specialized terms quite well. Unlike sports such as football or basketball where fields and courts are readily available on school grounds for players to practice and play games on, the members of the golf team must always travel off school grounds in order to practice or play matches. Since each golf course is laid out differently players must practice frequently on each different golf course in order to get a feel for the layout of each course and plan their overall “course management.” According to Coach Jim Artz planning “course management” is what the team needed to work on most this season. Knowing what club to use for the type of yardage they wanted to achieve when teeing off or whether to use a right or left side approach shot and most important reaching the green in regulation are some of the management strategies the team needed to improve upon. It takes strength and stamina to play golf. The team competes on an 18 hole golf course which equals a minimum of three miles of walking while carrying a golf bag and clubs. Remember to keep your head down and follow through with a nice smooth swing instructs Coach Jim Artz to junior Philip Higgs. Using his putter on the 5th green of the Montclair Country Club Golf Course, sophomore David Bailey at¬ tempts to make the 5th hole. Byron Petrauskas prepares his strategy for lining up his putt on the 10th green at the Quantico Golf Course. All profe ssional golfers like Ja¬ son Seifried practice on the putting green before teeing off. 50 Golf ' Ji • - _ • - - , „: - - •• -w- With driver in hand, sophomore Dennis Krell tries to determine if he should try a right side or left side approach shot. A quick strategy meeting is held on the 1st tee by Claude Barfield, Jason Seifried, David Bailey, and Brett Templeton. Golf -- Bottom Row: Jason Sei¬ fried, Dennis Krell, David Bailey, Billy Nelson. Top Row: Byron Pe- trauskas, Claude Barfield, Philip Higgs, Brett Templeton. Sometimes it can get pretty lonely out on a golf course espe¬ cially if your Brett Templeton and your searching for your ball. Golf RANKING OPPONENT 23rd out of 28 i Quantico Invitational ment Tourna- 2nd out of 4 Courtland, Stonewall, bridge Wood- 3rd out of 4 Potomac, Woodbridge, Wood James Lose North Stafford Win Lose Fauquier Win Win Woodbridge Lose Lose Stonewall Win 4th out of 4 Mercersburg 2nd out of 3 Potomac, Quantico Lose Woodbridge Win Win Osbourn Park Lose Lose Potomac District Ranking: 7th out of 9 Win Golf 51 Determined Striving To Be The Best For the past eight years, the Girl’s Tennis Team has been a winning team; winning Districts four times and getting second place the other four years. This year was no exception, as the team finished in second place, losing only to Woodbridge. It is amazing that at the beginning of the year, the Potomac News predicted that the team would finish fifth. “Every year they un¬ derestimate us,’’ says freshman Chrissy White. “At the beginning they thought that everyone was bet¬ ter than us. “We knew we could do it,” confidently adds sopho¬ more Jessica Williams. Coach Nancy White sat her team down and had a discussion with them right at the start of the season. She told them that they could either relax and have a fun sea¬ son, or they could work hard and try to be the best. “They wanted to work. They wanted me to holler at them, work them,” explains Coach White. So holler she did. The team stayed on the courts long after other teams were home. Senior Lisa Ward, Most Valuable Play¬ er, hollered often, too. “Lisa cared the most. She gave us con¬ ditioning treatments like running and sit-ups that made us be able to get to the balls faster,” says Jessica. She continues, “Those workouts really helped us to play better.” Senior Jenny Miller states, “We all made the decision to go all the way... we wanted to prove to everyone we were good. We did just that.” Girl’s Tennis Pre-Season: . Gar-Field 6 Stonewall 7 James Wood Season: 6 Stonewall 9 Osbourn Park 8 North Stafford 8 Courtland 6 Potomac 6 James Wood 7 Stafford 8 Fauquier 1 Woodbridge Overall record: 10-1 First All District: Jenny Miller and Lara Powell- 2nd Doubles Second All District: Lisa Ward 1 Singles Donna Gamboa 2 Singles Jenny Miller 3 Singles Lara Powell 4 Singles Chrissy White and Tam Le 3 Doubles Most Valuable Player: Lisa Ward Most Improved: Sandy Ennett Opponent 3 O 3 0 1 1 3 3 2 1 8 Warming up before the first game of the season, junior Lynae Skoog and freshman Amy Hamilton pre¬ pare for the game. Stepping behind the serving line to return her opponent’s serve, sophomore Denise Simcic is geared to win. 52 Tennis “At the beginning they thought that we’d be on the bottom of the district... but we knew that we could do it. —Jessica Williams First seed Lisa Ward approaches the net to return the lobby. Three-year veteran Jenny Miller serves her Stonewall Jackson oppo¬ nent a high flying backhand. Tennis - Front Row: Pi a Bridges 12, Lara Powell 12, Lisa Ward 12, Donna Gamboa 12, Beverly Velasco 12, and Jenny Miller 12. Middle Row: Alessandra Ennett 10, Maria Gamboa 9, Lynae Skoog 11, Amy Hamilton 9, and Tam Le 10. Back Row: Allynne Abbott 11, Jessica Williams 10, Kim Whitman 9, Amy Coffee 9, Denise Simcic 10, and Chrissy White 9. Gracefully, sophomore Tam Le moves to return the lobby from the serving line. Tennis 53 Bump, Set, Spike! Spiking the ball to the Stonewall line, Going airborne, junior Angie senior Shawn Engle tries to earn anoth- Andrews blocks a spike from the er point for her team. Woodbridge front line. The Girls’ Varsity Volleyball Team had only one returning player this year, senior Shawn Engle. Coach Mickie Sullivan brought up seven girls from last year’s junior varsity squad to complete the team. Voted Most Valuable Player, Shawn feels that this season was a hard year, but it was due to the inexperience. I am positive the team will be ready next year.” Although the girls did not make it into the top four teams for the tournament, junior Stephanie Hosier feels that they will be ready next year. “We really had problems with it being our first year (on the varsity level). Next year we will definitely improve.” Coach Sullivan adds that the team really worked well together and that they earned the trust and respect of one another. She feels that “next year they’ll be a serious threat.” After she bumped the ball to the front line, senior Jill Shrieve watch¬ es her team as they follow through. 54 Varsity Volleyball With precise movement, senior Jill Shrieve gets under the ball in order to return the volley. Varsity Volleyball - Front Row: Jill Shrieve 12, and Shawn Engle 12. Middle Row: Donna Ellis 11, Kathy Saplak 11, Dina McCarthy 11, Gretchen Munari 11, and Steph¬ anie Shrewsbury 10. Back Row: Milli Aspillaga 11, Amy Fitzpatrick 12, Stephanie Hosier 11, Coach Mickie Sullivan, Angie Andrews 11, Sue Ann Suppy 11, and Bridgette Pine 11. A stance is taken by senior Shawn Engle in order to keep the ball in play. HBHB i ' j - Girls Varsity Volleyball Gar-Field Opponent lost Fauquier won won Stonewall lost won Osbourn Park lost lost Woodbridge won lost Potomac won lost Fauquier won lost Stonewall won lost Osbourn Park won lost Woodbridge won lost Potomac won Overall record: 2-8 Varsity Volleyball 55 Power and Precision Junior Varsity Volleyball -- Front Row: Veronica Ko, Carrie Vikto 10, Heather Fullenwider 10, Lynn Harris, April Haslacker 9, Teri Mathewson 10, and Lisa Moore 10. Back Row: Coach Ed Johnson, Melissa Self 10, Tara Knight 10, Jinger Gorder 10, and Tara Thompson 9. 7-3 was the record for the Junior Varsity Volleyball Team this past season with freshman Tara Thompson as the most valuable player. “I do admit it was a hard season,” Tara says, “ but we got our stuff together and really started working together.” Coach Ed Johnson said that the words: ‘‘Determination, Spirit, Heart, and Desire” carried the team through a winning season. Junior Terri Matthewson said that Coach Johnson was fun at times but serious at other to work with. She says ‘‘Being out there wasn’t all work. It was a combination of both work and play to make the season enjoyable.” The team’s victories were described as heart stopping and come- from behind types of games. Those victories applied to games in the third match. The team had succeeded in defeating team’s Wood- bridge and Fauquier the second go around. Overall the opinion was that more could have been put into the practices and games but it was a successful season. Terri Matthewson looks on in wonder as April Haslacker hunches down for action. Junior Varsity Volleyball Gar-Field Opponent won Fauquier lost won Stonewall lost lost Osbourn Park won won Woodbridge lost won Potomac lost lost Fauquier won won Stonewall lost won Osbourn Park lost lost Woodbridge won won Potomac lost Overall record: 7-3 Junior Varsity Volleyball Together we can do it! Sophomores Teri Mathewson and Melissa I Self return the ball back to the other side. Showing a bump maneuver in volleyball is Veronica Ko. Most Valuable Player Tara Thompson soars into the air to bump the ball over the opposing blockers. Demonstrating the “A” form stance is Melissa Self ready to receive the incoming ball. Junior Varsity Volleyball 57 Bumping to New Heights As the season ended, the Girl’s Freshman Volleyball Team fin¬ ished third in the district. Compared to past years, the team was physically smaller than teams years before. “The team was hot and cold during the season,” Coach Joe Wheeler comments. “At times we played as well as any team in the district.” Commenting about freshman players Kathy Khruschev, Regina McCarthy, and Becky Bunn, Mr. Wheeler felt that those players showed the ability to play at a varsity level. “We did good.” Fresh¬ man Tracy McCloud adds, “Our team was on and off during the season but we’ll be ready for them next year.” Near the end of the playing season, the team improved due to more practices and from the experience of tough competition. At the awards banquet, Kathy Khruschev was honored as Most Valu¬ able Player. Concentration is the name of the game. Most Valuable Player Kathy Kruczek spends a moment thinking of her upcoming serve. Freshman Volleyball - Front Row: Becky Bunn, Marlene Delaguila, Regina McCarthy, Tracy McLeod, and Sherri Pippenburg. Back Row: Maureen Berry, Dawn Whitesell, Jen Arnold, Traci Corrano, Kathy Kruczek, and Coach Joe Wheeler. Falling to her knees, Regina Mc¬ Carthy dives to keep the opposing team from earning a point. 38 Freshman Volleyball Freshman Kathy Khruschev looks on as fellow teammate Maureen Berry bumps back the ball. Kathy Khruschev returns a devas¬ tating blow to the Osbourn Park team. Regina McCarthy carefully stud¬ ies the perfectly executed return of teammate Sherri Pippenburg. Freshman Volleyball Gar-Field lost Stonewall Opponent won won Osbourn Park lost won Woodbridge lost lost Stonewall won won Osbourn Park lost won Woodbridge lost lost Potomac won lost Woodbridge won Overall record: 4-4 Freshman Volleyball 59 Striving For Excellence Running for the Gold To be a member of the Boys Cross Country Team you have to be a very dedicated and self- motivated person. Running takes a lot of practice and hard work. That is where motivation and dedication come into play. The team started practicing and getting ready for the upcoming season in beginning to mid- Au¬ gust. That practice included weight training and running ev¬ ery morning to get in shape. In July, some of the team members attend a Blue Ridge Running Camp where they can refine their skills. This years team was undefeat¬ ed and placed 2nd in Districts. Senior Thomas Brandt placed 5th and junior Joseph Brazil placed 7th. After their outstand¬ ing performance in Districts at Great Meadows the team went to Regionals which were held at U.Va. where Thomas Brandt placed 4th and Joseph Brazil placed 9th. Overall the team placed 2nd. This qualified the team to go to State also held at U.Va. where they subsequently placed 9th. This was the best season for the Boys Cross Coun¬ try team since 1973. Hence forth come the water bear¬ ers, SeniorsSean-Christopher Lewis and Larry Kieschnick. Running with all his heart and soul at the District Invitational, at Great Meadows, sophomore David Presnell pushes himself to the limit. Weight training is an essential part of cross country running. Just ask junior Joseph Brazil or senior Edward Celmer. 60 Cross Country Cross Country - Front Row: Patrick Hogeboom, Larry Kieschnick, Joseph Brazil, Thomas Brandt, David Presnell, Sasha Sabet, David Washington. Back Row: Coach Kelly Deegan, Lemuel Pearsall, Scott Williams, Brian Bassett, Patrick Bowman, Karl Dalrymple, John Pope, Edward Celmer, Mike Campbell, David Vudragovich, Manager Sean-Christopher Lewis. Gar-Field Cross Country Opponent win Courtland lose win Stonewall Jackson lose win Potomac lose win Woodbridge lose win Fauqier lose win North Stafford lose win William and Mary Invitational lose Season Record: 6-0 Won 1 Invitational flttl Junior Sasha Sabet puts his all into his race at the District Invita¬ tional at Great Meadows. Striving on to the finish line, junior David Washington is cheered on by freshmen Jeanine Castro and Amy Black. Cross Country 61 I! Reved Up And Raring To Go! This was a disappointing year for the Girls Cross Country Team. This season Districts were held at Great Meadows. Junior Hope Pickett placed 13th which qualified her for Regionals and the team placed in the top ten. Unfortunately, their ranking was not high enough to qualify them for Regional competition at U.Va. However at Regionals, Hope placed 17th. The team was unable to advance to State competition since they did not compete in Regionals. Getting in shape are freshmenLisa Bohuslar and Nicole Hiett. Nicole Hiett, Tara Broce, Mia Burton, Lisa Bohuslar, Kristin Richards and Hope Pickett try to loosen up tensions before their race begins. C 1 Cross Country Gar-Field Opponents lost Courtland won lost Stonewall Jackson won won Potomac lost lost Woodbridge won won Fauquier lost lost North Stafford won Season Record: 2-4 Coach Kelly Deegan doesn’t like for her picture to be taken but she was caught busily writing down scores at the District Invitational. Cross Country - Front Row: Kristin Richards, Hope Pickett, Mia Burton. Back Row: Coach Kelly Deegan, Tara Broce, Lisa Bohuslar Nicole Hiett. After completing half of the course at Great Meadows, junior Hope Pickett continues to concentrate on her race. Cross Country 63 Varsity Football Coaches: Marty Riddle • offensive line; Chuck Robin¬ son - quarterbacks; Clyde Hoy - de¬ fensive backs; Chris Courtney - head coach; Paul Barrett - down line de¬ fensive line; Tom Parisi - receivers; Tony Labozetta - inside linebackers. Varsity Football Front Row: Becky Stuck (manager), Victor Horne, Brandon Harris, Mike John¬ son, Donnie Sketo, Bernie Dom- browski, Steve Thompson, Eric Lambert, Garland Dillard, Steve Cambell, Elizabeth Fredericko (man¬ ager). Second Row: Chad Bice, Reese Rawlinson, Arron Donnelly, Robert Colon, Guy Keith, Terence Bennett, Billy Powell, Anthony Tug¬ gle, Darrel! Williams, Jeff Hicks. Third Row: Beau Sibley, Steve Quessenberry, Orlando Parson, Chris Houston, Greg Simcic (co-cap- tain), Tom Martin, Karlo Obcemea, John Joseph, Matt Morrow, Dana Cooper (manager). Fourth Row: Tony Blevins (manager), Mike For¬ go, Marcus Kimbell, Mark Poillucci, John Cunningham, Billy Wise (co¬ captain), Steve Cardwell, Dario Armstrong, Mike Wallace, Shane Young, Kevin Kyles. Back Row: Craig Galloway, John Hegele, Ken¬ ny Clark, Eric Murphy, Glenn Bau- com (co-captain), Chris Galloway (co-captain), Todd Bice, Kevin Nel¬ son, Allen Wilson, Jeff Smith. Newcomer Steve Thompson practiced long and hard with quar¬ terback Bernie Dombrowski to pre¬ pare for each game. All of the hard work payed off too. He was the only player from a Prince William Coun¬ ty school to be named to the all state team (second team kicker). 64 Varsity Football Overall MVP Chris Galloway, cools down after playing a hard hit¬ ting game on the field against new¬ comer Oxon Hill H.S. Offensive line coach Marty Rid¬ dle always made sure his part of the team knew exactly what they were doing before they went out on the field for the next play. Hard Times Are Here! Times were rough for the Varsity Football Team. The season had its ups and downs. The biggest “up” for the team was the game against Potomac on October 23. Although the win was an important, and big one, it wasn’t easy. Coach Chris Courtney explains. “They are a tra¬ ditional rivalry, and they were in the playoff picture. In previous games, they had gotten a lot of yardage on offense, but we held them to only 122 yards.” Another traditional ri¬ valry, even bigger than G-F vs. Poto¬ mac, is the G-F vs. Woodbridge game. The Woodbridge game is the game Coach Courtney considers to be the hardest game. “It was a let down for all of us. We were on a three game winning streak, and we didn’t do two things. We didn’t stop their offense, and when we had the ball, we didn’t move it.” Many students were surprised when they found out that the team was going to play someone new this year, Oxon Hill High School from Maryland. The team played hard and even though the game was played before school had officially started, the fans were there to sup¬ port the team. It was a hard fought game, but in the end, Oxon Hill “Oh come on!” By the look on Glenn Baucom’s face you would guess that the “Devastation Crew” wasn’t being to devastating at the moment. They were defeated 13-0 by Stafford. pulled away to win. “We could have beat them. We were on the two or three yard line a couple of times and we didn’t score. If we had beat them, I think the season would have turned out differently.” says quar¬ terback Bernie Dombrowski. Even though the team didn’t have the best season in the world, they certainly did well in the academic area. Every year, the County Board of Supervisors presents an award to the team member with the highest grade point average. This years re¬ cipient was defensive back Anthony Tuggle, who had a g.p.a. of 3.967. Other awards were also handed out, such as the Billy Joe Mulgrew Award (based on citizenship, leader¬ ship, academics and athletics) which was received by quarterback Bernie Dombrowski. The recipient of the Most Improved Player Award (given out to juniors only) was offensive tackle Kenny Clark. Other M.V.P.’s included Glenn Baucom for offense, Greg Simcic for defense and overall M.V.P. Chris Galloway. This year, even though the team had a difficult time because of their “youth and inexperience”, they had a educa¬ tional experience. Varsity Football Gar-Field Opponent 11 Oxon Hill 15 07 Osbourn Park 23 00 Stafford 13 14 James Wood 21 13 Fauquier 30 03 Courtland 35 24 Stonewall Jackson 20 20 Potomac 07 35 North Stafford 17 14 Woodbridge 35 ‘Homecoming Game Season Record: 3-7 ■I Varsity Football 65 They Stuck Together Through Thick And Thin... ...and through a 2-8 season. The Junior Varsity Football Team practiced many long hours after school and on Saturdays. Most practices ran for 4 or 5 hours of stretching out, running, blocking, passing, kicking, and scrimageing, but as Chris Pierce said, “We had alot of practice, but it just didn’t pay off in the game.” Over 40 students tried out for the team but only 30 of them made the team, 19 of which were returning from the year before. The main goal of Coach Paul Barrett and Coach Marty Riddle was to prepare the players for the varsity team next year. Lack of game experience was the major weakness of the team, but as some players got enough experience, such as Robert Jackson, they were moved up to the varsity level. As he views the action on the field sophomore Mike Jones thinks of an alternate plan of action for the game against Stonewall. Coach Barrett and Coach La- bozzetta watch a perfectly execut¬ ed offensive play from the sidelines during the game against Fauquier. I 66 Junior Varsity Football wms -na-ma Junior Varsity Football Gar-Field Opponent 00 Osbourn Park 25 00 Stafford 07 00 James Wood 24 00 Fauquier 42 00 Courtland 37 22 Stonewall 20 00 Potomac 06 14 North Stafford 00 00 Woodbridge Season Record: 2-8 21 ■Bl Practice, practice, and more practice! Fred Fenster practices his blocking day in and day out. If it’s good enough for quarter¬ back John Elway of the Denver Broncos, it’s good enough for Gar- Field football players Mark McGuire and Tom Mullins to say those classic words “Hi Mom!” AH Kerem (74) and James Lang¬ ley (75) wait for the break up of Osbourn Park’s huddle so they can resume play. Junior Varsity Football - Front Row: Mike Jones 10, Mike Casey 10, Charles Garland 10, Russell Edwards 10, Russell Williams 10, Spiro Nomikos 10, William Schu 10. Second Row: Marshall Gil- liano 10, Toni Ganino 11, Fred Fenster 11, Robert Rodriguez 10, Danian Brealand 10, Todd Molnar 11, Mark McGuire 10. Third Row:Tom Mullins 10, Mike Bryant 10, Rowland Marcelo 10, Mark Miller 10, Jerry Wilson 10, James Langley 10, Kevin Kane 10. Back Row: Marcus Hallman 10, James Lyons 10, Juan Peoples 10, Dale Jackson 11, Ali Kerem 11, Chris Pierce 10, Shayne Richardson 10 . Junior Varsity Football 67 Holding Their Own The Freshmen Football season started well with their victory over Osbourn Park. They had five shut¬ outs in eight games and gave up only fifteen points within those eight games. Their strength was in their defense. Their biggest weakness was that they didn’t have much size, but they were very agressive. “The most difficult game was against Po¬ tomac, because they were undefeat¬ ed,” stated Coach Larry Bell. They proved to be very formidable though when they only gave up six points to Courtland and got two points for themselves; in one of the few games they lost. The coaches were Larry Bell, a Gar-Field science teacher, and Clayton Wark, a sixth grade teacher from Godwin Middle School. Wark coached football for six years and helped coach Gar- Field’s Indoor Track Team last year. According to Coach Wark this years team was “a good bunch of kids who worked well together as a team, and were very determined to win.” The season started with fifty three players but had dwindled down to forty five by the end of the season. The M.V.P. of the season was starting tight end and nose guard Mike Gorkowski. The first game of the season was against Osbourn Park and held at Garfield. Maurice Winston (32) and Latroy Askew (28) run to tackle the opponent, while Derek Cail (31), just missing the Osbourn Park play¬ er, watches his team mates finish the play. We Didn’t Have Much SIZE But We Were Very Aggressive -Coach Bell Freshmen Football GAR-FIELD OPPONENT 13 Osbourn Park 6 28 Stafford 0 6 James Wood 0 2 Courtland 6 0 Stonewall Jackson 0 14 Potomac 0 16 North Stafford 0 0 Woodbridge 3 Season Record: 5-2-1 : |j§J§j||Jlj ■■■■■■■■ Freshmen quarterback Todd Bell (4), narrowly escapes the Os¬ bourn Park player while looking for someone to pass the ball to. Punting the ball off to James Wood High School, Courteny New¬ kirk (87) shows off his kicking talents. Racing to intercept a pass from the Osbourn Park player is Mike Gorkowski 86, a starting tightend and nose guard, also M.V.P. for the season. dSiFreshmen Football Lance White (34), and Alfred Toole (26), congratulate each other on an excellent game after a devas¬ tating victory over Potomac (14-0). Charging in to tackle the Os bourn Park player is Brent Lazerson (60), with David Cousins (78) com¬ ing in with reinforcements. Freshmen Football -- Front Row: 18 Brian Dobash, 56 Brian Stanley, 1 Bobby Pickle, 5 Joe Cassady, 20 Tony Selkirk, 30 Greg Destephanis, 24 Brad Barnes, 35 Louis Eichenbaum, 59 Billy Yates, 11 Matt Jilson, 58 Chris Gaither. Middle Row: 37 Mike Gallup, Kevin Ash, 91 Chris Duckworth 53 Dion Share, 15 Chris Feeney, 21 Derrick Wright, 33 Henry Frost, 61 Todd Perkins, 41 William Walker, 12 Tafari Dancy, 49 Kenny Ritenour, 22 Jeffery Rasmussen, 29 Cass Lewis. Back Row: Coach Clayton Wark, Coach Larry Bell, 67 Stanley Fissell, 57 Brian Barr, 78 David Cousins, 60 Brent Lazerson, 86 Mike Gorkowski, 76 Scott Hanson, 87 Courteny New¬ kirk, 52 Matt Haugh, 90 David Ward, 4 Todd Bell, 77 Ken Frese, 55 Travis Eddy, 32 Maurice Winston, 34 Lance Wight, 31 Derek Cail, 6 Rex Strick¬ land, 68 Randy Baucom,26 Alfred Toole, 28 Latroy Askew, 72 Ricky Knott, 84 Wesley Gardner. Coach Larry Bell, and Coach Clayton Wark give last minute strategy instructions to the team be¬ fore they play against Stonewall Jackson. Freshmen Football 69 “Court”-ing Success During the Anacostia game, coaches Larry Bell and Melvin Cheshire take time out to encourage and motivate the team for the remainder of the game. A valuable asset to the team, Coach Melvin Cheshire uses his basketball ex¬ perience to give the boys an added plus. 1 ii! i aiSilll . : M Gar-Field Varsity Basketball Opponent 55 Anacostia 63 67 Potomac 69 84 Fauquier 88 80 North Stafford 75 87 Stonewall Jackson 77 67 Osbourn Park 74 73 Stafford 35 70 James Wood 86 76 Woodbridge 57 75 Potomac 73 84 Courtland 66 95 Fauquier 69 82 North Stafford 68 81 Stonewall Jackson 78 88 Osbourn Park 81 83 Stafford 55 74 James Wood 59 86 Woodbridge 64 88 Courtland 70 89 Fauquier 74 72 Potomac 70 Season Record: 16-5 Commonwealth District Champions ■■ Skip Saunders silently cheers on teammate Jamel Perkins as he attempts a free throw for Gar-Field against Anacostia. Carefully guarding his opponent from Stonewall Jackson, guard Skip Saunders makes sure that the ball won’t be passed to anyone on the opposing team. Executing a Jump shot against Ana¬ costia, forward Keith Alvarez scores an¬ other two points for Gar-Field. t it i 11 70 Varsity Basketball Reaching great heights, forward Kenny Scroggins charges in for a basket during the Stonewall Jackson game. Admired and respected by the mem¬ bers of the basketball team, Coach Larry Bell is known for giving valuable lessons off the court as well as on the court. Varsity Basketball - Front Row: Skip Saunders (10), Peter Widland (12), Jamel Perkins (11), and Rodney Garrett (11). Back Row: Jeff Banks (11), Chuck McCul¬ lough (12), Kenny Scroggins (11), Joel Mills (11), and Keith Alvarez (12). Not Pictured: Vince Garrett (12), Allen Jenkins (11), and Jack Martin (11). Creating a virtually impenetrable wall, Vince Garrett makes sure that no¬ body gets by him. To say that the Varsity Basketball Team had a successful season would be an understatement. They started out a little shaky, but then started doing what they do best: WINNING! The team had a slow start at the beginning of the season, starting off with a record of 0-2. With only two varsity players returning, the team was not as experienced as most. Be¬ cause of that, Coach Larry Bell found that coaching the team wasn’t easy. “This has been my most diffi¬ cult year because all of the players are so young and inexperienced. I have had to prepare more for these games than any other year,” said Coach Bell. All of the preparation paid off because the boys began playing like a winning team with a winning attitude. Guard Jack Martin agrees, “Watching each of us mature into better players gave us the win¬ ning attitude.” The team had problems like most teams, but they weren’t major. Coach Bell believes that their biggest disadvantage was their height. He said, “We are tiny. Other teamws could beat us on the boards.” Center Chuck McCullough agrees, “Our greatest weakness is our height be¬ cause most of the team is under 6’4” which makes us have to work harder under the boards.” Of course, there’s always the joker who thinks that their problems didn’t even occur on the court. Jack Martin believes that the team’s weaknesses were “those long cramped up rides on ‘Old Yeller’ to and from James Wood and Fauquier.” Whatever the case may be, the boys managed to overcome their weaknesses by out¬ weighing them with their strengths. Confronting the opposition, guard Jamel Perkins contemplates whether to pass the ball or out-dribble his opponent. m — m i — — A variety of factors have contrib¬ uted to the team’s strengths. Center Vince Garrett said, “We’ve got great outside shooting ability, but once we get the ball inside it’s all over for the opponent.” Chuck McCullough agrees with Vince about their shoot¬ ing ability, but also believes that they have a strong defense. Coach Bell said, “We play good defense. We are an excellent fastbreak team.” The boys have also grown considerably as a team. Jack Martin explains, “We all pushed each other to keep on improving individually and as a team.” There have been many highlights that have made this an exciting sea¬ son for everyone. All agree that beat¬ ing Potomac (75-73) at “Our House” was a great win, avenging the 67-69 loss at the beginning of the season. Other great games were Fauquier at Gar-Field (95-69) and Gar-Field at Stonewall (87-77). The force behind any team is the coaching staff. The coaches of the Varsity Basketball Team are Head Coach Larry Bell, Assistant Coach David Lawrence, and JV Coach Mel¬ vin Cheshire. Jack Martin said, “All of the goals that we accomplished as a team and as individuals wouldn’t have happened without the coaching of Mr. Bell, Mr. Cheshire, and Mr. Lawrence.” The Varsity Basketball Team has been rewarded with both good coaches and a fine season. They have improved and matured togeth¬ er to become one of the best teams that Gar-Field has produced. Sum¬ ming up what this year has been all about, Vince Garrett said, “As our coach would put it, ‘We are a great team all of the time!” Varsity Basketball 71 SINK IT! Sink It Real Good! The Junior Varsity Basketball team played an excellent season with thirteen wins and only five loses. Defense was the team’s strong point throughout the sea¬ son. Coach Melvin Cheshire used this as their strategy, be¬ cause “the best offense is a good defense”. After tryouts were over, the team began practicing after school every school day and sometimes on weekends. They warmed up with layups, jump shots and free throws. Then the team would play prac¬ tice games against each other. Coach Cheshire’s main goal of the year was to prepare the players for the varsity team next year, and too give them game experience. The team was lead in scoring by sophomore Jeff Parker. By looking at statistics and their season record, one can see that all their practice paid off. - ' ..... % ' • | -v ; Avy. ; . : ' • V. :• ■■ o ' . y-W ' w- yCC’ Junior Varsity Basketball Gar-Field Opponent 79 Anacostia 78 59 Potomac 58 69 North Stafford 61 51 Stonewall Jackson 53 73 Osbourn Park 64 78 Stafford 68 67 James Wood 73 74 Woodbridge 64 56 Potomac 68 71 Courtland 46 57 Fauquier 63 66 North Stafford 57 58 Stonewall Jackson 56 79 Osbourn Park 63 88 Stafford 58 58 James Wood 62 88 Woodbridge 55 66 Courtland 72 Season Record: 13-5 IIhShHHBBHEBHHBk ■HHH While in mid-air Jeff Parker reaches up beyond his defender to score in the December 18th game against Stonewall Jackson. Junior Varsity Basketball -- Front Row: Jared Boomer, Carlos Alva¬ rez, Tabby Henderson, John Black- well. Rack Row: Clint McClure, Orlando Parsons, Jeff Parker, Car- roll Rich, Mike Gorkowski. 72 Junior Varsity Basketball During a time out Coach Melvin Cheshire give the team a pep talk and some strategy to help them win the game. 32, Marty Ruffin, goes for a baseline jumpshot in the game against Anacostia on December 4th. On the foul line Mike Gorkowski shoots his free shots while Tabby Henderson waits down court for the rebound. Junior Varsity Basketball 73 Determination and Dedication The Boys Freshmen Basket¬ ball Team had a very good sea¬ son this year, winning 10 games and losing just 4. Thirty-five boys tried out for the team, but unfortunately only thirteen peo¬ ple can be on the team. The highlight of the season was the two point win over Stonewall Jackson the second time we played them. Stonewall had not lost a game in three years and beat Gar- Field by eleven points the first time we played them. The most difficult game of the season was the game against arch rival Woodbridge on our own home turf. They made six points in less than one minute to come from behind and send the game into over time. When asked what the easiest game of the season was Coach Chris Courtney replied “No game is easy, we made every game ex¬ citing.” What were the teams greatest strengths and weak¬ nesses? “The greatest strength of the team was their desire to succeed, teamwork, and a great defense. Their greatest weak¬ ness Pepperoni Pizza.” Freshmen Basketball - Front Row: Ricky Dearden, Edgar Seeley, Bobby Pickle, Van Lewis, William Walker, Dana Singleton. Back Row: Wes Gardener, Frank Coaxum, Jason Sandborn, Courtney Newkirk, Mark Berger, Derrick Cail, Chad Gargan, Coach Chris Courtney. At the Potomac game on Dec. 8, Ricky Dearden (52) dodges his way through the opposition team, the Poto mac Panthers, and runs down the court to Gar-Fields basket. Passing the ball to one of his team¬ mates is Jason Sandborn (24) at the game against Stonewall Jackson. At the game on December 8, against the Potomac Panthers, Mark Berger (50) pushes his way through his opponents to make a point. At the Boys Freshmen Basketball game on Jan 5, against North Stafford, Coach Courteny cheers his team on to victory with a winning score of 52 to 31. ; 74 Freshmen Basketball During the game against Poto¬ mac, Gar-Field Indian Chad Gargan (15) throws the ball back into play. Going in for a lay-up is Lante White (42), astonishing the North Stafford Raiders with his grace and style. Charging in for a lay-up shot, Bobby Pickle scores 2 more points bring the score to Gar-Field 32, Po¬ tomac 17. During half time at the January 15, game against the Woodbridge Vikings, Coach Courtney psyches his team up and tells them important strategic ma¬ neuvers for the next half of the game. At the first game of the season against Osbourn Park Edgar Seeley (34) pops the ball out of the “Yellow Jackets” hand, as he tries to make a basket and score a point for his team. Freshmen Basketball Gar-Field Opponent 25 Osbourn Park 46 28 Courtland 18 47 Potomac 34 30 Stonewall Jackson 41 49 North Stafford 43 31 Stonewall Jackson 29 38 Woodbridge 39 52 North Stafford 31 46 Stafford 34 34 Osbourn Park 38 45 Woodbridge 40 44 Potomac 39 28 Courtland 24 42 Stafford 35 Season Record: 10-4 mHOBH • ' i ——a Freshmen Basketball 73 j i Working together under the basket, Lara Powell and Tia Johnson see that the ball doesn’t get into Seton’s hands. Varsity Basketball - Front Row: Lara Powell 12, Jackie Carter 11, and Robbin Beasley 12. Middle Row: Coach Jennifer Jones, Stephanie Shrewsbury 10, Kathy Kruczek 9, Kathy Saplak 11, Zandra Rawlinson 11, and Michelle Richardson 11. Back Row: Manager Zachary Rainey 11, Michelle Blackwell 11, Sue Ann Suppy 11, Tia Johnson 11, Charleata Beale 9, Regina Johnson 12, and Coach Fred Milbert. “We had a young team. We gained ex¬ perience, and people played above their potential; they ac¬ complished things that they were not supposed to.” -- Coach Fred Milbert Leading scorer in the district, junior Jackie Carter, who averages nineteen points per game, passes the ball to a teammate for another sc ore. One of the returning varsity players, junior Kathy Saplak care¬ fully aims a foul shot at the basket during the North Stafford game. 76 Varsity Basketball Exceptional ...they played beyond their rank With only five returning play¬ ers, of which only two were starting players, the Girls Varsi¬ ty Basketball Team has had an exceptional season. “We had a young team,” explained Coach Fred Milbert. “We gained expe¬ rience as the season went on.” Overall, the season was a suc¬ cessful one for the team. “We were a lot better than what was ever expected,” said Coach Milbert. One of the high points of the season happened when Gar- Field beat Osbourn Park 53-40. Another high point occured when Gar-Field lost only to Woodbridge in the finals of the annual Gar-Field Invitational, held December 28-30. “Next year we’ll win it, we’ll have to,” states junior guard Kathy Sa- plak. “It seems like we always Wm—ffTHTTrT—— _ Gar-Field Varsity Basketball Opponent 53 Le Reine 40 61 Courtland 39 56 Potomac 42 63 Fauquier 50 60 North Stafford 39 53 Stonewall Jackson 41 48 Osbourn Park 56 52 Stafford 16 55 Woodbridge 76 59 Potomac 54 58 Courtland 44 59 Fauquier 41 49 North Stafford 23 55 Stonewall Jackson 45 53 Osbourn Park 40 47 Stafford 23 68 Woodbridge Gar-Field Invitational 49 56 Falls Church 30 59 Stonewall Jackson 51 50 Woodbridge District Playoff 60 47 Osbourn Park 40 42 Woodbridge District Tournament 44 47 Stafford 26 54 Osbourn Pak 47 37 Woodbridge Season Record: 20-6 50 HI lose to Woodbridge.” Gar-Field had two players make the District Tournament Team: junior Jackie Carter and freshman Charleata Beale made the first team, and senior Lara Powell received Honorable Men¬ tion. Jackie was also voted Most Valuable Player by the district coaches. At the end of the regular sea¬ son, there was a three-way tie for first place, so a tournament was held to determine who would be Commonwealth Dis¬ trict champions. Gar-Field soundly defeated Stafford and Osbourn Park, but then lost in the finals to Wood- bridge, but the team ended sec¬ ond in the district and gained a place in the Regional Tournament. During the Stonewall Jackson game. Coach Fred Milbert consults with his team as they prepare an offensive attack during the second half of the game. Varsity Basketball 77 An Offbeat Season Trapped between the opposition, Nikki Hiett looks for a way out to pass the ball to one of her teammates. Junior Varsity Basketball Team -• Front Row: Susie Touset (10), Veronica Ko (10), Mary Reagan (11), Andrea Bogger (10) , Audra Weber (9), Beth Sunderland (11) , April Haslacker (9), and Lindsay Mast (11). Back Row: Manager Tommy Mullins (10), Manager Michelle Marsh (11), Jinger Gorder (10), Tiffany Haw¬ thorne (10), Nikki Hiett (9), Laura Giese (10), Traci Carrano (9), and Coach Marty Riddle. Looking at the scoreboard for the Junior Varsity Basketball’s season doesn’t begin to tell the story. It says that the team’s record was six wins and eleven losses, but what it doesn’t say is that the girls played a tough defense, only giving up an average of 29 points per game. Coach Marty Riddle remarked that their greatest strength was “the great individual and team defense that we played.” Coach Riddle believes that the defense was an asset to the rest of their playing game. “It helped us in our transition game alot, which was good because our half court offense was not as strong as our fast break offense.” About twenty girls tried out for the team, with thirteen girls making it. They were a relatively young team and because of that they had some problems. One of their weaknesses was their lack of shooting ability. Coach Riddle explained that on this level of basketball, most teams sit in a zone and make you shoot from the outside. Because of the team’s youth and inexperience, this gave them alot of problems. What the team lacked in the offense, they more than made up for in the defense. Coach Riddle thinks that the highlights of the season were playing tough and hard nosed person to person defense. With more improvement in their of¬ fense and continuing success in their defense, next year’s team will be one to be reckoned with. 78 Junior Varsity Basketball Struggling for possession, Foward Nikki Hiett gains control of the ball for Gar-Field during the North Stafford game. Playing her best, Foward Traci Car- rano goes for the basket with a jump shot against Seton. Shooting from under the boards, Traci Carrano tries to score another two points against North Stafford. Using hand signals known only to his team, Coach Marty Riddle explains the new strategy to April Flaslacker and Au- dra Weber to use in the next period. HMMM — Junior Varsity Basketball Gar-Field Oppone 24 La Reine 12 18 Courtland 29 23 Potomac 28 32 Fauquier 22 30 North Stafford 35 35 Stonewall 37 39 Seton 11 34 Osbourn Park 25 23 Stafford 34 21 Woodbridge 26 17 Potomac 30 37 Courtland 34 27 North Stafford 39 26 Stonewall 30 28 Osbourn Park 26 23 Stafford 42 38 Woodbridge 49 Season Record: 6-11 Being closely guarded by the oppo¬ nent, Mary Reagan attempts to pass the ball to one of her teammates. Junior Varsity Basketball 79 Passing her opponent, JoAnne Freshman Basketball -- Front Row. Kimberly Jenkins, Huynhmai Lam, Federico charges in for the shot. Diya Owens, Aimee Lass, Amy Coffee, Sean-Christopher Lewis, manager. Back Row. Valerie Batts,manager, Napell Wicker, Rebecca Saxon, Alzira Fernandes, Jeanine Castro, JoAnne Federico, Kathleen Taylor, Tara Thompson, Rebecca Bunn, Coach Kelly Deegan. With her fancy footwork, Tara Thompson attempts to dribble around the opponent. Looking for a teammate that she can pass to,Amy Coffee desperately searches down the court. 80 Freshman Basketball Shooting for New Heights and Reaching for the Stars Coaching the Girls Freshman Basketball Team is different from that of coaching a junior varsity or varsity squad. When working with the latter teams the coach has girls which have played high school ball and know what is expected of them. However, the freshman coach is working with girls who have maybe played some middle school basketball but from differ¬ ent schools. These girls have never worked or practiced to¬ gether as a team. This year is Coach Kelly Dee- gan’s first time coaching basket¬ ball. “I chose to coach because a coach was needed and I like bas¬ ketball.” When asked “Whic h game was the most memorable for you and the team?” Coach Deegan replied, “The game against Potomac because it was our first win and we beat them by a lot.” One of the more diffi¬ cult games for the team was their heart wrenching loss to Stonewall Jackson. The team played great defense and of¬ fense however they still lost by 1 hard fought point. Jeanine Castro desperately tries to distract her opponent from shooting. Guarding their opponent tight¬ ly are Rebecca Bunn, and Kimberly Jenkins. Looking to pass to a teammate before the opposition arrives is Kim¬ berly Jenkins. -. ' ? ' - v v § ■ ■; . £ - ' • -■■ ■, ; - ;.; - ' V ' . Gar-Field Freshman Basketball Opponent 12 Osbourn Park 27 19 Courtland 10 32 Potomac 25 32 Stonewall Jackson 35 27 North Stafford 18 27 Stonewall Jackson 28 28 Woodbridge 34 29 North Stafford 14 24 Osbourn Park 9 28 Woodbridge 39 15 Potomac 25 26 Courtland 8 Season Record: 6-6 Freshman Basketball 81 Finishing fourth in the region, Leneetha Thompson hurls the shot put for all she’s worth. After running their best i n the 1600 meter relay, Jennifer Green and Dionne Leverette catch their breaths as manager Sean Lewis stands by. Indoor Track Shot put 800 meter relay High jump 500 meter run 1600 meter relay 55 meter hurdles 1000 meter run 300 meter run Districts Susan Moats - District champ Dionne Leverette, Shavonne Dargan, Jennifer Green, Latessa Manning Constance Coaxum - second, tie Jennifer Green - third Dionne Leverette, Mia Burton, Latessa Manning, Shavonne Dargan Dionne Leverette - fourth Hope Pickett - fourth Shavonne Dargan - fifth Shot put High jump 55 meter hurdles 800 meter relay 500 meter run Regionals Susan Moats - Regional champ Leneetha Thompson - fourth Constance Coaxum - second Dionne Leverette - sixth Mia Burton, Shavonne Dargan, Dionne Leverette, Jennifer Green Jennifer Green Warming up with a teammate, junior Mia Butler, member of the 1600 meter relay team, stretches out to run. Flying high, sophomore Heather Jewett leaps over the hurdles in practice for her event. 82 Indoor Track i :: ; ' to, ' ; • : . : € ImK i ifflii t v ' ! . .fH ™ i 4 Ji W-, ' fir.: lil H: 1’ ■’ ' K-Sr ' -iiji - -x - Mia Burton stretches out before beginning outdoor practice and Hope Pickett watches the boys team run their relays. Freedom to be your Best Indoor Track -- Front Row: Java Calvin, Heather Jewett, Lisa Bohuslar, Shalee Williams, Latessa Manning, Tomika Parker, Jamie Hoy. Middle Row: Dionne Leverette, Mia Burton, Shavon Dargon, Jessica Williams, Susan Straight. Back Row: Kristen Richards, Hope Pickett, Cecilia Tejler, Jennifer Green, Constance Coaxum, Susan Moats. The Indoor Track Team ended its’ season with a total of 53 points in the District meet, giving Gar-Field a fourth place finish. Also, eight runners represented Gar-Field at Regionals, and six of those runners moved on to the State competition. Events that were the strongest for Gar-Field this year included the shot put, the high jump, and the 800 meter run. The team began practice in November, and meets started in December. Coach Clyde Hoy states, “We like to schedule as many meets as possible, and they’re usually on the weekends. It means a lot of travel, and the runners have to sacrifice a lot.” Indoor Track S3 Giving it his all, Alvin Johnson runs his leg of the 800 meter relay. Exceling in the shotput event, Ed Cote prepares to practice for a meet at George Mason University. Indoor Track -- Front Row: Russell Williams, Anthony Gilliam, Michael Johnson, Lemuel Pearsall, Ed Parmalee, Corey Barnes, Anthony Ganino, Scott Williams, Sean Bennett, Chris Novenario, James Little, Marshall Gillian, Brandon Harris, Matthew Morrow. Middle Row: Marcus Kimbrell, Ed Cote, Patrick Hogeboom, Kerry Merritt, Chris Duckworth, Larry Kirs- nick, Sasha Sabet, Joey Kneer, Matthew Zawesa, Ramsey Williams, Dennis Toole, Jason Morrow, Todd Hurm, Ryan White, Joe Brazil, Jason Hedley, Alfred Toole, Chris Houston. Back Row: David Washington, Alvin John¬ son, Steven Quesenberry, Karl Dalrymple, Patrick Bowman, Paul Goyette, Mike Campell, Juan Peoples, Manager Sean Lewis. Stretching before practice, James Little warms up for the hard workout that awaits him. Throws like these allowed Chris Houston to place fifth in the District. 84 Indoor Track Set a Fast Pace! The Boys Indoor Track Team ended their season on a fairly good note. Gar-Field finished fourth in the District, and sent six runners to State Competition at George Mason University. Coach Clyde Hoy states, “For what we had out, we did good. We worked hard.” The team is composed of cross country runners, outdoor track runners, and athletes from other sports. Although the team faced hardships in the form of injuries and departures, the season was an overall success. Key members this year included Tom Brandt, Kerry Merritt, Dennis Toole, David Washington, Joe Brazil, and Jason Hedley. 55 meter hurdles Indoor Track Districts Dennis Toole - District Champ Triple jump Kerry Merritt - second Jason Hedley - District Champ 1600 meter relay David Washington, Chris Novenario, High jump Kerry Merritt, Dennis Toole - District Champs Tom Brandt - second, tie Pole vault Juan Peoples - fifth Karl Dalrymple - sixth Anthony Ganino - second, tie 500 meter run Kerry Merritt - second 1600 meter run James Little - fifth Tom Brandt - third 1000 meter run Tom Brandt - third 3200 meter run David Washington - fifth Joe Brazil - third 800 meter relay Jason Hedley, Chris Novenario, Long jump Chris Novenario, Alvin Johnson Jason Hedley - fourth Shot put Chris Houston - fifth 300 meter dash Chris Novenario - fifth High jump Jason Hedley - sixth Regionals Tom Brandt - third Triple jump Juan Peoples - eighth Jason Hedley - fourth 55 meter hurdles Kerry Merritt - fourth 500 meter run Kerry Merritt - second 1000 meter run Tom Brandt - fourth 3200 meter run Joe Brazil - fifth 1600 meter relay David Washington, Kerry Merritt, Tom Brandt, Dennis Toole. Running and placing his pole exactly right, junior Ed Parmalee attempts to make this vault his best. Timed by Coach Hoy, Joe Brazil, Tom Brandt, Karl Dalrymple, David Washington, and Patrick Hogeboom cross the finish line during practice. Indoor Track 85 Weighty Goals Struggling to stay on top Danny Short at 138 fights all the way to keep the advantage over his Woodbridge Viking opponent. Overpowering his opponent at 185 Greg Simcic goes on to win and continues to be undefeated in his weight class. Wrestling as a heavy weight, Glen Baucom has his hands full against his opponent from Hayfield. It looks like another easy pin for Mike Revels at 105 against Woodbridge. 86 Varsity Wrestling Using all of his strength Butch Eicher at 132 puts all of his wrestling abilities into play. Varsity Wrestling Team -- Bottom Row: Steven Hughes, Kevin Haller, Mike Revels, Jason Rivera, Phil Sykes, Kuan Sragaow, Dennis Short, and Wesley Groff. Top Row: Coach Tom Legge, Scott Auld (manager), James Rawlison, Kenny Kerr, Danny Short, Glen Baucom, Greg Simcic, Tom Martin, John Joseph, and Coach Joe Wheeler. Not Pictured: Butch Eicher. There was no one stopping this team who finished with a 9-0 record. The toughest match was against Wood- bridge. It was good vs. good. We matched up well, but still managed to defeat our rivals, the Woodbridge Vikings with a 32-25 victory. The easiest match was against Osbourn Park (67-3) who only won one match all season. At his best was Kevin Hal¬ ler who won the Marshall Christmas Tournament, Com¬ monwealth District and Re¬ gional Championships, and finished with a 17-0 record. The team as a whole placed third in Districts, fourth in Re- gionals, and in the top 20 in State competition. The biggest surprise came from freshman Phil Sykes at 126. There were only two freshman in the District Tour¬ naments and Phil was one of them. He was the only fresh¬ man to place in Districts since Mark Dobash in 1984. When asked what his goals were for the season Kenny Kerr replied, “At the begin¬ ning of the season I wanted to be first or second in the Dis¬ trict. I also wanted to place first - forth at Regionals so I could go to the State Tourna¬ ment.” His record was 18-5. The fastest time he ever pinned someone in was 18 seconds. “We had alot of Seniors on the team. I am happy be¬ cause we did well and had a strong season,” said Coach Tom Legge. Making it look like chiids play Newcomer to the team John Jo- Kenny Kerr at 145 remains unde- seph at 176 shows how hard it really feated in the Commonwealth. is to stay on top. , v-siii Varsity Wrestling Gar-Field Opponent 40 Potomac 15 50 Fauquier 09 60 Courtland 14 62 North Stafford 12 43 Stonewall 12 67 Osbourn Park 03 44 Stafford 14 44 James Wood 13 32 Woodbridge Season Record: 9-0 25 Districts Regionals State Kevin Haller 1st Kevin Haller 1st Kenny Kerr 1st Kenny Kerr 4th Greg Simcic 2nd Greg Simcic 3rd Greg Simcic 6th Glen Baucom 3rd Glen Baucom 3rd Mike Revels 3rd Mike Revels 4th Kuan Sragaow 3rd Kuan Sragaow 4th Danny Short 4th Phil Sykes 4th ■a— Varsity Wrestling 87 Pride and Endurance “I expect many wrestlers to move up to varsity level because there are alot of seniors leaving,” said Coach Joe Wheeler. GAR-FjlELD Junior Varsity Wrestling Team -• Bottom Row: Brian Silvis, An¬ thony Gamboa, Brian Dobash, Keith Green, Todd Bell, Henry Frost, Chris Caulther, Mirwais Sphoon, and Marcos Hinkson. Top Row: Chuck Auld (manag¬ er), Coach Tom Legge, Chris Meurer, Willie Exline, Mark Hodge, Joe May, Randy Bau- com, Brian Barr, Sean Martin, Kevin Kyles, Julius Campos, Da¬ vid Weitkemper, and Coach Joe Wheeler. Starting out on the right foot by winning the first two matches and tieing the third, gave us a view of how the season would turn out. The Osbourn Park match really psyched the team up and they went on to win by a score of 70-6. “The Osbourn Park team was inexperienced and didn’t do well,” said Coach Joe Wheeler. The team captains were Anthony Gamboa, Sean Martin, and Steve Hughes. The two that improved the most throughout the sea¬ son were Brian Silvis who had never wrestled before and Anthony Gamboa. There were a few that were able to move up to the varsity wrestling level during the season. Those individuals were Phil Sykes, Dennis Short, and Brian Silvis who competed in a few matches. Working very hard to pin his opponents shoulders to the mat is Anthony Gamboa at 105. Trying diligently to flip over the guy from Woodbridge is Ricky Exline at 145. HHHH L i w 88 Junior Varsity Wrestling Having a good grip on the situation Keith Green at 126 uses all of his strength to keep his opponent pinned. Being quick to start things off Brian Silvis at 98 gets a jump on things. Holding his opponent in a nice firm head lock Mike Vito at 119 waits for the referee to call it. Strategically slipping his arm through, Wesley Groff at 167, tries to manuever into another position. Keeping his eye on the clock Chris Meurer at 138 figrues out how much time he has left. Shaking hands with the team from Woodbridge, Sean Martin, Randy Baucom, Chris Meurer, and Wesley Groff show they have good sportsmenship. Junior Varsity Wrestling Gar-Field 52 Potomac Opponent 09 53 Fauquier 22 32 North Stafford 32 27 Stonewall 33 70 Osbourn Park 06 43 Stafford 22 41 Jameswood 28 29 Woodbridge 35 Season Record: 5-2-1 Junior Varsity Wrestling 89 Taking time to regain her bal ance, Kela Gibson perfectly exe¬ cutes a practice run of her beam performance. Pausing to regain her balance, all-around athlete Tracy Chopin continues her routine on the balance beam. Achieving Fame This season, the Gymnastics Team could not achieve fame because it was not possible for the team to place in any of their meets. In order to receive a team score, three scores in an event are put together. This year, not every event had three gymnasts performing in them. Gar-Field only had two all- around gymnasts, juniors Tracy Chopin and Julie Moore. Unfor¬ tunately not all of the other gym¬ nasts could perform in all of the events. Although the team prac¬ ticed from two until four every day after school, listening to mu¬ sic, making up and practicing their routines, other factors af¬ fected the team’s performance. Says Kela Gibson, “Not all of us belong to private gyms where we can practice, and a lot of times I’d only do my routine once before a meet because ev¬ ery place to practice here at school was being used.” Coach Mickie Sullivan sums up the teams overall attitude by saying, “We weren’t too worried about the team score; we worked more towards individual efforts.” 90 Gymnastics Holding steady on the balance beam, all-around athlete Tracy Chopin performs her routine for the judges. Gymnastics Team -- Front Row: Lisa Barnhill 10, Suzanne Duckworth 9, Kela Gibson 9, Tracy Chopin 11, Julie Moore 11. Middle Row: Jennifer McGrath 9, Amy Fair 9, Nicole Richard 9, Manager Cherie Messick 9. Back Row: Manager Melissa Self 10, Coach Mickie Sullivan, Manager Gretchen Munari 11. “Through the season we just worked on the individual performances, we didn’t worry about the team score.” - Coach Mickie Sullivan At a meet with Woodbridge and Courtland, junior Julie Moore demonstrates a perfectly executed kick on the uneven bars. Standing tall on the balance beam, freshman Suzanne Duck¬ worth confidently shows her form during a practice routine. Gymnastics 91 Cheering Up Varsity Cheerleaders • Front Row. Mona Bailey, Lisette Rios, Lisa Drotos, April Lewis, and Donna Brown. Middle Row. Laurie Eichenbaum, Natalie Grimm, Natalie Migliorini, Lora Bradford, and Enid Imel. Back Row. Sheila Cephas, Joann Fascza, Jennifer Snyder, Diane Ondo, and Jenny Giltner. Junior Varsity Cheerleaders - Front Row. Kela Gibson, T ammy Hughes, Amy Black, Cindy Bowling, Heather Pierce, and Meka Cox. Back Row. Jennifer Struder, Teresa Lewis, Jennifer McGrath, Amanda Brinegar, Ni¬ cole Richards, and Jeanine Castro. Freshmen Cheerleaders - Front Row. Kim Hall, Shannon Beale, and Melissa Armstrong. Second Row. Gena Karstetten, Chevelli Robinson, and Amy Johnson. Third Row. Jane Fetko, and Catie Holstein. Back Row. Vallerie Tribble and Becky Shaw. Jennifer Snyder observes carefully as Natalie Migliorini demonstrates a complicated step in a cheer. Most people probably think that cheerleading is all fun and games. Not true! There has been a misconception that all there is to cheerleading is getting to wear cute little uniforms and go¬ ing to all of the games. A lot of hard work is put into making the three squads the best they can be, and they deserve more cred¬ it than they receive. Tryouts were held in April, but additional tryouts were held in September to fill vacancies. Cheerleaders go to summer camp where they compete against other squads. They also have to prepare for competition at Kings Dominion in the spring. They practice twice a week and before every game. They have to maintain a 2.0 grade point average to re¬ main on the squad. Not only do they cheer the teams on at the games, but they also bake good¬ ies for the players on important game days. Cheerleaders deco¬ rate the players’ lockers and give them candy and flowers to make sure they know that the school is behind them 100%. Cheerleaders have many re¬ sponsibilities that come with the honor of being selected, but it all pays off when they are out there doing what they do best: Cheer¬ ing for the Almighty Indians! 92 Cheerleaders Cheering the crowd on at the first game of the season against Osbourn Park High School, Freshmen Cheerlead¬ ers Carmen Lewis, Amy Johnson, Catie Holstein, and Vallerie Tribble try their best to get the crowd psyched up. Pleasing the crowd with a difficult pyramid during the Homecoming Foot¬ ball Game, Varsity Cheerleaders (clock¬ wise, top to bottom) Kelly Wanamaker, Lisa Drotos, Lisette Rios, Jennifer Der¬ inger, Natalie Grimm and Stephanie Tiller concentrate hard while making their pyramid the “tops”. During halftime at the Gar-Field Stonewall Jackson basketball game, Freshmen Kim Hall, Shannon Beale, and Amy Johnson prepare to start their routine. JV cheerleaders Cindy Bowling, Kela Gibson, Jennifer Struder, Nicole Rich¬ ards, and Amy Black perform a pyramid stunt for the Gar-Field fans during the Potomac game. During a short break in the girls JV basketball game, Cindy Bowling, Jenni¬ fer McGrath, Nicole Richards, and Jenni¬ fer Struder perform a quick cheer to encourage the players. During the Girls Varsity basketball game against North Stafford, Varsity cheerleaders Enid Imel and Stephanie Tiller exhibit that cheerleading can be as physically demanding as any other sport as they lift Lisa Drotos in a stunt. Cheerleaders 93 ACADEMICS - AIMING for that Symbol of Excellence 94 Academics yj s— Probing Minds “Out of 50,000 moving things I’m supposed to find one lonely ameoba!” complains Ron Nesbith during Ms. Teresa Colletti Biology I class. Are you curious about what makes a radio work? Or how about looking into what different liquids flow through your body? Questions upon questions demand answers from your mind everyday of the year and it’s up to you to satisfy them. The library is a prime source of information. With the addition of TOM (Text on Microform) and Circulation Plus, the online circulation system the library has truly entered the era of automation. Whether it is the bibliography for the term paper you have to turn in next period or the vital information necessary to complete your report for your science project, the librarians are there when you need them. “The library is so full of information on everything. You can get everything done there instead of going all over the city looking for it,” says freshman Betty Fugate. Solving the mysteries of volcanoes and what makes the world go around is the Science Department. Here the student body can become mad scientists in Chemistry and create a solution that will make water turn purple. In Biology I and II they can find out what makes a guinea pig or cat run. “It makes my day when a student of mine figures out how to work moles into an equation, ” says Chemistry teacher Ms.Joan Taylor. Detecting what makes a radio work or what’s behind a well fash¬ ioned piece of machinery, the Electronics students get a charge out of working with electricity. “It’s so cool working with this stuff,” says Junior David Parks, “ I may even go into communications as a career.” “Are you sure you know what you’re doing? " asks Diane Ondo of Trisha Swarthout as Trisha tries to light their bunsen burner. Academics 95 Like the forefathers of colonial times, senior Tracy Johnson re¬ searches the workings of the Decla¬ ration of Independence. “Oh what am I thinking? These are chemistry equations not algebra equations!” thinks senior Amy Shiflett. Using TOM (Text on Microform) to find magazine sources for an upcom¬ ing feature article for the school newspaper are seniors Donny Sketo and Cindy Grove. 96 Academics Prodding at his am radio kit, Junior Steve Weetman wonders if this pro¬ ject will be a success. Junior David Parks attempts to as¬ semble a disassembled am radio kit. Kalleem Parish and Mark Bechton share their knowledge of elec¬ tronics to add the finishing touches to another am radio kit. Academics 97 The Write Way No matter what you do in school, you just can’t seem to get out out of writing. Either it’s writing down the prologue to the CANTERBURY TALES or exercises upon exercises on verb agreements. Writing is the right way to do things in English, Art, and Printing. “When you write an essay in English class, your mind has a lot to say than just answering a teacher’s question,” says senior Tiffany Price. Printing demands an extreme amount of writing, mostly with ink machines, pens, and markers. The printing students create different forms of writing on all sorts of surfaces. They create ink designs on mirrors and make pamphlets for the student body. “We do work for people who come in and have us do specific jobs like press work, layouts, camera work, and typesetting,” says senior Chris Affeldt. Down in the Art Department, talented students create images of people, places, and things on paper. They use different forms of writing like steeple, a form of using dots and crosshatching, a method of crossing lines for shading. Besides drawing, there is also painting and interior design. “Art class is my self expression class. I love to paint more so than to draw,” says junior Sherri Harrington. Adjusting the printing machines settings, juniors Gerald Gaylord and Daniel Williams prepare to print some words of wisdom. Vocabulary = Words = Definitions easily sums up Robert Gorsuch’s feel¬ ings at this moment in Ms. Jerlynn Gladney’s English class as he puts pencil to paper to work on his assignment. Swedish foreign exchange student Cecilia Tejler enjoyed reading and in¬ terpreting William Shakespeare’s play Ha mlet in Mr. Chuck Edwards’ English class. i 98 Academics Around the World in 2 Semesters Ms. Martha ElNaggar passes out the forms for her students to fill out in order to participate in the foreign exchange program. Hey you! Do you want to travel all around the world? And learn about different things? Also, do you want to meet new and exotic people? What?! No, don’t join the Army! Enlist in a foreign lan¬ guage or history course. Fly to France on the Concord. While you’re there you can pick up bits and pieces of the language of love. Your knowledge of the geography of France from your study of World History can aid you in finding your way around to the wonderous art museums and historical landmarks. Next on your travel plan is Spain. As you land in Madrid it all comes back to you from those intense Spanish classes. “Stu¬ dents are taking Spanish because of academic reasons as well as political,” comments Spanish and French teacher Irene Kabler, “T.V. commercials and movies are using a great deal more for¬ eign languages. Taking the oath for her right to vote as part of her American Government class, Senior Class President Emilia Cunha recites the pledge. Thus exposing them to the prospects of taking foreign language.” After your hispanic adventure you jump to Germany. “I had tak¬ en four years of German and wanted to get back into it.” says junior Heather Clemmens. Exiting Europe you have made a lot of friends whom are inter¬ ested in learning English as a sec¬ ond language (ESL), “It’s not op¬ tional like a foreign language. It’s a good program helping foreign students learn English.” explains senior Kay Lee. Academics 99 Filling out her name and class peri¬ od, Jennifer Jordan thus begins her Latin exam. Explaining the motivations behind the Civil War, Mr. Steven Sawyer keeps his class interested by showing them the similarities to apartheid in South Africa. Eyes wide open as answers materialize in ones mind, pages flipping to find textbook answers, and pencils scribbling notes about the presidents describes this scene of a typical day in history class. 100 Academics Talented Hands Setting the volleyball firmly into the palm of your hand is an action you perform in P.E. using your hands. You also use them in Home Economics to throw together a pineapple upside down cake. Your hands perform thousands of actions a day. Auto shop students put together automotive parts to form an engine or perhaps a carburetor. In the case of some students, they work better with their hands. “Getting your hands dirty and greasy just happens when we start to really work in there. I like it better than just tests and quizzes,” says senior Muhammid Malik. Cosmetology students work with a variety of beauty techniques all which involve their hands. They make up dummy heads with shampoos, perms, lipsticks, and different shades of eye shadows. “ I love working with my hands. It’s fun making up new hairstyles,” says Junior Tammy Kreiling. Carefully easing the plywood into the saw, sophomore Chad Look tries not to saw his fingers off by observ¬ ing all the safety precautions he has learned in shop. Senior Patti Kibler tugs, clips, and pulls at the hair of her dummy head form to style it into something a little more contemporary. With the word “ STRIKE” in his mind, Chauncey Wardrick releases his bowling ball. Academics 101 Watching to see if she’s repairing the carburetor correctly, Stewart Dean is ready to assist fellow class¬ mate Dana Wakeman if she has a question. Teaching her class about the bone structure of the human body, LPN teacher, Ms. Dawn Lewis holds up what appears to be a leg bone. it_»«£» % . : ■■■ „•. n i “Is this what I look like inside?” asks Brenda Towineau while learn¬ ing about the human anatomy in LPN class. Mr. Rudy Zimmerman shows fresh¬ men, Colandra Johnson and Shakira Boyd the proper way to apply a ban¬ dage for a broken arm. 102 Academics Performing front end alignments in auto shop class is only one of the many skills senior Dan Maddox has learned this year. Peering into the delicacy of his work, William Saunders works in to¬ tal concentration with his soudering iron. “I think I’ll give her a jerry curl,” senior Cindy Tucker thinks as she parts strands of hair on her dummy head. Explaining the dangers and the pre¬ cautions one should take when using the drill press, Mr. Ross Metts holds up a drill bit to support his point. Academics 103 The Keys Of Education What do keys do? Well, of course you would say that keys are used to open doors mostly. Whether it be your front door at your house, car door, or the key to the stock room at your job. Keys unlock various things for us, even the doors of education. In Chorus, song note keys are used all the time. Bar notes are used to sing at different levels for the right sound. Mrs. Debbie Moyers, Choral Director, could point her musical finger at you to sing an A key or B key in class. “Singing and performing sure beats sitting behind a desk,” says Dominants singer Jason Davis. Sitting in Mr. Edgar Tucker’s computer class you have just complet¬ ed typing lines and lines of computer symbols and for the computer to process all this information, you press the “Enter” key. “In Data Processing I students learn fundamental concepts and terminology and programming in BASIC.” explains Data Processing teacher Mrs. Theresa McClure. Students, while learning these concepts, terminologies, and lan¬ guages press keys and keys of numbers and letters to get the correct printout. “In Data Processing II, we learn all about advanced ac¬ counting in COBOL,” says senior Lawanda Benefield. The blending of instrument keys to produce the musical sounds that are so pleasing to the ear, can be heard floating through the down¬ stairs hallways. These sounds can only be coming from one set of rooms: The Band Orchestra Room. Whether you like classical, jazz, rock, or new age music does not matter. It takes a fined tuned ear to play, compose, and conduct such musical keys from instruments of wood and metal. Using these special keys can open up new doors to higher levels of learning. From those benefits of higher learning, one could be reward¬ ed with the key to a Mercedes. Leading the orchestra through a complicated piece during the Christmas Concert, Mr. Paul Schrum signals for a softing of the music from the flute section. “First you type in your account number and Hit the beat now! Junior Cecil Connley and then press Enter,” senior Sandy Meehan ex- senior Jennifer Hamilton bring up the guitar plains to her very confused best friend senior rhythm while senior Jay Knorr dances his fin- Kim Callahan. gers along the piano keys. 104 Academics I As her fingers quickly enter the in¬ formation into the computer, junior Jennifer Green scans over the printout. Cheeks full of air and lips pressed to their instruments, junior Terri Mat¬ thews and sophomore Bryan Silvis play in musical harmony during a band performance. “And 1 , 2, 3..” Choral Director Deb¬ bie Moyers counts as she swings her arm to have the students begin singing. “Oh geez. Please work!” worries se¬ nior Sabrina Stamper as she stares intently at her computer screen. Academics 105 Practicing their piece for the Christmas Decked out and playing like the New concert took up much of Kerry Merritt York Philharmonic, Mr.Paul Schrum and Johnnel Riveria time after school. leads the orchestra. Patiently awaiting the computer’s response to her equation, Verena Nanni quietly sits at her terminal. Computing her gross income for the year, senior Shari Megill can’t be¬ lieve she worked so hard for so little. 106 Academics Working 9 to 5 in a secretary’s posi¬ tion, sophomore Terri Miller knows the value of good typing skills. Intense concentration is the name of the game for Kim Pruna as she takes notes on the new computer program she is to learn for this week. Seniors Anita Prasch and Cheryl Pickett add in the sweet notes of their clarinets to the musical ensemble. Academics 107 Stuffing her fist into her french horn allows Amy O’Daniell to create a low bass sound. One of the hardest tasks to learn in typing is how not to look at your keys while your typing as Sue Pedro soon learned. “We don’t take notes - WE MAKE THEM!” exclaims junior Mike Diaz. It takes tremendous lung power to play the trombone as well as senior Todd Houston. Typing 60 words a minute is a breeze for someone as talented as Lisa Aiken. 108 Academics Wf Keying copy into the computer while listening through a dictaphone is just one of the skills learned in the Busi¬ ness Department by Krista Veil. Accompanying the choral groups on the piano each day is Mr. Mac Lam¬ bert, a graduate of James Madison University. Typing and proofreading your work is an essential part of good business skills as demonstrated by Sheryl White and Anita Hill. Academics 109 I rj « ■) PEACE IN THE MAKING Secretary Council for Argenti¬ na Sasha Sabet makes a binding de¬ cision on what is best for that country. Giving his opinion on the eco¬ nomic and social standards of Syria is Sean Martin. Jenni Craycraft and Tara Heaney, the staff for ECOSOC, lis¬ ten to refugee and economic problems. The Republic of Cuba is well rep¬ resented in the Special Political Committee by Randy Balcomb. The Model United Nations (MUN) Club won “The Award of Excellence” in March 1987 at the New York City United Na¬ tions Competition for their rep¬ resentation of Canada. They went to simulations at UVA No¬ vember 19-22 (representing the USA, Syria, and Portugal), ODU February 3-7 (representing the USA, South Africa, and the USSR), and Nationals March 16- 18 (representing China). The club also sponsored Prince Wil¬ liam MUN IV at Gar-Field No¬ vember 13-14. Over 30 schools from Virginia and Maryland par¬ ticipated in this annual simulation. The awards won at the UVA conference were: N.A.T.O.- Paul Goyette - Honorable Men¬ tion Best Delegate (USA), SO - CHUM- Sean Martin - Best Dele¬ gate (Syria), Special Political - Jason Griffin - Best Delegate (Syria) ; David Ripton and John Pope - Best Delegation (USA), First Political - Sasha Sabet and Albert Stumm - Honorable Mention Best Delegation (USA), General Assembly - John Ro¬ cha - Best Delegate (USA), Sec¬ retary Generals Award - First USA Head Delegate Chris Keltner, and Honorable Mention (Syria) Head Delegate Jason Griffin. The club is divided into com¬ mittees and countries as as¬ signed by the various confer¬ ences they attend. There are two different levels to the com¬ mittees. The first level is the Economic and Social Council which deals with refugees and economic problems. First Com¬ mittee involves Conventional Disarmament, Peaceful Uses of Outer Space, and Nuclear Non- Proliferation. SOCHUM is the same as the Red Cross. The sec¬ ond level is the Historical and Security Councils. The Histori¬ cal Council picks an event from the past and the delegates try to find a better solution than what really occured. The Security Council is made up of five per¬ manent members: United King¬ dom, United States of America, United Soviet Socialist Republic, France, and The Peoples Repub¬ lic of China and approximately fifteen small countries to deal with overall problems and any major worldwide crisis that comes up. Mr. Ed Johnson, the MUN sponsor sums up the function of the club when he said, “It’s like working a business, but this busi¬ ness deals with a country.” 112 Model UN wsssm Listening to other discussions, John Pope prepares to give his arguments for dealing with special problems of Argentina. Coming up with resolutions for peace and stability in the Special Political Committee are Bobby Has- tey for Portugal, Tom Martin for New Zealand, Matt Obrien for Ice¬ land, and Terry Thompson for Belgium. Working together on the Special Political Committee is Lisa Schmeiser and a friend from Wood- bridge High. Part of the staff during PWMUN IV, Jason Griffin put together over two- hundred copies of papers on resolutions and got them ready to pass back out to the delegates. Z,m Model United Nations Club - Bottom Row: Carla Green, Jenni Craycraft, Bobby Hastey, Lisa Schmeiser, Tchula Morgison, Tara Heaney. Second Row: Dawn Davis, Tom Westen, Terry Thompson, Erina Moriarty, Lisa Bushbaum, Amy Fitzpatrick. Third Row: Albert Stumm, David Ripton, Paul Goyette, Tom Martin, Jason Griffin, Sean Martin, Michael Jones. Top Row: John Pope, Jim Schwab, John Gorkowski, Chris Keltner, John Ro¬ cha, Andy Thompson, Mr. Ed Johnson, sponsor, and Darren Brain. Model UN 113 Just For The Record Student publications play a very important part in keeping track of a student’s high school days. The Hy¬ phen staff gets their ideas for the student newspaper by brainstorm¬ ing. “The students brainstorm and write about the stories that interest them” says sponsor Mrs. Sharon Burniston. The staff received a Mac¬ intosh computer which enabled them to set their own type. While the newspaper keeps up with the current events of today, the yearbook staff, Indian Echoes keeps up with student activities. “It’s really hard to keep up with all the student activities because there are so many of them, and some things you just have to find out about through the grapevine,” says Editor-In-Chief Sherri Bowman. The yearbook is basically the same from year to year in terms of structure. It covers the annua! events such as prom and homecoming but most im¬ portantly it attempts to cover the new and unique events and trends for that year. First year staff mem¬ ber Sherie Stewart thinks that the hardest part of the yearbook to do is the clubs and organization section. “It’s hark to keep track of so many clubs and what they are doing. A lot of times, you have to be a member to know what the club does, because the club doesn’t pub¬ licize their events.” The only stu¬ dent publication that doesn’t keep up with the current events of the year is the Shamen, the school’s literary magazine. They take po¬ ems, artwork, short stories and es¬ says from the student body. Senior and three year veteran of the staff Ken Sapp says “Shamen gives young aspiring writers, poets and artists the chance to be recognized and have their work published for the community to see.” The staff meets every Tuesday to do the lay¬ outs and borrow the computers from the library to input the copy they receive from the student body. The publication business isn’t all fun and games . There are stories to be written, layouts and artwork to be designed, pictures to be drawn or taken and developed, interviews to be conducted, Strees takes its toll when deadlines come around. But Taking time out from her job of typing in the senior directory into the computer, Kathy Swider shows that the yearbook staff isn’t all hard work and no fun when she wore her lionness costume to school for Halloween. Following up on a lead for a sto ry, HYPHEN Editor-In-Chief, Kim berly Rhorer, is busy, busy, busy! 114 Student Publications when the final deadline rolls around and the final pages are checked and turned in, the publication staff is al¬ ways the first to see the finished product and see that all the hard work and all the after school hours have paid off, and ten years from now, they can show their children old copies of their yearbook, school newspaper, and literary magazine, smile and say “I wrote that copy.” The biggest news in school publi¬ cations concerned the Supreme Court’s 5-to-3 ruling in the Hazel¬ wood School District v. Kuhlmeier case on January 13, 1988. The case involved a Missouri high school prin¬ cipal’s censorship of articles in the school newspaper. The Supreme Court decision gave public school officials sweeping power to censor articles in school-sponsored student publications that they reasonably felt might be inconsistent with the school’s “basic educational mission.”. Waiting for a completed order form from a student who bought a yearbook, sponsor Mrs. Lisa Shacklette was surprised when the final sales total report came in at over 1,443 copies sold. Yearbook Staff - Clockwise from top: Mrs. Lisa Shacklette: Sponsor, Sandy Evirs (10): Sophomore Class Editor, Sherie Stewart (10): Clubs and Organizations Editor, Kathy Swider (12): Senior Class Editor, Lori Schroeder (12): Staff and Ju¬ nior Class Editor, Lisa Jones (11): Freshmen Class Editor, Sherri Bow¬ man (12): Editor-In-Chief and Stu¬ dent Life Editor, Jessica Hughes (12): Sports Editor. Center: Ken Sapp (12): Academics Editor. Hyphen Staff - Front Row: Donnie Sketo (12). Middle Row:Ron Avey (12), Cristi Cornett (12), Linda Har¬ rison (12), Kimberly Rhorer (12): Editor-In-Chief, Cindy Grove (12), Jeff Merrifield (12), Cheryl Davis (12), Donna Gamboa (12), Mrs. Sharon Burniston: Sponsor. Back Row: Maurice Jones (12), Sa¬ mantha Harte (12), Sandra Blackett (12), Quentin Chirdon (11). Not Pictured: Scott Auld (12), Jim McConnell (12). Shamen Staff - Front Row: Mr. Stephen Sawyer: Sponsor, Angela Jarrett (11), Dana Medina (9), Ron Avey (12). Back Row: Ms. Terri Marx: Sponsor, Jennifer Acord (11), Philip Dalrymple (9), Jeanne Schmecht (10), Ken Sapp (12). Computers, what would we do without them? That’s what not only the yearbook and literary mag¬ azine staffs would say, but also Lin¬ da Harrison and Jeff Merrifield of the Hyphen staff would say as they rush to put the final touches on their story using the new Macintosh com¬ puter the staff received this year. Student Publications 115 Different Strokes ... Crew Club -- Front Row. Maya Sato (11), Tracy Ewing (10), Danny VanGelder (10), Stephanie Breyfogle (10), Lisa Busch (11), Mil- ly Munoz (10). Second Row: Betty Fugate (9), David Evans (11), A.K. Leight (11), Billy VanGelder (12), Kim Dempster (11), Kirsta Salminen (11). Third Row: Chris Glavanek (12), Ken Sapp Jr. (12), Paul Priebe (9), Jason Compy (12), Matt Morgan (11), Rich Ewing (11) , Heidi Dieringer (9) Noel Bishop (11). Fourth Row: Scott Hirons (11), Tracy John¬ son (12). Fifth Row: James Bahr (10), Keith Poe (9), Richard Haney (11), David Rummler (12) , John Thurman (12) Kurt Bolland (12), Karen Embry (12). Back Row: Stephen Kerby (9), Fred Fenster(ll), Ryan Wilson (11), Angela Kerby (12), Spencer Broce (10), Matt Feeney (11). Not Pictured: Danielle Alsop (12), Cyndi Crabtree (11), Angela Hartmann (9), Crystal Henderson (11), Lauri Noonan (11), Sundi Powell (12), Tricia West (11), Brian Gero (11), Keith Lewis (11), Francisco Madrid (9), Edsel Rivera (11), Eric Stoutamyer (12), Robert Thompson (12). This year was a year of changes for the Gar-Field Crew Club. Two of the coaches left the team due to conflicts with their jobs and were replaced with four new coa ches: Daryl Swift, formerly of the Wood- bridge Crew Club, Crew Mom Sandy Kerby, Tom Moulen and Mike Sykes. Also the President of the Boosters club Toby Salminen stepped down from his position and was replaced by Lee West. Two of the boats travelled to Boston Oct. 16 -19 and rowed at the Head of the Charles Regatta. The boys youth four which consisted of seniors Ken Sapp Jr., Robert Thompson and Juniors Matt Mor¬ gan and A.K. Leight with senior Karen Embry coxing finished 26th. The other boat, the boys youth eight, finished 24th and was manned by seniors Chris Galvanek, Billy VanGelder, Jason Compy, David Rummler and John Thurman, juniors Matt Feeney, Ryan Wilson, and sophomore Danny Vangelder. “ Another change we went through was that we weight trained at Champions Gym this year instead of the weight room at school,” said junior Lauri Noonan. The Crew Club’s first regatta was held on April 1st which was dubbed the Cherry Blossom Regatta and held at Sandy Run Region¬ al Park. As the year progressed, Nationals and Stotesbury regattas came up and the season ended with an awards banquet in May. The Boys Varsity Four and it’s cox¬ swain Ken Sapp Jr., Matt Morgan, Karen Embry,Robert Thompson, and A.K. Leight sport their Crew Club attire be¬ fore the Head of the Charles Regatta. Posing proudly in front of the Crew Club’s banner are coaches Daryl Swift and Joe Carlson. 116 Crew Club For Different Folks Tennis Club was started 5 years ago at Gar-Field. Since then, it has been going strong. During a club meet¬ ing, members might view video tapes, different stroke techniques, decide on future tournaments, or elect offi¬ cers. Tennis Club offers free clinics as well as a variety of tournaments in the time between the Girls’ and Boys’ season. There are about 45 to 50 members in the club and their main purpose is to cheer on the tennis teams. They also sponsor the Compatibility Survey in con¬ junction with the Computer Club. When the money is divided between the two clubs, tennis uses their share to buy trophies, awards, equipment for the tournaments, video tapes and to sponsor their clinics. Officers of the Tennis Club are as follows: President- Lisa Ward, Vice President-Lisa Gamboa and Secretary- Jessica Williams. During the intramurals, 4 captains are elected. Those elected are Andrew Boyd, Steven Allen, Christine White and Lynae Skoog. Tennis Club -- Front Hour. Lisa Gamboa, Lisa Ward, Amy Hamilton, Brandon Harris, Tracy Conner, Tam Le, Anthony Gamboa, John Danford. Second Row. Denise Simsic, Erik Barnhart, Maria Gamboa, Teresa Speck, Alessandra Ennett, Lewis Forrest. Third Row. Christine White, Steven Allen, Anthony Salathe, Beverly Velasco, David Johnson, Lynae Skoog. Forth Row. Kimberly Whitman, Jamila Bowman, Michelle Disee, Andrew Boyd,Jan Pedersen . Back Row. Jennifer Miller, Symon Sanborn, David Quirin, Hung Le, John Stadnyk. Senior Karen Embrey, a coxswain, checks out the equipment before The Head of the Charles Regatta held in Boston, Massachusetts in which select members of the Crew Club competed. Tennis Club 117 Quiet on the Set! There are three words that echo through out the auditorium during play rehearsals: projection, delivery, and articulation. These three words of acting help make plays run more smoothly. The plays done this year were “Auntie Marne”, a play based on the novel by Patrick Dennis, which is the story of a young boy going to live with his frivolous aunt in New York. “The Man That Came To Dinner,” written by Kaffman and Harte, is the story of an injured man impos¬ ing on the kindness of a family, and finally the spring musical “Any¬ thing Goes,” written by Cole Porter, deals with life aboard a cruise ship with singers, escaped convicts, and homely heroes. The musical was a joint production effort between the Drama Club and the Choral Department. A lot of activity goes on behind the scenes of any play. Senior Eric Davis, along with his brother junior John Davis, worked with English teacher Mr. Chuck Edwards, senior Terry Thompson, junior Rhonda Watson and building trades instructor Mr. Alan Peck on construction of the sets. Junior Sherri Harrington and senior Ken Sapp, Jr. drew up posters which advertised the plays and the plays’ characters. Special Ed teacher Mrs.Nancy Rosenblatt and Biology teacher Ms. Teresa Colletti helped choreograph the dance moves for “ Anything Goes.” Swedish exchange student Cecilia Tejler helped with selling tickets. Costume designs for “Anything Goes” were created by senior Kelly Turner, and juniors Sophie Feaganes, Gillian Hicks, Nikki Woods and Shari Megill. The lighting stage crew consisted of senior Brenda Mayes and junior Ken Bassett. The help for all of the productions was numerous and all efforts were greatly appreciated. “Alot of people say I look like Emma Samms on Dynasty,” says senior Jennifer Warren who portrays the character June Stanley along with senior John Rocha as her husband in “The Man That Came To Dinner.” Drama Club - Front Row: Gillian Hicks, Hayley McGrail, Brenda Mayes. Second Row: Eric Essel- styn, Ken Sapp, Jr., Kirsten Page, Jennifer Warren. Third Row: Lisa Busch, Christina Craig, Kimmi Rhorer, Jen Lee. Fourth Row: Lynette Skoog, Kari Curlis, Jessica Hughes, Tracy Ewing. Fifth Row: Greg Lowe, Eric Davis, Rexanne Wright, John Rocha. Sixth Row: Rich Ewing, Teresa Speck, Rachel Sutherland, Jason Davis. 118 Drama Club WBt Boppy Gloria Upson, played by Sarah Gresham, gossips to her new found friend Miss Marne Dennis, played by Suzanne May, all about her adventures on the tennis court with Bunny Bixler. Junior Jason Davis, senior Kristy Tomchek and junior David Chalfant pose along the southern commons in “Auntie Marne.” It’s Christmas time in the Stanley home! With extreme joy and eagerness, Sarah the Cook, played by Kimmi Rhorer, and John the Butler, played by Portraying the feisty, spoiled, and conceited Sally Cato in the spring Osie Brown, frantically tear the wrap- production of “Auntie Marne,” junior Rexanne Wright twirls her parisol on P in 9 paper from their gifts, a very hot day way down south. In the fall production of “The Man That Came To Dinner,” senior Maurice Jones and junior Joanne Merkey discuss how their upcoming scene should be played. n Drama Club 119 It Takes Class “The Student Government Coun¬ cil’s purpose is to improve commu¬ nications and cooperation between students and faculty in pertinent as- spects of school life. To give the students an opportunity to partici¬ pate in the interpretation of rules which concern them directly. Also to develop in students a sense of responsibilty to the school, to the community, and to their fellow stu¬ dents,” stated Marya Wright when asked what was the purpose of SGC. The SGC is comprised of one representative from each home room, and the class officers. They hold meetings during each activity period plus one other meeting a month. Some of the fund raising ac- tivites that the SGC has done are the Special Olympics, and selling Homecoming tickets. Senior, Ju¬ nior, Sophomore, and Freshmen Class Officers are there to support the students in their grade levels and to organize fund raising events to raise money for their Junior Senior prom. Class officers also or¬ ganized the decorating of their hall for spirit week, and building floats for Homecoming. This year as an additional fund raiser the Sopho¬ more class officers sold Cupid Grams for 50 cents, and or carna¬ tions for $1.50 on Valentines day. Freshmen Officers - Pres. Nicole Jhonson, V. Pres. Laurie Eichen- baum, Sec. Nicole Slaughter. Sophomore Officers - Alessandra Ennet, V. Pres. Tam Le, Sec. Jenni¬ fer Peters, Treasurer Teresa Speck. Junior Officers - Pres. Cecil Con¬ ley, V. Pres. Craig Galloway, Trea¬ surer John Gorkowski, Sec. John Pope. Marya Wright, Arthur Kurtz, Tony Brula, and Mike Gunn. Senior Officers - Pres. Emilia Cunah, V. Pres. Cindy Tucker. SGC - Pres. Mike Gunn, V. Pres. Helen Todd, Sec. Art Kurtz, Trea¬ surer Tony Brula. Teresa Speck, Alessandra Ennet, and Tam Le. Mike Gunn, Emily Cunha, Tony Brula, and Art Kurtz. At a class meeting during activity period in January Debbie Bradl ey, Jenny Louis, Cecil Conley, Craig Galloway, and Mike Gunn lead an open discussion on fund raising events for up coming events. Classroom representatives listen at¬ tentively to the officers of the Stu¬ dent Goverment Council and the class officers at the activity period meeting held in January. 120 Student Goverment Council HIGH HONORS Who says success doesn ' t have its rewards? National Honor Society - Front Row: Jenny Aldrich, Susan Straight, Diane Loveitt, Dean Brettle, Sheila Cephas, Hung Le, Nancy Barker, and Jenn Snyder. Second Row: Sandra George, Tracy Ferrell, Emily Simmons, Kevin Gutierrez, Darren Brain, David Ripton, Jim Schwab, and Helen Todd. Third Row: A.K. Leight, Lisa Busch, Shane McIntyre, Michael Lenyon, Andrew Pasterchick, Kenny Kerr, Karen Embry, Crystal Henderson, and Chris Bachman. Fourth Row: Cindy Rouleau, Stephanie Hosier, Jennifer Jor¬ dan, Emily Cyr, Samaria Joyner, Connie Wise, Lynda Brown, Linda Harrison, and Semra Miller. Fifth Row: Sheri Harrington, Nidia Martinez, John Hegele, Jeff Fisher, Steven Chucala, Allen Wilson, Dennis Lemke, Allynne Abbott, and Lind¬ say Mast. Back Row: Kerry Merritt, Joey Witz- gall, Leslie Pitt, Danielle Alsop, Sandy Heckman, Bernie Dombrowski, Anthony Tuggle, and Neill Costello. The National Honor Society has been set up to fulfill several purposes: to cre¬ ate an enthusiasm for scholarship, to stimulate a desire to render service, to promote leadership, and to develop the character of the students. Membership in it has been recognized as one of the high¬ est honors that can be bestowed upon a high school student. Membershp is not only an honor, but a responsibility to con¬ tinue to demonstrate the qualities that brought about being selected into the Society. Currently there are 105 members list¬ ed in the organization. To become a member, there are several requirements that the students must meet. They must be in the eleventh or twelth grade with at least a 3.45 grade point average. They must receive a favorable evaluation by the faculty members which is based upon service to the school and community, leadership in classrooms and activities, and character. Guidance supplies the fac¬ ulty with the names of students who have met the scholastic requirements, and the faculty then evaluates those students and notify the ones who have been selected. Membership into the National Honor Society is considered the beginning of an obligation, not just the finale of all the effort and hard work that brought about the recognition and honor of being select¬ ed. Students should use the qualities that led to their selection to exert a new influ¬ ence to improve conditions around them. They should promote the qualities of ser¬ vice, leadership, character, and scholar¬ ship for which the National Honor Soci¬ ety stands. National Honor Society 121 Upbeat Feet Indianettes -- Front Row: Lianne Arrington (11), Diana Moody (12), Myrna Williams (12). Second Row: Connie Windham (11), Lorie Bauer (11), Chris Oerman (9), Jenny Moore (9), Lynn Onks (9), Stephanie Massey (11), Anita Jones (10) Tina Bauer (9), Claudia Daniels (9), Linda Harrison (12), Becky Shriver (11), Jeannie Schmect (10), Shayne Jack- son (10), Suzanne Duckworth (9). Not Pictured: Delinda Culbreth (12), Delora Culbreth (11), Sabrina De- Guzman (11), Christy Haney (9), Jennifer Edelshick (9). Getting down and shaking it on the dance floor best describes the Gar-Field Indianettes. This past year the squad danced to such popular songs as, “Baby Let’s Kiss” by Yazz, “Don’t Go” by Mar¬ lon Jackson, “Causing a Commotion” by Madonna, and “Only In My Dreams” by Debbie Gibson. At the summer drill team camp, the squad received the Shining Star Award, Five Star Award, and the Best Home Routine Award. “The officers Lori, Con¬ nie, Liann, Myrana, and I performed a routine called ” The Storm.“ We re¬ ceived the Outstanding Officers Award and got selected to perform at the Macy’s Parade,” explains senior Captain Diana Moody. Diana and Becky were two of the out¬ standing girls to receive a pink superstar nominee and were able to perform at the Aloha Bowl in Hawaii. Lunging into the feel of the mu¬ sic, the squad is led by freshman Claudia Daniels. Saluting the pep rally crowd with flashy smiles and clenched fists are Suzanne Duckworth, Lianne Ar¬ rington, and Jenny Edelshick. On Mr.Dallek’s cue, Delinda Cul¬ breth prepares to lead part of the squad in a routine. Jenny Moore, Stephanie Thompson and Tina Bauer walk like Egyptians for the Gar-Field crowd. 122 Indianettes United Under One Flag ; Flag Team - First Row. Glorie Ro¬ driguez (11), Sheila Jennings (12), Second Row. Sheila Hegert (12), Connie Coles (10), Cindy Crabtree (11), Dawn Bethel (11). Third Row. Beth Dobson (12), Kim Bridgeman (11), Sherie Stewart (10), Toni Bog- gio (11), Gillian Hicks (10), Michelle Cash (12). Back Row. Cheryl Strickland (10), Andrea Tidd (11), Wendy Richmond (12), Cindy Tay¬ lor (11), Christi Harrington (9), An¬ gela Terry (11), Denise Owens (12), Lisa Winemiller (11). Not Pic¬ tured. Lisa Busch (11). Thrusting their flags into the air, Sheila Jennings and Beth Dobson demonstrate the timed precision needed to perform with flags. The year in general was good for the Gar-Field Flags. “The team received first place in Marching and first place in Field Competition in the Dale City fourth of July competition,” says senior co-captain Sheila Jennings. Routines are conjured up by the captain and co-captains and practiced daily. “Our captains work extremely hard and they deserve much of the credit when we do a good routine,” com¬ ments senior Beth Dobson. Sophomore Gillian Hicks en¬ joys the reaction from the audi¬ ence, “It’s even better when we do a good routine and the audi¬ ence gets into it.” The corp waved their flags and pranced to “Push It” by Salt n Pepa , “Catch Me I’m Falling” by Pretty Poison, “Naughty Girls Need Love Too” by Sa¬ mantha Fox and “U Got The Look” by Prince. With a look of spunkiness, Kim Bridgeman lets her guard down as well as her flag for a moment’s rest. Plunglng to thcir kne es, K im Bridgeman and Glorie Rodriguez tell Gar-Field “ U Got the Look ”, Flags 123 Armed and Ready! “The best part of rifles was performing and practicing for the football games ’ Cynthia Lyons The Gar-Field High School drill team known as the Rifles started early to prepare for the up comming year. Over the sum¬ mer they attended a Rifle Camp at James Madison University in July for four days. They prac¬ ticed long hours during this camp and also throughout the football season. After school practices last until four and four- thirty in the evening Monday through Friday. They not only perform at home games, but they also travel with the band to most away games to support the Varsity Football team. The team captain Serife Kerem and co-captain Danette Dixon worked together with our new band director Ms. Melinda McKenzie to create routines to the songs played by the band. Then the captains taught these same routines to the other girls after school five days a week. Being a captain isn’t easy. It takes time and alot of hard work, but the end product is worth it. Senior Brandi Kelly practices the routines in the media hall after school. She has been on the squad since her sophomore year. When the weather is bad outside the Rifles can always be found prac¬ ticing in the media hall. “The season started off kind of bad, but it turned out real good in the end.” Pam Dixon 124 Rifles Three Cheers For ... “We Meet Lots Of New People And Have Fun!” The Red, White Blue!! Rifles -- Front Row: Alexandra Lu¬ cero 10, Dawn Covington 10. Mid¬ dle Row: Rachel Sutherland 10, Serife Kerem 10, Cynthia Lyons 10. Back Row: Pamela Dixon 10, Dan- ette Dixon 12, Brandi Kelly 12. Pep Club - Front Row: Shannon Beale 9, Christy Goulet 9, Donna Hundley 9, Teresa Mathers 11. Back Row: Mrs. Phyllis Coffee (Sponsor), John Brettle 9, Beth Har¬ ris 9, Charlene Withers 10, Frannie Reardon 10, Amy Coffee 9, Joe Strickland 9. Time for a break decides freshman Bill Rodriquez at one of the Pep Club meet¬ ings held during activity period. “G A R WITH A DASH!!” Does that chant sound familiar? Well it should! That’s only one of the chants that the Pep Club does dur¬ ing the football and basketball sea¬ son with the cheerl eaders. This year, the club had about fifteen ac¬ tive members. The only require¬ ments to become a member is to pay a two dollar membership fee, and attend the games and meetings held during activity period and if necessary, after school, and have school spirit. To help show their spirit, members also purchased a hooded sweatshirt for $18.50 that had their name on the front, “Indi¬ ans” down one sleeve, their gradua¬ tion year on the other sleeve and across the back, it says “Gar-Field Pep Club”. The Pep Club does oth¬ er things besides cheer at the games. One extra activity the club did during the football season was to pick one Friday and get a bouton¬ niere for each of the varsity football players. One advantage members have is if they purchase their ticket for a basketball or football game in ad¬ vance, they get a dollar discount. But having fun is not the whole pur¬ pose of the Pep Club. “We meet new people and have lots of fun, but we’re also there to show school spir¬ it and help the cheerleaders cheer our teams on to victory,” explains president and third year member Teresa Mathers. So the next time you’re at a football or basketball game, full of school spirit and ready to get rowdy, go find the Pep Club and help cheer your team on to victory! Pep Club 123 5 - 6-7 You Just Can’t Beat Those Marching Feet The Marching Band is a volun¬ teer extracurricular activity in which all the students practice music and formation for per¬ forming at football games during half time. Members practice af¬ ter school every day until four o’clock. During practice mem¬ bers learn and memorize the mu¬ sic and the formations for the songs they perform. These songs include “La Bamba”, “Do Da”, “Tigre of’Sampedro”, and “We are the Reason”. The Marching Band this year received a new band director, Ms. Melinda McKenzie. She commented that is was difficult at first but challenging and, to¬ gether with Mr. Paul Schrum they worked with the Marching Band. In the stands during a football game, Jason Brown, William Crow- son, and Brian Jenkinson play a sa¬ lute to the players. Drum major, Allison Wheeler, stands at attention waiting for the signal to start the band’s performance. Saxophone - Front Row: Scott McMo ran, Eddie Brown, Jeff Brown, Sabrina Akins. Middle Row: Glenn Allen, John Costello, Nidia Martinez, Ritchie Stringer. Back Row: Jerry Wallace. Flutes - Front Row: Karin Eyrich, Jennifer Stevens, Amy O’Daniell, Theresa Speck. Middle Row: Den¬ ise Mangini, Dana Medina, Heather Harris, Karen Aveni. Back Row: Cecilia Tyler. Clarinets - Front Row: Cathy Davis, Valerie Batts, Tracy Middleton, Ronnie Wright, Chris Zippert. Middle Row: Diane Grenier, Anita Prasch, Joanne Dick, Caroline Maze, Cheryl Picket, Diane Loveitt. Back Row: Gloria Ro¬ driguez, Danielle Mahan. uoung In the third quarter of the game against James Wood led by drum¬ mers Sean Masciandaro and Charles Wilkerson a group of band members kept playing the team to victory. After the half time performance the directors of the band, Ms. Melin¬ da McKenzie and Mr. Paul Schrum discuss the formations as Jennifer Stambaugh listens intently. Standing at parade rest dur¬ ing the pre-game ceremonies .se¬ nior Eric Davis waits for the drum major’s whistle to blow. Performing out on the field during half time of the game against James Wood are Eddie Brown, Karen Aveni, John Cos¬ tello, and Denise Mangini. Drum Line - Front Row: Jeff Heohn, Sean Masciandaro, Charles Wilkerson. Back Row: Mike Ward, Marc Jenner, Aaron Lueck, Susan Straight, William Callahan, Matthew Wyatt, Jenny Edwards. Trumpet - Front Row: Jason Brown, Tom Schneider, Clifford Jordan, Bryan Sylvis. Middle Row: William Crowson, Eric Davis, Christopher Becht, Brian Oli¬ ver. Back Row: Brian Jenkinson, Mat¬ thew Young, Josh Wall, Brian Anthon. Lower Brass - Front Row: Beverly Bachman, Jennifer Stambaugh, Marc Carro. Middle Row: Mike Johnson, Eric Brennan, Timothy Crawley. Back Row: Jennifer Cramp, Patrick Wagon, Patrick Crowley. Marching Band 127 V.I.C.A. Drafting I: Front Row: Ali Kerem, Andy Thompson. Back Row: Tom Brenzovich, Zachary Rainey, Jeff Fisher, Mark Harris, Todd Molnar. Not Pictured: A.K. Leight, Jason Mosser, Chris Browm, Andy From, Phil Higgs. Technology Student Association: Front Row: Shawn Morris, unknown, Anthony Merritt, Henry Askew, James McGruffin, Dennis Krell. Back Row: Jason Loeffler, Marcus Edwards, Walter Hagans, David Parks, Shawn Rauis, Avery Crenshaw. Life In The REAL WORLD! V.I.C.A. Printing I: Front Row: Paul Sarmento, Avery Crenshaw, Shane Felde, Talisa Fuller, Gerald Gaylord. Back Row: Brian Keener, and Kevin Gutierrez. Not Pictured: William Clary, and Daniel Williams. V.I.C.A. Printing II: Front Row: Ron Avey, Bobby O’Brien, Chris Affeldt, Mike Casteel, Tara Peatross, John Donley, Laura Jordan. Back Row: Buddy Celmer, Matt Cosand. 128 V.I.C.A. V.I.C.A. Cosmetology II -- Front Row: Coleen Phelan, Chana Lindgren, Lisa Vito, Lisa Norris, Patti Kibler. Back Row: Moses Plenty, Senatra Newell, LaTessa Manning, LaKita Sneed, Andy Haupt, Teresa Fallon, Jeannie McIntyre, Laura Gaya, Robin Marsteller. V.I.C.A. Cosmetology I -- Front Row: Kelley Wanamaker, Betty Fisher, Helen Rote. Back Row: Amy Haugh, Tina Conners. V.I.C.A. Auto Mechanics I -- Left to Right Around Car: Mr. Don Dew, Scott Coulborn, Ken Woodard, Ed Ponce, Edward Cote, Eric Gunn, Steve Watt, Stuart Simpson, Alan Clary, Bryan Boyer, Kevin Smith. V.I.C.A. Drafting II (no picture available) -- Stan Poczatek, Tim Fitzwater, Jeff Hale, Billy Vangelder, Steve Ball, Dennis Kraler, Marty Underwood, John Ondo, Mike Moffett. V.I.C.A. Auto Mechanics II (no picture available) -- Scott Adkins, Mike Bell, Luke Butler, David Eassler, Roger Farrow, Robert Finch, Bill Gilliom, Mark King, Dan Maddox, Mahaamad Malick, Jerrett Mclnturff, Tony Pellegrinni, Will Schrecongost, Rich Scott, Chris Tenny, George Terrell, Bryon Woods. Hidden deep in the halls of the vocational classes is n club that doesn’t get to much publici¬ ty for all it does. V.I.C.A. (Voca¬ tional Industrial Clubs of Ameri¬ ca) president Mike Castell says “T his is the first year that the members have wanted to do something.” And do something they did. This year, they held their annual fruit sale. They made over one thousand two hundred dollars. In November, the officers (President: Mike Castell, Vice President: Tara Peatross, Secretary: Mike Bell, Parlamentarian: Paul Sarmento, Treasurer: Christi Brown, and Reporter: Jeff Hale) traveled to Leesburg, Virginia to a confer¬ ence put together for schools mainly in Prince William County. In October, V.I.C.A. members traveled to Kings Dominion for their annual fall ralley. “We just go down there, have a meeting, then wander around the park for the rest of the day,” says Mike Bell. On March 5, District 5 (Gar-Field’s district) holds their annual Olympic Skills Competi¬ tion. Students that represented Gar-Field were Jeff Hale and Stan Pozateck in Architectural Drafting, Mike Castell, Chris Af- feldt and Bobby O’Brien in Graphic Communication, Robert Finch, Tony Pellegrini and Dan Maddox for Automotive Ser¬ vice, Mark Harrison and A.K. Leight for Machine Drafting. An¬ other annual event sponsored by V.I.C.A., but open to all stu¬ dents is the Car Show. This years show was held May 7. So now you say to yourself, “How do I get into this club?”. Well, it’s really easy. All you have to do is enroll in one of the vocational classes, pay a $4.00 membership fee, and your in! A new club on the block this year that is somewhat like V.I.C.A. is the Technology Stu¬ dent Association. Members must be enrolled in a Technology Education class and pay a $4.00 membership fee. There are about twenty members that meet once a month and schedule motorized car racing events. The purpose of the club is to teach students technological skills, leadership, social skills and provide activities for the members leisure time. V.I.C.A. Technology Student Assoc. 129 Intellectual Minds Carefully constructing pieces to their paper tower are juniors John Hegele, Elizabeth Federico, and seniors Fazalit Ali, and Brian Dahl. It’s Academic -- Front Row: Helen Todd, Robert Wright. Back Row: Abid Queshi, Darren Brain, David Ripton, and Robert Phinney. What is the capital of Saudi Arabia? Who is the author of THE HOUSE OF SEVEN GA¬ BLES? These are just a couple of the questions you might be asked on It’s Academic. To get to be a member of It’s Academic you are drilled with several questions and depending on your answers you just might be¬ come a member of the team. This year’s team placed second on the It’s Academic show. Along with competing on the television show there was also a District Meet in which Gar-Field, Woodbridge, Osbourn Park, Po¬ tomac, Stonewall Jackson, and Brentsville High Schools partici¬ pated. Gar-Field started the dis¬ trict competition last year and came in second, with Stonewall Jackson taking the first place trophy. To prepare for competi¬ tion, participants are drilled in the areas of History, Govern¬ ment, and Geography. During this time they try to improve their response time and skill. “Once you are up there it’s not so bad,” states senior Helen Todd. The first annual science club Olympics took place here at Gar- Field. Four other schools partici¬ pated. They were Brentsville, Woodbridge, Potomac, and Os¬ bourn Park with a total of fifty students. One event was the penny bardge. You were to con¬ struct a boat out of foil and the boat that held the most pennys won. Another event was the pa¬ per towel tower. You would start out with one piece of eight and a half by eleven inch paper and thirty centimeters of scotch tape. The object was to see who could build the tallest tower. The two winners from Gar-Field were Brian Dahl and John He¬ gele who constructed a tower one hundred and sixty centime¬ ters in length. The idea for the Olympics came from the club’s president Helen Todd. She attended Gov¬ ernors School and was involved in the same type of competition there. Mrs. Christine Hamill real¬ ly enjoyed working with these students. She said, “They are the best science club I have had in a long time and they are great kids.” Working together as a team to build the best penny barge are, Scott Lazerson, Pia Bridges, Brian Miller, Debbie Bradley, and Albert Stumm. 130 It’s Academic and Science Club Concentrating intensely on the ques¬ tion are Helen Todd, David Ripton, and Darren Brain of Gar-Field and Phillip Goodwin, Ho Yon Hwang, and Clinton Seabold of Parkdale High in Riverdale, MD. Science Club - Front Row: Pia Bridges, Deb¬ bie Bradley, Beverly Velasco, Patrice Riesen- burg, Helen Todd, Elizabeth Federico. Back Row: Chris Le, Brian Miller, Albert Stumm, Chris Galvanek, Brian Dahl, Lee Lienard. Applying her she-woman strength to the jar, Ms. Rebecca Huddle pries open the jar of pennies for the penny barge. Cheering on the Gar-Field It’s Academ¬ ic team are Freshmen Cheerleaders De¬ anna Davis, Kela Gibson, Amy Black, and Cindy Bowling. It’ Academic Host Mac McCarry fires off another probing question to the contestants. w COMMON IMMGMIIC COMPOUNDS! WMtt • w. WWOUHtt sOlUSlt cWovTOS It’s Academic and Science Club 131 The Facts of Life HERO and HOSA are both composed of students who are in health, food or design classes. HERO is short for Home Economic Related Occupations. The club meets during activity period and occasionally after school. During activity period club members some¬ times watch video tapes on subjects that are happening around them such as drug abuse and teen pregnancy. They also were involved in making Christmas ornaments over the holidays which they delivered to Potomac Hospital and local nursing homes. On March 5th the club hosted a competition called Star Events at Gar-Field High School. It was composed of students from all over Virginia that competed in several categories dealing with food and health related subjects. HOSA is short for Health Occupation Student Association. This club is made up of students in the nursing and health classes. During the Thanksgiving holiday the club collected food and clothing for a needy family in the community. They also gathered information for a bulletin board on AIDS to help students understand the facts and to eliminate rumors. k The sponsor of the HERO Club, Ms. Emily O’Conner, discusses the upcoming interior design project with Meghan McRunnel and Karen Collins. HOSA - Front Row: Miguelina Ro¬ sario, and Heather Peverill. Back Row: Bessie Alston, Rita Smith, “George”, Theresa Day, and Melis¬ sa Monroe. HOSA - Front Row: Amy Shiflett, Marian Anderson, Tawana Bullock, and Lenore Scroggins. Back Row: Glory Rodriguez, Catherine Bryk, Sandy Brennen, Rizwana Saeed, and Heather Baughman. 132 HERO and HOSA Concentration Essentially, Math Club is com¬ posed of those students who compete in the Virginia Math League contests held periodical¬ ly after school. Gar-Field com¬ petes regularly in these contests. They have won county competi¬ tion 3 times and have placed as high as 9th in state competition. A test consists of only 6 problems. Concentrating on their test are junior Matthew Zawisa, and seniors Dean Brettle and Terry Thompson. The top 5 scores are chosen and sent to be compiled by coun¬ ty and state league officials. The Math Club competes in several different tests. One of which is given by Virginia Common¬ wealth University in cooperation with Virginia Teachers of Mathe¬ matics (VCU-VCTM). This was taken in November in which 20 people from Gar-Field compet¬ ed. Another test that is given is the American High School Exam which is given nationwide in March. Sponsors of the Math Club are Ms.Mary Jane Centola and Mr.Gary VanWinkle. Preparing for the Future To be in the Future Business Leaders of America Club one must be enrolled in a business class. The purpose of the club is to prepare students for a future in the business field. The club meets during activity period and discusses activities and plans for the year. This year FBLA has had many fundraisers, including a Walk-a-Thon for the March of Dimes, held April 24 at the Prince William Forest Park. The club also had a year-end picnic. FBLA -- Front Row: Miss Cindy David, Lynn Verity president, Shari Megill vice-president, Josephine Hi- larion reporter, Vernita Exum trea¬ surer, Elizabeth Chase. Middle Row: Dana Marzette parlimentar- ian, Henry Askew, Lora Bradford, Rod Huff. Back Row: Miguel Bos- chulte, Stephanie Morrison, Todd Mills, unknown, Debra Wright, Matt Baumgarten. Not Pictured: Jason Compy secretary, Rachelle Gable regional secretary, Rae Boyd historian. Getting An Early Start DECA - Christine Adams, Corrltte Alvarez, Wendy Baker, Nancy Barker, Michelle Baxley, Cheryl Belgh- lea, Annette Bender, Andy Boyd, Laura Bradley, Ke¬ nya Broadle, Tonya Brice, Lisa Bryant, Tawana Bull¬ ock, Mia Burton, Sharon Caldwell, Suzanna Camon, Joey Carpenter, Jennifer Childs, Janlne Chuday, Deb¬ bie Cox, Lara Cox, Melissa Cremeans, Delora Cul- breth, Cheryl Davis, Marla DeGozman, Jason Devault, Pat Dlttmer, Michelle Feaganes, Tallsa Fuller, Kathy Gardner, Lynn Gianni, Tonya Green, Suzanne Hab- bert, Katherine Harnest, Samantha Harte, James Hartman, Kanna Henrlquez, Stephon Henry, Evelyn Hockett, Kelley Hoff, Angle Jarrett, Christina Jones, Adrienne Kennedy, Jennifer Kreamer, Larry Klesh- nlck, Robert Kohlbecker, Lisa Maddalena, Jeff Mar- olda, Steve Marsh, Dawn Matthews, Brenda Mayes, Caroline Maze, Tim McCafferty, Jennifer McMilllan, Jeff Mead, Kymberlel Mlckins, Diana Moody, Darlaine Munsell, Erick Olaes, Joyce Orr, Shortle Panzo, Daniel Parker, Michelle Parker, Tamana Peters, Eric Peter¬ son, Brian Petrauskas, Tara Ralnsberger, Lenore Scroggins, Kent Sharp, Carolyn Shoop, Sherri Smith, Tammy Smith, Dawn Stewart, Tanya Street, Michelle Taylor, Elizabeth Tukey, Sandy Trolano, Kelly Turner, Beverly Velasco, Jennifer Walker, Krystol Walker, Tanya Wantz, Larry Wayland, Melissa Weck- eman, Melanie Werner, Michelle Wetherbee, Franklin Wilkerson, Lisa Winemiller, Lisa Wright, and Meredith York. DECA has four sponsors. They are Denise Davis, Ray Dlse, Elizabeth Slack, and Debbie Welch. It is a co- corrlcular club of the fashion merchandising classes. Some community projects that the club participated in were stuffing stockings for the Salvation Army, and giving Christmas cards to nursing homes. They put on a Fashion Show March 24 here at Gar- Field. There are competitions for District, State, and Nationals that one can be Involved in. The State win¬ ners go to Nationals In Salt Lake City, Utah. The people competing were Annette Bender, Katherine Harnest, Kelly Turner, and Robert Kohlebeker. An¬ nette and Katherine competed in Restaurant Market¬ ing, Kelly In Apparel and Accessories, and Robert In General Merchandising. They meet once a month during activity period and sometimes have a guest speaker from a local business. The officers are Annette Bender (President), Anita Filips (Vice President), Susie Camou (Secretary Tre- surer), Cheryl Davis (Reporter), and Crystal Walker (Historian). Math Club, FBLA, and DECA 133 This year, the Key Club’s motto is “Caring: Our Way of Life” and they plan to carry that theme out to the best of their abilities. In May, the club assisted The Red Cross in its annual blood drive by register¬ ing blood donors and being there with food and drinks for the participants. Other club activities include the planting of a maple tree in front of the school on Arbor Day and assisting the Salvation Army by ringing the bell for a week. Key Club - Mr.Kurt Darrough (Sponsor), Emily Cyr 11, Jennifer Craycraft 11, Rachel Campbell 9, Lisa Hegele 12, Julianne Wise 10, Nicole Dicken- sonll, Veronica Ko 9. Not Pictured: President Semra Miller 11, Vice President Robert Phinney 11, Secretary Constance Wise 11, and Treasurer Bridgette Pine 11. Teen Counseling (Saunders Middle School group) - Front Row: Elizabeth Dobson 12, Sheila Jennings 12, Tracy Ferrell 12, Laurie Billingsley 12, Semra Miller 11, Nidia Martinez 11, Lynda Brown 11. Second Row: Cindy Grove 12, Natalie Migliorini 12, Jennifer Snyder 11, Susan Straight 12, Constance Wise 11, Sandra Blackett 12. Third Row: Amber Haslacker 11, Jeannine Valvo 12, Theresa Johnson. Fourth Row: Deborah Hopson 12, Jennifer Kreamer 12, Francine Smith 12, Kimmi Rhorer 12, Kim Trotman 12, Emily Simmons 12, Jill Shreve 12. Fifth Row: David Rummler 12, Janice Derderian 12, Rhonda Thomas 12, Kathy Henson 11, Suzanne McMoran 12, Robert Phinney. Sixth Row: Delinda Culbreth 12, Samaria Joyner 11, Caroline Maze 12, Jennifer Jordan 11, Linda Harrison 12, Sandra George 12. Back Row: Greg Lowe 12, Denise Mangini 11, Sheila Cephas 12, Joanne Dick 12, Christine Recknor 12, and Wendy Richmond 12. Teen Counseling (Godwin Middle School group) -- Amber Haslacker 11, Elizabeth Dobson 12, Lisa Ward 12, Lisa Jones 11. Second Row: Wendy Richmond 12, Kathy Saplak 11, Melissa Green 12, Erin Roth 12. Third Row: Jill Shreve 12, Gretchen Munari 11, Lynae Skoog 11, Stacy Sayko 11. Fourth Row: Marya Wright 12, Diana Moody 12, Jennifer Craycraft 11. Fifth Row: Jennifer Newell 12, Jennifer Miller 12, Kurt Bolland 12, Trade Johnson 12. Sixth Row: Erin Bunn 11, Jessica Hughes 12, Brian Gero 11, Lorie Bauer 11. Seventh Row: Felicia Wilburn 12, Albert Stumm 11, Carmen Dennis 12. Back Row: Sonia Washington 12, Chris Galloway 12, and Jack Martin 11. Sixteen years ago, the Teen Counseling program was intro¬ duced to the county as an anti¬ drug campaign for middle schoolers. Over the years, the program has changed its focus from drug awareness to the pro¬ motion of developing a positive self-image. “It’s a lot of fun to see the kids learn to like them¬ selves,” says Deborah Hopson. Teen counselors visit only sixth- graders. There are about 300 counselors in the county pro¬ gram. Says co-sponsor Mrs. Joyce Jones, “There are 100 classrooms (that get reached) in the county, with about thirty kids per class, and about three counselors to a class. Imagine how many kids can be reached!” 134 Key Club and Teen Counseling Think Before You Drink If you ' re drinfcMtO. who ' s drivtna? If you ' re drinking, who ' s driving 4 ! Be s a,i X to M Sadd — Bottom Row: Sabrina Aikens, Sherie Stewart, Betty Doyle, Jennifer Breeding, Jennifer Hensley, and Kim Freeman. Top Row: Rhonda Watson, Mr. Chuck Robinson, Meghan McRunnel, Kelli Sorenson, Lisa Bushbaum, Trina Davis, Rebecca Drake, Tracy Betts, and Jenny Giltner. This is a message that if you drink you should choose who is going to drive so there will be no accidents. Discussing important issues during activity period in front of the English pod is Mr. Chuck Robinson, Mrs. Stephanie Koepping, Lisa Bushbaum, Meghan McRunnel, Kim Freeman, and Trina Davis. Happy about SADD. Students Against Drunk Driving is a very active club. Many of their activ¬ ities took place off of school property. There were bake sales, car washes, skits for drug awareness, and the dec¬ oration of a Christmas tree in memorium of deaths as a result of acci¬ dents caused by alcohol. Meetings were held during activity period outside of the English pod and once a week af¬ ter school. Most club meetings concentrated on how to raise money to purchase promotional materials to get the mes¬ sage across to the stu¬ dent body that there is a danger when you mix drinking with driving. Oddly enough there have not been any males in this club in three years. They have just stayed out or not gotten involved although statis¬ tically most drunk driv¬ ing accidents are caused by men. “The members are very active and are the best group I’ve had the pleasure of working with in a long time,” said Mr. Robinson. A few of these posters were placed all over the school to get the point across that you don’t drink and drive. SADD 135 SPEAK UP! Forensics is the place to do it! Forensics is just not another club. It is actually two teams the Debate and Speech Teams. They both deal with preparing informa¬ tion to formally present calmly and logically in front of a panel of judges. Debate is a team of dedicated students that research all the information about a given topic to present in a case both for and against a topic. This year the topic was “The United States govern¬ ment should adopt a policy to increase political stability in Latin America. The team gathered information to put together an affirma¬ tive case and other data to break down their opponents case. Speech on the other hand is more of an individual endeavor. Members compete individually or in pairs. The events to speak on are divided into the following categories are: Dramatic Duo, Poetry and Interpretation, Prose Interpretation, Dramatic and Humorous Interpretation, Discussion, Extenporaneous, Impromptu, and some¬ times Radio Broadcasting. The sponsor Mrs. Stephanie Koepping works with the members to develop each presentation for competition. Computer Club -- Front Row: Chrissy White, Kirsta Salminen, Sheila Cephas, Dean Butler, James Schwab. Second Row: Eric Thomposon, Robert Thompson, Darren Brain, Kent Dixon, David Ripton, Felicia Wil¬ burn. Not Pictured: Donna Gamboa, Hung Le, Sponsor Mrs. Nancy White. Debate Team - Tchula Morgison and Erina Moriarty. Speech Team - Kenneth Spencer, Megan Sprouse and Ginger Gorder. 136 Forensics and Computer Club Settling down in Mr.Kenneth Pearson’s World History Class, the Black History Club students prepare to learn more about the achievements made by noted black people. Black History Club -- First Row: Joe Mosley, Tyrone Granum, Latricia Benefield, John Thomas, Terence Bennett, Dionne Leverette. Second Row: Latessa Manning, Mark Bryant, Billy Powell, Lawanda Benefield, Sybill Carter. Third Row: Larry Gathers, Tonya Street, Eric Murphy, Karen Cobbs, Tina Belmo. Fourth Row: Katrina Brown, Margot Ramsay, Monica Baker, Angie Carter, Steve Cardwell, Katrina Brown, Sharon Ford. Fifth Row: Tonya Brice, Lashune Morgan, Roland Johnson, and Mr. Kenneth Pearson (Sponsor). Treasurer Lisa Jones and Vice President Kim Trotman get together to discuss future plans for the Histo¬ ry Club. “Those whom do not learn their history are doomed to repeat it.” That phrase is the basis for History classes as well as the History Club. The History Club meets every activity period and sometimes after school. This year the club went and saw court proceedings in session. They also took trips on an original steam engine train and went to visit historic sights in Charlottesville. The officers for the club this year were President Jim McConnell, Vice President Kim Trotman, Public Relations Robert Wright, and Secretary Treasurer Lisa Jones. Starting a new club is never an easy task. The first priority is to let everyone know that the club actually exists. If not, the club unfortu¬ nately folds. That was the problem senior Tonya Walker faced when she was elected president of the new Black History Club. “ We research the great achievements made by blacks and how they have greatly contributed their services to society,” says Tonya. The Black History club meets every activity period and each meeting is devoted to making the public aware of black people’s contributions to the world. Researching Our Forefathers Black History Club and History Club 137 Languages of the Spanish Club - Front Hour. Loretta Cocca - sponsor, Amy Tom, Niquella Talley, Sunday Frey, Sandra Men¬ dez, Niki Washington, Dominica Ko, Terry Dey, Glori¬ ous Ford, Andrea Young. Back Rout. Nicole Slaugh¬ ter, Amy Smith, Nidia Martinez, Greg Lowe, Denise Mangini, Elizabeth O’Donnell, Jimmy Curtis. World The Foreign Language clubs are set up to pro¬ vide a place for foreign language students to be able to speak their language outside the class and to further their awareness of culture in other countries. The French Club went to a French restaurant, and saw the French play “Le Petit Prince” held at Howard University. The Latin Club has stressed the academics in the past few years. They go to Latin competitions one of which was at WT Woodson High School in Fair¬ fax that was attened by about twenty Gar-Field students on March 12. During Spanish Club meet¬ ings the members do Spanish crafts, and watch Spanish movies. The members of the German Club had many parties this year where they tast¬ ed many different types of German foods. For¬ eign language clubs have a booth set up during the activity fair held at the begining of each aca¬ demic year to help encourage new and old Gar- Field students to become members. Foreign Lan¬ guage Week is also sponsored by the clubs, and they decorate the Foreign Language Department to emphasis the need for learning a different language other than English. German Club -- Front Row: Debbie Bradley - vice president, Marc Carrano - treasurer, Laura Giese, Diana Imler, Michelle Huggins, Karen Hatzimanolis, Derek Mackey, Kenny Hill, By¬ ron Bailey - Sponsor. Second Row; Linda Harrison - secretary, Shawn Engle - president, Jennifer Wilson, Chris Galvanek, Da¬ vid Findley, Roman Whitt. Third Row: Jinger Gorder, Patrick Strong, David Williams, Greg Whitaker. Fourth Row: Scott Haak, Jeff Fisher, Dennis Lemke, Sean New, Doug Wilson, Paul Snyder. Fifth Row: James Ningen, Robert Eberhart, Mark Harrison. French Club members Brigette Pine, Thuy Le, Jen¬ ny Snyder, and Michelle Donath listen to the club presi¬ dent give the details of the trip to see the French play “Le Petit Prince. German Club officers Linda Harrison (Secretary), Marc Carrano (Treasurer), Debbie Bradley (Vice Presi¬ dent), and Shawn Engle (President) talk to the club members about the upcoming gummi bear candy sale. Latin club members Ed Joshlyn and David Vudrago- vich discuss the upcoming Latin competition while wait¬ ing for the rest of the club members to join them in their monthly meeting during activity period. 138 Foreign Language Clubs French Club - Front Row: Gillian Hicks, AnneMarie Jones, Kirsta Salrrtinen, Jenny Snyder, Barbara West, Thuy Le, Dionne Leverette. Second Row: Lynae Skoog, Lisa Buschbaum, Brigitte Pine - Secretary Treasurer, Carmen Dennis - President, Carla Green, Michelle Donath, Jennifer Jeffries, Shavonne Dargon, Mrs. Sally Watts (Sponsor). Bock Row: Felicia Wilburn, Christy Poe, Suzanne Green, Kerry Merrit, David Presnell, Jennifer Green, Debra Suslowicz - Vice President, Leslie Kramer, Scott Lazerson, Jennifer Trace. Latin Club - Front Row. David Vudragovich, Hyun Ko, Dina McCarthy, Amber Haslacker, Lynn Gianni, Brian Miller. Second Row. Ed Joshlyn, Dana Medina, Christa Craig, Kari Curlis, Kathryn Burroughs. Third Row. Mrs. Martha ElNaggar (Sponsor), Kim Tate, Leslie Pitt, Tom Weston, Thuy Le, Kenny Spencer, Ramsey Williams, Travis Brandel, Travis Eddy. Last Row: Mrs. Marth ElNaggar, Kim Tate, Leslie Pitt, Tom Weston, Abid Qureshi, Lisa Hegele, John Mann, Brandon Barger, Kent Dixon, Becky Shriver, Rob Phinney, Edsel Rivera. French Club sponsor ‘Madame’ Sally Watts, Car men Dennis, and Scott Lazerson discuss future club activities, such as going to a French play or restaurant, with the club members during activity period. Working on Spanish crafts during activity period in February is vice president Amy Tom. President of the Spanish Club Niquella Tal¬ ley listens to suggestions from the members of the club on activites that they might want to be involved in for the rest of the year. Foreign Language Club 139 There’s Magic In Unity Showing a little muscle are seniors Alan Gutherie and Thomas Petruzzi. During the Woodbridge game at Gar-Field sophomore Garland Dillard cheers on his teammates from the sidelines while waiting to be put in the game. Relaxing before their hectic school day begins are junior Ke¬ vin Higgins, and seniors Mat¬ thew Dulin, Richard Phillips, and Kelly Kerrigan. Playing volleyball in his Ad¬ vanced Physical Education class, junior John Lingafelt winds up to serve the ball. 140 People I Practicing her volleyball bump is sophomore Veronica Ko just before the game against Stonewall Jackson. “Can you believe I hang out with these people?” says ju¬ nior Yun Yi jokingly about ju¬ niors Troy Fontillas, Ken Walk¬ er, Ryan Wilson, and Heidi Clark. “No pain, no gain” is fresh¬ man Scott Williams’ motto while working out in the weight room to prepare for Cross Country. : . ■ Clowning around together during lunch are juniors Paul Parker and Jason Webber. Relaxing and talking during lunch are seniors Sandra Mee¬ han and Kimberly Callahan. People 141 It’s A Magical Time “In eighth grade you were on top; now you have to start all over.” --Maureen Berry They are the new kids on the block; someone a sopho¬ more can pick on, and a per¬ son that the upperclassmen can tease. This is how fresh¬ men are perceived. Their first year is generally one of magic and excitement, whether it is exploring the new building or trying to fig¬ ure out how many teachers can possibly be in one school. “It’s exciting and differ¬ ent. In the eighth grade you were on top, now you have to start all over,” said Maureen Berry. Start all over is right! Freshmen have to figure out where to go at the right time and place, and what time does the bus come? What is its number? Where is the bus stop? Where are my class¬ rooms? How will I know what lunch I will have? Where is my locker going to be? These are just some of the questions that a fresh¬ man has to face. Chrissy White said that she was “al¬ Even though it is fairly early in the morning, Frank Council manages a big smile for the camera. ready familiar with the school, but I was still ner¬ vous. Now I’m used to the routine,” she adds. Evidentally the upper¬ classmen have been experi¬ encing a feeling of magic also and being nice to the new¬ comers. “In orchestra, every¬ one just accepted us; we fit right in,” says Frank Coun¬ cil. Chad Gargan states that “it’s not as bad as I thought it would be because the peo¬ ple I have met that are older than me treat me like every¬ body else.” Now, they have eased into their new routine and hope¬ fully discovered that it is not as hard as they expected. Next year will be their turn to pick on and tease the underdog. Bill Yates, Edna Addo, David Hicks, and Wendy Schaeffer discuss their upcoming English quiz. Mr. Tom Corbin opens class with a discussion of William Shakespeare’s play “Romeo and Juliet”. 142 Freshmen “I was already familiar with the school, but I was still ner¬ vous. Now I’m used to the routine.” -- Chrissy White Sitting in the science pod, Terry Dey and Mark Biller talk over what they have planned for Christmas vacation. Listening to Ms. Debbie Floris, Sabrina Aikens, Beth Henderson, Robert White, and Amy Smith prepare for their assignment. Working hard, Luther Camp¬ bell tries to finish his quiz for Ms. Jerlynn Gladney so that he can go home. Freshmen 143 Lisa Abernathy Maryelai Ackerman Christiane Adams Sophia Adams Craig Addison Jerome Addison Edna Addo Rebeccah Affeldt Brian Affricano Joanna Aiken Sabrina Akins Brian Alford Teresa Alicea Cindalee Allan Glenn Allen Steven Allen Bryan Altizer Michael Alves Tascha Anderson Brian Anthon Patricia Anthony Melissa Armstrong Sharese Armstrong Jennifer Arnold Kevin Ash LaTroy Askew Jorma Auburn Elizabeth Aumada Katrina Babcock Matthew Bachman John Bagis Kristina Bailey William Ball Alea Banta Bethany Baransky Brandon Barger Candice Barnes William Barnes Erik Barnhart Brian Barr Brian Bassett Steven Battenfeld Valerie Batts Randall Baucom Tina Bauer Charleata Beale Shannon Beale Charity Bedell Todd Bell Melissa Benton Maureen Berry Cindy Bequer Tanya Bethman Patricia Bickham Danny Bigham 144 Freshmen I _ Planning! With classes starting five minutes earlier than in previous years , Mark Ma¬ son tries to think through his busy schedule before beginning his first period English class. Mark Biller Roger Birchmier Amy Black James Bligen Thomas Blount Lisa Bohuslar Brian Boulden Michelle Bourke Ana Bowling Shakira Boyd Edward Boyd Jessica Braccioforte Derek Bresser John Brettle Bambi Brewer David Brickley Amanda Brinegar Tara Broce Brian Brown Catherine Brown Jason Brown James Bryant Cedric Buchanan Rebecca Bunn Jan Burke Michael Burke Wayne Burnley Kathryn Burroughs Freshmen 145 Brian Burton Torrey Butler Derek Cail William Callahan Java Calvin Chris Campbell Luther Campbell Michael Campbell Rachel Campbell Julius Campos Terry Carpenter Traci Carrano Angela Carroll Jennifer Carroll Jerod Carroll Tommy Carter Arthur Caruthers Dana Casely Joseph Cassady Todd Castle Jeanine Castro Michelle Castro David Christensen Angela Clark Joycelyn Clark Carl Clary Priscilla Click Randy Click Cristy Coalson Katara Coates Frank Coaxum Nilsa Cobin Aaron Coday Amy Coffee Jennifer Collates David Conley Jeffery Conley Richard Conley Tracy Connor Nicole Conward Amanda Cook Jessica Cook Josie Cook Eric Coulter Christopher Coulther Alexander Council Franklin Council David Cousins David Covington Meka Cox Jennifer Craft Maria Cranshaw Paul Crevoisier Rebecca Crone Patrick Crowley William Crowson 146 Freshmen Stephanie Cuff James Curtis Philip Dalrymple Tafari Dancy John Danford Shavonne Dargan Bruce Davis Paula Davis Richard Dearden Marlene Delaguila Kary Dengler Greg Destephanis Terry Dey Heidi Dieringer Brian Dietz Jennifer Dixon Brian Dobash Donald Dorey Christopher Duckworth Suzanne Duckworth Robert Dunn Shannon Dunn Jorge Duque D‘Anna Duty Donald Dyer Travis Eddy Jennifer Edelschick Angela Edwards Striving to the Top Stepping out of bounds to throw in the basketball, Chad Gargan awaits the referee’s signal to continue the game. As they sit on the sidelines in the second match, Regina McCarthy, Tracy McLeod, Maureen Berry, Sherri Pippenburg, and Jen Arnold try to think of a team strategy to launch against the winning Stonewall Jackson volleyball team. Freshmen 147 Beverly Edwards Laurie Eichenbaum Louis Eichenbaum Matthew Eiland Rebecca English Tamara Enoch Sharon Espinal William Exline Amy Fair James Farrow Joanne Federico Christopher Feeney Alzira Fernandes Michael Ferree Edward Ferron Jane Fetko David Findley Stanley Fissel Brian Fite Glorious Ford Ronald Ford Steven Foster Kenneth Frese Henry Frost Betty Fugate Scott Furner Chris Gaither Michael Gallup Maria Gamboa Tina Garcia Wesley Gardner Chad Gargan Tiffany Garrett Leandrew Gaskins Garrett Georges Kela Gibson Stephen Gomes Michael Gorkowski Carrie Gorman David Gosnell Christine Goulet Tosha Graham Robyn Graves Christopher Green Walter Green Gary Greene Cynthia Grenier Diane Grenier Bonnie Griffin Kristine Griffin Kim Grimes Timothy Gum Stephen Hagenson Kimberly Hall Amy Hamilton Kimberly Hamilton 148 Freshmen . I “The whole time that they were holding me up there, I kept hoping that they wouldn’t drop me!” Catie Holstein Hold On Philip Hamilton Scott Hansen Michael Harden Christy Harrington Elizabeth Harris Patricia Harris Richard Harris Christopher Harrison Jamie Hart April Haslacker Dawn Haug Matthew Haugh Stephanie Haun Elizabeth Henderson David Hicks Nicole Hiett Bonny Higgins Nazik Hillali Amie Hodge Jeffrey Hoehn Denise Holbert Marsheila Holcombe Greg Hollandsworth Christopher Hollomon Ada Holmes Alice Holmes Cathryn Holstein Brandy Horsman Freshmen 149 Nathaniel Hoskin Camille Houston LaConda Howard Brian Howard Korey Hudspeth Shawn Huffman Anne Hull Christina Hulsey Andrew Humphreys Donna Hundley Sharon Hunter Christina Hurlburt Randolph Ilgen Alexis Ingraham Martin Irvine Emily Jackson Jessica Jackson Katrina Jackson Mario Jackson Michael Jackson Ronald Jackson Robert Jarrell Angela Jenkins Erik Jenkins Kimberly Jenkins James Jenkins Carrie Jesse Christina Jewett Matthew Jillson Amy Johnson Calandra Johnson Faizah Johnson Nicole Johnson Reginald Johnson Annemarie Jones Christie Jones Lisa Jones Lynette Jones Angela Jordan Veronique Jordan Angela Karstetter Eugena Karstetter Michele Kazinski Jason Kelly Ervin Kennedy Stephan Kerby Dawn Kerns Kristin Kerrigan Harrison Kerschner Adam Kiefer Soo Kyung Kim Allison Kimbrell Christa Kincheloe Grace Kissiah Thomas Kissinger David Kline 130 Freshmen Joseph Knapp Christian Knepper Heather Knight Ricky Knight Robert Kolbenstetter Scott Kramer Heidi Krebs Katherine Kruczek Jeffrey Kuhl Tonya Lacks Huynhmai Lam Aimee Lass Jonathon Late Tracy Lawhorn Brent Lazerson Leo Leal Ayana Lee Larry Leitner Carmen Lewis Casterdell Lewis Jennifer Lewis Michael Lewis Van Lewis Jennifer Light Todd Loeffler Meliss a Loll Trina Lombardy Melissa Longs Friends In Everything Sitting in Ms. Meg Gruber’s sixth period class, Tina Garcia and JoAnne Federico take time off from class to relax. At the end of the day, one’s mind tends to wander from heat flow maps to the plans that have been made for after school! Sitting in the upstairs cafeteria during second lunch, Rebeccah Affeldt and Stephanie Cuff get ready to eat their food on the split-shift hour. Lunch is a time for being with friends and sharing the events and gossip of the day. Freshmen 151 Barbara Loveitt Charles Lovelace Jessica Lusk Jennifer Lynne Chris Macejka Dana Mack Derek Mackey Angela Macurdy Lavonne Maddox Francisco Madrid Danielle Mahan Doris Majors Richard Majors Larayna Manning Brian Marolda Chris Martin Michelle Martin Nicole Martin Mark Mason Wendy Mason Mark Masterson Norma Matias Anthony Matos Thomas Matteson Michael Matthews Michael May Malena McAdams Regina McCarthy Serena McFadden Jennifer McGrath James McGuffin Tony Mcllwain Monique McKinney Tracy McLeod Walter McMoran Erik Mead Dana Medina Kellie Meehan Cherie Messick Jeannie Meyer John Meyer Chaed Miller James Miller Jonathon Miller Michelle Miller Earl Mills Michael Minnigh David Mitchell Micah Mitchell Barbara Mobley Tommie Montgomery Mary Mooney Erica Moore Jennifer Moore Valerie Moore 152 Freshmen I _ “It was really exciting... it’s pretty overwhelming to be crowned in front of the whole student body!” Laurie Eichenbaum Terrific! I Erina Moriaty Jason Morrow Timothy Mosher Theresa Moyers Desta Munson Sean New Shea New Courtney Newkirk Colleen O’Rourke Matthew Oaks Dianne Oermann Shannon Okeefe Brian Oliver Chery Onks Diya Owens Nancy Panzo Michael Parmelee Melissa Parsons Christopher Pase Lemuel Pearsall John Pedro Dustin Penny Vincent Perelli Eileen Perez Scott Perhala Charles Perkins Dana Perkins James Perkins Freshmen 153 Travis Perkins Jennifer Perusse Jennifer Peterbark Robert Pickel Sheri Piepenburg Heather Pierce Christine Poe Michael Poe Bobby Poole Michele Portell Darcie Prelewicz Constance Price Jodi Pritchett Christopher Pruitt Wendy Pugh Holly Purcell Jeffrey Rasmussen John Rawls Shannon Raymond Jame s Reardon Purvis Redmond Jeffery Revels Claudia Reyes Francisco Reyes Maconcepio Reyes Michael Rhoades Pamela Rich Aaron Richards Nicole Richards Christine Richardson Dante Rickert Robert Rider John Rigg Julie Rigg Amy Ripton Kenneth Ritenour Jason Rivera Richardo Rivera Russell Robertson Chevelli Robinson Cynthia Rodriguez William Rodriguez George Rohal Carlos Rojas Ronald Roney Walter Roof Amy Rosenow Joseph Russell Amy Rybolt Heather Sabarese Jason Sanborn Danielle Saunders Rebecca Saxon Poupee Saysithsena William Schadle Gail Schawalder 154 Freshmen Jeanne Schmecht Edward Schoenborn Heather Schwab Earl Scott Shawn Scott Tina Sears Edgar Seeley Jason Seifried Anthony Selkirk Dionysos Share Rebecca Shaw Elizabeth Shazier Michelle Shearer Jody Shipe John Sincavage Micki Sincock Dana Singleton Nicole Slaughter Amy Smith Kimberly Smith Kraig Smith Scott Smith Tameka Smith Anthony Souza Eric Sowers Nicole Spatzer Brian Spedden Tuyet Spence Let’s Get Involved The Prince William Model United Nations IV held their annual simulation here on November 13-14. Randall Baucom represented the Republic of Cuba on the Special Political Committee, and he also represented Cuba at the University of Virginia’s United Nations simulation held November 19-22. “Marching Band is fun and hard work, but you get a lot out of it.” So feels Brian Jenkinson, who plays the trumpet. The band practices four times a week after school. Brian likes playing at the games, but he says that learning the intricate marching formations takes about three weeks of hard concentration. Freshmen 155 Carmen Spesert Wesley Sprouse John Stadnyk Brian Stanley Cheryl Staudt Tara Steele Edward Stephens Tammy Stephens Edward Stepps Melissa Stewardson Bethany St. Laurent Shane Stout Devonna Stover Julie Stoy Michael Straub Joseph Strickland Rex Strickland Betty Studds Shannon Summerville Phil Sykes Thomas Sykes Jennifer Taft Christina Taylor Kathleen Taylor Wendy Taylor Kimberly Terry Lonzell Terry Erika Thirkhill Jason Thomas Tracy Thomas Fernando Thompson Jason Thompson Tara Thompson Keith Thorpe Jason Thurston Richard Thurston Todd Tilley Darla Timmons Troyanna Todt Alfred Toole Charlotte Townes Vallerie Tribble David Troutman Brian Trufley Felicia Tukenmez George Tukey Marcella Tunney Todd Unrath Sheila Vanover Michelle Vermillion Brett Wade Mary Walker Tonya Walker William Walker Jenny Wall Christine Wallis i5 5 Freshmen Paul Walters Thomas Walthall David Ward Kimberly Ward Michael Ward Albert Washington Sherry Waters Suzanne Watt Vita Watts Michael Wayne Brian Weaver Terrence Weaver Audra Weber Chris Weckenman Harry Weitkemper Edward West Jeffrey Wheat Christine White Jimmie White Marquetta White Joseph Whitford Scott Williams Shalee Williams Douglas Wilson Kristie Wilson Maurice Winston Morris Winston Helen Wonpat William Yates Damon Yorker Eric Young Shareen Young Sean Youngblood Amy Yuratich Brandon Zappas Kimberly Whitman Dawn Whitman Napell Wicker harl oo W4Jkfer qn mrell Willia ms j Erne Williams Monica Williams Richard Wood Tamika Woodall Manoaka Woodberry Alton Woodbridge Derrick Wright Robert Wright Veronica Wright Cynthia Beaver John Brown Eric Recknor Freshmen 157 Another Magical Year Upon completing the first year of high school freshmen initiation, returning sopho¬ mores are eager and better prepared for their second year. Sophomorehood brings far more status in the eyes of upperclassmen because you have made it through your freshman year in one piece and can no longer be easily fooled about the swimming pool or going up the down staircase. One of the most ex¬ citing events that happen your sophomore year is pre¬ paring to get your drivers li¬ cense. Just thinking that your next summer will not be spent depending on your parents, older brother or sis¬ ter, and friends to drive you around can send chills of de¬ light up your spine. You’ll be independant and can go any¬ where and everywhere your heart desires. In addition to your drivers license you also order and re¬ ceive your class ring. Experi¬ encing that time honored tradition of having “89” of your classmates turn your class ring, and that special ninetieth person to seal it is a tradition everyone looks to¬ ward to. To some students the best thing about being a sopho¬ more is that this is their last year of gym! All the pain, sweat and agony of having to dress out and go play tennis or some other sport and then getting dressed again will al¬ most be at an end. Consider¬ ing all the positive versus mi¬ nor negative aspects of being a sophomore, this could well be described as “Another Magical Year!” Enthusiastically showing off their new volleyball uni¬ forms are sophomores Teri Mathewson and Heather Fullinwider. Mike Davis isn’t to sure what all the picture taking is about but he’ll go along with the pho¬ tographer for the time being . “We had no idea there would be so much paperwork involved in getting our driver’s licenses!” think Chris Daily and Marco Hinkson. 158 Sophomores At the Drama Club production of “The Man Who Came To Din¬ ner,” sophomore Lisa Schmeier fol¬ lowed the script closely while oper¬ ating the lighting board. Many students, such as sopho¬ mores Claudia Daniels and Shannon Jackson, wait for a ride home after school in the main lobby because of a club or sport meeting. Sitting with the Marching Band during the football game against Stonewall Jackson, is sopho¬ more Brian Silvis showing off his trumpet. Class of ’90 SOPHOMORES Sophomores 159 Jennifer Abrell Michael Adams Jessica Affricano Scott Alexander Valerie Allen Monique Alston Carlos Alvarez Guilherme Alvez Aimee Anderson Debora Anderson Tony Anderson Karen Angiolillo Drew Ashley Linda August Thomas August Heather Austin Karen Aveni Ramon Ayala James Bahr David Bailey William Baker Stephen Balcomb Rebecca Bank Genevieve Barefoot Corey Barnes Kimberly Barnes Rodney Barnes Taye Barnes Lisa Barnhill Christopher Barrett Brian Baughman Mathew Baumgarten Tammy Beach Mark Becton Jason Beglin Charline Bender Kimberly Bender Jerome Benton Blake Bethem Tamatha Beyer Todd Bice Shannon Bjork Melissa Blackburn John Blackwell Christina Blais Raphaelle Blodgett Gregory Blount Wayne Blucher Wayne Bock Andrea Bogger Tawanda Boggs Paul Boland Heather Bone Jared Boomer Heather Bouton Eric Bowen IS 160 Sophomores Felicia Bowers Cynthia Bowling Russell Bowling Jamila Bowman Christa Box Douglass Boyer Lora Bradford Jennifer Bradshaw David Brain Daniel Brandel Jennifer Breeding Thomas Breen Damian Breland Sandra Brennan Stephanie Breyfogle Charles Brittingham R. Spencer Broce Chrystal Brooks Laurence Brooks Leonard Brooks Alex Brown Erik Brown Kenneth Brown Osie Brown Raquel Brown Tanisha Brunson Johnny Bryant Mari Bryant Assemblies Jason Davis models his Howie Man- del concert tee-shirt while he social¬ izes at the sophomore orientation be¬ fore everyone takes their seats. There’s nothing like an assembly, you get out of class to talk with your friends which is exactly what Jeanne Schmecht and Victoria Sedlacek plan on doing. Sophomores 161 During a short break between matches Darren Scott, David Quirin, and An¬ thony Gamboa, discuss their plan of attack for the next match. While waiting for the opposing team to serve the ball Stephanie Shrewsbury and the Varsity Volleyball Team assume the cor¬ rect receiving position. Michael Bryant Dwight Buchanan Lorna Burke Marvis Burress Donna Burrow Lisa Buschbaum Lori Buterbaugh Michael Butler Donald Campell Marvin Campbell Steven Campebll Annamaria Candler Erica Carlson Michael Carmona Debbie Carr Angelia Carter Dionne Carter Mia Carvalho Michael Casey Becky Casterline Megan Casterline Robin Chaney Phillip Chapman Diane Checkon Derek Cheeks Michael Chendorain David Clarke David Click 162 Sophomores Vernon Cline Constance Coaxum John Cochran Christy Cockerham Michelle Codwallader Constance Cole Shannon Compy George Cook Isaac Cooper Tonisha Cooper Craig Copeland Tangela Cornwell Scott Coulbourn Dawn Covington Trevor Cowgill Terri Cramp Christian Dailey Kristi Dangoia Claudia Daniels Jonna Darby Joy Davenport Christine Davis Jason Davis Jennifer Davis John Davis Lynn Davis Tina Davis Zerranna Davis Eric Dawson C. Stuart Dean Jennifer Delong Jason Dengler Karen Derderian Thomas Devine Deborah Dibble Niccle Dickenson Charles Dill Garland Dillard Tracy Dimaio Pamela Dixon Michelle Donath Donald Douglas April Doyle Rebecca Drake Amy Dudley Tammy Dumire Denise Dunford Chong Durant Erin Duvall Venus Dyer Venus Dyer Jerry Eastman G wendolyn Eddy Elizabeth Edwards Jonathan Edwards Kevin Edwards Marcus Edwards Sophomores 163 Russell Edwards Daralyn Egan Jon Eitel Asia English Alessandra Ennett Eric Esselstyn Michelle Essey Julia Evatt Matthew Everingham Sandy Evirs Tracy Ewing Gerald Fairbanks Samantha Fairweather Melissa Farris Diane Felts Jimmy Fernandes Angela Fetters Steven Finch Sean Fleming Gail Fontillas Andrew Ford Lewis Forrest Lawanda Fountain Kimberly Freeman Sunday Frey Christopher Frye Troy Fuchs Heather Fullinwider Allyson Gaither Allison Gallahan Anthony Gamboa Charles Garland Richard Gary William Gawehn Ourania Gellios Laura Giese Anthony Gilliam Marshall Gillon Michelle Glener Brian Gokey Geoffrey Golliver Maria Gonzalez Larry Goode Jinger Gorder Carla Green Keith Green Randall Greenwalt Christopher Gutshall Walter Hagans Christopher Hale Nancy Hale Staci Hall Marcus Hallman Christy Haney Lawren Hansbrough David Harper m 1 nf I l It 164 Sophomores Annamarie Harrell Christopher Harris Kimberly Harris Myra Harris Paul Harris Richard Hart Jason Hartman Angela Hartmann Robert Hastey Christine Hatter Karen Hatzimanolis Tiffany Hawthorne Tina Haycraft Ester Haymond Robert Hayward Janet Held Octavius Henderson Wendy Hendrick Kathy Hester Gillian Hicks Steven Hicks Kevin Higgins Kenneth Hill Steven Hill Marco Hinkson Kimberly Hoffman Patrick Hogeboom Ryan Holmes | School = Work + Laughter Who said school was all work and no play? Tyler Lafon sits at his desk in Mrs. Chase’s English class do¬ ing his weekly writing assignment. During Ms. Colletti’s second pe¬ riod Science class Jessica Williams, Heather Fullinwinder, Beth McCar¬ thy, and Chris Coulther laugh togeth¬ er during a free moment. Sophomores 165 “I thought you were supposed to learn to drive cars in drivers education, not space¬ ships!” comments Deb¬ bie Piper. After the sixth peri¬ od bell rings, Lisa Moore was discovered at her locker trium¬ phantly leaving all her books with no home¬ work for the weekend. Brian Houston Erin Howard Michael Howard Michael Howard Tammy Hutchison Rodney Huff Andrew Huggins Brian Hunkley Marcellous Hunter Chad Hurst Anthony Hutton Sabrina Iglesias Diana Imler Herman Irving Jessica Jackson Keith Jackson Shannon Jackson Shannon Jackson Shayne Jackson Lisa Jarman Stephanie Jefferson Gregory Jenkins Jennifer Jenkins Karen Jenkins Keith Jensen Heather Jewett Gregory Johnson Tammy Johnson 166 Sophomores Anita Jones Brian Jones Michael Jones Reginald Jones Robert Jordan John Joseph Andrew Kahrer Charles Kane Kevin Kane Christopher Karvey Gregory Kelso Rebecca Keltner Catherine Kennington Serife Kerem Marcus Kimbrell Anne King Zerrik King Kevin Kinnett Melissa Klitenic Joseph Kneer Tara Knight Hyun Ko Daniel Konieczko Denise Kramer Angela Kreiger Dennis Krell Steven Kurtz Kevin Kyles Tyler Lafon John Lam Traci Lane James Langley Lucia Le Tam Le Chan Lee Tara Lewis Michelle Lex Joise Lindgren Richard Lloyd Jason Loeffler William Lomax Chad Look David Loyd Alexandra Lucero Aaron Lueck Monique Lusk James Lyon Cynthia Lyons Nicole MacDuff Sonya Maceachron Aaron Magee Satoko Makino John Mann Gary Manning Rowland Marcelo Tiffany Marcus Sophomores 167 Brian Marsh Teri Mathewson Michael Mauro Elizabeth Maybaum Dwayne Maynard Beth McCarthy Mylinda McConnell Kimberly McCulloch Hayley McGrail Mark McGuire Dusty McLaughlin Timothy McMahon Shaun McManamey Felix McMullen Meghan McRunnel Parichati Meek Sandra Mendez Christopher Meurer Nikki Meyers John Mick Anthony Midgett Damion Miller Evan Miller Julian Miller Kimberly Miller Pamela Miller Teri Miller Tanya Minney James Mitchem Lori Moats Lisa Moore Tchula Morgison Shawn Morris Thomas Mullins Cherez Mundy Emlida Munzo Zakia Murphy Debra Navarro Tisha Neverson Kathleen New Spiro Nomikos Gary Normandin Jalanda Norris Cathy Nothnagel Joy Odom Melissa Ogden Ann O’Hop David Oliver William Onks David Orndorff Jennifer Orndorff Eugene Otting Jeffrey Parker Jeff Parker Ronnie Parker Tamika Parker 168 Sophomores Lajuan Parris Orlando Parson Nicole Patton Sandra Pearson Daniel Pendergrass Ursula Perales Dawn Perkins James Perkins Sandra Perkins James Perry Jennifer Peters Tyrone Peterson Anthony Piccione Christopher Pierce David Pierce Raymond Pierce Melanie Pike Michelle Pillow Michael Pinkney Walter Pinson Brian Piper Deborah Piper Christina Plott Heather Pompa John Porter Rebecca Powers David Presnell Carmen Price Friends ALWAYS Study Together Working on their homework in Mr. Riddles fifth period Drivers Ed class, sophomores Jennifer Stam- baugh and Jennifer Breeding are seri¬ ous about getting their drivers license. Studying with a friend is the only way to go, as Lisa Buschbaum and Cheryl Strickland laugh and learn in their classroom before the tardy bell rings. Sophomores 169 Raphaelle Blodgett is designing the room of her dreams with paint and paper in her interior design class. During Ms. Cahill ' s first period Algebra I class Michael Car- mone concentrates hard on a factoring problem on this algebra test. Kim Price Kyle Price Paul Priebe Shonda Prince Paul Puletz Steven Quesenberry Kimberly Rabb Alexander Rappa Frances Reardon Kristen Rensch Alexis Reyes Carroll Rich Scott Richard Richard Michael Dawn Ricketts Lisette Rios Maurice Robinson Steven Robinson Michael Rocha Monica Rodriguez Rachel Rodriguez Robert Rodriguez Brendan Rooney Elizabeth Rosato Lisa Roth Shawn Ruais Lamont Ruffin Holley Rupert 170 Sophomores Christopher Rusch Kenneth Russell Carrie Sabrese Anthony Salathe Alfonso Sanchez Gina Sanders Carmen Santos Paul Sarmento Keith Sarna James Saunders Ray Saunders Thomas Schawalder Jessica Scherstrom Adam Schieffelin Lisa Schmeiser Robert Schoenemann Sherry Schooley William Schu Lianna Schwinn Darren Scott Victoria Sedlacek Rubilee Seeley Uriah Selecman Melissa Self Gregory Shaffer Felicia Shands Dennis Short Makeba Shorter Stephanie Shrewsbury Bryan Silvis Denise Simcic Brian Smith Hilary Smith Jimmy Smith Jacob Smoot Paul Snyder John Somers Kelli Sorensen Teresa Speck Kenneth Spencer Megan Sprouse Michael Stafira Craig Stambaugh Jennifer Stambaugh Derek Sterns Christopher Stevens Jennifer Stevens Sharon Stewart Bobby Stocker Brian Stoops Cheryl Strickland Jennifer Struder Dwayne Stumpf Jennifer Sturcke Daniell Suggs Sean Suggs Sophomores 171 Matthew Sumpter Anthony Surbeck Susan Suslowicz Rachel Sutherland Lori Swaim Shiron Swinton Sharon Tate James Taylor Brett Templeton Tammy Thomas Steven Thomasson George Thompson Jennifer Thompson Stephanie Thompson Robert Throckmorton Jeffrey Thurston Stephanie Tiller Amy Tom Dennis Toole Susan Touset Brant Tubb Shannon Twine David Tyson Matthew Underwood Michelle Valli Daniel Vangelder Michael Vito David Vudragovich Patrick Wagnon Christina Wallace Jerry Wallace Paul Wallace Michelle Walter Paul Ward Chauncey Wardrick Ralph Warren Ronnie Warrick Nikita Washington Ralph Watkins Warren Watkins Angela Wayland Barbara West Willie West Elizabeth Whelan Gregory Whitaker Ryan White Chris Whitman Roman Whitt Vicki Willett David Williams Jessica Williams Kimberly Williams Russell Williams Toi Williams Jennifer Wilson Christine Wilmoth 172 Sophomores ! Jerry Wilson Ira Winston Julianna Wise Charlene Withers Charles Wohlhueter Daina Wood Kevin Woodfork William Wudski Matthew Wyatt Kathryn Yachechko Scott Yeary Lamonte Young Susan Zeunges James Zurflueh In the play, “The Man Who Came To Dinner”, Ossie Brown, the but¬ ler, and Jason Davis, the delivery man, rehearse their parts during dress rehearsal. In Ms. Barley’s 2nd period Typing I class, concentration is the name of the game as demon¬ strated by Skip Saunders, and Bret Templeton. At Criswood Farms Jennifer Da¬ vis adjusts her horses bridle as she prepares to ride in the up coming quarter horse show in Richmond, Va. A Sophomores Dream: To Own A Class Ring Sophomores 173 The Magic Is In The Air With One More Year To Go Spending her extra time after lunch wisely, Tracy Middleton reviews for a quiz. Paying close attention during the pep rally for the big Gar-Field - Woodbridge football game, Michelle Richardson hopes that the Indians will beat their biggest rival. Carefully finding the freezing point of his experiment in Ms. Regina Lechaton’s Chemistry class is Thad Jamieson. Cooperation is the key as Lianne Arrington, Randy McGrail, and Stephanie Massey work together on a lab in Chemistry. Collecting his books for homework assignments and extra work, Sasan Sabet can frequently be found at his locker. 174 Juniors After completing a long and complicated lab on some yeast cultures in Biology II, Kim Quiroz can finally collect her notes and go home. A cheerleader’s job is never done! Diane Ondo cheers her heart out to get the crowd rowdy at the Gar-Field - North Stafford football game. 1 ip. m i - ' ••ii Taking a break before performing a rou¬ tine, co-captain Lisa Busch sits quietly in her Flags uniform. Always in position, Stephanie Hosier is ready to hit the ball back over the net. Being a junior is a compromising position. They feel superior over the underclassmen, but they’re not quite yet the “top dog”. It is a time when they become more respected and less looked down upon because they’re no longer the “youngins” anymore. It is a sign that they’ve survived their first two years of high school with only one more to go. Times are good, but the best are yet to come. Students in eleventh grade have many re¬ sponsibilities associated with earning the ti¬ tle of “Junior”. Their third year of high school may even be classified as one of the hardest. Plans for the future begin in this year. It is a time when college and career plans are in the beginning stages and every¬ thing is still up in the air. Yet, it creates a good foundation to build upon. The Junior Class has the responsibility of paying for the Junior Senior Prom. Juniors do this as a farewell to the Senior Class. It is not easy work trying to pay for an entire dance. Juniors sponsor the Junior Variety Show in an effort to raise money. Candy sales are also held because every little cent helps. Cooperation and hard work is the plan for the Class of 1989 in order to achieve their goals. After all is said and done, juniors find time for good times with good friends. With all the responsibilities of busy work sched¬ ules, fund-raising activies, extra-curricular activities and part-time jobs, they still find time for fun and games. Everyone deserves a little R R, but if anyone deserves it more, it would definitely have to be the Junior Class. Juniors 175 Focus On Allynne Abbott Ingrid Abraham Jennifer Acord Christine Adams Jacqueline Adams James Adamson Scott Adkins Kristi Adkinson Lisa Aiken Dean Albertson Jeremy Alford Corrette Alvarez Marian Anderson Steven Anderson Tracy Anderson Angela Andrews Dario Armstrong Jon Armstrong Willie Armstrong Liane Arrington Milagro Aspillaga Charles Auld Merwise Azimi Beverly Bachman Christopher Bachman Jason Bachman Nina Bacigalupi Laura Bagwell Remona Bailey Raquel Balcomb Jeffrey Banks Claude Barfield Nancy Barker Marc Barnes Kenneth Bassett Lorie Bauer Sheila Baumgardner Deborah Baylor Christopher Becht Alema Beg Daoud Beg Cheryl Beighlea 176 Juniors ■i Shady Characters Spending some leisurely time during lunch in the main lobby, Robert Dorazio and Daniel Bick¬ ford ham it up for the camera. Gordon Beltethon Latricia Benefield Melik Benjamin Sean Bennett Dawn Bethel Tracy Betts Domenic Bianchini Chad Bice Daniel Bickford Doris Billingsley Noel Bishop Rene Bisson Michele Blackwell Carolyn Boddie Christine Boggio Gregory Boggs Miguel Boschulte Tracy Bowles Patrick Bowman Rae Boyd William Boyd Brian Boyer Laura Bradley Joseph Brazil Tommy Brenzovich Kimberly Bridgman Kenya Broadie Christie Brown Edward Brown Lynda Brown Don Bryant Catherine Bryk Tawana Bullock Erin Bunn Mia Burton Lisa Busch Juniors 177 Here We Go Again Debbie Byrd Susie Calliotte Jhonda Campbell Rhonda Campbell Robert Campbell Thomas Candler Dalene Cantrell Analuz Carbonell Joey Carpenter David Carr Marc Carrano Angela Carter Jacqueline Carter Stacy Carter Paula Casey Marci Casterline Lamoyne Chambers Elizabeth Chase Quenton Chirdon Tracey Chopin Heidi Clark Kenneth Clark Samantha Clarke Alan Clary Marion Clary John Claveloux Janet Clegg Heather Clemens Roger Click Charles Cochran Christopher Cockrum Karen Collins Cecil Conley Christina Conner Jennifer Converse Alexander Conwell 178 Juniors m Doin’ What Comes Naturally Cheryl Corbin James Cosentino John Costello Edward Cote Deborah Cox James Cox Michelle Cox Cynthia Crabtree Christina Craig Shawn Cramer Michael Cravens Jennifer Craycraft Michael Creel Melissa Cremeans Avery Crenshaw Dennis Cross Martin Crum Delora Culbreth John Cunningham Kari Curlis Emily Cyr James Daly Natisha Dargan Lisa David Anthony Davis Deanna Davis Trina Davis Gregory Deese Bret Delong Brandon Demers Kimberly Dempster Daniel Destephanis Jason Devault Michael Diaz James Dick Donald Dickhute Jennifer Dieringer Patrick Dittmer Pamela Dodson Aaron Donnelly Jeffrey Donovan Robert Dorazio Juniors 179 Presenting . . . Betty Doyle Christopher Dunn Judy East Cutrina Easter Robert Eberhart Jennifer Edwards Javid Elahi Donna Ellis Jesse Ellyson David Evans Lisa Evans Richard Ewing Vernita Exum Karin Eyrich Tiffany Fairweather Carrie Fanning Joann Faszcza Michelle Feaganes Elizabeth Federico Matthew Feeney Shane Felde Jonathan Felton Frederick Fenster Deon Fields Betty Fisher Jeffrey Fisher Kenneth Fisher Denise Fitzkee Wade Fleming Wendy Fontaine Troy Fontillas Clarence Fowler Katrina Franklin Michelle Frayer Thomas Frese Nickole Friend Andrew From Cynthia Fulgencio Rachelle Gable Craig Galloway Anthony Ganino Roddrick Garrett 180 Juniors Great Faces Heather Gefrich Brian Gero Kelly Geyer Lynn Gianni Andrew Gibbons Derrick Gilliam Theresa Gillon Jennifer Giltner Stephen Gingerich Rayanne Gonzales John Gorkowski Andre Gorruso Robert Gorsuch Benjamin Gosney Paul Goyette Marc Graves Eric Green Jennifer Green John Grenke Natalie Grimm Wesley Groff Daniel Guillory Eric Gunn Scott Haak Heidi Hall Kurtis Hall Shelia Hall Tracy Hall Dennis Halman Richard Haney Lloyd Hanna Deshanta Hannah Regina Harrington Sheri Harrington Brandon Harris Toshua Harris Juniors 181 Faces Going Places Mark Harrison Kathryn Hart Alan Hartman Kirk Haskins Amber Haslacker Amy Haugh Rosemarie Haywood Tara Heaney Jason Hedley John Hegele Leslie Heller Brian Henderson Crystal Henderson Stefhon Henry Jennifer Hensley Katherine Henson James Herald Jeffrey Hicks Tammy Hicks Philli p Higgs Norma Hilarion Anita Hill Charles Hirons Marc Hodge Frederick Hoffman Ran Hollandsworth Jeter Holloway Robert Holst Robert Honeycutt Tammy Hool Joseph Hoover Kathleen Hopke Jonathon Hornauer Victor Horne Stephanie Hosier Chris Houston Goofing off after school at Potomac Mills, Chris Bach¬ man, Jerry Watts, and Tia Johnson are in no hurry to go home. 182 Juniors Letting The Good Times Roll Janet Huddleston Steven Hughes Tammy Hughes Sonja Hunter Todd Hurm Enid Imel Darryl Ingalls Susan Irwin Rodger Jackson Thad Jamieson Angela Jarrett Allen Jenkins Sabrina Jennings Vernon Jennings Elizabeth Jenson Cassandra Johnson Jennifer Johnson Michael Johnson Michael Johnson Tia Johnson James Johnston Christopher Jones Lisa Jones Clifford Jordan Jennifer Jordan Samaria Joyner Brian Keener David Kelly Christina Keltner Robert Kepner Ali Kerem Clarence King Hyun Ko Chris Kovac Michael Kraft Leslie Kramer Tammi Kreiling Page Krueger Eric Lambert Kurt Laplante Richard Laurence Thuy Le Juniors 183 Be A Part Of It Robert Leblanc Andrew Leight Dennis Lemke Michael Lenyon Felipe Letelier Robert Lettmann Dionne Leverette Keith Lewis Teresa Lewis John Lingafelt Gilbert Lingenfelter Michael Linkous James Little Jennifer Lopaze Jerome Love David Ludwig Lisa Maddalena Elaine Madorma Denise Mangini Michelle Marsh Steven Marsh Jack Martin Judy Martin S ean Martin Nidia Martinez Sean Masciandaro Rhonda Mason Shannon Mason Stephanie Massey Lindsay Mast Teresa Mathers Dawn Matthews Timothy McCafferty Jean McCalment Dina McCarthy Clint McClure Randy McGrail Michael McGuire Shane McIntyre Kevin McMahon Dwyane McNeill Joanne Merkey 184 Juniors There’s Only One Way To Play It Performing during halftime at the Gar-Field - Woodbridge foot¬ ball game, Cliff Jordan works hard to be the best trumpet player he can be. Kerry Merritt Douglas Meyer Kymberley Mickins Tracy Middleton Marie Midgett Lisa Miller Monica Miller Semra Miller Joel Mills Michael Mills Steven Mitchell Susan Moats Todd Molnar Cheryl Moore Heidi Moore Julie Moore Katherine Moore Stanley Morel David Morello Matthew Morgan Michael Mori Stephanie Morrison Matthew Morrow Charles Mosby Jason Mosser Wendy Mottershead Matthew Moyer Brian Mulhern Gretchen Munari Thomas Murphy Sean Murray Verena Nanni Kevin Nelson William Nelson Ronald Nesbith James Ningen Juniors 185 Express Yourself Laura Noonan Amy Nothnagel Brian Nutt Matthew O’Brien Robin O’Brien Amy O’Daniell Elizabeth O’Donnell Margueret O’Donnell Elizabeth Oestreich Roderick Olaes Eric Olivarez Diane Ondo Anthony Onley Jennifer O’Reilly Juan Ortiz Michael Owens Rebecca Palmer Shawn Panone Karen Panzo Keleem Parish Daryl Parker Paul Parker David Parks Edward Parmelee Christine Passarelli David Payne James Pearce Joann Pedro Sue Pedro Tracey Penn Juan Peoples Jamel Perkins Keesha Perkins Eric Peterson Jan Peterssen Byron Petrauskas Always full of enthusi¬ asm and spirit, Varsity Cheerleader Kelly Wana- maker can pep up any crowd. 186 Juniors , - It’s Your Turn To Shine Shawn Phelan Juanita Phillips Robert Phinney Hope Pickett Madelyn Pine Margaret Plenty Edward Ponce John Pope Michael Porter Tracey Price Stephanie Putiyon Kimberly Quiroz Abid Qureshi Zachary Rainey Tara Rainsberger Elizabeth Rather Zandra Rawlinson Daryl Redden Kevin Reeves Mary Regan Samantha Rembert Kate Reynolds Dionne Rich Patricia Richard Michelle Richardson Renee Richardson Edsel Rivera Jason Rivera Glorie Rodriguez Michael Roles Cynthia Rouleau Sasan Sabet Kirsta Salminen Symon Sanborn Mary Saplak Maya Sato Lisa Savage Ayou Sayasithsena Vann Sayasithsena Stacey Sayko Thomas Schneider Christine Schu Juniors 187 In The Spotlight Cynthia Scifres Victoria Scott Ken Scroggins Lenore Scroggins Jennifer Senn Kiel Sharp Kenneth Shelly Carolyn Shoop Elizabeth Shoop Mirwais Shpoon Rebecca Shriver Beau Sibley Kimberly Sierk Matthew Simmons Christopher Simpson Stuart Simpson Stacy Sincock Jennifer Sisson Lynae Skoog Amy Smith April Smith Christine Smith Eugene Smith Jeffrey Smith Kristina Smith Philip Smith Sherri Smith David Snyder Jennifer Snyder Jennifer Snyder Donald Spatzer Danny Spin Lynette Stanley Joyce Steelman Yvonne Stevenson Allen Stewart Catherine Stewart Dawn Stewart Lola Stith Eric Stokes Julie Stovall Patricia Strawderman 188 Juniors I High Wild In Indian Country Tonya Street Richard Stringer Patrick Strong Caroline Struder Albert Stumm Roy Stutsman Beth Sunderland Sue Suppy Kelly Swanson Trisha Swarthout Eugene Swinton Lavonda Sykes Kimberly Tate Cynthia Taylor Leslie Taylor Rochelle Taylor Stacia Taylor William Taylor Angela Terry Jon Thomas Andrew Thompson Roger Thurston William Thurston Andrea Tidd Sandy Troiano Darryl Trudeau Kenneth Trujillo Elizabeth Tukey Jeffrey Turner Claire Tyson Jill Valentine Katrina Vanderhoof John Vanhorn James Vavrick Rosanna Veyan Diane Volonoski Juniors 189 Free To Be Me Dana Wakeman Jennifer Walker Krystol Walker Josh Wall Kelly Wanamaker Tanya Wantz Brian Ward Kimberly Ward Mark Warholic Charles Washington David Washington Robin Washington Mary Watkins Rhonda Watson Stephen Watt Brian Watts Jerry Watts Jason Webber Yolonda Webster Melissa Weckenman Steve Weetman Melanie Werner Cynthia West Patricia West Thomas Westen Michelle Wetherbee Alan Wheat Allison Wheeler Shannon Wheeler Bobby White Sheryl White Demarius Williams Ramsey Williams Sherll Williams Allen Wilson Kenneth Wilson Making up an open book test outside of American Studies, Christine Schu is sure that she’ll pass. 190 Juniors Alive With Pleasure Ryan Wilson Theresa Wilson Constance Windham Lisa Winemiller Constance Wise Joseph Witzgall Carrie Wood Nicole Wood Kenneth Woodard Debra Wright John Wright Rexanne Wright Arwen Wyatt Clinton Yeo Yun Yi Meri York Darren Young Endrea Young Keith Young Matthew Young Shane Young Matthew Zawisa Dennis Ziesler Christine Zippert Michelle Zoromski Michael Revels Helen Rote Lisa Tirch Juniors 191 The Forth Year Is Magic Lesley Swider and Joyce Soder- strom enjoy having their own senior parking space. Chris Ondo obviously does not want John Majeski to go take his govern¬ ment test because rumor has it, it was a killer! Trying to hurry up at his locker so he will not be late for his next class is John Thurman. This fun crew Bernie Dombrowski, April Lewis, Anthony Tuggle, and Carena Bender hang out in the main lobby after lunch to pass the time before fifth period. Although these big guys make it through the morning with their Wheaties, Chris Galloway, Robert Baucom, and Karlo Obcemea make it a point to stop by the cafeteria for “lunch” their main meal of the day. 192 Seniors Lori Schroeder, Lesley Swider, and Lucinda Tucker don’t mind the hike from the parking lot to the school since graduation is right around the corner. Pamela Jefferson jokes around as Laura Chavez takes seriously the fine art of looking good, while mak¬ ing the final touches before being photographed for her senior portrait. Proudly displaying their prize-win¬ ning senior float, Jacqueline Darby, Kimberly Callahan, Sean Jones, Kelly Turner, Deborah Long, Alicia Bal¬ dridge, Jodi Saunders, and Lucinda Grove aren’t scared by the eeriness of the haunted house. Senior Princess Diana Moody smiles in nervous anticipation while waiting anxiously for the final mo¬ ment when the Homecoming Queen is crowned. The magic of our senior year is something that can never be forgotten. So many factors contribute to it to make it the best 188 days of our lives. What exactly makes our fourth year of high school so special? Before school even started, senior activities had already begun. Practices for Cheerleading, Indianettes, Flags, and Rifles started well before September 8th, with many seniors on the squads. The golf team had already played five matches before the first day of school with its first match on August 19th. Girls tennis and varsity football also played before the rest of us even thought about anything to do with school. Senior portraits took place in the month of August, also. Segall-Majestic contacted seniors and scheduled appointments for the 14th, 17th, 18th, and 19th. This is the first time that seniors had their cap and gown pictures taken along with the usual yearbook pose. A third option was also made available to students in which they could be photographed in a creative pose. Many people enjoyed this new package deal. During this time, many nervous seniors arrived at the school for that traditional senior photo session. Although many seniors saw ' each other over the summer, the first week of school was an exciting time to catch up on who went where with who and why. Of course, seeing old friends wasn’t the only activity taking place. Upon receiving their schedules, seniors immediately dashed for guidance wanting class changes. After three days of senior schedule changes, the underclassmen finally had a chance to make their schedule changes. At last seniors get adjusted to their regular routines. Homework, SAT preparation classes and tests, and part-time jobs are what many seniors face every day. Amazingly enough, they manage to balance their busy work schedules with enough free time for some fun. The school spirit and drive of the class of 1988 surpasses that of senior classes of past years. For almost the whole month of October, seniors stayed after school practically every day to work on their prize-winning float for Homecoming. At the pep rally for the Homecoming game against North Stafford, seniors dominated in their enthusiasm and spirit. Our senior year of high school is probably Oie most expensive year of high school. Seniors have the honor of paying for senior portraits, SAT tests, application fees, college visitation days, senior class trip, cap and gown, graduation announcements, and finally, beach week. Not counting the fact that most seniors are also making car payments and saving up for college. Luckily, parents are willing to chip in a little or else seniors would not be seen out on the weekends for lack of money. All in all, to survive the expense, excitement, and hard work is well worth going through to finally reach that magical moment called graduation (June 17, 1988). Seniors 193 Terri Adair Michael Adams Christopher Affeldt Jennifer Aldrich Scott Alford Fazalit Ali India Allen Danielle Alsop Keith Alvarez David Anderson Tabatha Anderson Lori Ash Henry Askew HB Auld Ronald Avey Richard Axe James Baker Monica Baker Wendy Baker Alicia Baldridge 194 Seniors (Ala-Bal) Steven Ball Robert Baucom Heather Baughman Brenda Baumgartner Joseph Beahm James Beall Robbin Beasley Cheryl Belk Kathryn Bell Michael Bell Natasha Belmo Annette Bender Carena Bender Lawanda Benefield Terence Bennett Brandon Bennetts Angela Beydler David Biller Laure Billingsley Lauri Billingsley Seniors (Bal-Bil) 195 Sandra Blackett Christopher Blevins Gregory Boggs Kurt Bolland William Boros Sheila Bowen Christopher Bowling Sherri Bowman Christine Boyce Andrew Boyd Deborah Bradley Darren Brain Thomas Brandt Susan Brannan Eric Brennan Kathy Breslin Dean Brettle Tonya Brice Pia Bridges Heather Brinegar 196 Seniors (Bla-Bri) mmum Thomas Britton Thomas Brooks Celeste Browder Leslie Browder Donna Brown Jeffrey Brown Katrina Brown Shonisha Brown Stephen Brown Thomas Brown Martin Brula Lisa Bryant Mark Bryant Marny Burgess Luke Butler Sharon Caldwell Kimberly Callahan Suzanna Camou Lorenz Campos Traci Cano Seniors (Bri-Can) 197 Michael Canody Diana Cappel Steven Cardwell Joseph Carroll Sibyl Carter Thomas Caruthers Michelle Cash Michael Casteel David Castell Stephen Cecil Edward Celmer Sheila Cephas Laura Chavez Jennifer Childs Steven Chucala Janine Chuday Karen Cobbs Alison Coffee George Collatos Robert Colon 198 Seniors (Can-Col) Jason Compy Dana Cooper Cristi Cornett James Correia Matthew Cosand Gina Cosentino Jennifer Cramp John Crawley Luis Crevoisier Percy Crevoisier Timothy Crowley Delinda Culbreth Emilia Cunha Brian Dahl Karl Dalrymple Jacqueline Darby Cheryl Davis Eric Davis Michael Dean Carmen Dennis Seniors (Com-Den) 199 Janice Derderian Kristen Devine Joanne Dick Barbara Dix Danette Dixon Kent Dixon Elizabeth Dobson Amy Doliveira Bernie Dombrowski John Donley Thomas Donley Dorene Dove Robert Doyle Dawn Drage Alicia Drago Lisa Drotos Richard Dulin Sherri Dumire David Easier Trenton Edwards 200 Seniors (Der-Edw) «BPH Carl Eicher Karen Embrey Shawn Engle Richard Evirs Jennifer Fair Tammray Fairley James Fanning Richard Farley Roger Farrow Christopher Feather Tracy Ferrell Thomas Ferri Sonya Fields Robert Finch Victoria Fissel Amy Fitzpatrick Timothy Fitzwater Aaron Fletcher Sharon Ford William Forgo Seniors (Eic-For) 201 Raymond Foster Veronica Foy Kelly Fuller Talisa Fuller Kathleen Gaden Christopher Galloway Donna Gamboa Kathryn Gardner Gerald Garlord Christopher Garrett George Garrett Thomas Garrett Sandra George Cherie Gibson Brent Good Eureka Gordon Stephanie Graham Jon Grant Michael Granum Melissa Green 202 Seniors (Fos-Gre) Suzanne Green Tanya Green Sarah Gresham Jason Griffin Matthew Groff Lucinda Grove Michael Gunn Kevin Gutierrez Suzanne Habbert Jeffrey Hale Keith Haller Kevin Haller Christopher Hamako Jennifer Hamilton Randy Handwork Tina Hansbrough Christine Hansen Katherine Harnest Mercidita Harrington Heather Harris Seniors (Gre-Har) 203 Jay Harris Michael Harris Linda Harrison Samantha Harte James Hartman Chad Hartmann Audrey Haun Andrea Haupt Brett Havener Rebekah Haymond Sandra Heckman Lisa Hegele Sheila Hegert David Heiser Lisa Hendrick Christina Hensley- Donovan Afra Hersi Karen Hicks Jeanne Hill Evelyn Hockett 204 Seniors (Har-Hoc) Kelley Hoff Rebecca Hoffman Tracey Holmes Michael Hood Michael Hopke Kimberle Hopkins Deborah Hopson Todd Houston Michell Huggins Sherry Huggins Jessica Hughes Douglas Hutton Sheila Jennings Ernest Jennison David Johnson Regina Johnson Roderick Johnson Rolland Johnson Theresa Johnson Tracie Johnson Wesley Johnson Jeffrey Johnston Marcey Jones Maurice Jones Marie Karis Timothy Kashmer Brandi Kelly Christopher Keltner Adrienne Kennedy Angela Kerby Ali Kerem Kenneth Kerr Kelly Kerrigan Beth Kerscher Patricia Kibler Cheryl Kidwell Larry Kieschnick Anita King Lawrence King Douglas Kline Paula Knapik Jeremy Knorr Hyun Ko Robert Kohlbecker Seniors (Kar-Koh) 207 Dennis Kramer Jennifer Kreamer Robert Krenkel Arthur Kurtz Lori Layman Scott Lazerson Hung Le Laura Leche Jennifer Lee Kyung Lee William Lee Mary Lepper April Lewis Sean Lewis Armand Lienard Marybeth Light Arliche Lightfoot Tracey Lilly Chana Lindgren Shelly Lippert 208 Seniors (Kra-Lip) Stephen Livingston Naomi Locklear Deborah Long Diane Loveitt Valeria Lovelace Gregory Lowe Shaun Lucas Kenneth Ludwig Lloyd Luellen Sonia Maine John Majeski Julie Manning Latessa Manning Christina Mark Jeffrey Marolda Thomas Martin Dana Marzette Brenda Mayes Caroline Maze Christopher McCarthy Seniors (Liv-McC) 209 Derek McCloud James McConnell Jeffrey McCuen Charles McCullough Corinna McDowell Jarrett Mclnturff Mary McKelvey Michele McLawhorn Suzanne McMoran Sandra Meehan Shari Megill Christopher Meidt Jeffrey Merrifield Anthony Merritt Carla Mickelson Troy Mickins Natalie Migliorini Anna Miller Brian Miller James Miller 210 Seniors (McC-Mil) Jennifer Miller Suzanne Mirsky Walter Mitchell Michael Moffett Carol Money Melissa Monroe Diana Moody Patrick Moore Robert Moyers Rose Munczenski Darlaine Munsell Eric Murphy Jennifer Newell Senatra Newell Lisa Noonan Charles Nopwasky Shirllynn Nuckols Karlo Obcemea Deanna Obermeier Robert Obrien Seniors (Mil-Obr) 211 Moremi Olowu Christopher Ondo John Ondo Marilyn Orr Denise Owens Kimberly Owens Kirsten Page Daniel Parker Michelle Parker Andre Pasterchick Tara Peatross Anthony Pellegrini Thomas Pencak Tonya Pennington Christina Perkins Kumi Peters Brian Petrauskas Thomas Petruzzi Heather Peverill Coleen Phelan 212 Seniors (Olo-Phe) James Phillips Richard Phillips Cheryl Pickett Stephanie Pile Leslie Pitt Moses Plenty Stan Poczatek Mark Poillucci Palma Poormon Lara Powell Sundi Powell William Powell Anita Prasch Heather Presnell Tiffany Price Tammy Pruitt Kim Pruna Rhonda Quezaire David Quirin Rhodelynn Ramos Seniors (Phi-Ram) 213 Margot Ramsay James Rawlinson Christine Recknor Oren Reed Daniel Reedy Nicole Regele William Reichenbach Melvyn Rexrode Kimberly Rhorer Kathleen Rich Lisa Rich Kristin Richar ds Linda Richardson Wendy Richmond Patricia Riesenberg Robert Riggle David Ripton Johnell Rivera Jennifer Robinson John Rocha 214 Seniors (Ram-Roc) Daniel Rohrig Daniel Rotelli Erin Roth Leonard Rowe David Rummler Irene Ryan Nicole Sabarese Chris Sanchez-Canete Kenneth Sapp Jodi Saunders John Sawicki Travis Schaney Lori Schroeder Jeffrey Schumacher James Schwab Richard Scott Kent Sharp Robert Shearer Susan Sheloski Amy Shiflett Seniors (Roh-Shi) 215 Daniel Short Jill Shreve Stephen Shurtliff Priscilla Sierk Richard Sierk Gregory Simcic Emily Simmons Yoncha Sin Brian Singleton Donald Sketo John Slaustas Francine Smith Kimberly Smith Michael Smith Nancy Smith Tamara Smith Lakita Sneed Joyce Soderstrom Kelly Spellane Kuansueke Sragaow 216 Seniors (Sho-Sra) r-C; Sabrina Stamper- Alien Stansbury Edward Stiegel Eric Stoutamyer Susan Straight Michele Strickland Rebecca Stuck Deborah Suslowicz Kathy Swider Lesley Swider Cynthia Taft Jesse Taylor Kimberly Taylor Laura Taylor Michelle Taylor Melinda Teel Cecila Tejler Christopher Tenney George Terrell Colleen Terry Seniors (Sta-Ter) 217 Kristen Terry Gene Thomas Jennifer Thomas Rhonda Thomas Anthony Thompson Eric Thompson Leneetha Thompson Peggy Thompson Robert Thompson Steven Thompson Terry Thompson John Thurman Thomas Tidd Michael Tilley Helen Todd Kristy Tomchek Terrill Tops Kimberly Toth Jennifer Trace Kimberly Trotman 218 Seniors (Ter-Tro) Lucinda Tucker Anthony Tuggle Kelly Turner Terry Tyler Astrid Tveiten Martin Underwood Mark Unrath Jeannine Valvo Jared Vanleuven Krista Veil Beverly Velasco Lynn Verity James Verschueren Lisa Vito Lisa Volpe James Waddell Deborah Wagner Michael Wallace Lisa Ward Jennifer Warren Seniors (Tuc-War) 219 Sharlene Washington Songia Washington William Washington Lawrence Wayland Scott Webb Dexter Webster Michelle Wells Scott Wendle Willette West Matthew Wheeler Todd Wickum Peter Widlund Paul Wierbinski May 5, 1970-Oct. 20, 1987 Felicia Wilburn Michael Wilhelm Franklin Wilkerson Daniel Williams Darrel Williams Jennifer Williams Kasandra Williams 220 Seniors (Was-Wil) Melissa Williams Myrna Williams William Williams Michael Windt William Wise James Wohlhueter Bryon Woods Lisa Wright Marya Wright Frank Zane Cynthia Zeunges You Said It! Steve Livingston -- “School is a relief from everyday life. It is a big social gathering and not enough education goes on there.” Anthony Tuggle -- “There are not enough bathrooms open!” David Quirin -- “I am already over¬ come by senioritis in the third week of school.” Seniors 221 SENIOR U P E R L A T I V E S Supreme Paramount Preeminent Superior Transcendent Uppermost Second to none Inimitable Unrivaled Matchless Unequalled Incomparable Ultimate Prime Finest Chosen as Mr. Gar-Field was Chris Galloway. “I feel I was chosen because I have been participat¬ ing in many activities and sports for the past four years,” commented Chris, who was also voted as Most School Spirited and Most Athletic. Diana Moody was voted as Ms. Gar-Field. She agrees with Chris about why she was chosen. She has been involved in many school activities throughout her high school years, such as Indian- ettes and Teen Counseling. About being Ms. Gar- Field, Diana said, “1 feel this is a very special honor.” njTlOh ' OF P K l,LSHCE C7TTtt % Chosen as Most School Spirited was Chris Galloway. Chris feels he was chosen because he has participated in athletics during all his years at Gar-Field. “Cheering is a sense of inspiration that shows how much a person cares about representing his or her school as a whole,” Chris says about what spirit means to him. Well known for her enthusiasm is Debbie Long. She was voted as Most School Spirited and feels that having spirit can help improve the performance of members of teams. Not a pep rally has passed that Debbie hasn’t been seen cheering for her school with those well known words: “Give me a G-A-R-F-I-E-L-D!” When the words “class clown” are heard, one name usually comes to mind. Billy Boros has not been known for his serious attitude about life. Yet, he does not let the title as “Class Clown” go to his head. As Billy says, “I would put it right up there with watching a rerun of the Love Boat or eating a cold plate of broccoli.” The outgoing Debbie Long was also select¬ ed as “Class Clown”. Debbie thinks that her “obnoxious attitude” is why she was chosen, but everyone knows that her fun-loving out¬ look on life is the real reason. 222 Senior Superlatives Dominants has produced some very talent¬ ed performers in the past, present, and in future years to come. One of these performers is Celeste Browder, who was voted as Most Talented. Celeste attributes her many talents to her family for support and to God. She says, “I know if it weren’t for him, I would not have won.” Ali Kerem has been active in drama and chorus throughout all of his high school ca¬ reer. It is understandable why he was chosen as Most Talented. Ali believes, “I’m talented because I strive to achieve the best.” An all-round athlete, Chris Galloway has shown why he was voted as Most Athletic. A participate- in both football and basketball, he finds many aspects in sports. “I enjoy participating in sports because there is a challenge between opponents in which winning is the reward,” commented Chris. One thing that he favors most concerning sports is “the develop¬ ment of relationships between players and coaches.” Asked why she enjoyed participating in sports activities, Lara Powell, chosen as Most Athletic, answered easily: the competition. “I enjoy the excitement of competition. You get self-satisfaction, pride, and confidence in yourself when you work hard and push yourself to the limit to achieve your goal and win.” Lara agrees with Chris that the coaches have major roles. She says, “They make it fun, they make me want to work hard, and they make me want to win.” “Maybe I’m a little over-friendly...” are the words Michelle Taylor uses to explain her title as Most Flirtatious. Showing affection towards the opposite sex can be fun, no doubt, but to Michelle nothing beats settling down with the “man of my dreams”. Voted as the Most Flirtatious male was Matt Wheeler. “I have an open mind dealing with people. (Especially girls!),” explains Matt. Senior Superlatives 223 “Students at Gar-Field equate success with intelligence or outstanding academic achieve¬ ment. I, myself, put a monetary value on success. I hope they know some secret that I don’t know about.” Understand? Only one stu¬ dent could have made such a statement and that person is Hung Le. Voted as Most Likely to Succeed, Hung not only wants to be suc¬ cessful but very rich. Susan Straight was voted as Most Likely to Succeed. Susan hopes to use the gifts she has to become the best she can be. In her own words, Susan says, “I think that if people perform to their utmost ability in everything they do, they have achieved their own person¬ al success.” One of the quietest people in Gar-Field is Joe Carroll. Joe thinks of himself as a shy person, and that explains why he was voted as Most Quietest. He said, “I’m quiet around people I don’t know very well.” A person who doesn’t like to “waste” words is Jenny Miller. The senior class voted her as Most Quietest, and Jenny knows why. She said, “I don’t like talking in class or with large groups.” But when Jenny has something on her mind, she speaks up. As she puts it, “Once I know someone, I have alot to say.” You Said It! “I’m too tired for school.” - Steve Jones “After graduating from Gar-Field, I can’t wait to go to Harvard.” - Karlo Obcemea “Gar-Field is all right, but it just isn’t the same without my buddy Dave!” -- Mike Connor 224 Senior Superlatives SENIOR DIRECTORY Michael Ad ams “Mike” - Computer Club 9,10. German Club 9,10,11,12. Fazalit Ali - Latin Club 11,12. Science Club 9,10,11,12. Jennifer Aldrich “Jenny” - Patch HS. Freshman Class Officer 9. German Club 10. Model UN 10. National Honor Society 10. Sophomore Class Officer 10. Sitz- marker Ski Club 9,10. Harmony Express Choir 9,10. Rogers HS. Good News Kids Choir 11. Foreign Language Club 11. G-F HS National Honor Society 12. Concert Choir 12. India Allen “Tiny” - T.C. Williams HS. Indoor Track 10. Outdoor Track 9,11. Var¬ sity Cheerleaders 10. Freshman Cheer¬ leaders 9. Flags 11. Danielle Alsop “Mike D” - Computer Club 12. Crew Club 9,10,11,12. Latin Club 11. Math Club 12. National Honor Society 11 , 12 . Keith Alvarez “Keiphus” - JV Basketball 11. Varsity Basketball 11,12. Outdoor Track 11. Vica Electronics 11. Henry O’Zell Askew Jr. “Bo-Bo” - JV Baseball 9. Varsity Baseball 10. FBLA 12. Model UN 10. Science Club 10. S.G.C. 12. Spanish Club 12. VICA Auto Mechanics I 9. VICA Electronics 12. HB Scott Auld Ill “Scott” - Naples Ameri¬ can HS. Computer Club 9. Debate Team 9. Drama Club 9. S.G.C. 9. Stage Lighting 9. G-F HS. Hyphen 11,12. Talent Show 11. Monica Baker - Outdoor Track 9. Leo Club 9,10. Teen Counseling 12. Concert Choir 11,12. Treble Choir 9,10. Regional Choir 12. Talent Show 10,11,12. Wendy Baker “Pru-ett” - Gymnastics 9. DECA Club 11,12. Indianettes 10,11. Tre¬ ble Choir 9. Homecoming Decorating Com¬ mittee 12. Alicia Baldridge “Jill” - Indianettes 10 , 11 . Steven Ball “Steve” - JV Wrestling 9,10. Varsity Wrestling 11,12. VICA Drafting 11 , 12 . Glenn Baucom “Glenn” - JV Football 9. Varsity Football 10,11,12. Freshman Bas¬ ketball 9. JV Basketball 10. Varsity Wres¬ tling 11,12. Outdoor Track 10,11,12. Brenda Baumgartner “Boogie” - Drama Club 9. Concert Choir 11,12. Treble Choir 10. Varsity Choir 9. All County Choir 11. Cheryl Lynn Belk “Pumpkin” - HERO- HOSA President 10,11. Annette Bender “Netti” - DECA Club 11,12. FBLA 10. F.H.A. 9,10,11. Latin Club 9. DECA Chapter President 12. Carena Lynn Bender “Cary” - Varsity Softball 9,10,11,12. Hyphen 10,11. Leo Club 9. National Honor Society 11,12. S.G.C. 11. Concert Band 9. LaWanda Benefield - Indoor Track 10,11. Outdoor Track 10,11. FBLA 10,12. Leo Club 10. Pep Club 9,10,11. Terence Leon Bennett “Rockhouse” - JV Football 9. Varsity Football 10,11,12. Freshman Basketball 9. Varsity Wrestling 10 . Outdoor Track 9,10. French Club 12. VICA Electronics 9. Stage Band 11,12, Concert Band 9,10. Angela Beydler “Angie” - Liberty HS. JV Volleyball 10. Laureen Billingsley “Reeny” - Drama Club 9. Model UN 12. S.G.C. 9. Spanish Club 9. Teen Counseling 11,12. Treble Choir 10,11,12. Varsity Choir 9. Junior Girls State 11. Sandra Blackett “San-Dee” - Hyphen 11.12. Indian Echoes 11. Leo Club Pep Club 9. S.G.C. 9. Shaman 11. Teen Counseling 11,12. Treble Choir 10 . Christopher Anthony Blevins “Tony” - Freshman Football 9. JV Football 10. In¬ door Track 9,10,11,12. Outdoor Track Kurt Bolland - Crew Club 9,10,11,12. Indi¬ an Echoes 10. Teen Counseling 11,12. Sheila Bowen “Bo-Bo” - Indoor Track 9. Varsity Soccer 9,10,11,12. Close-Up Club 12. Leo Club 9,10,11,12. Football Manager 12 . Sherri Anne Bowman “The Chicken Lady” - German Club 10. Indian Echoes 10,11 (Sophomore Editor), 12 (Editor-In- Chief). Pep Club 9. Christine Marie Boyce “Smiley” - Win¬ ter Spring JV Cheerleaders 10,11. FBLA 12 . Darren Brian - Computer Club 9,10,12. It’s Academic 12. Math Club 11,12. Model UN 12. Signet 9,10,11,12. Deborah Bradley “Debbie” - Drama Club 9.12. German Club 10,11,12. History Club 12. SADD 12. Science Club 12. Tennis Club 12. Gar-Field Orchestra 9,10,11,12. Susan Brannan - Varsity Soccer 9,10. Dean Brettle - Computer Club 9,10,11,12. Math Club 9,10,11,12. National Honor So¬ ciety 10,11,12. Science Club 11,12. Signet Kathy J. Breslin - Freshman Volleyball 9. Gymnastics 9. Latin Club 11. Teen Counseling 11,12. Concert Choir 11,12. Treble Choir 10. Tonya Brice “Lady In Red” - Indoor Track 9. DECA Club 11,12. FBLA 10. SADD 10. Donna Brown “Chuck” - Varsity Cheer¬ leaders 12. Fall Winter JV Cheerleaders 10. Winter Spring JV Cheerleaders 11. Freshman Cheerleaders 9. Latin Club 12. Celeste Browder “Stink” - Dominants 10.11.12. Leo Club 9,10. S.G.C. 10,11,12. Concert Choir 10,11,12. Varsity Choir 9. All County Choir 9,11. Leslie Daren Browder “Brother” Fresh¬ man Basketball 9. JV Basketball 10. DECA Club 12. Leo Club 9. Jeffrey Brown “Fred” - Marching Band Teen Counseling 12. Symphonic Band 12. Concert Band 10,11. Varsity Band 9. Katrina Brown “Trina” - F.H.A. 11,12. It’s Academic 12. Shonisha Brown “Shawn” - Leo Club 9. S.G.C. 12. Stephen Brown “Steve” - Computer Club 9. German Club 10,11. Martin Anthony Brula Jr. “Tony” - Freshman Football 9. JV Football 10. Var¬ sity Soccer 12. French Club 9. S.G.C. Lisa H. Bryant - DECA Club 12. Drama Club 9. Mark Bryant - Freshman Football 9. JV Football 10. VICA Electronics 11,12. Sharon Caldwell - Northeast, Falls Church, and Gar-Field HS. DECA Club 11.12. N.East, F.Church Spanish Club 9,10. Lakewood, N.East, F.Church Concert Choir 9,10,11. N.East Advanced Ensemble Choir 11. Kimberly Callahan “Kim” Suzanna M. Camou “Suzi Moo” - Potomac HS. Freshman Volleyball 9. Indoor Track 9. Drama Club 9. History Club 9. Key Club 9. SADD 9. Science Club 9. Royal HS. JV Volleyball 10. Varsity Softball 10. History Club 10,11. SADD 10,11. Sophomore Class Officer 10. Gar-Field HS. DECA Club 12. History Club 12. SADD 12. Traci M. Cano - FBLA 12. German Club 9.10.11. Steven Cardwell “Hustler” - JV Football 9. Varsity Football 10,11,12. Varsity Wres¬ tling 10,11,12. Pep Club 9. Sibyl Carter “Sib” - Computer Club 12. Leo Club 9,10,11,12. Pep Club 9. French Club 11. S.G.C. 12. David Castell - Auburndale Jr. HS. Varsi¬ ty Soccer 9. G-F HS. JV Soccer 10. Varsity Soccer 11,12. Steve Cecil Jr. “Cec” - Freshman Football 9. JV Football 10. DECA Club 12. Model UN 10. Edward G. Celmer III “Bud” - Cross Coun¬ try 10,12. Indoor Track 10,11,12. Outdoor Track 10,11,12. VICA Printing 11,12. Sheila Cephas “Maybe” - Varsity Cheer¬ leaders 12. Fall Winter Cheerleaders 10.11. Freshman Cheerleaders 9. Math Club 11,12. National Honor Society 11,12. Spanish Club 9,10. Teen Counseling 11,12. Signet 9,10,11,12. Laura Chavez - JV Softball 9,10. Steven Chucala III - National Honor Soci¬ ety 11,12. Chamber Orchestra 11. Senior Regional Band 9,10,11,12. All County Band 10.11.12. Stage Band 11,12. Symphonic Band 9,10,11,12. Band Festival Competi¬ tion 9,10,11,12. Symphonic Band Fresh¬ man of the Year Award. Awarded Four Academic Letters. Janine Ann Chuday “Ja-9” - JV Softball 9,10. DECA Club 12. Latin Club 9,10,11. S.G.C. 9,10. Karen Cobbs “K.C.” - Dominants 12. Leo Club 9,10. Teen Counseling 11,12. Concert Choir 11,12. Track Mgt. 10. Talent Show 11, All County Choir 10. Jason Compy “Lagnaf” - Crew Club 11,12. FBLA 11,12. Dana Cooper “Coop” - Football Mgt. 12. JV Soccer 9. Varsity Soccer 10,11,12. DECA Club 11,12. Christi Ann Cornett “Cricket” - Drama Club 12. French Club 10. Hyphen 1 1,12. Matthew Cosand “Chew” - Computer Club 9. Crew Club 11,12. VICA Printing 11.12. Indianette Mgt. 9,11,12. Gina Cosentino “Scarlet” - Mobile County HS. Drama Club 10. FBLA Treasurer 10. F.H.A. 9. G-F HS. SADD 12. Homecoming Float Committee 12. Jennifer Cramp “Jen” - Marching Band Stage Band 11,12. Symphonic Band 12. Concert Band 10,11. Varsity Band 9. All County Band 10. John Crawley - Marching Band Concert Band 9,10,11,12. Solo Ensemble 10,11. Timothy Micheal Crowley “Tim” - Marching Band 9,10,11,12. Model UN 11. Jazz Band 12. Stage Band 12. Symphonic Band 10,11,12. Concert Band 9. Delinda Culbreth “Del-Nda” - Fall- Winter JV Cheerleaders 10,11. Freshman Cheerleaders 9. Dominants 11. Indianettes 12. S.G.C. 10. Gar-Field Orchestra 9. Con¬ cert Choir 10,11,12. Regional Choir 11. All County Choir 10,11. Emilia Cunha “Emily” - HERO HOSA 11. Indianettes 10,11. Senior Class Officer 12. Homecoming Princess 12. Brian Dahl - JV Football 9. Varsity Foot¬ ball 10,11. Latin Club 10,11,12. Science Club 10. Jacki Darby “Jackster” - FBLA 10. Flags 9,10. French Club 10. S.G.C. 11. Varsity Choir 9. Cheryl Davis - DECA Club 11,12. Hyphen 11 . 12 . Eric Davis “Jason ' s Brother” - JV Soccer 9,10. Dominants 12. Drama Club 11,12. Marching Band 9,10,11,12. Tennis 11. Symphonic Band 11,12. Concert Band 10. Varsity Band 9. Carmen Dennis - Computer Club 10,11,12. French Club 9,10,11,12. National Honor Society 11,12. Teen Counseling 12. Home¬ coming Committee 12. Signet 12. Janice Derderian - Cross Country 10,11. Outdoor Track 9,10. Drama Club 12. Hy¬ phen 11. S.G.C. 12. Teen Counseling 11,12. Concert Band 9,10. Lettered in Cross Country in 10th. Joanne Marie Dick - Marching Band 10,11,12. Symphonic Band 12. Concert Band 10,11. Varsity Band 9. Barbara Dix “Babs” - F.H.A. 10,11. Teen Counseling 12. Kent Dixon “Gumby” - Cross Country 10. Computer Club 12. Latin Club 11,12. Elizabeth Lynn Dobson “Beth” - Flags 10, ll(Co-Captian),12. National Honor So¬ ciety 11,12. Spanish Club 9. Teen Counsel¬ ing 11,12. Bernie Dombrowski - JV Football 11. Varsity Football 11,12. Outdoor Track 9. Senior Directory 225 Robert Doyle - DECA Club 12. Drama Club 9,10,11,12. Marching Band 9,10,11. Teen Counseling 11. Symphonic Band 11. Concert Band 10. Varsity Band 9. March¬ ing Band Drum Major 11th. Kimberly Dormstetter “Kim " - Gymnas¬ tics 9. JV Soccer 9,10. Varsity Soccer 11.12. Drama Club 11. Lisa Drotos “Sneat” - Varsity Cheerlead¬ ers 11,12. Fall Winter Cheerleaders 10. Freshmen Cheerleaders 9. Sherri Dumire - Philip Barbour HS. JV Basketball 9. Varsity Basketball 10. Out¬ door Track 9. Pep Club 9. Dawn Drage - VICA Cosmetology 10,11,12. F.H.A. 9. Alicia Drago “Inch” - Varsity Softball Junior Class Officer 11. Latin Club 10,11. Gar-Field Orchestra 9,10,12. David Easier “Doobie” - VICA Auto Me¬ chanics I 11. VICA Auto Mechanics II 12. Trenton Edwards “Treat” - Outdoor Track 10,12. Computer Club 9,10. Teen Counseling 12. Carl John Eicher Jr. “Butch” - Varsity Wrestling 9,10,11,12. Freshmen Football 9. Karen Renee Embrey “Sweet Cheeks” - Freshman Volleyball 9. Crew Club 10.11.12. Culture Club 9. History Club 9. National Honor Society 11,12. S.G.C. 10. Shawn Engle - Varsity Volleyball 11,12. Gymnastics 10,11,12. German Club 12. Na¬ tional Honor Society 11,12. Rich Evirs - Dominants 12, Drama Club 12. National Honor Society 10,11. Sym¬ phonic Band 9,10,11. Concert Choir 12. FT. Campbell. Marching Band 9,10. Jazz Band 9. Jennifer Fair - Spanish Club 9. Teen Counseling 11. Tammy Fairley - Leo Club 9,10. Spanish Club 9. William Fairley “ILL-BIL” - DECA Club 9. FBLA 9,10. Model UN 10. James Fanning - Dominants 10,12. Con¬ cert Choir 9,10,12. Varsity Choir 9,10. Re¬ gional Choir 9,10. Christopher Feather “Chris” - Close-Up Club 12. History Club 9. Concert Choir 10. Varsity Choir 9. Tracy Ferrell - Culture Club 9. Drama Club 9,12. Hyphen 11. Indianettes 10,11. National Honor Society 11,12. S.G.C. 10. Teen Counseling 11,12. Concert Band 9,10. Signet 9,10,11,12. Academic Letter 9,10,11. Who’s Who Among Am. HS, Students 11. Victory Fissel “Vicky” - VICA ICT 11. Amy Fitzpatrick “Ames” - Am. Interna¬ tional School. Varsity Volleyball 10,11. National Honor Society 11. S.G.C. 11, G-F HS. Varsity Volleyball 12, Model UN 12. National Honor Society 12. Tennis Club 9. Concert Choir 12. Treble Choir 9. Audrey Font “Augie” - Hollywood Hills HS. Flags 9. Indianettes 10. G-F HS DECA Club 12. Pep Club 12. SADD 12. Varsity Choir 12. Regional Choir 12. All State Choir 12. Sharon Ford “Sha-Sha” - F.H.A. 11,12. Pep Club 12. William Micheal Forgo “Mike” - Fresh¬ men Football 9. JV Football 10. Varsity Football 12. JV Baseball 9, Raymond E. Foster “Ray” - JV Soccer 9. Varsity Soccer 10,11,12. Teen Counseling 12. Surfing 9-12. TaLisa Fuller “Esa” - DECA Club 12. VICA Printing 9,10,11,12. Kathleen Gaden “Kammy” - F.H.A. 11. HERO HOSA 12. Treble Choir 10. Varsity Choir 9. Christopher Galloway “Bubba-Head” ■ Varsity Football 9,10,11,12. JV Basketball 9. Varsity Basketball 11. Indoor Track 9,10. Outdoor Track 10,11,12. S.G.C. 9,10,12. Teen Counseling 12. Princi¬ pal’s Student Advisory Committee 12. Chris Galvanek “Galvo” - Crew Club 11.12. German Club 12. Latin Club 12. Gerald Gaylord Jr. “Jay” - VICA Printing 12 . Donna Liza Gamboa “Donnaba” - Tennis Outd oor Track 9. Computer Club 11,12. Hyphen 11,12. Leo Club Pep Club 10. S.G.C. II, Tennis Club 9,10,1 l(Secretary), 12. Symphonic Band 10. Concert Band 9. Junior Regional Band 9. All County Band 9. Christopher Robert Garrett " Chris” - Freshman Football 9. JV Football 10. Crew Club 9,10. German Club 9. HERO- HOSA 11. S.G.C. 9,10,11,12. VICA ICT 12. Sandra George “JO” - Freshman Volley¬ ball 9. Crew Club 11. National Honor Soci¬ ety 11,12, Teen Counseling 11,12. Tennis Club 9. Concert Choir 10,11,12. Varsity Choir 9. All County Choir 10,11 Sarah Gresham Dominants 12, Drama Club 9,10,11,12. French Club 10. Hyphen 10. Leo Club 9. All County Choir 12. Con¬ cert Choir 10,11,12. Melissa Dawn Green “Missy” - Flags 11.12. Spanish Club 9. Teen Counseling 11 . 12 . Tanya Green “Peabody” - OP.HS. DECA Club 11. Latin Club 10,11. SADD 9. Span¬ ish Club 9, G-F. HS. DECA Club 12. Lucinda Lee Grove “Cindy” - Fail Winter Cheerleaders 10,11. Freshman Cheerlead¬ ers 9. Drama Club 11,12. Hyphen 10,11,12. S.G.C. 9,10,12. Teen Counseling 11,12. Kevin Gutierrez - National Honor Society 11,12. VICA Printing 12. Signet 9,10,12 Suzanne Marie Habbert “Zanne” - DECA Club ll(Historian Officer), 12. Drama Club 12. Socaster HS. Flags 9. Jennifer Hamilton - Cross Country 9. In¬ door Track 9. Outdoor Track 9. SADD 11,12. Gar-Field Orchestra 9,10,11,12. Stage Band 12. Katherine Harnest “Kat” - Freshman Volleyball 9. DECA Club 10(Chapter Offi¬ cer), 11,12(State Officer). VICA Printing 10. Volleyball Mgt. 11,12. Lea Harrington “Thrash” - OP.HS. FBLA 10,11. VICA ICT 11. Heather Harris “Shockermolar” - Ger¬ man Club 9,10,11. Marching Band 10,11,12. Symphonic Band 12. Concert Band 9,10,11. Linda Harrison “Droopy” - Hyphen 10.11.12. Indianettes 12. Model UN 11. Na¬ tional Honor Society 11,12, Pep Club 10. Teen Counseling 12. Academic Letter 9,10. Samantha Harte “Sam” - Fall Winter Cheerleaders 10. Freshman Cheerleaders 9. DECA Club 12. Hyphen 10,11,12. James Hartman - OP.HS. Freshman Foot¬ ball 9. JV Football 10. G-F HS. DECA Club 12. VICA ICT 11. Lisa Hegele - Latin Club 12. Math Club 11. National Honor Society 11,12. Sheila Hegert " Booper” - Flags 11,12. Lisa Hendrick “Funky” - DECA Club 11. Model UN 12. Pep Club 11. SADD 9,10. Treble Choir 11,12, Varsity Choir 9,10. Afra Hersi - History Club 10. HERO- HQSA 10. S.G.C. 9,11,12. Michael Hertzog “Skio” - National Honor Society 11, Jeanne Hill - FBLA 11. Spanish Club 9,10. Kelley Hoff “Hoffer” - Fall Winter Cheerleaders 10. Freshman Cheerleaders 9. DECA Club 11,12. Teen Counseling 12. Rebecca Hoffman “Becky” - Berlin American U S. Varsity Football Mgt. 10. J.V. Soccer 9. Varsity Soccer 10. Varsity Cheerleaders 11. J.V. Cheerleaders 9. Freshman Class Officer 9. Pep Club 10. Michael James Hopke “Hop” - Tennis Tennis Club 9,10. Deborah Hopson “Debs” - Fall Winter The Possibilities Are Endless What is senior spirit? How can it be defined? Is it a feeling or an action? Is senior spirit just another name for school spirit? What ever senior spirit is, after three years of building, it has reached its peak. What sparked this fire you can see burning in the eyes of these students? I would say the Senior Class President Emily Cunha had something to do with it. Maybe the President of the S.G.C. Micheal Gunn added fuel to this fire burning in the halls of Gar-Field. Who caused this sudden rebirth of senior spirit is not important, but what is important is the people who keep the spirit alive, People like the Cheerleaders, Football Team, Indianettes, Flag Corps, Pep Club, and the Senior Homecoming Committee. The members of the homecoming committee were; Kelly Turner, Debbie Long, Kelly Hoff, Sandy Meehan, Kim Callahan, Jodi Saunders, Jill Baldrige, Lori Schroeder, Kathy Swider, James Jandreau, Jesse Taylor, Stan Poczatek, Sean Jones, Steve Cecil, Wendy Baker, Emily Cunha, and Micheal Gunn. Their hard work payed off by winning the Homecoming Float Competition, decorating the hallway for the dance, and boosting the senior spirit. Working hard to pull together a prize-winning float, Kelly Turner, Jodi Saunders, and Jill Baldridge add the finishing touches. 226 Senior Directory J.V. Cheerleaders 11. Latin Club 11, 12. French Club 10. National Honor Society 11, 12. Pep Club 10. Teen Counseling 12. Concert Choir 10. Treble Choir 9. Todd Houston - Dominants 11. Marching Band 9,10,11,12. Jazz Band 10,11,12. Stage Band 10,11,12. Symphonic Band 9,10,11,12. All County Band 9,10,11,12. Senior Region¬ al Band 10,11,12. Jessica Louise Hughes “Froggie” - Dra¬ ma Club 11, 12. French Club 9. Indian Echoes (Academics Editor) 11, (Sports Editor) 12. Orchestra 9,10,11,12. Junior Regional Orchestra 9. All County Orches¬ tra 9. Michell Huggins - German Club 12. Leo Club 10. Varsity Band 10. Brian Inge Pamela Louise Jefferson “Pam” - F.B.L.A. 9,10. S.G.C. 11. Jennifer Jeffries “J.J.” - Drama Club 9,10. Marching Band 9,10,11. SADD 12. Tennis Club 9. Symphonic Band 12. Con¬ cert Band 10,11. Varsity Band 9. Marc Jenner “Thunder Stick’’ - Crew Club 9. Marching Band 10,11,12. Sym¬ phonic Band 11,12. Concert Band 10. Var¬ sity Band 9. Sheila Ann Jennings - Flags 10,1 l,12(Co- Captian). Hyphen 10,11. S.G.C. 11. Teen Counseling 11,12. David Johnson “Green Machine” - Tennis 12. Computer Club 10. Math Club 10,11. Pep Club 9. Science Club 11. Tennis Club 12. Varsity Basketball Mgt. 10,11,12. Boy- Scouts 9,10,11,12. Eagle Scouts 10,11,12. Regina Johnson - Freshman Basketball 9. JV Basketball 10,11. Varsity Basketball 12. National Honor Society 11,12. Spanish Club 10. Theresa Johnson “Resa” - DECA Club 12. Leo Club 9. Pep Club 9. S.G.C. 12. Teen Counseling 12. Varsity Choir 9. Tracie J. Johnson “Shorty” - Computer- Club 9. Crew Club 10,11,12. Drama Club 11. FBLA 11. Pep Club 10. Spanish Club 9. Stage Lighting 11. Teen Counsiling 12. Marcey Jones “Punky” - FBLA 9. S.G.C. 9.12. Maurice Jones - Drama Club 11,12. Ger¬ man Club 9,10,11. Hyphen 11,12. Concert Choir 10,12. Varsity Choir 9. Pamela Renee Jones “Pam” - FBLA 12. Leo Club 11. Spanish Club 9,10. Guidance Advisory Council 11, Lara Jordan - VICA Printing 11,12. Marie Therese Karis " Recee " - Cross Country 11,12. Indoor Track 10,11,12. Out¬ door Track 11,12. HERO HOSA 9. Christopher Keltner “Chris” - Cox US. German Club 9. G-F HS. German Club 10,11. Model UN 10, ll(Vice President),12 (President). Adrienne Kennedy " Joni " - Varsity Vol¬ leyball 9,10,11. DECA Club 12. FBLA F.H.A. 9. Leo Club 12. Pep Club 9,10. SADD 9,10,11. Spanish Club 9. Ali Kerem “Shiek” - Dominants 10,11,12. Drama Club 9,10,11,12. Concert Choir 10.11.12. Varsity Choir 9. Regional Choir 9,10,11,12. All State Choir 12. All County Choir 10,11,12. Honors Choir 12. Kenny Kerr - JV Wrestling 10. Varsity Wrestling 11,12. Outdoor Track 10. Key Club 11. Science Club 12. Kelly Kerrigan - Indianettes 10,11. S.G.C. 12 . Beth Kerscher - Latin Club 12. Leo Club 11. Spanish Club 9,10. Patricia Ann Kibler “Beach Bunny” - Freshman Volleyball 9. Culture Club 12. VICA Cosmetology 11,12. Larry Kieschnick - K-Town HS. Cross Country 9,10,11. JV Basketball 11. Out¬ door Track 10,11. G-F HS. Cross Country 12. DECA Club 12. J. Knorr “Tricky” - Dominants 10,11,12. Marching Band 10. Jazz Band 11,12. Stage Band 11,12. Concert Band 10. Varsity Band 9. Talent Show 10,11,12. Hyun Sun Ko “Dominica” - Computer- Club 12. Math Club 12. Science Club 12. Spanish Club 12. Tennis Club 12. Dennis Kramer - Marching Band 9. Con¬ cert Band 10. Varsity Band 9. Jennifer Kreamer - Drama Club 9. French Club 9,10. Hyphen 11. National Honor Society 11,12. Teen Counseling 11,12. Varsity Choir 9. Signey 9,10,11,12. Robert Krenkel “Bob " - Dominants 12. Stage Lighting 11,12. Concert Choir 10,11. Varsity Choir 9. Lori Layman “Lo Lo” - HERO HOSA 10. Pep Club 10,11,12. SADD 12. Scott Adam Lazerson - Drama Club 11,12. French Club 11,12. Key Club 11. Teen Counseling 12. Swimming 9,10,11,12. Laura Leche “Vendice” - St. Pius HS. Out¬ door Track 9. G-F HS. French Club 10. S.G.C. 12. Hung Le “Hungles” - Tennis 9,10,11,12. Computer Club 11,12. History Club 9. Hy¬ phen 10. Math Club 11,12. National Honor- Society 11,12. Tennis Club 9,10,11,12. Gov¬ ernor’s School 1986. Jennifer Ellen Lee “Jenn” - Drama Club 11,12. History Club 9. SHAMAN 11,12. Concert Choir 10,11,12. Varsity Choir 9. Regional Choir 11. All State Choir 11. All County Choir 11,12. Kyung H. Lee “Kay” - Crew Club 11. Hyphen 10,11. Latin Club 12. Teen Coun¬ seling 11. Varsity Choir 9. William Lee " The Bull” - Golf 10,11. Out¬ door Track 9. Varsity Soccer 10,11. Jazz Band 10,11. Symphonic Band 9,10,11. Con¬ cert Band 9,10,11. Mary Irene Lepper - FBLA 10. Marching Band 10,11. Stage Band 11. Symphonic Band 10,11,12. Concert Band 9. All County Band 11,12. All Regional Band 9,10,11,12. Solo and Ensembles 9,10. April Lewis “LTA” - Varsity Cheerleaders 11.12. Fall Winter Cheerleaders 10. Freshman Cheerleaders 9. Drama Club 9. French Club 9,10. Freshman Class Officer 9. Sophomore Class Officer 10. Teen Coun¬ seling 11. Gar-Field Orchestra 9,10,11,12. Junior Regional Orchestra 9. All county Orchestra 9,10,12. Sean Christopher Lewis “The Cheese” - Cross Country Mgt. 11,12. Varsity Basket¬ ball Mgt. 11,12. Indoor Track Mgt. 10.11.12. Outdoor Track Mgt. 10,11,12. Arliche Lightfoot “Hey Ike” - OP. HS. Outdoor Track 9,10. FBLA 9. Pep Club 9,10. Jazz Band 9. Deborah Rene Long “Wong” - Varsity Softball 9,10,11. FBLA 11. Greg Lowe “Boink” - JV Football 10. Do¬ minants 11,12. Drama Club 10,11,12. Span¬ ish Club 11,12. Teen Counseling 12. Con¬ cert Choir 10,11,12. Regional Choir 12. All State Choir 12. All County Choir 11,12. Diane Loveitt- Marching Band 9,10,11,12. National Honor Society 11,12. Symphonic- Band 10,11,12. Concert Band 9. All County Band 11. All Regional Band 10,11. Shaun Lucas - JV Wrestling 9. Science Club 9. Stage Band 9. Luis Crevoisier “Kiko” - Varsity Soccer 12 . Sonia Maine - Crew Club 10. Marching Band 9,10,11. Symponic Band 12. Concert Band 10,11. Varsity Band 9. John Majeski “Arne " - JV Basketball 9,10. JV Baseball 9,10. Varsity Baseball 11,12. S.G.C. 9. Christina Mark “Christie” - E.C. HS. JV Volleyball 10. Varsity Volleyball 9. JV Basketball 9. Cross Country 9. Indoor Track 9. Outdoor track 9. JV Soccer 9. JV Softball 9. JV Cheerleader 9. Varsity Choir 9. G-F HS. FBLA 10,11,12. German Club 11. Jeffrey Allen Marolda “Lee” - JV Foot¬ ball 10. DECA Club 12. Brenda Mayes “Bre!” - DECA Club 12. Drama Club 11,12. Pep Club 9,10,11. SADD 12. Stage Lighting 11,12. Gar-Field Or¬ chestra 11,12. Girl Scouts 9,10,11,12. Caroline Maze - DECA Club 12. German Club 10,11. Marching Band 11,12. Teen Counseling 12. Symphonic Band 12. Varsi¬ ty Band 11. Dana Marzetta “Dinky” - S.G.C. 11,12. Chris McCarthy “Chris” - JV Baseball 9. Varsity Baseball 10,11,12. DECA Club 12. Jennifer Darlene McMillian “Jenny- Boo” - Jacksonville and Gar-Field HS. Computer Club 11. Crew Club 9,10. DECA Club 10,11,12. Drama Club 11. FBLA 11,12. James Francis McConnell " Jim” - Bishop Ireton HS. JV Baseball 10. Gar-Field HS. Drama Club 11,12. Hyphen 11,12. Concert Choir 12. Jeffrey McCuen “Jeff” - Indoor Track 12. Outdoor Track 11,12. FBLA 12. Michele McLawhorn “Shell” - Culture Club 12. DECA Club 12. French Club 10,11. Suzanne McMoran “Suzie” - National Honor Society 11,12. Teen Counseling 12. Academic Letter 9,10. Signet 9,10,11,12. Mary McKelvey “Mar” - Cross Country 9,10. Indoor Track 9,10. Dominants 11,12. Gar-Field Orchestra 9. Junior Regional Orchestra 9. Concert Choir 10,11,12. Tre¬ ble Choir 9. Regional Choir 11. All County Choir 9,11. Sandra Anne Meehan “Sandi” - Fresh¬ man Cheerleaders 9. Homecoming Prin¬ cess 11,12. Shari Lee Megill “Shay” - Monaca HS. Freshman Basketball 9. JV Basketball 10. Indian Echoes 9. Marching Band 9. Pep Club 9. Concert Band 9. Varsity Band 9. G- F HS. Drama Club 11,12. FBLA 11,12. Jeffrey N. Merrifield “Grasshopper” - Crew Club Mgt. 11. Hyphen 10,11,12(Ad¬ vertising Mgt.). Anthony Merritt “Tony” - Industrial Arts Club 12. VICA Electronics 11. Carla Mickelson " Windsurfer” - DECA Club 12. FBLA 10. French Club 9. SADD 12 . Troy Mickins “Troy-Luv” - JV Wrestling 10. Leo Club 11. Pep Club 10. Varsity Band 9,10. Natalie Migliorini - Varsity Cheerleaders 11,12. Fall Winter JV Cheerleaders 10. Freshman Cheerleaders 9. Freshman Class Officer 9. S.G.C. 9,11. Teen Counsel¬ ing 12. Varsity Choir 9. Jennifer Ann Miller “Jennie” - Tennis 10,11,12. DECA Club 12. Teen Counseling 12. Tennis Club 9,10,11,12. Walter Roger Mitchell III “Big Foot” - JV Basketball 10. Varsity Basketball 12. Out¬ door Track 12. Carol Money “Punkey” - Gymnastics 9. Culture Club 11. Drama Club 11,12. Latin Club 11. Spanish Club 9. Concert Choir 10,11. Varsity Choir 9. Diana Moody “Moo Burger” - JV Soccer 9. Culture Club 12. DECA Club 11,12. Fresh¬ man Class Officer 9. Indianettes 10,1 l,12(Captain). Junior Class Officer 11. Sophomore Class Officer 10. Spanish Club 9,10. Teen Counseling 12. Gar-Field Or¬ chestra 9,10. Junior Regional Orchestra 9. All County Orchestra 9. Girls State 11. Who ' s Who 11. Student Advisory Council 11. Homecoming Princess 10,11. Home¬ coming Queen 12. Patrick Joseph Moore “Don Quixote” - Paul 4 HS. Cross Country 9. German Club 9. G-F HS. FBLA 12. Spanish Club 11,12. Eric Murphy “Go-Go Eric” - Freshman Football 9. JV Football 10. Varsity Foot¬ ball 10,12. Freshman Basketball 9. JV Wrestling 10. Jennifer Lara Newell “Jenny” - National Honor Society 11,12. S.G.C. 11. Teen Coun¬ seling 11,12. Chamber Orchestra 10,11,12. Gar-Field Orchestra 9. Junior Regional Orchestra 9. Senior Regional Orchestra 10.11.12. All County Orchestra 9,10,11,12. All State Orchestra 10,11,12. Senatra Newell - Potomac HS. Pep Club 9. Potomac and Gar-Field HS. SADD 9,10. Lisa Noonan - DECA Club 11,12. S.G.C. 11 . 12 . Bobby O’Brien - Freshman Football 9. VICA ICT 12. VICA Printing 10,11,12. Karlo G. Obcemea “Obe” - Freshman Football 9. Varsity Football 10,12. Indoor Track 11. Outdoor Track 11. Stage Band 12. Symphonic Band 10,11. Concert Band 9. Christopher Steven Ondo “Mick” - Fresh¬ man Football 9. JV Football 10. JV Base¬ ball 9,10. John Ondo - JV Wrestling 9. Varsity Wrestling 11. VICA Drafting 11,12. Denise Owens - Flags 12. Spanish Club 9. Concert Choir 12. Treble Choir 10,11. Var¬ sity Choir 9. All County Choir 11. Kimberly Owens “Kim” - Concert Band 9. Debate Team 12. Kirsten Page “Kir” - Drama Club 11,12. Daniel A. Parker Jr. “Tank” - Cross Country 9. DECA Club 12. Tara Peatross “B.T.T.” - German Club 9. History Club 9. VICA Printing 11,12. Christina Perkins “C.P. " - JV Softball 11. Culture Club 12. DECA Club 11,12. Heather Peverill “Hedda” - HERO HOSA 12. LPN I 12. Cheryl Marie Pickett - Marching Band 11.12. Symphonic Band 12. Concert Band 10,11. Varsity Band 9. Stephanie Pile “Steph” - Chamber Or- chesta 11,12. Gar-Field Orchestra 9,10. Ju¬ nior Regional Orchestra 9. Senior Regional Orchestra 12. All County Orchestra All State Orchestra 12. Leslie Pitt - JV Soccer 9. Varsity Soccer 10.11.12. Latin Club 11,12. National Honor Society 11,12. Symphonic Band 10. Con¬ cert Band 9. Pam Poorman “Tigger” - French Club 10. Senior Directory 227 North HS. Concert Choir 9. Lara Powell “Pow-Wow” - Tennis Freshman Basketball 9. JV Basketball 10. Varsity Basketball 11,12. JV Softball 9. VArsity Softball 10,11,12. Latin Club 11,12. Sophomore Class Officer 10. Tennis Club 9,10,11,12. Sundi Powell - Cross Country 9,10,11. Gymnastics 9. Indoor Track 10,11.Outdoor Track 9,10. Crew Club 11,12. French Club 9,10. History Club 9. Mode! UN 10. S.G.C. 10. Varsity Band 9. William A. Powell “Billy” - Freshman Football 9. JV Football 10. Varsity Foot¬ ball 11,12. Varsity Wrestling 11,12. Out¬ door Track 11,12. VICA Electronics 10,12. Anita Prasch - German Club 9,10. March¬ ing Band 9,10,11,12. S.G.C. 12. Symphonic Band 10,11,12. Concert Band 9. Junior Re¬ gional Band 9. Senior Regional Band 11, Rhonda C.F. Quezaire “Minx " Wres¬ tling Mgt. 10. FBLA 12. Pep Club 9. S.G.C. 9.10.11. Teen Counseling 11,12. Varsity Choir 9, David Quirin “Dave” - Tennis 11,12. Ten¬ nis Club 12. Margot Ramsay - DECA Club 12. Leo Club 9,10,11,12. Pep Club 9. Concert Choir 11.12. Treble Choir 10. Varsity Choir 9. Regional Choir 12. All State Choir 12. James Rawlinson “Reese” - Freshman Football 9. JV Football 10. Varsity Foot¬ ball 12. JV Wrestling 9. Outdoor Track 10. Christine Recknor “Chris” - JV Soccer 9,10. Varsity Soccer 11,12. French Club 9,10. National Honor Society 11,12. Teen Counseling 11,12. Gar-Field 9,10. Signet Oren Reed - Golf 12. JV Wrestling 10. Indoor Track 9. Culture Club 9. G-F Club 10. Spanish Club 12. Teen Counseling 12. Homecoming Committee 12. Daniel R. Reedy “Danny” - Cross Country 11. Indoor Track 10. Outdooor Track 10. DECA Club 12. Drama Club 11. Spanish Club 11. VICA Auto Mechanics II 11. Kathleen Rich “Kool Kat " - Computer Club 9. FBLA 12. S.G.C. 12. Spanish Club 9,10. Lisa M. Rich - German Club 10. National Honor Society 11. Kristin Richards - Cross Country 10.11.12. Indoor Track 10,12. Outdoor Track 10,11,12. Crew Club 9. Linda Richardson “Lin” - F.H.A. 9. S.G.C. 11 . Wendy Richmond “Zephyer” - Flags 11.12. Sophomore Class Officer 10. Teen Counseling 11,12. Chamber Orchestra 10.11.12. Gar-Field Orchestra 9. Junior Re¬ gional Orchestra 9. Senior Regional Or¬ chestra 11,12. All County Orchestra All State Orchestra. Patrice Riesenberg “Patric” - Crew Club 9. Math Club 12. National Honor Society 10,11,12. Science Club 12. Spanish Club 9,10. Varsity Band 9. Signet 9,10,11,12. Young Women In Sci¬ ence 12. David Ripton - Computer Club 9,10,11,12. It ' s Academic 12. Model UN 10,11,12. Na¬ tional Honor Society 12. Signet 9,10,11,12. Boy’s State 11. National Merit 12. Johnell Deane Rivera “Gertty” - March¬ ing Band 10,11. National Honor Society 11.12. Symphonic Band 12. Concert Band 10.11. Varsity Band 9. Kimberly Eve Rhorer “Kimmi” - Drama Club 11,12. Hyphen 10,1 l(Feature Editor- ),12(Editor-In-Chief). Leo Club 9. Model UN 11,12. S.G.C. 12. Teen Counseling 11,12. Girl’s State 11. Jennifer Robinson “Baby” - Crew Club 12. SADD 12. Erin L. Roth - Gymnastics 9,10,11,12. Teen Counseling 11,12. Leonard Rowe - Dominants 11,12. Drama Club 12. Ham Radio Club 9. S.G.C. 12. Varsity Band 9. Concert Choir 10,11,12. All County Choir 11,12. Regional Choir 11,12. All State Choir 12. David Rummler - Crew Club 10,11,12. French Club 9. Teen Counseling 11,12. Irene Ryan “Ollie” - Pearl City HS. indoor Track 9. Outdoor Track 9. G-F HS. VICA Cosmetology 11,12. Ken Sapp Jr. - Crew Club 11,12. DECA Club 11, Drama Club 9,10,12. Hyphen 10.11. Indian Echoes 12(Academic Editor). SHAMAN 9,10,11,12. Jodi Marie Saunders “Jo” - FBLA 12. Indianettes 11. Lori Ann Schroeder “Ode” - French Club 10. Indian Echoes 12(Junior Class Editor and Faculty Editor). Homecoming Deco¬ rating Committee 12. James Schwab “Jim " - Computer Club 9. History Club 10. National Honor Society 11.12. Concert Choir 9,10,11,12. Signet Kent Sharp - Rockford HS. JV Basketball 10. Spanish Club 11. Bobby Shearer “Tobert” - JV Baseball 9. Varsity Baseball 11. VICA Auto Mechan¬ ics II 11. Susan Sheloski “Sue” - F.H.A. 9. Daniel Short “Danny” - JV Wrestling 9,10. Varsity Wrestling 11,12. JV Baseball 10. Varsity Baseball 11,12. National Honor Society 11,12. Jill Alice Shreve - Freshman Volleyball 9. JV Volleyball 10,11. Varsity Volleyball 12. Freshman Basketball 9. JV Softball 10. Treble Choir 9. Stephen Shurtliff “Doc” - German Club 9,10,11. Priscilla Sierk “Missy” - Freshman Vol¬ leyball 9. French Club 9,10. Latin Club 11.12. National Honor Society 11,12. Pep Club 9,10. S.G.C. 9,10. Teen Counseling 11 , 12 . Emily Simmons “Emily” - Freshman Bas¬ ketball 9. Outdoor Track 9. JV Soccer 10. Varsity Soccer 12. Computer Club 12. Do¬ minants 11,12. Forensics Team 9. History Club 12. National Honor Society 12. Teen Counseling 12. Concert Choir 10,11,12. Re¬ gional Choir 11,12. All State Choir 12. All County Choir 11,12, Brian Singleton “Bri-Bri” - Computer Club 9. SADD 12. Donald Brian Sketo “Skeets” - Freshman Football 9. Varsity Football 10,11,12. In¬ door Track 9,10,11,12. Outdoor Track 9,10,11. History Club 9,10. Hyphen 11,12. Key Club 9. SADD 10,11,12. S.G.C. 12. Tennis Club 12 . Francine Smith “Fran” - Teen Counseling 11.12. Concert Choir 12. Treble Choir 9,10,11. Michael Smith “Mike” - Outdoor Track 12. Computer Club 9. Gar-Field Orchestra Junior Regional Orchestra 9. Senior Regional Orchestra 10,11,12. All County Orchestra 11,12. All State Orches¬ tra 11,12. Nancy Smith - Leo Club 9. Spanish Club 9,10. Gar-Field Orchestra 9,10. DECA Club 12 . Tamara Smith “Tammy” - DECA Club 12. Joyce Soderstrom “Brat” - Outdoor Track 10. VICA Cosmetology 11,12. Kelly Ann Speliane “Kei” - Dominants 11.12. French Club 9. Gar-Field Orchestra 9,10. Junior Regional Orchestra 9. Senior Regional Orchestra 10. All County Orches¬ tra 10,11. Concert Choir 11,12. Susan Straight - Dominants 12. Drama Club 9. History Club 12. It’s Academic 12. Latin Club 9,10,11. Marching Band Math Club 9,10,11. National Honor Society 11,12. S.G.C. 9,10. Teen Counseling 11,12. Symphonic Band 9,10,11. Concert Choir 11,12. All County Choir 11,12. Regional Choir 11,12. Signet Rebecca Lea Stuck “Becky” - Football Mgt. 9,10,11,12. Culture Club 11. Drama Club 11,12. History Club 12. Treble Choir 9. All County Choir 9. Debbie Suslowicz “Ringo Rhodes” - DECA Club 11. Drama Club 9,10,11,12. French Club 9,10,11,12. Pep Club 11. Stage Light¬ ing 11,12. Kathy Noel Swider “BH” -Indian Echoes ll(Junior Class Editor), 12(Senior Class Editor). Latin Club 10. Homecoming Deco¬ rating Committee 12. Lesley Ann Swider “Big Bird " - FBLA 10. Pep Club 9. Spanish Club 10. VICA Cosme¬ tology 11,12. Miquetle Talley “Niki” - Pep Club 9, SADD 11. Spanish Club 9,10,11, (Presi¬ dent). Varsity Choir 9,12. All County Choir 12 . Laura Taylor “Gumby” - Leo Club 10.11.12. Pep Club 9. Concert Choir 11,12. Treble Choir 10. Varsity Choir 9. Michelle Renee Taylor “Little Butter” - DECA Club 11,12. Kimberly Rose Taylor “Kim” - Debate Team 12. Drama Club 12. Forensics Team 12. SADD 12. Teen Counseling 12. Concert Choir II. Treble Choir 10. Varsity Choir 9. Melinda Teel “Bunny T,” - FBLA 12. Leo Club 9,12. Pep Club 10,12. Varsity Choir 9. Cecilia Tejler Exchange Student from Soderslati High School in Sweden. Varsity Volleyball 11. G-F HS. Marching Band 12. Jennifer Thomas “Nefer” Kristen Terry " Kris” - Teen Counseling 11 . 12 . Rhonda Thomas - Dominants 12. History Club 9. Teen Counseling 11,12. Concert Choir 11,12. Treble Choir 9,10. Regional Choir 11. All County Choir 11,12, Honors 12 . Eric Lee Thompson “E.T.” - Debate Team 11,12. Swimming Team 9,10,11,12. Leneetha L. Thompson “Ne-Ne” - Indoor Track 9,10,11,12. Outdoor Track 9,10,11,12. Dominants 11,12. Leo Club 9. Concert 10,11,12. Varsi¬ ty Choir 9. Regional Choir 12. All State Choir 12. All County Choir 9,12. State Hon¬ ors Choir 12. Peggy Thompson “Reflex” - German Club 10,11. Leo Club 9. Steve Thompson - Varsity Football 12. Varsity Soccer 9,10,11,12. French Club 9. S.G.C. 9,10,11. Terry Thompson - Drama Club 10,11,12. Junior Class Officer 11. Math Club 11,12. National Honor Society 11,12. Senior Class Officer 12. S.G.C. 12. Sophomore Class Of¬ ficer 10. Teen Counseling 12. Helen Todd “The Analog Kid” - Computer Club 9,10,11,12, Crew Club 9. It’s Academ¬ ic 12. Marching Band 10,11. Math Club 11.12. Model UN 12. National Honor Soci¬ ety 10,11,12. Science Club 11,12. S.G.C. 12. Spanish Club 9. Symphonic Band 9,10,11. Principals Award for Excellence 11. Phys¬ ics Award 11. All Regional Band 9. Signet Governor’s School for the Gift¬ ed 12. All County Band 10. Kristy Tomchek “Kris” - JV Softball 10. Varsity Softball 12. Culture Club li. Dra¬ ma Club 11,12. Senior Class Officer 12. Terrill Tops “Lance” - Indoor Track 10. Ouidoor Track 10. SADD 12. Signet 12. Kimberly Marie Toth “Kim” - JV Soccer 9,10. Crew C lub 9. FBLA 10,11,12. Jennifer Trace “Jen” - Cross Country 11. Indoor Track 12. Outdoor Track 10,11,12. French Club 9,10,11,12. Kimberly Marie Trotman “Kim” - JV Soccer 9,10, Varsity Soccer 11. Teen Coun¬ seling 11,12, Lucinda Tucker “Cindi” - Indoor Track Outdoor Track 9,10,11,12, Ju¬ nior Class Officer ll(Vice President). Leo Club 9,12. Marching Band 9,10. Pep Club 9. Senior Class Officer 12(Vice President). VICA Cosmetology 11,12. Concert Band 10. Varsity Band 9. Anthony Tuggle “Tuggy-Fresh " - JV Football 11. Varsity Football 12. Key Club 12. National Honor Society 11,12. Kelly Turner “Kel-Kel” - Winter Spring JV Cheerleaders 10. Freshman Cheerlead¬ ers 9. DECA Club 11,12. National Honor Society 12. Who’s Who Among American High School Students 11,12. Jeaimine Valvo “Neen” - Gymnastics 9. Dominants 11. Drama Club 10,11,12. Teen Counseling 12. Concert Choir 10,11,12. Treble Choir 9. Regional Choir 10,11,12. All County Choir 11,12, Jared VanLetiven “Van Halen” - Varsity Basketball Mgt. 10. Drama Club 9,10,11,12. Beverly Velasco “Bey V” - Tennis 10.11.12. DECA Club 11,12. Leo Club 10. SADD 12. Teen Counseling 12. Tennis Club 10,11,12. Lynn Verity “Lynnie Boh” - DECA Club 12-. FBLA 10,1 l,12(President), Jim Versehueren - JV Soccer 9. Varsity Soccer 10,11,12. Latin Club 11. S.G.C. 9.10.11. Boy’s State 11. Committee on the Celebration of the Constitution 11,12. Lisa Volpe “Shorty” - Marching Band 10.11. Symphonic Band 12. Concert Band 10.11. Varsity Band 9. James Edward Waddell " Whadoodle” - Freshman Football 9. Deborah E, Wagner " Wag” Michael Wallace “Mike” - JV Football 10,11. Varsity Football 12. Lisa Ward " Lis” - Tennis 9,10,11,12. Freshman Basketball 9. Outdoor Track 9. JV Soccer 10. Spanish Club 10,11,12. Teen Counseling 12. Tennis Club 9,10,11,12. Jennifer Warren “Jen” - Culture Club 11. Drama Club 11,12. S.G.C. 9. Sharlene Washington “Renee” - Fresh¬ man Volleyball 9. Freshman Basketball 9. Indoor Track 10,11. Outdoor Track 11. JV Softball 9,10. Leo Club 10,11,12. Pep Club 9. Spanish Club 9,10,11. Teen Counseling 12 . 228 Senior Directory It’s All In A Name Hanging out in the main lobby after lunch, Bobby Shearer, and Chris Ondo (alias Tobert and Chilli Dog) are in no big hurry to go to class. Songia Washington “Songia” - FBLA 9.10. Leo Club 11. Lawrence E. Wayland Jr. “Larry” - Com¬ puter Club 9. DECA Club 12. Michelle Wells “Boo-Boo” - French Club 9. Dexter R. Webster - Freshman Football 9. Varsity Football 11. Varsity Basketball 12. DECA Club 12. Hayfield HS. Freshman Basketball 9. JV Basketball 10. Matthew W. Wheeler “Matt” - JV Soccer 9.11. Varsity Soccer 12. French Club 10. Tennis Club 9. Todd Wickum “Yoda” - Freshman Foot¬ ball 9. JV Football 10. JV Baseball 9. Var¬ sity Baseball 10,11,12. VICA ICT 12. Peter Widlund - Exchange Student from St. Jacobi High School in Sweden. Varsity Basketball 10. Felicia Wilburn - Computer Club 11,12. FBLA 11. French Club 11,12. Leo Club 11. Pep Club 11. Teen Counseling 1112. Franklin M. Wilkerson Jr. - DECA Club 12. FBLA 10. Latin Club 11. Pep Club 9. Daniel Williams “Romed” - VICA Print¬ ing 12. Darrell Williams - Freshman Football 9. JV Football 10,11. Varsity Football 12. DECA Club 12. Jennifer Williams “Jen” - Leo Club 9. Math Club 12. Spanish Club 9. Signet 9,10,11,12. Kasandra Williams “Kandy” - Key Club 9,10. Gar-Field Orchestra 9,10,11,12. Myrna Williams “Mern” - Culture Club 12. Indianettes 10,1 l,12(Co-Captian). Leo Club 9,10. Spanish Club lO(President). Teen Counseling 11,12. Gar-Field Orches¬ tra 9,10. William Christopher Wise " Billy” - Freshman Football 9. JV Football 10. Var¬ sity Football 11,12. Jim Wohlhueter “Jimbo” - Freshman Football 9. JV Football 10. DECA Club 12. Bryon Woods - Tennis 9. Tennis Club 9,10. VICA Auto Mechanics II 12. Lisa Wright “Bubble” - Rifles 9,10. S.G.C. 11. Spanish Club 9,10. Teen Counseling 12. Marya Wright “Mars” - F.H.A. 11,12. HERO HOSA 11,12. Leo Club 11. S.G.C. 10,11 (Secretary), 12. Teen Counseling 11.12. Treble Choir 10. Varsity Choir 9. Principal ' s Advisory Council 11,12. Frank Zane “Junior” - JV Wrestling 10,11. JV Soccer 9,10. Varsity Soccer 11,12. Cynthia L. Zeunges “Cindy” - FBLA 10.11.12. French Club 9. National Honor Society 11,12. SADD 11,12. Nicknames play a very important role in the life of some people. For some, all it takes is a misspelling of their name. As in the case of Bobby Shearer, a misprint of his name in the 1985 yearbook has given him the nickname “Tobert” that has stuck since then. Chris Ondo got his famous name “Chilli Dog” by always commenting that there was a two for one sale on chilli dogs at 7-11. Other people may get a nickname by the way they act. Lesley Swider fell in love with Big Bird on Sesame Street and sang along, with him, therefore the name Big Bird was perfect for her. Some names are just a shortened version of their real name. A few examples are: Christopher-Chris, Kenneth-Ken, Micheal-Mike, and Pamela-Pam. Also, the spelling of a name may have some influence as in the case of Janine Chuday. The spelling of her name lookes like JA-9 and being called that so many times it just stuck. Therefore, there are many ways a nickname may come about. Working hard on her sociology project on comparing high schools then and now in Mr. O’Shea’s class is Tabetha Anderson. Senior Directory 229 Sandra Meehan “It is going by fast, but I am excited about going to college.” Natalie Migliorini “Although I disagree with some of the changes, change is essential for growth.” Your Words Diane Loveitt " I have always en¬ joyed school. It is the main ingredient to get into college.” Steve Thompson “I like all of my classes and the teachers are cool.” Becky Stuck “It is finally my se¬ nior year. I can not wait until it’s over.” Sarah Gresham “It’s going pretty well, but I’m definitely ready for graduation.” Janine Chuday “So far, so good, but the sooner the diploma is in my hand the better.” Caroline Maze “My years at Gar- Field have been the greatest, but my senior year is the best.” Chris McCarthy “Can’t wait to graduate.” George Scott “Education is al¬ right, but I don’t think we need twelve years of it.” Chris Galloway “Life: It’s the real thing.” Melvin Rexrode “I was excited the first day of school just to see all of my friends.” Mike Smith “I’m not even used to getting up in the morning yet.” Scott Alford “Being a senior is great, but I can’t wait to graduate.” Glenn Baucom “I ' d rather be at McDonalds than here at school, that’s how much I like it.” Wesley Sierk “I love school so much that I wish I was a fresh¬ man again.” Billy Boros “Gar-Field has been an enjoyable experience and I only hope the rest of my life can live up to match it. " Chris Ondo “School is fine, but lunch is my favorite part of the day.” Eric Stoutamyer - “It is great to be a senior, it ' s about time.” 230 Seniors The Future Is Now Enjoying her non stressful job at Peebles Heather Presnell finds time to have fun during her break from passing out numbers for the dressing room. Studying her Biology II work on chapter 3 (which deals with biological chemistry), Sarah Gresham hopes to get a good grade in Mrs. Pitt’s fourth period class. Heather Presnell is like 60% of the students who maintain a part time job while attending school. There was a great increase of part time jobs offered which trig¬ gered more students to be inter¬ ested in the business field. More students want to be inde¬ pendent and having a part time job is one way of doing that. Most people like to have their own spending money and not have to go to their parents everytime they need some. It’s a good feel¬ ing to have your own money and you tend to spend it more wisely. Working hard to meet her col¬ lege goals, Sarah Gresham, plans to attend the College of William and Mary and major in elemen¬ tary education and fine arts. One day she hopes to work overseas as a teacher. She feels that the four years at Gar-Field were both happy and rewarding years, but Sarah says “that she is ready to leave and take on the world” as all college bound students undoubtly feel. It takes alot of hard work and prep¬ aration to become the best in the field of work you plan to be in and sooner or later that hard work pays off. Hoping to become a professional hair dresser, Irene Ryan, has taken two years of cosmetology to prepare her for that field of work. Cosmetology is a class that takes up three periods of the school day. In this course you learn how to cut, color, perm, and style hair. Also, facials and manicures are taught. Seniors 231 The backbone of the senior class, President Emi¬ ly Cunha, strives to make the class of 1988 the best ever. The senior class was very lucky to have such hard working individuals as our presi¬ dents. Mike Gunn submitted a speech that more or less says it all. “The mind is an endless passageway of possibility in which you can be or do anything you desire. At the end of this passageway there is a light forever shining in the dis¬ tance. This light is called hope and as long as there is a glimmer of hope anything is possi¬ ble. The key that unlocks the door to this passageway is inspiration because if inspired and there is a ray of hope there is nothing we can’t accomplish.” Emily Cunha made the senior class more united. She, as well as Mike, put forth alot of time and effort to make this class the best it can be. Emily along with Mr. Dallek worked together to compile a list of senior privileges. A few of them are: seniors get yearbooks a day before the rest of the student body, we get out of sixth period five minutes early, and we have our own parking area. With authority written all over his face, Mike Gunn, President of the S.G.C., takes charge of the Homecoming Decoration Committee and decides along with others how to decorate the hallway. Sociology classes are offered to seniors only. Kathy Breslin, Jeff McCuen, and Kim Hopkins dis¬ cuss cultural differences among the various de¬ cades with Mr. Pat O ' Shea. It’s Your Time The seniors really know how to show alot of spirit at pep rallies by having two signs up which are: Gar-Field “88” and Seniors Dominate. The seniors show what they are made of by cheering the loudest and participating the most. 232 Seniors Anythi ng Can Happen Able to laugh it off, Jesse Taylor is in good spirits even when stranded in the school parking lot. Making sure everything is in good running condition, John Sawicki checks out his new Mazda. Working vigorously on a piece of car machinery in Auto Mechanics II are Jarrett Mclnturff, and Brian Scott. Seniors 233 Delinda Culbreth takes a test out in the media hall where it’s quieter while Lisa Volpe calls out Collecting data and doing research for his the questions. English class is Mike Forgo. Turning Point Relaxing after taking a big test and deciding if all of his answers are correct is Rod Johnson. Making copies for one of her classes off of the machine in the library is Sharlene Washington. 234 Seniors The individual with the most school spirit un doubtedly would be Debbie Long, along with her famous words “give me a G-A-R-F-I-E-L-D.” The four leaders on the football field, Chris Galloway,Glen Balcom,Billy Wise,andGreg Simcic get siked up before the big game against Woodbridge. The seniors really know how to get in the spirit Aboard the prize winning float are John Majeski, Jeff Marolda, Kim Callahan,and Wesley Sierk of the pep rally. With confetti thrown all over, who sike the crowd up as they drive by the stands, everybody seems to be having a good time. ; The End Of The Road : Seniors 235 Never A Dull Moment No wonder Mrs. Harriet Ellington knows so many students, prior to coming to Gar- Field she was a substitute teacher at Bel- Air and Minnieville elementary schools. Besides teaching drafting and coaching Varsity Baseball, Mr. Tony Labozetta finds time to coach inside linebackers for the Varsity Football team. Teaching how to solve equations by graphing, Math teacher Mr. Ashley Koh¬ ler demonstrates a problem at the chalkboard. 236 Staff Our new principal Mr. Roger Dallek, who has been working in Prince William Coun¬ ty for thirteen years, will always be known as Gar-Field’s “fearless leader”. Striving For Excellence With two 500 and one 400 Cannon Xerox machines, Mrs. Nancy Collatos copies 2500 instructional forms for the staff each day or approximately 2,000,000 copies per year. A new addition to Gar-Field this year is the security fence. Installation of the fence began in the spring of 1987 and was completed over the summer. Many changes were made in the administsration and faculty this year. Students were surprised to find that Dr. Bailey was no longer principal and that Mr. Roger Dallek held the position. Mr. Dallek has been in Prince William County for thirteen years as both a teacher of US History and as an assistant principal at Woodbridge Senior High School and Stonewall Jackson Senior High School. He resides in Dale City with his wife Pam, his two children, David, age 9, and Katie, age 6, and Muffin, his 10 year old cocker spaniel whom he fondly refers to as his “first born”. One of the first concerns that Mr. Dallek faced was “the fence”. Although he was not responsible for the installation of the fence, his standard response to questions concerning it was, “The fence is a non-factor.” Mr. Dallek’s major concern is with Academics. He believes that by intensifying instruction and eliminating distrac¬ tions, students will achieve more in the classroom. He is a firm believer in making sure that the students of Gar-Field obtain the best education possible. Along with a new principal, Gar-Field also welcomed Ms. Sara Fitts and Mr. Ron Thompson as ninth grade assistant principals. Ms. Fitts was a former math teacher at Osbourn Park Senior High School, and Mr. Thompson was an assistant principal at Stonewall Jackson before coming to Gar-Field. The new eleventh grade assistant principal this year is Mr. Jim Council, who was a choral director at Rippon Middle School. Gar-Field also welcomed eighteen new teachers to its staff. Staff 237 Mrs. Judy Zophy enjoys working with special students. Weekly current events assignments help students in Mr. Kirk Darrough’s American Studies 1 classes realize that studying the past leads to understanding the present. -or.. - “ ” 7. Batik r 7)kAU A LAKAA- C iret-Lt (UitU ' j ' to A SmoA ' . .e t iT ' K’AU A HlKIK S SC ' t WE 7(1 k JV tu n bimSSa Jv ' K ' lH t IkAtV IBt tUV t CiOTH. UHtX in OHWCTS r,V ' t AACK(, ' 0l4» Keeping a watchful eye on the Boys Varsity Soccer team as they play against Potomac is Coach Rudy Zimmerm ann. “Look at your hands, look at your feet, it was clean when you came, so make it clean when you leave, " says Ms.Darlene Wooley at the end of the period to her art classes. 238 Staff Preparing for the Annual Christmas Concert, band director Ms. Melinda McKenzie rehearses Gustav Holst’s Sec¬ ond Suite in F with the band. If anybody knows all of the athletic, club, and community events scheduled in the school both day and night, it would be none other than Mr. Bob Sherrill in his position as Activities Director. Getting to know students better is all part of the job for Mr. Rodger Fitzgerald as he and freshman Stephanie Cuff dis¬ cuss her plans for the future. Staff 239 “I never stopped to think that any of my teach Stephanie Allison - Math Dept. Freshman Class Sponsor B.S., M.A.; Juneata College, VP1 SU Jim Artz - Vocational Education Golf Coach M.Ed.; Shepherd College, UVA Darla Beale - Activities and Attendance Secretary Mary Berry - Head Secretary Strayer College Jean Bittner - Social Studies Dept. History Club Sponsor B.A.; University of Missouri Frank Bradsher - Twelth Grade Principal Lucille Brooks - Vocational Education VICA Sponsor Voc.Ed.; VPI Nebraska, George Mason Univ. Rena Brooks - Foreign Language Dept. E.S.L. (English as a Second Language) B.S.; University of Nebraska Life After School Many students think that teachers ar¬ rive at school eager to impart their vast store of knowledge to them and that is it. Surprise! Teachers actually do have other interests besides school You could even say that some lead dou¬ ble lives. Who would of guessed that Ms. Meg Gruber is not only interested in rocks and fossils, but is a fan of the New York Islanders hockey team. Or that Mr. Chuck Castrina has been a sports writer for the Fredericksburg Freelance Star for eight years. Who would of known that Mrs. Clara Harris was the founder and first president of WICA (Women in Community Action). As you can see, teachers lives don’t always revolve around students. Mr. Pete Larson - “I’ve been flying for over 15 years.” Ms. Teresa Colletti - “After school I dance with the Potomac Ballet Company.” 240 Staff ers might be interested in tag team wrestling!” Natalie Brunson - Math Dept. Junior Class Sponsor B.A.; San Francisco College for Women Shirley Byrd - Special Ed. Indianettes Sponsor B.S.; East Carolina University Maria Cahill - Math Dept. B.A.; William Peterson University Anita Caldwell - Custodial Services Jeri Cantwell - Social Studies Dept. It’s Academic Sponsor B.A., M.Ed; Knox College, Univ. of Missouri Joe Cardinale - Tenth Grade Principal B.S., M.S.; Calif. Univ. of Pa., VP1 SU Nicholas Carpinelli - Social Studies Dept. B.A., 2 M.A.’s; Adelphi Univ., Roosevelt Univ., Univ. of Chicago, Univ. of Toronto Chuck Castrina - English Dept. It’s Academic Sponsor B.S.; Flordia State University Sarah Chase - English Dept. Barbara Chiles - Tenth Grade Secretary Phyllis Coffee - English Dept. Cheerleaders Sponsor B.A.; Auburn University Carl Coleman - Custodial Services Mary Coleman - Custodial Services Nancy Collatos - Copy Center Clerk Tom Corbin - English Dept. Senior Class Sponsor B.A.; College of William and Mary Donald Cornell - Custodial Services Jim Council - Eleventh Grade Principal B.A., M.Ed.; Atlantic Christian College, George Mason University Bill Cryan - Guidance Dept. B.S., M.Ed.; Boston Co., Univ. of Mass., George Mason University Doug Darylmple - Special Education B.A.; Gettysburg College Cindy David - Business Dept. B.S.; Central Michigan Univ., Mt. Pleasant, MI. Staff 241 “The foundation of every state is the i 1 1 » Denise Davis - Vocational Education B.S.; Old Dominion University Kelly Deegan - Physical Education Cross Country and Girls Freshmen Basketball Coach B.S.; George Mason University Donald Dew - Vocational Education VICA Sponsor Voc.Ed.; VPI SU Irene Eddy - Custodial Services Chuck Edwards - English Dept. Drama Club Sponsor B.A.; Guilford College Martha ElNaggar - Foreign Language Dept. Latin Club Sponsor A.B., M.A.; Albertus Magnus College, George Mason University Harriet Ellington - Eleventh Grade Secretary B.A.; Bucknell University Betty Fagan - Guidance Dept. M.Ed.; James Madison University, UVA Rodger Fitzgerald - Guidance Dept. Leo Club Sponsor M.A.; VPI SU Jerlynn Gladney - English Dept. Debate Club Sponsor B.S.; Southwest Missouri State University Ann Golliday - Bookkeeper Pat Goodrich - Vocational Education Mary Beth Green - Vocational Education G-F Club Sponsor Meg Gruber - Science Dept. B.S.; Clarion State Univ., Univ. of Deleware Christina Hamill - Science Dept., Head Science Club - Science Fair Sponsor B.S.; Mary Washington College Clara Harris - English Dept. B.A.; Bennett College Bettie Harrison - Guidance Dept. B.S., M.S.; Indiana State Univ., Purdue Univ. Judy Henson - English Dept. B.A.; Inter American University James Howard - Custodial Services Rebecca Huddle - Science Dept. Science Club - Science Fair Sponsor B.S.; Radford University 242 Staff education of its youth” - Diogenes. Geometry is quite simple according to Mrs. Natalie Brunson as long as you memorize all of those postulates and theorems such as the Pythagorean Theorem which says that in a right triangle the square of the hypotenuse is equal to the sum of the square of the two legs. Learning how to use Biology Digest in the school library and having a DIALOG date base search done at the Potomac Public Library are a must in Mrs. Wanda Pitt’s Advanced Biology course. Jane Huestis - Special Education B.S., M.Ed.; Pa. State Univ., U.N.C. at Greensboro Karen Hundley - Business Dept. B.S.; Hampton University Jennifer Jones - Physical Education Varsity Softball and Girls Varsity Basketball Coach Joyce Jones - Guidance Dept. B.S., M.Ed.; Appalachian State Univ., East Carolina Univ. Paulette Jones - English Dept. B.S., M.Ed.; Antioch Co. of Ed., Univ. of Colorado in Boulder Irene Kabler - Foreign Language Dept. French Club Sponsor B.A., M.A.; George Mason University Judy Klotz - Foreign Language Dept. Stephanie Koepping - English Dept. Forensics Club Sponsor B.S., M.A.; Ball State University “The centerpiece of our lives is on I Linda Krimmer - Business Dept. Mac Lambert - Music Dept. B.M.Ed., M.M.; James Madison University Harold Larson - Social Studies Dept. B.S., M.Ed.; Eastern Tenn. St. Univ., UVA Linda Little - English Dept. B.A., M.A.; Longwood College, College of William and Mary Paula Love - Foreign Language Dept. B.A., B.S.; Penn. State Anthony Lovelace - Custodial Services Ann Martin - English Dept. Drama Club Sponsor B.S., M.A.T.; Univ. of Tenn., Univ. of N.C. Therese Marx - Social Studies Dept. B.S., M.A.; James Madison Univ., VPI SU Two Joshua’s became new editions to the G-F family this year. Mrs. Linda Melton gave birth to 91b. 3 oz. Joshua Ryan Melton on August 24 and Mr. Nathaniel Spencer came home with 81b. Joshua Devin Spencer to the delight of his brother, 6 year old Brandon. Some students seem to forget that most of the staff have major responsibilites at home: children. Many working parents face the same dilemma but for the faculty, there ' s a distinct difference. After being in school all day with children, they have to go home and face their own. Take Security Officer Mr. Pat Gregoire for example. He thinks of himself as “Mr. Mom”, since his wife is a flight attendent and gone three days a week. A normal day for Mr. Gregoire is never boring. Rushing home from work, he has to pick up his daughter, Kristen, from marching band practice just to rush home to bring his son Ian to piano practice. After that, he prepares a great feast for dinner. “You should see me when I’m cooking Hamburger Helper,” he comments. Then making sure that all chores and homework are done, he settles everyone in to bed. “My head hits the pillow at 9:30, and I’m asleep by 9:31,” says Mr. Gregoire. This may not be the case for every staff member, but you have to give them some credit. 244 Staff :hildren!” Mr. Nathaniel Spencer Virginia May - School Social Worker Terry McClure - Business Dept. Indianettes Sponsor B.A., M.Ed.; D’Youville Co., St. Univ. of N.Y. at Buffalo Fred Milbert - Physical Education Girls Varsity Basketball and JV Football Coach B.S.; James Madison University Bob Mitchell - Custodial Services, Head Sandra Morgan - Special Education Flags Sponsor B.S., 2 M.Ed.s; Guilford Co., Shippensburg St. Univ. Debbie Moyers - Music Dept. Dominants Sponsor M.M.; James Madison University Butch Murphy - Vocational Education, Head Boys JV Baseball Coach B.S.; VPI SU Sally Murphy - Math Dept. B.A., M.S.; University of Oregon Art Nagle - Custodial Services Emily O’Connor - Vocational Education, Head F.H.A. and HERO HOSA Sponsor B.S.; VPI SU Faye Openshaw - Ninth Grade Secretary Assoc. Degree in Business; Palmer College Lenice Pannell - English Dept. B.S.; Virginia Union University Sarah Parker - Math Dept. B.S.; Concord College Florence Piccolo - Foreign Language Dept. Indianettes Sponsor B.S.; Millersville University Wanda Pitt - Science Dept. B.S.; VPI SU, Old Dominion University Richard Polly - Science Dept. B.A., M.A.Ed.; Milligan College, VPI SU Kim Porter - Custodial Services Judy Powers - English Dept. In dianettes Sponsor B.Ed.; University of Miami William Rampley - Guidance Dept. B.A., M.Ed.; Lincoln Memorial Univ., George Mason University Toni Robertson - Math Dept. B.S.; Murray State University Staff 245 “Educated men are as much superior to uneduc? Marianne Rose - Business Dept. FBLA Sponsor B.S.; Ohio University Nancy Rosenblatt - Special Education Drama Club Sponsor B.A., M.Ed.; U.C.L.A., Arizona St. Univ. Linda Rowland - Guidance Dept. Teen Counseling Sponsor B.A., M.Ed.; Olivet Nazarene Co., Indiana Univ. Stephen Sawyer - Social Studies Dept. Literary Magazine Sponsor A.B., M.A.; Holy Cross Co., Georgetown Univ. Lisa Shacklette - Library Yearbook Sponsor B.A., M.L.S.; Madison Co., Univ. of Pittsburg John Shriver - Special Education Indianettes Sponsor A.B.; Salem College Faye Simon - Math Dept. B.S., M.Ed.; U.N.C. at Greensboro, UVA Ida Simpson - Art Dept. B.A., M.Ed.; Eastern Ky. Univ., George Mason Univ. Debbie Skiffington - Foreign Lang. Dept. B.A., M.Ed.; George Mason University Elizabeth Slack - Vocational Education B.S.; Old Dominion University Jean Smith - Library Secretary Nathaniel Spencer - Social Studies Dept. Close-Up Club Sponsor B.S.; James Madison University Mickey Sullivan - Physical Education Gymnastics, Var. Volleyball, and Girls Var. Soccer Coach B.S.; Univ. of Wisconsin - LaCrosse Joan Taylor - Science Dept. Science Club - Science Fair Sponsor B.A., M.Ed.; Hood Co., George Mason Univ. Mary Thompson - Custodial Services Ronald Thompson - Ninth Grade Principal Michael Trowbridge - Music Dept. B.M.Ed., M.M.; James Madison University Edgar Tucker - Math Dept. B.S.; Emory and Henry Jeannine Turner - English Dept. B.A.; Winthrop College Gary VanWinkle - Math Dept. Math Club Sponsor B.A., M.A.; VPI SU, George Mason Univ. 246 Staff ed men as the living are to the dead” - Aristotle Whenever in doubt, ask the teacher! Rhonda Mason learned this lesson quickly when working on her English paper in the library. O f course, English teacher Mrs. Stephanie Koepping obliged her with a smile. It is all fun and games! Math teacher Ms. Toni Robertson and Diana Cappel laugh it up over a subject that most of us consider to be not very funny: MATH! Jean Walsh - Math Dept. Junior Class Sponsor B.A.; University Of West Florida Clyde Washington - Vocational Education B.S., M.A.; Norfolk St., Virginia St.Univ. Myra Watts - Foreign Language Dept. French Club Sponsor B.A., M.A.; Winthrop Co., George Mason Univ. Debbie Welsh - Vocational Education Nancy White - Math Dept. Girls Tennis Coach, Tennis Club and Computer Club Sponsor B.S.; University of Alaska Steve Wilson - Library B.A., M.A.; George Mason Univ., UVA Alice Wimmer - Business Dept. FBLA Sponsor B.S., M.S.; VPI SU Darlene Wooley - Art Dept. B.A.; Southern Illinois University Staff 247 Joyce Yates - Custodial Services Rudy Zimmerman - Physical Education, Head Boys Varsity Soccer Coach B.S.; West Virginia University Working behind the scenes, It’s Academic spon¬ sor Mr. Chuck Castrina watches as Gar-Field placed second against Parkdale and Fairfax High Schools. Twelth Grade Principal Mr. Frank Bradsher is often seen at school “after hours”, such as on Friday, Novem¬ ber 13 during the Prince William Model UN III simulation held at G-F. Who says that Business Law has to be taken seriously? Ms. Alice Wimmer kids around about a case with students. REACH FOR THE STARS Lending a helping hand in Accounting I, Mrs. Sherel Frere answers LaWanda Benefield’s question about deb¬ its and credits. After making sure that all of his students are in the “neighborhood”, American Studies II teacher Mr. Bob Greer waits for the bell to ring. 248 Staff Carefully watching the Girls Tennis Team play like winners, Coach Nancy White shows a happy face for her team’s accomplishments. Body Language is the key to Coach Larry Bell when giving instructions during the Boys Varsity Basketball tryouts. Demonstrating how “We Will Stand’’ should be sung, Mrs. Debbie Moyers does it with gusto. After completing a problem at the board, Mr. Edgar Tucker turns around to prepare to answer questions from his class. Staff 249 Technology, Research, and Fun Using the latest technology, Ms Chery Heedick patiently waits for her students to prepare to have their French inter¬ views video taped. One of the fun ways assistant principal Mr. Ron Thompson gets to know students is by selling those much sought after parking passes during the lunch shifts. Researching the problems of the Simp- son-Marzoli immigration law is Peter Wid- lund, a foreign exchange student from Sweden, and Mrs. Jeri Cantwell. 250 Staff Paper, Paper, Paper! Forms, forms, and more forms! Ms. Jane Hues- tis finds that she spends a good amount of time filling out absentee notes, interims, tardy let¬ ters, passes, cut slips, lesson plans ... and the list goes on. Guidance secretary Mrs. Helen Cecil is used to going through mounds of paper¬ work each day. For both faculty and students school brings paperwork piled upon desks. From the first day of school forms and pages of information are sent home and then returned only to add frustration to students and teachers. Senior Tony Brula remembers the first week of parental signatures and says, “It’s dumb because no one reads them [forms), and it seems like a waste of paper.” After the first week is completed, lockers have to be distributed, but only if emergency cards and other forms are returned. Every locker in the school has a combination, all of which are recorded by Assistant Principal Mr. Frank Bradsher who is in charge of locker distribution. He says not only is there paperwork involved in distribution, but teachers receive the list of combina¬ tions for their class and then must find partners for each locker to be sent back to Mr. Bradsher ' s office. “Lockers are probably the most difficult administrative job,” says Principal Mr. Roger Dallek. “The most visible object which seems so simple is really the most complex.” Following the initial three week transition the dreaded interim is distribut¬ ed. “The first three weeks I usually give an interim to everyone, so they can see how they’re doing,” says Science teacher Ms. Christina Hammill. She also added that although it takes some time to compute every students’ grades, she can also find out how well everyone is learning. For those who are not doing exceptionally well, a schedule change may be the answer, but just remember all of the paperwork that goes into that seemingly simple task. rs. Connie Barley enjoys working with such Calculating grades is a tough job, but ne Gar-Field students like Lisa David. somebody has to do it. English teacher Mrs. Sharon Burniston also finds time to publish the school newsmagazine HYPHEN. Staff ?S7 Mrs. Debbie Moyers rehearses the Spring Show finale “We Will Stand " with the Concert Choir. Money, Revolution, the Arts - ■ ' S? ;-;f ? , 111il “You don’t really want to talk about re¬ lationships, do you? " Mr. Chris Aleo asks his 2nd period Sociology class. Mrs. Terri Marx explains the causes and effects of the Industrial Revolution to her 1st period World Studies ! class. Explaining money management tech niques in relationship to the October stock market crash to his ICT students is Mr. Jim Artz. 232 Staff Working with Jeff Smith on his exposi¬ tory writing assignment is Mrs. Linda Little. Quizzes Reviewing! Mrs. Loretta Cocca’s Spanish 2 3 classes are always prepared for their weeekly vocabulary quiz. Can you define tesoro escondido and naufragio? Reviewing schematic symbols with a student ensures Mr. Jerry Lucas that the student is ready to advance to working on a live circuit board. Staff 253 Decisions Strategy Concentration on strong and well placed serves are required to beat the Woodbridge JV Volleyball Team ex¬ plains Coach Ed Johnson to our team. Reading and interpretation is a year round objective in Mr. Chuck Cas- trina’s English class. Just as James Mitchem, Nicole Gray, and Warren Watkins. We managed to catch these two music buffs, Mr. Jim Council and Mr. Paul Schrum, in a discussion of the pieces to be performed at the Christmas Concert. It didn’t take long for our own one man welcoming committee, Steve Marsh, to make our new assistant principal, Mr. Ron Thompson, feel right at home at G-F. Just clowning around during the Faculty vs. Girl’s Varsity Volleyball Team game is our own “fearless leader " Mr. Roger Dallek. P.S.: Despite Mr. Dallek’s antics the faculty still managed to win. 254 Staff Explaining Hoping Mr. Ken Pearson always listens very carefully to his students questions, espe¬ cially if they concern the Renaissance era which is one of his favorite areas of world history. This is the way you do it. Math teacher Ms. Faye Simon explains to Phil Letelier how to solve a difficult algebra problem. Although she may be smiling, Mrs. Karen Hundley doesn’t consider averaging grades for her typing classes her idea of fun. For convenience sake, most math teachers, like Mr. Gary VanWinkle, find it easier to use an overhead instead of a chalkboard. Watching with nervous anticipation, Coach Mickey Sullivan hopes that the Varsity Volleyball team will be able to achieve another victory. Staff 255 Put it in Writing! PHONE MESSAGE Outstanding Congratulations! Finally... Thought you ' d never make it. Who did you bribe? We ' re proud of you! To: The Class of ’88 and All Gar-Field students GO FOR IT! From: The Cakery Cakes for All Occasions Dale City, Va. 590-2301 just a little note to thank everyone for making the past 4 years worthwhile, sheila - you’re my best friend, iiy. nat, wendy - you’re great! and robby, what can i say? thanks for all the fun. mom and daddy - thanks for loving me even when i didn’t de¬ serve it. to the class of ’88, good luck, i hope we ail make it... i think we will. love - cindy « » « 9 « Tracy Ferrell and all her friends in the Class of ’88. Congratulations on a job well done!! Love, Mom and Dad All my friends - You ail mean so much to me. Kim Eric - thanks for being there. I ' m going to miss you. Suzie - !hola chica! Bill - Have fun in the years ahead. Also J.H., B.R., K.A., S.W., T.E., D.R., M.E., L.S., S.S. - Thanks Gang! i JbstCard 9 9 HugsJenn « Varsity football player Anthony Tuggle yells en¬ couragement to his teammates during the game against Woodbridgei Our spirit leader for pep rallies was none other than varsity cheerleader Natalie Migliorini. The key to good grades is lots of studying and concentration as demonstrated by Alan Hartman. L_ 236 Ads Too Good To Forget! Sheila Beth - You’re the greatest! Good luck in college. " Give it your all or don’t give it at all!” Jenny - You’re the best! Remember all the fun we had with JAV! Shannon - You’re terrific! Good luck w those trees!! The Connie Woman (Connie Cole) ' JbstCard WV004IW00 «!•••••••• To All My Friends: WE’VE MADE IT!! TJ, BS, KP your friendship means a lot. Special thanks to DS and Jen, w o your help I couldn’t have made it this far. All my love to KG. --- Friend Kris As research paper time rolls around, many ju¬ niors, like Jay Ziesler, find themselves spending every waking moment in the library. Halloween spirit was running high in the school, and senior Jason Compy showed his spirit by donning a toga. Watching the action from the sidelines, varsity football players Steve Thompson and Donnie Sketo hope the team can pull off another victory. Ads 257 What A Time! To: Wayne A. Conahan HELLO SKEEZER! It’s me! (Smile) I want to thank you for all the love and support you have given me during the past four years. I don’t know what I would have done without you! I wish you only the best with col¬ lege and your music career. Just remember I’m your 1 fan, and I will always be there for you. You’re a true friend, and I love ya to death! Forever, Jenny D. McMillian CBost Card Well, I guess this is it. The end of our senior year. Before I go, I have to say a few words to my closest friends. KIR - Thanks for being the best friend anyone could ever want! Don’t ever for¬ get the great times we’ve had. To KRISTY, MARK, and TERRI - Thanks for being there for me! I couldn’t have made it without you! To CHRIS - Thanks for the friendship and the phone calls! And to the rest of the CLASS OF ’88 - GOOD LUCK! --- Jennifer L. Warren CBost Card PHONE MESSAGE Outstanding! Congratulations! Finally... Thought you ' d never make it. Who did you bribe? We ' re proud of you! Thanks to my multitude of friends of whom I all love dearly. Extra thanks to my best friend Brian Humbertson, also Beth Shoop and Bert Smith. — Ken Sapp, Jr. Augie - We’ve had some good times and some bad ones but the best times were all of them. Thanx for being there. The memories are great! Our friendship will last FOREVER! I love you girl! Jessica, due June 8th! It’s finally over ... but the fun has just begun! LOUISIANA BOUND! BEST FRIENDS FOREVER LOLO A member of the Flag Corps for the past three years, junior Kim Bridgman performs for the students at a pep rally. Finally! After waiting for three years, senior Wendy Baker got her locker in the coveted Se¬ nior Locker Bay. Significant digits are just one factor for all chemistry labs as junior Enid Imel and sopho¬ more Randy Greenwalt discover. 258 Ads Things are Looking Up! PHONE MESSAGE Outstanding! Congratulations! Finally... Thought you ' d never make it. Who did you bribe? We ' re proud of you! Class of ' 88 Great four years! --- F.C. Bradsher To everyone that has made these years here al¬ most fun. Especially ev¬ eryone on Track and CC, and HC, TB, MB, YHY, Bo- Bo, KV, RF, Coach Dee- gan, Coach Hoy and hero. I love and thank you all. But most of all my best friend, Hope, thanks for all we’ve shared. I love you! Always - Kristin Richards ' Jhst Card Enthusiastic and ready to go for the big game against Woodbridge, senior Andy Pasterchick took advantage of the free face painting offered by the cheerleaders. Performing her non-verbal communication cha¬ rade for speech and drama, senior Cindy Grove acts out her title of " Ghostbusters”. Junior Varsity Baseball player Byron Petrauskas winds up ready to hopefully hurl another strike. Ads 259 Love, Mom and Dad J.L.: We’re out of here! OC ’88! J.M., to you I simply say - remember. K.T., Thanks for standing by me. L.H., Three fingers aren’t enough. Re¬ member NYC and UVA! To my staff: You are all terrific. You made my senior year. All: Let’s leave and conquer the world. —Kimmi Rhorer Dear Parents and Friends, I mostly thank my parents for survival during these 4 years. My friends I thank are mostly Marya, Rosita, Felicia, Lisa V., Lynn, Sherri B., Rees, Sean L., Troy, Pat, and everyone else plus the underclassmen. My ambition is to one day own a purple IROC, major in computer science, marry, be rich and be happy. Bye Seniors! Love and best luck: KATHY ,dost Card Kurt, Tim, Cosand, Feeney, Bre, Terri, Tricia, Paula, Jeff, Steve, CREW pals and many more. I would not have survived without you. I thank each one of you for your help and understanding. I hope all of you reach your goals and more. I love you all. Stay in touch. Congratulations to the Class of ”88. — Trade J. Johnson : j dost Card With the new academic rules for playing sports, Unfortunately, JV Softball player Leslie Taylor Steve Thompson has to keep up his grades all swings and misses this fast ball delivered by the year round in order to play football and soccer. Woodbridge pitcher. Being a JV Cheerleader and playing the violin in the orchestra are just two of Teresa Lewis’ many school activities. _ 260 Ads Ads For Grads PHONE MESSAGE Outstanding! Congratulations! Finally... Thought you ' d never make it. Who did you bribe? We ' re proud of you! Jenny, Thank you for 17 years of happiness in watching you grow. Now is the time to look forward, never backward. Rememb’er no matter what you choose to do or where you go, I’ll always be there. --- Love, Mom Jennifer The past has gone before us and the future lies ahead, and what has transpired during the last 6 years holds memories I will cherish forev¬ er. The closeness we ' ve shared and the learning experience it has been for the both of us will remain with me forever. Life holds many rewards and you deserve the best of them. Love Always, Chris P.S. Never feel you are alone. Dudes! Thanks so much for making these past 4 years the best! Cindy - 12 long years! We’ve been through so much, it wouldn’t have been the same without you! Beth - flags was great! Bob rules forever!! Kelly - the best cousin ever! Wendy - Re¬ member JMU?! Sean - thanks for all the memo¬ ries. I wish you the best next year! I love you guys! — Sheila Jennings Ihst Card Hey guys! Thanks for the past 4 years! They’ve been the best! Dad - Thank You - I Love You! Saj - Thanks for Flags - BOB-MAN!! Myrn - Corn Scene - Adore Ya!! Scab - Beach ' 87!! HEHM S.M.! JoAnn - 11 years! You ’ve come a LONG way since the fish dress! Keep Smiling Flags! You’re 1! Good Luck Glorie-Woman-HAR! Zef-DUDE! You ' re beautiful!! All My Love - Beth -Bost Gird Mixing chemicals for her lab in third period Chemistry, Tiffany Fairweather uses extreme caution. Wandering the halls without a pass is a no-no, so Trisha Street and Bobby Dorazio are content to just stand in the doorway and chat with friends that pass by. After completing her first typing assignment, sophomore Lynn Davis gladly moves onto the next one. Ads 261 Thanks Mom and Dad! To: Sandy Heckman and the Class of 1988! " We’re so proud of you " Love, Louise and Clair PHONE MESSAGE Outstanding! Congratulations! Finally... Thought you ' d never make it. Who did you bribe? We ' re proud of you! Best Wishes to the Class of 1988 and Congratulations to Sandy Heckman Love, Mom and Dad Karen and Bobby Whoosh goes the ball, as Donna Gamboa puts her whole body behind her two-handed backhand. Are you sure I’ve got this right? asks Skip Saunders before he takes his page out of the typewriter. Future business woman Anita Hill makes sure her calculations are correct before turning in her assignment. 262 Ads Long Live ’88 To my best buddy Kathy, Pat Man, Stecil, Roach, Jill, and Dave; here’s one for the road (not a dumb joke) have an ITCHIN rest of your life. AMBIT: Boo Coo Rich. MEM: Grace on a cycle. — Marya (Mars) Wright PHONE MESSAGE Outstanding! Congratulations! Finally... Thought you ' d never make it. Who did you bribe? We’re proud of you! Thanks Mom and Dad for everything! Also thanks to my great friends TJ. TH, CP, and AM for always being there! Best of luck to Christy, Michael and Larry in all. Love ya guys. Most of all, I love you Gary R. Goode and thanks for making my last 2 years of high school the best!!! Thanks MM!!! — Cheryl Belk Wendy Jim - Thanks for a great 2 years. Remem¬ ber the summer Wendy. Have a great sr. year! To Sheila - Remember JMUN To N.M., C.G., B.D., M.W., K.S. - Thanks for some great memories. You all are great!! To Diana - Thanks for the spazzes, the rides, and terrific times! Mom Dad - Thanks for your love and support. I love you!! — Wendy Richmond r .Bast Card Billy thanks for making the past 2 years the best. I never would have made it without ya! I love you Babes! Jen, we’ve had 4 years of wild times that I’ll never forget. Thanks for being the best friend ever. Thanks M.K., K.T., and M.T. (you know why!) Well ya’II, now its on to bigger and better things. Good luck class of 88! — Kirsten Page r .dost Card Warming up before cheerleading tryouts, junior Teresa Lewis performs a jump that helped to set her apart from other hopeful contestants. Laying the Woodbridge dummy to rest, senior Jesse Taylor helps to put the final touches on the senior spirit hall for spirit week. Getting ready for the upcoming year, are Junior Varsity Cheerleaders Lori Eichenbaum and Cin¬ dy Bowling. Ads 263 Keep In Touch! To My Dearest: Cindy, Remember to always look at the view! Jenny, Thanks for always under¬ standing! Mom Dad, Thanks for all your support and trust! I Love You Guys! And Joseph, Thanks for being my TRUE best friend! I love you with all my heart! All my love, Natalie xoxo Card John, The one person I will al¬ ways love! Thank you for being there for me, lov¬ ing me and being my best friend. I love you! Think of all the happy times we will share in the future -- Together forever!! - Kathy Bost Card Diana - Always our special " Superstar Girl” Keep smiling! Keep shining! Love, Mom, Dad and Laura ’’Lay back and relax during lunch. That’s the secret to my success,” stated senior Eric Stoutamyer. Practices were always long and hard hitting for the Varsity Football Team and junior Beau Sibley. Continuing the unspoken tradition of shaking hands with the opposing team is Varsity Base¬ ball player Skip Saunders. 264 AdS Look Out World! Celeste, Everything you’ve worked for -- all your plans and dreams will only become reality if you con¬ tinue working, planning, and dreaming. Never give up! Good Luck - Tomicia Woodfolk, GFHS Class of ’87 Well I’d very much like 2 thank the people close to me. The GF Indianettes mostly Jenny, Suzanne, Stephanie L, Becky, Christi, Linda, and Jean- nie. The GF Flag team, and special thanx 2 my shrinks Leslie, Bert, Da¬ vid H, Heather C, and Wendy (Waccamaw Tart) Winniberger. --- Ken Sapp, Jr. r ,HbstCard PHONE MESSAGE Outstanding! Congratulations! Finally... Thought you ' d never make it. Who did you bribe? We ' re proud of you! Dear Matt, Just writing to say I love you and can’t wait to graduate. See you at the altar. Love, Your " Pood” Leslie - I hope the world gives back to you all the good things you have given. That goodness I hope to continue sharing with you. Much Love - Tomicia As he pauses at his locker to pick up his English literature text, senior Waiter Mitchell manages to fiash us a smile. As the Marching Band gets ready to march onto the football field for the halftime ceremonies during Homecoming, junior Karin Eyrich stands at attention. Senior Lara Powell returns a forehand volley to a teammate while warming up before the match with Stonewall High. Ads 265 Here I Come! OS grab a purple Chevy red truck. Don’t forget the hair¬ brush too! Cheep ET! Look a cat! KR we made it! Mom Dad Love 2 both of you. I can do it! Promise! HP long live my Care Bears pool. And my best friend Siri. Wow, what an ad¬ venture when we get together! Sure hope your last 2 yrs are real hoof siappers! To all my other friends my teachers Don’t worry, I’ll be back! Bye! ( JbstCard PHONE MESSAGE Outstanding! Congratulations! Finally... Thought you ' d never make it. Who did you bribe? We ' re proud of you! Congratulations to the Class of 1988 Butch’s Home Improvement 3690 Russell Road Woodhridge, Va. 22192 (703) 590-5710 " Good Luck Class of 1988” GRINNELL CORPORATION Alarm Detection Division 14088-G Sullyfield Circle Chantilly, Va. 22021 (703) 631-4040 ;s ;?S2 ■ 4 " Life’s not bad here. How about you?” sopho¬ more Tyler LaFon asks the photographer while waiting for Mrs. Chase’s English class to begin. Carefully measuring her chemicals and adjust¬ ing the flame on the bunsen burner junior Don¬ na Ellis proceeds with her experiment with ex¬ treme caution. " I can do it. Only a little further!” thinks Kristin Richards to herself as she races towards the finish line at the Great Meadow’s Cross Country Invitational. 266 Ads Congrats Class of ’88 w 41 w w 41 w 4W wwmmmmmmb Congratulations from the Class of 1991 to the Class of 1988! To: The Class of 1989, 1990, and 1991! May you keep the flame of the Gar-field Spirit high! From: The Class of 1988! With this perfectly executed return volley from senior Hung Le, Ivan Lendl had better practice long and hard for when he meets Hung at Wimbledon. " Now was it card number 10 or 11 from 1987?” thinks sophomore Lori Swaim as she flips through the Newsbank microfiche drawer in the library. In preparation for the winter orchestra concert, freshmen Chrissy White and Dana Mack lead the cellos in a new piece. TOO GOOD TO FORGET A Acid-washed denim -- America ' s Cup was won back by yachtsman Dennis Conner and crew-AIDS. Abbott, Allynne 89 53, 121, 176 Abernathy, Lisa 91 144 Abraham, Ingrid 89 176, 276 Abrell, Jennifer 90 160 Ackerman, Maryelai 91 144 Acord, Jennifer 89 115, 176, 277 Adair, Terri 88 194 Adams, Christiane 91 144 Adams, Christine 89 133, 176 Adams, Jacqueline 89 176 Adams, Michael 90 160, 194, 225, 276 Adams, Sophia 91 144 Adamson, James 89 176 Addison, Craig 91 144 Addison, Jerome 91 144 Addo, Edna 91 142, 144 Adkins, Scott 89 129, 176 Adkinson, Kristi 89 25, 176 Advanced Varsity Choir 275 Affeldt, Christopher 88 98, 128, 129, 194, 277 Affeldt, Rebeccah 91 144, 151 Affricano, Brian 91 144 Affricano, Jessica 90 160, 277 Aiken,Joanna 91 144 Aiken, Lisa 89 108, 176 Akins, Sabrina 91 126, 135, 143, 144 Albertson, Dean 89 6, 176 Aldrich, Jennifer 88 121, 194, 225, 276 Aleo, Chris 25, 43, 44, 252 Alexander, Scott 90 160 Alford, Brian 91 144 Alford, Jeremy 89 176 Alford, Scott 88 194, 230 Ali, Fazalit 88 130, 194, 225 Alicea, Teresa 91 144 Allan, Cindalee 91 144 Allen, Glenn 91 126, 144 Allen, India 88 194, 225 Allen, Kenni 48 Allen, Kit 11 Alien, Steven 91 117, 144 Allen, Valerie 90 160 Allison, Stephanie 3, 240 Alsop, Danielle 88 116, 121, 194, 225 Alston, Monique 90 132, 160 Altizer, Bryan 91 144 Alvarez, Carlos 90 72, 160 Alvarez, Corrette 89 133, 176 Alvarez, Keith 88 70, 71, 194, 225 Alves, Michael 91 144, 275 Alvez, Guilherme 90 160 Anderson, Aimee 90 160, 276 Anderson, David 88 194 Anderson, Debora 90 160, 277 Anderson, Marian 89 132, 176 Anderson, Steven 89 176 Anderson, Tabatha 88 194, 229 Anderson, Tascha 91 144 Anderson, Tony 90 160 Anderson, Tracy 89 176 Andrews, Angela 89 54, 55, 176 Angiolillo, Karen 90 160 Anthon, Brian 91 127, 144, 270 Anthon, Mike 33 Anthony, Patricia 91 144 Armstrong, Dario 89 64, 176 Armstrong, Jon 89 176 Armstrong, Melissa 91 92, 144, 275 Armstrong, Sharese 91 144, 272 Armstrong, Willie 89 176 Arnold, Jennifer 91 58, 144, 147 Arrington, Liane 89 20, 122, 174, 176 Artz, Jim 50, 240, 252 Ash, Kevin 91 69, 144 Ash, Lori 88 194, 282 Ashley, Drew 90 44, 160 Askew, Henry 88 128, 133, 194, 225 Askew, Latroy 91 68, 69, 144 Askew, Martin 33 Aspillaga, Milagro 89 48, 55, 176 Auburn, Jorma 91 144 August, Linda 90 160 August, Thomas 90 36, 160 Auld, Charles 89 88, 176 Auld, HB 88 87, 115, 194, 225 Aumada, Elizabeth 91 144 Austin, Heather 90 160, 268 Aveni, Karen 90 126, 127, 160 Avey, Ronald 88 115, 128, 194 Axe, Richard 88 194 Ayala, Ramon 90 160 Azimi, Merwise 89 176 ■ i —... . . . - i. i.. I.. ■ .. — . n — Robert Berk was rejected as a candidate for the Supreme Court — For the first time in eight years a bonfire was held before the Woodbridge-Gar- field football game. Babcock, Katrina 91 144 Bachman, Beverly 89 127, 176, 271 Bachman, Christopher 89 36, 37, 121, 176, 182 Bachman, Jason 89 176 Bachman, Matthew 91 144 Bacigalupi, Nina 89 176, 276 Bagis, John 91 144 Bagwell, Laura 89 176 Bahr, James 90 116, 160 Bailey, Byron 138 Bailey, David 90 31, 50, 51, 160 Bailey, Kristina 91 144 Bailey, Remona 89 92, 176 Baker, James 88 194 Baker, Monica 88 8, 9, 11, 137, 194, 225, 276 Elizabeth Tukey, Don Bryant, and Christina Conner. Chamber Orchestra — Front Row: Jenny Newell, Arwen Wyatt, Wendy Richmond, Beth Sunderland, Allen Wilson, Stephanie Pile, Samaria Joyner, Maggie O ' Donnell. Middle Row: Heather Austin, Osie Brown, Sandy Ennett, Heather Presnell, Jennifer Jordan, Patricia Richards, Nicole Dickinson, Steve Hicks, Mike Chendorain, Connie Wise, Tiffanie Fairweather. Back Row: Sean Masciandaro, Cecil Conley. 268 i X Baker, Wendy 88 133, 194, 225, 226 Baker, William 90 160 Balcomb, Raquel 89 176 Balcomb, Stephen 90 160 Baldridge, Alicia 88 193, 194, 225, 226 Ball, Steven 88 8, 129, 195, 225 Ball, William 91 144 Bank, Rebecca 90 160, 269 Banks, Jeffrey 89 35, 71, 176 Banta, Alea 91 144 Baransky, Bethany 91 144 Barefoot, Genevieve 90 160 Barfield, Claude 89 10, 44, 51, 176 Barger, Brandon 91 139, 144 Barker, Nancy 89 121, 133, 176 Barnes, Brad 69 Barnes, Candice 91 144 Barnes, Corey 90 33, 84, 160, 276 Barnes, Kimberly 90 160 Barnes, Marc 89 176 Barnes, Rodney 90 160 Barnes, Taye 90 160, 277 Barnes, William 91 144 Barnhart, Erik 91 117, 144 Barnhill, Lisa 90 91, 160 Barr, Brian 91 69, 88, 144 Barrett, Christopher 90 160 Barrett, Paul 7, 35, 64, 66, 285 Baseball, Junior Varsity 36, 37 Baseball, Varsity 34, 35 Basketball, Boys Freshmen 74, 75 Basketball, Boys Junior Varsity 72, 73 Basketball, Boys Varsity 70, 71 Basketball, Girls Freshman 80, 81 Basketball, Girls Junior Varsity 78, 79 Basketball, Girls Varsity 76, 77 Bassett, Brian 91 61, 144 Bassett, Kenneth 89 118, 176 Battenfeld, Steven 91 144 Batts, Valerie 91 80, 126, 144 Baucom, Randall 91 69, 88, 89, 112, 144, 155 Baucom, Robert 88 18, 33, 64, 65, 86, 87, 192, 195, 225, 230, 235 Bauer, Lorie 89 122, 134, 176 Bauer, Tina 91 122, 144 Baughman, Brian 90 160 Baughman, Heather 88 132, 195 Baumgardner, Sheila 89 176 Baumgarten, Mathew 90 133, 160 Baumgartner, Brenda 88 195, 225, 276 Baxley, Michelle 133 Baylor, Deborah 89 176 Beach, Tammy 90 160 Beahm, Joseph 88 195 Beale, Charleata 91 76, 77, 144 Beale, Darla 240 Beale, Shannon 91 92, 93, 125, 144, 274 Beall, James 88 195 Beasley, Robbin 88 76, 195, 285 Beaver, Cynthia 91 157, 275 Becht, Christopher 89 127, 176, 271 Becton, Mark 90 97, 160 Bedell, Charity 91 144 Beg, Alema 89 176 Beg, Daoud 89 176 Beglin, Jason 90 160 Beighlea, Cheryl 89 133, 176 Belk, Cheryl 88 195, 225 Bell, Kathryn 88 28, 40, 41, 195 Bell, Larry 68, 69, 70, 71, 249 Bell, Michael 88 129, 195 Bell, Todd 91 68, 69, 88, 144 Belmo, Natasha 88 137, 195 Beltethon, Gordon 89 177 Bender, Annette 88 133, 195, 225 Bender, Carena 88 38, 39192, 195, 225 Bender, Charline 90 160 Bender, Kimberly 90 160 Benefield, LaTricia 89 4, 11, 33, 137, 177, 287 Benefield, Lawanda 88 33, 104, 137, 195, 225, 248 Benjamin, Melik 89 177, 274 Bennett, Sean 89 84, 177, 271 Bennett, Terence 88 64, 137, 195, 225, 273 Bennetts, Brandon 88 195 Benton, Jerome 90 160 Benton, Melissa 91 144 Bequer, Cindy 91 144 Berger, Mark 74 Berry, Mary 240 Berry, Maureen 91 58, 59, 142, 144, 147 Bethel, Dawn 89 123, 177 Bethem, Blake 90 160 Bethman, Tanya 91 144 Betts, Tracy 89 135, 177, 277 Beydler, Angela 88 195, 225 Beyer, Tamatha 90 160 Bianchini, Domenic 89 9, 44, 177 Bice, Chad 89 64, 177, 181 Bice, Todd 90 64, 160 Bickford, Daniel 89 35, 177, 177 Bickham, Patricia 91 144 Bigham, Danny 91 144 Gar-Field Orchestra — Front Row: Heather Presnell, Jessica Hughes, Jeannine McCalment, Donna Easley, Ralph Warren, Erica Thirkill, Dana Mack, and Chrissy White. Second Row: Eileen Perez, Theresa Moyers, Scott Richard, Marvis Burress, Stephanie Tiller, Jimmy Curtis, and Glorious Ford. Third Row: Beth Henderson, Jennifer Hamilton, Michelle Walters, Kassandra Williams, Jessica Williams, Emlida Munoz, Dawn Perkins, Jimmy Dick, Meka Cox, Jennifer Dixon, Danette Dixon, Rochelle Taylor, Amanda Cook, Kristen Rensch, and Lisa Moore. Back Row: Christina Craig, Sunday Frey, April Lewis, Teresa Lewis, Debbie Bradley, Sonia MacEachron, AnneMaria Jones, Tara Lewis, Becky Banks, Allison Gaither, Alicia Drago, Greg Schaffer, Brenda Mayes, Gerald Fairbanks, John Mann, Geoffrey Golliver, Alex Council, Frank Council, and Mike Smith. Biller, David 88 195 Biller, Mark 91 143, 145 Billingsley, Doris 89 3, 177 Billingsley, Laure 88 195, 225, 277 Billingsley, Lauri 88 134, 195 Birchmier, Roger 91 145 Bishop, Noel 89 116, 177 Bisson, Rene 89 177 Bittner, Jean 240 Bjork, Shannon 90 160 Black History Club 137 Black, Amy 91 61, 92, 93, 131, 145 Blackburn, Melissa 90 160 Blackett, Sandra 88 13, 15, 115, 134, 196, 225 Blackwell, John 90 72, 160, 281 Blackwell, Michele 89 38, 76, 177 Blais, Christina 90 160 Blevins, Christopher 88 33, 64, 196, 225 Bligen, James 91 145 Blodgett, Raphaelle 90 160, 170 Blount, Gregory 90 160 Blount, Thomas 91 145 Blow, Ken 284 Blucher, Wayne 90 160 Bock, Wayne 90 160 Boddie, Carolyn 89 177, 279 Bogger, Andrea 90 78, 160 Boggio, Christine 89 123, 177 Boggs, Gregory 89 177, 196 Boggs, Tawanda 90 160 Bohuslar, Lisa 91 32, 33, 62, 63, 83, 145 Boland, Paul 90 160 Bolland, Kurt 88 9, 116, 134, 196, 225 Bone, Heather 90 160 Boomer, Jared 90 32, 33, 72, 160 Boros, William 88 196, 222, 230 Boschulte, Miguel 89 133, 177 Boulden, Brian 91 145 Bourke, Michelle 91 145 Bouton, Heather 90 160 Bowen, Eric 90 160 Bowen, Sheila 88 46, 196, 225 Bowers, Felicia 90 161 Bowles, Tracy 89 177 Bowling, Ana 91 145 Bowling, Christopher 88 196 Bowling, Cynthia 90 92, 93, 131, 161 Bowling, Russell 90 161 Bowman, Jamila 90 117, 161 Bowman, Patrick 89 33, 61, 84, 177 Bowman, Sherri 88 15, 17, 114, 115, 196, 225 Sharon Ford, Katrina Brown, and Tracy Holmes. Index 269 Box, Christa 90 161 Boyce, Christine 88 196, 225 Boyd, Andrew 88 31, 117, 133, 196 Boyd, Dan 286 Boyd, Edward 91 145 Boyd, Jim 42, 43 Boyd, Rae 89 133, 177 Boyd, Shakira 91 102, 145 Boyd, William 89 177 Boyer, Brian 89 129, 177 Boyer, Douglass 90 161 Braccioforte, Jessica 91 145 Bradford, Lora 90 92, 133, 161 Bradley, Deborah 88 120, 130, 131, 138, 196, 225, 269 Bradley, Laura 89 133, 177, 277 Bradshaw, Jennifer 90 161, 282 Bradsher, Frank 8, 240, 248, 251 Brain, Darren 113, 121, 130, 131, 136 Brain, David 90 161 Brandel, Daniel 90 161 Brandel, Travis 139 Brandt, Thomas 88 29, 32, 33, 61, 85, 196 Brannan, Susan 88 196, 225 Brazil, Joseph 89 33, 60, 61, 84, 85, 177 Breeding, Jennifer 90 135, 161, 169 Breen, Thomas 90 161, 276 Breland, Damian 90 67, 161 Brennan, Eric 88 127, 196, 270, 273 Brennan, Sandra 90 132, 161 Brenzovich, Tommy 89 128, 177 Breslin, Kathy 88 196, 225, 232, 276 Bresser, Derek 91 145 Brettle, Dean 88 121, 133, 196, 225 Brettle, John 91 125, 145 Brewer, Bambi 91 145 Breyfogle, Stephanie 90 116, 161 Brian, Darren 88 3, 196, 225 Brice, Tonya 88 133, 137, 196, 225 Brickley, David 91 145 Bridges, Pia 88 53, 130, 131, 196 Bridgman, Kimberly 89 123, 177 Brinegar, Amanda 91 92, 145 Brinegar, Heather 88 196 Brittingham, Charles 90 161 Britton, Thomas 88 197 Broadie, Kenya 89 133, 177 Broce, R. Spencer 90 116, 161 Broce, Tara 91 62, 63, 145, 277 Brooks, Chrystal 90 161 Brooks, Laurence 90 161 Lisa Maddelena and Jennifer Robinson. Brooks, Leonard 90 161 Brooks, Lucille 240 Brooks, Rena 26, 240 Brooks, Thomas 88 197 Browder, Celeste 88 197, 223, 225, 276, 278 Browder, Leslie 88 197, 225 Brown, Alex 90 161, 270 Brown, Brian 91 145 Brown, Catherine 91 145 Brown, Christie 89 128, 129, 177 Brown, Donna 88 92, 197, 225 Brown, Edward 89 126, 127, 177, 271 Brown, Erik 90 161 Brown, Jason 91 126, 127, 145, 272, 273 Brown, Jeffrey 88 126, 197, 225, 271 Brown, John 91 157 Brown, Katrina 88 137, 197, 225, 269 Brown, Kenneth 90 161 Brown, Lynda 89 121, 134, 177, 270 Brown, Osie 90 119, 161, 173, 268, 276, 278, 288 Brown, Raquel 90 16, 161 Brown, Shonisha 88 197, 225 Brown, Stephen 88 197, 225 Brown, Thomas 88 197 Brula, Martin 88 120, 197, 225, 251 Brunson, Tanisha 90 161, 241, 243 Bryant, Don 89 17, 177, 268 Bryant, James 91 145 Bryant, Johnny 90 161 Bryant, Lisa 88 133, 197, 225 Bryant, Mari 90 161 Bryant, Mark 88 137, 197, 225 Bryant, Michael 90 67, 162 Bryk, Catherine 89 132, 177 Buchanan, Cedric 91 145 Buchanan, Dwight 90 162 Bullock, Tawana 89 132, 133, 177 Bunn, Erin 89 134, 177 Bunn, Rebecca 91 58, 80, 81, 145 Burgess, Marny 88 197 Burke, Jan 91 145, 275 Burke, Lorna 90 162 Burke, Michael 91 145 Burniston, Sharon 114, 115 Burnley, Wayne 91 145 Burress, Marvis 90 162, 269 Burroughs, Kathryn 91 139, 145 Burrow, Donna 90 162 Burton, Brian 91 146 Burton, Mia 89 62, 63, 82, 83, 133, 177 Busch, Lisa 89 3, 116, 118, 121, 123, 175, 177 Buschbaum, Lisa 90 113, 135, 139, 162, 169 Buterbaugh, Lori 90 162 Butler, Dean 136 Butler, Dionne 33 Butler, Luke 88 129, 197 Butler, Michael 90 162 Butler, Torrey 91 146 Byrd, Debbie 89 178 Byrd, Patrick 32, 33 Byrd, Shirley 241 The Constitution of the United States celebrated its 200th birthday — Four year old Cecilia Cichan was the sole survivor of a Northwest airline crash - - Hulda Crooks, age 91, was the old¬ est woman to climb Japan ' s 12,389 ft. Mt. Fuji. — Caddy, Dana 38 Cadwallader, Michelle 277 Cahill, Maria 241 Cail, Derek 91 68, 69, 74, 146, 283 Caldwell, Anita 241 Caldwell, Sharon 88 133, 197, 225 Callahan, Cary 271 Callahan, Kimberly 88 104, 141, 193, 197, 225, 226, 235 Callahan, William 91 127, 146 Calliotte, Susie 89 178 Calvin, Java 91 83, 146 Camgon, Marion 44 Camou, Suzanna 88 133, 197, 225 Campbell, Chris 91 146 Campbell, Jhonda 89 178 Campbell, Luther 91 143, 146 Campbell, Marvin 90 162 Campbell, Michael 91 61, 146 Campbell, Rachel 91 134, 146 Campbell, Rhonda 89 178 Campbell, Robert 89 178 Campebll, Steven 90 64, 162 Campell, Donald 90 162 Campell, Mike 84 Campos, Julius 91 88, 146 Campos, Lorenz 88 197 Candler, Annamaria 90 162 Candler, Thomas 89 178 Cano, Traci 88 197, 225 Concert Band — Front Row: Nicole Wood, Robin O ' Brien, Heather Fullinwider, Pam Rich, Nicole Hiett, Teresa Speck, Lynda Brown, Cindy Fulgencio, Jenni Stevens, and Dana Medina. Second Row: Caroline Struder, Cathy Davis, Alexandra Lucero, Chris Oermann, Brian Nutt, Monica Rodriquez, Jinger Gorder, Pam Schmecht, Ritchie Stringer, Matt Jillson, Terence Traasdahl, Terri Cramp, Alex Brown, Matt Feeney, John Crawley, and Eric Brennan. Third Row: Brian Anthon, Josh Wall, Tom Kissinger, Jimmy Fernandes, Donald Dyer, Phillip Chapman, Pat Wagnon, Jerry Wallace, and Pat Crowley. Back Row: Kevin Woodfork, Jeff Hoehn, and Brian Keener. 270 Index Canody, Michael 88 198 Cantrell, Dalene 89 178 Cantwell, Jeri 241, 250 Cappel, Diana 88 47, 198, 247 Carbonell, Analuz 89 178 Cardinale, Joseph 2, 241 Cardwell, Steven 88 18, 29, 64, 137, 198, 225 Carlson, Erica 90 162 Carlson, Joe 116 Carmona, Michael 90 162, 170 Carpenter, Joey 89 133, 178 Carpenter, Terry 91 146 Carpinelli, Nicholas 241 Carr, David 89 178 Carr, Debbie 90 162 Carrano, Marc 89 6, 127, 138, 178 Carrano, Traci 91 78, 79, 146 Carroll, Angela 91 146 Carroll, Jennifer 91 146 Carroll, Jerod 91 146 Carroll, Joseph 88 6, 198, 224 Carter, Angela 89 33, 137, 178 Carter, Angelia 90 162 Carter, Dionne 90 162, 276 Carter, Jacqueline 89 4, 76, 77, 178 Carter, Sibyl 88 137, 198, 225 Carter, Stacy 89 2, 178 Carter, Tommy 91 146 Caruthers, Arthur 91 146 Caruthers, Thomas 88 198 Carvalho, Mia 90 162 Casely, Dana 91 146 Casey, Michael 90 162 Casey, Mike 67 Casey, Paula 89 40, 41, 178 Cash, Michelle 88 123, 198 Cashwell, Michelle 47 Cassady, Joseph 91 69, 146, 275 Casteel, Michael 88 128, 198 Castel, Pat 42 Castell, David 88 29, 43, 198, 225 Castell, Mike 129 Casterline, Becky 90 162 Casterline, Marci 89 178, 274 Casterline, Megan 90 162 Castle, Pat 43, 283 Castle, Todd 91 146, 275 Castrina, Chuck 240, 241, 248, 254 Castro, Jeanine 91 61, 80, 81, 92, 146 Castro, Michelle 91 146 Caulther, Chris 88 Cecil, Helen 251 Cecil, Stephen 88 198 Cecil, Steve 225, 226 Celmer, Buddy 128 Celmer, Edward 88 60, 61, 198, 225 Centola, Mary Jane 133 Cephas, Sheila 88 92, 121, 134, 136, 198, 225 Chalfant, David 119 Chamber Orchestra 268 Chambers, Lamoyne 89 178 Chaney, Robin 90 162 Chapman, Phillip 90 162, 270 Chase, Elizabeth 89 133, 178 Chase, Sarah 241 Chavez, Laura 88 5, 16, 193, 198, 225 Checkon, Diane 90 162 Cheeks, Derek 90 162 Cheerleaders 92, 93 Chendorain, Michael 90 162, 268 Cheshire, Melvin 70, 71, 72, 73 Childs, Jennifer 88 133, 198 Chiles, Barbara 241 Chirdon, Quenton 89 115, 178 Chopin, Tracey 89 90, 91178 Christensen, David 91 146 Chucala, Steven 88 121, 198, 225, 271, 273 Chuday, Janine 88 133, 198, 225, 229, 230 Clark, Angela 91 146 Clark, Heidi 89 141, 178 Clark, Joycelyn 91 146 Clark, Kenneth 89 7, 64, 65, 178 Clarke, Andre 33 Clarke, David 90 162 Clarke, Samantha 89 178 Clary, Alan 89 129, 178 Clary, Carl 91 146 Clary, Marion 89 178 Clary, William 128 Claveloux, John 89 178 Clegg, Janet 89 47, 178 Clemens, Heather 89 99, 178 Click, David 90 162 Click, Priscilla 91 146 Click, Randy 91 146 Click, Roger 89 178 Cline, Vernon 90 163 Coalson, Cristy 91 146 Coates, Katara 91 146 Coaxum, Constance 90 33, 82, 83, 163 Coaxum, Frank 91 74, 146 Cobbs, Karen 88 137, 198, 225, 276, 278 Cobin, Nilsa 91 146 Cocca, Loretta 138, 253 Cochran, Charles 89 178 Cochran, John 90 163 Cockerham, Christy 90 163 Cockrum, Christopher 89 178 Coday, Aaron 91 146 Codwallader, Michelle 90 163 Coffee, Alison 88 198 Coffee, Amy 91 53, 80, 125, 146 Coffee, Phyllis 125, 241 Coleman, Carl 24 1 Coleman, Mary 241 Coles, Constance 90 123, 163 Collatos, George 88 198 Collatos, Jennifer 91 146 Collatos, Nancy 24, 237, 241 Colletti, Teresa 118, 240 Collins, Karen 89 132, 178 Colon, Robert 88 64, 198 Colophon 288 Computer Club 136 Compy, Jason 88 116, 133, 199, 225, 288 Compy, Shannon 90 163 Concert Band 270 Concert Choir 276 Conley, Cecil 89 104, 120, 178, 268, 273, 281 Conley, David 91 146 Conley, Jeffery 91 146 Conley, Richard 91 146 Conner, Christina 89 178, 268 Conner, Tracy 117 Conners, Tina 129 Connor, Michael 88 224 Connor, Tracy 91 146 Converse, Jennifer 89 178 Conward, Nicole 91 146 Conwell, Alexander 89 178 Cook, Amanda 91 146, 269 Cook, George 90 163, 276 Cook, Jessica 91 146, 275 Cook, Josie 91 146 Cooper, Dana 88 46, 47, 64, 199, 225 Cooper, Isaac 90 163 Cooper, Tonisha 90 163, 277 Copeland, Craig 90 163 Corbin, Cheryl 89 179 Corbin, Tom 142, 241 Cornell, Donald 241 Cornett, Cristi 88 115, 199, 225 Cornwell, Tangela 90 163 Symphonic Band — Front Row: Steve Chucala, Shannon Wheeler, Tracey Middleton, Amy O ' Daniel!, Cecilia Tejler, Denise Mangini, and Karin Eyrich. Second Row: Diane Loveitt, Megan Sprouse, Nikki Meyers, Heather Harris, Eddie Brown, Jeff Brown, Neill Costello, Nidia Martinez, Lisa Volpe, Jennifer Jeffries, Kerry Merritt, Johnell Rivera, and Sonia Maine. Third Row: Anita Prasch, Cheryl Pickett, Mary Lepper, Caroline Maze, Allison Wheeler, Jennifer Stambaugh, Beverly Bachman, Matt Young, Chris Becht, Tom Schneider, Eric Davis, Ryan Holmes, and Teri Mathew- son. Back Row: Matt Wyatt, Charles Wilkerson, Cary Callahan, Aaron Lueck, Marc Jenner, Dennis Halman, Jason Webber, Todd Houston, Jennifer Cramp, Thad Jamieson, Mike Johnson, and Tim Crowley. Sean Bennett Index 271 Corrano, Traci 58 Correia, James 88 199 Cosand, Matthew 88 128, 199, 225 Cosentino, Gina 88 13, 199, 225 Cosentino, James 89 179 Costello, John 89 126, 127, 179 Costello, Neill 121, 271 Cote, Ed 84 Cote, Edward 89 129, 179 Coulbourn, Scott 90 129, 163 Coulter, Eric 91 146 Coulther, Christopher 91 146, 165 Council, Alexander 91 146, 269 Council, Franklin 91 142, 146, 269 Council, Jim 6, 237, 241, 254 Courtney, Chris 24, 64, 65, 74 Cousins, David 91 69, 146 Covington, David 91 146, 275 Covington, Dawn 90 125, 163 Cowgill, Trevor 44 Cox, Deborah 89 133, 179 Cox, James 89 179 Cox, Lara 133 Cox, Meka 91 92, 146, 269 Cox, Michelle 89 179 Crabtree, Cynthia 89 116, 123, 179 Craft, Jennifer 91 146 Craft, Mike 10 Craig, Christina 89 118, 139, 179, 269 Cramer, Shawn 89 179 Cramp, Jennifer 88 127, 199, 225, 271, 273 Cramp, Terri 90 163, 270 Cranshaw, Maria 91 146 Cravens, Michael 89 179 Crawley, John 88 199, 225, 270 Crawley, Timothy 127 Craycraft, Jennifer 89 112, 113, 134, 179 Creel, Michael 89 179 Cremeans, Melissa 89 133, 179 Crenshaw, Avery 89 128, 179 Crevoisier, Luis 88 199, 227 Crevoisier, Paul 91 146 Crevoisier, Percy 88 199 Crew Club 116 Crone, Rebecca 91 146 Cross Country, Boys 60, 61 Cross Country, Girls 62, 63 Cross, Dennis 89 179 Crowley, Patrick 91 127, 146, 270, 284 Crowley, Timothy 88 199, 225, 271, 273 Crowson, William 91 126, 127, 146, 272 John Thomas, Brian Ward, and Andre Gorruso. Crum, Martin 89 179 Cryan, Bill 241 Cuff, Stephanie 91 147, 151, 239, 275 Culbreth, Delinda 88 122, 134, 199, 225, 234, 276 Culbreth, Delora 89 122, 133, 179, 276 Cull, Karrie 284 Cunha, Emilia 88 20, 99, 120, 199, 225, 226, 232 Cunningham, John 89 64, 179 Curlis, Kari 89 118, 139, 179, 276 Curtis, James 91 138, 147, 269 Cyr, Emily 89 121, 134, 179 D Dirty Dancing was the box office smash of the fall season — Disposable cameras by Kodak and Fuji — " A Dif¬ ferent World " starring Lisa Bonet was a TV success much to the surprise of network critics. Dahl, Brian 88 130, 131, 199, 225 Dailey, Christian 90 33, 158, 163 Dallek, Roger 6, 7, 232, 237, 251, 254 Dalrymple, Karl 88 33, 61, 84, 85, 199 Dalrymple, Philip 91 115, 147 Daly, James 89 179 Dancy, Tafari 91 69, 147 Danford, John 91 117, 147 Dangoia, Kristi 90 163 Daniels, Claudia 90 33, 122, 159, 163 Darby, Jacqueline 88 193, 199, 225 Darby, Jonna 90 163, 276 Dargan, Natisha 89 179 Dargan, Shavonne 91 82, 83, 139, 147, 272 Darrough, Kurt 134, 238 Darylmple, Doug 241, 284 Davenport, Joy 90 163 David, Cindy 133, 241 David, Lisa 89 179, 276 Davidson, Mona 272 Davis, Anthony 89 179 Davis, Bruce 91 147 Davis, Catherine 90 126, 163, 270 Davis, Cheryl 88 115, 133, 199, 225 Davis, Dawn 113 Davis, Deanna 89 131, 179 Davis, Denise 133, 242 Davis, Eric 88 11, 118, 127, 199, 225, 271, 278 Davis, Jason 90 21, 104, 118, 119, 161, 163, 173, 276, 278 Davis, Jennifer 90 163, 173 Davis, John 90 118, 163 Davis, Lynn 90 163 Davis, Mike 158 Davis, Paula 91 147 Davis, Tina 90 163 Davis, Trina 89 135, 179 Davis, Zerra nna 90 163 Dawson, Eric 90 163 Day, Theresa 132 Dean, Michael 88 199 Dean, Stewart 90 102, 163 Dearden, Richard 91 74, 147 DECA 133 Deegan, Kelly 33, 61, 63, 80, 81, 242 Deese, Gregory 89 179 DeGozman, Maria 122, 133 Deitz, Beth 47 Delaguila, Marlene 91 58, 147 Delong, Bret 89 179 Delong, Jennifer 90 163, 279 Demers, Brandon 89 44, 45, 179 Dempster, Kimberly 89 116, 179 Dengler, Jason 90 163 Dengler, Kary 91 147 Dennis, Carmen 88 134, 139, 199, 225, 275 Derderian, Janice 88 16, 134, 200, 225 Derderian, Karen 90 163 Deringer, Jennifer 93 Destephanis, Daniel 89 179 Destephanis, Greg 91 69, 147 Devault, Jason 89 133, 179 Devine, Kristen 88 200 Devine, Thomas 90 163 Dew, Donald 129, 242 Dey, Terry 91 138, 143, 147 Diaz, Michael 89 108, 179, 276, 278 bble, Deborah 90 163 ck, James 89 179, 269 ck, Joanne 88 126, 134, 200, 225 ckhute, Donald 89 179 ckhute, Richard 34, 35 ckinson, Nicole 90 134, 163, 268 Dickson, Pamela 277 Dieringer, Heidi 91 116, 147 eringer, Jennifer 89 179, 276 etz, Brian 91 147 II, Charles 90 163 Hard, Garland 90 64, 140, 163 maio, Tracy 90 163 D D D D Di Di Di Di Di Di Varsity Band — Front Row: Catie Holstein, Diane Grenier, Lynn Harris, Sherrie Piepenburg, Anne Hull, and Shavonne Dargan. Second Row: Reggie Johnson, Mona Davidson, Chuck Perkins, Scott McMoran, Amie Hodge, Robyn Utting, Amy Fair, and Barbara Loveitt. Third Row: Francisco Madrid, Danielle Mahan, Brian Jenkinson, Bill Crowson, and Jason Brown. Back Row: Sharesse Armstrong, Jenny Lewis, Jason Thompson, Grant Isaac, Tommy Johnson, and Joe May. 272 Index Dise, Ray 133 Disse, Michelle 117 Dittmer, Patrick 89 133, 179, 273 Dix, Barbara 88 200, 225 Dixon, Danette 88 124, 125, 200, 269 Dixon, Jennifer 91 147, 269 Dixon, Kent 88 136, 139, 200, 225 Dixon, Pamela 90 125, 163 Dobash, Brian 91 69, 88, 147 Dobson, Elizabeth 88 123, 134, 200, 225 Dodson, Pamela 89 179, 276 Doliveira, Amy 88 200 Dombrowski, Bernie 88 2, 64, 65, 121, 192, 200, 225 Dominants 278 Donath, Michelle 90 138, 139, 163 Donley, John 88 128, 200 Donley, Thomas 88 200 Donnelly, Aaron 89 64, 29, 179 Donovan, Jeffrey 89 179 Doran, Tom 41 Dorazio, Robert 89 177, 179 Dorey, Donald 91 147 Dormstetter, Kimberly 47, 226 Douglas, Donald 90 163 Dove, Dorene 88 200 Doyle, April 90 163 Doyle, Betty 89 135, 180 Doyle, Robert 88 200, 225, 278 Drage, Dawn 88 200, 226 Drago, Alicia 88 10, 38, 200, 226, 269 Drake, Rebecca 90 135, 163 Drama Club 118, 119 Drotos, Lisa 88 92, 93, 200, 226 Duckworth, Christopher 91 69, 84, 147 Duckworth, Suzanne 91 91, 122, 147 Dudley, Amy 90 163, 277 Dulin, Matthew 42, 43, 140 Dulin, Richard 88 200 Dumire, Sherri 88 200, 226 Dumire, Tammy 90 163 Dunford, Denise 90 163 Dunn, Christopher 89 180 Dunn, Robert 91 147 Dunn, Shannon 91 147 Duque, Jorge 91 147 Durant, Chong 90 163 Duty, D ' Anna 91 147 Duvall, Erin 90 163 Dyer, Donald 91 147, 270 Dyer, Venus 90 163 Julius Erving (Dr. J) retired from the NBA after 16 sea¬ sons and more than 30,000 game points -- Eleven inches of snow fell on Veterans Day. Earl, James 31 Early, Norma 281 Easier, David 88 129, 200, 226 Easley, Donna 269 East, Judy 89 180 Easter, Cutrina 89 180 Eastman, Jerry 90 163 Eberhart, Robert 89 138, 180 Eddy, Gwendolyn 90 163 Eddy, Irene 242 Eddy, Travis 91 69, 139, 147 Edelschick, Jennifer 91 147, 122 Edwards, Angela 91 147 Edwards, Beverly 91 148 Edwards, Chuck 118, 242 Edwards, Elizabeth 90 163, 277 Edwards, Jennifer 89 127, 180 Edwards, Jonathan 90 163 Edwards, Kevin 90 163 Edwards, Marcus 90 128, 163 Edwards, Russell 90 67, 163, 164 Edwards, Trenton 88 200, 226 Egan, Daralyn 90 164 Eichenbaum, Laurie 91 20, 92, 120, 148, 153 Eichenbaum, Louis 91 69, 148 Eicher, Butch 87 Eicher, Carl 88 201, 226 Eiland, Matthew 91 148 Eitel, Jon 90 36, 164 Elahi, Javid 89 180 Ellington, Harriet 236, 242 Ellis, Donna 89 40, 41, 55, 180 Ellyson, Jesse 89 180 ElNaggar, Martha 99, 139, 242 Embrey, Karen 88 116, 117, 121, 201, 226 Engle, Shawn 88 54, 55, 138, 201, 226 English, Asia 90 164 English, Rebecca 91 148 Ennett, Alessandra 90 52, 53, 117, 120, 164, 268 Enoch, Tamara 91 148 Espinal, Sharon 91 148 Esselstyn, Eric 90 118, 164 Essey, Michelle 90 164 Evans, David 89 116, 180 Evans, Lisa 89 180 Evatt, Julia 90 164 Everingham, Matthew 90 164 Evirs, Richard 88 11, 201, 226, 276, 278, 288 Evirs, Sandy 90 115, 164 Ewing, Richard 89 116, 118, 180, 276 Ewing, Tracy 90 116, 118, 164, 277 Exline, William 91 88, 148, 274 Exum, Vernita 89 133, 180 Eyrich, Karin 89 126, 180, 271 The movie Fatal Attraction -- The fence was installed around G-F -- The ferry which overturned off the coast of Belgium killing 193 people. Fagan, Betty 242 Fair, Amy 91 91, 148, 272 Fair, Jennifer 88 201, 226 Fairbanks, Gerald 90 164, 269, 276 Fairley, Tammray 88 201, 226 Fairley, William 226 Fairweather, Samantha 90 164 Fairweather, Tiffany 89 180, 268 Fallon, Teresa 129 Fanning, Carrie 89 180 Fanning, James 88 201, 226, 276, 278 Farber, Michael 35 Farley, Richard 88 21, 201 Farris, Melissa 90 164 Farrow, James 91 148 Farrow, Roger 88 129, 201 Faszcza, Joann 89 92, 180 FBLA 133 Feaganes, Michelle 89 118, 133, 180 Feather, Christopher 88 201, 226 Federico, Elizabeth 89 130, 131, 180 Federico, JoAnne 91 80, 148, 151, 277 Feeney, Bryan 35 Feeney, Christopher 91 69, 148 Feeney, Matthew 89 116, 180, 270 Felde, Shane 89 14, 128, 180 Felton, Jonathan 89 180 Felts, Diane 90 48, 164 Jazz Ensemble — Front Row: Cecilia Tejler, Shannon Wheeler, Ritchie Stringer, Karlo Obcemea, Steve Chucala, Randy McGrail Pat Dittmer, and Jeremy Knorr. Second Row: Jason Brown, Eric Brennan, Jennifer Cramp, Todd Houston, Tim Crowley, Terry Bennett, Pat Wagnon, Cecil Conley, and Jennifer Hamilton. Back Row: Tom Schneider, Teri Mathewson, and Bryan Silvis. Index 273 Fenster, Frederick 89 67, 116, 180 Fernandes, Alzira 91 80, 148 Fernandes, Jimmy 90 44, 164, 270 Ferree, Michael 91 148 Ferrell, Tracy 88 15, 16, 121, 134, 201, 226 Ferri, Thomas 88 201 Ferron, Edward 91 148 Ferron, Laveuerne 12, 13 Fetko, Jane 91 92, 148 Fetters, Angela 90 164 Fields, Deon 89 180, 276, 278 Fields, Sonya 88 201 Filip, Tom 33 Filips, Anita 133 Finch, Robert 88 129, 201 Finch, Steven 90 164 Findley, David 91 138, 148 Fischer, Robert 30, 31 Fisher, Betty 89 33, 129, 180 Fisher, Jeffrey 89 121, 128, 138, 180 Fisher, Kenneth 89 180 Fissel, Stanley 91 69, 148 Fissel, Victoria 88 201, 226 Fite, Brian 91 148 Fitts, Sara 6, 237 Fitzgerald, Rodger 239, 242 Fitzkee, Denise 89 180 Fitzpatrick, Amy 88 55, 113, 201, 226, 276 Fitzwater, Timothy 88 129, 201 Flags 123 Fleming, Sean 90 164 Fleming, Wade 89 180 Fletcher, Aaron 88 201 Floris, Debbie 143 Font, Audrey 226, 274 Fontaine, Wendy 89 180 Fontillas, Gail 90 164 Fontillas, Troy 89 10, 73, 141, 180 Football, Freshmen 68, 69 Footba ll, Junior Varsity 66, 67 Football, Varsity 64, 65 Ford, Andrew 90 164 Ford, Glorious 91 138, 148, 269 Ford, Ronald 91 148 Ford, Sharon 88 137, 201, 226, 269 Foreign Language Clubs 138, 139 Forensics 136 Forgo, William 88 64, 201, 226, 234 Forrest, Lewis 90 31, 117, 164 Foster, Raymond 88 43, 202, 226 Foster, Steven 91 148 Brian Piper, Ron Gorsuch, and Mr. Jerry Lucas Fountain, Lawanda 90 164 Fowler, Clarence 89 36, 180 Foy, Veronica 88 202 Franklin, Katrina 89 180 Frayer, Michelle 89 180 Fredericko, Elizabeth 18, 64 Lreeman, Kim 135, 275 Freeman, Kimberly 90 164 Frere, Sherel 248 Frese, Kenneth 91 69, 148, 275 Frese, Thomas 89 180 Frey, Sunday 90 138, 164, 269, 276 Friend, Nickole 89 180 From, Andrew 89 128, 180 Frost, Henry 91 69, 88, 148, 275 Frye, Christopher 90 164 Fuchs, Troy 90 33, 164, 276 Fugate, Betty 91 95, 116, 148, 275 Fulgencio, Cynthia 89 180, 270 Fuller, Kelly 88 202 Fuller, Talisa 88 128, 133, 202, 226 Fullinwider, Heather 90 40, 41, 56, 158, 164, 165, 270 Furner, Scott 91 148 G Soviet leader Mikhail Gorba¬ chev visited the U.S. for the summit — 18 year old Steffi Graf was ranked as the world ' s No. 1 women ' s ten¬ nis player. Gable, Rachelle 89 40, 133, 180 Gaden, Kathleen 88 202, 226, 280, 283 Gaither, Allyson 90 164, 269 Gaither, Chris 91 69, 148 Gallahan, Allison 90 164 Galloway, Christopher 88 64, 65, 134, 192, 202, 222, 223, 226, 235 Galloway, Craig 89 64, 120, 180 Gallup, Michael 91 69, 148 Galvanek, Chris 116, 131, 138, 226 Gamboa, Anthony 90 31, 88, 117, 162, 164 Gamboa, Donna 88 52, 53, 115, 136, 202, 226 Gamboa, Maria 91 53, 117, 148 Ganino, Anthony 89 67, 84, 85, 180 Gar-Field Orchestra 269 Garcia, Tina 91 2, 148, 151 Gardener, Wes 74 Gardner, Kathryn 88 133, 202 Gardner, Wesley 91 69, 148 Gargan, Chad 91 74, 75, 142, 147, 148 Garland, Charles 90 67, 164 Garlord, Gerald 88 202 Garrett, Christopher 88 202, 226 Garrett, George 88 202 Garrett, Roddrick 89 71, 180 Garrett, Thomas 88 202 Garrett, Tiffany 91 148 Garrett, Vince 71 Gary, Richard 90 164 Gaskins, Leandrew 91 148 Gathers, Larry 137 Gawehn, William 90 33, 164 Gaya, Laura 129 Gaylord, Gerald 98, 128, 226 Gefrich, Heather 89 181 Gellios, Ourania 90 164 George, Sandra 88 121, 134, 202, 226, 276 Georges, Garrett 91 148 Gero, Brian 89 116, 134, 181 Geyer, Kelly 89 181, 274 Gianni, Lynn 89 17, 133, 139, 181 Gibbons, Andrew 89 181 Gibson, Adrian 275 Gibson, Cherie 88 40, 202 Gibson, Kela 91 90, 91, 92, 93, 131, 148, 277 Giese, Laura 90 78, 138, 164 Gilliam, Anthony 90 84, 164 Gilliam, Derrick 89 181 Gilliom, Bill 129 Gillon, Marshall 90 33, 67, 84, 164 Gillon, Theresa 89 181 Giltner, Jennifer 89 92, 135, 181 Gingerich, Stephen 89 181 Gladney, Jerlynn 143, 242 Glener, Michelle 90 164 Gokey, Brian 90 164 Golf 50, 51 Golliday, Ann 242 Golliver, Geoffrey 90 164, 269 Gomes, Stephen 91 148 Gonzales, Rayanne 89 181, 276 Gonzalez, Maria 90 164 Good, Brent 88 202 Goode, Larry 90 44, 164 Goodrich, Pat 242 Goodwin, Phillip 131 Varsity Choir — Front Row: Shannon Beale, Tara Steele, Starlena Summers, Satoko Makino, Robyn Graves , Mathew Oaks, George Karakatsanis, Shannon Raymond, Kelly Geyer, and Amy Haugh. Center Row: Melissa Longs, Audrey Font, Bonnie Griffin, Cheryl Staudt, John Rawls, William Exline, Nicki Talley, Lavonne Maddox, and Aimee Lass. Back Row: Jodi Pritchett, Christine Richardson, Kim Hall, Alexis Ingraham, Melik Benjamin, David Standard, Desta Munson, Tammy Stephens, and Marci Casterline. Directors: Mr. Mac Lambert and Mrs. Deborah Moyers 274 Index Gorder, Jinger 90 56, 78, 136, 138, 164, 270 Gordon, Eureka 88 202 Gorkowski, John 89 113, 120, 181 Gorkowski, Michael 91 68, 69, 72, 73, 148 Gorman, Carrie 91 148 Gorruso, Andre 89 181, 272 Gorsuch, Robert 89 98, 181, 274 Gosnell, David 91 148 Gosney, Benjamin 89 181 Goulet, Christine 91 125, 148 Goyette, Paul 89 84, 112, 113, 181 Graham, Stephanie 88 202, 282 Graham, Tosha 91 148 Grant, Jon 88 202 Granum, Michael 88 137, 202 Graves, Marc 89 181 Graves, Robyn 91 148, 274 Gray, Nicole 254 Green, Brian 43 Green, Carla 90 113, 139, 164 Green, Christopher 91 148 Green, Eric 89 181 Green, Jennifer 89 47, 82, 83, 105, 139, 181 Green, Keith 90 88, 164 Green, Mary Beth 242 Green, Melissa 88 134, 202, 226 Green, Samantha 47 Green, Suzanne 88 139, 203 Green, Tanya 88 133, 203, 226 Green, Walter 91 148 Greene, Gary 91 148 Greenwalt, Randall 90 164, 276 Greer, Bob 248 Gregoire, Pat 244 Grenier, Cynthia 91 148 Grenier, Diane 91 126, 148, 272 Grenke, John 89 181 Gresham, Sarah 88 119, 203, 226, 230, 231, 276, 278 Griffin, Bonnie 91 148, 274 Griffin, Jason 88 112, 113, 203, 283 Griffin, Kristine 91 148, 277 Grimes, Kim 91 148 Grimm, Natalie 89 92, 93, 181 Groff, Matthew 88 203 Groff, Wesley 89 87, 89, 181 Grove, Lucinda 88 96, 115, 134, 193, 203, 226 Gruber, Meg 151, 240, 242 Guillory, Daniel 89 181 Gum, Timothy 91 148 Gunn, Eric 89 129, 181 Gunn, Michael 88 120, 203, 226, 232 Gutherie, Alan 140 Gutierrez, Kevin 88 121, 128, 203, 226, 286 Gutshall, Christopher 90 33, 164 Gymnastics 90, 91 Gary Hart Donna Rice sex scan¬ dal -- Lt. Col. William R. Higgins, of Lake Ridge, was kidnapped Feb. 17 in Lebanon -- Racial vio¬ lence erupted in Howard Beach, N.Y. Haak, Scott 89 138, 181 EJabbert, Suzanne 88 133, 203, 226 Hagans, Walter 90 128, 164 Hagenson, Stephen 91 148 Hale, Christopher 90 164 Hale, Jeffrey 88 129, 203 Hale, Nancy 90 164 Hall, Heidi 89 181 Hall, Kimberly 91 92, 93, 148, 274 Hall, Kurtis 89 181, 282 Hall, Shelia 89 181 Hall, Staci 90 164 Hall, Tracy 89 181 Haller, Keith 88 203 Haller, Kevin 88 87, 203 Hallman, Marcus 90 67, 164 Halloween 24, 25, 26, 27 Halman, Dennis 89 181, 271 Hamako, Christopher 88 203 Hamill, Christina 26, 130, 24 " 2, 251 Hamilton, Amy 91 52, 53, 117, 148 Hamilton, Jennifer 88 104, 203, 226, 269, 273 Hamilton, Kimberly 91 148 Hamilton, Philip 91 149 Handwork, Randy 88 203 Haney, Christy 90 17, 122, 164 Haney, Richard 89 116, 181 Hanna, Lloyd 89 181 Hannah, Deshanta 89 181 Hansbr ' ough, Lawren 90 164 Hansbrough, Tina 88 203 Hansen, Christine 88 203 Hansen, Scott 91 69, 149 Harden, Michael 91 149 Harnest, Katherine 88 133, 203, 226 Harper, David 90 164 Harrell, Annamarie 90 165 Harrington, Christy 91 123, 149 Harrington, Lea 226 Harrington, Mercidita 88 203 Harrington, Regina 89 181 Harrington, Sheri 89 98, 118, 121, 181 Harris, Brandon 89 33, 64, 84, 117, 181 Harris, Christopher 90 165 Harris, Clara 240, 242 Harris, Elizabeth 91 125, 149 Harris, Heather 88 126, 203, 226, 271 Harris, Jay 88 43, 204 Harris, Kimberly 90 165 Harris, Lynn 56, 272 Harris, Mark 128 Harris, Michael 88 204 Harris, Myra 90 165 Harris, Patricia 91 149 Harris, Paul 90 165 Harris, Richard 91 149 Harris, Toshua 89 181 Harrison, Bettie 242 Harrison, Christopher 91 149 Harrison, Linda 88 115, 121, 122, 134, 138, 204, 226 Harrison, Mark 89 129, 138, 182 Hart, Jamie 91 149 Hart, Kathryn 89 182 Hart, Richard 90 165 Harte, Samantha 88 115, 133, 204, 226 Hartman, Alan 89 182 Hartman, James 88 133, 204, 226 Hartman, Jason 90 165 Hartmann, Angela 90 116, 165 Hartmann, Chad 88 204 Haskins, Kirk 89 182 Haslacker, Amber 89 20, 134, 139, 182 Haslacker, April 91 56, 78, 79, 149, 277 Hastey, Robert 90 113, 165 Hatter, Christine 90 165 Hatzimanolis, Karen 90 138, 165 Haug, Dawn 91 149 Haugh, Amy 89 129, 182, 274 Haugh, Matthew 91 69, 149 Haun, Audrey 88 204 Haun, Stephanie 91 149 Haupt, Andrea 88 204 Haupt, Andy 129 Havener, Brett 88 204 Hawthorne, Tiffany 90 78, 165 Advanced Varsity Choir — Front Row: Mr. Mac Lambert, Melissa Armstrong, Valerie Moore, Kim Freeman, Kim Alex Rappa Jenkins, Mike Alves, Mark Masterson, Cindy Beaver, Stephanie Cuff, Jenny Wall, and Mrs. Deborah Moyers. Second Row: Jeffrey Radcliffe, Adrian Gibson, Denise Holbert, Connie Price, and Cindy Lyons. Third Row: Tara Thompson, Lianna Schwinn, Christa Kinchloe, Joe Cassidy, Todd Castle, Henry Frost, Lisa Schazier, Valerie Tribble, and Betty Fugate. Back Row: Rebecca Saxon, Jessica Cook, Wendy Hendricks, David Covington, Brent Lazerson, Ken Frese, Jan Burke, Amy Rosenow, and Carmen Dennis. Index 273 Haycraft, Tina 90 165 Haymond, Ester 90 48, 165 Haymond, Rebekah 88 204 Hayward, Robert 90 36, 165 Haywood, Rosemarie 89 182 Heaney, Tara 89 112, 113, 182 Heckman, Sandra 88 121, 204 Hedley, Jason 89 84, 85, 182 Heedick, Chery 250 Hegele, John 89 64, 121, 130, 182 Hegele, Lisa 88 134, 139, 204, 226 Hegert, Sheila 88 123, 204, 226 Heiser, David 88 204 Held, Janet 90 165 Heller, Leslie 89 182 Henderson, Beth 143, 269 Henderson, Brian 89 182 Henderson, Crystal 89 116, 121, 182 Henderson, Elizabeth 91 149 Henderson, Octavius 90 165 Henderson, Tabby 72, 73 Hendrick, Lisa 88 204, 226 Hendrick, Wendy 90 165, 275 Hendricks, Lisa 277 Henriquez, Kanna 133 Henry, Stefhon 89 133, 182 Hensley, Jennifer 89 135, 182 Hensley-Donovan, Christina 88 204 Henson, Judy 19, 242 Henson, Katherine 89 134, 182, 276 Heohn, Jeff 127 Herald, James 89 182 HERO 132 Hersi, Afra 88 204, 226 Hertzog, Michael 226 Hester, Kathy 90 33, 165 Hicks, David 91 142, 149 Hicks, Gillian 90 118, 123, 139, 165, 276 Hicks, Jeffrey 89 64, 182 Hicks, Karen 88 94, 204 Hicks, Steven 90 165, 268 Hicks, Tammy 89 182 Hiett, Nicole 91 62, 63, 78, 79, 149, 270 Higgins, Bonny 91 149 Higgins, Kevin 90 36, 140, 165 Higgs, Phillip 89 50, 51, 128, 182 Hilarion, Norma 89 133, 182 Hill, Anita 89 109, 182 Hill, Jeanne 88 204, 226 Hill, Kenneth 90 138, 165 Hill, Steven 90 165 Tom Breen, Mike Adams, and Joey Knorr 276 Index Hillali, Nazik 91 149 Hinchee, Scottie 278 Hinkson, Marco 90 88, 158, 165 Hirons, Charles 89 116, 182 History Club 137 Hockett, Evelyn 88 133, 204 Hodge, Amie 91 149, 272 Hodge, Marc 89 33, 88, 182 Hoehn, Jeffrey 91 149, 270 Hoff, Kelley 88 133, 205, 226 Hoffman, Frederick 89 182 Hoffman, Kimberly 90 165 Hoffman, Rebecca 88 205, 227 Hogeboom, Patrick 90 33, 61, 84, 85, 165 Holbert, Denise 91 149, 275 Holcombe, Michelle 91 149 Hollandsworth, Greg 91 149 Hollandsworth, Ran 89 182 Hollomon, Christopher 91 149 Holloway, Jeter 89 10, 182 Holmes, Ada 91 149 Holmes, Alice 91 149 Holmes, Ryan 90 165, 271 Holmes, Tracey 88 205, 269 Holst, Robert 89 182 Holstein, Cathryn 91 92, 93, 149, 272 Homecoming 18, 19, 20, 21 Honeycutt, Robert 89 44, 182 Hood, Michael 88 205 Hool, Tammy 89 182 Hoover, Joseph 89 182 Hopke, Kathleen 89 182 Hopke, Michael 88 205, 227 Hopkins, Kimberley 88 205, 232 Hopkins, Tim 42, 43 Hopson, Deborah 88 134, 205, 227 Hornauer, Jonathon 89 182 Horne, Victor 89 33, 64, 182 Horsman, Brandy 91 149 HOSA 132 Hosier, Stephanie 89 38, 39, 54, 55, 121, 175, 182 Hoskin, Nathaniel 91 150 Houg, Thomas 30, 31 Houston, Brian 90 166 Houston, Camille 91 150 Houston, Chris 89 29, 64, 84, 85, 182 Houston, Todd 88 108, 205, 227, 271, 273 Howard, Brian 91 150 Howard, Erin 90 44, 166 Howard, LaConda 91 150 Howard, Michael 90 166, 276, 278, 288 Hoy, Clyde 2, 33, 64, 83, 85 Hoy, Jamie 83 Huddle, Rebecca 131, 242 Huddleston, Janet 89 183 Hudspeth, Korey 91 150 Huestis, Jane 243, 251 Huff, Rodney 90 133, 166 Huffman, Shawn 91 150 Huggins, Andrew 90 166 Huggins, Michell 88 138, 205, 227 Huggins, Sherry 88 205 Hughes, Jessica 88 115, 118, 134, 205, 227, 269 Hughes, Steven 89 87, 88, 183 Hughes, Tammy 89 92, 183 Hull, Anne 91 150, 272 Hulsey, Christina 91 150 Humphreys, Andrew 91 150 Hundley, Donna 91 125, 150, 277 Hundley, Karen 243, 255 Hunkley, Brian 90 166 Hunter, Marcellous 90 166 Hunter, Sharon 91 150 Hunter, Sonja 89 183 Hurlburt, Christina 91 150 Hurm, Todd 89 33, 84, 183 Hurst, Chad 90 166 Hutchison, Tammy 90 166 Hutton, Anthony 90 166 Hutton, Douglas 88 205 Hutton, Pamela 88 205 Hwang, Ho Von 131 Hyman, Traci 38 The Iran Contra hearings were the hottest daytime summer show -- Interactive toys were created to be played against TV shows. Iglesias, Sabrina 90 166 llgen, Randolph 91 150 Imel, Enid 89 92, 93, 183 Imler, Diana 90 138, 166 INDIAN ECHOES 114 Indianettes 122 Ingalls, Darryl 89 183 Inge, Brian 88 205, 227 Ingraham, Alexis 91 150, 274 Concert Choir -- Front Row: Mr. Mac Lambert, Laura Taylor, Debra Navarro, Caroline Jabs, Amy Anderson, Randy Greenwalt, Jason Davis, Corey Barnes, Jerry Fairbanks, Troy Fuchs, Kathy Breslin, Kelly Spellane, Susan Suslowicz, Darlene Putiyon, Sunday Frey, and Mrs. Deborah Moyers. Second Row: Hayley McGrail, Kathy Henson, Susan Straight, Dionne Carter, Michael Diaz, Deon Fields, Michael Howard, Sean Masciandaro, Jennifer Lee, Kari Curlis, Tam Le, Rexanne Wright, and Jeannine Valvo. Third Row: Nina Bacigalupi, Rhonda Thomas, Mary McKelvey, Brenda Baumgartner, Celeste Browder, George Cook, Osie Brown, James Fanning, Rob Phinney, Richard Evirs, Jennifer Dieringer, Jenny Aldrich, Pam Dobson, Lisa David, and Gillian Hicks. Fourth Row: Melissa Self, Toi Williams, Emily Simmons, Kelly Sorensen, John Rocha, Richard Ewing, David Presnell, Jim Schwab, Ali Kerem, Ingrid Abraham, Julie Wise, Sarah Gresham, Francine Smith, Rayanne Gonzales. Back Row: Leneetha Thompson, Sandra George, Delora Culbreth, Amy Fitzpatrick, Greg Lowe, Eddie Williams, Jim McConnell, Richard Laurence, Leonard Rowe, Maurice Jones, Delinda Culbreth, Denise Owens, Karen Cobbs, Mylinda McConnell, Jonna Darby, and Monica Baker. Irvine, Martin 91 150 Irving, Herman 90 166 Irwin, Susan 89 183 Isaac, Grant 272 It ' s Academic Club 130, 131 Ben Johnson ran 100 meters in 9.83 seconds making him the fastest human on earth -- Michael Jackson released his BAD album -- Michael Jordan was named top sports hero of the year. Jabs, Caroline 88 205, 276 Jackson, Dale 67 Jackson, Emily 91 150 Jackson, Jessica 91 150, 166 Jackson, Katrina 91 150 Jackson, Keith 90 166 Jackson, Mario 91 150 Jackson, Michael 91 150 Jackson, Robert 66, 286 Jackson, Rodger 89 183 Jackson, Ronald 91 150 Jackson, Shannon 90 48, 49, 159, 166 Jackson, Shayne 90 48, 122, 166 Jackson, William 33 Jamieson, Thad 89 174, 183, 271 Jandreau, James 88 205, 226 Jarman, Lisa 90 166 Jarrell, Robert 91 150 Jarrett, Angela 89 115, 133, 183 Jazz Ensemble 273 Jefferson, Pamela 88 16, 193, 205, 227 Jefferson, Stephanie 90 166 Jeffries, Jennifer 88 139, 205, 227, 271 Jenkins, Allen 89 71, 183 Jenkins, Angela 91 150 Jenkins, Erik 91 150 Jenkins, Gregory 90 166 Jenkins, James 91 150 Jenkins, Jennifer 90 166 Jenkins, Karen 90 166 Jenkins, Kimberly 91 80, 81, 150, 275 Jenkins, Lisa 88 205 Jenkinson, Brian 126, 127, 155, 272 Jenner, Marcus 88 127, 205, 227, 271 Jennings, Sabrina 89 183 Jennings, Sheila 88 21, 123, 134, 206, 227 Jennings, Vernon 89 183 Jennison, Ernest 88 206 Jensen, Keith 90 166 Jenson, Elizabeth 89 183 Jesse, Carrie 91 150 Jewett, Christina 91 150 Jewett, Heather 90 82, 83, 166 Jhonson, Nicole 120 Jillson, Matthew 91 69, 150, 270 Johnson, Alvin 84, 85 Johnson, Amy 91 92, 93, 150 Johnson, Calandra 91 102, 150 Johnson, Cassandra 89 183 Johnson, Curtis 33 Johnson, David 88 117, 206, 227 Johnson, Ed 30, 31, 56, 112, 113, 254 Johnson, Faizah 91 150 Johnson, Gregory 90 166 Johnson, Jennifer 89 183 Johnson, Michael 89 33, 64, 84, 127, 183, 271 Johnson, Nicole 91 4, 150 Johnson, Regina 88 76, 206, 227 Johnson, Reginald 91 150, 272 Johnson, Roderick 88 206, 234 Johnson, Rolland 88 137, 206 Johnson, Tammy 90 166 Johnson, Theresa 88 12, 134, 206, 227 Johnson, Tia 89 33, 76, 182, 183 Johnson, Tommy 272 Johnson, Tracie 88 9, 96, 116, 134, 206, 227 Johnson, Wesley 88 206 Johnston, James 89 183 Johnston, Jeffrey 88 206 Jones, Anita 90 2, 20, 122, 167 Jones, AnneMarie 91 139, 150, 269 Jones, Brian 90 167 Jones, Christie 91 150 Jones, Christina 133 Jones, Christopher 89 183 Jones, Jennifer 38, 76, 243 Jones, Joyce 134, 243 Jones, Lisa 91 115, 134, 137, 150, 183, 277 Jones, Lynette 91 150 Jones, Marcey 88 206, 227 Jones, Maurice 88 115, 119, 206, 227, 276 Jones, Michael 90 66, 67, 113, 167 Jones, Pamela 88 206, 227 Jones, Paulette 243 Jones, Reginald 90 167 Jones, Sean 88 193, 206, 226, 280 Jones, Stephen 88 206, 224 Jones, Terri 88 206 Jordan, Angela 91 150 Jordan, Cliff 185 Jordan, Clifford 89 127, 183 Jordan, Jennifer 89 100, 121, 134, 183, 268 Jordan, Kenneth 88 206 Jordan, Lara 88 128, 206, 227 Jordan, Nicola 88 206 Jordan, Robert 90 167 Jordan, Veronique 91 150 Joseph, John 90 64, 87, 167 Joshlyn, Ed 139 Joyner, Samaria 89 121, 134, 183, 268 Jung, Tamara 88 206 Junior Variety Show 11 Kuwait tankers were re¬ flagged and escorted through the Persian Gulf by U.S. Naval ships -- Beulah Mae Donald sued the KKK for $7 million and won. Kabler, Irene 99, 243 Kahrer, Andrew 90 167 Kane, Charles 90 167 Kane, Kevin 90 67, 167 Karakatsanis, George 274 Karis, Marie 88 33, 207, 227 Karstetter, Angela 91 150 Karstetter, Eugena 91 92, 150 Karvey, Christopher 90 167 Kashmer, Timothy 88 207 Kazinski, Michele 91 150 Keener, Brian 89 128, 183, 270 Keith, Guy 64 Kelly, Brandi 88 124, 125, 207 Kelly, David 89 183 Kelly, Jason 91 150 Kelso, Gregory 90 167 Keltner, Christina 89 183 Keltner, Christopher 88 112, 113, 207, 227 Keltner, Rebecca 90 167, 277 Kennedy, Adrienne 88 133, 207, 227 Kennedy, Ervin 91 150 Treble Choir — Front Row: Tracy Betts, Michelle Pillow, Kristine Griffin, Victoria Scott, Jessica Affricano, Lisa Jones, Taye Barnes, Chevelli Robinson, Wendy Pugh, and Mr. Mac Lambert. Second Row: Mrs. Deborah Moyers, Kela Gibson, Michelle Cadwallader, Tracey Ewing, Chris Macejka, Laureen Billingsley, Donna Hundley, and Tonisha Cooper. Third Row: Amy Dudley, Laura Bradley, Lisa Hendricks, Pamela Dickson, Serife Kerem, April Haslacker, and Deborah Anderson. Back Row: Bethany St. Laurent, Liz Edwards, Becky Keltner, Tara Broce, Carolyn Shoop, Tina Kissiah, Jennifer Acord, and JoAnne Federico. Chris Affeldt and Tara Peatross. Index 277 Kennington, Catherine 90 167 Kepner, Robert 89 183 Kerby, Angela 88 116, 207 Kerby, Sandy 116 Kerby, Stephan 91 116, 150 Kerem, Ali 89 67, 128, 183, 207, 223, 227, 276, 278 Kerem, Serife 90 124, 125, 167, 277 Kerns, Dawn 91 150 Kerr, Kenneth 88 207 Kerr, Kenny 87, 121, 227 Kerrigan, Kelly 88 140, 207, 227 Kerrigan, Kristin 91 150 Kerscher, Beth 88 207, 227 Kerschner, Harrison 91 150 Key Club 134 Khruschev, Kathy 58, 59 Kibler, Patricia 88 101, 129, 207, 227 Kidwell, Cheryl 88 207 Kiefer, Adam 91 150 Kieschnick, Larry 88 60, 61, 133, 207, 227 Kim, Soo Kyung 91 150 Kim, Susan 26 Kimbrell, Allison 91 150 Kimbreli, Marcus 90 64, 84, 167 Kincheloe, Christa 91 150, 275 King, Anita 88 207 King, Anne 90 167 King, Clarence 89 183 King, Lawrence 88 207 King, Mark 129 King, Zerrik 90 167 Kinnett, Kevin 90 167 Kirsnick, Larry 84 Kissiah, Grace 91 150 Kissiah, Tina 277 Kissinger, Thomas 91 150, 270 Kline, David 91 150 Kline, Douglas 88 207 Klitenic, Melissa 90 167 Klotz, Judy 243 Knapik, Paula 88 207 Knapp, Joseph 91 151 Kneer, Joseph 90 84, 167 Knepper, Christian 91 151 Knight, Heather 91 151 Knight, Ricky 91 151 Knight, Tara 90 56, 167 Knorr, Jeremy 88 8, 104, 207, 227, 273, 276 Knott, Ricky 69 Ko, Dominica 138 Ko, Hyun 90 139, 167, 183, 207, 227 Dominants -- Front Row: Mrs. Deborah Moyers, Mr. Mac Lam¬ bert, and Scottie Hinchee. Second Row: Amy Smith, Bob Kren- kel, Eric Davis, and Sean Masciandaro. Third Row: Rexanne Wright, Kelly Spellane, Rhonda Thomas, Susan Straight, Mary McKelvey, Emily Simmons, Sarah Gresham, Kelli Sorensen, Ce¬ leste Browder, NeNe Thompson, and Karen Cobbs. Back Row: Mike Howard, jason Davis, Michael Diaz, Deon Fields, Osie Brown, Eddie Williams, James Fanning, Greg Lowe, Rich Evirs, Rob Phinney, Ali Kerem, and Leonard Row. A lot Pictured: Lorie Bauer. Ko, Veronica 56, 57, 78, 134, 141 Koepping, Stephanie 135, 136, 243, 247 Kohlbecker, Robert 88 133, 207 Kohler, Ashley 236 Kolbenstetter, Robert 91 151 Konieczko, Daniel 90 167 Kovac, Chris 89 183 Kraft, Michael 89 183 Kraler, Dennis 129 Kramer, Denise 90 167 Kramer, Dennis 88 208, 227 Kramer, Leslie 89 139, 183 Kramer, Scott 91 151 Kreamer, Jennifer 88 133, 134, 208, 227 Krebs, Heidi 91 151 Kreiger, Angela 90 167 Kreiling, Tammi 89 101, 183 Krell, Dennis 90 3, 31, 51, 128, 167 Krenkel, Robert 88 208, 227, 278 Krimmer, Linda 244 Kruczek, Katherine 91 58, 76, 151 Krueger, Page 89 183 Kuhl, Jeffrey 91 151 Kurtz, Arthur 88 120, 208 Kurtz, Steven 90 167 Kyles, Kevin 90 64, 88, 167 Sugar Ray Leonard upset Mar¬ velous Marvin Hagler to win the middleweight boxing champion¬ ship -- Marine Sergeant Clayton Longtree was found quiity of es¬ pionage in Moscow ' s U.S. em¬ bassy spy scandal. Labozetta, Tony 34, 64, 236 Lacks, Tonya 91 151 Lafon, Tyler 90 165, 167 Lam, David 279 Lam, Huynhmai 91 80, 151 Lam, John 90 167 Lamb, Sean 30, 31 Lambert, Eric 89 18, 35, 64, 183 Lambert, Mac 109, 244, 274, 275, 276, 277, 278 Lane, Traci 90 167 Langley, James 90 67, 167 Laplante, Kurt 89 183 Larson, Harold 244 Larson, Pete 240 Lass, Aimee 91 80, 151, 274 Late, Jonathon 91 151 Laurence, Richard 89 183, 276 Lawhorn, Tracy 91 151 Lawrence, David 71 Layman, Lori 88 208, 227 Lazerson, Brent 91 69, 151, 275 Lazerson, Scott 88 130, 139, 208, 227 Le, Chris 131 Le, Hung 88 30, 31, 117, 121, 136, 208, 224, 227 Le, Lucia 90 167 Le, Tam 90 52, 53, 117, 120, 167, 276 Le, Thuy 89 138, 139, 183 Leal, Leo 91 151 LeBlanc, Robert 89 44, 184 Lechaton, Regina 174 Leche, Laura 88 7, 27, 208, 227 Lee, Ayana 91 151 Lee, Chan 90 167 Lee, Jennifer 88 118, 208, 227, 276 Lee, Kay 99 Lee, Kyung 88 208, 227 Lee, William 88 208, 227 Lefelier, Phil 30, 31 Legge, Tom 87, 88 Leight, Andrew 89 116, 121, 128, 129, 184 Leitner, Larry 91 151 Lemke, Dennis 89 121, 138, 184 Lenyon, Michael 89 121, 184 Lepper, Mary 88 208, 227, 271 Letelier, Felipe 89 184, 255 Lettmann, Robert 89 184 Leverette, Dionne 89 82, 83, 137, 139, 184 Lewis, April 88 92, 192, 208, 227, 269 Lewis, Carmen 91 93, 151 Lewis, Casterdell 91 69, 151 Lewis, Dawn 102 Lewis, Jennifer 91 151, 272 Lewis, Keith 89 116, 184 Lewis, Michael 91 151 Lewis, Sean 88 6, 33, 60, 61, 80, 82, 84, 208, 227 Lewis, Tara 90 167, 269 Lewis, Teresa 89 38, 92, 184, 269 Lewis, Van 91 74, 151 Lex, Michelle 90 167 Lienard, Armand 88 131, 208 Light, Jennifer 91 151 Light, MaryBeth 88 14, 208 Lightfoot, Ariiche 88 208, 227 Lilly, Tracey 88 208 278 Index Lindgren, Chana 88 129, 208 Lindgren, Joise 90 167 Lingafelt, John 89 17, 44, 140, 184 Linkous, Michael 89 36, 37, 184 Lippert, Shelly 88 208 Little, James 89 32, 33, 84, 85, 184 Little, Linda 244, 253 Livingston, Stephen 88 209 Livingston, Steve 88 8, 221 Lloyd, Richard 90 167 Locklear, Naomi 88 209 Loeffler, Jason 90 128, 167 Loeffler, Todd 91 151 Loll, Melissa 91 151 Lomax, William 90 33, 167 Lombardy, Trina 91 151 Long, Deborah 88 38, 39, 193, 209, 222, 226, 227, 235 Longs, Melissa 91 151, 274 Look, Chad 90 36, 101, 167 Lopaze, Jennifer 89 184 Lopes, Al 43 Louis, Carmen 2 Louis, Jenny 120 Love, Jerome 89 184 Love, Paula 244 Loveitt, Barbara 91 152, 272 Loveitt, Diane 88 121, 126, 209, 227, 230, 271 Lovelace, Anthony 244 Lovelace, Charles 91 152 Lovelace, Valeria 88 209 Lowe, Gregory 88 8, 118, 134, 138, 209, 227, 276, 278 Loyd, David 90 167 Lucas, Jerry 253, 274 Lucas, Shaun 88 209, 227 Lucero, Alexandra 90 125, 167, 270 Ludwig, David 89 184 Lueck, Aaron 90 127, 167, 271 Luellen, Lloyd 88 209 Lugwig, Kenneth 88 209 Lusk, Jessica 91 152 Lusk, Monique 90 167 Lynne, Jennifer 91 152 Lyon, James 90 67, 167 Lyons, Cynthia 90 125, 167, 275 Lisa Vito M Eddie Murphy got " Raw " -- Af¬ ter 2 1 2 days, 18 month old Jes¬ sica McClure was rescued from a well in Midland, Texas -- Minne¬ sota Twins beat the St. Louis Car¬ dinals (4-2) to win the World Series. MacDuff, Nicole 90 167 MacEachron, Sonya 90 167, 269 Macejka, Chris 91 152, 277 Mack, Dana 91 152, 269 Mackey, Derek 91 138, 152 Macurdy, Angela 91 152 Maddalena, Lisa 89 133, 184, 270 Maddox, Dan 103, 129 Maddox, Lavonne 91 152, 274 Madorma, Elaine 89 184 Madrid, Francisco 91 116, 152, 272 Magee, Aaron 90 167 Mahan, Danielle 91 126, 152, 272 Maine, Sonia 88 209, 227, 271 Majeski, John 88 35, 192, 209, 227, 235 Majors, Doris 91 4, 152 Majors, Richard 91 152 Makino, Satoko 90 167, 274 Malik, Muhammid 101, 129 Mangini, Denise 89 126, 127, 134, 138, 184, 271 Mann, John 90 139, 167, 269 Manning, Gary 90 167 Manning, Julie 88 209 Manning, Larayna 91 152 Manning, LaTessa 88 82, 83, 129, 137, 209 Marcelo, Rowland 90 67, 167 Marching Band 126, 127 Marcus, Tiffany 90 167 Mark, Christina 88 209, 227 Marolda, Brian 91 152 Marolda, Jeffrey 88 133, 209, 227, 235 Marsh, Brian 90 168 Marsh, Michelle 89 48, 78, 184 Marsh, Steven 89 133, 184, 254 Marsteller, Robin 129 Martin, Ann 3, 181, 244 Martin, Chris 91 152 Martin, Jack 89 34, 35, 71, 134, 184, 189 Martin, Judy 89 184 Martin, Michelle 91 152 Tony Midgett, Jenny Delong, and David Lam. Martin, Nicole 91 152 Martin, Sean 89 88, 89, 112, 113, 184 Martin, Thomas 88 64, 87, 113, 209 Martinez, Nidia 89 121, 126, 134, 138, 184, 271 Marx, Terri 115, 244, 252 Marzette, Dana 88 133, 209, 227, 282 Masciandaro, Sean 89 11, 127, 184, 268, 276, 278, 281 Mason, Mark 91 145, 152 Mason, Rhonda 89 184, 247 Mason, Shannon 89 184 Mason, Wendy 91 152 Massey, Stephanie 89 122, 174, 184 Mast, Lindsay 89 78, 121, 184 Masterson, Mark 91 152, 275 Math Club 133 Mathers, Teresa 89 3, 16, 105, 125, 184 Mathewson, Teri 90 56, 57, 158, 168, 271, 273 Matias, Norma 91 152 Matos, Anthony 91 152 Matters, David 43 Matteson, Thomas 91 152 Matthews, Dawn 89 133, 184 Matthews, Michael 91 152 Matthewson, Terri 40, 56 Mauro, Michael 90 168 May, Joe 88, 272 May, Michael 91 152 May, Suzanne 119 May, Virginia 245 Maybaum, Elizabeth 90 168 Mayes, Brenda 88 118, 133, 209, 227, 269 Maynard, Dwayne 90 168 Maze, Caroline 88 126, 133, 134, 209, 227, 230, 271 McAdams, Malena 91 152 McCafferty, Timothy 89 133, 184 McCalment, Jean 89 184, 269 McCarthy, Beth 90 165, 168 McCarthy, Christopher 88 15, 34, 35, 209, 227, 230 McCarthy, Dina 89 38, 55, 139, 184 McCarthy, Regina 91 58, 59, 147, 152 McCloud, Derek 88 210 McClure, Clint 89 72, 184 McClure, Michelle 38 McClure, Terry 245 McClure, Theresa 104 McConnell, James 88 115, 137, 210, 227, 276 McConnell, Mylinda 90 168, 276 McCuen, Jeffrey 88 33, 210, 227, 232 Carolyn Boddie Index 279 McCulloch, Kimberly 90 168 McCullough, Charles 88 71, 210 McDowell, Corinna 88 210 McFadden, Serena 91 152 McCrail, Hayley 90 3, 118, 168, 276 McGrail, Randy 89 174, 184, 273 McGrath, Jennifer 91 91, 92, 93, 152 McGuffin, James 91 128, 152 McGuire, Mark 90 67, 168 McGuire, Michael 89 184 Mcllwain, Tony 91 152 Mclnturff, Jarrett 88 129, 210, 233 McIntyre, Jeannie 129 McIntyre, Shane 89 121, 184 McKelvey, Mary 88 210, 227, 276, 278 McKenzie, Melinda 124, 127, 239 McKinney, Monique 91 152 McLaughlin, Dusty 90 168 McLawhorn, Michele 88 210, 227 McLeod, Tracy 91 58, 147, 152 McMahon, Kevin 89 44, 45, 184 McMahon, Timothy 90 168 McManamey, Shaun 90 168 McMillian, Jennifer 133, 227 McMoran, Scott 126, 272 McMoran, Suzanne 88 134, 210, 227 McMoran, Walter 91 152 McMullen, Felix 90 168 McNeill, Dwyane 89 184 M cRunnel, Meghan 90 132, 135, 168 Mead, Erik 91 152 Mead, Jeff 133 Medina, Dana 91 115, 126, 139, 152, 270 Meehan, Kellie 91 152 Meehan, Sandra 88 20, 104, 141, 210, 226, 227, 230, 281 Meek, Parichati 90 168 Megill, Shari 88 106, 118, 133, 210, 227 Meidt, Christopher 88 31, 210 Melton, Linda 244 Mendez, Sandra 90 26, 138, 168 Merkey, Joanne 89 119, 184 Merrifield, Jeffrey 88 115, 210, 227 Merritt, Anthony 88 128, 210, 227 Merritt, Kerry 89 32, 33, 84, 85,106, 121, 139, 185, 271 Messick, Cherie 91 91, 152 Metts, Ross 103 Meurer, Christopher 90 88, 89, 168 Meyer, Douglas 89 185 Meyer, Jeannie 91 152 Meyer, John 91 152 Meyers, Nikki 90 5, 168, 271 Michael, Richard 90 170 Michiko 27 Mick, John 90 17, 168 Matt Wyatt 280 Index Mickelson, Carla 88 210, 227 Mickins, Kymberley 89 133, 185 Mickins, Troy 88 210, 227 Middleton, Tracy 89 48, 126, 174, 185, 271 Midgett, Anthony 90 168, 279 Midgett, Marie 89 185 Migliorini, Natalie 88 92, 134, 210, 227, 230 Milbert, Fred 76, 77, 245 Miller, Anna 88 210 Miller, Brian 88 130, 131, 139, 210 Miller, Chaed 91 152 Miller, Damion 90 168 Miller, Evan 90 44, 45, 168 Miller, James 91 152, 210 Miller, Jennifer 88 52, 53, 117, 134, 211, 224, 227 Miller, Jonathon 91 152 Miller, Julian 90 168 Miller, Kimberly 90 168 Miller, Lisa 89 185 Miller, Mark 67 Miller, Michelle 91 152 Miller, Monica 89 185 Miller, Pamela 90 168 Miller, Semra 89 121, 134, 185 Miller, Teri 90 107, 168 Mills, Earl 91 152 Mills, Joel 89 10, 71, 185 Mills, Michael 89 185 Mills, Todd 133, 287 Minney, Tanya 90 168 Minnigh, Michael 91 152 Mirsky, Suzanne 88 211 Miss Dale City Pageant 12, 13 Mitchell, Bob 245 Mitchell, David 91 152 Mitchell, Micah 91 152 Mitchell, Steven 89 185 Mitchell, Walter 88 211, 227 Mitchem, James 90 168, 254 Moats, Lori 90 168 Moats, Susan 89 32, 33, 82, 83, 185 Mobley, Barbara 91 152 Model UN Club 112, 113 Moffett, Michael 88 129, 211 Molnar, Todd 89 67, 128, 185 Money, Carol 88 211, 227 Monroe, Melissa 88 132, 211 Montgomery, Tommie 91 152 Moody, Diana 88 8, 20, 122, 133, 134, 193, 211, 222, 227 Mooney, Mary 91 152 Moore, Cheryl 89 185 Moore, Donna 283 Moore, Erica 91 152 Moore, Heidi 89 185 Moore, Jennifer 91 4, 122, 152 William Washington, Steve Thompson, and Sean Jones. Moore, Julie 89 48, 90, 91, 185 Moore, Katherine 89 185 Moore, Lisa 90 40, 56, 166, 168, 269 Moore, Patrick 88 211, 227 Moore, Valerie 91 152, 275 Morel, Stanley 89 185 Morello, David 89 185 Morgan, Lashune 137 Morgan, Matthew 89 116, 185 Morgan, Sandra 245 Morgison, Tchula 90 113, 136, 168 Mori, Michael 89 185 Moriarty, Erina 113, 136 Moriaty, Erina 91 113, 153 Morris, Shawn 90 128, 168 Morrison, Stephanie 89 133, 185 Morrow, Jason 91 84, 153 Morrow, Matthew 89 33, 64, 84, 185 Mosby, Charles 89 185 Mosher, Timothy 91 153 Mosley, Joe 137 Mosser, Jason 89 128, 185 Moton, Casey 33 Mottershead, Wendy 89 185 Moulen, Tom 116 Moyer, Matthew 89 185 Moyers, Deborah 104, 105, 245, 249, 252, 274, 275, 276, 277, 278 Moyers, Robert 88 211 Moyers, Theresa 91 153, 269 Mulhern, Brian 89 185 Mullins, Thomas 90 67, 78, 168 Munari, Gretchen 89 40, 55, 91, 134, 185 Munczenski, Rose 88 211 Mundy, Cherez 90 168 Munsell, Darlaine 88 133, 211 Munson, Dean 34, 35 Munson, Desta 91 153, 274 Munzo, Emlida 90 116, 168, 269 Murphy, Butch 36, 245 Murphy, Eric 88 64, 137, 211, 227 Murphy, Sally 245 Murphy, Thomas 89 185 Murphy, Zakia 90 168 Murray, Sean 89 185 Lt. Col. Oliver " Ollie " North seized the spotlight in the Iran- Contra hearings -- NFL players went on strike for 3 1 2 weeks — Chuck Norris came to Crown Books in Featherstone Plaza. Kathleen Gaden Nagle, Art 245 N anni, Verena 89 106, 185 National Honor Society 121 Navarro, Debra 90 168, 276 Nelson, Kevin 89 64, 185 Nelson, William 89 3, 10, 51, 185 Nesbith, Ronald 89 95, 185 Ness, Susan 47 Neverson, Tisha 90 168 New, Kathleen 90 168 New, Sean 91 138, 153 New, Shea 91 153 Newell, Jennifer 88 134, 211, 227, 268 Newell, Senatra 88 129, 211, 227 Newkirk, Courtney 91 68, 69, 74, 153 Ningen, James 89 33, 138, 185 Nomikos, Spiro 90 33, 67, 168 Noonan, Laura 89 116, 186 Noonan, Lisa 88 211, 227 Nopwasky, Charles 88 211 Normandin, Gary 90 168 Norris, Jalanda 90 168 Norris, Lisa 129 Nothnagel, Amy 89 186 Nothnagel, Cathy 90 168 Novenario, Chris 84, 85 Nuckols, Shirilynn 88 25, 211 Nutt, Brian 89 186, 270 O The XV Winter Olympics were held in Calgary, Canada. Ogden, Melissa 90 168 Okeefe, Shannon 91 153 Olaes, Roderick 89 133, 186 Olivarez, Eric 89 186 Oliver, Brian 91 127, 153 Oliver, David 90 168 Olowu, Moremi 88 212 Ondo, Chris 88 192, 212, 227, 229, 230 Ondo, Diane 89 92, 95, 175, 186 Ondo, John 88 129, 212, 227 Onks, Chery 91 122, 153 Onks, William 90 168 Onley, Anthony 89 186 Opening 4, 5 Openshaw, Faye 245 Orndorff, David 90 168 Orndorff, Jennifer 90 168 Orr, Joyce 133 Orr, Marilyn 88 212 Ortiz, Juan 89 186 Otting, Eugene 90 168 Owens, Denise 88 123, 212, 227, 276 Owens, Diya 91 80, 153 Owens, Kimberly 88 212, 227 Owens, Michael 89 186 Powersource produced the hit song " Dear Mr. Jesus " which concerned child abuse — Jim Tammy Bakker resigned from the PTL ministry — Pit Bulls were the Jaws of ' 87. O ' Brien, Matthew 89 113, 186 O ' Brien, Robert 88 128, 129, 211, 227 O ' Brien, Robin 89 186, 270 O ' Connor, Emily 132, 245 O ' Daniell, Amy 89 108, 126, 186, 271 O ' Donnell, Elizabeth 89 138, 186 O ' Donnell, Marguer 89 186, 268 O ' Hop, Ann 90 48, 168 O ' Reilly, Jennifer 89 186 O ' Rourke, Colleen 91 153 O ' Shea, Patrick 232 Oaks, Matthew 91 153, 274 Obcemea, Karlo 88 33, 64, 192, 211, 224, 227, 273 Obermeier, Deanna 88 211 Odom, Joy 90 168 Oermann, Chris 122, 270 Oermann, Dianne 91 153 Oestreich, Elizabeth 89 186 Page, Kirsten 88 8, 118, 212, 227 Palmer, John 42, 43 Palmer, Rebecca 89 186 Pannell, Lenice 245 Panone, Shawn 89 186 Panzo, Karen 89 186 Panzo, Nancy 91 153 Parish, Keleem 89 97, 186 Parisi, Tom 64 Parker, Daniel 88 133, 212, 227 Parker, Daryl 89 186 Parker, Jeff 90 72, 168 Parker, Jeffrey 90 168 Parker, Michelle 88 133, 212 Parker, Paul 89 43, 141, 186 Parker, Ronnie 90 168 Parker, Sarah 245 Parker, Tamika 90 83, 168 Parks, David 89 95, 97, 128, 186 Parmelee, Edward 89 84, 85, 186 Parmelee, Michael 91 153 Parris, Lajuan 90 169 Parson, Orlando 90 33, 64, 72, 169 Parsons, Melissa 91 153 Pase, Christopher 91 153 Passarelli, Christine 89 47, 186 Pasterchick, Andre 88 121, 212 Patton, Nicole 90 169 Payne, David 89 186 Pearce, James 89 186 Pearsall, Lemuel 91 61, 84, 153 Pearson, Kenneth 137, 255 Pearson, Sandra 90 169 Peatross, Tara 88 128, 129, 212, 227, 277 Peck, Alan 118 Pedersen, Jan 117 Pedro, Joann 89 186, 286 Pedro, John 91 153 Pedro, Sue 89 108, 186 Pellegrini, Anthony 88 129, 212 Pencak, Thomas 88 212 Pendergrass, Daniel 90 169 Penn, Tracey 89 186 Pennington, Joy 35 Pennington, Tonya 88 212 Penny, Dustin 91 153 Peoples, Juan 89 67, 84, 85, 186 Pep Club 125 Perales, Ursula 90 169 Perelli, Vincent 91 153 Perez de Guzman, Julia 33 Perez, Eileen 91 153, 269 Perhala, Scott 91 153 Perkins, Charles 91 153, 272 Perkins, Christina 88 40, 212, 227 Perkins, Dana 91 153 Perkins, Dawn 90 169, 269 Perkins, Jamel 89 70, 71, 186 Perkins, James 91 153, 169 Perkins, Keesha 89 186 Perkins, Sandra 90 40, 41, 169 Perkins, Todd 69 Perkins, Travis 91 154 Perry, James 90 169 Perusse, Jennifer 91 154 Peterbark, Jennifer 91 154 Peters, Jennifer 90 48, 120, 169, 278 Peters, Kumi 88 212 Peters, Tamara 4, 133 Peterson, Eric 89 133, 186 Peterson, Tyrone 90 169 Peterssen, Jan 89 186 Petrauskas, Brian 88 133, 212 Petrauskas, Byron 89 10, 28, 36, 37, 50, 51, 186 Petruzzi, Thomas 88 140, 212 Peverill, Heather 88 132, 212, 227 John Blackwell and Raymond Pierce Sean Masciandaro and Cecil Conley Ms. Norma Early and Sandy Meehan Index 281 Phelan, Coleen 88 129, 212 Phelan, Shawn 89 187 Phillips, James 88 213 Phillips, Juanita 89 187 Phillips, Richard 88 140, 213 Phillips, Ricky 42, 43 Phinney, Robert 89 130, 134, 139, 187, 276, 278, 288 Piccione, Anthony 90 169 Piccolo, Florence 245 Pickel, Robert 91 154 Pickett, Cheryl 88 107, 126, 213, 227, 271 Pickett, Hope 89 33, 62, 63, 82, 83, 187 Pickle, Bobby 69, 74, 75 Piepenburg, Sheri 91 58, 147, 154, 272 Pierce, Christopher 90 66, 67, 169 Pierce, David 90 169 Pierce, Heather 91 92, 154 Pierce, Raymond 90 169, 281 Pike, Melanie 90 169 Pile, Stephanie 88 213, 228, 268 Pillow, Michelle 90 169, 277 Pine, Madelyn 89 55, 134, 138, 139, 187 Pinkney, Michael 90 169 Pinson, Walter 90 169 Piper, Brian 90 169, 274 Piper, Deborah 90 166, 169 Pitt, Leslie 88 9, 28, 121, 139, 213, 228 Pitt, Wanda 243, 245 Plenty, Margaret 89 187 Plenty, Moses 88 129, 213 Plott, Christina 90 169 Poczatek, Stan 88 129, 213, 226 Poe, Christine 91 139, 154 Poe, Keith 116 Poe, Michael 91 154 Poillucci, Mark 88 64, 213 Polly, Richard 245 Pompa, Heather 90 169 Ponce, Edward 89 129, 187 Poole, Bobby 91 154 Poormon, Palma 88 27, 213, 228 Pope, John 89 61, 112, 113, 120, 187 Portell, Michele 91 154 Porter, John 90 169 Porter, Kim 245 Porter, Michael 89 36, 187 Powell, Lara 88 38, 52, 53, 76, 77, 213, 228 Powell, Sundi 88 116, 213, 228 Powell, William 88 64, 137, 213, 228 Powers, Judy 245 Powers, Rebecca 90 169 Pozateck, Stan 129 Prasch, Anita 88 107, 126, 213, 228, 271 Prelewicz, Darcie 91 154 Presnell, David 90 33, 60, 61, 139, 169, 276 Presnell, Heather 88 7, 213, 231, 268, 269 Price, Carmen 90 169 Price, Constance 91 154, 275 Price, Kim 90 170 Price, Kyle 90 33, 170 Price, Tiffany 88 213 Price, Tracey 89 98, 187 Priebe, Paul 90 116, 170 Prince, Shonda 90 170 Pritchett, Jodi 91 154, 274 Prom 8, 9 Pruitt, Christopher 91 154 Pruitt, Tammy 88 213 Pruna, Kim 88 107, 213 Publications, Student 114, 115 Pugh, Wendy 91 154, 277 Puletz, Paul 90 170 Purcell, Holly 91 154 Putiyon, Stephanie 89 187, 276 Q Quaddafi ' s house was bombed by American fighters. I £- rl I Quesenberry, Steven 90 64, 84, 170 Quezaire, Rhonda 88 213, 228 Quirin, David 88 31, 117, 162, 213, 221, 228 Quiroz, Kimberly 89 175, 187 Qureshi, Abid 89 130, 139, 187, 285 The royal marriage of Prince Charles and Princess Di was supposedly on the rocks — California raisins were a TV commercial hit — The CBS Eve¬ ning News went black for 6 minutes when Dan Rather walked off the set. Rabb, Kimberly 90 170 Radcliffe, Jeffrey 275 Rainey, Zachary 89 76, 128, 187 Rainey, Zachery 48 Rainey, Zenas 48 Rainsberger, Tara 89 133, 187 Ramos, Rhodelynn 88 213 Rampley, William 245 Ramsay, Margot 88 137, 214, 228 Rappa, Alexander 90 170, 275 Dana Marzette and Jennifer Bradshaw Tom Schneider and Kurt Hall Rasmussen, Jeffrey 91 69, 154 Rather, Elizabeth 89 187 Rauis, Shawn 128 Rawlinson, James 88 87, 214, 228 Rawlinson, Reese 33, 64 Rawlinson, Zandra 89 76, 187 Rawls, John 91 154, 274 Raymond, Shannon 91 154, 274 Reagan, Mary 78, 79 Reardon, Frances 90 125, 170 Reardon, James 91 154 Recknor, Christine 88 47, 134, 214, 228 Recknor, Eric 91 157 Redden, Daryl 89 187 Redmond, Purvis 91 154 Reed, Oren 88 214, 228 Reedy, Daniel 88 214, 228 Reese, Robert 35 Reeves, Kevin 89 187 Regan, Mary 89 48, 187 Regele, Nicole 88 214 Reichenbach, William 88 214 Rembert, Samantha 89 187 Rensch, Kristen 90 40, 170, 269 Revels, Jeffery 91 154 Revels, Michael 89 86, 87, 191 Rexrode, Melvyn 88 214, 230 Reyes, Alexis 90 4, 170 Reyes, Claudia 91 26, 154 Reyes, Francisco 91 154 Reyes, Maconcepio 91 154 Reyes, Mary 26 Reynolds, Kate 89 187 Rhoades, Michael 91 154 Rhorer, Kimberly 88 114, 115, 118, 119, 134, 214, 228 Rich, Carroll 90 33, 72, 170 Rich, Dionne 89 187 Rich, Kathleen 88 9, 214, 228 Rich, Lisa 88 214, 228 Rich, Pamela 91 154, 270 Richard, Nicole 91 Richard, Patricia 89 187 Richard, Scott 90 170, 269 Richards, Aaron 91 154 Richards, Karin 47 Richards, Kristin 88 33, 62, 63, 83, 214, 228 Richards, Nicole 91 92, 93, 154 Richards, Patricia 268 Richardson, Christine 91 154, 274 Richardson, Linda 88 214, 228 Richardson, Michelle 89 47, 76, 174, 187 Richardson, Renee 89 187 Richardson, Shayne 67 Richmond, Wendy 88 123, 134, 214, 228, 268 Rickert, Dante 91 154 Stephanie Graham and Lori Ash 282 Index Ricketts, Dawn 90 170 Riddle, Marty 48, 64, 65, 66, 78, 79 Rider, Robert 91 154 Riesenberg, Patricia 88 131, 214, 228 Rifles 124 Rigg, John 91 154 Rigg, Julie 91 154 Riggle, Robert 88 214 Rios, Lisette 90 92, 93, 170 Ripton, Amy 91 154 Ripton, David 88 3, 112, 113, 121, 130, 131, 136, 214, 228 Ritenour, Kenneth 91 69, 154 Rivera, Edsel 89 116, 139, 187 Rivera, Jason 89 87, 154, 187 Rivera, Johnell 88 106, 214, 228, 271 Rivera, Richardo 91 154 Robertson, Russell 91 154 Robertson, Toni 245, 247 Robinson, Chevelli 91 92, 154, 277 Robinson, Chuck 64, 135 Robinson, Jennifer 88 214, 228, 270 Robinson, Maurice 90 170 Robinson, Steven 90 170 Rocha, John 88 6, 112, 113, 118, 214, 276 Rocha, Michael 90 170 Rodriguez, Cynthia 91 154 Rodriguez, Glorie 89 123, 126, 132187 Rodriguez, Monica 90 170, 270, 285 Rodriguez, Rachel 90 170 Rodriguez, Robert 90 67, 170 Rodriguez, William 91 125, 154 Rohal, George 91 154 Rohrig, Daniel 88 215 Rojas, Carlos 91 154 Roles, Michael 89 187 Roney, Ronald 91 154 Roof, Walter 91 154 Rooney, Brendan 90 170 Rosario, Miguelina 132 Rosato, Elizabeth 90 170 Rose, Marianne 246 Rosenblatt, Nancy 118, 246 Rosenow, Amy 91 154, 275 Rote, Helen 89 129, 191 Rotelli, Danile 88 215 Roth, Erin 88 134, 215, 228 Roth, Lisa 90 170 Rouleau, Cynthia 89 121, 187 Rowe, Leonard 88 11, 215, 228, 276, 278, 288 Rowland, Linda 246 Ruais, Shawn 90 170 Ruffin, Lamont 90 73, 170 Rummler, David 88 116, 134, 215, 228 Rupert, Holley 90 48, 170 Rusch, Christopher 90 171 Russell, Joseph 91 154 Russell, Kenneth 90 171 Ryan, Irene 88 215, 228, 231 Rybolt, Amy 91 154 Superbowl XXII was won by the Washington Redskins (42-10) over the Denver Broncos -- Stock market crashed Oct. 19 — Star Trek: The Next Generation premiered on TV — Super sales dog Spuds MacKenzie. Sabarese, Carrie 40 Sabarese, Heather 91 154 Sabarese, Nicole 88 215 Sabet, Sasha 89 61, 84, 112, 174, 187 Sabrese, Carrie 90 171 SADD 135 Saeed, Rizwana 132 Salathe, Anthony 90 117, 171 Salminen, Kirsta 89 116, 136, 139, 187 Salminen, Toby 116 Samson, Symon 31 Sanborn, Jason 91 154 Sanborn, Symon 89 117, 187 Sanchez, Alfonso 90 171 Sanchez-Canete, Chris 88 215 Sandborn, Jason 74 Sanders, Gina 90 171 Santos, Carmen 90 171 Saplak, Mary 89 38, 55, 76, 77, 134, 187 Sapp, Kenneth 88 114, 115, 116, 118, 215, 228 Sarmento, Paul 90 128, 129, 171 Sarna, Keith 90 171 Sato, Maya 89 116, 187 Saunders, Danielle 91 154 Saunders, James 90 171 Saunders, Jodi 88 193, 215, 226, 228 Saunders, Ray 90 171 Saunders, Skip 34, 35, 70, 71, 173 Saunders, William 103 Savage, Lisa 89 48, 187 Sawicki, John 88 215, 233 Sawyer, Stephen 100, 115, 246 Saxon, Rebecca 91 16, 80, 154, 275 Sayasithsena, Ayou 89 187 Sayasithsena, Poupee 91 154 Sayasithsena, Vann 89 187 Sayko, Joanne 33 Sayko, Stacey 89 134, 187 Schadle, William 91 154 Schaeffer, Wendy 142 Schaffer, Greg 269 Schaney, Travis 88 215 Schawalder, Gail 91 154 Schawalder, Thomas 90 171 Schazier, Lisa 275 Scherstrom, Jessica 90 171 Schieffelin, Adam 90 171 Schmecht, Jeanne 91 115, 122, 155, 161 Schmecht, Pam 270 Schmeiser, Lisa 90 113, 159, 171 Schneider, Thomas 89 127, 187271, 273, 282 Schoenborn, Edward 91 155 Schoenemann, Robert 90 171 Schooley, Sherry 90 171 Schrecongost, Will 129 Schroeder, Lori 88 14, 15, 115, 193, 215, 226, 228 Schrum, Paul 104, 106, 127, 254 Schu, Christine 89 187, 190 Schu, William 90 67, 171 Schumacher, Jeffre 88 215 Schwab, Heather 91 155 Schwab, James 88 136, 215, 228 Schwab, Jim 113, 121, 276 Schwinn, Lianna 90 171, 275 Science Club 130, 131 Scifres, Cynthia 89 178, 188 Scott, Brian 233 Scott, Darren 90 31, 162, 171 Scott, Earl 91 155 Scott, George 230 Scott, Richard 88 129, 215, 287 Scott, Shawn 91 155 Scott, Victoria 89 188, 277 Scroggins, Ken 89 71, 188 Scroggins, Lenore 89 132, 133, 188 Seabold, Clinton 131 Sears, Tina 91 155 Sedlacek, Victoria 90 161, 171 Seeley, Edgar 91 74, 75, 155 Seeley, Rubilee 90 171 Seifried, Jason 91 50, 51, 155 Selecman, Uriah 90 171 Self, Melissa 90 14, 56, 57, 91, 171, 276 Selkirk, Anthony 91 69, 155 Senn, Jennifer 89 188 Shacklette, Lisa 114, 115, 246 Shaffer, Gregory 90 171 Shands, Felicia 90 171 Share, Dionysos 91 69, 155 Sharp, Kent 88 133, 215, 228 Sharp, Kiel 89 188 Shaw, Rebecca 91 92, 155 Shazier, Elizabeth 91 155 Shearer, Michelle 91 155 Shearer, Robert 88 35, 215, 228, 229 Shelly, Kenneth 89 188 Donna Moore and Jason Griffin Damon Yorker, Derek Cail, Pat Castle, and Jimmie White Marya Wright, Randy Stutsman, and Kathleen Gaden Index 283 Sheloski, Susan 88 215, 228 Sherrill, Bob 239 Shiflett, Amy 88 96, 132, 215 Shipe, Jody 91 155 Shoop, Carolyn 89 133, 188, 277 Shoop, Elizabeth 89 188 Short, Daniel 88 35, 86, 87, 216, 228 Short, Dennis 90 87, 88, 171 Shorter, Makeba 90 171 Shpoon, Mirwais 89 188 Shreve, Jill 88 54, 55, 134, 216, 228 Shrewsbury, Stephanie 90 38, 55, 76, 162, 171 Shriver, John 246 Shriver, Rebecca 89 122, 139, 188 Shurtliff, Stephen 88 216, 228 Sibley, Beau 89 64, 188 Sierk, Kimberly 89 11, 188 Sierk, Priscilla 88 216, 228 Sierk, Richard 88 216 Sierk, Wesley 3, 230, 235 Silvis, Bryan 90 88, 89, 105, 159, 171, 273 Simcic, Denise 90 52, 53, 117, 171 Simcic, Gregory 88 64, 65, 86, 87, 216, 235 Simmons, Emily 88 121, 134, 216, 228, 276, 278 Simmons, Matthew 89 188 Simon, Faye 246, 255 Simpson, Christopher 89 188 Simpson, Ida 246 Simpson, Stuart 89 129, 188 Sin, Yoncha 88 216 Sincavage, John 91 155 Sincock, Micki 91 155 Sincock, Stacy 89 188 Singleton, Brian 88 216, 228 Singleton, Dana 91 74, 155 Sisson, Jennifer 89 188 Sketo, Donald 88 10, 33, 64, 96. 115, 216, 228 Skiffington, Debbie 246 Skoog, Lynae 89 52, 53, 117, 118, 134, 139, 188 Slack, Elizabeth 133, 246 Slaughter, Nicole 91 120, 138, 155 Slaustas, John 88 216 Smith, Amy 91 138, 143, 155, 188, 278 Smith, April 89 188 Smith, Brian 90 171 Smith, Christine 89 188 Smith, Eugene 89 10, 188 Smith, Francine 88 134, 216, 228, 276 Smith, Hilary 90 171 Smith, Jean 246 Smith, Jeffrey 89 10, 36, 37, 64, 188, 253 Smith, Jimmy 90 171 Smith, Kevin 129 Smith, Kimberly 88 155, 216 Smith, Kraig 91 155 Smith, Kristina 89 188 Smith, Michael 88 216, 228, 230, 269 Smith, Nancy 88 216, 228 Smith, Philip 89 188 Smith, Rita 132 Smith, Scott 91 155 Smith, Shane 42, 43 Smith, Sherri 89 133, 188 Smith, Tamara 88 216, 228 Smith, Tameka 91 155 Smith, Tammy 133 Smoot, Jacob 90 171 Snediker, Leah 46, 47 Sneed, LaKita 88 129, 216 Snyder, David 89 188 Snyder, Jennifer 89 92, 121, 134, 138, 139, 188 Snyder, Paul 90 138, 171 Soccer, Boys Junior Varsity 44, 45 Soccer, Boys Varsity 42, 43 Soccer, Girls Junior Varsity 48, 49 Soccer, Girls Varsity 46, 47 Soderstrom, Joyce 88 33, 192, 216, 228 Softball, Junior Varsity 40, 41 Softball, Varsity 38, 39 Somers, John 90 33, 171 Sorensen, Kelli 90 135, 171, 276, 278 Souza, Anthony 91 155 Sowers, Eric 91 155 Spatzer, Donald 89 188 Spatzer, Nicole 91 155 Speck, Teresa 90 117, 118, 120, 126, 171, 270 Spedden, Brian 91 155 Spellane, Kelly 88 216, 228, 276, 278 Spence, Tuyet 91 155 Spencer, Kenneth 90 136, 139, 171 Spencer, Nathaniel 244, 246 Spesert, Carmen 91 156 Sphoon, Mirwais 88 Spin, Danny 89 188 Sports 28, 29 Sprinkle, Barbie 38 Sprouse, Megan 90 48, 136, 171, 271 Sprouse, Wesley 91 27, 156 Sragaow, Kuansueke 88 87, 216 St. Laurent, Bethany 91 156, 277 Stadnyk, John 91 117, 156 Stafira, Michael 90 171 Stambaugh, Craig 90 171 Stambaugh, Jennifer 90 127, 169, 171, 271 Stamper, Sabrina 88 105, 217 Standard, David 274 Stanley, Brian 91 69, 156 Stanley, Lynette 89 188 Stansbury, Allen 88 217 Staudinger, Dot 26 Staudt, Cheryl 91 156, 274 Steele, Tara 91 156, 274 Steelman, Joyce 89 188 Stephens, Edward 91 156 Stephens, Tammy 91 156, 274 Stepps, Edward 91 156 Sterns, Derek 90 171 Stevens, Christopher 90 171 Stevens, Jennifer 90 126, 171, 270 Stevenson, Yvonne 89 188 Stewardson, Melissa 91 156 Stewart, Allen 89 33, 188 Stewart, Catherine 89 188 Stewart, Dawn 89 133, 188 Stewart, Sharon 90 114, 115, 123, 135, 171 Stiegel, Edward 88 217 Stith, Lola 89 188 Stocker, Bobby 90 171 Stokes, Eric 89 188 Stoops, Brian 90 171 Stout, Shane 91 156 Stoutamyer, Eric 88 15, 116, 217, 230 Stovall, Julie 89 188 Stover, Devonna 91 156 Stoy, Julie 91 156 Straight, Susan 88 83, 121, 127, 134, 217, 224, 228, 276, 278, 288 Straub, Michael 91 43, 156 Strawderman, Patricia 89 188 Street, Tonya 89 33, 133, 137, 189 Strickland, Cheryl 90 123, 169, 171 Strickland, Joseph 91 3, 125, 156 Strickland, Michele 88 217 Strickland, Rex 91 69, 156 Stringer, Richard 89 126, 189, 270, 273 Strong, Patrick 89 138, 189 Struder, Caroline 89 189, 270 Struder, Jennifer 90 92, 93, 171 Stuck, Rebecca 88 18, 64, 217, 228, 230 Studds, Betty 91 20, 156 Student Goverment Council 120 Student Life 6, 7, 10 Stumm, Albert 89 112, 113, 130, 131, 134, 189 Stumpf, Dwayne 90 171 Sturcke, Jennifer 90 171 Stutsman, Roy 89 189, 283 Suggs, Daniell 90 31, 171 Suggs, Sean 90 171 Sullivan, Mickey 46, 47, 54, 55, 90, 91246, 255 Summer Vacations 14, 15, 16, 17 Summers, Starlena 274 Summervill e, Shannon 91 156 Sumpter, Matthew 90 172 Sunderland, Beth 89 47, 78, 189, 268 Suppy, Sue Ann 89 48, 49, 55, 76, 189 Surbeck, Anthony 90 172 Suslowicz, Deborah 88 139, 217, 228 Suslowicz, Susan 90 172, 276 Ken Blow and Mr. Doug Dalrymple Pat Crowley Karrie Cull 284 Index Sutherland, Rachel 90 118, 125, 172 Swaim, Lori 90 172 Swanson, Kelly 89 189 Swarthout, Timothy 44 Swarthout, Trisha 89 95, 189 Swider, Kathy 88 8, 15, 114, 115, 217, 226, 228 Swider, Lesley 88 192, 193, 217, 228, 229 Swift, Daryl 116 Swinton, Eugene 89 189 Swinton, Shiron 90 172 Sykes, Lavonda 89 189 Sykes, Mike 116 Sykes, Phil 91 86, 87, 88, 156 Sykes, Thomas 91 156 Sylvis, Bryan 127 Symphonic Band 271 Randy Travis was the hit of the American Music Awards -- “Three Men and a Baby " was the hit comedy movie of the year -- Olympic figure skater Debi Thomas won the Bronze Medal. Table of Contents 2, 3 Taft, Cynthia 88 217 Taft, Jennifer 91 156 Talley, Nicki 274 Talley, Niquelle 138, 139, 228 Tate, Kimberly 89 139, 189 Tate, Sharon 90 172 Taylor, Christina 91 156 Taylor, Cynthia 89 123, 189 Taylor, James 90 172 Taylor, Jesse 88 217, 226, 233 Taylor, Joan 95, 246, 249 Taylor, Kathleen 91 80, 156 Taylor, Kimberly 88 217, 228 Taylor, Laura 88 217, 228, 276 Taylor, Leslie 89 40, 41, 189 Taylor, Michelle 88 133, 217, 223, 228 Taylor, Rochelle 89 189, 269 Taylor, Stacia 89 189 Taylor, Susan 33 Taylor, Wendy 91 156 Taylor, William 89 189 Teel, Melinda 88 217, 228 Teen Counseling 134 Tejler, Cecila 88 83, 118, 217, 228, 271, 273 Templeton, Brett 90 3, 36, 51, 172, 173 Tenney, Christopher 88 217 Tennis Club 117 Tennis, Boys 30, 31 Tennis, Girls 52, 53 Tenny, Chris 129 Terrell, George 88 129, 217 Terry, Angela 89 123, 189 Terry, Collenn 88 217 Terry, Kimberly 91 156 Terry, Kristen 88 218, 228 Terry, Lonzell 91 156 Thee, James 33 Thirkhill, Erika 91 156, 269 Thomas, Gene 88 218 Thomas, Jason 91 156 Thomas, Jennifer 88 218, 228 Thomas, John 137, 272 Thomas, Jon 89 189, 286 Thomas, Rhonda 88 134, 218, 228, 276, 278 Thomas, Tammy 90 172 Thomas, Tracy 91 156 Thomasson, Steven 90 172 Thomposon, Eric 136 Thompson, Andrew 89 113, 128, 189 Thompson, Anthony 88 218 Thompson, Eric 88 218, 228 Thompson, Fernando 91 156 Thompson, George 90 172 Thompson, Jason 91 156, 272 Thompson, Jennifer 90 172 Thompson, Leneetha 88 8, 33, 82, 218, 228, 276, 278 Thompson, Mary 246 Thompson, Peggy 88 218, 228 Thompson, Robert 88 116, 136, 218 Thompson, Ron 6, 237, 250, 254 Thompson, Ronald 246 Thompson, Stephanie 90 122, 172 Thompson, Steven 88 2, 42, 32, 64, 218, 228, 230, 280 Thompson, Tara 91 56, 57, 80, 156, 275 Thompson, Terry 88 27, 113, 118, 133, 218, 228 Thorpe, Keith 91 156 Throckmorton, Robert 90 172 Thurman, John 88 116, 192, 218 Thurston, Jason 91 156 Thurston, Jeffrey 90 172 Thurston, Richard 91 156 Thurston, Roger 89 189 Thurston, William 89 189 Tidd, Andrea 89 123, 189 Tidd, Thomas 88 218 Tiller, Stephanie 90 48, 49, 93, 172, 269 Tilley, Michael 88 218 Tilley, Todd 91 156 Timmons, Darla 91 156 Tirch, Lisa 89 40, 191 Todd, Helen 88 3, 120, 121, 130, 131, 218, 228 Todt, Troyanna 91 156 Tom, Amy 90 138, 139, 172 Tomchek, Kristy 88 10, 119, 218, 228 Toole, Alfred 91 69, 84, 156 Toole, Dennis 90 32, 33, 84, 85, 172 Tops, Terrill 88 218, 228 Toth, Kimberly 88 3, 218, 228 Touset, Susan 90 2, 20, 48, 49, 78, 172 Towineau, Brenda 102 Townes, Charlotte 91 156 Traasdahl, Terence 270 Trace, Jennifer 88 33, 139, 218, 228 Track, Boys Indoor 84, 85 Track, Girls Indoor 82, 83 Track, Outdoor 32, 33 Treble Choir 277 Tribble, Vallerie 91 92, 93, 156, 275 Troiano, Sandy 89 133, 189 Trotman, Kimberly 88 47, 134, 137, 218, 228 Troutman, David 91 156 Trowbridge, Michael 246 Trudeau, Darryl 89 31, 189 Trufley, Brian 91 156 Trujillo, Kenneth 89 189 Tubb, Brant 90 172 Tucker, Edgar 104, 246, 249 Tucker, Lucinda 88 33, 103, 120, 193, 219, 228 Tuggle, Anthony 88 64, 65, 121, 192, 219, 221, 228 Tukenmez, Felicia 91 156 Tukey, Elizabeth 89 133, 189, 268 Tukey, George 91 156 Tunney, Marcella 91 156 Turner, Jeannine 24, 246 Turner, Jeffrey 89 189 Turner, Kelly 88 118, 133, 193, 219, 226, 228 Tveiten, Astrid 88 219 Twine, Shannon 90 172 Tyler, Cecilia 126 Tyler, Terry 88 219 Tyson, Barbara 47 Tyson, Claire 89 48, 49, 189 Tyson, David 90 172 The proposed Virginia State Lottery passed the state legislature -- Vincent Van Gogh ' s painting " Sunflowers " was bought for $39.9 million — The USSR was invaded when a young West German flew a small plane into Moscow ' s Red Square. Index 285 Underwood, Martin 88 129, 219 Underwood, Matthew 90 172 Unrath, Mark 88 219 Unrath, Todd 91 156 Utting, Robyn 272 V.I.C.A. 128 Valentine, Jill 89 189 Valli, Michelle 90 172 Valvo, Jeannine 88 134, 219, 228, 276 Vanderhoof, Anissa 47 Vanderhoof, Katrina 89 28, 47, 189 Vangelder, Billy 116, 129 Vangelder, Daniel 90 116, 172 Vanhorn, John 89 189 Vanleuven, Jared 88 219, 228 Vanover, Sheila 91 156 VanWinkle, Gary 133, 246, 255 Varsity Band 272 Varsity Choir 274 Vavrick, James 89 189 Veil, Krista 88 109, 219 Velasco, Beverly 88 53, 117, 131, 133, 219, 228 Verity, Lynn 88 133, 219, 228 Vermillion, Michelle 91 156 Verschueren, James 88 29, 43, 219, 228 Veyan, Rosanna 89 189 Vikto, Carrie 56 Vito, Lisa 88 129, 219, 279 Vito, Michael 90 89, 172 Volleyball, Girls Freshman 58, 59 Volleyball, Girls Junior Varsity 56, 57 Volleyball, Girls Varsity 54, 55 Volonoski, Diane 89 189 Volpe, Lisa 88 219, 228, 234, 271 Vudragovich, David 90 33, 61, 139, 172 W Doug Williams, of the Washing¬ ton Redskins, was the first black quarterback to play in a super¬ bowl game -- Oprah Winfrey beat Phil Donahue in the day¬ time talk show ratings. Waddell, James 88 219, 228 Wade, Brett 91 156 Wagner, Deborah 88 219, 228 Wagnon, Patrick 90 172, 270, 273, 127 Wakeman, Dana 89 102, 190 Walker, Jennifer 89 133, 190 Walker, Ken 141 Walker, Krystol 89 133, 190 Walker, Mary 91 156 Walker, Tonya 91 137, 156, 12 Walker, William 91 2, 69, 74, 156 Wall, Jenny 91 156, 275 Wall, Josh 89 127, 190, 270 Wallace, Christina 90 172 Wallace, Jerry 90 126, 172, 270 Wallace, Michael 88 219, 229, 64 Wallace, Paul 90 172 Wallis, Christine 91 156 Walsh, Jean 247 Walter, Michelle 90 172, 269 Walters, Paul 91 157 Walthall, Thomas 91 157 Wanamaker, Kelly 89 93, 186, 190, 129 Wantz, Tanya 89 133, 190 Ward, Brian 89 190, 272 Ward, David 91 69, 157 Ward, Kimberly 91 157, 190 Ward, Lisa 88 52, 53, 117, 134, 219, 229 Ward, Michael 91 157, 127 Ward, Paul 90 172 Wardrick, Chauncey 90 101, 172 Warholic, Mark 89 190 Wark, Clayton 68, 69 Warren, Jennifer 88 118, 219, 229 Warren, Jenny 8 Warren, Ralph 90 172, 269 Warrick, Ronnie 90 172 Washington, Albert 91 157 Washington, Charles 89 190 Washington, Clyde 247 Washington, David 89 32, 33, 61, 84, 85, 190 Washington, Nikita 90 172, 138 Washington, Renee 33 Washington, Robin 89 190 Washington, Sharlene 88 220, 229, 234 Washington, Songia 88 220, 229, 134 Washington, William 88 220, 280 Waters, Sherry 91 157 Watkins, Mary 89 190 Watkins, Ralph 90 172 Watkins, Warren 90 172, 254 Watson, Rhonda 89 118, 135, 190 Watt, Stephen 89 190, 129 Watt, Suzanne 91 157 Watts, Brian 89 36, 190 Watts, Jerry 89 36, 182, 190 Watts, Myra 247 Watts, Sally 139 Watts, Vita 91 157 Wayland, Angela 90 172 Wayland, Lawrence 88 220, 229, 133 Wayne, Michael 91 157 Weaver, Brian 91 157 Weaver, Terrence 91 157 Webb, Scott 88 220 Webber, Jason 89 43, 141, 190, 271 Weber, Audra 91 78, 79, 157 Webster, Dexter 88 220, 229 Webster, Yolonda 89 190 Weckenman, Chris 91 157 Weckenman, Melissa 89 190, 133 Weetman, Steve 89 97, 190 Weitkemper, David 88 Weitkemper, Harry 91 157 Wells, Michelle 88 220, 229 Welsh, Debbie 247, 133 Wendle, Scott 88 220 Werner, Melanie 89 133, 190 West, Barbara 90 139, 172 West, Cynthia 89 190 West, Edward 91 157 West, Lee 116 West, Patricia 89 190, 116 West, Willette 88 220 West, Willie 90 172 Westen, Thomas 89 190, 113, 139 Wetherbee, Michelle 89 133, 190 Wheat, Alan 89 190 Wheat, Jeffrey 91 157 Wheeler, Allison 89 126, 190, 271 Wheeler, Joe 58, 87, 88 Wheeler, Matthew 88 44, 220, 223, 229 Wheeler, Shannon 89 190, 271, 273 Whelan, Elizabeth 90 172 Whitaker, Gregory 90 172, 138 White, Bobby 89 44, 45, 190 White, Christine 91 117, 157, 52, 53,136, 142, 143, 269 White, Jimmie 91 157, 283, 75, 69 White, Marquetta 91 157 White, Nancy 52, 136, 247, 249 White, Robert 143 White, Ryan 90 84, 172 White, Sheryl 89 109, 190 Whitesell, Dawn 58 Whitford, Joseph 91 157 Whitman, Chris 90 172 Whitman, Dawn 91 157 Whitman, Kimberly 91 117, 157, 53 Whitt, Roman 90 138, 172 Wicker, Napell 91 80, 157 Wickum, Todd 88 35, 220, 229 Widland, Peter 71 Widlund, Peter 88 220, 229, 250 Wierbinski, Paul 88 220 Wilburn, Felicia 88 134, 136, 139, 220, 229 Wilhelm, Michael 88 220 Wilkerson, Charles 91 94, 127, 157, 271 Wilkerson, Franklin 88 133, 220, 229 Dan Boyd Joann Pedro, Robert Jackson, and Jon Thomas Kevin Gutierrez 286 Index Willett, Vicki 90 172 Williams, Daniel 88 98, 128, 220, 229 Williams, Darrel 88 220 Williams, Darrell 91 64, 157, 229 Williams, David 90 138, 172 Williams, Demarius 89 190 Williams, Eddie 276, 278 Williams, Jennifer 88 220, 229 Williams, Jessica 90 33, 52, 53, 83, 117, 165, 172, 269 Williams, Kasandra 88 220, 229, 269 Williams, Kimberly 90 172 Williams, Line 91 157 Williams, Melissa 88 221 Williams, Monica 91 157 Williams, Myrna 88 122, 221, 229 Williams, Ramsey 89 84, 139, 190 Williams, Russell 90 67, 84, 172 Williams, Scott 91 61, 84, 141, 157 Williams, Shalee 91 83, 157 Williams, Sherll 89 190 Williams, Toi 90 172, 276 Williams, William 88 221 Wilmoth, Christine 90 172 Wilson, Allen 89 64, 121, 190, 268 Wilson, Douglas 91 157, 138 Wilson, Jennifer 90 138, 172 Wilson, Jerry 90 67, 173 Wilson, Kenneth 89 190 Wilson, Kristie 91 157 Wilson, Ryan 89 116, 141, 191 Wilson, Steve 25, 28, 40, 41, 247, 5 Wilson, Theresa 89 191 Wimmer, Alice 247, 248 Windham, Constance 89 191, 122 Windt, Michael 88 221 Winemiller, Lisa 89 123, 133, 191 Winner, Sharon 251 Winston, Ira 90 173 Winston, Maurice 91 68, 69, 157 Winston, Morris 91 157 Wise, Constance 89 134, 191, 121, 268 Wise, Julianna 90 173, 134, 276 Wise, William 88 221, 8, 29, 64, 229, 235 Withers, Charlene 90 125, 173 Witzgall, Joseph 89 43, 191, 42, 121 Wohlhueter, Charles 90 173 Wohlhueter, James 88 221, 229 Wonpat, Helen 91 157 Wood, Carrie 89 48, 191 Wood, Daina 90 173 Wood, Nicole 89 191, 270 Wood, Richard 91 157 Woodall, Tamika 91 157 Woodard, Kenneth 89 191, 129 Woodberry, Manoaka 91 157 Woodbridge, Alton 91 157 Woodfork, Kevin 90 173, 270 Woodhouse, Beth 48 Woods, Bryon 88 129, 221, 229 Woods, Nikki 118 Wooley, Darlene 238, 247 Woolfolk, Brian 32, 33 Wrestling, Boys Junior Varsity 88, 89 Wrestling, Boys Varsity 86, 87 Wright, Debra 89 133, 191 Wright, Derrick 91 69, 157 Wright, John 89 191 Wright, Lisa 88 24, 133, 221, 229 Wright, Marya 88 9, 120, 134, 221, 229, 283 Wright, Rexanne 89 118, 119, 191, 276, 278 Wright, Robert 91 130, 137, 157 Wright, Ronnie 126 Wright, Veronica 91 157 Wudski, William 90 173 Wyatt, Arwen 89 191, 268 Wyatt, Matthew 90 127, 173, 271, 280 X Y The new yuppy word for the year was Yuffies = Young Ur¬ ban Failures. z Yachechko, Kathryn 90 173 Yates, Joyce 248 Yates, William 91 157, 142, 69 Yeary, Scott 90 173 Yenyo, Amy 33 Yeo, Clinton 89 191 Yi, Yun 89 191, 141 York, Meri 89 191, 133 Yorker, Damon 91 157, 283 Young, Andrea 89 138, 191 Young, Darren 89 2, 191 Young, Eric 91 157 Young, Keith 89 191 Young, Lamonte 90 173 Young, Matthew 89 127, 191, 271 Young, Shane 89 64, 191 Young, Shareen 91 157 Young, Tiffany 12 Youngblood, Sean 91 157 Yuratich, Amy 91 157 Zane, Frank 88 43, 221, 229 Zappas, Brandon 91 157 Zawisa, Matthew 89 133, 191, 84 Zeunges, Cynthia 88 21, 221, 229 Zeunges, Susan 90 173, 33 Ziesler, Dennis 89 191 Ziesler, Jay 14, 15 Zimmerman, Rudy 42, 43, 248, 101, 238 Zophy, Judy 238 Zoromski, Michelle 89 191 Zurflueh, James 90 6, 173 LaTricia Benefield and Mrs. Taylor. Todd Mills Richard Scott Index 287 COLOPHON The 1988 Gar-Field Senior Faculty: Lori Seniors - High School Indian Echoes Schroeder Century Book was printed by Jostens Print¬ Sports: Jessica Condensed ing and Publishing Division, Hughes Faculty - State College, Pennsylvania. Clubs: Sherie Century Book 1600 Copies of 288 book Stewart Condensed pages were run off by Jos¬ Ads: Mrs. Lisa Index - tens plant personnel. Our Shacklette Optima representative was Mr. Al Index: Mrs. Lisa Ads - News Ramer. Ms. Linda Nolf was Shacklette Gothic Bold our plant consultant. We Photography: Segall would like to take this time Majestic and Because our staff consist¬ to thank both of these peo¬ Staff ed of only eight people, ple for helping us produce Cover: Staff each section of the year¬ our book. Price: $20.00 (included book was covered by the to¬ tal staff. Every staff member Staff: student ' s had not only a specific sec¬ Advisor: Mrs. Lisa name) tion of the book to oversee Shacklette Typography: Student Life - but also two or more sports Editor-in- Garamond and clubs to work with. We Chief: Sherritl Italic would like to thank Mike Bowman Sports - Gunn and Sandra Blackett Seniors: Kathy Swider Souvenir for helping write copy and Juniors: Lori Academics - Jay Ziesler for his freelance Schroeder Century Book photography. We would like Sophomores: Sandy Evirs Condensed to especially thank all of the Freshmen: Lisa Jones Clubs - coaches, and club sponsors Student Life: Sherri Souvenir for their patience and input Bowman Underclass - towards making this book Academics: Kenneth Sapp, Jr. Century Schoolbook such a success. Mike Howard, Osie Brown, Leonard Rowe, Susan Straight, Rob Phinney, and Richard Evirs. Jason Compy Artwork submitted by Shane Felde. 288 Colophon For Reference This item for use in the library only. 07579370 —--. D r- m [T r- LD r- D D c P0 VIR VA 371.8976 Gar Gar Indian echoes PRINCE WILLIAM PUBLIC LIBRARY SYSTEM 3 3159 00396 6061 PRINCE WILLiAM PUBLIC LIBRARY SYSTEM Chinn Pm Rskj Lib Prince Wm, VA

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