Sterling Middle School - Angles Yearbook (Sterling, VA)
- Class of 1984
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1984 volume:
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Sterline Middle Scheel
201 West Helly Avenue
Sterling, Virginia 22170
Our 1983-84 year at S.lVl.S. was one we will always remember. Points of view from sixth
graders, seventh graders and eighth graders gave us many different angles from which we
enjoyed the year.
Our experiences included good and bad feelings, laughter and tears, friends and
enemies, first loves and heartbreaks to mention but a few. Academically we did homework,
projects and term papers, took tests and worried over our grades.
These experiences have changed our angles of perspective. The good times and the
struggles have blended into memories of a very demanding but fun yea?
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Mike and Kim walk to school on a rainy
Bobby arrives at school
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Amy gets set fora typical day.
"Toe-dully bored, fer shun!" "Did someone say lunch?"
8 am to
When you got right down to it,
a "typical day" wasn't so typical
and the angles we looked at it
through were different, too.
A typical day started many dif-
ferent ways. First, there was the
simple task of getting up, which
wasn't so simple for some of us.
There were those who woke up
at 6:30 a.rn. and took a full hour
and a half getting ready. Then
there were those of us who woke
up at 7:30 and got ready in
Next came the task of getting
to school. Some of us walked,
others rode bikes, some rode
buses, and some of us depended
on dear old Mom and Dad and
the family car.
Once at school the angles
became even broader.
Homeroom time was spent doing
last night's homework or walking
around the halls between 8:00
and 8:20. Then it was time to get
to work. To some this was the
best part fteachersl and to
others, it was the worst. But at
least there was lunch soon and
we got a break to eat, catch up
on the latest gossip and on nice
days, take a break outside. After
lunch, we were busy at work
again. fMost of us anywayll
"We can't hang in there 'til Friday!!
"Hey Bud, don't drink it ALL!"
"FREE AT LAST"
Our academic subjects were the angle of
most importance, or the core of our cur-
riculum. The eighth grade courses were
English, Math 8, pre-algebra, algebra l,
civics, Spanish, or French. Spanish, French,
and algebra l were high school accredited
courses usually taken by college bound
The sixth and seventh grade academic
courses were math, science, language arts,
social studies, spelling and reading.
Fat little frog, isn't he?
"Hmm, l think I see something interesting," says J.
J. as he looks through an eyepiece of a microscope.
Which way is the wind blowing? Why don't you ask
Alison tleftl and Susan trighti.
"Lunchtime! Anyone for froglegs?" asked Heidi.
Kris tleftl and Frances trightj show their writing
and research skills for a project.
T.V. reporters Candy ilefti and Christai irighti are
recording some classwork.
John ileftj and Jay irightj think of a strategy to
beat each other.
Pacos Paul, Mr. WormeIi's1ather, picks Joe to help him participate in a two man concert during 7th period.
Mr. WormeIi's dad is just like him, he can't stop singing to Mrs. Gisriei and his son's 7th period classes, with School B's dean,
Mrs. Minnick, watching over them.
Janet and Kelly received first and third prize for the
best costume on Halloween.
Special occasions provided variety to this year. One day
everyone wore their favorite football team's colors. Most
popular were Redskins and Cowboys colors. Eighth graders
enjoyed a day wearing "Class of '88" painter's caps. Music
was provided by the 7th and 8th grade bands, and the 6th,
7th and 8th grade choruses. We also had a variety show and
the Drama Club put on their first play. There were many dif-
ferent angles on special occasions. One person stated,
"When I think of those days, I think of dressing up and having
a good time."
Is this the U.S. Army?
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There's no place like home . . .
May the force be with you, Mrs. Welke and Miss Hunt.
Those yearbook sales people surely look busy,
I wonder how those two got to be friends.
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Since when did our school become the Good Ship Lollipop,
No question at all that the Carolina
Tarheels is Acie's favorite team.
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Mark sands very carefully in order to get
an A on his shadow box.
Sixth, seventh, and eighth
grade students learned a lot
through the unified arts pro-
grams. Some students never had
the opportunity to cook or sew
as they did in home economics.
Those in industrial arts used not
only the basic tools of hammers,
saws, and nails but the more ad-
vance processes of working with
graphics, metals, and plastics.
Those students in art learned to
work and create in various media
including paints, clay, ceramics,
papier-mache, printing and
The unified arts gave students
the chance to express
themselves in areas never offered
to them before attending middle
WWF ' ' W
Lola, Kim, Carla, Renee and Felicia are cleaning up after eating a meal in Home Economics
Chris, Lisa, Semi and class gather around Mrs. Scott while she is explaining and
demonstrating a technique in art class.
Dave, Steve and class watch carefully as Mr. James goes over tools and what they are to
do with them.
Rhonda's hurt finger inhibits her to par-
ticipate in guitar class. Hugging her guitar
makes her feel better.
Scott and class, with Mr. Gray's help, are practicing for the band concert.
Our music department did an excellent job this year. The bands under
the guidance of Mr. Gray, Mrs. Moseley, and Mr. McKee performed at
our concerts with great enthusiasm. The choruses and guitar classes
under the direction of Miss Bourgaize, Mrs. Dissmeyer, and Mrs. Dalton
added much to the musical programs. Parents, faculty, and students en-
joyed the musical presentations by all the students enrolled in the music
courses at S.M.S.
Lisa, Rafael and Cymon are concentrating so hard trying not to miss a note.
Nichole looks over the 8th grade music in
W After ITIUUI'
School could be fun, but after school was great! There
was a lot to do after school. Some students did their
homework, ate, or slept. Others went skating, rode bikes,
babysat, bowled or lifted weights. Many students listened
to the stereo, talked on the phone, or just got with friends.
Many students were involved in lessons such as piano,
dancing, horseback riding, baton twirling or gymnastics.
Sports took up a lot of the students' time. There were soc-
cer, basketball, baseball, and football teams, along with
cheerleading, official or unofficial.
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Katie and Angela are friends even though they cheer for
The balloon landing was a real attention getter.
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Jim, Greg and Doug spent many hours after school painting the mural in School B. Where is the ball?
Have you done your good deed today?
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Brandy practices many hours to get ready for the variety show.
Practice makes perfect. Boy! This is relaxing
lieenine in Shane
Sports have always been a popular activity both in and out of
school. There were numerous ways to be a member of a team.
People didn't need to totally rely on the physical education pro-
gram in school to participate in sports. Youth leagues in soccer,
baseball, football, basketball, bowling and other sports were
sponsored by recreational groups, civic organizations and
Students at SMS weren't the only ones allowed to have fun or
participate in sports. Several teachers were members of sports
teams and Miss Herr completed the Marine Marathon, all 26 miles
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Mr. Abt defends the basket as Mr. Engel tries to shoot.
What's this? A new style in hats.
Joe Theismann move over
it's a bird, it's a plane, it's
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Nothing like alittle basketball after lunch, Q
One small step for Jill, one giant step for mankind. Why the big smile? What are you up to?
Some people just don't get into the
Complete the 26 mile Marine Marathon and you can have a cake just like Miss Herr receiv-
ed. . . m-m-m good!
Students showed their own personalities
with their own different and individual angles
of style. Our most recent styles included
vans, muscle shirts, earrings and spiked hair-
cuts for those "less conservative" students,
as well as argyle vests, lzods, Docksiders,
and baggies for our traditional "preppies."
A few memories still "lingered on" from
previous years. We still wore designer jeans,
Levi's, and Nikes. And we couldn't forget our
Our newest favorite colors were aqua,
grey, and black. They went right along with
our always reliable pink and purple.
This year will always be remembered for
our truly varied and unique fads and fashions.
ls Stacy a "Prep" or what?
gy I: g A at
Where's my yacht?
What would we ever do without our Nikes!
Hey Calvin, check out those Glorias!
Writing in style
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Mila Y .
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"Toe-dully Awesome" vans, hun!
Brad is ready for anything. Drew sure knows howto "Get Rad!
Stacy shows us she has "the look."
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We owed a lot to the admrnlstratron and staff for anglrng us
through mlddle school thas year Mr lvlauck Ms Landolt and
Ms Comet helped us through these trylng tlmes The
secretarres counselors nurses and deans saw us
through our worst no money for lunch flghts or
arguments wlth frlends headaches and rnjunes
and gave us general advlce Let us not forget to
mentlon the cafetena staff who fed us and
the custodlal staff who cleaned up after us
We seldom took the tame to thank these
people for all thelr help
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teachers worked with us closely and individually.-The
Mr. Mauck, principal at Sterling Middle School for the past
eight years, was the final authority on decisions affecting our
school. He not only kept us from running in the halls but also
saw that the school was open for shows and concerts. He made
reports to the Central Office that were complete and on time. He
supervised the overall functioning of the school, from students to
finances. His jobs were many and varied and kept him very busy
but he did like to have contact with the students as much as
Ms. Comet was the assistant principal in charge of curriculum.
She developed the master schedule for all classes at S.M.S. and
helped schedule each student into those classes. She oversaw the
curriculum taught and provided guidance in those areas when
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Ms. Landolt was the assistant principal in charge of discipline
and building maintenance. She was the person who contacted
parents or guardians when a student had a discipline problem or
needed extra help in some area. She also had the responsibility of
seeing that our school was kept in order so that the learning pro-
cess could take place.
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Mrs. Bailey Mrs. Behrs Mrs. Talley
In our main office Mrs. Bailey answered the
phone, took care ot student attendance on
the computer, and was the person to see if
you forgot your lunch money.
Mrs. Behrs found substitute teachers, did
the lunch count, and other secretarial duties.
Mrs. Talley took care of the financial
records and filled in where needed.
Our individual school secretaries were
always doing something. Mrs. Bartow, Mrs.
Guillot, and Mrs. Johnson were constantly
doing DRA forms, typing, helping the deans,
looking for absent or missing students, keep-
ing cumulative grade books, making up the
Dean's List, assisting the students as need-
ed, and much, much more.
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Mrs. Guillot Mrs. Johnson
School B ' School C
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Librarians, Nurse, Maintenance, Substitutes
Thanks to our librarians, Ms. Boudreau and Mrs. Miller, we get our book
reports in on time.
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Heat repairers, Mr. Fleasoner and Mr. Moreland, see to
it that we don't freeze our toes off - thanks!
Mrs. Skelton, our school nurse, has the tough job of handling
everything from jammed fingers to sore throats.
WLS .iw frat
f f "What an exhausting day!"
Substitutes are always there when we need them. Pictured Left to Right: Mrs. Autry,
Mrs. Buckner, Mrs. Miller and Mrs. Fleming. Not Pictured: Mrs. Altano, Mrs. Brad-
ford, Mrs. Dobson, Mrs. Evans, Mr. Minnick. and Mrs. Plumlee.
Cafeteria and Custodi I Staff
The cafeteria staff prepared about 550 to 600 lunches a day for the sixth,
seventh, and eighth grades. The favorite foods in the cafeteria were french
fries and pizza. Many students enjoyed doughnuts, milk shakes, ice cream,
and danish rolls.
After lunch the job of the cafeteria staff was to wash trays, tables, and
floors, When everything was all clean lunch preparations were made for the
Michelle and Katrina pay Mrs. Lane for their ice cream.
: ist Row, L-R: Mrs. Dade, Mrs. Lloyd, Ms. Ftamey. 2nd
1st Ftow, L-H: Mrs. Madigan, Mgr., Mrs. Lane, Mrs. Luster. 2nd Row A
Mrs. Haight, Mrs. Jeffries, Mrs. Sidwar, Mrs. Lawson, and Mrs. Rowi MV- Nickerson. MV- l-'Wd' and MV- RameY-
Without the custodians our school would have been a
mess. They plowed the snow from the sidewalks ln winter
and cleared the grounds the other seasons. They stayed
after school and swept floors, cleaned desks, and made
sure the school was in order for the next day. Even during
the day they were on constant call, putting paper towels in
empty containers, fixing broken air conditioners, replacing
light bulbs, and delivering supplies. ,,
One pizza is enough for Greg today.
Mrs. Gisriel Mrs. Hardcastle Mr. Harvey
X .. xx 5 1
Mrs. Meade Mrs. Nevins Ms. Parker
AROUND THE WORLD IN 180 DAYS
Welcome to THE BLACKBOARD JUNGLE where School A faculty gladly donated THE BEST YEARS OF OUR LIVES
to this RISKY BUSINESS ol education. With UNCOMMON VALOR we managed THE GREATEST SHOW ON EARTH. At
the helm were our three CAPTAINS COURAGEOUS. The dean, AN OFFICER AND A GENTLEMAN, handled all pro-
blems with TRUE GRIT, Our MIRACLE WORKER counselor and our SUPER KWOJ MAN secretary both helped keep the
ANIMAL HOUSE running smoothly. The leader of THE SOUND OF MUSIC resided in School A as did the commandant of
STALAG 17, Our school also benefited from the talents of art, speech, special education, home ec, and industrial arts
teachers. lWe thought at least ONE FLEW OVER THE CUCKOO'S NEST a long time ago, but we didn't say which onell
The ORDINARY PEOPLE, our 6th grade faculty, must have had THE RIGHT STUFF. They could make it through even
THE LONGEST DAY without going STIR CRAZY. THE LILIES OF THE FIELD, our 7th grade teachers, added A TOUCH
OF CLASS to all birthday parties and festivities. A double feature ran daily during the Bth grade faculty lunch: THE GUN-
FIGHT AT O K CORRAL followed by THE BIG CHILL. We were a dedicated bunch, but at 3 o'clock each day there was
no doubt FOR WHOM THE BELLS TOLL. The GREAT ESCAPE was made and we were GONE WITH THE WIND, atleast
until 7:30 the next day when this all began once again!
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Dean: Mr. Toth
Counselor: Mrs. Gelenter
Mrs. Dalton Mrs. Dissmeyer
Mr. Engel Mr. Gray
NWT - '
Mrs. Moseley Mrs. Nichols Mrs. Nunnally Mrs. Plummer
Dean: Mrs. Minnick
Counselor: Mrs. Ellis
THE 7 HOUR WORKOUT
The faculty of School B spent ONE DAY AT A TIME teaching the FACTS OF LIFE to
the WHIZ KIDS. We dreamed of FAME as we employed DlFF'RENT STROKES'to
educate our students for the A-TEAM. The organizer of MAMA'S FAMILY was Mrs. Min-
nick. She was often heard saying "THAT'S lNCREDIBLE" as students left her PEO-
PLE'S COURT after she made her EMERALD POINT. Mrs. Ellis, our guidance counselor,
served as a GUIDING LIGHT as she helped everyone with FAMILY FEUDS and FAMILY
TIES. Mrs. Guillot, our secretary, often felt like LEAVING IT TO BEAVER as she prepared
the DRAs or kept track of those going to the GENERAL HOSPITAL. Our home ec and
art teacher turned the TWILIGHT ZONE into a learning process as they explored
DOMESTIC LIFE and FANTASY ISLAND. "WE GOT IT MADE" was the slogan as
students were taught by our industrial arts teacher, THE DUKE OF HAZARD. DALLAS
was never hard to locate with our social studies teachers to help us. Our math teachers
could always be counted on to make sure we had 3 STOOGES in our COMEDY HOUR.
1 plus 2 always equalled 3. The English teachers wanted to head for ARCHlE'S PLACE
when they heard students say "GIMME A BREAK" instead of "give me one." Our
science teachers used 20120 vision in their microscopes as they examined algae found
under KNOTS LANDING. The music department worked hard to provide ENTERTAIN-
MENT TONIGHT. TV BLOOPERS became a thing of the past with the help of our
reading teacher. The French teacher sometimes worked so hard she got the Champs
Elysee Blues instead of the HILL STREET BLUES. We all felt the 7 Hour Workout was
worth it when, AFTER M.A.S.H., we could meet our very own MAGNUM, P.I. for
CHEERS on the LOVE BOAT. It was then we knew we were REAL PEOPLE.
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C WITH A some IN MY HEART
School C was a very unique place to work whether in APRIL SHOWERS or on an OH, WHAT A BEAUTIFUL DAY. IT'S
MAGIC to be where the dean told you "I GET AROUND and IT HAD TO BE YOU" and you'Il always have these
MEMORIES and HAPPY DAYS ARE HERE AGAIN soon. And of course there was the counselor who served as a
BRIDGE OVER TROUBLED WATERS where you knew YOU'VE GOT A FRIEND and a secretary that remembered THE
FIRST TIME EVER I SAW YOUR FACE. Then there were the teachers that made SCHOOL DAYS 'S WONDERFUL, TOO
MARVELOUS FOR WORDS. You knew the one tsl that accepted you JUST THE WAY YOU ARE, the special one lst
you say is SOMEONE TO WATCH OVER ME. You'II always remember the teacher who took you on a SENTIMENTAL
JOURNEY lrom the SHENANDOAH to SAN FRANCISCO or explained the velocity ol AUTUMN LEAVES BLOWING IN
THE WIND, or used modern math aids such as the INCHWORM to help you in math class, or the home ec teacher that
told you the pattern was UPSIDE DOWN or how to make TEA FOR TWO, or the industrial arts teacher that supplied you
the tool when you said, "IF I HAD A HAMMER" . . ., or the art teacher you posed lor told you "YOU MUST HAVE BEEN
A BEAUTIFUL BABY" or there were ditlerent types of SMILES. Let us not forget the English teachers that tried to tell you
AlN'T SHE SWEET and AIN'T MISBEHAVEN are not good grammar, or the gym teacher that taught PHYSICAL educa-
tion that tells you I GET A KICK OUT OF YOU during soccer or football. All in all School C staff had fun from parties or
showers to the - "White Elephant" gift exchange they CELEBRATE throughout the year. Cooperation, dedication, and
fellowship were a lew ofthe qualities that helped School C be a relaxed and fun place to be untll SUMMERTIME.
Mr. Abt Ms. Ahrens I A Mrs. Baker
fn- - are
Ms. Symons Mrs. Walter Mrs. Welke
Ms. Zimmerman 23
Each lndrvldual student viewed hrs or her year
at Sterling Middle School from a dlfferent angle
Our mental physrcal and ernotlonal outlook
made each school day speclal As dlfferent as
we were as lndlvlduals so were our contnbu
trons to the unlque splnt that rnade the student
body at Sterllng Mlddle School
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Elghth grade was a tlme for change and growth We were prepar
mg for hugh school and beyond Courses became more dlfflcult
as some added Spanish French or algebra As we matured we
assumed more responslblllty by maklng more of our own
The changes made were not only academic Soclally
we were Involved In many actrvltles both ln and out of
school Our oplnlons and attltudes changed as we
began to exercise our lndlvlduallty
Each of us vlewed thus actlon fllled year from
a different angle Our own needs Influenced
our cholces and expanded our maturlty
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He-men, Jim and Kevin, flex their muscles after a rough day in
Sth Grader - - -
T. M. Bigley
- Sth Grade
Eric, a Loudoun volleyball team memb
at the International Olympics in Baton
Chris holds his trophy for being the champ in seat ball.
Mary Ann Coleman
Acie Crosen lll
' Carla Ford
Mr. Engel tries to calm all the Redskins fans in the hall.
Sth Grade -1'-LL
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Ave ila ble
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"Um! Boy, this food is good!" said by students and their moms at
a Home-Ec luncheon.
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Sth Grade , .-
Drew concentrates as he tapes the base of his model house
' while other students watch
" Sth Grade
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B. J. Lyons
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dividual pictures include: Lett to Right
Angela Cline, and Mariam Hamidi.
Some eighth grade students missing in-
Row 1: David Pryor, Donnie Williams,
Darrin Johnson. Flow Two: Carla French,
Carla and friends "get down" during P.E.
Anita and Denise walk around outside after eating lunch.
- Sth Grade
Shannon empties her locker looking for
the homework she has.
SthI3ri1de - - -
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Habla espanol?" As the Spanish Club
would say. They are taught by Mrs.
Sth GYHUB -
frarQais?" as the
French class would
say. They are taught
by Mrs. Lynn.
Sth Grade ' ' '
XA, x "
Best All Around: Friendlioat: Best Artist:
Roxanne Boucher Nelson Gonzalez Washington Angela Vitale Angela Cline Chris McMinn
The "Eighth Grade Predictions" have always been a fun
part of the year at Sterling Middle School. Students were
chosen in categories such as: Most Athletic, Best Musician,
Best Dressed and others. The choices were made by the
eighth grade teachers and were hopefully made correctly. All
that is left to do is to wait twenty years or so to see what
Drew Howe Denise Gooseberry
Best Home Economist: Millionaire: Best Drosaod:
Jill Fowler Larry Dobson Brandy Truitt Chris Bock Cassandra Williams Robert Traylor
CAnR L A
Most Athletic: Boat Musician: Boot Politician:
Anita Newsome Eric Stewart Darrin Johnson Carla Morelli Julie Smith Ricky Burton
Reprint from Sterling Times Herald
Dateline December 2004
Another year comes to an end and it is time we recall some of
ln January, the XXXVIII Super Bowl was won by the Washington
Redskins led by quarterback Eric Stewart, Also in January the
largest slot machine payoff in history, S7,500,000, was awarded
to Ms. Brandy Truitt.
ln March the first performance at Carnegie Hall was made by
Mr. Darin Johnson. Ms, Carla Morelli performed there later in the
month. The Winter Olympics were started this month and among
the United States competitors was gold medalist winner Anita
Newsome for downhill skiing.
Mr. Chris Bock acquired over a million dollars when he
discovered one of the rare paintings by Chris McMinn. Also in July
a disastrous fire destroyed one of the many factories of the C.
Williams Clothes Manufacturers. The cause was attributed to faul-
ln November the Presidential election made headlines when the
first female candidate, Ms. Julie Smith, narrowly lost to incumbent
President Richard Burton.
iieasi Carpeaiasra Boat Vllritorllioportor: Wittlolt:
Mike Anderson Shannon Russell Peggy Gannon William Nelson Sherry Clouser Steve Perkins
We as seventh graders felt more confldent
about classes teachers and maklng new
fnends this year Openlng comblnatlon lockers
Even though we knew the ropes and enjoyed
the year we stlll weren t the bug elghth graders
that people looked up to but we knew we
would have our chance next year Thus bullt up
confidence gave us a healthy angle from which
to approach the 8th grade
was routine andltinding our classes was easier.
Nikki does her research in the
Maureen Lore was a new seventh
grade student this year.
A sssss T a i
i . -
G. G. Bauer
Miss Hunt's class plays seatball after a hard day's
:mera S-52:3 5 .. ' ' 5 ,-I .:- rfifiif
' 7th Grade
G.G. says, Mrs. Welke, I know how to do this.
A . 7th Grade
Dewaya .e Corum
Amjad El Atari
Majida El Atari
Jo Jo Glorioso
Chris might even be an interior decorator when he is
J. J. Jones
7th Grade 1 '. : .' - 2
Jennifer tries to become a Fledskrnetle.
J 'gait i iiii fi
-SEEESSIJ.. 'E-2:1 ,, Qg::.g,g:,s-.g5Ei:w.:..
' 7th Era K
J, "' '-
Kathy Jo Rice
What did you do this
7th Grade T-'-"""'
xQXXX X yt
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it- 02 ,92-:-1"
"I wonder if I can stuff it all in?" questions Mark.
s siri' i
- .. .. - ... 7th Grade
x v " P .,
f Q -
Aren't they cute? Mrs. Short's class read to Kindercare
students. They'll be here soon!
Dee Dee Weed
Dee Dee Wood
. 7th Grade 1 '.'. - ..
As we entered slxth grade thus past
September rt was the beglnnlng of a senes of
years of fun and exclternent at Sterling Middle
School As soon as we started school we were
ferent teachers changing classes comblnatlon
lockers and rnaklng new friends Though our
experrence was lndlvldual our sprnt has
developed for the Class of 199O'
caughtnup in the excitement of getting lost, dif-
S-"N K i
Ouyen is getting ready for a great day!!
Y . -f
- ., v
9 N it
th Grade '-
J Pepe Dhillon
C. C. Eldridge
it ..., x .3
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G it it LL1,,, Q '-'1- P. ' ' -.
- .. ti l ' trf - b D .
his wi tg at -" Q i ifxg.
Becky works hard on her science assignment.
Jody would li
sw MS 2
X, - W
ke to be the second woman in space..
K :KVV "Q S '
Lk x ,
1 - vi Q
6th Grade ...-.-
i :I -s ei J
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is as if
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' '- 6th Grade
1 -sr :ze K1
x t t w
X, X A
B yybb ee b
J. R. Rubal
Vickie and Christina may be the next
Michelangelo and da Vinci.
J. P. Schreiber
ffft J it
y ly lyll t ilyl J ,rt,
J f at
4 at 4 W J
4 X 4' v , 1. sl 0 M it ,J
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Picture J J 7 fi-
"What way is the wind bIowing?" wonders Cheryl.
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B. C. Tyler
Mike Uchic f
John Van Bevers
LLL1, I.IJ L1, I.I.h,
ELLLIL I.l.IgLLI.LI.LLfIl'l. IJLLuE
Along Wlth our strong academIc program students have
been Involved IH many experlences outsIde of the classroom
Student COUHCII representatives helped to plan SpIrIt Day
the VarIety Show and an 8th grade dance Our clubs
stImulated Interest In specIal areas such as a dramatIc
productIon comIc books and computers Those In
terested In the area of DUDIICHTIOD were Involved
In our newspaper SpIrIt or the yearbook
Angles A Vaflety of fIeld TFIDS presented
more ODDOYTUDITIGS to become deeply In
volved In our school year The clubs and
actIvItIes gave each of us an oppor
tunIty to pursue our IndIvIdual In
terests from our own
.IIy,.1,,,1 I. r,1I-
' KI "!l
The student council consisted of a representative
and an alternate from every homeroom in schools A,
B, and C. The members were chosen by the students
in their homeroom at the beginning of the school
The council was in charge of trying to resolve pro-
blems students might have had. The problem was
brought to a representative and then to the council
where a solution would be sought.
The council also was involved in many other
school activities. They sponsored a food drive at
Thanksgiving, organized a Spirit Day where students
dressed in the colors of their favorite football team,
and at mid term began selling doughnuts, juice, and
hot chocolate between 8:00 and 8:20 each morning.
Picture tri: Left to Right: Jennifer Lees, Treasurer: Brandy
Truitt, President: Kim Whitthuhn, Secretary.
Picture 113: L to R: Sherri Clouser, Heather Teger.
Picture 31: Lelt to Right: Jennifer Lees, Treasurer: Brandy Truitt, President: Kim Whit
thuhn, Secretary. Picture 32: Left to Right, lst Row: Cindy Alderman, Julie Gillespie
Kathy Welch, Gene Aversano, Greg Brewster, Robert Traylor, Stefanie Ftedmon, Alison
Scott, Sharonda Felders, Kathy Jo Rice, Joe Tomassetti, Toby Cohen, Vicki Witthuhn
2nd Row: B. C. Tyler, Christine Goode, Stacey Hall, Jenniler Lees, Mischell Cohen, Corj
Vannoy, Cymon Hight, Joe Hamilton, Brian Lemaster, Michelle Duriigan, Beth Schmude
Doreen Jacobson. 3rd Row: Kyle Loyd, Peter Collins, Matt Luther, Tim Brumback
Stacy Kay, Kim Witthuhn, Brandy Truitt, G, G. Bauer, Jennifer Fleedy, Julie Andersor
Dionne Sloan, Leigh M. Howell, Scott Seville. 4th Row: Desmond Agostini, Seni Ok, Bol
Edmison, Greg Fleyzer, Kelle Grove, Laurie Smith, Kelley Randolph, Mary McCarthy
Heather Vaughn, Diana Link. Missing: Jim Anderson, Kim Evans, John Kracke, Bol
The student announcers had a very responsi-
ble and sought after job. Sherri made the
morning announcements and Heather made
the afternoon announcements.
One of the most important duties was to be
on time. Another was to speak clearly, distinct-
ly, and in a pleasant sounding voice.
The experience enabled students to speak
before a large audience and build self
Lett to Right, lsl Row Sponsors Ms Watson and Mrs Urick ?nd Row: Denise Gooseberry, Heidi Waters. Dan Greenblatt, Namisa Roberts 3rd Row Julie Smith, Shannon Russell, Carla Morelli,
Michele Miller. Amy Klapmuls, William Nelson
The Spirit, the Sterling Middle School newspaper, was started in the Spring of 1983 by a small group of students who were interested in jour-
nalism, Several new staff members were added in the fall and new editors were chosen at that time.
The Spirit attempted to feature articles about interesting people and events at the middle school. It also included polls, cartoons, and creative
writing which were gathered from students who were not on the staff.
Lett to Right, ist Row Sponsors Ms Campbell, Ms Ellis, Mrs Wyzkoski. Mr Wormeli, lNot Picturedl Mrs Minnick and Mr. Kraft 2nd Flow Cindy Eldridge, Kathy Lewandowski, Lisa Amburgey.
Jenny Mock. Julie Smith, Bonnie Baker, Mlschell Cohen 3rd Row Karen Bissinger, Danny Winthrop, Joe Whitlow, Chris Miskovich, Duane Gillespie. Peggy Gannon, Shannon Carroll, Richard Care,
Brian Boland 4th Row Chris Roberts, Carla Morelll, Melanie Green 5th Row Kelley Randolph, Cheryl Dlze. Melissa Shaffer, Diane Bereznak, Krista Edgett, Mary McCarthy, Brian Lemaster, Dawn
Hiner, Eva Walter, Michele Pugh. Allison Webster, Angela Vitale, Sharon Lester. 6th Row: Lauri Smith, Brenda Conway, Melissa Green, Noelle Littleton, Tammy Kincannon, Fred Turner, Nelson
Gonzalez, Monica Foy, loree Whitlow, leigh Howell, Katrina Seay, Shannon Russell, Birdie Hollman. Jim l-lollar.
"Quiet on the set! Lights! Actors in their places! Cue the music! Ready? Sal enters stage left. .
Sterling Middle School Drama Club burst into life this year with the production of "The Sage of Sagebrush Sal." The Drama Club consisted of
over fifty students and seven faculty members. Each member of the club had specific tasks during club performances. These included: keeping up
with good grades, set design and construction, costumes, make-up, actors, actresses, understudies, student managers, lights, music, advertising,
audience warm-up, and dancers. Each part was vital to the complete performance.
Eight to ten weeks prior to the performance, rehearsals began. Rehearsals were full of bloopers as well as heartwarming moments when ever-
thing "clicked" Above all, the club learned to work as a team and shared together the tingles of standing ovations knowing they did their best and
had a blast doing it!
The Comic Book Club, comprised of comic collectors of y
many interests, made its debut this year. Several of the comics F T, T
enjoyed in the club this year were "X-men," "Conan the Bar- tl, , -T - T
barian," and "Alpha Flight." - l
The club designed their own comic book characters and at- 5 I
tended comic book conventions throughout the Washington,
D.C. area. Q
The elected officers were President - Aaron Keith and ,V Q
Treasurer - Doug Hummer. The club was sponsored by Mr. .43
COMIC BOOK Cl UB OFFICTFTS President fe Aaron Keith. Treasurer f Doug Hummer.
1stFlow Aaron Keith, Doug Hummer, Sean Dodrill. 2nd Row Mr. Wormelt lsponsort , Todd Jefferson, Cymon Hlght, John Geddie, John Rudd Not Pictured: Biily Laignel, Tim Jobe.
if 137352 '
Picture D3 Seated, Jimmy Anderson. Standing, Vicki Wltthuhn. Robert Barr, Jeff Henrrkson, Bobby Fuller, Lee Farris, Danny Winthrop, Bill McBride, Mrs lynn lsponsorl, Freddy DeLeon, Frankie
Grnder, PeterTurner. Kenny Rounds Not Pictured Mrs Ross lsponsorl , J R Ftubal
The Computer Club of Sterling Middle School was created as a direct result of the interest expressed by many students. Many of our students had
already been directly involved in working on computers either through local camps offered by NOVA, or through hands-on experience with computers
owned by their own families and friends. These students were interested in learning about and working on computers throughout the school year and
in an organized club atmosphere with others who shared their same interests.
The Computer Club was a club with an exciting future as we looked forward to our own classroom computers at SMS. The 35 members should be
helpful in creating a place for computers in our school.
Mrs. Lynn and Mrs. Floss were the teacher sponsors.
The sixth, seventh, and eighth grade choruses were the three performing groups that made up the choral part of
the music program. The sixth grade chorus met twice a week after school with Ms. Bourgaize as the conductor and
Mrs. Dissmeyer as accompanist. Miss Bourgaize directed the seventh grade chorus and Mrs. Dissmeyer directed the
eighth grade group. Mrs. Dalton accompanied both groups. All choral groups performed several times a year.
A small classical guitar ensemble also performed a few times in the spring.
Mr. Gray directed both the seventh and eighth grade bands that numbered about 100 students each. The bands
performed several times a
E year. Assisting Mr. Gray were
Mrs. Moseley and Mr.
We were proud of our Sterl-
ing Middle School music pro-
gram. lt was one of the best in
fjdff' Q ' '
Picture 111: L-R, 1st Row: Billy
Malkiewicz, Ashraf Hassan, Maria
Harman, Karen Nieburger, Tina
Leone, Hope Plumhoff. 2nd Row:
Missy Leen, Melody Mobley, Angie
Mullins, Angie Lugaila, Sheryl Vezina,
Michelle Ogden. 3rd Row: Jennifer
Snyder, Michelle Ricker, Alison Hall,
Kim Moreland, Shalynn Payne,
Michelle Barnett. 4th Row: Amy Miller,
Chris Roberts, Sarah Howell, Jennifer
Fiefel, Mary Kline, Tanya Trohanov,
Cristal Chavez, Seton Pangburn.
Missing: Leah Becker.
SIXTH GRADE CHORUS
-A f 2
Picture 112: L-R, tst Row: Pat Con-
don, Theresa Yee, Thomas Laignel,
Venessa Choate, Dana Pierleonardi,
Michele Pugh, Eric Ayala, Allison
Webster. 2nd Row: Eva Walter,
Michele Miller, Robert Doyle, Ami
Tucker, Marie Ballerini, DeeDee
Wood, Beth Schmude, Kim Soodeen,
Diane Bereznak, Richard Boyer, Guy
Staats. 3rd Row: Melissa Holdren,
Jennifer Lovejoy, Krista Edgett, Kathy
Gisriel, Debbie Beales, Kara Haight,
April Foltz, Bonnie Baker, John Ged-
die. 4th Row: Julie Anderson, Teresa
Kline, Joyce Snyder, Jody Furlong,
Melissa Weathers, Kevin
Featherstone, Noelle Littleton, Gina
Canterbury, Angie Williams, Jeanette
Brown, Allison Moran. Missing:
Christina McNally, Jolyn Jones, Sue
Napiewocki, Maureen Lore, Monika
SEVENTH GRADE CHORUS
Picture 33: L-R, 1st Row: Mike No-
vean, John Roundy, Erika Mansfield,
Gabby Earhardt, Shelly Rundel, Cindy
Alderman, Susie Webster, Angela
ax Vitale, Denise Gooseberry. 2nd Row:
' Ricky Manacle, Darin Johnson, Missy
Wood, Sue Paukovich, Kristin lmhoff,
Brandy Truitt, Susan Woody, Sarah
Markham, Becky Brown, Gina
Latorre. 3rd Row: Herbie Harris, Brent
Lucas, Mark Farmer, Heather Min-
nick, Krissy Pumpa, Priscilla Clark,
Michelle Evans, Lisa Miller, Kathy
Welch, Karin Dingman. 4th Row: Ray
Howey, Bob Edmison, Donnie
Ludlam, Marcus Randolph, Debbie
Kotch, Traci Prater, Heather Dennis,
Diana Shiflett, Michelle Breton, Carol
Grigsby, Nicky Smith. 5th Row: Ricky
Lau, Heather Engle, Loree Whitlow,
Roxanne Boucher, Paula Phillips,
Carla Morelli, Theresa Rose, Jamie
Eubanks, Jennifer Lees, Leigh Howell,
Lola Lockett. Missing: Angela Cline,
James Ayres, Miriam Hamidi, Chrissie
Dixon, Billy Becker, Sharon Schoff-
66 EIGHTH GRADE CHORUS stall, Kay Blaine.
FLUTES - Laura Bigley, Karen Bissinger, Ann Brownell, Julie Buchanan, Cindy Buzzard, Brenda Conway, Kim Davis, Cheryl Daze, Michelle Dunigan, Gerry Earl, Bridget Everett, Katrina
Everett, Sharonda Felders, Roxanne Flores, Shannon Gardner, Cindy Gregory, Cheryl Hoover, Amy Klapmuts, Katy Lyons, Mark Maciellnski, Mary McCarthy, Julie Messitt, Lia Mucia.
Carrie Newton, JoAnn Palmer, Angela Pittard, Terri Pressel, Kelley Randolph, Jenniter Rulli, Theresa Sayen, Katrina Seay, Chrissy Seminaro, Lauri Smith, Staci Stainbrook, Belinda
Thacker, Kathy Thompson, Heidi Waters, Tracie Zenis
CLARWETS - Tammy Ball, Cheryl Berthelson, Jett Clawson, Jamie Cooper, Dawn Dixon, Tammy Edwards, David Gaul, Kelle Grove, Lisa l-lein, Tammy Kincannon, Kimoerlie Lackey.
Amy Mitchell, Rachel Naleppa, Kris Ogozalek, Yvette Patterson, Angela Picariello, Jenniler Reedy, Namisa Roberts, Lori Silva, Danielle Sours, Julie Treanor, Kathy Tyson, Kjell Wander.
Deanna Weed, Stacey Weller
SEVENTH GRADE BAND
SAXOPHONES - Chris Alsop, Gene Aversano, Traci Bailey, Kevin Barnes, Robert Coflman, Kim Evans, Wilfredo Glorioso, Brian Gore, Terry Gott, Steve Kosciolek, Bill McBride, David
Nagle, Chris Pauley, Christian Schlack, Tom Snyder, Steve Stone, Marjorie Trotter, Becky Williams
TRUMPETS f Randy Dye, Andy Elliott, Chris Gosnell, Chris Mlskovich, Brian Plaugher, Jason Schollstall, Christine Sherman, Andy VanAmoerg, Heather Vaughn
DRUMS - Sadat Ardestani, Matt Lewis, Matt Norns, Jason Stickles, Chris Taylor, Cory Vannoy, Doug Wood
FL UTES - Heather Brady, Amy Brooks, Karen Budlong, Colleen Cassidy, Kim Cathey, Sherry Clouser, Teresa Dyer, Cindy Eldridge, Monica Foy, Karla French, Nelson Gonzalez, Akemi
Haman, Doreen Jacobson, Rhonda Johnson, Michele Kracke, Laura Lindsay, Christina McGinnes, Dana Nelson, Stephanie Price, Megan Prosser, Colleen Satterwhite, Julie Smith,
Michelle Thornton, Janice Woodward, Karen Wright
CLARINETS - Kellie Burke, Becky Dize, Brad Ellmore, Jill Fowler, Peggy Gannon, Christine Goode, Bill Koch, Heather Lancaster, Sharon Lester, Amy Newell, Kim Potts, Sarah Pulley,
Juli Wilson, Nicole Wyche
EIGHTH GRADE BAND
i ltr r or r
' ikhii ' Xl ', m 'mga ,
, - ' A - -J
SEVENTH GRADE EIGHTH GRADE
BASS CLARlNETS - Shannon Russell, Cassandra Williams
OBOE - Stacy Kay
FR HORN f Darin Johnson
SAXOPHONES. Robert Allen, John Aveta, Russell Beckelhlrner, Paul Bock, Bryan Chin, Guilio Clancl, Jose DeLeon, Larry Dobson, Wayne Drager, Gregg Hunter, Anita Newsome, Shan-
non Patterson, Steve Perkins, Scott Rhoads, Michael Shaw, Robert Traylor, Bill Vannoy, Tony Vlrgilio
TRUMPETS - Chris Avery, Alex Aveta, T M Bidley, Carla Broadus, Tim Brumback, Chris Gay, John Godby, Jett Koessler, Mike l aRe, Derek Lee, William Nelson, Pat Norton, Chris Sait-
ta, Donny Sooklal, Ty Stone, Al Walters, Robert Wilson
TROMBONES - Lance Davis, Jason Halsall, Wayne Sharp, Shawn Surnma, David Sumpter, Jenniler Turner, Kenneth Wright
BARlTONES - Dan Greenhlatt, Roo Patrick, David Pryor
TUBA - Marsh Rutter
DRUMS - Michael Baker. Jerry Bryant, Tom l-lavvkins, Steve lreland, Jim Mackey, Chris McMinn, Ben McMurray, Boo McNlei Jon Smith
Picture m3 lst Row' Diane Mosholder, Lisa Harmon, Ratael Serrano, Cyrnon Highl 2nd Row Heather Beck, Rhonda Wray, Arny Shaw, Terri Matthews, Tina Robbins
Picture 1:4 Greg Reyzer, Russell Snyder, Kathy Welch, Michelle Mills
Here are pictures of administration, teachers, and secretaries when they
were middle school age. Can you believe they were once your age? Who
has changed? Who looks the same? See how many you can guess correct-
ly before looking on the bottom of the next page. Have fun!
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SW '92 'JSv1JSd 'SW 'sz 'KLLBLJLJJJN 'SJW 'va 'LJOJJS 'SJW 'ez 'JJSH 'SW 'az 'u1JoMS6LJLuOH 'SJW 'La 'SLSLLJLJLW SJW 'oz 'moi 'JW 'eL 'UOSJJLLOP
SJW 'QL 'noun 'SJW 'LL ASI0l40!N 'SJW '9L 'l0II!n9 'SJW 'QL 'wva 'SJW 'vL 'SSOH 'SJW 'QL 'LSLJSL9 'SJW 'aL 'KJOSSJQ 'JW 'LL '951I9M 'SJW
Ol 'ULWI 'SJW '6 'LJOSLLJSLJLH 'SJW '9 'Mouee 'SJW 'L 'HSJLSW 'JW '9 'Smal 'SW 'Q 'ACIID1 'SJW 'v 'SPPSW 'SJW '9'1UUH 'SW 'Z 'LLSQGUJI-20 'SW AL
The yearbook staff of 1983-84 was twenty-tive sixth, seventh, and eighth grade
students and tour adult advisors. Our advisors were Mrs. Kracke, a parent, and
three teachers, Ms. Cultice, Mrs. Kilby, and Mrs. Welke. We met every Thursday
from 3-4:30 and worked very hard, diligently, and efficiently to publish what we
thought and hoped would be a good and memorable yearbook.
Mr. Scarry, a representative of Taylor Publishing Company, met with the staff
once or twice a month to discuss plans, help with the layouts, and guide our selec-
tions on materials and all our decisions, We couldn't have done it without his help.
All in all we worked hard but we also enjoyed our year on the yearbook staff.
Julie Newell AUQGIB Vitale Staff Members worked hard on the divider pages of the yearbook.
.ix - ,L
P ox oy
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Gannon . DeeDee Wood Jenny Synder
Oby Cohen Jill Fowler Michele Kracke
Greg Fleyzer '
Karen Bissinger Kim Evans
"We ought to be in pictures" said Mrs. Kilby and Ms. Cultice.
"I give up on these two!" said Mrs. Welke.
ff' YT K
Yvette Patterson Krissy Pllmpa
'Cassandra Williams Heather Teger Dionne Sloan
Nicole Wyche Steve Kosciolek Kim CaTh9Y
Deana Hoisington Darin Johnson Cheryl Berthelson
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Suggestions in the Sterling Middle School - Angles Yearbook (Sterling, VA) collection:
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