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04/23/09 - NNHS Newsletter - The Sweetest Sounds

“Sweet is every sound,
Sweeter thy voice, but every sound is sweet;
Myriads of rivulets hurrying through the lawn,
The moan of doves in immemorial elms,
And murmuring of innumerable bees.”

 - Alfred, Lord Tennyson
(6 Aug 1809 – 6 Oct 1892)

Dear Friends and Schoolmates,   

   If you think that every Newsletter this week has been a rerun, you're right!  This one is from exactly two years ago today:

BONUS #1 - - The Sweetest Sounds and Strike Up The Band - Judy Garland and Count Basie

BONUS #2 - - The Sweetest Sounds - Neva Small and Ron Spivak with the Walla Walla Symphony (Yaacov Bergman conducting)

BONUS #3 - - Cinderella Overture and The Sweetest Sounds - Lea Salonga

BONUS #4 - - The Sweetest Sounds - Brandy and Paolo Montalban


     From the Head Flagtwirler of 1965, Janice McCain Rose of VA - 04/22/09, 5:33 PM - "Update....and Birthday Picture":

Dear Email Family and Friends.....

  As you can see, Fred is doing much much better.  The picture is from this past weekend when we celebrated his birthday.

The feeding tube was removed kept blowing out every time I tried to connect it to the an unscheduled trip to the surgeon...and she removed it!!  He also does not have insulin shots....but I still have to check his sugar levels 3 times daily.

He is eating 6 small meals and snacks a day....and is handling it pretty well.  He also is off the walker....and is using one of my old putters with a large head as his "cane"....really works well because it's the right height, a good handle...and a rubber grip on the bottom. 

Fred is also taking walks outside.....but he still can not go very far.....but he walks a lot in the house.

Saturday, April 18, 2009
 His "voice" or lack of, is still of concern....he can only whisper when he talks...and we're waiting to see a specialist at EVMS to see if anything can be done. 
We are both sleeping better and our routine is working out pretty well at the moment.
He is able to have visitors here at home.....but please call after 10:00 am to see if we're having a good day and he is up to having visitors.  The best time for visits is between 12-4 pm.....our home phone is (available upon request).
Thanks for all the love and prayers that have been sent our way.
Janice and Fred

   SUPER-DE-DUPER!!! Thanks so much, Janice!


   Happy Birthday today to   Evelyn Casey Snead ('57) of VA AND Peggy Hartsel Sack ('57)!

   Happy Birthday tomorrow to Donald Smith ('57) of VA!

   Happy Birthday this week to:

25 - Lolly Wynne Burke ('57);
26 - Deanna Steele Capps ('57) AND
  Becky Braswell Branch ('65) of AR;

27 -     Bill Campbell ('54) of VA AND Genis Bird Crowder Hornsby ('54) AND Barbara Jones ('54);

29 -   Brenda Davis English ('64) of KS AND    Mike Sagman ('66) of VA!

   Many Happy Returns to You All! 

  From Jamey Douglas Bacon ('66) of VA - 04/20/09 - "Alums":

Hey, Cluckmeat,

I ran into 2 alums this week. I had a garage sale with the rest of Hilton Village and came across 3 old whisky decanters with the name Old Fitzgerald on the label. I found an old friend,   Gary Fitzgerald ('61 - of VA) on the alumni listings and asked if he would like them and he came and got them.

My minister came to the yard sale and told me a member of our church was looking for old records. I just  happened to have some Beethoven, etc. They are 78's and older than I am, which makes them antiques, I guess. The member's name is    John Talbert. I think he said he graduated in 1955. His wife is Judy Mathews [ WHS ].  Very nice. I was glad that they came to my house to check out my old records.


I have enough old stuff in this house to have 10 garage sales and not get rid of it all. Did you get rid of stuff when you moved ?

I wish someone could find me a 1966 yearbook at one of these garage sales. I'm still hoping        Dave Spriggs ('64 - of VA) will find one.

I told Fitzgerald that I had talked to you and that you were one crazy girl. He took up for you and said we were all a little crazy.

Later, Jamey

   Did I get rid of stuff?!?  Yes, Jamey Love, as we were quite unexpectedly moving from a small (under 900 square feet) three bedroom home into basically two bedrooms in our third son's large five bedroom home (which was already full), most of our belongings had to be eliminated.  There was no time to sell any of it via garage sale, eBay, or any other way.   
   I had never sold any of it before because I never really wanted to part with any of it.  Life is funny, hmm?  As so many people had given us so many things over the past 39 years, we simply paid it forward.  I think it's safe to say that we gave away thousands of dollars worth of "stuff" - "free to a good home".  Not counting the larger items (refrigerator, washer, dryer, tables, chairs, bookcases, dressers, etc.), there were scores of smaller things of equal or greater value that we placed in the homes of friends we loved.
   I can't quite remember in many cases "who got what"......

   The washer and dryer went to the LDS missionaries serving in our Fayetteville First Ward congregation.

   My beautiful Tongan friend and neighbor,   Pessi Tilini, whose teenaged son, David, was such a Godsend to us in moving heavier items, was given our refrigerator, four wondrously large dining room chairs, the microwave oven and cabinet, the bulk of our food, and anything else we could persuade them to take.

Wednesday, January 21, 2009
Aaron, Jason, Adam, Andrew, Anthony, and David
        Charis Bean Duke (Governor Thomas Johnson HS, MD - '85) of NC and her wonderful uber-talented    family (whom I miss beyond words) were gracious enough to adopt our 7-1/2' pre-lit Christmas tree and some of my favorite houseplants.  That rocking chair seen on the left in the first image went to my friend,   Patty, for the use of her children and grandchildren (she has even more than I do!).  
Saturday, December 22, 2007 Tuesday, January 13, 2009
     My Christmas dishes and all my outdoor Christmas decorations (which I had made myself) went to my friend, Anna.
Friday, December 5, 2008 Monday, December 26, 2005
     The antique portrait of "Stonewall" Jackson we brought along with us to give to our #2 son,        Lt. Brent (Harty - Hillsboro HS, IL - '90 - of TX, currently training in GA), who is arguably General Jackson's biggest fan.

   My friend, Tina, received my entire 35-year collection of amber glass (as well as that little white media shelf partially visible to the left of the display case), in remembrance of her grandmother, who collected it as well.

   The old display case itself I believe was ultimately hauled off to the dump.

Monday, January 21, 2008 Friday, November 23, 2007

   Well, you get the idea.....

   And, oh yes, Jamey, I am quite crazy, though it was very gallant of Gary to defend me (Thanks, Sweetie! ).

  The other day I was all worked up about something or other which I cannot now recall, and said to my daughter-in-law, "It's enough to drive a sane person crazy!"

   She smiled sweetly and replied, "Well, then, you have nothing to worry about, do you?"

   Thanks, Jamey - it was fun talking with you on the phone, too!

      From Tom Norris (Hampton HS - '73) of VA - 04/21/09 - "another internet history lesson?":

Carol ... some good trivia for you.

babe ...


Interesting! The next time you are washing your hands and complain because the water temperature isn't just how you like it, think about how things used to be. Here are some facts about the 1500s:

These are interesting. ..

Most people got married in June because they took their yearly bath in May, and still smelled pretty good by June. However, they were starting to smell, so brides carried a bouquet of flowers to hide the body odor. Hence the custom today of carrying a bouquet when getting married.

Baths consisted of a big tub filled with hot water. The man of the house had the privilege of the nice clean water, then all the other sons and men, then the women and finally the children Last of all the babies. By then the water was so dirty you could actually lose someone in it. Hence the saying, 'Don't throw the baby out with the bath water.'

Houses had thatched roofs-thick straw-piled high, with no wood underneath. It was the only place for animals to get warm, so all the cats and other small animals (mice, bugs) lived in the roof. When it rained it became slippery and sometimes the animals would slip off the roof. Hence the saying 'It's raining cats and dogs.'

There was nothing to stop things from falling into the house. This posed a real problem in the bedroom where bugs and other droppings could mess up your nice clean bed. Hence, a bed with big posts and a sheet hung over the top afforded some protection. That's how canopy beds came into existence.

The floor was dirt. Only the wealthy had something other than dirt. Hence the saying 'dirt poor.' The wealthy had slate floors that would get slippery in the winter when wet, so they spread thresh (straw) on floor to help keep their footing. As the winter wore on, they added more thresh until when you opened the door it would all start slipping outside. A piece of wood was placed in the entranceway. Hence the saying a 'thresh hold.'

(Getting quite an education, aren't you?)

In those old days, they cooked in the kitchen with a big kettle that always hung over the fire. Every day they lit the fire and added things to the pot. They ate mostly vegetables and did not get much meat. They would eat the stew for dinner, leaving leftovers in the pot to get cold overnight and then start over the next day. Sometimes stew had food in it that had been there for quite a while. Hence the rhyme, 'Peas porridge hot, peas porridge cold, peas porridge in the pot nine days old.' Sometimes they could obtain pork, which made them feel quite special. When visitors came over, they would hang up their bacon to show off. It was a sign of wealth that a man could 'bring home the bacon.' They would cut off a little to share with guests and would all sit around and 'chew the fat.'

Those with money had plates made of pewter. Food with high acid content caused some of the lead to leach onto the food, causing lead poisoning death. This happened most often with tomatoes, so for the next 400 years or so, tomatoes were considered poisonous.

Bread was divided according to status. Workers got the burnt bottom of the loaf, the family got the middle, and guests got the top, or 'upper crust.'

Lead cups were used to drink ale or whisky. The combination would sometime s knock the imbibers out for a couple of days. Someone walking along the road would take them for dead and prepare them for burial. They were laid out on the kitchen table for a couple of days and the family would gather around and eat and drink and wait and see if they would wake up. Hence the custom of holding a 'wake.'

England is old and small and the local folks started running out of places to bury people. So they would dig up coffins and would take the bones to a 'bone-house' and reuse the grave. When reopening these coffins, 1 out of 25 coffins were found to have scratch marks on the inside and they realized they had been burying people alive. So they would tie a string on the wrist of the corpse, lead it through the coffin and up through the ground and tie it to a bell. Someone would have to sit out in the graveyard all night (the 'graveyard shift') to listen for the bell; thus, someone could be 'saved by the bell' or was considered a 'dead ringer.'

And that's the truth... Now, whoever said that History was boring ! ! ! Educate someone...Share these facts with a friend.

   EWWW! I love historical trivia, Tommee - thanks!

   From Fred Field (June '45) of CA - 04/22/09 - "Postal Rates Change":

Hello Carol,         Wed. April 22, 09
The U.S. Postal Service and the California Public Schools have one thing in common: 
There never is enough money!
Beginning May 1, the cost for a 1 oz. letter increases from $.42 to $.44.
But wait, there's good news too: 
The extra ounce rate remains unchanged at $.17.  The heavier the letter, the greater the bargain.  Stuff your letters with blank pages to effect greater savings.
"Penny" Postcards (remember them?) will go up from $.27 to $.28.  Modern kids will think that the Penny term refers to an expected annual rate increase.
And the really good news:  Instead of continued confusion about when rates change, the U.S.P.S. promises that from now on, changes will always be effective May 1.
Postal Rates - Change you can believe in.
More details at:
Fred W. Field
Fullerton, CA

   YOWZERS! Thanks, Fred! Sigh.....

      From My Niece, Shari, of VA - 04/22/09 - Peroxide":

I love this stuff. I even take a small bit internally. It has to be the kind without the fillers. I've used it for carpet stains, really great for clean ups when children have nosebleeds, and I much agree with the mirrors. Not to distract from the article, but I put a link at the bottom about Internal. H.P.

Careful, it could spot your clothes.


When was bleach invented?
No one knows exactly when peroxide was invented.

Please think about this:

1. Take one capful (the little white cap that comes with the bottle) and hold in your mouth for 10 minutes daily, then spit it out. (I do it when I bathe...) No more canker sores, and your teeth will be whiter without expensive pastes. Use it instead of mouthwash.
Truth! But Limited Use!

2. Let your toothbrushes soak in a cup of peroxide to keep them free of germs. 

3. Clean your counters and table tops with peroxide to kill germs and leave a fresh smell. Simply put a little on your dishrag when you wipe, or spray it on the counters. 

4. After rinsing off your wooden cutting board, pour peroxide on it to kill salmonella and other bacteria. 

5. I had fungus on my feet for years until I sprayed a  50/50 mixture of peroxide and water on them (especially the toes) every night and let dry. 

6. Soak any infections or cuts in 3% peroxide for five to ten minutes several times a day. My husband has seen gangrene that would not heal with any medicine but was healed by soaking in peroxide.
7. Fill a spray bottle with a 50/50 mixture of peroxide and water and keep it in every bathroom to disinfect without harming your septic system like bleach or most other disinfectants will. 

8. Tilt your head back and spray into nostrils with your 50/50 mixture whenever you have a cold, plugged sinus. It will bubble and help to kill the bacteria.  Hold for a few minutes, and then blow your nose into a tissue. 

9. If you have a terrible toothache and cannot get to a dentist right away, put a capful of 3% peroxide into your mouth and hold it for ten minutes several times a day. The pain will lessen greatly.

10. And of course, if you like a natural look to your hair, spray the 50/50 solution on your wet hair after a shower and comb it through. You will not have the peroxide-burnt blonde hair like the hair dye packages but more natural highlights if your hair is a light brown, faddish, or dirty blonde.  ** It also lightens gradually, so it's not a drastic change.

11. Put half a bottle of peroxide in your bath to help rid boils fungus, or other skin infections. 

12. You can also add a cup of peroxide instead of  bleach to a load of whites in your laundry to whiten  them. If there is blood on clothing pour it directly on the soiled spot. Let it sit for a minute, then rub it and rinse with cold water. Repeat if necessary. 

13. I use peroxide to clean my mirrors. There is no smearing, which is why I love it so much for this.
I could go on and on. It is a little brown bottle no home should be without! With prices of most necessities rising, I'm glad there's a way to save tons of money in such a simple, healthy manner! 

This information really woke me up. I hope you gain something from it, too. I've known that with an infection, a bit of peroxide on that will fizz and help to cure the infection. 

I've also known that if you had a dog that's flea infested, a bit of peroxide in it's bath water will kill them immediately. But never thought of all the above uses.
It is a very useful bottle to have in your home. Pass this on to ALL your friends and family!

   Thanks, Shari! Like you, I take a pragmatic approach to such claims. I'll try it once. If I find it works for me, I'll keep using it, regardless of what the "experts" might say. But I did notice that there were some errors in your forward, particularly in the dates mentioned.  So after I eliminated those passages altogether, I searched a bit further: - The Many Uses of Hydrogen Peroxide-Truth!  Fiction! & Unproven!

   That's where I found the added comments, marked in color above.

       From Dave Spriggs ('64) of VA - 04/22/09 - "NNHS Class of 1959, Point of Contact":


  Joe Drewry ('58 - of VA) asked about a POC for the Class of 1959.

There is a web site which lists the POCs for NN schools and classes:

Here is the listing for the Class of 1959:

1959 - Contact   Renee Helterbran Benton at (804) 642-6257


   Well, of course! Thank you, Captain! I sent this on to Joe, and (like you) received my usual notification from AOL that he did not receive it. I sometimes wonder if AOL users are allowed to receive any mail from anyone other than other AOL users.....

     From Me ('65) of IL - 04/22/09 - "The Cards Beat the Mets, 5 to 2!":

   As I mentioned in passing the other day in my email announcement (but not in the Newsletter itself),          my #1 son, Lewis (Harty - Hillsboro HS, IL - '89 - of IL) had free tickets for last night's Cardinals game at Busch Stadium.  Strangely, the only ones available to attend with him were       my #3 son,  Randolph (Harty - Hillsboro HS, IL - '92 - of IL,         my daughter, Adrienne (Harty - Hillsboro HS, IL / American School, IL - of IL), and me!  Not so strangely, we had a marvelous time!

   I didn't realize how good the seats were going to be, but Lewis works for Coca-Cola and they seem to own the stadium or the team or Major League Baseball or something or other, so these fabulous seats were in the Redbird Club, just a couple of levels above the Cardinal's dugout - waaay cool!.  I hadn't been to a Cardinals game in 20 years, so I was quite excited.

   The last time I was there, the legendary Ozzie Smith hit a home run and delighted the crowd with one of his trademark backflips.  I was thrilled last night to see the Wizard of Oz there again!  Oh, he didn't play, of course, nor did he do a back flip, but it was exciting, nevertheless.

   We did see Albert Pujols, Joel Piñeiro, Yadier Molina, Khalil Greene,  Rick Ankiel, Chris Duncan, Ryan Ludwick, and Colby Rasmus play, and we saw Tony La Russa,  Dave Duncan, and José Oquendo doing what they do, and it was one of the great fun experiences of my life - and I was afraid those were pretty much a thing of the past!

   Thanks again, Lewis!

From - 04/22/09:

Home proves sweet - Pineiro, Cards cruise past Mets

Righty retires 13 straight at one point in eight-inning effort

Wednesday, April 22, 2009
Joel Pineiro stifled the Mets despite not striking out a batter. 
Image by Scott Rovak/Cardinals

Joel Pineiro pitched into the ninth inning, retiring 13 straight at one point, while sparking a third-inning rally with a leadoff walk. Pineiro improved to 8-2 at Busch Stadium, where the Cardinals have won six straight. Albert Pujols led the offense with a pair of hits and RBIs.

ST. LOUIS -- A man, a plan and a ballpark all came together on Wednesday night, and it was a beautiful thing.

Joel Pineiro, a recent convert to the classic Dave Duncan strategy of pounding the strike zone with sinking fastballs, took that philosophy to its logical extreme. With help from a fine defensive effort and a forgiving stadium, Pineiro pitched eight-plus innings of effective, efficient ball in a 5-2 Cardinals win over the Mets. Pineiro didn't strike out a single batter, but he didn't need to. Instead, he collected 16 groundouts en route to his third win in as many starts in 2009.

Last season, Pineiro didn't pick up his third win until July 8. But last season, Pineiro wasn't living and dying with the sinker. He's committed to it, and thus far it's working splendidly.

"I'm going to trust it all year," Pineiro said. "It's going to be the pitch that I go to every time in situations where I need a double play. I'm going to pitch to contact every time. The first three to four pitches, if you get them to put the ball in play, your pitch count is going to be low. So I'll keep on riding that as long as I can."

Pineiro needed 91 pitches to get 24 outs despite facing one of the National League's most dangerous and patient lineups. He didn't overwhelm the Mets. He just frustrated them.

"He worked both sides of the plate and threw a lot of strikes," said David Wright, who may have hit the two hardest balls of the night against Pineiro. "He kept his pitch count down. We couldn't afford to get deep in the count because he was throwing so many strikes and getting ahead of us. He made some good pitches."

Meanwhile, the Cardinals jumped on Mets starter John Maine early, scoring on Albert Pujols' sacrifice fly in the first inning. New York tied the game in the third, but the Cards took the lead for good on a Pujols RBI single in the bottom of that same inning. Chris Duncan, Joe Thurston and Skip Schumaker also drove in runs for St. Louis, which has scored at least five runs in each of its past seven games.

Pineiro had to work in the first few innings, but cruised as the game went on. He retired 13 straight batters from the fourth to the eighth inning. Pineiro improved to 8-2 with a 3.61 ERA in 16 career appearances at the current Busch Stadium.

"The more you're out there after the third, fourth inning, everything starts feeling more comfortable," he said. "[Catcher Yadier Molina] just kept setting corners and [calling] that sinker where I wanted. He called a good game. I didn't shake him off once."

Pineiro even contributed with the bat. He walked and scored a run in the third inning and singled in the sixth.

But that was secondary to his contributions on the mound. Pineiro has followed a fine spring with two very good starts sandwiching one so-so outing, and that's a much-improved rate compared to 2008. On the year, he's posting career bests in groundout-flyout ratio, as well as pitches per inning. If he's able to keep those numbers going, he will have a very good year.

"He did a good job throwing strikes, keeping the ball down and getting a lot of groundballs," Molina said. "If he does that every time, he's going to be OK. I think he's keeping the ball down better."

Matthew Leach is a reporter for This story was not subject to the approval of Major League Baseball or its clubs.


  From Ruth Ann Reece Horace ('67) of FL - 04/22/09 - "The New Alphabet":

The New Alphabet

A is for apple, and B is for boat,
That used to be right, but now it won't float.
Age before beauty is what we once said,
But let's be a bit more realistic instead. 

A's for arthritis;
B's the bad back,
C's the chest pains,
Perhaps car-d-iac?

D is for dental decay and decline,
E is for eyesight, can't read that top line!
F is for fissures and fluid retention.
G is for gas which we'd rather not mention.

H is High blood pressure--We'd rather it low;
I for incisions with scars you can show.
J is for joints, out of socket, won't mend,
K is for knees that crack when they bend.

L 's for libido, what happened to sex?
M is for memory; we forget what comes next.
N is neuralgia, in nerves way down low;
O is for osteo, bones that don't grow!

P for prescriptions. We have quite a few,
Just give us a pill and we'll be good as new!
Q is for queasy, is it fatal or flu?
R is for reflux, one meal turns to two.

S is for sleepless nights, counting our fears,
T is for Tinnitus; bells in our ears!
U is for urinary; troubles with flow;
V for vertigo, that's 'dizzy,' you know..

W for worry, NOW what's going 'round?
X is for X-ray, and what might be found.
Y for another year we are left here behind,
Z is for zest WE still have -- in OUR minds.

We've survived all the symptoms, our body's deployed,
We're keeping twenty-six doctors fully employed.

   GIGGLES!!! Thanks, Ruthie!


1. Thursday, April 23, 2009 - See Cal Ripken, Jr. at the Hampton Convention Center.  For details, see - ALL FORMER BOYS AND GIRLS CLUB MEMBERS

2. Friday, Saturday, and Sunday, April 24, 25, and 26, 2009 - The Class of 1954 will hold its 55-Year Reunion.  For details, contact Dr. Harry Simpson at 804-694-0346 or email him at - CLASS OF 1954

3. Friday, Saturday, and Sunday, May 15, 16, and 17, 2009 - The Hampton High School Class of 1964 will hold its 45-Year Reunion at the Crowne Plaza Hotel. For details, see: - HAMPTON HIGH SCHOOL - CLASS OF 1964

4. Friday, Saturday, and Sunday, September 4, 5 and 6 (Labor Day Weekend), 2009 - The Class of 1969 will hold its 40-Year Reunion at the Point Plaza Hotel, Newport News, VA. For details, see: and contact Jean Baker Howell at - OPEN TO ALL NNHS ALUMNI

5. Friday, Saturday, and Sunday, September 18, 19, and 20, 2009 - The Warwick High School Class of 1959 will hold its 50-Year Reunion at the Marriott Newport News at City Center, Newport News, VA. For details, contact

6. Friday and Saturday, October 9 and 10, 2009 - The Class of 1964 will hold its 45-Year Reunion at the Newport News Marriott at City Center, 740 Town Center Drive, Newport News, VA 23606: For details, see: - CLASS OF 1964

PRAYER ROLL: - updated 04/23/09

BLOG: - updated 01/09/09

   Y'all take care of each other!  TYPHOONS FOREVER!  We'll Always Have Buckroe!

                          Love to all, Carol





Carol Buckley Harty
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The Sweetest Sounds

Written by Richard Rodgers (unlike most of his compositions, writing both music and lyrics) for the musical No Strings, 1962
(28 June 1902 – 30 Dec 1979)

The sweetest sounds I'll ever hear
Are still inside my head
The kindest words I'll ever know, are waiting to be said
The most entrancing sight of all, is yet for me to see
And the dearest love in all the world
Is waiting somewhere for me
Is waiting somewhere, somewhere for me

The sweetest sounds I'll ever hear
Are still inside my head
The kindest words I'll ever know, are waiting to be said
The most entrancing sight of all, is yet for me to see
And the dearest love in all the world
Is waiting somewhere for me (waiting somewhere)
Is waiting somewhere, somewhere for me

The most entrancing sight of all, is yet for me to see
And the dearest love in all the world
Is waiting somewhere for me
Is waiting somewhere, somewhere for me

"The Sweetest Sounds" midi and lyrics courtesy of - 04/20/07

Kissing Kids Image courtesy of - 04/20/07

Hearts and Flowers Divider Line clip art courtesy of - 05/01/06

Animated Tiny Birthday Cake clip art courtesy of Sarah Puckett Kressaty ('65) of VA - 08/31/05
Thanks, Sarah Sugah!

Army Seal clip art courtesy of Al Farber ('64) of GA - 05/24/06
Thanks, Al!
Replaced by Norm Covert ('61) of MD - 02/09/09
Thanks, Norm!

Marine Corps Seal clip art courtesy of the late Herbert Hice of MI - one of my Famous Marines who served in the South Pacific during WWII.
Thanks again, Herbie!

Navy Seal clip art courtesy of - 05/29/06

Animated Laughing Woman courtesy of Joyce Lawrence Cahoon ('65) of VA - 02/23/09
Thanks, Joyce!

Governor Thomas Johnson High School's Logo courtesy of - 06/16/08

Hillsboro Topper (Band Version) clip art courtesy of - 06/07/08
Thanks, Mark!

Animated Cheering Smiley clip art courtesy of Al Farber ('64) of GA - 08/18/05 (re-saved 02/27/09)
Thanks, Al!

Hampton High School's Crab clip art courtesy of - 10/02/05
Replaced courtesy o
f - 02/17/09

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