THIS IS SURRATTS FOUNDATION
E-NOTICE 2010-2 OF FEBRUARY 1, 2010
Here are some items that might be of
1. TICKETS NOW ON SALE FOR ALL OF THE 2010
ALL CLASSES/FACULTY/STAFF EVENTS! Tickets are now on sale
for all three of the June 2010 All Classes/Faculty/Staff events: the
Golf Outing to be held Friday June 25, 2010 starting at 9 a.m. at
the Eisenhower Golf Course in Crownsville, Surrattstock III to be
held Friday evening June 25, 2010 from 6 to 11 p.m., and the All
Classes/Faculty/Staff School Open House and Picnic to be held
Saturday June 26, 2010 from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m.
tickets, which include the outing itself, a subsequent free round of
golf at Eisenhower and food and drinks, are a very reasonable $67.
Tickets for Surrattstock III are a mere $5, and tickets to the Open
House and Picnic are $10, with guests under 18 free to each event.
(The charges for the School-based events cover our required
insurance, School staff overtime, and related charges for the
events, and hopefully will raise additional general funds for the
Foundation.) Unlike the Open Houses/Picnics held in 2000 and 2005,
we won't be including food and drink in the $10 Open House and
Picnic ticket price, so the 2010 Picnic will be BYOP (and we're
hoping to have food and drink vendors on site selling their stuff --
more on that later).
There are two ways to buy your tickets.
First, you may send a check by mail using the form pasted below.
Second, you may purchase tickets on the Foundation's web site, at
the "Events" button, at
www.surrattsville.org. Here's how you do that:
b. Click on "Events"
c. Find the event
you wish to attend (i.e., "Golf Outing," "2010 All Class Reunion" or
"Surrattstock III"), and click on that event.
d. Click on "Pay
e. Fill-in the information on the Pay Now page and click on
"Review Order and Continue." IMPORTANT NOTE TO THE LADIES: WHEN YOU
COMPLETE THE FIRST NAME BLOCK, PLEASE TYPE IN YOUR FIRST AND LAST
NAMES WHILE AT SURRATTSVILLE. THAT WAY, FOR NAME BADGE PURPOSES,
WHEN YOUR NAME COMES THROUGH THE SYSTEM, WE'LL HAVE YOUR CURRENT
LAST NAME AND THE LAST NAME YOUR CLASSMATES WILL RECOGNIZE.
IMPORTANT: On the "Review Your Payment" section, again for name
badge purposes, in the box called "Add Special Instructions to
Seller," please type in your graduation year, or you years on the
g. Click on the "Complete Purchase" button.
h. Check your email, where you will find a receipt for your
purchase. Please print this off and bring it to the event. This
receipt is your entry ticket.
(Note that you'll need to
repeat the above for each event you wish to attend, and for each
person from your group attending each event.)
that the 2010 events will be the same great successes that were the
2000 and 2005 events!
[Ed. Note: Please don't forget to check
in with your Class ORC to learn about any Class-specific event for
your Class being held during the June 25 - June 27, 2010 weekend.]
2. GOLF OUTING DETAILS. Here are some details
from our Golf Outing co-chairs about the June 25 Foundation Golf
Outing: Eisenhower Golf Course, Crownsville, MD. There will be a
9:00 a.m. Shotgun Start, Captain�s Choice (scramble). $67 per
person includes golf and cart, range balls, prizes and food and
drinks at the awards reception immediately following the golf. In
addition, every golfer will receive free greens fees for a future
round of golf at Eisenhower. This event is open to Surrattsville
alumni, family and friends. Register your own foursome or sign up
as an individual. Payment can be made online on the Foundation's
web site at
www.surrattsville.org or by mail using the ticket order form
below. Any questions can be emailed directly to Alan Johnson (72) (ajohnson@DCHweb.org)
or Lauren Foley (74) (Lmfriley@comcast.net).
Many thanks to Alan and Lauren for all their hard work in
putting together this great event!
NEEDED FOR SURRATTSTOCK III. If you're planning to attend
Surrattstock III on Friday June 25, and you'd be willing to donate a
half-hour of your time to assist with the ticket table or the
refreshment table, please send an email to the Surrattstock III
coordinator, Stacey Fowler (87), at
4. FOUNDATION BOARD MEMBER SEEKS ELECTIVE OFFICE.
We just learned that Surratts parent and Foundation Board member and
volunteer Catherine Taggert-Ross has filed to run for Prince
George's County Council for the 9th council district. As would be
expected, Catherine (a former police officer) is making the
strengthening the Prince George's County high schools a focus of her
5. LAST CALL FOR SURRATTS COOK BOOK.
As previously reported, Leslie St. Clair (70) and Diane "Cookie"
Boyd (71) are putting together a Cookbook of Hornets' Favorite
Recipes. They're hoping to them bound and offer them for sale at
the 2010 All Classes/Faculty/Staff events. All proceeds will go to
the Foundation. If you have a recipe you'd like to share, please
send it to Leslie and Cookie - by the February 15 submission
deadline -- at
firstname.lastname@example.org. (Twenty delicious recipes have
already been submitted.)
6. HORNET SEEKS RING AND LOST
CLASSMATE. Linda Lally Thomson is looking for her lost
Class of 76 ring, with "Linda Ann Lally" inscribed inside it. She
also is looking for classmate Debbie Hook (76). Please send Linda
an email at email@example.com
if you have any information.
7. CORRECTION TO HYDE
FIELD ITEM. In the last e-Notice, we reported that we had
received a link to an interesting web site about Hyde Field and
Prince George's County's remarkable aviation history from Paul
Monaghan (59). Unfortunately, we forgot to include the link! Here
8. MORE MEMORIES OF SOUTHERN MARYLAND. Here's
another interesting article from the series in the St. Mary's County
Times written by Foundation Historian and Archivist, Shelby Lee
"Snow Watch. Of course I have to write about the
snow! I�m writing this during the beautiful snowfall. The other
article can wait. March�s lion was really the king this year: he
came in ready to impress. You have no-coat weather a few days
before, then wham! In a day or two it�s Spring-like again. And
there�s always the excitement that never goes away that there is no
school!!! I tried calling my sons to say �no school tomorrow!� for
old times sake, but their voicemails picked up. I guess once they
turn 21 and 26 the fun just goes right out of it. But not for me.
I love Maryland weather. I have heard people remark how
different it is then when they grew up. It seemed like we used to
have these huge snowfalls of two or three feet. I remember one in
the early 60�s where there was enough that my two brothers made an
igloo in the front yard. There is also a picture of me as a sled
dog with my oldest brother laughing and raising his arm in the
�mush� stance behind the sled. No wonder I�ve always felt closest
The blizzard of �79 was a good one too. I was home
in Clinton from St. Mary�s College thinking, Ahhhh, leisure from all
that hard work studying. Oh, that�s right, you all read the first
article about Monk�s Inn and the Oar House didn�t you? Anyway, the
snow was two feet as I remember. The snow plows had not hit our
road, so all the neighbors were out helping each other shovel. It
was so much fun, some of the neighbors hadn�t seen each other since
the last snowfall 13 or so years earlier. Frisbee in the snow is
great! My Mother was saying that she didn�t know that one of the
neighbors was even still alive. The lady was 100 but came out in
the snow that day. Then after the snow was shoveled and news caught
up everyone went back in their burrows until the next great
I have wondered occasionally what it would be like
to live in California, Taos, or in Truth or Consequences, New
Mexico. (my wandering Grandfather, whom I never met, lived for a
time in the latter � I like the name). Warm, mostly dry climates.
I don�t think I could do it forever, there is no change of season.
Here they change almost daily. Who wouldn�t love that. The doctor�s
must enjoy it. The men, probably some women now, waiting eagerly to
hook up those snow plows on their pick up trucks and help their
neighbors, or earn a little extra cash enjoy it too.
after church today to visit an ailing relative in the hospital, and
on our way back through Waldorf stopped to grab a bite to eat. It
was so strange to walk in and have green grass outside and when we
came out everything was all blanketed with snow and in a near
white-out condition. Robert�s daughter called as we were leaving,
and said that snowballs were coming down in St. Mary�s County. He
said �Yeah, right, snowmen too?� The drive home was, as expected,
slow going. My husband and I were amazed at how close some of the
drivers were to each other, some within one to two car lengths.
When we got home, I called a friend and she said �the snow was
coming down in great clumps.� I was picturing scoopable kitty
litter, had to shake my head to get rid of that thought. It sure
was pretty though. My husband went outside to take pictures and to
let Tidbit out. Then the winds came and started buffeting the house.
The wine glasses in their rack hanging from the ceiling and all my
Bavarian china in the cabinet were rattling. The power started
flashing on and off. It was scary. We have huge trees next to the
house and I could feel my head pounding in worry. Motrin. I went and
grabbed my purse, coat, and cell phone from their spot near the
dining room and brought them back to the bedroom. I got my beautiful
fused glass out of the bay window and slid it under a dresser.
Robert said, �What are you doing?� I said, �I�m getting ready for
when one of these trees falls on that side of the house.� Tidbit
followed me back and forth then curled up next to the bed in a
It�s funny Tidbit will not go outside when it�s
raining, she hovers under the overhang of the house with her ears
back, batting her eyes, trying to tell me she�s melting. But come
snow, she�s out there like a little puppy again prancing around, and
throwing snow around with her nose. Tidbit�s favorite thing to do in
the snow is pretend she is a snow shovel. She puts her mouth to the
ground, leaves it open and travels for a few feet at a time gobbling
up the snow. She�s a funny girl to watch. In the morning I will
venture out to watch her play and prance and enjoy the beauty of
this magic that like the lion has a majesty and power all its own.
To each new day�s adventure, Shelby. (Please send your comments
or ideas to:
NEEDED FOR SCHOOL. As many of our readers will recall, when
the Foundation was first established, our first big project was to
arrange for the donation to the School of over $250,000 worth of
computer equipment. Ten years have passed, and that equipment is
now obsolete or at the end of its useful life. Therefore, we have
started a second drive to acquire computers (and related
peripherals) for the School. If you have contacts at any employer
or other organization that donates "gently used" computers to
non-profits, please contact me at
Note to federal government employees: many federal government
agencies have little-known programs for the donation of "gently
used" computers to 501(c)(3) entities like the Foundation. If you
are a federal government employee, please consider asking around at
work to see if your agency could make a contribution toward this
very important Foundation initiative.
AVAILABLE. The Foundation has a limited supply of
yearbooks from 1991, 1999, 2002, 2003, 2004 and 2006. If you'd like
one of these yearbooks (which are available for $15 including
shipping and handling), please send me an email to
11. FOUNDATION'S OFFICIAL 2009 ANNUAL CAMPAIGN A GREAT
SUCCESS. Thanks to the generosity of the donors listed
below, the Foundation's official 2009 Annual Campaign was a great
success, despite 2009 having been one of the most challenging years
in recent history for charitable fund raising. We are very grateful
for our wonderful donors! (Note that the Foundation has a "button"
on the home page of the Foundation's web site (www.surrattsville.org)
that makes it easy for donors to make donations all year long. A
special request to our on-line donors: please include your
graduation year/faculty years/etc. in your on-line donation form.)
12. POSSIBLE 80/81 REUNION. The Classes of 80
and 81 are planning a possible reunion for June 2010. They need a
contact person for the Class of 80. Please contact Teresa Blandford
Pepper at firstname.lastname@example.org
to provide contact info.
13. SIGN-UP TIME FOR CLASSES
OF 69-74 REUNION. The Classes of 69-74 are holding a
multi-Class dinner dance event, at the Ft. Belvoir Officer's Club,
on the Saturday evening of the All Classes/Faculty/Staff events
(June 26, 2010). Tickets are limited. Please contact Leslie St.
Clair (70), ASAP, at
email@example.com if you would like to purchase tickets.
(Class of 69-74 members also should check-in with their Class
ORCs -- listed on the Foundation's web site at
the "Classes" button -- for information on any other Class-specific
events happening during that weekend.)
60-65 EVENT. We received this update from Class of 62 ORCs
Len Owens and Jerry Spence: "The Classes of 60-65 are working on a
Combined Classes 60-65 Reunion with events on Saturday evening
(dinner) June 26, 2010 and Sunday afternoon (picnic) June 27, 2010.
Locations still to be determined. Please contact your Official
Reunion Contact (contact info is on the "Classes" page of the web
site at www.surrattsville.org)
for more information. Best Wishes, Len and Jerry"
SURRATTS FACEBOOK PRESENCE UPDATE. The "Surrattsville
Alumni" Group on Facebook has approximately 950 members, and the
various Class-specific Groups are growing, as well. Please consider
joining these free on-line communities as a way to keep in touch and
to stay informed.
16. ANOTHER SURRATTS SMALL WORLD
STORY. We recently received this email, recounting perhaps
the ultimate Surrattsville small world story, from Steve Finney
(71): "Hey Henry: I'm traveling in India, and I was in Bikaner (a
not-major tourist town in Rajasthan) and met a 21 year old local
who spoke pretty good English, and taught English. He was also into
American history, and the John Wilkes Booth saga in particular, and
he knew about Mary Surratt! I don't think he quite got the
significance when I said I attended Surrattsville High School, but
it was pretty interesting anyway. Steve"
HOOPS SQUAD ON A ROLL. Some of our local readers may have
noticed the nice front page story in the January 7 Gazette about the
Hornets boys' basketball team. After making it to the State final
game in 2008, the Hornets had a disappointing season in 2009.
However, this year the Hornets are 7-1, and recently defeated
Douglass (which lost in the State final game last year) 68-50.
There must be something about the hardwood at Surratts that has
continually produced over the last half-century a plethora of
outstanding basketball squads. Go Hornets!
18. ... AND
SPEAKING OF HORNET HOOPSTERS. Some of our local readers
might have seen the great story by Josh Barr that appeared in the
Washington Post on January 27 entitled "Surrattsville High's Richard
Harris Quietly Carrying on the Basketball Legacy of His Uncle."
We've pasted the story below. (A nice video accompanying the story
can be found at
"As Richard Harris attempted a jump shot during a game earlier
this month, stroking the ball toward the basket with his right hand,
two of his biggest fans turned to each other with a similar thought.
Man, does that look familiar," Michelle Bias-Harris said to her
father, James Bias, remembering a shooting motion displayed on local
high school courts nearly 30 years ago. "He looked just like his
uncle out there."
Like his late uncle, Len Bias, Richard Harris
has a bright smile and loves his time on the basketball court. Now
in his third season as a starting forward for Surrattsville High,
the 6-foot-3 Harris is averaging a team-leading 14.2 points per game
and hoping for a college scholarship. After winning just one game
last season, the Hornets are 11-4 and aiming for a long playoff run.
But unlike his uncle, whose legacy remains a part of the
area's basketball identity, Richard Harris has enjoyed his success
in relative anonymity. Outside his inner circle of friends and
family, few talk to the 17-year-old about the fact that his mother's
brother was the former Northwestern High and University of Maryland
star widely regarded as the best player this basketball-rich area
has ever produced. His cocaine-induced death occurred two days after
he was the second overall draft pick in the 1986 NBA draft, a
tragedy recently chronicled in the ESPN documentary "Without Bias."
"We've been flying under the radar on purpose -- let him be,
let him grow," Bias-Harris said. "I don't run around telling people
I'm Len Bias's sister, I don't broadcast it. They didn't know until
the documentary came out [this past fall]. We're just trying to live
without a lot of hoopla. We don't want to have to explain it and
relive it over again."
It's In His DNA. It is an unusual
dynamic. When Richard Harris struggles or wonders about his
basketball ability, his parents or grandparents have a simple
response, reminding him of his lineage.
"That's what is in you,"
Harris said they tell him, cracking a smile because he has heard the
phrase so often.
"Absolutely, it's in his DNA," Bias-Harris
said. "He has it, it's up to him."
The suggestion doesn't
seem to faze Harris. Although he has two pictures of his uncle on a
wall in his bedroom -- one dunking, one in his white suit on draft
day -- and occasionally checks out old videos on YouTube, Harris
never knew his uncle. Harris was born six years after Len Bias died.
Nor did he meet another uncle who also excelled at basketball; Jay
Bias was shot and killed in 1990 following an argument at a shopping
"There's no pressure at all," said Harris, whose main
concern is earning a college basketball scholarship, noting that
American and Elon have shown interest.
Still, some see a
resemblance between Harris and his famous uncle. Teammate Louis
Simpson remembered a stranger approaching Harris while he was
working out and asking if he was related to Bias.
"He could tell
by the way [Richard] played," Simpson said. "Len Bias used to take
that little jumper at the foul line. So does Richard, that's his
"Watch the kid play and he's very athletic,"
said Fairmont Heights Coach George Wake, who coached Len and Jay
Bias on Amateur Athletic Union teams but was unaware of their
relationship to Harris.
"Richard is more like Jay than Lenny
when it comes to athletic ability -- kind of undersized but comes at
you hard. Lenny had the desire, but he also had the pure athletic
ability to beat you. That's not bad, because Jay was a pretty darned
good player, too."
I Didn't Even Know Him. Harris spent his
first 1-1/2 years of high school at St. Mary's Ryken before
transferring to Surrattsville during his sophomore year. He was a
prolific scorer last season, three times scoring more than 30 points
but not enjoying it very much. He considered transferring as the
Hornets went 1-19.
"When the losses started piling up, it's
like, what's the point of selling out and trying to play ball when
nobody else is doing that?" Harris said. "But I wasn't going to
leave in the middle of the season."
Nor did he leave after the
season. This year, as a tribute to Len, Harris wears No. 34 for
Surrattsville home games and No. 30 for its road games, the jersey
numbers that his uncle wore at Maryland and Northwestern,
Harris is the oldest of four children. Younger
brother Jaylen, named for his late uncles, is a 6-4, 270-pound
freshman at Surrattsville whom his parents believe has plenty of
athletic potential. The boys have a 10-year-old sister, Kathryn, and
a 9-year-old brother, Myles, who already wears a size-11 shoe.
But while Jay Bias spoke of the pressure in following his
brother's path, Richard Harris said his situation as the oldest
member of the Bias family's next generation is quite different.
"There's not pressure at all, living up to it," he said. "I didn't
even know him."
Bias was known for his ability to do nearly
anything on the basketball court -- his nephew has watched countless
video clips of the highlight of Bias scoring, stealing and then
nailing a reverse dunk to avoid a defender. Harris, on the other
hand, has succeeded mainly because of his hustle and defensive play.
Basketball did not come naturally for Harris, who has always
been among the tallest boys in his class. Only with a determination
and competitive nature that reminds his mother of her brother Jay
has Harris gotten to this point.
"Last year, he had to do a lot
of scoring for us because he was the beginning and the end, but this
year with a balanced attack, he understands his position as a
senior," Surrattsville Coach Roderick Moore said, noting that Harris
averaged 19 points per game last season. "Our goal at the beginning
of the season was to be playing at Comcast Center on the 13th [of
March] in that final [Maryland 1A] game at 1 o'clock. He understands
that. He leads by example."
[Ed Note: Go Hornets!]
19. ... AND MORE WASHINGTON POST COVERAGE OF SURRATTS.
Some of you also may have seen this nice article about Surratts by
Charity Brown in the January 29 Post (and the rest of you are bound
to get hungry reading it):
"Health Heroes Dish Up Nutritious
Food at Clinton High School. As a substitute teacher in Prince
George's County, Kim Carrington, 44, has stepped up to the head of a
lot of different classes, from kindergarten to high school French.
But it was the food and nutrition class she taught at Surrattsville
High in Clinton that came to mind when she got an e-mail one day
about grants available from a nonprofit organization called Youth
This is a subject dear to Carrington's
heart. "I taught my kids to cook, and most of them love cooking,"
she said. "I've always wanted to show other kids and families how to
cook their own foods and eat good, healthy foods." And YSA was
offering 300 grants nationwide for youth-oriented projects including
ones aimed at combating childhood obesity.
and won $1,000 for a "Health Heroes" program at Surrattsville. "This
is the first time I've applied for a grant to 'make it happen' and
we got it!" she said.
Health Heroes kicked off last Tuesday
morning with a cooking class. The students learned alternative
recipes for two familiar foods: sweet potatoes and collard greens.
Instead of cooking the collards with pork, the students used chicken
bouillon, olive oil, onions and garlic. Instead of candying the
sweet potatoes, the students julienned them, then baked them with a
little olive oil and cinnamon.
Student Jakija Hargrove loved
the greens -- "I can't even tell the difference between those cooked
with pork and these" -- but she wasn't a fan of the baked sweet
That evening, the cooks served their creations at a
service program connected to the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr.
holiday. Then came part two of a healthy lifestyle: exercise. But
instead of a gym-class workout, they got gospel line dancing.
Gospel singer Christopher Page taught them the "Sanctified
Slide": First you "walk in the spirit," then "shake the devil off,"
"stomp Satan lower" and "dance like David." The whole group worked
off what little food they had eaten.
Carrington said the
program will continue once a month until April."
There's a great photo gallery that accompanied the story at
20. ACHIEVEMENT AWARD NOMINEES SOUGHT. This is
the time of year when the Foundation Board seeks nominees for the
Foundation's annual Achievement Awards. Photos and bios of past
years' absolutely outstanding Achievement Award recipients can be
found on the Foundation's web site at
http://www.surrattsville.org/achievement/index.shtml. If you
know of a member of the Surrattsville community who you would like
to nominate for a 2010 Award, please send me an email at
21. CLINTON DISTRICT V "COFFEE CLUB" TO MEET WITH LT.
GOVERNOR. On Wednesday, February 3, at 9 a.m., the Clinton's
very active District V Coffee Club with meet with Lieutenant
Governor Anthony Brown, who will outline the proposed FY 2011 State
budget, and discuss how it protects funding for key priority areas,
including public education, jobs creation, public safety and
environmental protection. For additional information, contact
I hope this e-Notice
finds you enjoying a lovely winter of 2010!
All the best,
Henry Smith (71)
CHARLOTTE SHULTZ. To our old friends in the Surrattsville community,
we must sadly share with you the news of the passing of our mother
Charlotte Shultz on December 7, 2009. Mom and Dad moved to Surratts
Gardens in 1967 and sent three sons � Paul �68, Tom �71 and John �80
� to Surrattsville High School. Dad died in 2004 and Mom continued
to live in their home until last spring when it was necessary for
her to move to Connecticut into a lovely assisted home where she
succumbed peacefully after a short illness at age 82. She was laid
to rest with our father, M/Sgt. Earl Shultz, USAF, on December 21 in
a beautiful ceremony at Arlington National Cemetery. Mom was a
generous and enthusiastic supporter of all things Hornet, including
fundraising, and attended countless musical, dramatic, sporting and
special events, PTA meetings and/or anything her sons were involved
in at school. She also proudly voted at the polling place at the
high school for over 40 years. We will greatly miss our Mom as we
continue to mourn the passing of Dad. The Shultz Sons
MANY THANKS TO THESE DONORS TO THE 2009 CAMPAIGN!
Steve Profilet (71)
Bob Marr (71)
Debbie Cox Marr (72)
Pepper Dimsey (77), In veneration of my classmates turning 50 this
T. Summers Gwynn III (64), In memory of BillGwynn (64)
Ann Weaver Pelle (71)
Donna Rae Sturtevant Smith (70)
Jeanine Carroll Maclary (73), In Memory of Her
Brother, James R. Carroll, Jr.
Vicky Simontacchi Young (57)
Linda Dorsey Blum (66)
Arvid Andresen (65)
Judy Gordon Mentlik
(65), In Memory of Greg White (65), David Shriver (65) and Laura
Chovan (former faculty)
Ellen Talbert-Miller (61, former Faculty
and Administration), In memory of Lillian Holland
Dan Bayne (71)
Tom Travis (72)
Sally Travis (72)
Rick Tazelaar (73)
Paul Monaghan (59)
Coach Lew Jenkins (former
Faculty, 1967 - 1993)
Helen Bovbjerg Niedung (54)
J. Paul Rickett (69)
Gloria Blandford Rickett (71)
Janet Goddard Sullivan (54), In Memory of Mildred Wheatley (34)
Melissa Gilcrest (69)
Jeanine Carroll Maclary (73), In Memory of
James R. Carroll, Jr.
Patricia Becker Oles (71)
Allard (73), In Memory of Cathy Lally Freitas (73)
Statler Thrift (69)
Dennis Thrift (71)
Mike Gifford (84)
Joan Penn Revis (61)
Homer Revis (56)
Denise Hope (72), In
Memory of Robin Danielson (72)
Anne Noyes, Former Faculty
Brenda Karnes, Former Faculty, In Memory of Millie Biedenkapp
Dave Weber (65)
Chuck Teubner (64)
Judy Gordon (65), In memory
of Joe Midziolek (65)
Scott McWhirt (71)
Schillings (65), In memory of Mildred Wheatley (34)
Anonymous, In memory of Andrew P. Mosier, Sr. And
Patrick Maddox (76)
Anonymous, In memory of Col. F. R. O'Clair
Anonymous, To celebrate the nine O'Clair children who attended SHS
Vicki Forsht Williams (65, and 29-1/2 years on faculty), In memory
of Eugene Colgan, Laura Chovan, and Col. Fite
... AND MANY
THANKS TO THESE EARLY DONORS TO THE 2010 CAMPAIGN!
Debbie Cox Marr (72)