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07/05/08 - NNHS Newsletter - Teen Angel

“You can shed tears that she is gone,
or you can smile because she has lived.
You can close your eyes and pray that she'll come back,
or you can open your eyes and see all she's left.
Your heart can be empty because you can't see her,
or you can be full of the love you shared.
You can turn your back on tomorrow and live yesterday,
or you can be happy for tomorrow because of yesterday.
You can remember her only that she is gone,
or  you can cherish her memory and let it live on.
You can cry and close your mind,
be empty and turn your back.
Or you can do what she'd want:
smile, open your eyes, love and go on.”

 - David Harkins
(b. 14 Nov 1958)

Dear Friends and Schoolmates, 

   I found neither a birthday I wanted to observe, nor an old "rerun" I wanted to use at the moment, so I chose this totally morbid Golden Oldie which I just heard playing and now I can't get out of my head.  I was twelve years old when this song hit the airways.  I remember thinking the lyrics would have been more, um, "interesting" had they said, "Are you somewhere up above, Or are you somewhere down below?"

BONUS - - Teen Angel - Mark Dinning


   Happy Birthday this week to:

07 -      Frank Blechman ('65) of Northern VA AND    Steve Silsby (Ferguson HS - '72) of NC;

09 - Eva Ellis Madagan ('61) of FL!

   Many Happy Returns, One and All!


1.  Phil Foster, USN - 07/04/08:

Friday 07/04/2008 7:57:24pm
Name: Phil Foster
Comments Yeah, I'm a USN Sailor and this place is now called Huntington Hall and I lived there for a year and I'm just amazed at how much the building and place has changed.

   WOWZERS - thanks, Phil!

  From My #2 Daughter-in-Law, Bethany Winona Harty (Siuslaw HS, OR - '94) of OH - 07/03/08 - "Have you seen this TARDIS?":

AHHH!  How cool is this?  since you're the EXPERT crochet-er, do you think you could make this for us?  We LOVE the doctor (and, including David Tennent on the inside would be great, too - what a cutie:)

     My friend sent me this a while back. I'm hoping to get her to knit one for me. LOL

     I keep hinting to my husband that it would be cool to have the TARDIS cookie jar. It would be cooler if it could be bigger on the inside...LOL

That's SOOOO cool!  I'll have to see if my mother-in-law can crochet that for me (with my limited skill, I can make simple hats and scarves!).  Awesome :)

   WOWZERONI!!! That is waaaay cool, Bethany! The directions are knitted, but as I'd rather scrub floor with a toothbrush than knit, it would be a relatively simple and fun matter to convert them to crochet. Now that I think of it, the last time I attempted to knit, it was to make a loooong scarf for a Halloween costume like the fourth Doctor, Tom Baker, wore.

   For the non-Doctor Who fans among us - obviously people who have never SEEN Doctor Who:

What is    the Tardis?

Tardis stands for Time and Relative Dimension (or Dimensions) in Space. It's the Doctor's machine for travelling through time and space.

It's also his home. The strange thing about the Tardis is that it's bigger on the inside than it is on the outside.

   And the aforementioned David Tennent is the tenth Doctor.

   Thanks, Sweet Bethany! I'll see what I can do!

  From Barbara Fritsche Barnes ('63) of VA - 07/03/08 - "Please update class of 63 info":

Please see updates to class of 63 obituaries.
Barbara L. Barnes

    From Susie Overton Jones ('63) of AL - 07/03/08 - "Missing Classmates on list":

Reading on the NNHS website today, I looked at the "missing list" of our classmates and noted that..........    Vicki Prevatte (Fulmore) and   Waverly Rosser are listed.  They are both deceased, please let Carol know this so she can remove them from our list.  Also I saw a girl named:    Elaine Graham (Gray) listed in our memorial page, I was not aware she was in our class.
Anyway, these obits are listed in the memorial section of our class.
Have a good weekend.

   OOOPS! I'm sorry; I was so overwhelmed by the obituaries, I neglected to post the changes on your "Missing" Page!

     Elaine began with the Class of 1962, but later she was with y'all. Thanks, Barbara - and Susie!

  From Adrian Whitcomb ('67) of VA - 07/03/08 - "Ft. Monroe - Please respond by July 7!":

The Army is finalizing the guidelines that will determine the limitations on what can be done at Fort Monroe. They are accepting comments. Please read this very important message below and respond by Monday, July 7. Please pass this message on to other people.

Adrian Whitcomb, NNHS '67

Large numbers of Fort Monroe's truest friends commented by e-mail recently to the Fort Monroe Authority about the Fort Monroe Reuse Plan. Thanks in large measure to your voices, that tentative but still consequential document will be improving as it evolves.

Fort Monroe needs for you to spend a few more minutes at your computer, again sending e-mail -- this time to the Army. THE DEADLINE IS MONDAY, JULY 7.

Below are:
for those in a hurry.
for those who might want it.
Thanks very much.
Citizens for a Fort Monroe National Park (  )

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -

QUICK, EASY HOW-TO for those in a hurry:

What's happening is a final round of public commenting to the Army about the latest draft of the "programmatic agreement" that's being formulated to protect Fort Monroe as a historic resource. "Section 106" of the federal historic-preservation law requires it. Over four hundred of you commented last winter in the first round, with great results. BUT THE LATEST DRAFT OF THE PROGRAMMATIC AGREEMENT STILL HAS SHORTCOMINGS THAT THREATEN FORT MONROE, SO WE HOPE YOU WILL:



* Require leasing arrangements -- allow no land sell-offs.
* Limit development to what may be necessary for supporting post-Army Fort Monroe -- allow no development just for development's sake or for purposes beyond Fort Monroe.
* Prohibit development on the crucial "Wherry Quarter" land northeast of the stone fortress.
* Strengthen provisions for ensuring future compliance with the letter and spirit of the programmatic agreement.

[More detail at ]

That's it, but you might be interested in the reason for the "Wherry Quarter" item. If so, please see the picture near the top of the home page showing what developers want. That picture is worth a million words.

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -

MORE INFORMATION for those who might want it:

(Note: These Web addresses might require copy-and-paste into your Web browser's address line.)

A page-long writeup explaining the quick, easy how-to in a bit more detail appears as a link from our "What's New" page at

Newspaper article showing how powerfully the public spoke in the first round of "programmatic agreement" comments last winter:

The Army's Fort Monroe "Section 106" Web page:

The draft programmatic agreement: f

The Army's public questionnaire about the draft programmatic agreement:

ALSO, a note about the general context. At Citizens for a Fort Monroe National Park, we continue to believe that the most important recent development is the Norfolk Virginian-Pilot's June 7 editorial:

And one last thing: On Monday the 7th, I'll be part of a Fort Monroe discussion on Cathy Lewis's noontime talk show "HearSay" on 89.5 FM in Norfolk. Thanks very much.
Steve Corneliussen
VP, Communications
Citizens for a Fort Monroe National Park

   Thanks so much, Adrian!

       From My #5 Son, Nathaniel Harty (Hillsboro HS, IL - '97) of IL - 07/04/08 - "Versions of the Star-Spangled Banner":

I still remember that version by Trace Adkins fondly as the Cardinals went on to win the series.  I had never really listened to the guy before that, but was pleasantly surprised by his nice, deep voice and unpretentious performance.  - Star Spangled Banner - Trace Adkins, World Series Game 3 on 10/24/06

Also, I wanted to recommend another version.  I first heard this impressive bass version in 2003, but had no idea who it was.  After about three years of looking around the net and listening to various bass players, I finally heard stylistic similarities with the bassist Jeff Berlin.  I emailed his official website, and they confirmed my conclusion, and informed me that his track was called "Clinton Country."  Anyway, here is a video of him performing  a slightly different instrumental take on the anthem intermixed with "My Country, 'Tis of Thee."

   Ohhh, thank you so much, Faniel! That's great detective work - and a very unusual version it is!

      From Wayne Stokes ('65) of VA - 07/03/08 - "THOSE BORN 1920-1979":

Another oldie but goodie! Is it recycle day? 

Those Born 1920-1979
                (This is for entertainment only and all categories may not apply to you.)

TO ALL THE KIDS WHO SURVIVED the 1930's, 40's, 50's, 60's and 70's!!

First, we survived being born to mothers who smoked and/or drank while they were pregnant.

They took aspirin, ate blue cheese dressing, tuna from a can, and didn't get tested for diabetes.

Then after that trauma, we were put to sleep on our tummies in baby cribs covered with bright colored lead-based paints.

We had no childproof lids on medicine bottles, doors or cabinets and when we rode our bikes, we had no helmets, not to mention, the risks we took hitchhiking.

As infants &
children, we would ride in cars with no car seats, booster seats, seat belts or air bags.

Riding in the back of a pick up on a warm day was always a special treat.

We drank water from the garden hose and NOT from a bottle.

We shared one soft drink with four friends, from one bottle and
NO ONE actually died from this.

We ate cupcakes, white bread and real butter and drank Kool-aid made with sugar, but we weren't overweight because,


We would leave home in the morning and play all day, as long as we were back when the streetlights came on.

No one was able to reach us all day. And we were O.K.

We would spend hours building our go-carts out of scraps and then ride down the hill, only to find out we forgot the brakes
. After running into the bushes a few times, we learned to solve the problem..

We did not have Playstations, Nintendo's, X-boxes, no video games at all, no 150 channels on cable, no video movies or DVD's, no surround-sound or CD's, no cell phones, no personal computers, no Internet or chat rooms.......

WE HAD FRIENDS and we went outside and found them!

We fell out of trees, got cut, broke bones and teeth and there were no lawsuits from these accidents.

We ate worms and mud pies made from dirt, and the worms did not live in us forever.

We were given BB guns for our 10th birthdays, made up games with sticks and tennis balls and, although we were t old it would happen, we did not put out very many eyes.

We rode bikes or walked to a friend's house and knocked on the door or rang the bell, or just walked in and talked to them!

Little League had tryouts and not everyone made the team. Those who didn't had to learn to deal with disappointment. Imagine that!!

The idea of a parent bailing us out if we broke the law was unheard of. They actually sided with the law!

These generations have produced some of the best risk-takers, problem solvers and inventors ever!

The past 50 years have been an explosion of innovation and new ideas.

We had freedom, failure, success and responsibility, and we learned HOW TO DEAL WITH IT ALL!

If YOU are one of them

You might want to share this with others who have had the luck to grow up as kids, before the lawyers and the government regulated so much of our lives for our own good.

While you are at it, forward it to your kids so they will know how brave (and lucky) their parents were..

Kind of makes you want to run through the house with scissors, doesn't it?

The quote of the month is by Jay Leno:

'With hurricanes, tornados , fires out of control, mud slides, flooding, severe thunderstorms tearing up the country from one end to another, and with the threat of bird flu and terrorist attacks, are we sure this is a good time to take God out of the Pledge of Allegiance?'

For those that prefer to think that God is not watching over us...go ahead and delete this.

For the rest of us...pass this ON!

  Thanks, Wayne Honey!

  From Joyce Lawrence Cahoon ('65) of VA - 07/04/08 - "Laundry List for Life":

I'm sending this to everyone because it's a good list to live by.
 Joyce Cahoon

Written By Regina Brett of The Plain Dealer, Cleveland , Ohio:

To celebrate growing older, I once wrote the 45 lessons life taught  me. It is the most-requested
                column I've ever written. My odometer rolls over to 90 in August, so here goes:

1. Life isn't fair, but it's still good.

2. When in doubt, just take the next small step.

3. Life is too short to waste time hating anyone.

4. Don't take yourself so seriously. No one else does.

5. Pay off your credit cards every month.

6. You don't have to win every argument. Agree to disagree.

7. Cry with someone. It's more healing than crying alone.

8. It's OK to get angry with God. He can take it.

9. Save for retirement starting with your first paycheck.

10. When it comes to chocolate, resistance is  futile.

11 . Make peace with your past so it won't screw up the present.

12. It's OK to let your children see you cry

13. Don't compare your life to others'. You have no idea what their journey is all about.

14. If a relationship has to be a secret, you shouldn't be in it.

15. Everything can change in the blink of an eye.  But don't worry; God never blinks.

16. Take a deep breath. It calms the mind.

17. Get rid of anything that isn't useful, beautiful or joyful.

18. Whatever doesn't kill you really does make you stronger.

19. It's never too late to have a happy childhood.  But the second one is up to you and no one else.

20. When it comes to going after what you love in life, don't take no for an answer.

21. Burn the candles, use the nice sheets, wear the fancy lingerie. Don't save it for a special occasion. Today is special.

22. Over prepare, then go with the flow.

23. Be eccentric now. Don't wait for old age to  wear purple.

24. The most important sex organ is the brain.

25.  No one is in charge of your happiness except you.

26. Frame every so-called disaster with these words:  'In five years, will this matter?'

27. Always choose life.

28. Forgive everyone everything.

29 What other people think of you is none of your business.

30. Time heals almost everything. Give time time.

31. However good or bad a situation is, it will change.

32. Your job won't take care of you when you are sick. Your friends will. Stay in touch.

33. Believe in miracles.

34. God loves you because of who God is, not because of anything you did or didn't do.

35. Don't audit life. Show up and make the most of it now.

36. Growing old beats the alternative -- dying young.

37. Your children get only one childhood. Make it memorable.

38. All that truly matters in the end is that you loved.

39. Get outside every day. Miracles are waiting everywhere.

40. If we all threw our problems in a pile and saw everyone else's, we'd grab ours back.

41. Envy is a waste of time. You already have all you need.

42. The best is yet to come.

43. No matter how you feel, get up, dress up and show up.

44. Yield.

45. Life isn't tied with a bow, but it's still a gift.

   I really like these, Joyce - thank you so much!

      From Wayne Stokes ('65) of VA - 07/04/08 - "The History of Aprons":

Unlike many of my classmates, I actually did have grandparents that were farmers, in and about that metropolis known as Kenly, NC.( it's located near the smaller dot beside the little dot on a NC map) In addition, I was given the privilege of spending 2 weeks with them each summer, a cover story to give my mother a break, until at about age 15 I rebelled and said no more; it interfered with summer basketball.
I can attest to the truth of the story that follows. Perhaps, others can as well?

The History of 'APRONS'

The principal use of Grandma's apron was to protect the dress underneath, but along with that, it served as a potholder for removing hot pans from the oven.

It was wonderful for drying children's tears, and on occasion was even used for cleaning out dirty ears.

From the chicken coop, the apron was used for carrying eggs, fussy chicks, and sometimes half-hatched eggs to be finished in the warming oven.

When company came, those aprons were ideal hiding places for shy kids.

And when the weather was cold, grandma wrapped it around her arms.

Those big old aprons wiped many a perspiring brow, bent over the hot wood stove.

Chips and kindling wood were brought into the kitchen in that apron.

From the garden, it carried all sorts of vegetables. After the peas had been shelled, it carried out the hulls.

In the fall, the apron was used to bring in apples that had fallen from the trees.

When unexpected company drove up the road, it was surprising how much furniture that old apron could dust in a matter of seconds.

When dinner was ready, Grandma walked out onto the porch, waved her apron, and the men knew it was time to come in from the fields to dinner.

It will be a long time before someone invents something that will replace that "old-time apron" that served so many purposes.

Send this to those who would know, and love the story about Grandma's aprons.


Grandma used to set her hot baked apple pies on the window sill to cool.

Her granddaughters set theirs on the window sill to thaw.

   Sad, but largely true... Thanks again, Wayne Honey!

  From Phil Hammond ('64) of UT - 07/04/08 - "Jack Powers":

I am also glad that Coach Jack Powers was mentioned with the other coaches.  I was very young but remember the Powers lived behind me.  I was on 15th Street and he was on 16th Street in Stuart Gardens.  They were great neighbors in a time when I lost my dad at a very young age.

Phil Hammond

   Thank you for that precious memory, Phil! I posted it on his page:


   From Bill Hobbs ('66) of Northern VA - 07/04/08 - "THE PASTOR'S CAT":


This particular story just made me laugh. Every time I think about it, the vision of that poor cat just amuses me to no end. Hope the story leaves a bright spot in your day.

Dwight Nelson recently told a true story about the pastor of his church. He had a kitten that climbed up a tree in his backyard and then was afraid to come down.  The pastor coaxed, offered warm milk, etc.

The kitty would not come down.

The tree was not sturdy enough to climb, so the pastor decided that if he tied a rope to his car and pulled it until the tree bent down, he could then reach up and get the kitten.

That's what he did, all the while checking his progress in the car. He then figured if he went just a little bit further, the tree would be bent sufficiently for him to reach the kitten. But as he moved the car a little further forward, the rope broke.  The tree went 'boing!' and the kitten instantly sailed through the air - out of sight.

The pastor felt terrible. He walked all over the neighborhood asking people if they'd seen a little kitten.  No. Nobody had seen a stray kitten.

So he prayed, 'Lord, I just commit this kitten to your keeping,' and went on about his business.  A few days later he was at the grocery store, and met one of his church members. He happened to look into her shopping cart and was amazed to see cat food.  

This woman was a cat hater and everyone knew it, so he asked her, 'Why are you buying cat food when you hate cats so much?'

She replied, 'You won't believe this,' and then told him how her little girl had been begging her for a cat, but she kept refusing.  Then a few days before, the child had begged again, so the Mom finally told her little girl, 'Well, if God gives you a cat, I'll let you keep it.'

She told the pastor, 'I watched my child go out in the yard, get on her knees, and ask God for a cat. And really, Pastor, you won't believe this, but I saw it with my own eyes. A kitten suddenly came flying out of the blue sky, with its paws outspread, and landed right in front of her.'

Lesson learned: Never under estimate the Power of God and His unique sense of humor.

   GIGGLES - thanks, Bill!

PRAYER ROLL (arranged alphabetically, but not necessarily complete):

1.   Connie Bloxom Thompson ('66) of MD - multiple heath and financial issues; needing cataract surgery to prevent inevitable blindness ASAP; update of 03/11/08: "SO FAR, 1/2 FUNDS FOR 1 EYE PROCEDURE"; update of 03/28/08: re-hospitalized; $1475.00 received so far; still short of $2000.00 goal; update of 04/28/08 - SEE: 04/28/08; update of 06/23/08 - surgery on right eye -  07/01/08; surgery on left eye to follow several weeks later as financial goals are met

Connie Bloxom Thompson
2237 Hunter Chase
Bel Air, M
D 21015

2.   Betty Brockwell McClure ('58) of VA - broken hip - early this year; still recovering and in pain; update of 06/17/08 - SEE: 06/18/08

3. Clyde Bryant ('58) of PA - heart replacement surgery - 12/13/07

4.     Jimmy DeBerry ('64) of VA - stroke on 06/17/08; update of 06/25/08 - SEE: 06/26/08; update of 07/02/08 - SEE: 07/03/08

5. Emily (daughter of        My Niece Shari) of VA - advancing scoliosis; surgery 03/11/08; update of 03/12/08: surgery went well, running slight fever; update of 03/18/08: had some ups and lows, but is home again; update of 04/14/08 - still in pain, running a fever; update of 04/18/08 - SEE: 04/18/08; update of 05/05/08 - "finally getting better. Her hamstring stretching is painful, but making a big difference. She has years of physical therapy ahead of her, but is doing soo much better"; update of 05/13/08 - has had a setback; going to see the surgeon in Richmond on 05/15/08; update of 06/15/08 - SEE: 06/17/08

6.   Jamey Douglas Bacon ('66) of VA - knee surgery with complications on 07/01/08 - SEE: 07/03/08

7. My second granddaughter,     Rachel Harty of IL - broke her ankle/leg in 3 places on 05/17/08; clean breaks, no surgery required, but located in a tricky place for a growing girl, so proper healing is essential; update of 05/30/08 - "healing nicely. They put her in a cast below the knee. She still can't put any weight on it for 2 more weeks. Then she will be in a walking cast for 3 weeks after that"; update of 06/14/08 - Her leg is healing much faster than the doctor had expected. She is in a waterproof walking cast now for 3 weeks, then this cast will come off and she will have physical therapy.

8. Bitsy Heath ('57) of VA - 07/02/08 - abdominal aneurysm requiring surgery; also having other issues with breathing and pulmonary output;  SEE: 07/03/08

9. Frances Heath Scott ('62) of VA - inflammation of nerves; due to have been released from hospital on 02/27/08; 
update of 04/14/08 - "at home recuperating"; update of 05/22/08 - "still at home recuperating"; update of 06/09/08 - "still at home recovering. I am sure they would love receiving cards/notes from NNHS friends."

Tommy and Fran Scott
11 Rutledge Road
Newport News, VA 23601-2422

10.   Bobby Hedrick ('58) of VA - recently diagnosed with pancreatic cancer; update of 03/22/08: "doing very well, no pain, just some soreness"; update of 05/10/08: "continues to do well since the surgery for pancreatic cancer and will now begin the follow-up treatment to be decided upon following the consultation and evaluation at MD Anderson (Houston).

11. Pam Pennington Cherry ('58) of VA - congestive heart failure; cardiac ablation procedure - 02/06/08; second surgery on 02/20/08 for aneurysm; update of 03/17/08 - still experiencing difficulty with heart racing, breathing and pressure in her chest; pray that cardiac ablation procedure will not have to be repeated, and that Pam can learn to REST!;  update of 05/04/08 - "in about eight months she will indeed have to have the ablation process repeated. "

12. Tommy Scott ('61) of VA - update of 04/14/08 - "at home recuperating"; update of 05/22/08 - "still at home recuperating"; update of 06/09/08 - "still at home recovering. I am sure they would love receiving cards/notes from NNHS friends."

Tommy and Fran Scott
11 Rutledge Road
Newport News, VA 23601-2422

13. Jenny Willett Wilson (daughter of the late    Edie Hallett Willett - '63) of VA - 05/05/08 - "underwent a double mastectomy in 2007, has just completed vigorous chemo and is now undergoing radiation treatments every day for seven weeks"

14. Jim Wilson ('58) of VA recovering from prostate surgery on 06/02/08

15. All of Us


1. Friday, Saturday, and Sunday, September 26 - 28, 2008 - NNHS CLASS OF 1968: - 03/31/08

2. Friday, Saturday, and Sunday, October 17 - 19, 2008 - NNHS CLASS OF 1963:  - 03/26/08

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

                                  Love to all, Carol




Carol Buckley Harty
219 Four Ply Lane
Fayetteville, NC 29311-9305  
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Teen Angel

- Written by Jean Dinning and her husband, Red Surrey, and performed by Jean's brother, 1959

(Mark Dinning)
(17 Aug 1933 - 22 Mar 1986)

Teen angel, teen angel, teen angel, ooh, ooh

That fateful night the car was stalled
upon the railroad track
I pulled you out and we were safe
but you went running back

Teen angel, can you hear me
Teen angel, can you see me
Are you somewhere up above
And I am still your own true love

What was it you were looking for
that took your life that night
They said they found my high school ring
clutched in your fingers tight

Teen angel, can you hear me
Teen angel, can you see me
Are you somewhere up above
And I am still your own true love

Just sweet sixteen, and now you're gone
They've taken you away.
I'll never kiss your lips again
They buried you today

Teen angel, can you hear me
Teen angel, can you see me
Are you somewhere up above
And I am still your own true love
Teen angel, teen angel, answer me, please

"Teen Angel" midi courtesy of - 07/04/08

"Teen Angel" lyrics courtesy of - 07/04/08

"Teen Angel" Image courtesy of - 07/04/08

Animated Hiding Mallard (by AF Artist - Josh Doohen) courtesy of - 05/15/08

Angel Divider Line clip art courtesy of - 12/05/05

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

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

Ferguson High School's Anchor clip art courtesy of Steve Silsby (FHS - '72) of NC - 12/14/05
Thanks, Steve!

Animated Guest Book clip art courtesy of - 03/07/06

Siuslaw High School's Viking Logo clip art courtesy of - 12/27/07

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

Army Seal clip art courtesy of Al Farber ('64) of GA - 05/24/06
Thank, Al!

Animated Army Flag courtesy of  - 06/18/03

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!

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