Five Fairfax County high school principals will have their own first day at new schools for the 1987-88 academic year.

Bart Kramer, 39, will be the principal at Falls Church High School. He has worked in the Fairfax County school system for 16 years. Most recently he was a science specialist for the Area II office, from 1985 to this summer. He said his priorities this year are teacher performance evaluations, quality instruction and community relations.

William E. Trussell Jr. is the new principal at Braddock Park Secondary School, which is scheduled to open in the fall of 1988. He is now hiring the staff and setting up the school's administration.

William R. Caudill, 50, the new principal at Herndon High School, has worked for the county schools for 13 years. He began in 1975 at Woodson High School, where he taught science and coached football for a year, and then he worked eight years as director of student activities. He then moved to Hayfield Secondary as associate principal in 1984 for two years and was associate principal at Robinson Secondary from 1986 to 1987.

His priorities are higher expectations of the faculty and students, a well-rounded and safe learning environment for students, and improvement of an already diversified curriculum.

Ed Ryan, 48, the new principal at Madison High School, has been the principal of Falls Church High School since 1981. He is starting his 24th year with the county public schools.

His priorities this year are "to improve an already excellent instructional program and provide a quality education for all students."

John Randall is the new principal at J.E.B. Stuart High School. Randall, 49, was formerly principal at Langston Hughes Intermediate in Reston and is beginning his 20th year in Fairfax County schools. He has been principal of five elementary schools: Wolf Trap, Bailey's, Shrevewood, Orange Hunt and Terrasset.

Randall said his priorities include "the implementation of the new teacher evaluation plan, to increase the success rate of minority students at the school, {and} to learn the needs of the student body and community."