Garinger High School - Snips and Cuts Yearbook (Charlotte, NC)
- Class of 1976
Page 1 of 328
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1976 volume:
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The year was 1908 - a time when coffee was only 36
cents per pound and when two young people could be
arrested for eloping. The Model T had just been intro-
duced and the country faced an election year after the
turbulent previous administration of Teddy Roosevelt-
outofthis atmosphere arose Charlotte High and with it the
beginnings of an era steeped in the pride and tradition
which is Garinger.
2 X Introduction
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M1926 cnai1otteH1qh School
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1. I XE
The 20's were a time of social change and Central was a
testimony to that fact. The "Rambler" published an article
in 1923 about a doctor who claimed that kissing could be
hazardous to a young man's health. ln 1925 the election of
a girl as a class officer brought about a serious protest by
the boys at Central. Despite the occasional campus di-
lemmas the students showed genuine interest in their
school. ln 1922 the entire student body of Central High
attended a performance given by a professional Whistler.
Among the senior superlatives listed in the 1927 edition of
The Snips and Cuts were - faculty's pet, biggest sheik,
and caveman. Amid all the frivolity of the Central High of
the 1920's one can feel sure the seriousness of the follow-
ing decade was not anticipated.
Central High of the 1930's reflected
the economic conditions of the
period quite accurately. Central's
seniors participated in an annual ac-
tivity known as "lvey's Day". On this
day members of the senior class
would assume the roles of all posi-
tions held by lvey's employees. "The
Rambler" could be purchased by a
plan of5 cents a week for 15 weeks in
1931. Also in 1931 an essential article
for most every Central "blue wave"
was a towel ticket. Towels were not
supplied without charge - instead
one had to purchase a ticket that for
25 cents would allot 15 towels. The
towels could be gotten in the main
office upon request. As forthe sports
scene of the 30's one could say that
bridge was considered a major sport
around Central High. The solemnity
of the 30's was ushered out by the
40's in great flash and spirit-
4 X Introduction
American society was rejuve-
nated during the 40's due to the war
and the end of the economic crisis.
Central High was no exception to this
general social rule. The average
Central student's vocabulary re-
flected the new frivolic attitudes.
Such words as "zombie" fan un-
popular girll, "shot of dope" Ca glass
of Pepsil, "Mona Lizard" ta girl no
one likesl, and "klassy kitten"
lgood-looking girll, were staple
The 1945 Wildcat dressed in what
was considered "flashy" attire. Blue
suede shoes were worn while "cruis-
ing" down the halls of Central with
long multicolored shoe laces flap-
ping in the breeze. Underthe cuffs of
the peg legged pants worn with
dazzling gold belts could be found
either crew or fuzzy angora socks.
The fully attired, properly versed
Centralite would then litter-Bug the
night away to his favorite big band
sounds. Then for relaxation or
humor they would listen to the "Hit
Parade" with songs such as "My Darl-
ing, My Darling" by Gordon McCrae
and "All l Want for Christmas is My
Two Front Teeth" by Spike jones.
This decade was setting the stage
for the rebellious times that were to
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Introduction X 5
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6 X Introduction
cnM:r'rs4iNC. TO FiGHT FOR, LADS
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During the 1950's the older generation sud-
denly found themselves confronted by a group
of young people. Their sons were wearing
something called a "ducktail" on their heads,
and leather jackets with words like "crusher" or
"daredevil" on the back. Their daughters were
twisting around the house in saddle shoes while
their ponytails danced up and down. On any
Friday night' they may have seen their young
lady crawl into her fellow's hot rod and head out
to a dance sponsored by the new Centrusa club.
There they would "rock around the clock" to
the tunes of Chubby Checker orthe Platters and
discuss the decision to change Central to Elmer
H. Garinger High School and relocate in a diffe-
rent part of town. A few girls from the new
sophomore club Adelphians may have shown
up in their Angora sweaters looking for their
very own imitation of james Dean.
The underlying atmosphere of the 50's was
reaching towards the realism that was to over-
take the nation two decades later -
ln troduction X 7
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We have risen from a two room building known as "The
High School" to become North Carolina's largest secondary
institution. We have progressed from the days of complete
segregation to a time when black and white walk together as
friends. We celebrate our existence and whisper words of
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thanks for what we were, what we are, and what we shall be-
8 X Introduction
The annual staff would like to dedicate the '76 edition
of Snips and Cuts to Miss janet Robinson. Miss Robin-
son began teaching at Central High in 1936. She had also
attended Central as a student and had the honor of
serving as president of the Student Council.
During her years as the Bible teacher at Central and
Garinger she has stood as a source of inspiration for all
who have come in contact with her. Due to this she has
earned the position of a much sought after speaker on
topics related to the Bible. The total belief and dedica-
tion she feels toward her subject evokes a spirit of
ln dedicating this annual to you, Miss Robinson, we
represent all who know you in extending thanks for the
time, patience, and love you have expressed through
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Dedication X 9
They are entrusted with the power to help
mold the minds of tomorrow's society -
We are either glorious products of their
talents or victims of their mistakes --
Together vve march on - thanking each
other forthe knowledge we have gained of-
our world -
I. ' M W
Dr. Clarence Otto Thornburg, jr
Taught at Garinger during
Physics and Chemistry Teacher.
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affects eternity he
Faculty ! 13
Each year at Garinger is unique within itself. Each brings
its own problems and joys. Our administration is prepared
to confront either situation.
Mr. Richard Cansler dealt with major administrative
problems. Mr. Bill Ross, assistant principal, handled bus
transportation. Mr. Thomas Asbury, also assistant princi-
pal, was in charge of attendence. Miss Nan Abell was
assistant to the principal.
14 ! Administration
Mr. Richard Cansler Mr. Thomas Asbury
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Mr. Bill Ross Miss Nan Abell
Administration ! 15
Run that by me again. . .
Not many students come in con-
tactwith the secretaries. They, there-
fore do not realize how important
our secretaries are in keeping
Garinger running smoothly.
In the Main Office the secretaries
take care of the main functions of the
school. This is also where student
records are kept and where
schedules are taken care of. The 100
office mainly deals with daily atten-
dance and withdrawals. All guidance 0
related work is handled in the 200,
office. They keep recommendations
and college test materials there. The
300 office is in charge of late arrivals fm
and early dismissals. It takes the ef-
fort of many secretaries to meet
You won't tell anybody that I just found an MVS- Eunice l-eflef
extra 52000, will you?
' fThis is what really goes on in the Main Office!! Mrs. Onetta Belk
16 !Secretaries 81 Aides
Mrs. Gladys Buford
Mrs. Martha Dukes
Mrs. Dorothy Gregory
Mrs. Peggy Pete rson
Mrs. Tresa Griffin
Mrs. Loretta Price
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Mrs. Linda Giles
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Mrs. Lela Holbert
Mrs. Nadine Sinclair
Secretaries 81 Aides X77
Counselors aid students with their Futures
"You cannot teach a man anything.
You can only help him discover it
The Counseling Department helps students to get to
know and understand themselves so that they can make
decisions concerning their future.
At the beginning of the school year they were responsi-
ble for the special orientation edition of "The Rambler"
and for the "Welcome Sophomores" assembly.
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Mrs. luanita Reid Mrs. Inez Allen - - -would YOU belive it?
Mrs. Carol Bailey Mrs. Sally Hearon Mr. Sam Smalling Mrs. Carolyn Woodall
78 I Counselors
"When l read some of the rules for
speaking and writing the Englishlan-
guage correctly. . .I think -
Any fool can make a rule
And every fool will mind it."
H. D. Thoreau
The English Department strives to
teach the student the correct English
language so that he may communi-
cate effectively in society and to
familiarize him with the best litera-
ture that man has produced and is
producing. They want to impress an
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appreciation for the value of litera-
ture as well as teach him to enjoy
what he reads.
Many teachers used the V.T.R.
tVideo Tape Recorderb in their teach-
ing. This gave the students an oppor-
tunity to see themselves and the im-
pression that they give others.
The department had a new teacher
who took Mrs, Raynette Covington's
place during first semester. She was
Miss Linda Norris who was a former
graduate of Garinger.
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Mrs, Faye Deese
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,f Mrs. Deidra Bennett
Monday always comes too soon. Mrs. Agnes Cole
English X 19
Mrs. Sarah Emerson Mrs. Jeanne Fitzsimmons Miss Susan Haney
Mrs. Bette Hinson Mr. Cedric jones Miss Marie Lewis
MVS. P96013 Maxwell Mr. Sean McCormick Miss Linda Norris
20 f English
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Mrs Suzan ne Pace
"metrolina". A concentration upon the classics might alleviate the situation."
Mr. Sean McCormick
Mrs. Diane Peterson
is a startling stupidity concerning the use of the English Language in
Miss Philecta Reinhardt Mrs. lrene Travis Mrs. lean Withers
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The Pa t,
"History, by apprising tmenl of the
past, will enable them to judge ofthe
The History Department wants the
student to understand the present
and future by learning from the past.
This helps him to survive in our ever
Mr. Robert McClure who did stu-
dent teaching at Garinger last year
was a ne teacher in the department.
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Put me down for twenty to show in the fifth.
22 X History
Miss Alice Rhodes Mr. Ron Aldridge
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"The use of history
is to give value to the
present hour and its
Mrs. Beatrice Bennett
You really finished my test?!
Mr. lim Edwards
Mrs. Frances Hawn
Mr. Robert McClure
Mrs. Gail Godwin
Mr. Ronald Hard man
Mr. Reed Hilderbrand Mr. Henry Madden
Mr. William Rogers
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Mr. Ron Wright
History X 23
Emphasis on the Metric System
Mathematics is a study which "did
not begin with Pythagoras, and will
not end with Einstein, but is the old-
est and the youngest of all."
The Mathematics Department meets the needs of both the college-bound and
the non-college bound student. Their objective is to provide each individual
with the math he will need in future life. They have begun to putemphasis on the
Metric system, and a Metric Measurement kit was used in some classes.
There were several new math courses offered this year - Algebra Ill Trig
twhich replaced Math Conceptsl and Calculus were added. Algebra lll Trig was
taught by Mrs. Sarah DeBerry and Mrs. Catherine Sanders.
Mrs. Mary Carol Katzel and Mrs. Karen Kirkman were new teachers in the
G. H. Hardy
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Take a clean sheet of paper. . . Mr. Karl Sawyer
Mrs. jane Boyd Mrs. Wanda Corriher Mrs. Sarah DeBerry
24 I Mathematics
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Mrs. Mary Carol Katzel M555 lean Potts
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Mrs. Catherine Sanders
Miss Elizabeth Throneburg Mrs. Klara Vinson Mrs. Agnes Yoos
Mathematics f 25
"Men love to wonder, and that is the seed
of our science."
The Science Department teaches students
to be aware of the science in their everyday
world. The students learn to use scientific
methods to reason through problems.
A new course added this year was Horticul-
ture. The course was taught by Mr. Doug
Crotts. Mrs. Karen Kirkman was a new addi-
tion to the Science Department. She taught
Physics and Biology.
Mr. james Dixon
Will you listen to me when I m talking to you?
Mr. Bob Godwin
Mr. 1. R. johnson
26 X Science
Mrs. Nancy King Mrs Karen Kirkman
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Mrs. Gertrude Pearson Mrs. Geraldine Rogers Mr. George Sawyer
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Let's see, that's SOM gin, 4811 Tom Collins Mix,. .
Mrs. jane Steffen Mrs. Emma Washington Mrs. julia Wilson
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"Every artist dips his brush in his own
soul, and paints his own nature into
Hen ry Ward Beecher
tudying the '
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K O I
n Outlet for
Garinger's art teacher, Miss Wilma
King, expresses the main objective of
the art department as an attempt "to
broaden the students' base of experi-
ence with tools, materials, and con-
cepts in visual art with the emphasis on
creating a greater awareness of the
structural aspects of design". This goal
For the past 16 years, Miss janet
Robinson has taught Bible to those stu-
dents who wish to study and learn more
about the scriptures. She teaches both
Bible I and Bible ll classes. Bible I stu-
dents study Old Testament history and
is accomplished through study ofawide
variety of techniques - students can try
their hand at such things as leathertool-
ing, batik, and making jewelry, along
with drawing, painting, and sculpture.
By experimenting in these areas, stu-
dents can express themselves and at the
same time, develop their natural talent.
the life of Christ. Bible ll students study
Old Testament history, Psalms and
Proverbs, and the Book of Acts. Bible is
a very demanding course, but a very
enjoyable and worthwhile one.
28 X Art
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"Let Us Entertain You"
Mr. john Sanders
Garinger's Music department of-
fers a wide spectrum of courses to
suit all interests. Under the direction
of Dr. Robert L. Maddox, the Sym-
phonic Band spends football season
as Garinger's marching band, and
performs for the rest of the year at
concerts and school music pro-
grams, along with the Orchestra. The
Concert Band's main purpose is for
students to learn important musical
skills. Garinger band members also
provide the school with a pep band at
In the choral music department,
the Choir, Girls Ensemble, and San-
derettes, under the direction of Mr.
john Sanders, are another pleasing
addition to music at Garinger.
The Drama department, headed by
Mr. Bill Kinsey, gives plays, variety
shows, and other dramatic perfor-
mances throughout the year.
All in all, Garinger's performing
arts department is well-rounded and
varied enough to suit all tastes.
Mr. Bill Kinsey
Performing Arts X 29
Quiet Place to Learn
"The library is not a shrine for the
worship of books. It is not a temple
where literary incense must be
burned or where one's devotion to
the bound book is expressed in ritu-
al. A library, to modify the famous
metaphor of Socrates, should be the
delivery room for the birth of ideas-
a place where history comes to life."
The Garinger library is an indis- l
pensible resource. It provides a col l
lection of books, magazines, pam
phlets, and audio visual equipment.
The librarians are a great aid in help
ing one to locate what one needs
from these resources.
Miss Sandra Smith
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Mrs. Barbara Divine
30 I Library
Mrs. Helen Hollingsworth
PEACE, Paix, Paz, Udo, Sith
Mutendf, Frieden, Mtendere, Sulh,
Tafadhali, Beke, Mir, Boa Binh,
Pace, Aman, Paich, Rauha . . .
Language forms a great barrier be-
tween countries. Especially in today's
world when communication is of ut-
most importance, this barrier needs
to be moved aside.
Through studying a foreign lan-
guage, a student not only learns the
language, but also the culture of the
country. The student also learns to
appreciate his own language and cul-
ture through the study of others.
Miss lan Hall
Mrs. Martha Hanna
ln Spanish, you have to be veI'y careful about the way you pronounce things. . .I don't think you
realize what you just called me. . .
Mrs. Josephine Stegmeir
Miss Vicki Schliestett
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Mr. Charles Vaughan
Preparing -for Jobs
A large percentage of Garinger's faculty teach
Vocational or Business Education courses. These
programs of study are designed to lead either to a
job after high school orto fu rtherstudy in business
education or in a specialized vocation such as
radio braodcasting or cabinetmaking. The Busi-
ness Education!Vocational department welcomed
3 new teachers this year: Mr. Dennis Totaro, Mrs.
Katy Lesley, and Miss Liz Hernandez. Through the
help of the Business Ed.!Vocational teachers,
Garinger students who chose these programs of
study are learning skills which will be helpful to
them both at home and in the working world.
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Mr. Gil Ballance Miss Martha Bailey
Mr. Don Belk
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Mrs. Virginia Boyd Mfg, Nancy Burgess Mrs. Bernice
32 X Occupational Education
Mrs. Maxine Davis Mrs. Clotelle Fisher Mr. Fred Gregory
L its S E Usi-
Mrs. Sabra Griffin Miss Liz Hernandez Mrs. Martha Hipps
Mrs. Pamela Hugs Mr. john Kemper Mrs. Katy Lesley
Occupational Education X33
Mrs. Betty Lowery
Mrs. Ellen Skinner
Miss Delores Tibshrany
34 X Occupational Education
Mrs. Paula D. Poole Miss Frances Ryan
Mr. Robert Staley Mr. Andrew Thompson
Miss Clara Timmons
Mr. Dennis Totaro
kt six E
R. H. Miller
Mr. Bob Miller is Garinger's school
resource officer. He not only serves
Garinger, but Cochrane junior High
as well. Miller goes to classrooms,
gives talks, and demonstrates self-
defense methods. He is one more
familiar face who makes life at
Garinger has School Resource Officer
The goal of the Special Education
department is to prepare students for
their future life as adults. One way
they do this is through special pre-
vocational training which will enable
students to enter jobs after high
Mrs. Doris Covington Mr. Hugh Harkey
Special Education X 35
Tennis, Archery, Track, . . .
According to Mr. lim Carroll, the Physical Education department serves a dual
purpose: to teach students a number of activities they might use as a satisfying
means of recreation both as students and as adults, and also, to foster apprecia-
tion of the value of being physically fit. Garinger's P.E. instructors accomplish
both of these, making fitness fun as well as beneficial.
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36 !Physical Education
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Mr. Gary Brown
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Mr. Richard jones
Behind the Wheel
The Driver Education teachers at Garinger have an important job -to teach
students the skills necessary to become safe, competent drivers. The five staff
members accomplish this through study in the classroom and actual road experi-
ence. They help to make this required course enjoyable as well as one of the most
excitin ex eriences for so homores at Garin er.
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Mr. Marshall Martin Mr. joseph White r f 5. L
Drivers Education X 37
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Sgt. 1. L. Lopez
XX .,. .
Sgt. john Robinson
Feeding and cleaning up after
the over 2,300 Garinger students
and faculty is the task assigned to
Garinger's cafeteria and custodial
staff. Each day, cafeteria workers
prepare nutritious lunches at
reasonable prices, and each after-
noon, our custodial staff is hard at
work to keep the school clean and
running smoothly. Thanks to
them, Garinger is a more pleasant
place to spend each day.
Custodial Staff X 39
a-iz' . v
There are those who must take an extra step,
learn another truth, or be recognized for
their natural gifts -
These special indi-
viduals are the ones
that keep our world
For when they share their life with us we too
begin to live a little
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C ndi Prevette i Miss Blue and Gra
The annual Miss Blue and Gray pageant
was held on May 15, 1975, in Caringer's
auditorium. Nine girls vied for the title.
Among these, one was chosen as Miss
Blue and Gray, 1976.
The winner was Cyndi Prevette, a
member of the Senior class. She felt that it
was based on individuality, not popularity.
For her talent competition, Cyndi did a
modern jazz dance to "lt's a Miracle".
The first runner-up in the pageant was
loyce Davis, also a senior. Her performing
talent was singing "Let there be Peace on
Earth". She stated that she was shocked
when they announced that she was first
runner-up. She had started only two days
before the pageant, while others had been
practicing for weeks. Miss Debbie Bunn, a
junior, was second runner-up and she was
also selected as Miss Congeniality. Shefelt
highly honored since she had received the
next highest honor to Miss Blue and Gray
herself. Debbie's performing talent was a
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42 !Miss Blue and Cray
iss Black and Blue
On October 3, 1975 the annual
Miss Black and Blue pageant was held
in Garingers' auditorium.
The pageant was opened with a
dance by the eighteen contestants in
an assortment of dresses that did not
Ms. lack Brayboy was Ms. Conge-
niality as well as Ms. Black and Blue.
Miss Black and Blue X43
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The Garinger High School Honor Society, a chapter of
the National Honor Society of Secondary Schools, is an
organizationfounded to bring recognition to outstand-
ing students. The object of the chapter is to create an
enthusiasm for scholarship, stimulate a desire to render
service, promote worthy leadership, and encourage the
development of character.
Qualified students selected for membership are in-
ducted in the second semester of their junior year or
during the second orfourth quarter oftheir senioryear.
During the school year '75-'76 members of the society
offered free tutoring to students requesting help with
academic subjects. Another service project was the rais-
ing of funds for two scholarships.
44 f National Honor Society
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Officers: Leslie Fortner, Patty Cheek, Cheryl Smith, janet Martin
ational Honor ociety
1st Row - Linda Orr, Lisa Gaye, Lyn Steverson, Mimi Curlee, Cathy Crumpler, Paulette Kedfern, Sandra Mills, jack Cathey, Noel Petrea, 2nd Row -
Mrs. Travis, Denise Wood, Kay Simpson, Lynn Haislip, Sharon O'Neil, joyce Loftis, Leslie Fortner, Greg Huskey, Lynne Ballard, Tanya Davis, Cheryl
Smith, Mr. Aldridge, 3rd Row - Laurie Shiffler, janet Levine, janet Martin, Elaine Christensen, Patty Cheek, Teresa Collins, jeanne Ross, Barbara
Starnes, jeanne Klein.
1st Row- Pam Davenport, Brenda Hartis, Sally Stone, Gail Baucom, Sherry Winchester, Mary Kelly, Pattie Davis, 2nd Row -Terri Cook, Lynn jones,
Helen Pauls, Donna Aycoth, janet Talbert, Shelia Smith, Gail Cooke, Pam Rion, 3rd Row- Sherra Dunn, Robert Womack, Doug Barkley, Cathy Bogle,
Charlie Bridges, Sam Emory
National Honor Society X 45
1975 Chief Marshals and
Tanya Davis, Patty Cheek, Sandra Mills.
Being a marshal is one of the
greatest honors that could be
given to a member of the junior
Marshals are selected on the
basis of superior scholarship, citi-
zenship, leadership, senlice, and
personal appearance. Each mar-
shal is nominated by his
homeroom teacher and chosen
through secret ballots by a com-
mittee of faculty members. The
chief marshals were chosen by
class rank. This year's chief mar-
shals are Patty Cheek, chief,
Sandra Mills and Tanya Davis, as-
The responsibilities of the
marshals include distributing
programs and escorting parents
and guests to their seats during
the Baccalaureate Service. The
marshals also have the honor of
escorting the seniors to their seats
and to the stage to receive their
'Marshals, Front row: Sandra Mills, Patty Cheek, Tanya Davis, Row2: Lyn Steverson, Barbara Starnes, janet Levine, Leslie Fortner, Lynn Haislip,1eanne
Ross, Row 3: Lynne Ballard, Cathy Crumpler, Paulette Redfern, Cheryl Smith, leanne Klein, Row4: Denise Wood, Elaine Christensen, Sharon O'Neil,
joyce Loftis, Laurie Shiffler, janet Martin, Row 5: Teresa Collins, Mimi Curlee, jack Cathey, Greg Huskey, Mary Steadman, Noel Petrea.
46 X Marshals
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Teresa Collins leanne Klein
The john Motley Morehead award is a four year scholarship to the University
of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. The Morehead is one of the most recognized
scholarships in the state.
A committee composed of the counseling staff, Mr. Cansler, and selected
teachers submitted four qualified students' names to seek the award which
began on the county level.
The four: lack Brayboy, Teresa Collins, leanne Klein, and Paulette Redfern, all
met the eligibility requirements and excelled in the areas judged assets in
becoming a Morehead scholar. Nevertheless, jack, Teresa, Jeanne, and
Paulette did not make the county cut and were eliminated from eligibility for the
Although the scholarship was not awarded to one of our representatives, the
student body at Garinger is still very proud to have had such outstanding and
intellectual students representing our fine school.
Greg Huskey received the Harvard
Book Award on Honors and Awards
Day last year. This was presented to
him on behalf of the Harvard Club of
Charlotte. This award is given to a
rising male senior who accumulated
an excellent academic record.
The Harvard Book is a synopsis of
literary works concerning Harvard
and works by Harvard students.
Morehead, Harvard Awards X47
Kay Simpson and Susie Maag
This summer two Garinger stu-
dents had the opportunity to travel
abroad under the foreign exchange
program. These students were
Donna Aycoth and Teresa Collins,
who spent the summer in Denmark
and France respectively. They were
chosen after meeting requirements
that included having a B average and
at least two years of one foreign lan-
guage to their credit.
Among the girls' experiences dur-
ing their nine week stay were exten-
sive European travel, exploration of
French and Danish night life, and an
improbable reunion together in
A new perspective of their own
We customs and morals and close rela-
tionships with their "families" made
f ' T . for a rewarding summer they will
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48 I Governor's School, Americans Abroad
C-overnor's School is held in
Winston-Salem for six weeks.
This school is held for students
from all over North Carolina for
their abilities in academics or
the arts. Two students, Susie
Maag who studied mathema-
tics, and Kay Simpson who par-
ticipated in the choral music
program, attended the '75
While there the students
spent two thirds of their time in
their chosen field. Susie took
advanced classes in math con-
cepts and Kay in choral music.
Both girls took courses in
psychology and in philosophy.
The activities also included var-
ious recreational activities.
There were softball games,
movies, dances and even a
masquerade ball, for their en-
joyment. Both girls agree that
their summer at Governor's
School was filled with many en-
riching experiences that they
will never forget.
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Sponsored by the American
Legion, the Boys! State Award is
given to a rising Senior male.
David Carter was selected from
Garinger to attend a week long
session held at Wake Forest
While there, David learned
more about local and state gov-
ernment. The boys were put
into political situations, such as
city planning and elections
which they had to work out
themselves. David reported:
"You really do not have to be
interested in politics to enjoy
The Shell Oil Company this
year sponsored a Bicentennial
essay contest for high school
The contestants were re-
quired to write a bicentennial
minute for possible use later on
one of the television segments
of the same name.
The judges, who included a
local television broadcaster, a
Garinger English teacher and a
student representative, had to
observe factors such as
specified time length and con-
tent in their selections.
Chosen from many worthy
entries was Sandra Mills' essay.
This successful minute con-
cerned events at the Continen-
tal Congress the month before
the Declaration of Indepen-
dence. Within a contest that
was nation-wide - Sandra's
state level for competition.
Boys' State, Bicentennial Minute X49
. . R., Rennsalaer, ewanee Awards
Patty Cheek received the
Sewanee and the Rensselaer
awards in the spring of 1975.
The Sewanee award is pre-
sented by the Univerity of the
South in Sewanee, Tennessee.
The award is given on the basis
of exceptional demonstration
of scholarship, citizenship, and
character. The Rensselaer is
awarded by Rensselaer Univer-
sity in New York. Patty received
this honor on the basis of her
outstanding performances in
mathematics and science.
"Remember, remember always, that all of us -and you and I especially - are
descended from immigrants and revolutionistsf'
The D.A.R. award is given to
the junior girl who shows the
most leadership, patriotism,
citizenship and dependability.
It was presented to jill Gardner
on Honors and Awards Day last
spring. She was chosen by the
girls in her Senior class. jill
commented that she was very
surprised and that it was a plea-
sure to receive such an honor.
She received a pin along with
the certificate explaining the
meaning of the award.
President Fran klin Roosevelt
The Daughters ofthe American Revolution recognize jill Gardner.
50 X D A.R,, Rennsalaer, Sewannee Awards
Project ries has third successful ear
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Front row-Stephina Ingram, Angela Harell, Sherry Wooten, Len Spencer, 2nd row- Norman Bussey, Chyrel Little, loyce Miller, Sandra Mills, Sheila
Peters, Doris jackson, lerri Newkirk, Pauletta Cooper, 3rd row - joey Bennett, Donzell Leak, Malcolm Ivy, Wayne Strong, Schwester Brewer.
Project Aries is a human relations or-
ganization which involves the entire Char-
lotte Mecklenburg School System. The
' program at Garinger consists of four task
force members and seventeen associate
members. These students are divided into
three junior high schools in Garinger's
feeder district. The three junior high
schools that Garinger works with are
at Hawthorne, Eastway and Cochrane.
I This past summer the Project Aries task
4 force members Barbara Bass, Sandra Ale-
xander, Bobby Bennett, and Rayford Mc-
Clain attended Millstone 4-H camp in EI-
Ierbe, NC. The week spent at camp pro-
vided them with the skills they needed to
know to be able to help the junior high
schools whenever they were called upon.
They were trained by two members of
Management Manpower Associates. The
associate members were then trained at a
workshop after school started. Several re-
treats were held during the school year for
more training and to discuss problems that
arose within the different schools.
Top to Bottom: Barbara Bass, Chairman, Sandra Alexander, Assistant Chai rmanp
Bobby Bennett, Region I Coordinator.
Project Aries X51
Garinger senior Sandra Mills rep-
resented the school as a semi-finalist in
the National Merit Scholarship Competi-
tions. 15,000 students throughout the
country were named as semi-finalists in
this program. Sandra qualified for this
position by scoring 1310 on her PSAT in
1974. The National Merit Scholarship is
sponsored by various businesses and
corporations. The scholarship is valued at
S1,000, with the possible exception of
four year scholarships to be given out by
52 i National Merit, Voice of Democracy
The twenty-ninth annual Voice of
Democracy contest was held this past
year. Any student is eligible provided he
is willing to present a speech on a given
topic to a panel of judges. This year's
topic was "What Our Bicentennial Means
To Me". Senior Sylvester Brooks won the
competition by presenting the idea that
we must not dwell on the past but rather
look towards the future for a greater
Second place was taken by Cyndi Pre-
vette who described the contest as an ef-
fective spirit that exists within the
Ga1'inger's Foreign tudents
This past year Garinger did not formally par-
ticipate in the traditional foreign exchange
program. Yet, as if to supplement this lack,
C-aringer was host to four foreign students.
These students were lda Pintor, Barbara
Rothenbuhler, Un lu Song, and Thomas
Tomzak. Only lda Pintor, who came from
Chile, actually participated in an exchange
program. She stayed at Garinger for only a few
days, then transferred to Bennettsville, S.C.
Barbara Rothenbuhler is a native of Swit-
zerland. There she had completed her secon-
dary education but had to wait until she was 18
to begin training in her chosen occupation.
Consequently, she decided to come to the U-
nited States to study. Barbara noted that
American schools were much easier than the
European ones she attended. This was the
general concensus of all the students.
Un lu Song from Korea noted that American
math courses were not as extensive as those in
Korea. Un lu immigrated to the United States
for other educational reasons and is now living
with her two sisters.
Thomas Tomzak first came to the United
States from Germany as a tourist. He liked the
States well enough to move in with his uncle
for a year to attend American schools. Thomas
says that so far, he still likes it here but cites
age requirements for certain recreational ac-
tivities as a definite negative point.
When these students return to their lands,
let us hope we have helped to make their stay
The 75-76 president of the Western District
of the North Carolina Association of Student
Councils was none other than Garinger's own
She achieved this by being chosen by dele-
gates of the Western District Conference.
While president, she represented 100
schools from 32 counties on the NCASC state
board and at a convention in Atlanta during the
ln summing up her experience Jeanne said
that it had been a lot of responsibility, but she
learned much about people and the workings
of other student councils.
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The school spirit during the athletic seasons was
boosted by the aid of our pep rallies. The cheerleaders,
lettergirls, and the pep band combined their efforts to
present an atmosphere of booming spirit. Cheers and
performed skits led up to the introduction of the various
teams to the student body. The varsity basketball team
performed at one pep rally giving the students a preview
of what was to come.
Each pep rally was closed by the singing of our alma
mater which always left the students feeling proud to be a
part of Garinger.
54 X Pep rallies
Cronkite peaks At Convocation
I-r: Will Parks, Walter Cronkite, and Beth Rodgers.
The 1975 WBTV High School Convocation was held
November 8 in Ovens Auditorium.
T This year's speaker was CBS news commentator, Walter
1 T lrt 1 Cronkite. In his speech Mr. Cronkite challenged his audi-
5 ence to get involved in a revolution in which each young
American is destined to play a part.
His message dealt primarily with this revolution which he
sees occurring in America today. According to him this revo-
lution is "caused by man's aspirations, hope, dreams, and
his chances of achieving them".
After his talk Mr. Cronkite answered questions presented
' to him by a specially selected student panel. Three of the six
panel members were Garinger students. They were jeanne
Klein, Will Parks, Beth Rogers.
There was also a selected group of Charlotte Mecklenburg
students who attended a luncheon and a seminar with Mr.
After saying that "we are standing on the brink of a pro-
found change, we are faced with such a list of problems,
. . Mr. Cronkite left the audience with the thought, "you
are going to make things work".
Cronkite Convocation X 55
Homecoming week, September 29
through October 4, featured numerous
activities for the student body. Spirit
chains were sold in homeroom for five
cents a link. Homerooms with the
longest chains were recognized Friday
at the pep rally.
The Miss Black and Blue pageant was
a part of the week's celebration. A
homecoming dance was held on Friday
night. Garinger clubs created a variety
of banners supporting their school for
homecoming. All were displayed at
Memorial Stadium for the game, along
with the spirit chains.
Gail Baucom was named Garinger's
homecoming queen for 1975-76 by the
senior members of the football team.
Other members of the court were Mar-
garet Hardin, sponsoring Robin Paul
and escorted by Raeford Kirkpatrick,
Bronwyn Poplin, sponsoring johnny
Green and escorted by Timmy Lowery
and Sherry Winchester, sponsoring
and escorted by Doug Riley.
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Gail Baucom -- 1975 Homecoming Queen.
56 X Homecoming
Gail Baucom escorted by Rick Mulkie.
Margaret Hardin escorted by Raeford Kirkpatric
Bronwyn Poplin escorted by Timmy Lowery. Sherry Winchester escorted by Doug Riley.
Mr. and Miss Garinger
58 X Mr. and Miss Caringer
Chip Saunders 61 jill Gardner
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Greg Huskey 6' Sandra Mills
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4 LINSLING HERO AND HEROINE MOST ATHLETIC
Ned Yates 8 Beth Rodgers Stan Cunningham 8 Teri Frye
Senior Superlatives X59
George Fulwood 6' Lynne Ballard
60 !Senior Superlatives
jack Brdyboy 65' Sherry Winchester
Buddy Owens 6' jill Gardner
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Larry Economos 8 Trilby Alford
Charles Newbold 8 Barbara Mortimer
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MOST SCHOOL SPIRITED
Scott Smith 6' Barbara Bass
Senior Superlatives X 61
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ldsummer Nlght s Dream
By William Shakespeare
ln February, the drama department
produced the Shakespearean comedy
"A Midsummer Night's Dream" under
the direction of Bill Kinsey.
The performance was a product of
hard work and determination ofthe ac-
tors. The members presented the play
with such a capacity that they not only
showed their capabilities of fine per-
formances but also gained the admira-
tion and respect of their peers.
The success of the play along with its
brilliance makes Garinger proud to
have such a creative drama department.
Playing the part of Nick Bottom, the weaver, Tim Gill showed great
llman Brothers Judge Beauties
as Ni: E
The Allman Brothers Band con- Senior Superlative Beauty: Sophomore Class Beauties:
sented to judge Garinger's class lillAnn Gardner Sheila Williams
beauties this year. Of all their many Senior Class Beauties: loni Dunn
recordings, the one that brought Sherry Winchester
them the most acclaim was "Win, Lisa Alexander
Lose, or Draw". junior Class Beauties:
The Allman Brothers Band gave a Len Spencer
performance on january 18 at the Lucia Core
Charlotte Coliseum. The show was
well attended and performed. The
Allman Brothers decisions as to
Garinger's class beauties are as fol-
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emor Superlaiive Beauty
Miss Qin Ann Qardner
Miss Snerry Wincnester
66 X Sen
Miss Eisa Alexander
Miss Ken Spencer
Miss ffueia Core
68 f Soph
Miss Sfieili williiims
Miss Qoni Dunn
Annette Brown Liz james
SX Q 1 W L
junior junior junior
Tammy Lowery Kathy McKeown Kim McCorkIe
Senior Senior Senior
Paige Hudspeth Chyrel Little Carol Webb
Be t 69
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Jill Gardner is Carrousel Princess
70 X Carrousel Princess
jill Gardner was selected as Garinger's 1975 Carrousel Prin-
cess by the senior class. She represented Garinger in the an-
nual Carrousel Christmas parade. Princesses are chosen from
many area high schools and participate in a number of ac-
The primary goal of each princess is to achieve the honor of
serving as Queen of the Carrousel Parade. The selection is
made on the basis of grace, poise, and beauty.
jill noted that one of her most humorous moments as prin-
cess came when her crown fell off while laughing hysterically
during a formal banquet. She described her experience of
being princess as "a riot".
T a Helen Pauls IS
, . crowned 19 6
Helen Pauls was crowned the Rambler's 1976 Val-
entine Queen during halftime of the Garinger-
North basketball game, Friday, February 13. She re-
ceived a bouquet of red roses and a box of Valentine
The court consisted of seniors, Susie Cable and
Sheila Smith, juniors, Margaree Hill and Debbie Mar-
ttl , ting sophomores, Rhonda McKnight and Lorna
Smith. They received a single red rose.
This marked the seventh annual crowning of a Val-
entine Queen bythe Rambler staff. In their selection
the Rambler staff took into consideration the girls'
personality, beauty, and honors and awards they had
Kneeling: Susie Cable, standing: Lorna Smith, Debbie Martin, Margaree Hill, Rhonda McKnight, Sheila Smith.
The total person IS Involved not only In what
Either alone or united with others he discov-
ers hls frontiers and proves that he has
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Despite all the break-ins the an-
nual room encountered, the staff
managed to put together one of the
best annuals ever. Five of the staffers
and advisor, Ms. Grisdale, went to a
workshop at Furman University for
5656 5656 5..6 5. 5.65656
one week during the summer. These
people brought back many new
ideas, especially for the bicentennial
Some of the differences in the an-
nual this year include: changing the
color of the cover from the every
year blue and gray to an old-timey
beige, the senior section being in
color for the first time, and the many
hours spent on the headlines for the
activities section, which involved
cutting out and putting each letter in
place with an exacto knife and ruler.
There were four photographers
assigned to the staff due to the great
need of pictures. Sherry Winchester
was placed in charge of photo-
graphic equipment because of her
knowledge and experience in the
field of photography.
The unfortunate sickness of
editor, Debra Neville, put a lot of re-
sponsibility on staff members and
Ms. lean Grisdale. However, when
Debra returned the staff was re-
lieved to have her guidance and
support once again.
Investigation after break-in
74 !Snips and Cuts
W ...f A
W D 1
Ms. lean Grisdale receives sur- 4 Va
rise for Christmas from th ,
Emma' Staff e Debra Neville, Editor
D if Dawn Bost, Introduction and
Barbara Bass, Business Manager Copy Edit0r
Photographers: Dean Dugger and David Poblet
Sherry Winchester and Philip Martin
Faculty and Copy Editors: Sandra Mills and Susan Head ' 1 ,, H
"' , i A,A,aa My :- P ,,,- it gr
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Student Life: Cindy Speight and Chyrel Little
Sports: Susan Prendergast and Sheila Peters Activities: janet Oakley, Denise Wood and Sheri Bodack
Snips and Cuts X 75
, ' ' , 43 , ss.,
Seniors: Vickie Horne and Lynne Ballard
juniors: Carolyn Forsyth
Sophomores: Carol Kent and
if fT N,
Front Row: Sherry Winchesterg 2nd Row: Dawne Bost, 3rd ROW5 DOVVY KlfbYf Vickie Horne, Sheila PBIGVS, David
Denise Wood, Cindy Speighf, Carolyn Forsyth, Debra Poblet, Sheri Bodack, Carol Kent, Cheryl Little, Phillip Mar-
Neville, Sandra Mills, Susan Prendergast, Lynne Ballard: llnf Barbara Bass, Dean Duggerf Susan Head, lanel Oakl9Y-
76 !Snips and Cuts
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"Under the Willow Tree" officers, Front row: Elaine Christensen, Patty
Cheek, editor, Second row: Susie Maag
Garinger's literary magazine, "Under
the Willow Tree", brought us another
great year of poems, literature and art.
This magazine was organized to give
students a chance to see their own
work published. All students are en-
couraged to submit samples of their
poetry, literature or art, and the staff
publishes those chosen that show real
During the year, "Under the Willow
Tree", a nonprofit organization, held a
successful drive in order to give all the
students a chance to purchase the
magazine. A new aspect of the organi-
zation this year was a monthly poster.
This "poster of the month" was a selec-
tion from previous copies of "Under
the Willow Tree" with illustrations.
This kept the club in contact with the
The students of Garinger look for-
ward to another successful magazine
Front row: james Campbell, Ginny Walters, Susan Larson, Margie Reeder, Third row: Susie Maag, Grover Flood, Patricia
Dawne Bost, Cindy Speight, Susan Owens, Chris Kroboth, War- Brown, Phillip Poe, Reginald Ware, Margaret Hill, Mike HOFBV1,
ren Gill, Second row: Sharon Beatty, Sally Stone, Faye Mitchell, Patti' Cheek
Under the Willow Tree X 77
Sitting: john Holloway, Cheryl McCullough, Susie Maagp Standing: Cindy Williams, jody jones.
In a newsbreaking year, the young but award
Z winning Rambler staff strove to broaden press
coverage and provide indepth insight into a diver-
1 sity of events. One Rambler article critically inves-
E tigated the controversial finance system at
E Garinger. Another exposed the dangerously high
L level of student alcohol abuse. The People In Ac-
tion column focused an intense look into problem
areas of national interest such as Appalachian re-
. newal, spreading hunger and the hotly debated is-
K sues behind the damming of North Carolina's New
Backed by the photography of Greg Porter, and
Ginny Walters, and the art work of jody jones,
editors Susie Maag, Cheryl McCullough and Bobby
Bennett managed the staff's articles as they broke.
Officers: Susie Maag, Bobby Bennett, Cheryl McCullough.
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The editors consistently depended upon the fresh,
accurate and extensive reporting of Linda Martin,
Susan Larsen, Gale Barber, john Holloway, and
Sally Stone. The staff's finances and advertising
were controlled by second year staffer, Cyndy Wil-
Faced with a majority of new staffers, Ms. Marie
Lewis, fa former Rambler editor, herselfj shaped
the Rambler staff with experience, skill and pa-
.--,,1,, , ,ell 2 Huw Vi..
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Elnrrmaliuuul ifiinnnmrp Sunny thrikigli Sfhnnl Elnumalims
Ms. Marie Lewis, Advisor
Sally Stone, Linda Martin, B bby Benn tt, Ginny Walters, Gail Barber, Greg Porter
R mbler Staff 79
EXIECLU ll ll W E
Kneeling: Sylvester Brooks, Chip Saunders. Standing: Bobby
Bennett, Bronwyn Poplin, Mike Allen, jeanne Klein, jack Brayboy,
George Fulwood. Sitting: jeff johnson.
Ms. Abell -Advisor
,wM,,,,t,,4h MJMM '
Chip Saunders Sylvester Brooks
Bobby Bennett leanne Klein
George Fulwood jeff johnson
Kneeling: jack Brayboy, George Fulwood, Bronwyn Poplin,
jeanne Klein, Chip Saunders, Sylvester Brooks, jeff johnson,
Bobby Bennett, Mike Allen, Second Row: Ellen Henderson, P. j.
Henderson, Stacy McCullough, Barbara Bass, Gary Slade, john
Green, Audrey Morse, Gail Baucom, Ned Yates, Third Row:
Teresa Green, Susie Maag, Patty Cheek, Cathy Crumpler, Van
Smith, Carol Farnsworth, joni Dunn, Donna Tarleton, Kim
Diehl, Fourth Row: Carolyn Forsyth, Debbie Martin, Debbie
Bunn, Pattie Davis, Carol Lyon, Chris Kroboth, Vickie Reynolds,
William Fragakis, Fifth Row: Cindy Earle, Beth Davis, Sarah
Ruth, Lyn Steverson, Melodie Stacker, Paula Maynard,
The student council sponsored many assemblies throughout the year.
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Stephanie Ingram, Cindy Prevette, Susie Cable, Wanda Cox,
Sixth Row: Lydia Sykes, Theodore Charity, Candy B. Stone,
Wanda Carbaugh, Sheila Williams, Rhonda McKnight, julia
Stanly, Sidney Cunningham, Debra Neville, Tanya Davis,
Seventh Row: Gregg Porter, Cheryl Smith, David Carter, Cathy
Owen, Lorna Smith, Dina Smith, Mark Asbury, Diane Garrison,
Gwen Frazier, Debbie Pierce, june Wilson, Sherry Cude, Kevin
Hamphill, Eighth Row: john Lindsey, Larry Economos, Eddie
Griggs, Susan Nicholson, Bruce Strickland, Chip Helms, Ben
Alexander, jack Cathey, Alan Sizemore.
The Executive Committee this year got an
early start in working out activities for the
1975-76 school year. The Student Council
gave a luncheon for the faculty and ad-
ministration for their understanding and
cooperation that was given through the
The activities sponsored by this commit-
tee for the year 1975-76 were Miss Black 84
Blue, Big Brothers and Sisters program to
welcome sophomores, Homecoming
Dance, a Halloween party for the students at
the center for human development,
homeroom spirit chain competition, a con-
cert, and assemblies for Thanksgiving,
Christmas, and Easter, all of which took
careful planning and hard work. What made
this committee one of the best Garinger has
had is a combination of experience, deter-
mination, and cooperation.
Supplying the guidance needed in the
Student Council and the Executive Commit-
tee was Miss Nan Abell.
j I vw, GAG ww vw ,ff vw wx
Front Row: P. 1. Henderson, lody Iones, Susie Maag, Waldney Angelo,
Francisco Coello, janet Levine, Lois jones, Lynda Smith, Belinda
Rockman, Second Row: Ellen Henderson, Teresa Ozmore, Susan
Prendergast, Shelly Beaver, Sheila Sherron, Pam Rumph, Susan
Markley, Sherry Taylor, Third Row: Sandy Campbell, Carolyn Gantt,
Susan Gantt, Bill Brown, Terri Simmons, Mitzi Gathings, Wanda Car-
baugh, Mona Riley, Paulette Redfearn, Fourth Row: Cheryl Wilson, Billy
Q ..,,. ,. . .ts.
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at s ,Q is ssriss Q Qs--- -'--Q-v' 3 The Spanish Club consisted of
' iii "'1 5 'iii 25352.-. . . - , , , ,
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,QQ S volved in different activities relating
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. to the life styles of the Spanish
iiti ii People- Thel' wok Part in 3 Chf'5l'
if S S S mas party for the third graders at
ii 1 iiss Winterfield Elementary School. They
L sang Christmas songs in Spanish,
Gardner, David Mills, Gail Cooke, Carla Hedrick, Sandra Mills, Cheryl
Davis, Nancy Waller, Mary Kelly, Fifth Row: Billy Binkley, lan Burris,
Donna Pritchard, Donna Lee, Kim Fowler, Mimi Curlee, Pattie Davis,
Mimi Smith, Billy Johnston, Criss Langford, Sixth Row: George Tatsis,
Bruce Strickland, Doug Barkley, Pete Davis, Wagner Angelo, Phil Poe,
Kevin McDaniel, Billy Plott, Dean McDaniel, Ms. Schliestett.
Spanish club enjoys pinata at Christmas
82 X Spanish Club
hung pinatas, and enjoyed refresh-
The Spanish Club met several
times during the year to enjoy a de-
licious night of Tacos at Pedros.
The club, under the guidance of
Ms. Schliestett, was very successful.
Ms. Schliestett, Advisor
Kneeling: David Carter, Debbie Bunn. Stand-
N ing: Kevin Holmes, Cathy Bogle, Cooper
This year Garinger's French and German clubs combined and
formed a new club: The Franco-Prussians. The members of this club
are all Fench and German students who wish to participate in extra- X
curricular French and German activities. A few of the events which
the club participated in this year were a foreign festival, a love feast, '
a trip to Six Flags Over Georgia, and they took part in the First An- L
nual Kite Flying Championship.
The club was under the guidance of Ms. Hall and Mr. Vaughan,
and the Grand Potentate was Fraulein Cathy Bogle. The lucky mas-
cots this year for the French students were crepe suzettes, and for J
the German students it was schweinwurst.
Ms. Hall and Mr. Vaughan -Advisors.
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"Such a lovely group"
Franco - Prussian Club X83
QC T Ji 565
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Paulette Redfern, Treasurer.
Officers: Pam Rion, Vice-President, Cheryl Smith, President, Susan Wentz, Secretary
,fha s v'
Sitting, Front Row: Bronwyn Poplin, Kim Metcalf, Pam Rion, Paulette Edie Wagnon, Susan Wentz, Sabrina jenkins, Mary Sain, Cheryl Smith
Redfernp Second Row: lan Foster, Becky Norton, Third Row: Armin Kim Lamon, Paula Carter, Ronnie Morris, Gwen Rose, Ms. Robinson
Wrape, Terry Grooms, David McCullough, Wanda Tyndall, Standing:
Bible Il is a continuation of Bible I. In Bible I the first five books of
the Bible and the four Gospels teaching the life of Christ are studied.
Bible l provides a strong background for Bible Il. "
Bible Il is the year of further study of the Qld and New Testaments.
The Psalms, Proverbs, and many of the books of the Prophets are
taught. The letters to the newly formed churches of different cities in-
cluding Romans, Acts, and Ephesians are read and analyzed during 2nd
Bible ll is used to give the members of the class an opportunity to
have a more in-depth study and understanding of the word of God. It is
a course in which every person gains some degree of personal de-
velopment and spiritual growth.
Ms. janet Robinson first started teaching Bible at Central High
School 40 years ago. She said she has enjoyed teaching these past few
years more than ever.
84 !Bible ll
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Officers: Nancy lerrell, Alan Sizemore, jan Stack.
The members of the Ciaringer
Club, a service club only in its
second year, consider school
pride one of the most important
parts of student life. They there-
fore organized themselves in
order to beautify the school, so
that the entire student body
would be proud of it.
This club is open to all in-
terested sophomores, juniors,
and seniors. Although the club
has been rather small in the past it
has made great improvements for
This year's main activity of the
Garinger Club was restoring the
fountain andthe clock.
Under the guidance of Mrs.
Hawn, the Caringer Club has
proven that it is a fast growing
club that's planning on making
even more "cat tracks" next year.
Kneeling: Susan Harris, Lisa Werner, Linda Spurrier. Second Row: Miss Houser, Bill Fullam, Alan Sizemore, Laura Fullam, Linda Martin, Nancy
Brunnemer, Angela Sigmon, Annette Huggins, Cathy Marsh, lane lerrell.
Saadeh, Ian Stack. Third Row: Ann Saadeh, Wendy Brooks, Sandra
Caringer Club X 85
One of the many organizations which
helped boost school spirit this past year was
the Wildcat Club. They did this through
nonprofit sales and by school participation.
One of the many items they sold to boost
spirit was the "ever-boosting" booster
badges. During the football and basketball
seasons students were able to purchase
these badges through their homerooms.
These badges helped the athletes know that
their fellow students were 100'M1 behind
Football and basketball buttons were also
sold during these seasons. The buttons,
loved by the students, showed our oppo-
nents how we "back the cats."
During the year the club sold Garinger
license plates and wildcat T-shirts. The
members also sponsored the buses to the
away games, and made posters for all athle- i
tic events. l
Under the guidance of Ms. Bennett and l
ladder to success.
l i i
the pregidengy gf Barbara Bags, Garinggl-'5 Seniors: Standing - Debbie Honeycutt, Cathy johnson, Kelly Hinton, loyce Loftis, Linda
- - - Smith, Susan Hatley, Bronwyn Poplin, Barbara Bass, Lynne Ballard, Betty Galloway. Sides
W'ldCat Club' Once agaln' Cllmbed up the Anita Henderson, ludy Grice, Sandra Mills, Alan Sizemore. Top - Lynda Sloop, Paula Car
ter, Don Gaskey, Denise Wood, Pattie Davis, Paulette Redfearn, Debbie Ferguson.
juniors, Standing - Kerry McCloskey, Lorie Broach, Greg Porter
Debbie Bunn, Kathy McKeown. Sides - Kim Shuford, Susan Prenderl
gast. Top- Alison Ridge, Sherry Pressley, Kathy Ross, Candy Stone.
, . 9
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B8 X Ecology Club
With today's polluted environment and
apathy it is a great relief to know that there
are still people around who care about their
environment. Some of these people make
up Garinger's Ecology Club. Their main pur-
pose as an organization is to become aware
of the fact that we must conserve in our en-
vironment. The club is open to students in
all grades interested in ecology.
This year Garinger's Ecology Club, under
the leadership of Max Henderson and gui-
dance of Mr. Dixon, improved our environ-
ment in many different ways. They took up
an aluminum collection, and provided re-
turnable bottles for all of Garinger's soft
drink machines. One of their main activities
was helping to run the recycling center lo-
cated across the street from Garinger. The
recycling center is used for glass, cans,
paper and metal.
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Ecology Club Officers: Kneeling - Susan Hayley, Eddie Griggs. Standing -
Billy Clements, Max Henderson, Larry Economos.
. -3 1'
Front Row - Ricky Price, Linda Smith, Eddie Griggs, Chris Hall,
Greg Kistler, Billy Clements, Glenn johnson, Larry Economos.
Second Row - Mr. Dixon, Susan Hatley, Bill Brown, Becky Ma-
son, Wade Beard, Andy Martin, Lynda Sloop, Max Henderson.
Third Row - Danny Yiottis, Phil Biles, Frank Owens, Greg Hus-
key, Bob Patterson, Mark Dixon.
K . ' ff .t
Interact, a service club exclusively for young men, was led by
Ned Yates this year. Although the club was on shakey ground for
awhile at the beginning of the year, the club came through in the
end. They supported school spirit by painting posters for
athletic events which backed the 'Cats. Also, the club members
sold Garinger pennants, and during the year
the club had an Ugly Man on campus contest.
This year the lucky sweethearts
were leanne Klein, Gail Baucom,
and Sherry Cude, and the
advisor was Mr. Rogers.
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THURSDAY HT 50l4Tl-l
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glwflg' 5 Officers: Standing, Ned Yates, Andy Martin. Sitting, jeanne
num arirafa Y rrr' Klein, jghnny Lindsay, Chip Helms.
Front Row: Patrick Henderson, David Mills, Kevin McKnight, Billy Gard- Mark Harris, lohnny Lindsay, Sherry Cude, Doug Gullett, leanne Klein,
ner, Andy Martin, Francisco Cuellop Second Row: Ned Yates, Scott Brick Smith, lohn Bedran, Gail B2lUCOm, Carl Herring, Wagner Angelo,
Beddingham, Hector Venegas, Windy Kiser, Scott Smith, Scobey Sud- Chip Helm5, MV- ROEGVS-
dreth, Van Smith, Billy Brock, loe Headen. Third Row: jimmy Nosser,
. - ,
19 " .2
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Officers: lohn Holloway, Treasurer, lack Cathey, President, Sherry Winchester, Charlie Bridges, Vice President, Bryant
5l'e""Y Wlmhesfeff Sweetheart Seniors: Charlie Bridges, Eddie Griggs, jack Cathey, Charles Newbold
This year Garinger's Key Club was as wild and success-
ful as ever. They held their annual kapers and band
nights, as well as being just naturally "crazy".
Other services to the school included being responsi-
ble for and running the concessions and ticket booth at
all of the home functions and for extended day school.
It wasn't hard to find a Key club sewice this past year at
football games because it was sitting on every lettergirl's
90 X Key Club
and cheerleader's shoulder. lt was the corsages that were
provided with a red rose or two every now and then for a
As money-making projects, the Key club sponsored the
toboggan, bumper-sticker, and booster badge sales.
The Key club is open to all men at Ciaringer wishing to
be members. The applicants are voted on by current
members of the club.
juniors: Sammy Shapiro, jeff johnson, Brian Westmoreland, Billy Calvert, William Fragakis Mr. Reed Hilderbrand, Advisor
Sophomores: Tony Powers, Chris Pourlos, Dennis Henley, Glenn Ball, Bruce Joiner, Wayne Clark
Nl WEY X
Xxc L U 6,1
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Key Club X91
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The Keyettes, the sister club of the Key club, is a service
club of the school and community. They serve the school
by improving the school and its spirit, and they serve the
community by devoting their time and energy toward im-
proving the world in which they live.
They served Garinger this year in many ways. They
began with their annual teacher's tea. This was given at
the beginning of the year during a teachers' workday. The
girls provided the teachers with refreshments in order to
make their workday a little more enjoyable. Also, they
gave a Halloween party for the children at Presbyterian
Hospital. They decorated all of the children's rooms and
gave each of them their own personal jack o' lantern. Dur-
ing Thanksgiving and Christmas they had another party
Front Row: janet Lloyd, Jody jones, Susie Maag, Susan Hatley, Dawne
Bost, Noel Petrea. Second Row: Teresa Rorie, Dorry Kirby, Sandy
McGuire, Sarah Ruth, judy Grice, Ms. Hernandez, Sharon O'Neill, Patty
,,,, . c,,,c, .M ,,,,, ,s,, . . 3
MAKE A HELD
Participate In Kggetrte . g , .
for needy children, and also went Christmas caroling.
The Keyettes also helped to boost school spirit by
sponsoring the soccer team. They supported them
throughout the entire season and held a soccer banquet
at the end. They boosted school spirit by selling bumper
stickers and Garinger buttons. Through these sales one
may now see "Caringer Spirit" on cars and lapels where-
ever one goes.
As another money-making project they sold candy to all
of the starving students.
Under a new advisor this year, Ms. Hernandez, they
had a very successful year and plan on many more in the
Cheek, Leslie Eudy. Third Row: Lynn Haislip, Anita Henderson, Patricia
Furr, Cindy Allen, David Hands, David McNair, Ellen Eurey, Charlie
Bridges, Melodie Stacker, Leslie Fortner, Janet Martin.
Kneeling: Gail Cooke, Paula Maynard: Standing: Wendy Horne, Carol
Austin, Beth Davis, Elaine Christensen, Terry Grooms, lane Saadeh,
Nancy lerrell, Debbie Bunn. Sitting: Debbie Pearce, loyce Loftis, Lucy
Ms. Hernandez - Advisor.
Catlin, janet Levine, Cathy Crumpler, Lyn Steverson, Mary Kelly, Linda
Martin, Teresa Collins, Kathy Marsh.
Officers: Ellen Eurey, lanet Martin, Melody Stacker, Leslie Fortner
fc Y 5 VN
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Front Row: Kitty Petris, Terry Frye, Chris Kroboth, Susan Wentz,
Alan Williams, Second Row: Cheryl Smith, Barbara Starnes, Teresa
Bonti, Christine Karnazes, Ann Summers, Third Row: Miss Potts, ludith
This year Centrusa had a very successful year. Their
main objective was to serve the school and the communi-
ty. They did this in many ways.
The girls started the year off by entering the "spirit
week" poster contest for the homecoming game and leav-
ing with first prize. The poster illustrated how the 'Cats
were going to "Stomp Those Mangy Mustangs".
Centrusa also sponsored the basketball team and pro-
vided posters for all of the games. As in the past years,
they also gave the team a banquet at the end of the sea-
Another service to the school was cleaning the trophy
cases in the 300 84 200 buildings.
Also this year they had their annual "powder-pufff'
football game against GCS in the fall. Although they came
in second once again, the girls all agreed it was great fun.
They also planned a "donkey basketball" game for the
spring, to replace their annual basketball game and to
provide enjoyment for everyone.
During the holidays the girls tried to make the season
seem brighter for those less fortunate. For Halloween
they gave a party for children at a nursery. The girls
ii ii i ix: 1'-
94 X Centrusa
Savage, Pattie Davis, Cathy Bogle, Denise Wood, Scott Smith, Helen
Pauls, Susan Nicholson, Mrs. Katzel.
brought the children candy for the holiday and played
games with them. During Christmas they donated food
and clothes to children in the mountains under the care
of the "Parsons of the Hills". These extremely poor chil-
dren received much needed gifts. For Thanksgiving they
helped a needy family, and during Easter time they col-
lected for the heart fund and went to a home for the el-
derly. Through these services the girls brightened the
holidays for many people.
For the girls own enjoyment they had cookouts, par-
ties, and their annual beach trip.
ln order to raise money they sold banners which
helped to raise school spirit, and they also sold candy,
and had a car wash in the spring and fall.
Twice a year they held a tea for all girls interested in
joining. The tea provided a time for the members to get
acquainted with the applicants and to have fun.
Their mascots this year were Scott Smith and Alan Wil-
The club gained another advisor this year, Mrs. Katzel,
who, along with Miss Potts, led the club through another
M . ..... .
xx it Qsjtx 4 R ..
1 : ,K I
A .tl L
Officers Helen Pauls Scott Smith Teresa Bontr
Front Row: Connie Toth, Alan Wxlllams Scott Smrth Sherri Whrttlngton Chellle Luther Thlrd Row Kathy
Sandy Coble, Lynda Sloop Second Row Susan Horne Laurle Fagan Linda Griffin Sabrina lenknns
Whitehurst, Kathy Pauls
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Adelphian Officers: Wanda Carbaugh, Mary Buraglio, Christy Russ, Caro-
The Adelphian club is organized exclusively for
sophomore girls. Each year many sophomore girls try out
for this club only to meet their ever famous initiation.
Strange looking girls appeared at Garinger last year
right after first and third quarters. They came to school
creatively dressed by the old Adelphian members. Most
wore bath robes, unmatched socks and shoes, curlers
and tons of make-up. Although this was a welcome
change for some of them, they returned to "normal" the
Adelphians is a girls' service club. As money-making
projects they sold valentine carnations, candles, candy
and had a car wash. This money went to sponsoring a fam-
ily at Christmas, and a beach trip. In the past year they
played basketball games against C-GS and Centrusa. They
came out on top with Centrusa but they didn't quite make
it with CICS. As a service to the community they had a Hal-
loween party for Alexander Children's Home, where
ghosts and goblins made a surprise visit. They also sup-
ported the Heart Fund by collecting during their annual
This past year the club was led by Wanda Carbaugh,
under the guidance of Mrs. lane Boyd, and the mascots
were Robert johnson and Chip Saunders.
Sk X New ..
Advisor: Mrs. jane Boyd
Kneeling: ludy Canipe, Robin Annas, Sheila Peters, Mary Lou Monroe, Standing: Robert johnson, Margaree Hill,
Christy Russ, Sherry Pressley, Alison Ridge, Kim Shuford, Myra Craighead, Carol Kent, Mrs. Boyd, Sitting: Carolyn
Raney, Kathy Ross, Debbie Godwin, Becky Styron, Beth Davis, Cathy Hetfner, Sabrina Young, Mary Buraglio, Wanda
Carbaugh, Susan Head, janet Oakley.
- 31 f -
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Kneeling: Ellen Miller, Fran Miller, Rumiko Kunkel, Standing: Chip Saunders, Candy Stone,
Lisa McKinnell, Beth Nixon, Patsy Fincher, Tammy Lowery, Susan Prendergast, Mrs. Covington:
Sitting: Sandy Coble, Cathy Butler, Debbie Martin, Mary Lou Burch, Kathy MCKeowon, Sherry
Belch, Donna Green, Debra Goins, Terese Green, Susan Williams, Kay Harkey, Carolyn For-
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Tanya Davis, President
Lyn ne Ballard, Secretary
The Girls' Good Sports
Club, more commonly
known as GGS, is a girls'
club whose main purpose
is to serve the school. This
year, under the supervi-
sion of Miss Hall, they ac-
complished this in many
They sponsored the
football team and made
posters for all of the
games. In order to raise
money, they sold sham-
poo at the beginning of
the year, and during the
Homecoming Game they
sold balloons and cor-
sages. They sent part of
the money earned to help
support a child in Mor-
ganton, North Carolina.
they gave a meal to the
Bowden family, and at
Christmas time the family
received presents from
They collected for the
Heart Fund again this
year, and in May they
planned their annual
Twice this year, GGS
held a tea for all girls in-
terested in joining.
Through the tea they got
to know the applicants
better and they provided
refreshments and enter-
tainment for them.
Determined to keep the
title of "The Most Active
Club at Garinger," GGS
worked hard this year and
they were great in helping
to boost school spirit.
Sherry Winchester, Vice-President
Debra Neville, Treasurer
Front Row: Sherry Winchester, Bronwyn Poplin, Susan Williams, Peggy lef, lill Gafdneff Debra NeVllle, Pam Rionz Slandlngi Thomas Thom-
Reece, Mimi Curlee, Paige Hudspeth, jeanne Klein, Susan Prendergastg Sbaki Third ROWS Lynne Ballard, 5USle Cable, 5l'1efl'Y Clldef Debbie HOD-
Second Row: Gail Baucom, Cyndi Prevette, Teresa Ozmore, Paula Car- eycutt, lan FOSleF? Fourth Row: Tanya Davis.
98 X GGS
'ru ' 7- 1
Front Row: lack Brayboy, Dean McDanielsg Second Row: Sandra Mills, Lynn jones, Alison Ridge, janet Oakley, Kim McCorkle, Sheila Peters
Terri Cook, Wanda Carbough, Patsy Fincher, Sherri Belch, Third Row: Carol Kent, Sheila Smith.
CGS vs. Centru sa
as . -
H I I,iwvQ,.W, , I Q I IV? - f' f,,, Q
Ms. jan Hall, Advisor
Ldhq nofl' shwt
OF Thell' Pc:iin?l
GCS sells shampoo to r
money for adopted child.
GCS sponsors the Bowden family.
Adopted Child M J o o M
700 X CCS
5359? www N
Front Row: Sally Rodgers, Cindy Speight, Sheri Bodack, Lynn Cadmus,
Bill Brown, Eddie Crawford, David McDuffie, Wade Beard. Second Row:
Becky Wallace, jane Smith, Karen Little, Susan Harris, Piper Davis, P. j.
Henderson, Toy Hinson, Debbie Armstrong, Stan Shaw, Lynne Ballard,
Paulette Redfern, Billy Clements, Cindy Prevette, Sandra Mills, Third
Row: Vickie Horne, Nancy Stokes, Debbie Morris, Denise Moffit, Kim
Smith, Mike Horan, Mitzi Gathings, Shelly Beavor, Tanya Davis, Eddie
Griggs, Kim Fowler, Greg Kistler, Belinda Rockman, Ellen Henderson,
Windy Kiser, David Mills, Carol Lyon, Fourth Row: Chris Kroboth, Debra
Goins, Helen Pauls, Cheryl Smith, Kevin McDanial, Bill Gardner, Vernon
J is ll
Officers: Sitting, Susan Prendergast, Standingg Greg Porter, Vice-
President, David Carter, President, Steve Helms, Secretary.
Smith, Mike Murray, Tommy Brimhall, Steve Helms, SheilaSharon, Susan
Prendergast, Diane Kenny, Glenn johnson, Cathy johnson, Fifth Row:
Carolyn Forsyth, Cathy Hefner, Bryant Mende, Bronvvyn Poplin, Wanda
Carbaugh, joey Cude, David Bost, Grady Walker, David Carter, Teresa
Ozmorey Sixth Row: Greg Porter, Debbie Bunn, janet Oakley, joy Moser,
Cindy Burris, Donna Newell, Mark Hall, Chuck Manning, Henry Smith,
jack Starski, David Smith, Cooper Hancock, Kerry McCloskeyg Seventh
Row: Lisa Alexander, Susie Cable, Sean Fleenor, Charlie Bridges, Phil
Biles, Mr. Vaughan, Fernando Sosa, Mr. Hilderbrand, Shannon Pressley,
Cyril Gulledge, Mica Lee.
This year Garinger's ski club or Polar Cats adopted .a
new name: "Winter Sports". They changed their name
because the club expanded its activities from just skiing.
They now also include ice skating, sledding, and any
other winter sports the club members are interested in
The Winter Sports club provided Garinger's students
this year with the opportunity to learn and enjoy safely
the fundamentals of skiing. Throughout the year they
planned skiing and ice skating trips. Instructions were
provided for those who did not know how to ski or skateg
those who did know how were allowed to go ahead and
develop their skills.
In order to cut the cost of the trips, money-making
projects were carried out. They also had a Christmas party
and a spring feast.
The membership of the club is open to anyone in-
terested in any of these sports.
Ski Club X 707
1 2 O
The function of Garinger's Red Cross Club is to serve
the American Red Cross. This year's activities began with
the annual enrollment drive. For the enrollment drive the
students donated money to the Red Cross and received a
small Red Cross pin to wear. The money went to help
needy families all over America.
This year many members of the Red Cross Club volun-
teered their services to the Red Cross center in Charlotte.
They assisted the nurses in small duties and helped to
cheer up the patients.
As in the past years, the Red Cross helped to make the
holidays a little more cheerful to some of those less for-
tunate. During Thanksgiving they held a food basket
drive, which was a great success. All of the donated food
went to the local orphanages. At Christmas time they
went caroling at nursing homes hoping to bring that
"Christmas Spirit" to those not able to go home for the
During the spring they carried out their annual Easter
project. They visited day care centers and helped celeb-
rate the arrival of the Easter Bunny with the children.
Also, during the spring, they had their annual blood
drive, which again, as in past years, was a complete suc-
The Garinger Red Cross Club, whose motto is "Youth
serves Youth", has certainly proven that Garinger's Youth
are number one.
Front Row: Susie Cable, Patricia Rose, Chris Kroboth, Second Row:
Barbara Bass, Billy Clemens, Sandra Mills, Lynne Ballard, Wendy Brooks,
Linda Martin, judith Savage, Third Row: Sandy Coble, Carol johnson,
Mary Lou Monroe, Sheri Chantain, Sylvia Unger, Donna Aycoth, joy
102 l Red Cross
Hardeep Fourth Row: Kim Dennie, Cathy Marze, jan Stack, Teresa Oz-
more, jane Saadeh, Tammy Holden, Liz james, Debbie Bledsoe, Fifth
Row: Denise Wood, jackie Lyon, Deborah Nance, jimmy Hanigan,
Kathy johnson, Rusty Bungay.
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104 !Teen Board
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Teen Board l 105
The Lettergirls of
Garinger, headed by
Sandra Mills, in-
clude fourteen girls
who participate with
the Marching Band
during football sea-
son and occasionally
at basketball games
with the Pep Band.
The positions are
year and the final
audition is per-
formed for a com-
mittee headed by
Dr. Maddox. The
auditions are based
on marching skill,
grace, and sincerity of purpose.
The Lettergirls also serve as ushers
and hostesses at any performance by
the music department.
106 f Lettergirls
appearance, L-Ry Sherry Cude,'Susan Nicholson, Tanya Davis, Pattie Davis, Sandra Mills, Paulette Redfern, Anita
Henderson, Debbie Ferguson.
, A , ,F N. ,
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Susan Nicholson Tanya Davis Pattie Davis
L-R, Kerry McCloskey, Alison Ridge, Len Spencer, Sherry Pressley, Margaree Hill, Debbie Bunn
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The Garinger Marching Band is
composed of members from both
the Symphonic and the Concert
Bands. To be accepted, one must
pass the audition tests of skill and
memory given by Dr. Maddox.
The students in this musical or-
ganization prepare, perfect, and
present their drills at football games
to help promote school spirit.
During the 1975 season the band
performed at all the Garinger foot-
ball games. They represented
Garinger in the Carrousel Parade.
They also gave performances at the
Shrine Bowl and during a Davidson
College half-time show.
They were scheduled to perform
at the World Football League game,
Charlotte against Hawaii, but due to
unforeseeable demise of the WFL,
the games were all cancelled. The
Marching Band was an active part of
Garinger's fall life.
Band Director, Dr. Maddox
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108 X Marching Band
it It ....
Drum Majorettes: Voneda Knight, Beth Rodgers l0Y USQS fire in nighttime routine
loy Hardee, Cheryl McCullough, Cindi Prevette
The Twirlers are highly skil-
led individuals who compete
each year through try-outs. In
order to be eligible for a posi-
tion, the girls must spend time
at an approved summer train-
ing camp. Auditions, based on
NBTA rules and given by Dr.
Maddox, are based on skill,
shovvmanship, poise, grace,
and personality. The Twirlers
spend many weeks on their
routines and must continue to
practice as they perform
throughout the football sea-
Twirlers X 109
The Symphonic Band is made up mainly of
juniors and seniors though a few talented
sophomores are admitted. Membership into
this band is based on auditions or recommen-
dations by Dr. Maddox. Acceptance is usually
attained after the student demonstrates his
skill on his instrument during his sophomore
The Symphonic Band performs a number of
concerts annually and their music represents
main historic periods and styles of composi-
Their concerts and assemblies offer them
experience in maturing their musicianship.
Each spring the Symphonic Band attends the
State Festival to perform in competition with all
North Carolina bands.
The Concert Band, as do all the other instru-
mental organizations at Garinger, pursues the
goal of developing skill and the building of fun-
? damental understanding needed to perform
Sophomores are assigned to Concert Band.
Concert Band helps students develop skills in
preparation for Symphonic Band.
Students hard at work pursuing the goals for musicianship.
Concert Band X 117
172 X Orchestra
The Garinger Symphonic Orchestra is
made up of most of the standard orchestral
instruments. Many wind players volunteer
their lunch period to help out the orchestra
and add to their own experience.
Through an annual number of concerts,
the orchestra pursues artistic maturity and
also demonstrates many different styles of
music. Each spring, the orchestra attends
the State Festival where they are judged and
commented on by professional judges.
Mr. Tom Petersen - Student Director
Dr. Robert L. Maddox - Director
Mr. lohn Sanders - Director
The Girls Ensemble is a performing
group of girls chosen because of excel-
lent work in Chorus or by audition.
They sing for numerous occasions
throughout the year. Christmas is a
busy time with programs downtown, at
shopping centers, schools, and
churches. The Ensemble takes part in
all concerts given by the vocal music
department, and has always received
high ratings in contests and festivals.
They usually engage in a fund raising
project which helps to pay the ex-
penses of a relaxing weekend trip in
-4- 4- ... l L
Front Row: Cindy Armeen, lanet Burris, Penny Benning, jyoti Pandey, Ledwell, Dorothy Wyndham, loanne Piccirillo, Third Row Mona Riley
Lisa Zamelia, Mary Brown, Vanessa Cooper, Ginny Ellsworth, Stephanie Christy Russ, Patti Coan, Sandy Houser, Kathy Stone, Susan Cox Wendy
Seegars, Second Row: Barbara Love, janet Stack, Beverly Stamey, Brooks, Linda Hattrich, Vanessa Howard, Kathy Odell.
Donna Lee, Susan Simpson, Constance Robinson, Sylvia Hosey, Kaye
Girls Ensemble X 113
The Choir is composed of juniors and
seniors and is considered the main vocal 0
performing group at Garinger.
The choral literature is generally more dif-
ficult and performance is expected to ap-
proach professional standards. The students
are encouraged to study privately and to -
take part in other musical groups within the 5 V
Activities include music festivals, contests,
assemblies, programs, trips out of town, and
sometimes social events. The Choir rated -
superior in 1975 contests. Garinger students e
should be very proud of their choir. jd
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Choir Officers: Seated - Lyn Steverson, Pres.g Standing - Donna
Aycoth, Sec., janet Martin, Vice Pres., Kathy Ross, Treas.
Front Row: Tanya Simmons, jeanne Ross, Terry Grooms, Chellie Luther,
Ann Summers, Christine Karnazes, Scott Selvy, Lyn Steverson, Cathy
Crumpler, Lynne jones, Connie Toth, Debra Neville, Teresa Bonti, Mr.
Sanders, Second Row: Wanda Cox, Lucia Core, Laurie Fagan, Cheryl
Howell, Dawne Bost, Donna Aycoth, Cindy Earle, Cathy McKeown,
Peggy Reese, Debbie Honeycutt, Sherry Cude, Karen Duffell, Debbie
114 l Choir
Ross, Third Row: Betty Galloway, Barbara Davis, Melodie Stacker, Susan
Owens, Leslie Eudy, janet Martin, Kay Simpson, Laura Fullam, Trilby Al-
ford, Kathy Ross, Leslie Fortner, Ellen Eurey, Edie Wagoner, Shera
Dunn, Fourth Row: Nancy jarrell, Cindy Farmer, Cindy Clarke, Alan
Sizemore, Mike Robinson, Bob Cochrane, Charles Newbold, johnny
Lindsay, Lex Thomas, Linda Martin, Debbie Pearce, Ginny Walters.
'D' Nine girls are chosen from the Choir to form a special sing-
ing group to represent Garinger. They contribute many hours
of hard practice on their own time to achieve a beautiful, well
blended sound and a fine repertory. As a result, they receive
invitations for many singing engagements throughout the year.
They are awell-known group in Charlotte and in school circles
throughout the state.
2 QW it
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Sanderettes -Ginny Walters, Shera Dunn, Cindy Farmer, Linda Martin, Lyn Steverson, Donna Aycoth, Kay Simpson, Cindy Clarke, Lucia Core.
5 ,Q LT
Standing: Eugene Stitt, Sandy McGuire, William Erving, Lynne Morrow, Debbie Ross, Beth Lawing, Gary Verbose, Brent Hancock, Becky Hatley,
Vicky Morgan, Sandy Houser, Bus 233: Front Row: lay Ross, Cheryl McCullough, Bob Cochrane, Bubby Mcllwain, Aaron Brown, lay Blakeney. Sec-
ond Row: Phillip Lewis, Grover Flood, Darrell Hood, Wendell Hill, David Caseyp Bus 81: Front Row: Bennie Deese, lim Hatley, Tim Parker, Bill
Thomas, Second Row: Eric Frye, Doug Nelson, jeff Sinclair, Bill Gibson, Dale Oliven, lim Kinington.
The responsibility of stu-
dents' lives on a bus is the job T
of our bus drivers. Student
drivers must go through sev-
eral days of training and study.
Before obtaining a bus driver's
license, a student must pass a
technical test of skill and rules.
Bus drivers receive one cred-
it for their service as well as a
much appreciated salary. Mr.
Ross works with our bus driv-
ers. He advises and constantly
checks to make sure that
Garinger has the best bus driv-
ers possible. We owe these
people a note of gratitude for
the giving of their time.
My bus is cleaner than your bus.
116 !Bus Drivers
Front Row: Glen Larkin, Steve Mims, Barton Levison, Sally Stone, Dave Vanderhorst, Second Row: Leslie Tate, Gary Duncan, Marietta Tucker, Gail
Cox, Adrian Lindsay.
Mr. jones, Advisor
ww -sw-my . 'ml
Officers: Kneeling: Glen Larkin, Sally Stone, Standing: Dave Van-
derhorst, Steve Mims, Leslie Tate.
This year Garingerfs debating
club consisted of ten members.
These students went to many
different debates throughout
the year and competed in local
and state contests.
Under the guidance of Mr.
jones, the club learned to de-
velop different debating skills.
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This year the Thespian Society in-
cluded eleven dramatists. To become a
member of the International Thespian
Society one must be a Drama Club
member and have acquired twelve
points, which are given from parts
taken in the production of a play. Once
one is accepted into the society he is
considered an accomplished actor.
Seated at Left: Sydna Ward, Mary Bryantg Standing Sherry Hodge Alan Right lon: Davis Amber Collins Wendy Brooks Laura Fullam Cyn
Sizemorey Upside Down: Melanie Ray, Danny Mclntosh Seated at PVGVGUS EUC F"Ye
718 I Thespians
x F' l
5 i S
nl I Q llll
This year the membership
of the Drama Club grew to
almost the size it was last
year. To become eligible as a
member one must presently
be taking Drama. These
young actors worked very
hard to produce an excellent
play, "A Mid-Summer
Night's Dream'f, this past
Through their very hard
work and drive the Drama
students had another very
successful year under the
' f guidance of Mr. Kinsey.
K ,Ll, ' 3
Q-Ld-E 3 ,
Front Row: Nancy larrell, Linda Martin, Danny Mclntosh, Bruce Dailey, Bf00kS, Laura Fullami Onlladdefl lodi Ray, Melanie RaYf B9V9VlY
Eric Frye, Paula Carter, Second Row: Linda Hatrick, Amber Collins, 5lam9Yf MBVY BVYHHI, Chellle Luther, Dessa Nance: Beneath l-Hddeff
Cyndi Prevette, Teresa Cobb, Susan Frye, Third Row: Sydna Ward, loni 5h9f"Y Hodge-
Davis, Alan Sizemore, Bryan Shaw, Steve jones, lim Fullam, Wendy
Drama Club ! 719
Front Row: Mike Whittington, Tim Crawford, Harvey jones, Butler Reginald johnson Kathy Hardee Mark Allen Alan
Otis Glenn,joey Eaves,jimmy Langford, jeffrey Winecoff, Sec- Buchanan Willie Stanton Michelle Council Ricky Chastain
ond Row: Marty Layton, Dale Fair, Ronnie Glenn, NadineTerry, james Campbell
Roy Pope, Cam Whisnant, Brian Elder, Third Row: David
VICA Front Row: joe Willingham, Larry Kingsley, Darrell Hill, Donnie Ervin Bill Gibson Eddie Terry Third Row Mr Kemper Dennis Baker
Kiserp Second Row: Howard Lewis, Mike Bradley, Aaron Brown, William jimmy Smith Mike Griffin Mike Campbell Albert Martin
Garinger's chapter of VICA: the Vocational Industrial Clubs of
America, was organized to unite common bonds among the stu-
dents enrolled in trade and industrial classes. Its main purpose is
to develop leadership abilities and participation in educational,
vocational, civic, recreational and social activities. Also, they
promote high standards in trade ethics, workmanship, scholar-
ship and safety. They work to foster a deep respect for the dignity
of their work. The ability to plan together, organize and carry out
projects through the democratic process is developed. Under the
leadership of Marty Layton and the guidance of eight teachers,
they helped to develop sincere interest and esteem in the stu-
dents, faculty, and patrons.
720 l VI CA
Front Row: Kim Long, Lee Rufty, Mark Davis, Kim Holshouser, Renee
Reid, Mary Bryant, Cindy Daniels, Cheryl Little, Bertha Lowery, Eddie
Simons, Second Row: Lydia Thompson, Robin Clarke, Kim Martin,
Donnie Poplin, Ricky Parker, Bill Wentz, Cynthia Brown, Constance
Robinson, Doris jackson, Miss Tibshrannyg Third Row: Debbie Sykes,
Monica Long, Lisa Alexander, Linda Mullis, Sheila Hines, Debbie Walth-
DECA is made up of a group of young if
people interested in obtaining a higher appreciation and understanding of the
opportunities involved in the free enter-
prise system. This organization promotes
an interest in competitive responsibilities.
DECA has been involved in many ac-
tivities this past year. They sold candy,
held a cookout, had a Bosses' Banquet,
and a Christmas luncheon. The money
raised by their projects was used to con-
tribute to the Blair Boone Scholarship
DECA also sent members of the group
to represent Garinger in the District and
State Leadership Conferences.
Ms. Burgess is the advisor for DECA.
all, Raeford McClaine, Mary McCullough, Diane Hoover, Robin Gard-
ner, ludith Savage, Eric Stewart, Billy Dew, Fourth Row: Eddy Brown,
Cindy Creasman, Teresa Hughes, Phylis Sanford, Donna Harding, Ann
Luther, Marilyn Brown, Princton Rubin, Fifth Row: Mrs. Burgess,
Melanie Godwin, Mike Orr, Sandra Gomillion, Anita White, Norman
Craig, jeff Hollins.
Officers: Bertha Lowery, ludith Savage, Constance Robinson,
Cindy Daniels, Monica Long.
DECA f 127
A joy Butler
: r Q 4
W T ummm
122 ! CHE O
' , fr
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Kneeling: lames Cato, Vanessa Agurs, First Row: Ann lan Riddle, Pam Wall, Connie Spielman, Adrin Whitley, Greg
johnson, Charlene loplin, Buddy Owens, Woody Tuttle, Rusty Massey, Rick Smith.
Metcalf, Eddie Bolder, lavier Peralta, Miss Ryan: Second Row:
Home Economics Related
Occupations KHEROJ is an or-
ganization made up of young
men and women that meet to
prepare themselves for the
type of employment that deals
with the knowledge and the
skills of home economics. This
field of knowledge helps stu-
dents develop to their full po-
tential and helps prepare them
to face the future world of
employment and living.
The many activities that
HERO does throughout the
year follow along with what is
being done in the class, which
is CHEO tCooperative Home
Throughout the year, this
club has carried out many dif-
ferent types of activities. These
activities were mainly involved
with familiarizing these stu-
dents with the areas of
employment that most in-
This organization makes up
another important part of
Garinger's active life.
Miss Frances Ryan, Advisor
9 , 5
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QT, 3 lift . ,
L . Officers: Kneeling: Charlene loplin, jan Riddle, Standing: lavier Peralta, Connie Spielman,
, , fy Adrian Whitley.
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Front Row: Annette Huggins, Kelly jackson, Kathy Polson, lris K21fl1yl0hf1SOr1, Patty Campo, Denise Gaines, Cathy Riggins. Third
Cathey, Carolyn Phifer,Vermelle McManus,james Carelock,Tina ROWI loyce Loftis, Barry Kiker, Lori Hanigan, Kelly Hinton, Lor-
Foster, ludy Radford, Mike Correll. Second Row: Phyllis Tillman, raine Emory, Claude Covington, Rusty Bungay, Sandra McGuire,
Amy Petris, Ann Lane, Curtis Long, Nancy Reid, Kathy Marsh, Donnie Woodard, limmy Kennington-
Officers: Rusty Bungay, Denise Gaines, loyce Loftis, Mike Correll, Amy
l'm going to vlink your vlood.
CEO is one of Garinger's clubs which pro-
vides students with the opportunity of getting
experience in learning and educating children.
These students meet each day during fifth
period to learn new techniques in teaching
children. They put these techniques to practice
by tutoring students at Shamrock and Highland
Elementary Schools. The students are each re-
sponsible for a certain number of children and
they help them overcome their disabilities by
assisting in many different ways with reading,
writing, and arithmetic.
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CEO ! 123
COO was organized especially
for students interested in learning
more skills for a future in busi-
ness. These students come to
school half a day and work the
other half. The COO Club helps
the students get jobs and have
studies in class which go along
with their activities on the job.
These students learn to operate
many machines and to do many
different tasks efficiently.
COO, which is under the gui-
dance of Ms. Martha Bailey, is
open to any senior wishing to in-
crease his business skills.
Front Row: Robin
Holt, Patty G
G W ir
Lawrence, Loretta Cochrane, Taylor, Lydia Alcala, Third Row: Sue Chastain,
riffinp Second Row: Kathy Gul- Faye Harris, Valerie Brown, jackie Davis, Holly
, Cindy Allen, Carol Webb, Tia Hardin, Tanya Stutts, Donna Stamey.
Officers: Robin Lawrence, Karen Holt, Lydia Alcala,
k' D '.
lac le avls Ms. Bailey-Advisor
724 X COO
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.L audalrs it
, X gf N
The Future Business Leaders of
America started the year off by send-
ing two of its delegates, Debra Hub-
bard and Ms. Hernendez, to a con-
vention in Gatlinburg, Tennessee.
This convention consisted of
speeches, workshops, and new
ideas on public relations.
The FBLA members sponsored
several fund raising projects. These
included raising money to send
people to conventions, for
Thanksgiving aid, and for the March
of Dimes. They also took part in the
National Secretarial Week activities.
FBLA meets at least once a month
to further acquaint students going
into the business area with proce-
dures in the business world.
.Q L if
Qfficers: Kneeling: Marty Rich, Parliamenta Secretary CarolWebb Historian Susan Mar
rian, lack Brayboy, Treasurer, Debra Hub tin Reporter Debbie Godwin President
bard, Vice-President, Standing: Patty Griffin
Front Row: Patty Griffin, Karen Holt, Donna Stamey, Loretta Cochrane, Hubbard, Third Row Fred Talbert Debbie Godwin Tia Taylor Cindy
Wanda Pride, Susan Martin, Wanda Cox, Second Row: Karen Swindell, Harmon, Sue Hepler Carl Herring Kathy Gulledge Fourth Row joe
Carol Webb, Lydia Alcala, Patty Hill, Susan Blake, Sue Chastain, Debra Headon, Valarie Brown Marty Rich lack Brayboy
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Radio I and II are both designed for those in-
terested in Radio Broadcasting. Radio I allows the
students to be introduced to Radio Broadcasting and
to help them decide if it may be a possible future
Those students who find Radio Broadcasting I in-
teresting may further their education by taking
Radio Broadcasting Il. These students prepare them-
selves for a career in Radio Broadcasting by working
on different jobs and by gaining additional skills.
Garinger should be very thankful for the great ser-
vice which the Radio classes render to the school.
Radio ll students all take turns in doing the an-
nouncements daily at school. Through these stu-
dents' hard work and service, Garinger students are
kept up-to-date on all activities.
The instructor for many years has been Mr. Bal-
lance, whose understanding and guidance has led to
many successful careers.
'W 0' ' Y
W.,t,c,,N 1 Q
'mm' Front Rovv: Pam Hubbard Doug Lamb Sandy Houser Ray McClain Kathy Mason Second Row Will
Mr. Banance Parks, Mark Alexander Gerry Turbevllle Tony Earnhardt Third Row leff johnson
726 I Radio I
Front Row: Sandra McQueen, Vanessa Howard, Third Row: johnny Grant, Curtis Tolleson, Steve Steve Waldoch
Cathy Marze, Beth Lawingg Second Row: Mike Waldoch.
McDonald, Brad Duncan, Scott McKee, Dale Oliverg
lilhli S -'
093' if "
johnny Grant -
E S X
I - -'--
Front Row: Ned Yates, Beth Lawing, Gary Warren, Beth Rodgers, Second Row: Arnetta
Moore, Lee Warner, William Booth, Neal Martin, jeff Goble, Mr. Ballancep Third Row: Lee Warner
Shein Phillips, Gene Sitt, Tim Brewee, Tom Downs, Mark Harris, Scott Smith.
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"There will be no school today - I repeat. . ."
"Mr. Asbury's name sure is hard to forge!"
Office assistants perform the many
small tasks and errands that are important
in keeping the major operations running
smoothly and efficiently.
Each day these students spend one
period working and helping in one of the
three offices. Even though they do not re-
ceive credit they help to relieve the strain
on the secretaries.
Some of their many duties include: de-
livering mail and bulletins to the faculty
boxes, answering the telephone, and per-
forming the sometimes tedious jobs as-
signed to them daily.
Through these duties, the students tak-
ing this course gain valuable experience in
Q t. . Tr' an
I 5 . 'fs' sca: t L ., ,ii A 1
ss ' 'R
Ms. Giles -100 Office
FRONT ROW: ludy Grice, Mitzi Goble, Kim Black, Lisa Hon- Nathaniel Williams, Chip Helms, Kitty Ramsey, Darrell Smith,
eycutt, Donna Ramsey, Bunny Kimmins, Debbie Painter, Becky Mark Davison, ludy Massey, lim Hatley.
Norton. SECOND ROW: Pam Sutton, Randy Phillips, lane Davis,
Office Aides X 129
Girls' Color Guard,
BOYS' Color Cllafd julie Poarch, Diane Overstreet, Deborah Helms, Laura Stone.
Eric Scott, Gene jackson, Billy Smith, Larry Sheen.
130 X ROTC
During the school year of 1975-1976, Garinger's
j.R.O.T.C. Batallion was operating at its greatest strength
ever. During its six year history, enrollment increased from
80 to 180 cadets.
This is the third year of girls' participation in the pro-
gram. The girls have proven themselves equally compe-
tent on the drill field and in the classroom.
The purpose of the junior Reserve Officer's Training
Corps is to promote citizenship and develop leadership
potential in the members of the cadet corps.
The batallion was striving this year to maintain its
superior standards of performance. This was reached
when they received the rating of Honor Unit With Distinc-
tion bestowed upon them by the commander of the first
Inasmuch as America is celebrating her 200th birthday,
Garinger's j.R.O.T.C. unit is becoming increasingly in-
volved in community service. This they demonstrated by
providing guides for Garinger's annual College Night and
the District Teacher's Meeting.
l.R.O.T.C. is open to all interested students, and it is
commanded by Colonel Campbell.
Boy's Drill Team
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FRONT ROW: Annette Walker, Peggy Hatley, Theresa Rorie,
Karen Little. SECOND ROW: lapana Frazier, Alice Hinson,
Angela Boulware, Shirley Caldwell, Laura Stone, Lessie Branch.
THIRD ROW: Susan Cox, joel Shinn, janet Talbert, Schewester
Brewer, lim johnson, Lisa White.
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One of the greatest assets to the library
is the library assistants. These assistants
render valuable services to the librarians
that help the library function smoothly.
Some of their main purposes are checking
out books and writing over-due notices.
They also try to keep the books organized
while students do their best in getting
them out of order. Another duty is to see
that no fake l.D.'s are used in checking out
educational books. They do not receive
academic credit for this, which proves
they have an interest in helping people.
"There sure is a lot of money from overdue books in
Library Aides X
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They live a competitive life -
The true athlete
goes forward under
all conditions not
only for the team or
the fans but also for the
within himself -
Perhaps in this lies the attraction to sports for
where else can one see the human condi-
tions fought out all in the name of the
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136 ! Football
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cats . . .
Were you ever cruising down Shamrock Drive
about ten o'clock on Friday or Saturday night this fall?
If you were, you probably passed a blue and white
activity bus composed of complete silence. That was
the way it was seven out of ten times for the 1975
C-aringer Varsity Football Team. Recalling the plays
that could have changed the entire outcome of the
game, still so vivid in their mindsp the players were
Butwhen the Cats pulled into the parking lot, wait-
ing were several parents and loyal fans who tried to
overshadow the bitter disappointment that lingered
in the air. Exemplifying that ole "C-aringer pride" and
remembering the potential of the team they fol-
lowed, the fans were able to lift some of the frus-
trated faces that filed off the bus.
Losing the season's openers to Hickory and East
Mecklenberg inspired the Cats to defeat Harding,
39-7, and arch rival Independence, 14-0. However, a
big homecoming loss to Myers Park, 14-6, was to be a
prelude to what was to come at a later date.
138 I Football
FRONT ROW: Eugene Stitt, Gerry Turbeville, Billy Gardner, David
Ethington, Chip Saunders, Clayborn Marshall, joey Blythe, Brooks God-
win, Bruce Sullivan, Doug Riley. SECOND ROW: Robin Paul, Chuck
Barclift, Mark Harris, john Lindsey, johnny Green, jeff johnson, Nick
Economos, Chip Helms, Fred Davis, Greg Capehart. THIRD ROW: Coach
Wright, Ned Yates - manager, john Holloway, Elviles Crosby, Bobby
Lawhon, Dennis Vaughn, Charles Barrino, Vernon Martin, Sidney Cun-
-Q, ,Q a
ningham, Robert johnson, james Galloway, Roland Harris. FOURTH
ROW: Coach Godwin, Steve Lawrence, jimmy Coleman, Dewitt Little,
Carl Herring, Alan Smith, Stanley Cunningham, Scott Huskey, Brick
Smith, Scobey Suddreth. BACK ROW: Coach jones, lsiah Samuels, jeff
Williams, Buddy Mulligan, Bruce Strickland, Don Yarborough, Bob Coc-
hrane, Doug Gullett, Benny Deese, jack Brayboy, Sidney Smith.
Football X 139
. . . Whether winning or losing
The game against North Mecklenberg, predicted to be
conference champs, on their homecoming was expected
to be another long nightfor the Cats. However, during the
middle of the first half Wildcat followers were on "cloud
nine" when the Cats were winning, 14-0. But unable to
contain North's passing game, the Cats left the field with a
In most of the second half the Cats were unable to do
anything offensively. With 5:16 left in the game North
scored. But one minute and thirty-nine seconds later
Quarterback Ronald Carriker scrambled 51 yards to make
the score 20-21. Coach Wright decided to go for the two-
point conversion play that had failed against Myers Park
prior to the North game. Running the same "play", Car-
riker plunged into the end zone to make it 22-21. There
was total pandemonium on the Wildcats' side!
During the North game the Cats had been at their best
and had shown everyone their potential. Unfortunately,
the senior Cats witnessed their last victory in high school
football. The trials and tribulations that come with defeat
were to be their only memories.
Even though there were a few disturbances among the
players atthe end ofthe season, the Cats lostwith dignity.
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1. Stanley Cunningham
6'1 220 lbs.
All County iNews, Ob-
2. Bob Cochrane, DE
6'3 178 lbs.
3. Chuck Barclift, FB
5'11 170 lbs.
4. Roland Harris, G
5'11 170 lbs.
5. Scott Huskey, C
6. Benny Deese, T
6'2 190 lbs.
7. Eugene Sitt, G
142 I Football
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lack Brayboy, DE, OE
6'1 172 lbs.
Mark Harris, G,T
5'10 178 lbs.
Robert johnson, E
6'1 165 lbs.
Chip Saunders, SF
james Galloway, E
6'1 175 lbs.
Carl Herring, G
5'11 V2 165 lbs.
6' 188 lbs.
Football X 143
5 ll' ll.
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. johnny Green, E
5'11 150 lbs.
Dewitt Little, FB
5'11 160 lbs.
Don Yarborough, T
6' 230 lbs.
Sidney Smith, DE
Doug Riley, SF
5'9 145 lbs.
Robin Paul, HB, SF
5'a 155 lbs.
. Bruce Sullivan, DCB, SB
5'11 160 lbs.
. Wendell Hill, SB, SF
5'7 141 lbs.
Raw: V 3
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Football X 745
It ll . . .
Adjusting to the high school scene can often times
prove to be a trying time. However, changing from an
easy going pace in junior high football to the rough
competitive nature of senior high football can be
even more difficult. When a jayvee team, composed
of players from three different junior high schools,
are able to overcome such a change, a season record
of 8-0-2 might be the end result. With the Garinger
Wildkittens, that's the way it was.
Superior coaching on the part of new head coach
Rogers and assistant coach Hilewitz, combined with a
rare unity among talented players, these were the
essential factors in the first undefeated season in
Wildkitten football history. The 'Kittens' explosive
running game evolved around MVP Larry Brown and
the defensive unit that "stuck", commanded by
Tommy Brimhall and Charles Allen, were the
strongest aspects of their game plan.
Being able to "learn to live with success" proved to
be a most enjoyable pastime for the club. Defeating a
strong East Mecklenberg team, predicted to be con-
ference champs, 19-0, and a truly competitive West
Mecklenberg team in the last game ofthe season and
championship game, both games 7-6, made victory
146 l 1. V. Football
I , A , M 'A Q:
Head coach W
Ile NE' . t as w c I
j M j A , l Ab Assistant coach
3 Q 5 E Hilewitz
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FRONT ROW: David Brooks, Richard Riley, lsiah Thomas, Wendy Kiser,
Scott Clayton, Tommy Brimhall, Kevin McDaniel, Gary Cupp. SECOND
ROW: Chris Laster, Steve Helms, johnny Privette, Robert Wallace, De-
vonda Stinson, Roger Deans, Rusty Washam, Larry Brown. THIRD ROW:
Robert McKee, Dan McConnell, Fred Coleman, Charles Allen, Barry
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Seate, Tim Lewis, Grady Walker, Darrell Smith. BACK ROW: Coach Bill
Rogers, Barry Cupp, Bennie Hill, Gary Dunlap, Vernon Smith, Mike
Murray, Kevin Holmes, Charles larrell, joey Cude, Billy lohnston, Assis-
tant Coach Harry Hilowitz.
1 .Q . 'I ll xiii -V
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FRONT ROW Eddie Hall Ronnie Easterland Danny Collins SECOND ROW lames Holland Donzell Leak, Frank Owens, Mike Allen, Chip
ROW Bryan Little Mike Duncan Mike Calhoun Mike Arnold BACK Landreth CThe team was supervised and coached by Mr. Robinson.J
Run . . .jog . . . pace yourself . ..
take it slowly . . . echoed in the
background of a typical 1975
Garinger Harrier practice. Participat-
ing in such an individualistic sport as
cross country requires a great deal of
determination and dedication from
each runner. logging every school
day and on the weekends tested the
agility of a Harrier.
Never winning a meet during the
season does not truly represent what
each player gained. Being in condi-
tion for another varsity sport and
winning the battle against their
bodies were victories in themselves.
Winning didn't mean being the
first to cross the finish line but just
being able to cross it.
Cross Country X 149
The socks ended their regular sea-
son with an impressive record of 7-3,
their best season yet.
The team got the season rolling
with wins over Northside and Con-
cord. After a loss to Independence,
the 'Cats were up for the win over
Myers Park. The Myers Park victory
was the most outstanding game of
the season since it proved how good
the 'Cats could be. Myers Park went
on to win the city wide tournament.
Captain Alan Williams and junior
goalie Mike Gillespie led the de-
fense, which had four shut outs. The
socks were led offensively by junior
Peter Conn with 15 goals.
Considering the youth of the
team, the 'Cats offense was much
stronger than expected.
Next year looks to be even more
successful than this year since many
of the socks will be returning.
150 I Soccer
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Front row: Mark Kirkpatrick, Andy McCallister, Wagner Angelo, Bill Cal
vert, jeff Bamsey, Peter Conn, Bryant Mende, Second row: David McNair,
Buddy Adkins, Bill Kaucouliotes, Hector Venegas, Glen Ball, Alan Wil
liams, Mike Graham, Third row: Carlton Clark, Gus Smith, Bill Watson
Mike Gillespie, jeff Marus, Wayne Clark, Fernando Sosa, Scott Parrott,
Back row: Coach Carroll, Mike Walker, Richard Williamson, Billy Plott,
Tom Downs, Steve Morris, George Tatsis, Tom Hazelton.
Soccer ! 153
In its second year as a Varsity sport,
the Netters showed tremendous im-
provement by a record of 4-5.
The team had difficulty in putting it
all together in their two opening de-
feats to Myers Park and East
Mecklenburg. As the season pro-
gressed, the unity and spirit of the
team began to come alive with wins
over Independence, West Mecklen-
burg, North Mecklenburg, and Hard-
The Netters were led by seniors
Terry Frye, Sharon O'Neill, and most
improved player, Linda Orr.
Since many of the girls will be re-
turning, the outlook for next year is
154 I Tennis
Girls' Tennis: FRONT ROW: Mary Kelly, Cindi Little. BACK ROW: Coach Hunter, Sharon
Deal, Linda Smith, Jeanne Klein, Peggy Hatley, O'Neil, Linda Orr, Lucy Carlin, luanita Martin,
Manager. SECOND ROW: Susan Prendergast, Sally Rodgers.
Terri ambert, Terri Frye, lody jones, Karen
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Tennis I 155
Hunter' Back - Team' Read !
Front row: Buddy Adkins, William Fragakis, jeff Ballard, Scott Beddingfield, Toy Hinson, Brian Westmoreland, Rick Wilkie,
jacky Chappell, Bob Francis. Back row: jim Hanigan, Coach joyce Hunter, Will Parks, David Poblet, Billy Plott, Benny Deese,
Cooper Hancock, Russell McKenzie, Neal Painter, Max Henderson, David Hands, David Ethington, Clayton Marshall, Greg
Washington, jeff Harris, David Floyd.
The Netters were prepared for a winning season under Senior Buddy Adkins. These returnees provided experi
the direction of Coach joyce Hunter. Returning from last ence and leadership while contending for the Champion
year were juniors jim Hanigan, William Fragakis, and ship.
156 I Tennis
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Tennis X 757
One's effort ii iw lv iii
My specialty is crossing hurdles
I must be able to sprint and leap,
My specialty is the shot put
I must have super strong arms,
My specialty is pole vaulting
I must soar as does a bird,
My specialty is the mile run
I must be able to endure,
My specialty is the dash e
I must be quick and always ahead,
My specialty is the high jump
I must leap like a frog,
My specialty is coaching track ...
I must make these specialists
. - , .
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a winning track team.
T La: -..-M ' .
758 ! Track
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Track f 159
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760 X Track
lan Hall, head coach - Girls' Track
joe White, head coach - Boys' Track
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Front row: Wayne Strong, jeff
johnson, Roy Postell, jeff Wil-
liams. Second row: Brian Shaw,
Robin Pauls, Roger Mayer, Alan
Williams, Walter Twitty, Benny
Hill, Grady Walker, Don Avant,
Elviles Crosby. Back row: Coach
White, Tony Wright, Ricky Price,
Steve Kent, Thomas Tomczak,
Charles Allen, Mike Duncan,
Dewitt Little, Greg Capehart,
Track X 767
162 I Golf
Front row: james Cato, Mark Cooper, john Lindsey, David McDuffie
Rusty Washam. Back row: Alan Goforth, jeff Ramsey, Billy Calvert
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The Duffers of Big "G" under the -if
watchful eye of Coach Bob Godwin, s
hope to be in high swing this year.
Heading this year's golf team will
be juniors john L
indsey and David
McDuffie. The Duffers hope to
"Club" their way t
o the state cham-
Frontrow:DonnaGreen,Gay Rice,Terri Frye,leanne Klein Wanda Nlcholsen Ann Sherill Backrow Reggie Hilton Tammy Hardee AnnelleMorcock
Tammy Kiser, Pat Ellis, Terri Lambert, Sheila Sharon Mitzi Gathlngs Coach loyce Hunter
Garinger Sweeps to Title
Once again Caringer Girls' Vol-
leyball Team won the Southern 4-A
Conference Title. Defeating East
Mecklenburg, 3-2, in the semi-finals,
the Wildcats were paired against
North Mecklenburg in the final
round of play. leanne Klein and Gay
Rice were named to the All Confer-
ence First Team.
The Spikers ended their regular
season with the record of 7-2 under
the direction of Coach Joyce Hunter.
164 I Volleyball
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Volleyball l 165
Get up for
The Varsity Basketball team started
out winning with a splurge of excel-
lence. Opposing teams were unable
to contain their accurate passing,
superb shooting, and tough, sticking
The average spectator was sure to
see a thriller when he found himself
in the middle of a Wildcat contest.
One was able to witness Ronnie
"Moojoo" Little busting the basket
for 36 points, Frank "Tree" Owens
blocking shots back and forth, Fred-
die Lee Hanson throwing unbelieva-
ble passes into the middle of a crowd
to Brick Smith, and Brian "Twig" Lit-
tle sinking his aerial twenty footers.
Wildcat reserves entered the games
relieving their fellow teammates,
with enthusiasm andl true aggres-
If one found himself falling asleep,
he was constantly awakened by the
firey voice of Coach john Robinson
and the overpowering enthusiasm of
the Garinger fans.
166 I Basketball
Basketball X 767
Wildcats Come Alive
- "W -an ,R
Front row: Sidney Cunningham - senior captain, Brick Smith -junior
captain. Second row: Larry Brown, jacob johnson, Stanley Cunningham,
Assistant Coach Bill Rogers and Head Coach lohn Robinson.
y j NSS? i
- rp 91" -gi '
Claude Covington, Donzell Leak, Frank Owens, Mike Allen, johnny
Witherspoon, Ronnie Little, Fred Hanson, Larry Ashmore, Bryan Little.
Basketball ! 169
170 X Basketball
172 X Basketball
l A RK
3 -3 -5
Front row: Bill Newbold, Micah Lee, Chris Fitsimon, lack Howell. Back row: Tommy Brimhall, Charles
Mobley, Kevin McDaniel, jeff Kirkpatrick, Fred Coleman, Billy Fortner, joey Cude, Mike Calhoun.
j.V. Basketball X 173
174 !j.V. Basketball
V mv 71
Being unable to execute the right
plays at the right time, doomed the
jayvee basketball team from the start
of their 1976 season. Under the
supervision of Reed Hilderbrand, the
Wildkittens suffered several defeats
that were determined at the buzzer.
Head Coach Reed Hilderbrand and Assistant
Coach Rick Butler
Wildkittens lose despite effort
Even though their overall record
might make one thinkthey fought for
a losing cause, we all know they
fought for a winning and lasting
cause, Garinger High School.
Sgxtgt . ' 'yr 1 '
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176 I Baseball
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Baseball X 177
First row: jimmy Lowery, Scott Currie, johnny Green, Chuck Barclift Brick Smith Don Yarborough Hector Venegas, Brian Little Second row Ned
Yates mgr., Bobby Lawhon, Fred Davis, jeff Hamrick, Chip Helms Charles Biddle Billy Binkley joey Blyth Henry Lackey Third row Coach
Tomanchek, Scott King, Van Smith, Scooter Smith, Frank Owens, joey Cude, Gary Slade, Larry Brown Coach Edwards
The baseball team expects to have another winning
season this year. Several lettermen will be returning and
Coach Tomanchek's Wildcats will be sure to dominate
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178 X Baseball
Varsity Baseball '7 6
Cats Take to the Water
Front row: Coach Vicki Schliestett. Back row:
Laura Rogers, Chris Fowler, Susan Frye, Ricky
Burks, Mike Orr, Tommy Stanley, Ronny
Burks, Steve lackson, Mike Murray.
This year's addition to the
Garinger sports scene was the men
and women's swim team.
Ms. Vicki Schliestett led her
charges through an impressive sea- .
son. The practices at lohnston
YMCA paid off in satisfactory re-
wards for the women. They proved
that in the aquatic world women are
not the weaker sex.
If this year was any indication of
wnat is to come then Garinger will
be proud of the "Catfish" during the
seventy-six, seventy-seven school
'nw-WN' f .fr- v4f'mwAs-ffwiiyffma ,..W..
Matmen have successful season
The Garinger Matmen ended their season with a
strong 8-4-1 record. They were led by senior Steve
Mims, who had only one loss, and who wenton to win a
medal in the City Tournament at East Meckenburg.
Coaches Sean McCormick and jim Carroll had pre-
season hopes for a good squad since many of the
wrestlers were returning. juniors john Holloway, jeff
Shirley, and jimmy Lowery were assets to the team.
The team looks for a winning team next year with
more than half the squad returning.
Coach Sean McCormick
Coach jim Carroll
Front row: Eddie Hall, Scott Selvy, Billy Love, jimmy Harris, jimmy Lowery, Patrick Henderson. Back row: jeff Sinclair, Tony Hyatt jeff Shirley john
Holloway, Chip Helms, Buddy Mulligan, Steve Mims.
180 f Wrestling
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Wrestling ! 187
Front row: johnny Privette, Chuck loyner, Tommy Stanley, Rusty Fowler, Charles Davis. Back row: Tim
Lewis, Marty jones, Harold Miller, Eric Shirkey, Donnie Love, Wayne Clark.
xff. lx V ,g -3 A.: V .
Q1 , Q 15' as
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Top L: Was I supposed to wear blue or white socks. . .gray socks? Bottom
L: lthought the pep rally was in the gym. Top R: Happy Birthday, Sweet Six-
teen. Middle R: I had it on at the end of the first quarter. Bottom R: ...put
your left leg out and shake it all about. ..
7 ff. aw R t 1
C is for cheerful which we must be
even when the team is losing. H is
for helpful which is someone who
spills food all over your uniform be-
fore a pep rally. E is for everything
which coordination is to a cheer-
leader -imagine losing it for a mo-
ment. E is for eager to get to a game
on time you risk a speeding ticket. R
is for remembering what uniform to
wear so we don't have a multicol-
ored squad. L is for late night study-
ing which happens a lot in the life of
a cheerleader. E is for early in the
morning when you have to call and
find out about the schedule you for-
got. A is for aggravation - that's
what our mothers feel when we
practice at home. D is for duty which
calls when your stomach is upset,
your head throbs, and your feet
ache. E is for easily budgeting time
which never works out right. R is for
ready when your school needs you.
184 X Cheerleaders
iff-. ae: 1
k A.. tl
A fl .i K J' ll 9
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Mrs, Corri -er, s, . 5932
. by-t .graph
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Cheerleaders X 785
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186 fjunior Varsity Cheerleaders
T r cy Rion
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Sid Cunningham - Basketball
These outstanding athletes have excelled in
their respective sports. They have contributed to
their teams on and offthe court or field. These Top
Cats have been chosen bytheir coaches keeping in
mind that all athletes representing the school are
188 I Top Cat
ft - Q
Terri Frye - Tennis
Stan Cunningham - Football
W? f' f
Mike Allen - Cross Country Steve Mimg - Wrestling
leanne Klein - Volleyball Alan Williams - Soccer
Qui f - it f
Garinger 0-7 Hickory
0-7 East Mecklenburg
Homecoming 6-14 Myers Park
22-21 North Mecklenburg
14-35 South Mecklenburg
17-35 West Charlotte
19-20 West Mecklenburg
190 f Scoreboard
1975-76 City Champions
19-0 East Mecklenburg
14-0 Myers Park
6-6 North Mecklenburg
35-7 South Mecklenburg
19-14 West Charlotte
7-6 West Mecklenburg
7-6 West Mecklenburg
9-0 Myers Park
7-2 East Meck.
5-4 West Charlotte
0-9 West Meck.
1-8 North Meck.
East Lincoln 34-93
Garinger 5-0 Northside
2-1 Myers Park
2-0 Myers Park
3-0 West Charlotte
1-2 East ttournamentl
Holiday Tournament 68-48
" " 60-54
overtime 110-1 09
Conference Tournament 76-79
East Mecklenburg g
1975-76 City Champions
3-0 West Charlotte
3-0 West Mecklenburg
0-3 North '
3-0 Myers Park
Garinger 3-0 Myers Park
Scoreboard I 191
Existing in a limbo of childlike
fears and adult aspirations -
Sharing the same basic dreams
as the seniors of years past
And promising, as did they to
fulfill the hopes for -
tomorrow . . .
Left to Right: johnny Green, Theresa Rorie, Cheryl Smith: Kneeling: Paige Hudepeth
and Paulette Redfern.
794 I Seniors
elizabeth joanne adcock
trilby lynn alford
gregory Curtis anthony
ja vvhar ba dran
, , 'N
vanessa agurs lydia alcala
Cynthia larue allen lolita dolores amessa
sidney david arceneaux Cynthia anita armeen
resa lynette ballard tammy ruth barbee
deborah ann alexander
ronald james anderson
milisa june alexander
t -' V
johnny reed annas
donna denice aycoth
Seniors i 195
gisele fran ces beford
sheryl lynn bodack
james william booth
dawne ellse bost ferry milton boyd robert manning brand
jack simeon brayboy
wendy carol brooks
marilyn unita brown
kendra jean bryant
. f fa ti"
...W.,.,,o,- .A R
1 49' a
schwester Carrol brewer timothy brewer charles payne bridges billy walker brock
aaron brown dorothy elizabeth brown eddy blaine brown lisa kay brown
' -, hu'
' A-42:3 W ' 1y"s,,Q .
. W ff' fa., V i
V. V ,
peter william brown roger brown valerie loretta brown veronica denise brunson
bryan lee bungay ronald harvey burks Cynthia dawn burris joy ann butler
Seniors l 197
mack donald Caldwell
william david Casey
kyi hong Chin
798 l Seniors
william benjamin Canipe
kathy elizabeth Cassada
lin da elaine Chris tens en
kimberly annette Cline
james edward Carelock
jack miller Cathey
david wayne Carter
susan diane Chastain
Cynthia dianne Clark
teresa anne Collins
paula denise Carter
patricia lorena Cheek
james Carlton Clark
vickie lea Conklin
V i wr
teresa laurel Cook norma gall Cooke
vanessa lynn Cooper Curtis sherwood Corder Claude franklin Covington
-bf.. ,Jn 2 gf'
melissa jo Crump sharon lynn Cude Sidney Cunningham stanley Cunningham mary ann Curlee
Cindy daniels sharon daniels lisa kay daugherty pamela davenport
barbara lee davis jacqueline elizabeth davis
Seniors l 199
joyce elaine davis
earl mills de tter
karen denise duffell
darrell gordon dye
200 l Seniors
lewis wilson davis patricia ann davis tanya davis bennett vernon deese
angela maria dickey robin dotson thomas rea downs cathy elizabeth drew
1'-9 QQQ if , gp
I d d
dean clark dugger janetta ann dula christopher dunlap sherra ann dunn
ronnie james easterling virginia ellsworth lorraine margaret emory samuel george emory
1' i' '
' ' A
1- 'H V
s-4' ' '
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il, '-,f.," ,.,'v".
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21111 1 ' -4, .mas
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l lg l
""'M'- ' i
george fulwood patricia jane furr
jill anne gardner russell gardner
lisa karen gaye william lindsay gibson
melanie wrenn godwin timothy dale goodman
202 l Seniors
brenda diane garris
timothy salem gill
peggy ann graham
betty colene galloway
donald ray gaskey
,M WX' . ..
pearlie lavern gilliam
john franklin green
lucy marie gatlin
jeffrey lee goble
2 if K v yxpw Q i
. , ' . 5. ff
U i A
mal edmond green
Chard lee green elizabeth anne greth judy dale grice linda Carol grifhn
terry lynne grooms
. r, 44f:Qi3 1'
nl . -at
patricia beatrice haga
christopher ross hall karen gall hammontree gordon brent hancock david allen hands
patty laverne griffin
keith rezna gunter
martha lynn haislip
lori joan hanigan
Seniors l 203
holly Iinn hardin
sandra denise harris
beverly sue hathcock
susan faye hatley
204 l Seniors
margaret hardin jack levern hargett james vincent hargraves mark vernon harris
brenda joyce hartis
, ,I gal
rebecca karen ha tley
linda jean hattrick robert everett heffner laura heine deborah kaye helms
... We f
kalvin isaac hemphill anita gale henderson
patrick thomas henderson sharon anne henry
patricia lynn hill sheila jean hines
i l ff 'P
Q susan holmes holt deborah lynn honeycutt
,, xi . -H-wa-0... ,V " ... .A :
A "Eff A- 11 ' -ft:
If',,:i..f3:V.l Ti .1
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, ff '-ff., .fZ.. . H f ' j 3
g I 1 : ' 3 H-., . 5
N X ...law
. Wg- K
max branford henderson
joseph carlton herring
kelly ann hinton
karen beth holt
larry eugene hood randy carl hooks kathy jo horne
Seniors l 205
vickie lee horne
i ' .
teresa linn hughes
debra elaine hubbard clifton austin hudson
if . f
jane millicent hull charles thomas hunter
- -.IL-slfif 4.
susan jean hurt
'onathan scott huske ton dell h att ma isenhour nanc carol n 'arrell
I V V V VY Y Y l
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2, 1 5 c 4
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sw , ,, ,
'xii ,, 'W k W'
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J M , in ,L I Aki '1'
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, I , "' - if ' "'
janice johnson kathy anne johnson robert lathan johnson shelia ann johnson
206 l Seniors
if V if '
gregory alan huskey
sabrina armstrong jenkins
lynn hunter johnston
donna dale jones iudith lynn jones steven bernard jones
charlene marie joplin kimberly sue junkins christine karnazes
mary jo anne kelly james ed kennington barry wayne kiker clyde david kiker lisa ann king
john walter kirby teresa kay kirby russell greg kistler jearine elizabeth klein elizabeth voneda knight
christine marie kroboth
elizabeth ann lawing
linda marie little
208 l Seniors
V ' flaw .
vhs , W l H 'R
, , tliw'y ,,, t . .
howard manley lane
betty ann land roy tod landreth
james michael lawing robin cecilia lawrence donzell william leak
randy joe lankford
janet marie levine
darrell glenn lively
- k N
.... , W,
A '. YA
. .H 4
.W , ,
Cynthia joyce loftis curtis antonial long karen denice long monica louise long
' ,, J il
SQ ,A ll fl
me my 1 Q
barbara ann love william haskell love kenneth ray lovin
-af f W'
wf A :assi e WW le' M'-W at t
5 Aiwa M,,.W,.,, W 'M
vw H ' wi
bertha lowery ann Cothran luther randy roland lytle
sharon darlene maney kathy susan marsh benjamin rhyne martin janet lasley martin linda louise martin
, - A ' I'
neal gresham martin susan gail martin jeffrey wright marus
1 I ix
roger frederick mayer ronald franklin mccain
eddie lanier mccarver
charles mccroskey cheryl mccullough david scott mccullough
bobby joe mcilwain russell scott mckenzie kevin loramer mcknight
210 l Seniors
gregory kearn massey
K. a a
tammy jean mccorkle
michael dean mcdaniel
.zu In 4
steven myron matthews
lisa rene mccrary
sandra gwen mcguire
joseph paul mesaros
1 ,f A
,Zn 1 '43
- A N1 N 4 V iw W ,i"
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A -," N "'Y as
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xg, x w iiii l jf
V, ' If 'V
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kimberly ann metcalf connie marie michael jane marie miller
sandra ann mills sharon lynne moore lisa dawn morgan
' 55 .4
ronald joseph morris theresa lynne morrow carol ann morse
joyce ann miller richard miller
vickie jan morgan donna marie morris
karen leslie moses Cynthia dawn napier
Qi vii - -
dOUglaS Sindaif f16lSOf7 teresa kathaleen nelson
1. I ,ie Vos,
2, 4' .Wm 5 ,
f""' 2 W 41 " ,, WMM U
"WN ,..,,.,, , 'L "'
w sk ,A 'HHH WW WW ,,, , A 'N W 'Qjlygfw uw'
if , sw. Ja?f,x1'f'Xf"-1ll-l,,'- gnlemw ' -ll!
mark timothy oakley
michael lee orr
272 l Seniors
debra diane neville
susan lynn nicholson
michael lynn oakley jeanne lee odom
brabham Wilcox owens deborah lee painter
A i A 'W
charles harper newbold
rebecca sue norton
sharon lee oneill
rita carol panther
. X .
. , ,-3
. ' ., T5
'Liu-. M'giw. Mf
jerri inez newkirk
matthew earle nowell
lin da louise orr
debora lynn parker
tony eugene parris robert john patterson
isa:-gases, . . "
noel marie petrea amy jo petris
robin malcome pa ul
ca therine anne petris
, ,, .lf
marilyn jeanette polk
helen elaine pauls javier peralta
vs 5 ',
, R '
Carolyn rebecca phifer david phillippi
david wayne phillips sharon phillips
Us i 43' '
kathryn louise poison leonard prencipe
Seniors l 273
harvey darrell pressley cynthia joan prevette
alan gregory raulerson paul leonard ray
peggy rae reece carl milton reid
gary dean price
cathy nile reap
Cassandra renee reid
martha deanne price
james sylves ter redfern
nancy lynn reid
judy dale radford
L. u , I
., f ,L..f' 77?. ' iiflf
martha paulette redfern
vickie ann reynolds
norma sue rhodes janet denise riddle catherine riggins douglas edward riley pamela faith rion
214 l Seniors
. I -
2 ,awww ,
vann martin ritch Constance robinson james craig robinson michael harold robinson
elizabeth gayl rodgers sally Inez rodgers theresa rorie
. f -ax :KY
iff "Wi M '
' "' ,f '
. 2 'H Six -
philip leslie robinson
f 34 '
' ' Q Q'
dorothy jeanne ross alan daniel russell charles ernest sain
Wu.J'w ,lu ,
mary kathryn sain joel scarborough douglas schenck guerry Schuman
david phillip shaffer
david gary shaw laurie kay shiffler
lynda kaye sloop cheryl marie smith
jimmy franklin smith linda lee smith
I i rd Z
.. 4 .-
N, i ak'
sheila ruth smith
beatrice kay simpson jeffrey lynn sinclair alan paul Sizemore
jackie withers smith
f e errr
'A V .
6 , j Q
sidney earl smith
MDW' V' an
teresa delores spears
annette gall stanley
nancy gale Stokes
W 'few 41'
diane lynn sykes
ka thryn speidel
,f - I.
53144 M '
gregory bruce sturgill
janet elizabeth talbert
connie kay spielman
ffm 3 A 4' 'lv
mary ann steadman
tanya lynn stutts
janet ponise stack
. X vi
richard dean Stevenson
wendy kathleen tapley
1 an WS
katherine lynn steverson
deborah lynn sykes
jason lex thomas
. 1 .1
william mark thomas connie sue toth
gary vance warren james michael washam
218 l Seniors
'E' ff , f
,I 5 1 ,, 1 ,Z
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W. ja Wh
Q13 :Yay M
K' 3 if
lisa, Y X ,
F 1, N
V in ' N ,gh E
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willie lee truesdale
1 + '32-Q
:TIE 1:33 if K
wanda lynn tyndall
. gig i
pamela hope wall
carol ann webb
woodrow lee tuttle
hector eduardo venegas
sydna lynn ward
susan marie wentz
ng ,. 'p
'una-... X. '
charles Curtis tyler
r 2223. e
fi' . is
E-2' -vm e
-- if -45"
edward lee warner
sheryl lynn whittington
alan price Williams
james armin Wrape
ald Wayne yarborough
gfllim' , f
Q. ' y
X 1 .
cindy ellen Williams elwood mason Williams linda darnell Williams selena marie Williams
mary Winchester sherry lynn Winchester William Winslow denise yvonne Wood
qell' 3. '
thomas anthony Wright Wanda yvette Wright gwendolyn Wyche elizabeth jane Wyndham .
danny nick yiottis lori christene younger
michael ranson correll
eddie ray griggs jr.
220 l Seniors
sandra laverne alexander bruce bowers peggy sue cable
patricia ann campo william ervin Clements robert bruce Cochrane
5 .. .
o 'S' ' 4 .DLTS
gg' all A
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catherine Crumpler grover flood
x w A 4 W i
N. . la M MN , F M
teresa lynn hammonds james eugene house
kg S5 gf
kelly ann jackson
william comer norris
5 W ,
wh mf' Qt y '
Ma W. 5' ':5m'bw"".lQ,.. vt.If'zl
margie Carolyn feeder deborah lynn ross donna kay stamey
-N ."' nun.
edward lee warner nelson pet yates
gwendolyn arnetta johnson
debra lynn pearce
sharon louise stephens
ev ws. J- is
ylmmmltz, EQ , i
patsy elaine little
bronwyn cecile poplin
eugene julius stitt
Due to the mis-
placement of senior
pictures by the photog-
raphy company and a
printing deadline, these
seniors have been
added after the conclu-
sion of this section.
Seniors l 227
l it r
,T i i f,f" Alf ,
f " M: ' ,f6 " ' -W 1 f
" :fd-' 1 . 'ff"',.y',' K
if f As varied as they are many - yet-
united in a maze of untrodden paths
They wander as has been the custom
for decades on this mysterious path
1 And find comfort in knowing that
their academic ancestors have done
The same and
, 1 '
""-M... ,X,. .
' Officers x 5' g
ce Strickland, P es
cD0nald :Junior ' Lunchroom lternati e
- N.-.aa X 3 :, ... X
K - Srrvszf- Q 1
E . I
Assy 2 3 m i ie'
Mary Lu Burch
-5- a i. .K K
lo Ann Caldwell
juniors f 229
230 K juniors
Hanes make you feel good all under!
Dee Dee Elder
232 f juniors
Ti m Fu nderburke
Billy Ga rd ner
Umm, umm, good!
pecial Times for Junior
Now, who can I bribe to go to the prom . . .Z
Penny G rier
jeff Ham rick
234 ! juniors
No, you can't have a flick of my bic!
236 ! lunlors
Q34 - rw, ,
V W in I 5
You'll have to excuse the lady on my right- she has a slight case of JUNGLE fever'
Yes, Alison, I'm sure that "Psalms" is not spelled "Salms"l
238 I juniors
lwant my mommy!
Mary Lou Monroe
240 X juniors
Esperanza Ramirez D
- Ann Sherrill
Sand ra Spielman
242 X juniors
244 X juniors
Onl One More Year.
ophomore Class Officers
246 X Sophomores
W- Q my is NL
4 9 ' 43' 5
x.,.- A -.AQ ' A --r --
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Front row: Rhonda McKnight, P. 1. Henderson, Debbie Ballardg Second row: Wayne Strong, Chris Fitzsimon.
g . rs .
1 se +"
Carol Farnsworth and Debbie Ballard try out for
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-4 M, ta Vt.
248 X Sophomores
c R 5 b
Our favorite Uncle Ron!
Sophomo res enjoying "lunch"?
250 X Sophomores
5 .,,,. ,,., A
My girdle is killing me!
l've got rhythm l"
252 X Sophomores
It's worth it to be an Adelphian!
P. j. Henderson
Sophomores acting their age?
254 I Sophomores
The Three Stooges.
4 uf fy wk'
Chuck joyner --
Mary King A I
.q In NM N
Students keep up with current events.
256 f Sophomores
I should have stayed home and watched "The Waltons"!
gg Q -1z-. ,.
E V f ,L..,
if W4 X
9 L I
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Lau rin Marley
Mary Lou Matsik
Don na Melton
258 X Sophomores
ls it a rump or is it a Rumph?
260 I Sophomores
In search of the Mighty Mitochondria
ma ,, Q
,Y ., '
Sophomores X 261
Th rome Stevens
Nancy Lee Th reatt
U 2 4
i' ' ws 4,
If -ik an
1:9 W F2
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V Iv' 551' s 5 ,k 5
W' , 0 ' Q f 4
Becky Williams Lyndon White Keith Monroe
Class of 1976 Class of 1977 Class of 1978
She told me I had a nappy head.
Dance With Me. Steve, are you gonna buy me one or not?
266 X Student Life
"You mean you WANT an encore?"
UVVhyseveWoneleawng?' 'fatyourheansoutg y
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68 I Student Life
See it my wa
Hours of looking for just the right picture of
' HOW I0 MLASURE Hn.
'GYM L I H 3 f
, lhl nmu:1: Nut a:r:n:g,llnt susan
v , the had :lu he-uhun in
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W7 Siimlm, f3'+..,.21 2714 , Zliik
K ,Mgr fl . rm rm, .2154 TW ncaa
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0' ' f Qu F M!:..H'8 Hlzms are 635, QK, 7,
J 0' 5 Wi. 154, 735 and 754. l1.xtr:o.
4 ' 'js' "' sizes ure: 795 tn H. Boys'
. Sizes :1rsa654, 654, 65, 635 and
7. Chll1lren'u 1-Sizes, 636. 536.
554, 645 and 61, Ifyou do not have a tape measure
at hand, use astrlp oflraper for
attach sauna to your nr er.
0 R STI F F'
No. 33R2010 Young
Me-n's Stiff Hat, lu
fashionable shape. Is
a very neat block, not
extreme, but st llsh.
lk inches. Fine silk
hand and binding. Col-
ors, black or brown.
Sizes, 634 t,o7',4.
Price, each .... l1.50
It by mall, postage
wsu ring and
two guys juggling oranges while running
cross country -
Nights spent search-
ing forthe right
words to describe
the importance of
the "Save Our Pe-
All worthless if not for our gracious
Coffee MHlWlth Glass Honp
ANU. BISQHHS A l-pon!
Blill, with Glnrm 'lite
bright and vlcar: 1-otfee
sight 1 1-:my to grind 3 easy
ea-ay lo see the coffee lu l
ln lim Urystal Mill hot
:md tumbler are made 1
extra, 34 vents.
A Fashion ble
Block In Menps Stiff
Hate for 82.00.
No.33R20l 4 Young'
corrvct, block ln asu-
srvaka le hat. that
wlllwezlrllke a fi3,fY1
halt. Cx-man, Hi ln.:
brlm,lK inches. l-'hw
slik hand, binding
and swf-ut, Wv warr-
rzuxt vwrry hilt. ln gi rv
black or dark hmm n
lfzivil. . ., 312.00
extras, Nsclnlll vents.
Lolo Stylo mwd
lf hy xnnll, lmstxsgv
'L , lil .J
L Y tl I e
VA. V If
wif.-utr flames, svcured to i
of mill by clamps and rut
ions so tlmtmlmt-1'e is mist
danger of breztkzige-, and
is fusti-ned to thc: wall i
can always tell at at gl
how you are fixed for col
capacit of the mill is
orflinzary family use. Fully warranted.
3.60 HEAVY THREE-SUT FULL PLATFORM WIGOI
H I ave an large' demand for Llwse wagonn mong llverymen, who
r ryinz Mx or more pasewngvres. nr for can ying one or two puncta?
r-vernal trunks or namplv 1 uses. It in also und very largely ln the fur
l58.6O we furnish this heavy, thrwa-sent full platform wagon,
lon board the cars ut the facwry in Southvrn Ohio. from which point
no-r pays the freight.
Mushroom 1w'39 1HffHff'f Hfvflffw MM
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an-im , 1 ,.
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fi. z Q, ,fji , ,gg Nqwanssvs snarling suvef
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gffj-3,5 pf H ufffwfixl'-'f ' ff ,.g',g."f"f" Sterling: Silver
"fQf "- 531 W W M' 'Lf Q' , Nall Imliaher
N -eb'!,,',v ff . ei. ' ff ' 324 irxchfixs Emmir.
1, , , I u M 0 .
grfg f ' ' 5,1 Price. , ..., M65
'ff'-" W. ,Q f mf A P If by mail, pus-lt.
5' f' ' 237 ageextra,4ce-ut:
AW ,- N1 '
'50 'B ' "fy
W mfr 4 fm rf own cJ+.X...1zM.... czfxtwn... n..t.-. 1 512'
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nm 'YIQ "1 yr'
, 1 I
K 17' 'Zz ...af V 1
ggrted satin and Lace Dram in row ar
ing bound with narrow fancy bl-ai'
wireg trimmed with a large Alsatianal
black liberty satin. The same being
with buckle of handsome design. A
gink American beauty roses is posed
at over which is dragged black Chau
ver-Yd1pret,taX manner. he lace is caug
buc e an is draped over either s
caught in the back with fancy oz-nam
of lace forms the veil effect. The bam
with black liberty' satin, which is
genuine rhinestone ornament.. Hat.:
only. Trimming any color desired. Pr
Zizuaifuzrg grins Gllyurzlq QW 61121
1131 Eastway Drive -P. O. Box 9485
Charlotte, N. C. 28205
Bobby G. Ross PGFSOYIHQG
si s as
Charlotte's Oldest Pentecostal Church
272 I Advertisement
A A ' '
KU NG.Fu , , .,
. ,,,', ,Q-,gli 1,71 ill .iki i -,-, ,gif .grin 5 h I
will SOCIETY I S S
Q' QA' ' QP? fiiwzfh 'x
E- ' K X- A Q SCHOOL or SELF DEFENSE .f'fL,j.i QAJ
X . N 7' , gift" 1716 ' - 3 9'i'?'f
A -I X7 E if ff t f QDRIQQINAL g,Ti,tt
,fx A X E 5 CLASSES ' ,s , ., -wg
I fl I J CHILDREN, WOMEN - 315, Gi ' If gym
A' 'F 'I AND MEN i IW" A Q I
I . f X- - ,Q 'Qt' -- .:3-!"-
' 'I , AGES 6 TO 66 L-ZIWPIL , 0' ' .QW I qiglllllzl
A . I 7 Elf? .E. T57 mfg-2?
'I SPECIAL RATES Fon GnouPs -I
Q .V Jfgggz- A Lunch or dine in an aura of .flii"i.
. . I- A .,D6 A . . -E-
L ' .55 sPEc'AUz'NG IN qw X Victorian Elegance. Hosts qglfrlaf
I Q , 9 -T zu I to manydnotablesn You are
Y ' , -' , gf xx-, invite to enjoy our ,. :.l','g1
mh Yv I Famous Repertoire of
.Z ":. I 3 g , g At, 5,4 W Continental Cinsinenand -iw
u- ' . I l I selection of Fine Wines. gag?
R 9 gf Q ,JIASXT 5 Excellent banquet facilities.
' Q ' -3--f' -Y-'Minis Onl ' one mile North from 5597"
- 'f :fl 21. ,' 'EGL ' X 5 114"'
3 T , QUALIFLED BLACK BELT INsTRucToRs the Charlotte campus of mga
I Y LARRY HARTSELL-QRIGINAL BRUCE LEE STUDENT I y ,233 the University of North
- li ED ECHEYERRIA-RoaERTo ALCALA A-' I , 'QWIHQIS Carolina. 495435
X MOFQNHXIG, AFTERNOON R EVENING CLASSES of -l5"2"f:'f2? A-vt- I OPEN 11100 AM-11:30 PM '.Fg-55'
L C ' QQ, DAILY-CLOSED SUNDAY Hg,
A L CALL FOR SPECIAL ARRANGEMENTS F f ' V , . ,353
' A - ' lift? ll HWY 49 EAST
'I KU NG FU SOCIETY ff 'X UNIVERSITY CITY BLVD.
Y 1214 THOMAS AV, L V qi, Q V W tl Gb ma Q, M
, ,LQZZA Eiagiugstglu af ,gmt--Q, s-. A, s, . 'LFTLK if -Zqlgpi, 3 -sg
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '76
CLOTH WORLD OF THE PLAZA
4411 Plaza Rd.
Charlotte, N. C.
Featuring the Latest
Fashion Fabrics and a
Complete Line of
Advertisement X 273
PLAZA ROAD GULF SERVICE
6101 The Plaza
Charlotte, N. C.
JOHN O'BRIEN'S EXXON 537 5 9
535 Eastway Drive
N. C. Inspection wheel alignment
Charlotte, NC 28205 , ,
brake service auto repalrs
W. G. Willoughbyg Manager
I A 4' X
DON QW Q5
X DEASON gmt
PERMANENTS - BLowAvEs
coLon - Fnosrmes
NA'runAL ORGANIC PRODUCTS
3862 E. INDEPENDENCE BLVD.
AMITY GARDEN SHOPPING CENTER
274 X Advertisement
BOB DOSTER - T
ARTISTIC METAL 84
ELEPHONE 17047 376-1889
Famous throughout the South
for fine Italian
Your choice of
Imported G Domestic
Q4 . I
RP- LMIQ9 CDOIIIAO 9 -
School? 06 CDaIIciIIg .
TAP, BALLET, BATON
TOE, JAZZ, ACROBATICS
AcEs 2 - ADULT
STEVE 3847 Rosehaven Dr. 537-1344
TWO LOCATIONS IN CHARLOTTE
W. MOREHEAD AT WILKINSON BLVD
4322 CENTRAL AVE.
BEAUTY SALON BEST VWSHES
I - so MINUTE CLEANERS
,, ""2L""S 1910 Milton Road
' 4447 The Plaza
DOROTHY MAULDIN - Owner
5121 THE PLAIA
IMAMPSHIRE HILL SHOPPING CENTER!
Advertisement X 275
"THE BEST MEAT IN TOWN'
3201 North Davidson
Locally Owned And Operated
On The Corner
Plaza 81 Milton Rds.
Rcoacdi tems Btuiilcdlceums, Timo.
4300 Qzklfarcf Drive - GAar5lIe, 96 Cf. 2620.5 Gonlraclorx
O .Box 12446 gefepf10ne.'.5J7-6044 Cnyzheerxr
Carolinds Largest Dealer
531 E. TRADE ST. ' EDiSon 2-3131 '
Opposite the Courthouse
ROSELAND FLORAL COMPANY
"When You Care Enough . . ."
324 North Tryon Street
Reg. No. 8991
2513 Plaza Rd.
Charlotte, N. C.
use Esso and Smile '
Complete Car Service
WE PICK-UP AND DELIVER
Cor. Sharon Amity 81 Albemarle Rd.
Charlotte, N. C.
EAsTwooD Northeast Plaza Shopping Center
4409 The Plaza in Front of Eastwood
HAIR STYLING FOR MEN
Bus. Phone 377-7002
278 I Advertisement
Mallard Creek Road
FENCE FOR EVERY NEED
RESIDENTIAL AND COMMERCIAL
ALSO SPLIT RAIL
Joe M. Wilson
P. O. Box 26692
Charlotte, N. C. 28213
Bill Richardson 63,60
Qu is Qurls ,
SPECIALIZING IN PRECISION CUTS
. . V. 1 ,
Idewlld Office Park Sulte 3 8 f Nj
'Cha rlotte, N. C
CALL 537-3428 F
. 4 5
on AN APPOINTMENT I Q
ef .' S
YOUR PERSONAL STYLIST
BOOKS 8. THINGS
5644 E. Independence
Charlotte, N. C.
Independence Shopping Center
Gardening and Cook
WE SPECIAL ORDER
THE COLLINS COMPANY
Tryon Mall Shopping Center
for all your needs. 'Nuff said
ce ted for purchase
Local 81 home town checks ac p
amtg credit cards: BA, MC.
GIBSON ' MARTIN ' FENDER - PEAVEY
TlLLMAN'S MUSIC CITY
2110 E. Independence Blvd.
Charlotte, N. C. 28205
R. A. GILLIS, Manager
Telephone: Office 372-3960
EASTWAY PLAZA DRUGS
4427 The Plaza
5 I 2
W ,L?,,,,m,, tc, Q ,, f
. 'if V
8 93 3
THE ICE CREAM PARLOR, INC.
4808 Central Ave. 531- I 81 I
KING'S DRUG stone
3038 EASTWAY DRIVE
I CHARLOTTE, N.C.
PHONE - 537-4212
280 X Advertisement
YQ SERVING THE CHARLOTTE AREA
'xh FOR 40 YEARS T
A. 15327 f
, M .,,, A A , J
'Q WA, or FLORAL co., mc.
. -X Q "When You Care Enough" B '
, ,MN L
"W A 332-8193 ,
324 N. Tavou A,
L,Xj ,f5-Six evil.. -AQ-A. ,
Cgwcnmifs JAcK's PLAZA BEAUTY SALON
1525 Central Avenue
Owned and Operated By
BRUCE AND BARBARA JOYNER
Advertisement X 287
1901 Commonwealth Avenue
Charlotte, N. C.
"HOME COOKED MEALS"
For Take Out Orders
227 North Tryon Street
COSMOS STEAK HOUSE
U. S. PRIME STEAKS
FACILITIES FOR PARTIES
11:00 AM-3:00 PM Lunch
5:00 PM-11:00 PM Dinner
Fri. 11:00 AM-12:00 PM
Sat.5:00 PM-12:00 PM
Sun. 5:00 PM-11:00 PM
owned and operated by
George and Nina Gavrilis
5100 East Ind. Blvd.-Phone 537-8044
' Charlotte, NC
We were renting
when most of
were still in
World's largest formalwear renter.
Charlotte, North Carolina 28204
Tel: C7043 377-6519
i -1 l 1
I"' 5 I"" 3? f2'I1 "EiH':E"i2E5 izlz 2 5i5?52K2Q::fzE'5?71iP1:39 rl' v
gs ' if
eganf :ning ,
152 - FEATURING - ft
QE A' CHOICE PRIME STEAKS
5 A cHAncoAL anoILEo TO voun TASTE
9 FRESH SEAFOOD - PRIME RIB OF BEEF
XT . ITALIAN Fooos - PIzzAS
'STALLS FOR 4 T020 PEOPLE " fi
'-.7 RE BANQUET FACILITIES - SALAD BAR
ZI.. , LUNCI-IEoN SPECIALS DAILY
BROWN BAGGING-ALL ABC PERMITS if
.,.,. ,.,,..,.I,...,,,,,....,.L.L.L.IWI,I,,,,, I,.,,, . , S
SA EMBASSY LOUNGE
oPEN MON.-FRI. 11:00 AM. TIL
zo . .
K guggg 01' SeL:'12Q:vi,,sI:
I IIIIIIT I I3
HOUSE OF PANCAKES
Advertisement X 283
...girl A -mu
For Over 73 Yeors
Your Home of Better Volues
Downtown, Southpark, and Eastland Mall
THE MONEY TREE
4451 Central Ave.
Q - 3
284 X Advertisement
PLAZA MEN'S STORE
Cotswold Shopping Center
BACKS THE CATS
'Tlide not your talents,
they for use were made.
What's a un-Dial
in the shade?"
That admonition was written two hundred years ago by
Benjamin Franklin, printer, political statesman, revolutionary.
It still makes good sense, today. Keys proudly acknowledges the
historic role ofprinted communications in the growth
and the American educational system.
P, O. Box 8 Q Greenville, South Carolina 29602 o Phone: 18033 288-6560
"Help with the planning as well as the printing."
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SALES 81 SERVICE
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ATHLETIC FOOTWEAR INC.
1417 Eastway Drive
Charlotte, North Carolina 28205
535-0307 Thermon L. Gibbons
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4406 E. INDEPENDENCE BLVD. ,J XV
CHARLOTTE, N.C. zazos .t V -4:,.E.1Q - .F.:u!l-Q:
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6044 The Plaza
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727 East Morehead
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4425 The Plaza
Phone - 377-2819
CHARLOITE N C 282051 PHONE 53 3935
37I4 E. INDEPENDENCE BLVD COLISEUIVI SHOPPING CENTER
PIANO AND ORGAN DISTRIBUTORS
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Matthews, N. C.
Pleasant Plains Rd. Telephone: 847-9450
P.O. BOX 17916 - CHARLOTTE, N.C. 28211
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527 Oakland Avenue
Charlotte, NC 28204
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WE BACK THE BEST!
WenClY Brooks N ' T 1:-all
Debbie Bunn f ki' ' '
Susie Cable T X
Kenneth Carpenter ,
jack M. Cathey , 3 X -
Patty Cheek Q J I
Kyi Hong Chin Mu 'l T
Elaine Christensen l W I
Sherry 84 Ken Cloaninger
Lomie Lou Cooke
Mrs. S. Griffin
Beverly 84 Keith Hill
Mr. 84 Mrs. Edwin B. Hill, jr.
296 X Advertisement
Cheryl Lyn Howell
Mr. 84 Mrs. O. E. Oakley
Rev. 84 Mrs. james
C. Peters, Sr.
Sheila Renee Peters
Cecil 84 Ann Poplin
j. S. Thomas
Willie and Willa
Skt Club 3
Club 2,35 Thespian Society
Best Actress Award 25 Girls En-
semble 35 Red Cross 35 Garinger Club 3.
73. Football 15 Bus Driver 1,2,3.
73. Track 15 Volleyball 2.
Entered 1973. Swim Team 15 Cross Country 25
ROTC 15 Key Club 25 Track 35 Bus Drivers 3.
Aycock, Teri Leigh
Entered 1973. Wildcat Club 1,25 Adelphians 15
Student Council 15 Home Economics Advisory
Aycoth, Donna Denise
Entered 1974. Interclub Council 25 Student
Council 25 Foreign Exchange Student 25 Wil-
low Tree Editor 25 Sanderettes 2,35 Choir 2,3,
Secretary 35 Wildcat Club 25 Red Cross 35 Na-
tional Honor Society 3.
Baker, Christopher jefferson
Entered 1973. Basketball 2.
Ballard, Resa Lynnette
Entered 1974. GGS 2,3 Secretary 35 Red Cross
2,3, Executive Council 2,35 Wildcat Club 2,3,
Treasurer 3, Ski Club 2,35 lvey's Teen Board 35
glnvitation Committee 35 Snips and Cuts Staff 3,
Caps and Gown Committee 35 National Honor
Society'2,35 junior Marshal 2.
Barbee, Tarnrny Ruth
Enfered 1423. H gr
1973. Adelphians 15 Wildcat Club 15
Club15 Centrusa2,35 Student Council
Honor Society 35 German Club
Franco Prussians Club 35 President 3.
Boldet, Edward Allen
Entered 1973. FHA-HERO 3.
Bost, Dawne Elise
Entered 1974. Student Council 15 Under The
Willow Tree 2,3, Business Manager 25 Snips
and Cuts Staff3, Copy Editor 3.
Bowers, Bruce A.
Entered 73. ROTC 1 ,2,35 Rifle Team 1,2,35 Drill
Team 1,2,35 Who's Who in America 2.
Boyd, lerry Milton, lr.
Entered 73. Red Cross 15 Cheerleader 2.3.
Bradley, Robert Vernon
Brand, Robert M.
Brayboy, lack Simeon Ill
Entered 73. Football 1,2,35 Basketball 152, Mgr.
25 Track 1,2,35 Student Council 1,2,35 Execu-
tive Council 35 lr. Class President 25 Prom
Committee Chairman 25 Who's Who in
73. Fogtballlf . .
Entered 73. Wildcat Club 15 Red Cross 2,3,
FBLA 35 COO 35 Gym Assistant 2.
Bryant, Kendra lean
Entered 73. DECA 3.
Entered 74. Drama Club 25 Thespians 25 Red
Cross 25 DECA 35 FHA-HERO 35 NAACP 3.
Bungay, Bryan Lee
Entered 73. Red Cross 1,2,35 ROTC 1,2,35
FHA-HERO 35 lnteract Club 3.
Burris, Cynthia Dawn
Entered 74. Keyettes 25 Ski Club 35 Franco-
Prussian 3. V
Butler, loy Ann
Entered 73. DECA 3.
Cable, Peggy Sue
Entered 1973. Adelphians 15 Red Cross 1,2,3,
President 35 GGS 2,35 Student Council 35
Wildcat Club 1.
Caesar, Theresa Diane
Entered 1973. Chorus 15 Girls Ensemble 2.
Caldwell, Mack D.
Entered 1973. Band 1,2,3.
5 'Senior Statistics X297
4 ,'f' ,V 5, . , fam,
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Camon, Kim Murray
Entered 1973. DE 2.
Campo, Patricia Ann
Entered 1974. CEO 35 FHA-HERO 3.
Canipe, William Benjamin
Entered 1973. Key Club 1, Football Manager1,
Ski Club 'l,2.
Carelock, james Edward
Entered 1973, FHA-HERO 3, Boys Home
Economics Award 2.
Carter, David Wayne
Entered 1973. Ecology Club 15 Ski Club 2,3,
Vice-President2, President35 French Club 2,3,
Secretary 35 Concert Band 1, Symphonic Band
2,35 Marching Band 1,2,35 Pep Band 1,2,35 Or-
chestra 25 Boys State 25 Ring Committee 25
Invitations Committee 25 Student Council 35
Homeroom President 3.
Cassada, Kathy Elizabeth
Entered 1973. Wildcat Club 1.
Cathey, Iris LaWunda
Entered 1973. Cheerleader 1 ,2,35 Red Cross 1.
Cathey, jack Miller
Entered 1973. Key Club 1,2,3, President 35 Na-
tional Honor Society 2,35 German Club 1,25
Student Council 35 lnterclub Council 35 Track
Cato, james Floyd, jr.
Entered 74. Golf Team 2,35 ROTC1,2,35 HERO
Chastain, Susan Diane
Entered 75. FBLA 35 COO 3.
Cheek, Patricia Lorena
Entered 73. Keyettes 1,2,3, Treasurer 25 Under
the Willow Tree 1,2,35 Editor 35 Honor Society
2,3, President 35 Chief junior Marshall 25
Sewanee Award 25 Renssaeler Award 25 Stu-
dent Council 2,3.
chin, Kiji Hong
Christensen, Elaine Linda
Entered 73. Adelphians 15 Under the Willow
Tree 1,2,3, Co-Editor 25 Governors School 25
French Club 2,35 junior Marshall 25 Honor Soc-
iety 2,35 Art Scholastic Blue Ribbon 25 Keyettes
35 Student Council 3.
Clark, james Carlton
Entered 73. Soccer 1,2,35 Wrestling 15 French
Clark, john P.
Clarke, Robin Elizabeth
Entered 74. DECA 2,3.
Clements, William Ervin
Entered 73. Ecology Club 2,35 German Club
2,35 Red Cross 35 Ski Club 3.
Clyburn, Eva Loretta
Coble, john jeffrey
Entered 73. Cross Country 1,25 Bus Driver 3.
Cochrane, Robert Bruce
Entered 74. Football 2,35 Choir2,35 Bus Driver
2,35 Garingertowne Singer 2.
298 I Senior Statistics
Collins, Teresa Anne
Entered 74. junior Marshal 25 Foreign Ex-
change Student 25 French Club 25 Keyettes 35
Morehead Scholarship nominee 35 Franco-
Cooke, Norma Gail
Entered 73. Garinger Club 25 Keyettes 35
Honor Society 35 Spanish Club 3.
Cooper, Pamela Renee
Entered 73. DECA 3.
Cooper, Vanessa Lynn
Entered 73. Chorus 15 Girls' Ensemble 2,35
Wildcat Club 2.
Copeland, Debra jean
Coppin, Tony james
Corder, Curtis Sherwood
Entered 73. Track 2,3.
Cox, Wanda Gail
Entered 73. Band 15 Girls' Ensemble25 Choir 35
Student Council 35 FBLA 3.
Crump, Melissa jo
Crump, Susan Lynn
Entered 73. Adelphians 15 Red Cross15 Wildcat
Crumpler, Catherine Hart
Entered 73. Girls' Ensemble 15 Choir 2,35
Keyettes 35 Honor Society 2,35 junior Marshal
Cude, Sharon Lynn
Entered 73. GGS 2,35 Student Council 2,35 Let-
tergirl 2,35 Girls' Ensemble 25 Choir 3.
Cunningham, Sidney Garvvin
Entered 1973. Basketball 1,2,35 Football 1,2,35
Track 1,2,35 Student Council 3.
Cunningham, Stanley Gregson
Entered 1973. Basketball 1,2,35 Football 1,2,35
Track 1,2,35 Red Cross 3.
Curlee, Mary Anne
Entered 1973. Adelphians 15 GGS 2,35 Tennis 1,
National Honor Society 2,35 junior Marshal5
Spanish Club 3.
Entered 1973. Baseball 1,2,3.
Daniels, Cindy Delores
Entered 1973. DECA 3.
Daugherty, Lisa Kay
Entered 1973. Volleyball 2.
Davenport, Pamela Michelle
Entered 1973. National Honor Society 35
Franco-Prussian Club 3.
Davis, jacqueline Elizabeth ,
Entered 1973. Chorus 1,2,35 COO 2,35 FBLA 2.
Davis, Lewis Wilson
Entered 1973. Red Cross 15 Spanish Club 3.
Davis, Patricia Anne
Entered 1973. Wildcat Club 1,2,35 Spanish
Club 35 Centrusa 2,35 Lettergirl 35 National
Honor Society 35 Homeroom Representative
Entered 1973. Adelphians 1, V. President 15
GGS 1,2,3, President 35 Student Council 25
Lettergirl 2,35 Ski Club 3.
Deese, Barbara Lynn
Entered 1973. D.E. 2,3.
Entered 1973. Football 1,2,35 Tennis 2,35 Bus
Dette r, Earl M.
Entered 1973. RoTc 1,2,3.
Dicky, Angela Maria
Entered 1973. Red Cross 15 Art Award 3.
Dixon, james Henry
Dotson, Robin Cheryl
Entered 1973. GGS 35 lvey's Teen Board 35
Graduation Committee 3.
Downs, Thomas Rea
Entered 1973. Soccer 35 Football 2.
Drew, Cathy Elizabeth
Entered 1973. Science Fiction Club 1,2, Presi-
dent 25 Wildcat Club 15 French Club 1,25
Franco-Prussian Club 3.
Duffell, Karen Denise
Entered 1974. Girls Ensemble 25 Choir 3.
Dugger, Dean Clark
Entered 1973. German Club 35 Homeroom
President 25,Snips and Cuts 3.
Dula, janetta Ann
Entered 1973. Band 1,2,3.
Entered 1973. Girls Ensemble 15 Choir 2,35
Sanderettes 2,35 Ring Committee 25 Under
The Willow Tree 3.
Dye, Darrell Gordon
Entered 1973. Orchestra 1,2,3.
Entered 1973. Cross Country 3.
Economos, Larry Constantine
Entered 1973. Key Club 1,2,35 Ecology Club 35
Golf 1,2,35 Football 1,25 Spanish Club 25 Ski
Elliot, john Michael
Ellsworth, Virginia Elizabeth
Entered 1973. Chorus 1,25 Girls Ensemble 3.
Emory, Lorraine Margaret
Entered 1973. FHA-HERO 3.
Emory, Samuel George
Entered 1973. National Honor Society 3.
Erwin, William H.
Entered 1973. Football 2.
man Club 25 Franco-Prussian 3
Entered 73. FHA-HERO 3.
Galloway, Betty Colene
Halt, Barbara lane
Hall, Christopher Ross
Henderson, Anita Gale A
Entered 1973. Wildcat Club 1,2,3, Secretary 2,
Vice President35 Keyettes 'I ,2,3, Vice President ,
23 Lettergirl2,3g Symphonic Ba1i?idl2,35 Concert
Banai. 3 3 ' E
Henderson, Barbarakutb 3
Entered 1973. C si
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Club 1,2,3, President
2,3, Tennis 2,3.
1973. Football 152,35 lnteract 2,3.
Hill, Wendell joseph
Entered 1973. Football 1,2,35 Bus Driver 2.
Hines, Sheila jean
Entered 1973. D.E. 3.
Entered 1973. Football 3.
Hinton, Kelly Ann
Entered 1973. Red Cross 25 French Club 25
Wildcat Club 35 FHA-HERO 3.
Holt, Karen Beth
Entered 1973. COO 35 FBLA 3.
Honeycurt, Deborah Lynn
Entered 1973. Chorus 15 Girls Ensemble
Choir 35 Adelphians 15 GGS 2,35
Council 25 Prom Decorating Committee
Hood, Larry Eugene
Entered 1973. Sophomore Drill Team Award 2 L5
Hooks, Randy Carl
Entered 1974. Baseball 2.
Horne, Kathy jo
Entered 1973. French Club 35 Centrusa 35
Wrestling Scorekeeper 3.
Horne, Vickie Lee
Entered 1974. Snips and Cuts 2,35 Keyettes 25
Ski Club 3.
Hosey, Sylvia Yvonne
House, james E., jr.
Hubbard, Debra Elaine
Entered 1973. Red Cross 25 Homeroom Presi-
dent 2,35 FBLA 3, Vice President 3.
Hudspeth, Paige Elizabeth
Entered 1973. Adelphians 15 Student Council
1,25 CGS 1,2 35 junior Class Officer' Senior
1, ms. 2, FBLAM
jackson, Doris Viciella
1973. ROTC 1,25 LibraryAsst. 15 D.E. 35
Club 2,3, Vice Presi-
Cross 25 Choir 2,35 Star
2,35 Drama 3.
Football 1,2,35 Baseball 1,25 Key
Entered CHEO 35 Gym Asst. 2.
johnston, Lynn Hunter
jones, Donna Dale
Entered 1973. Student Council 15 DECA 2,3.
jones, judith Lynne
Entered 1973. Chorus 15 Girls Ensemble 25
Choir35 Adelphians15 GGS 35 National Honor
Society 35 Wildcat Club 1.
jones, Steve 5
Entered 1973. ROTC 1,2.
joplin, Charlene Maria
Entered 1973. Garinge r Club 2,3 5 FH A-HERO 35 Tennis 1 s Wildcat
concert Band 1,2,3. surer 39: German
. .... . . -' C '3' igsru dent Council 3 , . Prorn
Hughes' Teresa Lynn . . . g
Entered 1973. Volleyball 25 D.E. 2,3. - .-s5. - .l.... " ' 3 '
Kelly, Mar5rQjo'Anrre . g
Hull, jane Millicem Enteredg73, Keyettes 35 Natiopal Honor Society
Entered 1Q72. 35 Spatstshtglubr.3.5+Tennis 3. - .
Hunt, Elizabeth Ann Kihsffisatsnn 5
Entered 1973. 0.5. 2,3. Enfefedm- . .9
Hunter, Charles Thomas Klfblff TQVQQQSBY
Entered 1.9742 2 Entered -
Hurt, Susan j.
Entered 1973. '
300 I Senior Statistics
Entered 73. DECA 3.
Ente red 73.
leyball 35 GGS 2,3
Marshal 25 NCFE
Knight, Voneda Elizabeth
Entered 73. Drama 15 Orchestra 1,2,35 Sym-
phonic Band 1,2,35 Drum Major 2,3
Kroboth, Christine Marie
Entered 73. Adelphians 15 Red Cross 1,2,35
Centrusa 2,35 Ski Club 2,35 German Club 1,25
Red Cross Award 3.
Land, Betty Ann
Entered 73. Adelphians 15 Red Cross 1,25
FHA-HERO 35 Office Asst. 15 Underthe Willow
Landreth, Roy Tod
Lawing, Beth '
Entered 73. Adelphians 15 German Club 1,2.
Lawing, james M.
Lawrence, Robin Cecilia
Entered 73. Chorus 1,35 Girls' Ensemble 25
COO 35 FBLA 3.
Leak, Donzell William
Entered 73. Football 25 Basketball 35 French
Club 15 Project Aries 1.
Levine, janet Marie
Entered 73. Bowling 15 Honor Society 2,35
junior Marshal 25 Spanish Club 35 Keyettes 35
Who's Who in America 2.
Lewis, james Drake
Entered 74. ROTC Drill Team 2.
Entered 73. Red Cross 1,25 Cheerleading 2,35
Debate Team15 Homeroom President 15 An-
nual Staff 2,35 ROTC 2,35 GGS 25 NAACP 25
Project Aries 2,35 Fashion Merchandising 2,35
Invitation Committee 25 Class Ring Committee
Little, Dewitt E. ' .
Entered 73. Football 1 ,35 Bus Driver 2,35 Track
5 lgg little, Patsy Elaine . ll lllz in A ll
Lively, Darrell Glenn 59-.
Entered 74. Baseball 25 Office Asst,,.2. I 5
Lloyd, janet Sue . . A
Entered 74. Keyettes 2,3.
Loftis, Cynthia joyce - .
Entered 73. Adelphians 15 Ecology 15Treasurer
15 Invitation Committee 25 Marching Band
1,2,35 Wildcat Club 35 Concert Band 15 Sym-
phonic Band 2,35 FHA-HERO 3, Treasurer.35
Pep Band 1,25 Honor Society 2,355 GGS 1125
junior Marshal 25 Keyettes 3.
Long, Curtis Antonial
Entered 73. FHA-HERO 35 Red Cross 15 ROTC
Long, Karen Denice
Long, Monica Louise
Entered 73. Adelphians 15 Homeroom Presi-
dent 15 D.E. 2,3.
Love, Barbara Ann
Love, William Haskell
Entered 73. Wrestling 1,2,3.
Lovin, Kenneth Ray
Lowery, Bertha Louise
Entered 73. Red Cross 15 Debate Team 15 D.E.
Luther, Ann Cothran
Entered 73. Adelphians 1, Secretary 15 Wildcat
Club 15 DECA 35 Teen Board 3.
Lytle, Randy R.
Entered 73. ROTC 1,2,3.
Maney, Sharon Darleen
Entered 1973. D.E. 2,3.
Martin, Dana Kimberly
Entered 1973. Wildcat Club 15 DECA 2,3.
Martin, janet Lasley
Entered 1973. Chorus Award 15 Keyettes 2,3,
Secretary 35 junior Marshal 25 National Honor
Society 2,3, Vice President 35 Choir 3, Vice
Marsh, Kathy Susan
Entered 1973. Bible ll5 FHA-HERO 35 CEO 35
Martin, Linda Louise
Entered 1974. Sandrettes 35 Rambler 35 Choir
2,35 Wildcat Club 3.
Martin, Susan Gail
Entered 1973. D.E. 25 FBLA 3.
Martin, Timothy Scott
Marus, jeffrey Wright
Entered 1973. Auto Mechanic 2,3.
Mathews, Steven Myron
Entered 1973. Football 15 Basketball 15 Baseball
McCain, Ronald Franklin
McCarver, Eddie Lanier
Entered 1973. Football 1.
McClure, Carol Elaine
Entered 1973. Red Cross 1.
McCullough, Cheryl jean
Entered 1973. Marching Band 1,25 Twirler 35
Student Council 1,25 Concert Band 1,25 Sym-
phonic Band 35 Rambler 2,3, Editor 35 Bus
Driver 35 Voice of Democracy 2,3.
McGill, Edith Lavern
Entered 1973. DECA 2, Treasurer 25 Fashion
McGuire, Sandy Gwen
Entered 1973. Wildcat Club 1,25 Chorus 1,25
Keyettes 2,35 Red Cross 1,25 FHA-HERO 35
Mcllwain, Bobby j.
McKnight, Kevin Loramer
Entered 1974. Interact Club 3.
Entered 1973. FHA-HERO 3.
Masaros, joseph P.
Entered 1974. FBLA 3.
Metcalf, Kimberly Ann
Entered 1973. Adelphians 15 GGS 3.
Metcalf, Russ Arthur
Entered 1973. FHA-HERO 3.
Miller, jane Marie
Miller, joyce Ann
Entered 1973. Orchestra 1,2,35 NAACP 2,35
Project Aries 3.
Ente red 1973.
Ente red 1974.
Mills, Sandra Ann
Entered 1973. National Honor Society 2,35 Let-
tergirl 2,3, Head 35 Snips and Cuts Staff 35
Wildcat Club 2,35 NCTE English Award 25 State
Chemistry Exam 25 Ski Club 35 Spanish Award
35 GGS 35 Adelphians 15 Prom Decorations
Committee 25 Who's Who ln American High
Schools 35 Red Cross 2,3, Executive Commit-
tee 35 Associate Chief junior Marshal 25 Pro-
ject Aries 35 National Merit Semifinalist 35
Bicentennial Senior 35 Graduation An-
nouncements Committee 3.
Entered 1973. Football 15 Debate 1,2,3, Vice
President 35 NAACP 1,2, Vice President 25
Wrestling 1,2,35 Drama 1,2,3, Best Supporting
Morgan, Elsie Virginia
Moore, Sharon Lynne
Morgan, Lisa Dawn
Entered 1973. Fashion Merchandising 3.
Morris, Donna Marie
Morris, Ronald joseph
Entered 1973. ROTC 1,2,3.
Morse, Carol Ann
Mortimer, Barbara janet
Entered 1973. Red Cross 1,2.
Moses, Karen Leslie
Mullis, Kenneth P.
Napier, Cynthia Dawn
Entered 74. FBLA 3.
Neely, Elsy Eugene
Neville, Debra Diane
Entered 73. Adelphian 1, President 15 Student
Council 1,2,35 GGS 1,2,3, Treasurer 35 Thes-
pian 2,35 Drama 25 Snips and Cuts 2,3, Editor 35
Wildcat Club 1,25 Chorus 15 Girls Ensemble 25
Choir 35 Decorating Committee 25 Invitation
Committee 35 Morehead Scholarship
Newkirk, jerri Inez
Entered 73. Concert Band 15 Marching Band
1,2,35 Pep Band 1,25 German Club 1,25 Sym-
phonic Band 2,35 Franco-Prussian Club 35 Proj-
ect Aries 3.
Nicholson, Susan Lynn
Entered 73. Adelphians 15 German Club 1,25
Lettergirl 2,3, Head 35 Centrusa 2,35 Student
Norton, Rebecca Sue
Entered 74. Garinger Club 25 Guidance Asst. 3.
Oakley, Michael Lynn
Entered 73. Symphonic Band 15 Orchestra 2,3.
Oakleyf Mark Timothy
Entered 72. Baseball 1,2.
O'Neill, Sharon Lee
Entered 73. Tennis 2,35 Honor Society 2,35
junior Marshal5 Keyettes 2,35 Wildcat Club 1.
Orr, Michael Lee
Entered 73. Swim Team 1,2,3.
Painter, Deborah Lee
Entered 74. Garinger Club 25 Red Cross 2.
Panther, Rita Carol
Entered 74. Ski Club 3.
Parris, Tony Eugene
Patterson, Robert john
Entered 73. Key Club 35 Ecology Club 1,2,3.
Paul, Robin Malcomb
Entered 73. Football 1,2,3.
Entered 73. Wildcat Club 15 Adelphians 15
Centrusa 2,3, President 35 National Honor So-
Pearce, Debra Lynn
Entered 73. Keyettes 35 Homeroom President
1,35 Student Council 35 Girls Ensemble 25
Petrea, Noel Marie
Entered 73. Biology Award 15 Keyettes 2,35
Honor Society 2,35 Scholastic Art Award 2.
Senior Statistics X307
Entered 73. Adelphians 17 FHA-HERO 37 Social
Chairman 3. '
Petris, Catherine Anne
Entered 73. Adelphians 17 Wildcat Club 17
Centrusa 2,32 Willow Tree Representative 2.
Phifer, Carolyn W
Entered 73. FHA-HERO 3.
Phillips, Daniel Kenneth A
Entered 73. Drama Club 1,3.
Entered 73. ROTC 1,2,37 Red Cross 1,37 Radio
. .,..t.Xl .. ....,.,.
7 --V.. -17:-ss 1.::.5i5!5l R
k --1 1-.2 ez: 17.--11-.T 1. --Q-,fggfszttsszgfa refs
. . -1.7-.71--ig.--1-get-.mv-3714rfgi5-7as553s2rgarr1.ge..f27g7rg7,72g.sE.s..
- '-1-g,15-.k- aug.:f-7i175575353.5.7gfafSasser.-fgegligfsasfry.f77zrfse.-
leaf illl llllll
Entered2i?45:i,.Bus Driver 2,3.
Enteirfed,73. Adelphians 17 Red Cross 1,2,37 Li-
27 CHEO 37 FHA 37 Secretary 3.
73. FHA-HERO 3.
3- .sl -,.,k. 7 7, .kk.. , ...
213, ' Edward
Entered 73. Track 1. Faith ,
Adelphians 1 7 GGS 2,37 Honor So-
Polson, Kathy Louise
Entered 73. FHA-HERO 3.
- rm4A Vann Martin, jr.
Poplin, Bronwyn Cecile ii,3. 73. Track 32 FBLA 3-
Entered 73. Adelphians 17 GGS 2,37
Class Officer7 Wildcat Club 2,37 Constance Melodey jan
Council 3, Secretary 37,,Sslgi Club 3. 73. Wildcat Club 1,27 Keyettes 27
tnioo T 3? President 3-
P0Sfell- ROY L3
Entered 73. 2,3. 33 gggQ,i.rg-gig Robinson, Craig
i,-' Entered 73. Football 17 Soccer 2.
Pressley' lf' Robinson, Michael Harold
--x.exsa1i7:2r25sr:ft 71 -Ss-:es is-'ev - . ' . 7' 11:-7 .7-1:A9MSF.5iiS:iiEFti::fl:K1'-W
I172'Is7i2221gr.ssss-3?5e3iEii-Eff"iii-i .2 -112224-i'3-7-524fiWit'-f-fiiitt2555575-li-f'
Entered 73. ROTC 1,2,37 Choir 2,37 Red Cross
Rodgers, Elizabeth Gayle
Entered 73. Marching Band 'l,2,3j Pep Band
1,2,37 Drum Major 37 Student Director for Pep
Schuman, Guerry joseph
Shaffer, Philip D.
Sharpe, jackie Anne
Shaw, David G.
Entered 74. Key Club 1.
Shiffler, Laurie K.
Entered 74. Honor Society 2,37 junior Marshal
27 Orchestra 2,3.
Simpson, Beatrice Kay
Entered. 74. Choir 'l,3j Fall Musical at East
Mecklenburg 17 Pageantin N.C. House of
Representatives17 Girls' Ensemble 27 Mars Hill
Choral Clinic 27 Girls' Ensemble Golden Award
27 Governor's School 27 Honor Society 2,32
junior Marshal 27 Sanderettes 37 All-County
Choir Festival 3. '
Sloop, Lynda Kay
Entered 74. Wildcat Club 37 Decorations
Committee 27 Centrusa 37 Ecology 3.
Smith, Arthur B.
Entered 74. Marching Band 3.
Smith, Cheryl Marie
Entered 73. Student Council 17 junior Class
Ofticer7 Centrusa 2,31 Honor Society 2,37
Senior Class OfflCEfj Ski Club 3.
Smith, Guthrie Crandall, jr.
Pride, Markita 5 f iiir ii ,V ,iii ,,ililili: I liiil 3 ciiil 3 ililz fi? Entered 73. Interact 37 Soccer 3. .
Entered 73. Marchrngssna 1,2,3i.-f ,7,7,. Rodgemf 5a"Y 'nfiz , .
A .. .-. ,..k.. . .,.: Entered 73. Tennis 2,3, Ski Club 1,2. Smith jimmy F ir.. ..
Ramersonf Nan Gregory . - Rode Theresa ' ' Entered 74. vicA 3.
Entered 73' Entered 73. Sophomore Class Officer 7 March- Smith, Karen Lyn
Ray Paul Leonard i iiliil it '93 Band 1'2'37 Keyeffes 237 Semor Class Of' Entered 73- -
Entered 74. Chess Club 3 7 French II' ,.., Mer' i I 7 'ilz r.., -.
37 Orchestra 37 Honor Society 3. 1.iil.f,i'Q,i-..R0Se Gwen . Emlth' .7i. ,.,, it Cl b 1 2
7 ... -i7- ' nt T - Q... ,-.. il C3 U , I
Re... air., Nr.. 75- H05-3 '
Enter d 73. Band 2. 7 e7.i
B 7 Debofal' . . , A., ir.
Redfearn, james Sylvester 74' Bus Ensemble 25 Club 1? Football V213-
Entered 74. Track 2,3. al 3' .iii'.7 i..- i ,ff i',.y.i, fa., y 3 I
' 'lilli C 53" a 9
.... ,...,.. .... . t.. . . ....
7777 .,.s. C. . K
7 iuriiafmgrrshal 2.1 i7i.......... ..77 7 i..i. . . .
Ski e ' C 3.3 1 3
Charles .1. -
2? Ring 'ed 734.
77.7. tt. 77.77 nsl iril.
Hushei liite ....M ary Kafhlyn ..... .rsi - 3.e .els 7.ii3 P0"'Se' 3 illl . illill
Band 1. 3 ..... 73- Office ...7 ... W"d'fa' Club 29 .
..s7.. 777777 . rary 2, Band1.
97 li 7-17 7 7 7i'
Enteredi73. Adelphians 17 GGS 2,37 Girls'.-,Eff Saunders, Harold Turner, jr. 77, 7 , , . , ,
semble 27 Choir 3. 5- irfili Entered 73. Football 1,2,37 Track 1i72',-37.839-reitllffl FII. 'ff . 17. 17.
- ing 17 Sophomore Executive Committee7 Stu- Entefed.73- K?Ye'fl95. 123- President 37
Reeder, Margie Carolyn dent Council 1,2,3, Treasurer 27 Student Body HERO gi Cho" 3? G"'l5 Ensemble 27
Entered 74. President 37 Key Club 1,27 Adelphians Mascot COUFFUI 3- ,
Reid, Carl Milton X . Stanfeyf Donna Kay
Entered 73. ict 37 vicfx 3. r 7 savage, judith Nell Entered 74- FBLA 31 COO 3-
5 Entered, 73. Centrusa 2,37 Wildcat Club 1,27 3 .
Reid, Cassandra R. 1,2,3, Executive Council :l,2,3j 5tanl9Yf Annette Gall
Entered 73. DECA 3. ., ',1,,,- 7 3. Emeifed 1974'
Reid, Nancy Lynn l0el Bradford ... . ...e-.... Staines- Ang-e'a Wa"
Entered vs. Orchestra 2,37 vs. Enwed 1975- SCWG CM'
302 X Senior Sta tis tics
.Q -f 2.472771
-.1 7- .. 7-.gas:s7s.sgg-7.572-stzs...,,.
539251::HTeixsiifiwfeixiifssss'JCL- N Yi, fgiiigg .'is1.Lf5-5f.l'if
is-refer-25:22-2'-airsi.Ysf2-rffffgaeass'9-me T: r .s 75.11 gf.. ..
l'i"75" 157552 F377 L' f "1 ri1gE..Eigi?g?rQL
2551235-asset 7 Y -
.. 4 i 7
-'s.sa.st3-7 ff1s7s...- .
. 1 3-3 1
f -1 fr
Tillman Phyllis Ann
Entered 1975 FHA HERO 2 3 Red Cross 3
Toth, Connie Sue
25 Girls Ensem-
25 Centrusa 35 Choir 3.
Entered 73 Staff 2 3
1974. Bus Driver 2,3.
Cross 25 D.E. 2,3.
Marshal 2, National
and Gowns Commit-
Club 25 Debate 2,35
The Willow Tree 35 Stu-
Nominee Award 25 Na-
35 Voice of Democracy,
Runner-Up For National
' Woodrow Lee
3' Entered 1974. cHEo 3.
35 Governor's School
Tyler, Charles Curtis
Ente red 1973.
Tyndall, Wanda Lynn
Entered 74. Snips and Cuts Staff 25 Second
Place In Theme Contest 25 Bible 3.
Entered 73. Radio 3.
Venegas, Hector E.
Entered 73. Football 15 Basketball 15 Soccer
2,35 Baseball 1,2,35 Interact 3.
E d 73
e 25 Bible 3.
Williamson, Richard H., lr. -
Entered 73. Key Club 1 2 3 Soccer
Winslow, William Granville
Entered 73. Red Cross 15 Basketball 1
Homeroom Presidemt Band 15
war ,.,, 5
Cent sa 2,3
V tered 73. T
73. Baskegall 15 Track
73. NAACP 25 C
ree 25 COO 2.
Whi gton, Sheryl Lynn
Enter 74. Centrusa 3.
'QQ Willia Alan 5
i f 4. Entere 53. Football 15
3 2 3
2 Soccer YOUf1geI', l.OI'l
I I I A
Entered 73 1 Centrusa
Miss Nan Abell, Winthrop College, B.S.!15
Mr. Ron Aldridge, Mars Hill College, B.A., U.N.C.-Chapel
Mrs. lnez Allen, Catawba College, B.A., U.N.C.-Greensboro,
Mr. Thomas Asbury, Livingstone College, B.S., A 81 T
Mrs. Carole W. Bailey, Appalachian State University, B.S.,
University of Tennessee, M.S.!18
Miss Martha Bailey, Appalachian State University, B.S.,
Mr. Gil Ballance, U.N.C.-Chapel Hill, B.A,, M.Ed.f32,126-128
Mr. Don Belk, N.C. State University, B.A.!32
Mrs. Onetta Belk, King's College!16
Mrs. Beatrice Bennett, Livingstone College, B.A., A 84 T
Mrs. Deidra Bennett, U.N.C.-Greensboro, B.A.!19
Mrs. lane Boyd, Samford University, B.S.!24,96-97
Mrs, Virginia Boyd, Elon College, B.A.!32
Mr. Gary Brown, Mars Hill College, B.S., Western Carolina
University, B.S., A 81 T University, M.S.!37
Mrs. Gladys Buford, Winston Salem State, N.C. CentraIl17
Mrs. Nancy Burgess, Winthrop College!32,121
Mrs. Bernice Caldwell, N.C. Central, B.S.,
Lt. Col. W, W. Campbell, Florida Southern College, B.S.!38
Mr. Richard Cansler, Appalachian State University, B.S.,
Mr. lim Carroll, A St T University, B.S.!36,153,180
Mrs, Agnes Cole, Greensboro College, B.A., Emory
304 X Faculty Index
Mrs. Wanda Corriher, U.N.C.-Charlotte, B.S,!24,184
Mrs. Doris Covington, johnson C. Smith University, B.S.,
Appalachian State University, Cert. Sp.Ed.!35
Mr. Doug Crotts, Lenoir Rhyne, B.A., U.N.C.-Charlotte, M.A,
Mrs. Maxine Davis, Livingstone College, B.S., Columbia
Mrs. Sara DeBerry, Limestone College, B.S.
Mrs. Faye Deese, Concord College, B.S., Marshall University,
Mrs. Barbara Divine, Queens College, B.A.!30
Mr,1ames Dixon, Pfeiffer College, B.S., U.N.C.-Chapel Hill,
Mrs. Martha Dukes, King's College!17
Mr, lim Edwards, Duke University, B.A.!23
Mrs. Sarah Emerson, Catawba College, B.A.!20
Mrs. Clotelle Fisher, Hampton Institute, Trade Diploma,
Barber-Scotia College, B.S., Pennsylvania State University,
Mrs. leanne Fitzsimmons, Florida State University, B.A.!20
Mrs, Linda Giles, 17,129
Mr. Bob Godwin, U.N.C.-Chapel Hill, B.A.,
Mrs. Gayle Godwin, Birmingham Southern College, B.A,!23
Mrs. Dorothy Gregory, 17
Mr. Fred Gregory, lr., Clemson University, B.S.!33
Mrs, Tresa Griffin, Central Piedmont Community Collegel17
Mrs. Sabra Griffin, Winthrop College, B.S.!33
Misslean Grisdale, N.C. State University, B.S., Arizona State
Miss lan Hall, Queens College, B.A.!31,83,99,160
Miss Susan Haney, U.N.C.-Greensboro, B.A.!20
Mrs. Martha Hanna, Duke University, B.A.!31
Mr. Ronald Hardman, Lenoir Rhyne, B.A.!23
Mr. Hugh Harkey, U.N.C.-Charlotte, B.A.!35
Mrs. Frances Hawn, U.N.C.-Greensboro, B,A.!23
Mrs, Sally Hearon, Hollins College, B.A., Duke University,
M.A.T., U.N.C.-Chapel Hill, M.Ed.!18
Miss Liz Hernandez, Appalachian State University,
Mr. Warren Hicks, lr., Wake Forest University, B.S.!36
Mr. Reed Hilderbrand, Appalachian State University,
Mrs, Bette Hinson, University of Michigan, B.A., Winthrop
Mrs. Martha Hipps, U.N.C.-Greensboro, B.S.l33
Mrs. Lela Holbert, East Carolina University, B,S., M.A.Ed.!17
Mrs. Helen Hollingsworth, Lenoir-Rhyne, B.A., Winthrop
Miss loyce Hunter, Pfeiffer College, B.S,!36,155,163
Mrs. Pamela Huss, U.N.C.-Greensboro, B.S.!33
Mr. I. R. johnson, Appalachian State University, B.S,, M.A.!26
Mr. Cedric jones, Shaw University, B.A., Columbia
Mr. Richard jones, 37,138
Mrs. Mary Katzel, Vanderbilt University, B.A,, Northeastern
Mr. lohn Kemper, Fairmont State Teachers College, Burton
Mrs, Nancy King, U.N.C.-Greensboro, B.A.!26
Miss Wilma King, U.N.C.-Greensboro, B.F,A., M.F.A.!28
Mr. Bill Kinsey, U.N.C.-Charlotte, B.A.!29
Mrs. Karen Kirkman, Tennessee Wesleyan College, B.A.!26
Mrs. Peggy Peterson, 17
Mrs. Diane Peterson, Duke University, B.A.!21
Mrs. Paula D. Poole, Pfeiffer College, B.A.!34
Miss jean Potts, Mars Hill Baptist College, B.S.!25,95
Mrs. Loretta Price, Mecklenburg College, A.A.!'l7
Mrs. juanita Reid, Hampton Institute, B.S., University of
Miss Philecta Reinhardt, George Peabody College, B.S.,
Columbia University, M.A.!21
MissAlice Rhodes, Bennett College, B.A., Indiana University,
Miss janet Robinson, Queens College, B.A.!28,B4
Mr. john Robinson, Catawba College, B.A., U.N.C.-Chapel
Sgt. john Robinson, 38
Mrs. Geraldine Rogers, Furman University, B.S., Western
Carolina University, M.A.fZ7
Mr. William Rogers, East Carolina University,
Mr. Bill Ross, Appalachian State University, B.S.,
.. .rwf1,iw, mm ..
Mrs. Eunice Leller, Winthrop College!16
Mrs. Katy Lesley, Madison College, B.S.f33
Miss Marie Lewis, Duke University, B.A.!20,79,184
Sgt. j. L. Lopez, 38
Mrs. Betty Lowery, U.N.C,-Greensboro, B.S.!34
Mr. Robert McClure, johnson C. Smith University, B.A.!23
Mr. Sean McCormick, Davidson College, B.A.!23,180
Miss Patricia Ann McGee, Appalachian State University,
Mr. Henry Madden, Furman University, B.A.!23
Dr, Robert L. Maddox, North Texas State University, B.A.,
New York University, Ph.D.!29,108,112
Mr. Marshall Martin, Winston-Salem State University, B.S., A
84 T State University, M.S.!37
Mrs. Pecola Maxwell, johnson C. Smith University, B.A.,
U.N.C.'Charlotte, M.Ed.!20 '
Miss Linda Norris, U.N.C.-Charlotte, B.A.l20
Mrs. Suzanne Pace, Randolph-Macon Woman's College,
B.A., U.N.C.-Chapel Hill, M.A.!21
Mrs. Gertrude Pearson, johnson C. Smith University, B.S.,
Miss Elizabeth Throneburg, N.C, State University, B.S.l25,184
Miss Delores Tibshrany, Winthrop College, B.S.!34,l21
Miss Clara Timmons, University of Pittsburgh, B.A., M.Ed.!34
Mr, joseph Tomanchek, Elon College, B.A., U,N.C,-Chapel
Mr. Dennis Totaro, Montclair State College, B.A.!34
Mrs. lreneTravis, Hunter College, B.A., Columbia University,
Mr, Charles Vaughan, Catawba College, B,A.B1,83,101
Mrs. Klara Vinson, johnson C, Smith University, BSXZS
Mrs. Emma Washington, Bennett College, B.S.,
U.N.C.-Chapel Hill, M.S.!27
Mr. joseph White, johnson C. Smith University, B.A.!37,'l60
Mrs. julia Wilson, Limestone College, B.A., U.N.C.-Chapel
Mrs. jean Withers, Wake Forest University, B.A.!21
Mrs. Carolyn Woodall, Appalachian State University, B.S.,
Mr. Ron Wright, Western Carolina University, B.S.,
Mrs, Agnes Yoos, Queens College, B,A.f25
Miss Frances Ryan, Winthrop College, B.S., Columbia
Mrs. Catherine Sanders, Furman University, B.S,!?5
Mr. john Sanders, Furman University, B.A., M.Af29,113
Mr. George Sawyer, Appalachian State University,
Mr. Karl Sawyer, Appalachian State University, B.S., M.A.f24
Miss Vicki Schliestett, U.N.C.-Chapel Hill, B.A.!31,82,l79
Mr. K. C. Sinclair, Western Kentucky University, B.S., M.A.
Mrs. Nadine Sinclair, 'l7
Mrs. Ellen Skinner, Meredith College, B.A., University of
Mr. Sam Smalling, Duke University, B.S., East Tennessee State
University, M.A., U.N.C.-Chapel Hill, M.Ed.!18
Miss Sandra Smith, U.N.C.-Greensboro, B.A., U.N,C,-Chapel
Mr. Robert Staley: 34
Mrs. josephine Stegmeir, Florida State University, B.A.,
Mrs. jane Sterrett, Duke University, B.S.!27
Mr. Andrew Thompson, A Bt T University, B.S.l34
Faculty Index X305
Acker, Sandra Yvonne 247
Adams, Linda Dianne 247
Adams, Mark Anthony 247
Adcock, Elizabeth joanne195
Adelphians 96, 97
Adkins, Ray Stewart 156
Administration 14, 15
Agu rs, David 247
Agurs, Vanessa 195, 122
Akins, Kim Marie 227
Albritton, William jay 247
Alcala, Lydia 124, 125, 195
Alcala, Sylvia 247
Aldridge, Ivan Timothy 247
Alexander, Anthony Victor 247
Alexander, Anja Leigh 247
Alexander Ben Michael 81, 247
Alexander David Woodrow 227
Alexander Deborah Ann 195
Alexander, jeanna Gale 247
Alexander, julia 246
Alexander Mark Laney 127, 227
Alexander Milisa june 66,101,
Alexander, Sandra Lavern 222
Alexander Sharon Renee 247
, Willie Marr 227
Alford, Roy Clinton 247
Alford, Trilby Lynn 114, 195, 61
Allen, Charles Sylevester 247,
Allen, Cynthia Larue 92,124,195
Allen, Mark Andrew 120, 227
Allen, Paul Douglas 247
Allen, Rhonda Frances 247
Allen, Robert Michael 80, 81,
Allen, Susan Lynn 247
. Brickman, Patricia Carol 228
Penney jill 113
Amessa, Lolita Dolores, 195
Anderson, Ronald james 195
Andrews, jane Forrest 247
Angelo, Wagner Ribeiro 82, 89
Angelo, Waldney Ribeiro 247
Annas, Carla Susan 227
Annas, johnny Reed 195
Annas, Robbin Lee 97,227
Anthony, Gregory Curtis 195
Arazie, james Daniel 227
Ardeneaux, Sidney David 195
Archibaud, Angela Faith 227
Armeen, Cynthia Anita 113, 195
Armstrong, Debra Ruth 101, 187,
Arndt, Kirk Peter Allen 227
Arnold, Michael Peeler 149, 227
ASbury, Mark Gordon 81,247
Ashley, Eric Mitchell 247
Ashmore, Larry 227, 169
Atkinson, Clinton 227
Atkinson, Robin Marie
Atkinson, Timothy 247
Austin Barbara Lynn 247
Bagley, Harry Franklin
Bagley, Timothy Mark 247
Bailey, Pamela Diane 247
Baker, Dennis Arthur 227
Ball, Glenn Allen 247,91
Ballard, Deborah Lee 247, 186
Ballard, jeffery Brian 227, 156
Ballard, Rise Lynnette 45, 46, 87,
Balog, Paula jeannette
Barbee, Tammy Ruth 195
Barber, Linda Gale 79,227
Barclift, Charles Edgar 139, 147,
196, 176, 178
Barkley, Debra Ellen 247
Barkley, Douglas Lee 45, 82,196
Barksdale, Ricky 247
Barnes, Natasha Alva 247
Barrett, james Benjamin 247
Barrino, Charles Calvin 139,227
Besavappa, Peter 227
Basavappa, Robert 247
Baseball I, V. 172, 173
Basketball, Varsity 164-171
Bass, Barbara Ann 74, 81, 89, 98,
187, 196, 61
Baucom, Barbara Gail 45, 81, 89,
98, 187, 196
Baucom, Sheila Marie 247
Baumgardner, Carol 247
Beall, jeril L. 247
Beall, William R., jr. 247
Bean, Susan Gail 247
Beard, Arthur Wade 88, 101, 227
Beatty, Sharon Rene 77, 248
Beaver, Betty Lashall 82, 86, 101,
Beaver, Randall Keith 227
Beddingfield, Richard 89, 227,
Beford, Gisele Frances 196
Belch, Sharon Marie 97, 99, 227
Belk, Donna Earlene 248
Belk, Michael Wayne 248
Bell, jamie Lynn 227
Belvin, Teresa 248
Benfield, james Phillip 248
Benge, Douglas Allen 228
Bennett, Bobby Mitchell 79, 78,
Bennett, Debra Gay 248
Bennett, joey Gaylan 51, 227
i Carol 247
, Christina Wynne 227
, Deborah Anita
Austin, Della Theresa 247
,joni Elayne 247
Robert Gregory 247
,I jane Carolyn 247
Don Ricky 161
Aycock, Cynthia Ann 247
Aycock, Donna Denice 15, 48,
Baggett, Steve Michael
306 f Index
Bent, Barbara jean 227
Berry, Bertha 248
Berryhill, Michael David 248
Bestgen, Sharon Kay 248
Bethea, Ernestine Anita 248
Beutel, james Allan 227
Bibeau, Kendall Dean 248
Bible II 84
Bicentennial Minute 49
Bickel, Cynthia Sue 227
Biddle, Charles Leon 227, 178
Biddle, Steven Christopher 248
Biles, Phillip Ervin 88,101,196
Bin kley, William Alex 82, 227,178
Bivens, james D. 248
Black and Blue, Mr. 43
Black, Connie Elaine 248
Black, Kim 227
Black, Patrice Leslie 248
Black, Virginia Louise 196
Blackburn, Bobby joe 248
Blackmon, Deborah Ann 227
Blake, Susan Carol124, 125,196
Blakeney, Barbara Ann
Blalock, Bobby Lee 248
Blanding, Cynthia Elouise 248
Blanding, Shirley 227
Blanton, Richard Dean 227
Bledsoe, Debra Elaine 248
Blue and Gray, Miss 42
Blue, Mark 248
Blunt, Cynthia Mae 248
Blythe, joe Neal 139, 178
Boatright, Carol Rebecca 227
Bodack, Sheryl Lynn 75, 76, 101,
Boger, Kenneth Lee 227
Bogle, Cathy Ellen 45, 83, 94, 196
Bolder, Edward Allen 122
Bonasera, Charles 248
Bonti, Teresa 94, 95, 114, 196
Booth, james William 128, 196
Bost, Dawne Elise 74, 76, 77, 92,
Bost, Donna Cheryl 248
Bost, Stewart D. 101, 248
Boulware, Angela 133, 227
Boulware, Regina 248
Boulware, Yvette Marie 248
Bourroughs, Ralph Conner 248
Bowen, Melissa jane 248
Bowers, Bruce A. 222
Bowers, Kenneth Eugene 248
Bowles, Deborah 248
Boyd, jerry Milton 196
Boyle, Carolyn Ann 227
Boys' State 49
Boys' Tennis 156-157
Bradley, Ramon Scott 248
Bradley, Florence Dart 187
Bradley, Michael Bishop 120,228
Bradshaw, Edna Mae 248
Bradshaw, Mark Alan 248
Bradshaw, Ricky 248
Branch, Cynthia Carol 248
Branch, Lessie Verona 133
Brand, Robert Manning 196
Brandes, Bobby Gainor 248
Branham, Leroy 248
Brantley, Marsha Patrice 228
Brayboy, jack Simeon 41, 47, 80,
81, 99,139,143,197,125, 60
Brazell, james Clyde 228
Brazzell, Pamela Ann 248
Brewer, Nathan 248
Brewer, Schwester Carrol 51,
Brewer, Timothy 128, 197
Brewton, Thomas Wayne 197,
Bridges, Charles Payne 90, 92,
45,101, 197, 228
Briggs, Robert Albert 249
Brimhall, Tommie Morgan 101,
147, 249, 173
Bristow, Douglas Winslow 249
, Laurie Lee 86, 87, 228
Broadway, Daniel 249
Billy Walker 89, 197
Brock, Terri Lynn 228
Brooks, Charles 249
Brooks, David Preston 147, 249
, james 228
, Sylvester 80, 81, 128
,Wendy Carol 85, 102,
hire, Gregory Dale 228
Brown, Aaron 120, 197
Brown, Angela Priscilla 228
Brown, Annette 69, 186, 249
Brown, Cynthia Lorraine 121
Brown, Dorothy Elizabeth 197
Brown, Eddy Blaine 121, 197
Brown Fred Herron 249
Brown, joel Dane 249
Brown, joseph Lentz 249
Brown, William 82
Brown, Kristi jan 228
Brown, Larry Donnell 147, 249,
Brown, Lida Kay 197
Brown, Marilyn Unita121,197
Brown, Mark Colston 249
Brown, Mary Ann 228, 249
Brown, Mary Ethel 113
Brown, Nathaniel 249
Brown, Peter William 101, 197
Brown, Roger 197
Brown, Ronald 228
Brown, Terry Lynn 228
Brown, Tonda Lynn 249
Brown, Valerie Loretta 124, 197,
Brown Valerie Lynn 125 249
Brownl William Arthur 228
Brown, William Belton 249
Brunson, Veronica Denise 197
Bryant, Kendra jean 197
Bryant, Mary Ruth 117, 118, 119,
Buchanan, james Allen 120, 228
Buckaloo, Pamela Ann 228
Buckaloo, Patricia Marie 228
Buckley, Mary Quinette 249
Buckner, Kamba Renae 249
Bufford, Curtis Randolph 249
Bulls, Clarence 249
Bumgardner, David Raymond
Bungay, Bryon Lee 102, 123, 197
Bunn, Deborah Elizabeth 42, 228
Bunn, Debra Ruth 81 , 83, 86, 101,
107, 249, 93
Bunn, Debra 42,228
Buraglio, Mary Theresa 96, 97,
Burch, Mary Lucile 97, 228
Burch, William Robert 249
Burkhalter, Linda Karen 228
Bu rks, Richard Edward 249, 179
Burks, Ronald Harvey 197, 179
Burns, Robert Harold 249
Burris, Cynthia Dawn 101, 197
Burris, janet Catherine 113, 249
Burris, Kathryn Elizabeth 249
Creasman, Cynthia Lou 121, 230
Burson, Leon Timothy 249
Bus Drivers 116
Busker, Cindy Ann 229
Bussey, Norman Lee 51, 229
Butler, Catherine Denise 97, 226,
Butler, David Lindsay 120
Butler, joy Ann 121, 197
Butler, Tonda Deree 249
Byrd, Craig Anderson 249
Byrum, Deborah jean 229
Byrum, Gregory Thomas 229
B rum William Lane 229
Cheek, Patricia Lorena 44, 45, 46,
junior Varsity 187
Childers, Kimberly LouAnn 249
Childers, Mary Frances 249
Chin, Ellen Lan 249
Chin, Kyi Hong 198
Christenbury, Damon Lee 249
Christensen, Linda 45, 46, 93,198
Christopher, Alice 198
Clark, Cynthia Dianne 114, 115,
Cox, joseph 230
Cox, Sonia Gail 117, 250
Susan Dale113, 133, 230
Deal, Cynthia Anne 251,155
Cable, Peggy Sue 81, 98, 101,
Cadmus, Lynn Carol 101, 249
Caldwell, Albert Ernest 249
Caldwell, Betty jo Ann 229
Caldwell, Eddie Lee 249
Caldwell, Mack Donald 198
Caldwell, Milton 249
Caldwell, Shirley Mae 133, 229
Caldwell, William jerome 249
Calhoun Michael Vincent 149,
, james Carlton 198
Ricky Brian 250
, Wayne Radwin 91, 250
Clarke, Robin 121, 198
Clayton, Scott Ervin 149, 250
Clements, William Ervin 88,101,
Cox, Wanda Gail 81,114, 125
Craddock, Susan Ann 250
Craig, Elizabeth 250
Craig, Michael Lendon 250
Craig, Norman Dale 121
Craig, Tracy Anette 250
Craighead, Myra Lee 91, 230
Crawford, Cynthia 250
Crawford, Eddie Todd 101, 250
Crawford, Samuel Thomas 250
Crawford, Timothy Bruce 120,
Cribb, Deborah jean 230
Crook, james Reid 230
Crosby, Elviles Maurice 138, 230
Cross Country 149
Crump, Kathy Elaine 250
Crump, Melissa jo 199
Crumpler, Catherine 45, 46, 81,
553 , M05
43835 KMA mae
35211396383 , it N
AK V! yogi
Calvert, William Earl 91, 229
Cameron, Rodney 229
Campbell, Donald Leroy
Campbell, james Alexander 77,
Cline, Kimberly Annette 198
Clyburn, Theron Glenn 250
Coan, Patricia Lynn 113, 230
Cobb, Teresa 250
Coble, Sandra Ann 95, 97, 102,
Cochran, Robert Bruce 114, 139,
Cochrane, Loretta 124, 125, 198
93, 114, 222
Cude, joseph Stanton 147, 250,
Cude, Sharon Lynn 81, 89, 98,
Dean, Laura Frances 231
Dean, Roger Vinson 147
Debating Club 117
Deese, Barbara Lynn
Campbell, john Edward 249
Campbell, Michael Andrew 229
Campbell, Rebecca jean 249
Campbell, Sandra Faye 249
Campbell, Wayne Douglas 229
Coello, Francisco 82, 89, 250
Cohen, Gary Nathaniel 250
Coleman, Frederick Lee 147, 250,
Coleman, james Edward 139
, Teresa Lynn 251
Campo, Patricia Ann 123, 222
Canipe, judy Ann 97, 229
Canipe, William Benjamin 198
Cannaday, Craig Paul 229
Capehart, john Gregory 139,
Carbaugh, Wanda jean 81, 82,
96, 97, 99,101, 226,229
Carelock, james Edward 123, 198
Carpenter, Charles 230
Carpenter, Christine 249
Carpenter, james David 230
Carpenter, james 230
Carriker, Ronald Hayden 230
Carrousel Princess 70
Carter, Betty joan 249
Carter, David Wayne 49, 81, 83,
Carter, Donna Christine 230
Carter, Glenda Faye 249
Carter, janet 249
Carter, Paula Denise 84, 87k 98,
Carter, Sherry Ann 249
Carter, Virginia Kathleen 249
Carver, Selena Allison 230
Case, Walter 249
Casey, William David 198
Casner, Kevin Sefton 249
Cassada, Kathy Elizabeth 198
Cassell, Patsy Ann 249
Cathey, lris Lawunda123, 187
Cathey, jack Miller 45, 46, 81, 90,
Cato, james Floyd 122
Cauthen, Timothy Barkle 249
Centrusa 94, 95
Chance, Rodney Leon 249
Coleman, johnny 250
Coleman, Mary Louise 250
Coley, james Albert 230
Collins, Amber Dawn 118,119,
Collins, Daniel Ross 149, 230
Cunningham, Calvin 250
Cunningham, Mark Anthony 250
Cunningham, Sidney 81,139,
Cunningham, Stanley 139, 142,
Cupp, Barry Allen 147, 250
Cupp, Garry Richard 147
Cureton, john Wesley 250
Curlee, Mary Ann 45, 46, 82, 98,
Currence, Herman 250
Currie, Scot 199, 176, 178
Dacus, Elizabeth Anne 230
Dagenhart, Frank jay 250
Dailey, Bruce Warren 119, 230
Deese, Bennett Vernon 200,142,
, Crystal Diane 251
, Cynthia Louise 251
Karen Leigh 250
Samuel F. 250
Teresa Anne 45, 46, 47,
Combs, julie Lynn 250
Concert Band 111
Michael Eugene 250
Cindy 121, 199
Howard Lee 250
Mark Gregory 250
jeffrey Craig 230
Conklin, jack 230
Conklin, Vickie Lea 198
Conley, Kathy Lynn 250
Conn, Peter Robert 230
DAR Award 50
Daugherty, Lisa Kay 199
Davenport, Thomas George 250
Davenport, Pamela 45, 199
Davidson, Christopher 231
Davidson, john Mark 129, 250
jackie Lee 249,156
Chastain, Ricky Lee 120, 230
Chastain, Sheri Lynn 249
Chastain, Susan Diane 124, 125,
Cook, Donna Sue 250
Cook, judson Theodore 250
Cook, Teresa Laurel 45, 99, 199
Cook, Tyra Lynn 230
Cooke, David Reginald 230
Cooke, Norma Gail 45, 82, 93,
Cooper, Marcus Bryon 230
Cooper, Pauline 51,250
Cooper, Vanessa Lynn 113, 199
Coppley, jackie Lee, jr. 230
Corder, Curtis Sherwood 199
Core, Lucia Anne 67,114,fl15,
Corpening, Donna jean 230
Corpening, janet Lynn 250
Correll, Michael Ranson123, 222
Corum, Charles Timothy 250
Council, Amelia Michelle 120,
Council, Celia Ellen 250
Courtney, Tina Elaine 230
Cousar, Yvette 250
Covington, Claude 123, 199, 172,
, Barbara Lee 114, 199
Davis, Charles Thomas 250
Davis, Cheryl Denise 82, 86, 250
Davis, Deborah 231
Davis, Donald Charles 250
Davis, Fred Franklin 139, 178
Davis, jacqueline 97, 124, 199
Davis, joyce Elaine 42, 200
Davis, julius Lee 251
Davis, Laslie jane 231,129
Davis, Lewis Wilson 200
Davis, Lois Dee 250
Davis, Mark Edward 231, 121
Davis, Mary joan 231,118,119
Davis, Patricia Anne 200, 45, 81,
82, 87, 94, 106
Davis Piper 251 101
, Susan Elizabeth 231, 81, 93
Davis, Tanya 200, 45, 46, 81, 97,
,Terri Sue 251
,Vernon Wayne 231
Day, Diana Helm 251
Day, Scott Eugene 251
Day, Teresa Renee 231
Deese, Dale Edward 231
Deese, Darlene 251
Deese, Melissa jane 231
Delargy, Kathlyn Ann 251
Demby, Emmett Clarence 251
Dennie, Kimberly Ann 251
Deming, Penny 231
Dennis, Tony Ellis 251
Denton, Forrest L. 251
Detter, Earl Mills, jr. 200
Dew, William jennings 231,121
Dickerson, Randy jay 251
Dickey, Angela Maria 200
Dickey, james 251
Diehl, Marion K. 251,81
Dixon, Donald Angelo 251
Dixon, Harold Wayne 251
Dixon, Marcus Lai Ray 251
Dixon, Mark A. 231, 88
DOd.dX Linda jean
Dodgij Rebecca Lynn 231
Doolittle, Teresa Lynn 251
Dotson, Robin 200
Douglas, William 251
Downs, Thomas Rea 200, 128
Dozier, john Williams 231
Drake, Darren M. 231
Drake, Glenn Walter 231
Drake, Kim 251
Drake, William Lee 251
Drama Club 119
Drew, Cathy Elizabeth 200
Driver's Education 37
Duffell, Karen Denise 200,114
Dugger, Dean Clark 200, 75, 76
Dula, janetta Ann 200
Dulin, Tonya Carol 231
Duncan, Bradford William 231,
Duncan, Gary Eugene 117, 251
Duncan, Michael Anthony 231,
Duncan, Michael Scott 251
Dunlap, Christopher 200
Dunlap, William Gary 251,147
Dunn, joni Ellen 68,251,181
Dunn, Linda Diane 251
Dunn, Patricia Lynn 251
Mitzi j. 129, 252
Dunn, Sherra Ann 200,45,114,
Dunn, Teresa Diana 251
Dupont, Steven 231
Dye, Darrell Gordon 200
Earle, Cindy Marie 231,114, 81
Earle, Donald Edward 251
Earnhardt, Tony 231,127
Easterling, Ronnie james 200,149
Eaton, Kimberly Lynn
Eaves, john Kendall 231,120
Ecology Club 88
Economos, Larry C. 81, 88, 61
Economos, Nick Steve 231, 139
Edge, Selena Ann 251
Edmonds, Max William 251
Edwards, Cynthia Louise 251
Edwards, james Ray 251
Edwards, Kimberly Dawn 251
Edwards, Wilhelmina 251
Elder, Delores Marie 231
Elder, Patricia Ann 251
Ellery, Stephen Andrew 251
Ellis, Haywood Hansome 231
Ellis, Patricia Ann 164
Ellsworth, Virginia E. 200, 113
Emory, Lorraine Margaret 200,
Emory, Samuel George 200,45
English, Mark Everett 251
308 f Index
Epps, Christopher 201
Ervin, William Henry 120
Estes, john Ernest 201
Ethington, David Vester 231, 155
Etters, Doris Elaine 201
Eudy, Leslie Robin 231, 114, 92
Eurey, Ellen Louise 201,114, 92,
Evans, Yana Howe 251
Ewing, Darrell Kent 251
Executive Council 80
Exell, Alice Marie 201
Faculty Index 304, 305
Fagan, Laurie Ann 201,114, 95
Fair, Dale Lee 120
Fair, Erik Allen 251
Farlowe, Horace Lavern 251
Farmer, Cynthia Diane 201,114,
Farmer, john 251
Farnsworth, Carol Louise 251,
Farr, Mikel Daniel 251
Faulkner, Phyllis 252
Feimster, Paulette 231
Fennewald, james Earl 231
Ferguson, Deborah D. 201, 87,
Ferguson, john Kenneth 201
Ferguson, Robin jean 252
Ferree, Van Wayne 252
Ferreira, Laura Ann 252
Ferrell, Leon Vance 252
Fincher, Beniy Woodrow 201
Fincher, Patricia Gail 231, 97, 99
Finger, Nancy Elizabeth 252
Fisher, Cynthia Elaine 231
Fitzsimon, Christopher 252, 173
Fleenor, Sean 201, 101
Frye, Sandra Lynne 252
Frye, Susan Elaine 252,119,179
Frye, Terry Leigh 201, 94, 155, 59,
Fullam, james Thomas 252,119,
Fullam, Laura Ruth 114, 118, 119,
Fulwood, George 202, 90, 81, 60
Funderburke, Timothy D. 232
Furches, Patricia Ann 252
Furr, Patricia jane 92, 202
Furr, Ricky Lee 252
Gadd, Anthony Glenn 252
Gaddy, David Lane 252
Gaddy, Ronald Edwin 232
Gaines, Debra Denise 202, 252
Gaines, Denise 123
Gale, Tina Maria 252
Galloway, Betty Colene 87,114,
Galloway, james S.139,143, 202
Gambill, Brenda Lee 252
Gantt, Carolyn jane 252
Garcia, Miguel Daniel 252
Gardner, Betty Elaine 252
Gardner, jill Anne 50, 65, 70, 98,
187, 202, 58, 60
Gardner, Lewis Wayne 252
Gardner, Robin Lynn 232,121,
Gardner, Russell P. 202
Gardner, William Terrance 82,
89, 139, 232
Garinger Club 85
Garmon, Sharon Lynn 252
Garner, Burnette 252
Garrick, Mitchell Lee 252
Garris, Brenda Diane 81, 202
Gaskey, Donald Ray 87, 202
Gaston, Calvin 252
Gathings, Mitzi Arlene 82,101,
Goodnoh, Amy Maureen 253
Goodrum, Kenneth Allen 232
Gordon, Anthony Lee 232
Charles Bernard 232
G0vernor's School 48
Graham, Patricia Anne 253
Graham, Peggy Ann 202
Graham, Thomas Michael 232
Grant, johnnie Earl232, 126,127
Grant, Stephen Allen 232
Grant, Terri Ann 253
Gray, Linda Laverne 232
Gray, Robert Fredrick 232
Gray, Susan 253
Connie 81, 97, 232
Donald Ralph 253
Donna Page 232,97,164
Hilliard Cleofus 232
james Michael 253
Greenl john Franklin 81, 139,
Linda Ann 253
Mal Edmond 202
Marcia Elanye 232
Greeni Marta jo 253
Richard Lee 203
Greth,, Elizabeth Ann 203
udy Dale 87, 92, 129, 203
Griep, Bradley Glenn 253
Grier, Arnetha Bell 253
Grier, Dorothy jean 233
Grier, jacqueline 253
Grier, Robin Ann 253
Grier, Thomas Cornelius 253
Debra Ann 253
Donna Renee 253
Larry Michael 233
Linda Carol 95, 203
Patty Laverne 124, 125,
Griffin, Susan Lynn 233
Fleming, Edgar Eugene 252
Fleming, Thomas Andrew 231
Flood, Grover lll 222, 77
Flowers, Leslie Celeste 201
Floyd, Ralph David 156
Football, j.V. 146
Football, Varsity 136-141
Ford, Carolyn 231
Foreign Language 31
Foreign Students 53
Forsyth, Carolyn Faye 231, 76, 81 ,
96, 97, 101
Fortner, Leslie Dare 201, 44, 45,
46, 92, 93
Fortner, William Leslie 114, 252,
Foster, Bobby Ray 252
Foster, Bridget 231
Foster, Natalie jan 201, 123, 84,
Foster, Tina Marie 201
Fowler, Christine Louise 252,179
Fowler, joseph Kelley 252
Fowler, Patricia Kim 252, 86, 101
Fowler, Van Harold 252
Fowler, Wendy Christine 231
Gatlin, Lucy Marie 93,155,202
Gavrilis, Helen Laina 232
Gaye, Lisa Karen 45, 202
CGS Club 98-100
Gibson, Elenor Faye 252
Gibson, Tina Marcel 252
Gibson, William Lindsay 120, 202
Giles, Karen Marie 252
Gill, lvan Dean 232
Gill, Timothy Salem 202,63
Gill, Warren Dennis 77,252
Gillespie, Carolyn Diane 252
Gillespie, james Michael 232
Gilley, Michael Ray 252
Gilliam, Pearlie Lavern 202
Girls' Ensemble 113
Girls' Tennis 154, 155
Gladden, Thomas Wylie 232
Gloria jean 232
Ronnie Edward 120,252
Edward E. 252
1 jeffrey Lee 128, 202
Griggs, Eddie Ray 81, 88, 90,101,
Grooms, Terry Lynne 114, 84,203
Gulledge, Cathy Lynne 124, 125
Gulledge, Cyril Long 253
Gullett, William Douglas 233, 89,
Gunter, Keith Rezna 203
Gurley, Timothy Ray 253
Haga, Patricia Beatrice 203
Hailey, Brenda Diane 233
Hailey, Cheryl Lynn 253
Haislip, Martha Lynn 203, 45, 46,
Hall, Christopher Ross 203,88
Hall, Edward Lee 253, 149
Hall, Hope Elizabeth 233
Hall, Mark Vincent 233, 101
Hammer, Rhonda 253
Hammonds, Teresa Lynn 222
Hammondtree, Billy G. 253
Hammontree, Karen Gail 203
Hamrick, jeffrey Robbin 233,178
Hamrick, Kim Laverne 253
Hancock, Cooper Yandell 233,
83, 101, 156
Fox, Linda Ann 252,86
Fragakis, William George 231,
81, 91, 156
Francis, Robert Harold 252,156
Francisco, Hortensia D. 231
Francisco, jose Bonifacio 252
Francisco, Maria Antonia 231
Francois, Robert Douglas 252
Franco-Prussian Club 83
Frazier, Gwen Ophelia 252,81
Frazier, japana 252, 133
Fretz, Steve Ray 252
Fridy, David Carlisle 232
Frye, David Wayne 252
Frye, Eric Stephen 232,118,119
Godfrey, johnny Tazio 253
Godfrey, Thomas Herbert 253
Godwin, Deborah Elizabeth 97,
Godwin, Gary Brooks 139,232
Godwin, Melanie Wrenn 202,
Godwin, Richard Lee 253
Goforth, Alexander Frank 232
Goins, Debra Renee 232, 97,101
Golf 160, 161
Gomillion, jason 253
Gomillion, Sandra Anita 232,121
Gooding, Annette 232
Goodman, Kimberly Ruth 253
Goodman, Timothy Dale 202
Hancock, Donnie Ray 253
Hancock, Gordon Brent 203
Hancock, Lee Brutus 253
Hand, Larry Eugene 233
Hands, David Allen 203, 92, 71,
Haney, Timothy Wayne 253
Hanigan, james Michael 233,
Hanigan, Lori joan 203,123
Hanna, james Anderson 233
, Freddie Lee172, 169
,joy Lynn 253,102,109
, Kathy jean 233, 120
Hardee, Tammy Kay 253, 164
johnston, Lynn Hunter 206
Hardin, Holly Linn 204,124
Hardin, Margaret 57, 204
Harding, Donna Annette 121
Hargett, jack Levern 204
Hargraves, David Leon 253
Hargraves, james Vincent 204
Hargraves, Tresiah Ann 233
Harkey, Cynthia Kay 233, 97
Harmon, Cynthia 233
Harmon, Kenneth Edward 253
Harper, Lisa Yvette 253
Harrell, Angela Lovette 51, 253
Harrell, Etta Lavern 253
Harrington, Christopher 233
Hendrix, james 254
Henley, Dennis Wade 254
Henry, Sharon Anne 205
Hepler, Rebecca Sue 125, 234
Herring, joseph Carlton 205,
Herring, Peggy Dean 234
Higgins, Alan Stuart 254
Hill, Anthony 254
Hill, Bennie 147, 161
Hill, Darryl Eugene 234, 120
Hill, Margaree D. 234, 77, 97,
Hill, Margaret jean 234
Beverly Ann 233
Harris, Edward Lee 253
Harris, Faye Antoinette 124
Harris, jeffery Alan 253,156
Harris, jimmie Lee 234
Harris, Mark Allen 128
Harris, Mark Vernon 89,139,
Harris, Roland Eugene 142
Harris, Sandra Denise 204
Harris, Susan Alice 101, 253
Harris, Valerie 253
Vernon Emanuel 253
William Otis 234
Hartis, Brenda joyce 45,204
Hill, Patricia Lynn 205,125
Hill, Ronday Alexander 234
Hill, Sharon Yvonne 234
Hill, Wendell joseph 144
Hilton, Regina Lynne 254,164
Hines, Sheila jean 205,121
,Alice Marie 254,133
Hinson, Bobby Ray jr.334
Hinson, Marvin 254
Hinson, Toy Brent 254, 156
Kelly Ann 205, 132, 87
,Teachers 22, 23
Hoagland, Dowanda Ann 254
Hodge, Sherry Dean 234, 117,
Harvard Book Award 47
Harvey, Francena B. 234
Harwell, Kelly 253
Haslam, Cynthia Ann 86, 253
Hathcock, Beverly Sue 204
Hatley, james Sidney 129, 234
Hatley, Peggy Sue 234, 133, 155
Hatley, Rebecca Karen 204
Hatley, Susan Faye 87, 88, 92, 204
Hattrick, Lindajean113, 119,204
Hawkins, Brian Everett 253
Hawley, Sherrill C. 253
Hayes, janet Lee 186, 253
Hayes, Sheila 253
Hazelton, Thomas Ross 234
Head, Mary Catherine 253
Head, Suzanna Alexis 75, 76, 97,
Headen, joseph Patrick 89,125
Heath, Virginia Lugina 234
Heavner, Kathy Sue 234
Heck, Christopher B. 254
Hedrick, Carla Lee 254
Heffner, Catherine Elora 97, 101,
Heffner, Robert Everett 204
Heffner, Timothy Clifton 234
Heine, Laura E. 204
Helms, Deborah Ann 234, 127,
Helms, Deborah Kaye 204
Helms, Elizabeth Diane 254
Helms, Ernie Lee 81, 89, 139, 234,
Helms, Gina Denise 86,254
Helms, Kenneth Lee 254
Steven Parks 101, 147,
Hoey, Eleanor 234
Hoke, john Gregory 234
Holden, Tammy Marie 254,102
Holevas, john George 234
Holit, james Anthony 234
Holland, james P. 254, 149
Hollars, William Sandif 254
Hollins, james jeffrey 234,121
Hollis, Bryon Mark 234
Holloway, john Thomas 226,234
78, 90, 139
Holmes, Kevin Wayne 254, 83,
Holshouser, Kimberly 205, 121
Holston, Dennis Michael 254
Holston, Mark Eugene 254
Holt, Karen Beth 205, 124, 125
Holt, Mark Anthony 254
Holt, Susan Holmes 205
Homecoming 56, 57
Honeycutt, Deborah Lynn 205,
114, 87, 98
Honeycutt, Kim 254
Honeycutt, Lisa jane 234,129
Honor Society 44, 45
Hood, Darryl Brice 234
Hood, Larry Eugene 205
Hooks, Randy Carl 205
Hooper, Leslie Denise 254
Hooper, Wayne 254
Hoover, Dianne 234, 121
Horman, Craig 235
Hopkins, Lori Ann 254
Horan, Michael Raymond 254,
Horn, Wanda Ellen 254,86
Hornback, Cynthia Ann 235
House, Kenneth Lee 255
Houser, Sandra Lynn 235, 127,
Howard, Curtis Eugene 235
Howard, Vannessa Raven 235,
Howell, Cheryl Lynn 235,114
Howell, jack Doyle 255,173
Howie, Dorothy Ann 255
Hubbard, Debra Elaine 206,125
Hubbard, Pamela Sue 235,127
Hucks, Terrie Annette 255
Hudson, Clifton Austin 206
Hudson, Mary Sue 255
Hudson, Robert Wayne 235
Hudspeth, Paige E. 194, 206, 67,
Huggins, Annette 206, 123, 85
Hughes, Bobby Lee 255
Hughes, Steven Wayne 235
Hughes, Teresa Linn 206, 121
Hull, jane Millicent 206
Hulsey, Melinda Frances 255
Humphries, Ted 235
Huneycutt, Kimberly Ann 255
Hunter, Brenda Kaye 255
Hunter, Charles Thomas 206
Hunter, Michael 255
Huntley, Stephanie Pat 255
Hurt, Susan jean 206
Huskey, Gregory Alan 45, 46, 47,
88, 206, 59
Huskey, jonathan Scott 139, 142,
Hyatt, Tony Dell 206
Ingram, Stephanie Denise 51, 81,
Innes, Raymond 235
lnscoe, Patricia Ellen 255
johnson, Penny Simone 255
johnson, Reginald 235
johnson, Reginald B. 256
johnson, Reginald Earl 256
johnson, Reginald Leon 120, 256
johnson, Robert Lathan 95,139,
johnson, Rosiland 256
johnson, Shelia Ann 206
johnson, Susie Gaye 256
johnston, David Mark 256
johnston, Glenn Byron 88,101,
johnston, William Lee 82, 147,
jolly, Eric Shawn 256
jones, David Everton 235
jones, Debora Lucille 235
jones, Donna Dale 207
Harvey Michael 120,235
jonesl jeffrey Kyle 235
jones, jody Felicia 78, 82, 92, 155,
jones, judith Lynn 45,99,114,
jones, Lisa jo 235
jones, Lois Lougenia 256
jones, Ralph Martin 256
jones, Steven Bernard 119, 207
jones, Teresa Darlene 235
jones, Thomas 256
Walter Lewis 256
Charlene Marie 122, 207
jordan, Dave Bradley 256
jordan, Mary jane 256
jordan, Roger jeffery 256
jordan, Shelley M. 235
joseph, Donald Leon 256
joseph, Randy 256
joyner, Bruce Cone 91,256
Ivey, jr. Clyde
ela jean 255
Ivy, Malcolm 51,255
jackson, Darla Ann 255
jackson, Deborah jeanette 255
jackson, Doris Viciella 51,121
jackson, Garland Louis 255
Harold Eugene 130, 235
jackson, james Stephen 235, 179
julia Lee 255
Kelly Ann 123, 223
jackson, Mary Lois 255
james, Elizabeth Ashe 69, 102,
judd, Veronica Regina 235
junior Class 226-245
junkins, Kimberly Sue 207
Kalista, Michelle Rose 235
Kaloudis, Gus George 235
Karnazes, Christine K.94,114,
Keeter, Lee Ann 256
Kelley, Sharon Lyvett 235
Kelly, Mary jo Anne 45, 82, 93,
jarrell, Charles Edward 147,255
jarrell, Nancy Carolyn 114, 119,
jenkins, Anthony Stuart 255
jenkins, Chandra Marie 255
jenkins, Sabrina Armstrong 84,
Helms, William Christopher 129
Hemphill, Kalvin lsaas 81,205
Henderson, Anita Gale 87, 92,
Horne, Denise Marie 254
Horne, Edward Courland 254
Horne, Kathy jo 205,95
Horne, Vicki Lynn 235
Vickie Lee 206, 76, 101
Horne, Wendy Lynn 93
William Paul lll 254
, Christine 235
,junior Lee 254
jett, jim 255
johns, Carol Ann 235
johnson, Carole Lucille 102, 235
johnson, Darlene Dee 255
johnson, Greta Ann 122,235
johnson, Gwendolyn 223
johnson, jacob Caldwell 235, 169
james Elgin 133, 235
106, 107, 205
Henderson, Ellen Beirne 81, 82,
Henderson, Eunice Beirne 82,
Henderson, George 254
Henderson, Lula Bell 254
Henderson, Max Branford 88,
Henderson, Patrick Thomas 89,
Hendricks, Lydia C. 234
Horton, Michael 235
Horton, Sharon Rebecca 255,86
Hosey, Sylvia Yvonne 133
Hosey, Wyjean 255
Hoskins, Linda Herlene 255
House, james Eugene 22
House, john 235
johnson, jeffery Scott 80, 81, 91,
johnson, Kathy Anne 101, 87,
johnson, Linda Dyree 235
johnson, Michael Lloyd 255
johnson, Myron Carlton 235
Kelty, Kim Cassaundra 256
Kennington, james Ed 123, 207
Kenny, Diane Elizabeth 101,256
Kent, Carol Ann 76, 97, 99,235
Kent, Stephen Edward 256, 161
Larsen, Susan Kirsten 236, 77
Lassiter, Chrisopher R. 257
Laster, Christopher 256, 147
Laster, james 236
Love, Donnie Ray 257
Love, james William 257
Love, William Haskell 209
Lovin, Kenneth Ray 209
Low, Heidi Lynn 257
Key Club 90, 91
Keyettes, 92, 93
Keziah, Glynn Michael 24256
Richard Selver 256
. Barry Wayne 123, 207
Kiker, Carol Ann 256
Kiker, Clyde David 207
, Tracy Lynn 235
Kimball, Kenny Ray 256
Kimmons, Miriam Anne 129, 235
King, Alan Scott 236, 178
King, Brian Cleveland 236
King, Dan Brevard 236
King, janet Lynn 236
King, jeffery Eugene 256
King, jerry Lynn
Lisa Ann 207-
King, Mary Lillian 256
Kingsley, Kimberly Sue 256
Kingsley, Lawrence Duane 120,
Law, lerald 257
Lawhorn, Robert Anderson 236,
Lawing, Bonnie Faye 236
Lawing, Elizabeth Ann 209, 126,
Lawing, james Michael 208
Lawrence, Robin Cecilia 208, 124
Lawrence, Steven Eugene 236,
Layton, john Randall 257
Layton, Marty Craig 236, 120
Leach, jerry Dale 257
Leak, Donzell William 208, 51,
149, 172, 169
Ledwell, Barbara Kaye 237, 113
Lowder, Benita Frances 257
Lowery, Bertha 209, 121
Lowery, Carol 257
Lowery, james Earle 237, 178
Martha Ann 257
Lowery, Tambra Ann 67, 97, 237
Lowe ry, Tamula Kay 237
Luckey, Reginald Lee 257
Luther, Ann Cothran 121,209
Dorothy Rochelle 95,
julia Edith 257
Lyon, Cheryl Ann 237
Lyon, jacqueline Marie 102, 237
Lytle, Debra Ann 257
Lytle, Randy Roland 209
Kirby, David Samuel 236
Kirby, Dorothy E. 92, 236
Kirby, Dorothy jean 76, 256
Kirby, john Walter 207
Lee, Donna jean 257,113
Lee, jathen Gatlin 257
Lee, Roy joe jr. 257
Lee, Steven Micah 257, 173
Lee, Wayne Harvey 257
Lee, William Patterson 237
Lee, Yong ll 237
LeGrand, Karen Ann 257
Lydia Ann 257
Kirby, Teresa Kay 207
, leffery L. 256, 173
Marcia E. 236
Mark Alan 236
Melvin Les 256
Raeford B. 57
Kiser, Debra Kay 256
Donald Ray 120
Kiser, janice Carol 236
Kiser, Kenneth Kirby 236
Kiser, Lora Ann 256
Kiser, Marvin Frank
Kiser, Roger Alonzo 256
Kiser, Tamara jean 256, 164
Kiser, William Henry jr. 256, 101,
Kisiah, Walter Stokes 256
Kissiah, Kenneth Russell 256
Kistler, Russell Greg 210, 88, 101
Klein, jeanne Elizabeth 207, 45,
47, 55, 80, 89, 98,155,187,164,
Karl johannes, 235
Knight, Elizabeth V. 207, 109
Lemmond, Christopher David
Lemmonds, Rodney Dale 257
Lemmons, Buddy Darryl 257
Leopard, Beverly Cheryl 237
Lester, joseph Nicholas 257
Lettergirls 106, 107
Levenson, Barton Paul 117, 257
Levine, janet Marie 208, 45, 46,
Lewis, Aaron Timothy 257, 147
Lewis, Barbara j. 237
Lewis, Howard Love 237, 120
Lewis, Phillip Maurice 237
Library Aides 133
Lindsay, johnny Lee 237, 114, 81,
Lindsay, Kim Marie 257
Lindsay, Neena Gaye 257
Lindsey, Adrienne R. 117,257
Linker, Benjamin Kenneth 257
Lippard, Amy Carole 257
Little, Chyrel 208, 51, 121, 74, 76,
Maag, Susan Ann 48, 77, 78, 81,
82, 92, 238
Maney, Sharon Darlene 209
Maney, Walter Eugene 257
Manley, Conner 257
Mann, Stephen Gregory 238
Manning, Charles T. 257
Marching Band 108
Markley, Susan Beth 257
Marley, Laurin Blair 257
Marr, Gregg Charles 238
Marsh, Kathy Susan 85, 93,123,
Marshall, Clayborn 139, 238, 156
Marshall, Debra Denise 257
Marston, Claude Hamill 238
Knight, Gregory David 256
Knight, Tammie Ranee 256
Knox, Veronica Lavon 236
Koucouliotes, William 236
Kramer, Michelle Marie 256
Krause, Kenneth Robert 236
Krider, Doris Ann 236
Kroboth, Christine Marie 208,
77, 81, 94,101,102
Kunkle, Rumiko Anne 236,197
Lackey, Henry Howard 236, 178
Laizu re, Steven Casey 236
Lam, William Connor 236
Lamb, Douglas K. 236, 127
Lambert, Terri Diane 236, 155,
Lambert, Thomas Alexander 256
Lamon, Kim Murray 84
Land, Betty Ann 209, 123
Landreth, Chip 149
Landreth, Roy Tod 209
Lane, Howard Manley 208
Laney, Sherrie Lynn 236
Langford, Christopher E. 256
Langford, Pamela E. 256
Langley, Michael Norris 256
Langston, james johnson 236
Lankford, Randy joe 208
Larkin, Glenn Michael jr. 117,
Dewitt 208, 139, 144, 161
Little, lda Christine 257
Little, Karen Denise 237, 133,
Little, Linda Marie 208
Little, Lorriane Kay 257
Little, Pamela Sue 237
Little Patsy Elaine 223
Little: Richard Bryan 237,149,
Little, Ronnie Leon 172, 169
Lively, Darrell Glenn 208
Lloyd, janet Sue 209, 92
Lockhart, Grady 237
Lockhart, Thomas Lee 237
Lockhart, Peggy Marie 257
Loflin, Tonya Delores 257
Martin, Benjamin Rhyne 209
Martin, Carrie 238
Martin, Dana Kimberly 121
Martin, David Cleveland 238
Martin, David Robert 238
Martin. Debbie Marie 71, 81, 97,
Martin, james Andrew 88, 89,238
Martin, janet Lasley 44, 45, 46,
juanita Ruth 155,257
Linda Louise 79, 85, 93,
Martin, Neal Gresham 128, 210
Martin, Phillip jackson 75, 76,
Martin, Susan Gail 125,210
Martin, Vernon 139, 238
Marus, jeffrey Wright 210
Marze, Catherine Louise 126, 238
Catherine Louise 238,126
Kathryn Susan 238
Peter Craig 257
Rebecca Spencer 88, 257
Willie Ruth 257
Massey, Darrell Deveard 238
Deborah Diane 257
Masseyi Gregory Kearn 122, 210
, judy Aretha 129
, Ladara Kay 257
. Lisa Shirlene 238
, Ricky Mason 257
, Debra jean 238
Mathematics Teachers 24, 25
Cynthia joyce 209, 45, 46,
123, 87, 93
Long, Curtis Antonial209,123
Long, julie Ann 237,95
Long, Karen Denice 209
Long, Kemie Elizabeth 237,121
Long, Monica Louise 209, 121
Long, Sonia Rea 237
Love, Barbara Ann 209,113
Charles Henry 237
Donald Lee 237
Matsik, Mary Louise 257
Matthews, Steven Myron 210
Mayer, Roger Frederick 210, 161
Mayes, james Albert 257
Maynard, Paula jean 81, 93,257
McAlister, Andrew Raile 257
McAlpine, Debbie 257
McCain, Ronald Franklin 210
McCall, Michael Scott 237
McCarroIl, Tina Lucille 258
McCarver, Eddie Lanier 210
McClain, Lori Ann 258
McClain, Rayford 121, 127, 237
McCloskey, Kerry 86,101, 107,
McCloskey, Kim 258
McCollum, Gloria Denise 238
McConnell, Daniel Wayne 147,
Mccorkle, Kim 69, 99, 187, 238
McCorkle, Michael Alan 258
McCorkle, Tammy jean 210
McCoy, Sarah Emmaline 238
McCrary, Lisa Rene 210
McCray, Cynthia Yvonne 238
McCray, james Edward 258
McCray, jerry Luther 258
McCroskey, Charles 210
McCroskey, Ronald Dean 258
51, 75, 76, 82, 87, 99,101,102,
103, 106, 107, 59
Milstead, Susan E. 258
Mims, Steve 117, 189
Il, Faye Tinnie 258, 77, 86
judy Lynn 238
Norris, William Comer 223
, Brian Mitchell 239
, Rebecca Sue 129, 212
Nossar, james joseph 89, 239
Newell, Eva Marie 239
Mobley, Alex Charles 258, 173
Moffitt, Karen Denise 258, 101
Monroe, Brian Keith 265
Monroe, George Mark 239
Monroe, Mary Lou 239, 97, 102
Montague, Penney Lynne 258
Moore, Arnetta 128
Moore, Cynthia Kay 258
Moore, Douglas Wayne 258
Moore, Rhonda Sharelle 258
Moore, Richard William 258
Sharon Lynne 211
McCullough, Cheryl 78, 109, 210
McCullough, Cynthia 258
McCullough, David Scott 84, 210
McCullough, Mary Louise 121,
McCullough, Stacy 81,186,258
Moragne, Ronald Gordon 258
Morcock, Elizabeth A. 258, 164
Morgan, Lisa Dawn 211
Morgan, Vickie jan 211
Morehead Scholarship 47
Morrell, Frank Edwin jr. 239
McDaniel, Kathryn Marie 238
McDaniel, Kevin 82,101,149,
McDaniel, Michael Dean 82, 99,
McDonald, Michael Todd 126
McDonald, Wendy Louise 258
McDuffie, james David 101
McElveen, Sandra Darlene 258
Deborah Lynn 258, 101
Donna Marie 211
janice Renee 258
Morris, Lisa Dawn 258
Morris, Ronald joseph 211, 84
Morris, Sharon Octavia 239
Morris, Steven Fulton 239
Teresa Irene 239
Audrey Laine 258, 81, 86
McGalliard, Shirley 258
McGrant, David Lynn 250
McGuire, Sandra Gwen 92, 123,
Mcllwain, Bobby joe 210
Mcllwain, Donna 258
Mclntosh, Brian james 258
Pandey, jyoti 95, 113, 240
Mclntosh, Daniel Anthony 118,
McKee, john Scott 126
McKee, Robert Marion 147, 258
McKenzie, Russell Scott 210, 156
McKeown, Kathy Deane 69, 86,
McKinnell, Mary Lisa 97
McKnight, Kevin Loramer 89,210
McKnight, Rhonda Ann 71, 81,
McLaughlin, Melanie Sue 258
McManus, jerleen 258
McManus, Vermelle 210,123
McMickens, Michael 258
McNair, David Thomas 92
McQueen, Sandra jean 126
Morse, Carol Ann 211
Mortimer, Barbara janet 61
Moser, Linda joy 258,101
Moser, Mark Andrew 258
Moses, Barbara Lucille 258
Moses, Karen Leslie 211
Moss, Mary Elizabeth 258
Mull, Walter Steven 239
Mulligan, Bobby Brice 239
Mulligan, Buddy Lee 239,139
Mullis, james Calvin 258
Mullis, Linda Kay 239,121
Mullis, Thomas Mack 258
Nowell, Mathew Earle 212
Nussman, jan Mitchem 239
Oakley, janet Ellen 75, 76, 97, 99,
Oakley, Mark Timothy 212
Oakley, Michael Lynn 212
Occupational Education 32-34
Odell, Kathy Lynn 113, 239
Odom, Gene 239
Odom, jeanne Lee 212
Office Aides 129
Ofsonka, Libby Marie 239
Oleary, Linda C. 86, 259
Oliver, Deborah Ann 259
Oliver, Roger Dale 126, 239
Oliver, Theodore McLean 259
O'Neill, Sharon Lee 92, 45, 46,
Orr, Linda Louise 45,155,212
Orr, Michael Lee 121, 212,179
Otuel, john Harold 259
Overstreet, Alma Diane 130, 239
Owen, Catherine Anne 81, 186,
Owens, Brabham Wilcox 122,
Owens, Frank Alvin 88,149,239,
60, 169, 178
Owens, james Eugene 259
Owens, Susan Lynn 77, 114,239
Ozmore, Nancy Teresa 82, 97,
101, 102, 240
Pace, Darlene 240
Page, Phillip Shelton 259
Mungo, Barbara Ann 258
Murray, Barbara Ann 239
Murray, Michael Carl 258, 147,
Dorothy Marie 258,101
Amy Dorothy 258
Nance, Deborah Ann 239
Nance, Rhonda Kaye 239
Napier, Cynthia Dawn 211
Nash, Michael Raymond 239
National Merit Semi-Finalist 52
Painter, Deborah Lee 129, 212
Painter, Dennis Eean 259
Painter, Gilbert Gordon 259
Painter, Larry Neal 240, 156
Paneque, Franklin Scott 240
Panther, Rita Carol 212
Charles R.121, 240
Deborah Lynn 212
janice Elaine 259
Parker, Terry Lynn 259
Parker, Toni Gayle 259
Parker, William Timothy 240
Parks, Michael Garry 240
Parks, William Hoyle 55,126,
127, 240, 156
McRae, Yvette 258
Melton, Donna Louise 258
Mende, Bryant Hiller 238, 90,101
Merrithew, Kevin Ern 258
Mesaros, joseph Paul 210
Mesaros, Mark 238
Metcalf, Kimberly Ann 211,84
Metcalf, Russ A. 122
Michael, Connie Marie 211
Milledge, Richard 238
Beverly Ann 238
Carolyn Denise 258
Christopher Wayne 258
Ellen Marie 238, 97
Fran juanita 238, 97
, Garry Ken 238
,janet Lynn 258
jane Marie 211
Miller, jeanester 238
Miller, joyce Ann 211,51
Miller, Richard 211
Miller, Sandra Coletta 258
Neal, Andrea Denise 258
Nelson, David Byron 239
Nelson, Douglas Sinclair 211
Nelson, Kevin Eugene 211
Nesmith, David 239
Neville, Debra Diane 74, 76, 81,
98, 114, 212
Newbold, Charles Harper 90,
114, 212, 61
Newbold, William H. 258, 173
Newell, Donna Lee 86,259
Newell, Robin Elaine 259
Newell, Robin Lee 259
Newkirk, jerri lnez 51,212
Parnell, Robert Norris 240
Parris, Teresa Diane 240
Parris, Tony Eugene 213
Parrott, Marshall Scott 259
Patterson, Dorothy jean 240
Patterson, Robert john 213, 88
Patterson, Samuel Edward 240
, Cynthia Bonita 259
Paul, jimmie Leroy 240, 226
Paul, Robin Malcome 139,144,
Pauls, Helen Elaine 45, 94, 95,
101 213 71
Pauls: Kathryn 95,240
Newman, Annie Marier 259
Nicholson, Susan Lynn 81, 94,
Nicholson, Wanda Elizabeth 239
Nixon, Mary Beth 97,239
Nolan, jerry Lee 239
William C. 259
Mills, Donna Elaine 258
Mills, james David 258, 82, 89,
Mills, Sandra Ann 211, 45, 46, 49,
Norbeck, james Blackwell 259
Norman, joyce Larose 239
Norman, Katherine Lynn 239
Norris, Ronald jay 259
Payne, David Scott 259
Pearce, Debra Lynn 81, 93,114,
Pegram, john Clifton 259
Pegues, Ivey Drymall 259
Penick, joleen Caroline 240
Pep Rallies and Assemblies 54
Peralta, javier122, 213
Performing Arts 29
Perrault, Douglass 259
Peters, Sheila Renee 51, 75, 76,
97, 99, 240
"Have we got something for a headache!"
Petrea, Noel Marie 45, 46, 92,213
Petris, Amy jo 94,123, 213
Petris, Catherine Anne 213
Petterson, Charles 259
Pettit, Anthony Steven 259
Pettus, Lisa Carol 240
Phifer, Carl Anthony 259
Phifer, Carolyn Rebecca 123, 213
Phillippi, Charles 213
Phillippi, Douglas 259
Railey, Douglas 57
Rainey, Kenneth 240
Raker, Lewis Talmadge 240
Rallis, Robin Diane 241
215, 121, 113
Robinson, Deborah Ann 241
Robinson, Frankie Lee 260
Robinson, james Craig 215
Robinson, Michael Harold 215,
Robinson, Philip Leslie 215
Robinson, Randy Eugene 260
Robinson, Susan Kay 260, 86
Robnett, james joseph 241
Robnett, john William 241
Rockman, Belinda 260, 82, 101
Rodgers, Elizabeth Gayle 215, 55,
128, 109, 59
Rodgers, Laurie 179
Rodgers, Sally Inez 215,101,155
Rogers, Eric Rodney 260
Rogers, William Richard 260
Rollins, Paula Yvette 260
Theresa194, 215,133, 92
Timothy Edward 260
Shaffer, David Phillip 215
Shapiro, Samuel Robert 91, 242
Sharon, Sheila 164
Shaver, David Randall 261
Shaver, Mark Kevin 261
Shaw, Brian David 242, 119,161
Shaw, Cathy Lynn 242
Shaw, David Gary 216
Shaw, Stanley Gilbert 261, 101
Shearer, Betty Margaret 242
Shelton, Ted Newell 242
Shepardson, Candy Lynn 261
Shermetta, Michael L. 261
Sherrill, Ann Valentina 242,164
Sherron, Sheila Renee 261,82
Shiffler, Laurie Kay 216, 45, 46
Shiffler, Linda 261
Shine, Barbara Ann 261
Shine, Donald Ray 261
Shinn, joel Sidney 242,133
Shirkey, Eric Thompson 261
Rambler, The 78, 79
Ramirez, Esperanza 241
Ramsey, Delorese Onieta 241
Ramsey, Donna Lynne 129, 241
Ramsey, jeffrey Ford 260
Ramsey, Marie Louise 241
Rose, Gwen Anita 84
Rose, Patricia 102, 103, 241
Rose, Tammy Lynn 260
Ross, David Lee 241
Ross, Deborah Lynn 114, 223
Ross, Dorothy jeanne 45, 46,
Shirley, Susan Elaine 261
Shuford, Kimberly Sloan 242, 86
Sides, Donna Leigh 261
Sides, Kenneth Scott 242
Sigmon, Angela G. 261, 85
Simmons, Amelia 261
Phillips, Barron 129, 240
Phillips, Daniel 213
Phillips, David Wayne 213
Phillips, Michael 240
Physica Education 36
Piccirillo, joanne Marie 113, 240
Pickens, Andrew Reid 259
Piellucci, Teresa Diane 259
Pigg, Karon Denesse 259
Pilgrim, Sandra Lynn 240
Pinnell, William Dennis 259
Pinyan, David Wayne 240
Plott, William Gray 82, 240, 156
Poarch, julia Ann 130, 259
Poblet, David 75,1 76, 240, 156
Poe, Philip Edward 77, 259
Polk, Andrea Denise 259
Polk, Marilyn jeanette 213
Polk, Richard Clinton 240
Polk, Teddy Dexter 259
Polson, janice Marie 259
Polson, Kathryn Louise 123, 213
Poole, Mark Thomas 259
Pope, Roy Lee 120, 240
Poplin, Browyn Cecile 57, 80, 81,
84, 87, 98,101, 223, 62
Poplin, Donald Ralph 121
Poplin, Donna Christine 240
Porter, Charles 79, 81, 86, 101,
Postell, Roy 161
Poston, Andrea Gaye 240
Pourlos, Chris 91,259
Powers, Tony Marvin 91, 259
Prencipe, Leonard 213
Prendergast, Susan Pace 55, 75,
76, 82, 86, 97, 98, 101, 240
President, Lasandra 249
Pressley, Douglas 101,260
Pressley, Elvin Lee 240
Pressley, Harvey Darrell 214
Pressley, Sherry Lynn 86, 97, 107,
Presson, Douglas Stewart 240
Prevett, jonathan Martin 147,260
Project Aires 51
Pugh, Angela Kelly 260
Pugh, Randall 240
Purvis, Steven Leroy 260
Putman, Barbara jean 260
Putnam, Mark Adam 260
Queen, Nancy Anette 260
Radford, judy Dale 123, 214
Radio I 126, 127
Radio ll 128
312 ! Index
Raney, Carolyn Dolores 97, 241
Rape, Howard Lynn 260
Rataj, Hope Marie 241
Raulerson, Alan Gregory 214
Ray, jodi Van 119, 260
Ray, Melanie Dawn 118, 119, 241
Ray, Paul Leonard 214
Ray, Robin Richelle 260
Raymer, Rowell Augustus 241
Rayner, Floyd William 260
Reap, Cathy Nile 214
Red Cross 102, 103
Redfearn, Robin Gazette 260
Redfearn, Sharon Vernice 260
Redfern, james Sylvester 214
Redfern, Martha Paulette 194,
214, 45, 47, 46, 82, 84, 87,101,
Reece, Peggy Rae 214, 114, 98
Reeder, Margie Carolyn 223
Reeder, Sammie Lee 260
Register, Debra Kaye 241
Ross, Kathy Diane 86,97,114,
Ross, Randel 241
Rubin, Princeton 121
Rufty, Kenneth Lee 120, 241
Rumph, Amy jacqueline 82,260
Rupe, David Wayne 241
Rushing, Ray 241
Russ, Mary Christian 96, 97, 113,
Russell, Alan Daniel 215
Russell, William 260
Ruth, Sarah 81, 92,242
Ryan, Bobby Martin 242
Saadeh, Mooza jane 85, 93,102,
Saadeh, Salwa Ann 260
Sain, Charles Ernest 215
Sain, Mary Kathryn 84,215
Salem, Rebecca 260
Simmons, Eddie Elton 242,121
Simmons, Isabella 261
Simmons, Tammy Felicis 242
Simmons Terri Lynne 261
Reid, Carl Milton 214
Reid, Cassandra Renee 214, 121
Reid, jeffrey O'Neal 260
Reid, Kathy Ann 241
Reid, Nancy Lynn 214,123
Reid, Rebecca Gaye 260, 86
Reid, Sharon Denise 260
Reilly, Marie Elizabeth 260
Reynolds, Vickie Ann 214,81
Rhodes, Norma Sue 214
Rice, Carolyn Gay 241, 95, 164
Rice, Perry Lee 260
Samuels, lsiah Smith 139, 242
Samuels, jerry 260
Samuels, Mae Francis 242
Sanders, Adell 260
Sanders Laura Louise 260
Sanders, Ricky 242
Sanders, Verdell 260
Sanford, Kenneth Wayne 260
Sanford Phyllis Ann 121, 242
Saunders, Charles 80, 81,260
Saunders, Chip 58, 62, 97, 139,
Richards, Betty Sue 241
Richards, Michael Scott 260
Richardson, joseph Daniel 241
Richardson, Melvin Ivor 260
Riddle, janet Denise 214,122
Ridge, Alison Neil 241, 86, 97, 99,
Riggins, Catherine j. 214, 123
Riggins, Cheryl Ann 260
Riley, Douglas Edward 214,139,
Riley, Mona Lisa 241,102,113
Riley, Richard Allen 260, 147
Rion, Pamela Faith 214, 45, 84,98
Rion, Tracy Marie 260, 186
Ritch, Vann Martin 125, 215
Roary, john 260
Robbins, Hezzie Eugene 260
Roberts, Brian Leon 260
Robertson, jeffrey Neal 260
Robinson, Constance Melody
Saunders, Roger 260
Savage, judith 94,102,103,121
Saxon, james joseph 261
Scarborough, joel 215
Schenk, Douglas 215
Schuman, Guerry 215
Science Teachers 26, 27
Scoreboards 190, 191
Scott, Eric Clyde 242
Scott, Tony Morris 130
Seaford, Deborah Lynn 242
Seate, john Barry 147, 261
Seay, Carolyn Stuart 242
Secretaries and Aides 16, 17
Seegars, Stephanie Kay 113, 242
Seibles, Valerie Volande 261
Sellers, Abigail Lee 261
Sells, joseph Daniel 261
Selvey, Scott Lee 114, 242
Senior Statistics 297-303
Simpson, Beatrice Kay 216, 45,
48, 114, 115
Simpson, Henry William 261
Simpson, Susan 261,113
Sinclair, jeffrey Lynn 216
Sineath, Catherine Ann 261
Singletary, Michael Lyon 261
Sizemore, Alan Paul 114, 119,81
Skeen, Larry 242
Ski Club 101
Slade, Gary Lynn 242, 81,178
Sloop, Lynda Kay 216, 87, 88, 95
Smalls, Timothy 242
Smith, Alan Webster 242, 139
Smith, Amelia Alta 261
Smith, Anthony Darrell 261, 129
Smith, Billy joe jr. 242, 130
Smith, Brick Dudley 242, 89,139
Smith, Buddy Lloyd 261
Smith, Cheryl Marie 194, 216, 44
45, 46, 81, 84, 94,101
David Dorman 242, 101
Derri Lavona 261
Dina Gayle 261,81
Donald Ray 261
Ellen Marie 261
,George jr. 242
Smith, Guthrie Crandall 128, 89,
Smith, Ivory Bernard 261
Smith, jackie Withers 216
Smith, jimmy Franklin 216
Smith, judy Marie 261
Smith, Karen Lynn 101
Smith Linda Kay 82, 155, 261
Linda Lee 87, 88, 216
Lorna L. 71, 81, 86, 261
Lynda Leigh 261
Mark Allen 261
Smith Mary Eliza 261
Smith, Melissa Lee 82,261
Smith, Michael Vernon 101,147
Smith Pamela jean 261
Smith Rick 216
Smith Robert 262
Smith Roger Eugene 122, 262
Scott 61 , 216
Smith, Sheila Ruth 45, 99, 216, 71
Smith, Sherri Lee
Smith, Sherry Selene 262
Smith, Sidney Earl 144,139,216
Smith, Terri Lynn 262
Smith, Thomas Evander 89, 242,
Smith, Todd Eugene 262,178
Smith, Vaughn Dekay 262
Snips and Cuts 74-76
Starnes, Barbara 45, 46, 94, 217
Starnes, Donald Ellis 262
Starnes, Philip jackson 243
Starnes, Phillip Daniel 262
Starnes, Thomas jeffrey 242
Staten, Willie 120
Stavrakas, Ramona Ann 243
Steadman, Mary Ann 216, 46
Steele, Nelson Moody 262
Steele, Ronald Wayne 262
Steele, Teresa Ann 262
Stegmeir, George joseph 262
Sorrell, Frank joseph 262
Sosa, Fernando Augusto 101, 262
Sosebee, Carol Frances 242
Spanish Club 82
Sparks, David Bruce 242
Spearman, Wayne Madison 262
Spears, Teresa Delores 217
Special Education 35
Speidel, Kathryn 217
Speight, Cindy Diane 75, 76, 77,
,, .. ,,
Stephens, Sharon Louise 223
Stevens, Throme Harold 262
Steverson, Richard Dean 217
Steverson, Katherine 217, 45, 46,
114, 115, 81, 93
Carolyn Elaine 262
Denese Rena 243
Eric Steven 243, 121
Gracie Luvenia 262
Wendy L. 243
, Elizabeth Kay 243
Sturgiss, Vaness 262
Stutts, Martha Kaye 262
Stutts, Tanya Lynn 217,124
Stutts, Teresa Dee 243
Styron, Rebecca Ann 243, 97
Suddreth, Scobey Glaze 243, 89,
Suddreth, Scott Eugen 263
Suddreth, Thomas Ray 243
Sullivan, Bruce R.211,139, 144
Sulpy, Steven Mark 243
Summers, David 263
Summers, Ruth Anne 114, 94
Sumpter, Roddie Keith 263
Surratte, jeffrey A. 263
Sutton, Pamela Dawn 243, 129
Swanee Award 50
Sweet, julie Ann 263
Swiger, Regina Darlene 263
Swimming 178, 179
Swindell, Karen Virginia 243
Swindell, Melanie Renee 263
Thomas, jason Lex 114, 217
Thomas, Lee Anne 263
Thomas, Margaret Amelia 263
Thomas, Randy Kelly 263
Thomas. William Mark 218
Thompson Danny Charles 263
Thompson Lorie Ann 263
Thompson, Lydia Yvonne 121,
Thompson Robert Franklin 263
Thompson, Teresa Ann 263
Thornsbury, Sherry 263
Threatt, Nancy L. 263
Tillman, Phyllis Ann 123
Timmons, Kay Frances 263
Tindall, Robin Leigh 244
Tolleson, Curtis Alan 126,244
Tomberlin, Laney 244
Tomczak, Thomas 98, 263, 161
Toney, Valarie Ann 263
Top Cats 188, 189
Toth, Connie Sue 95,114,218
Townsend, Mary 244
Track 158, 159
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Speller, joel Douglas 262
Spencer, Leonora Edna 106, 242
Spielman, Connie Kay 51, 67,
Spielman, Sandra jean 242
Springer, Amanda Lee 242
Springer, Lisa Melanie 262
Springs, Predesal 242
Springs, Ricky Alphonso 262
Spurrier, Linda Gay 262
Stack, janet Ponise 85,102,113,
it .t,1l,- 1
Sykes, Brooke Norris jr. 243
Sykes, Deborah Lynn 121, 217
Sykes, Diane Lynn 217
Sykes, Lydia Lorraine 81, 263
Symphonic Band 110
Talbert, james Shelton 243
Talbert, janet Elizabeth 45, 133,
Talbert, Sherri Dawn 243
Talford, Frederick 125, 217
Tan, Evelyn jean 243
Tapley, Wendy Kathleen 217
Tarleton, Donna Lynn 81, 263
Tate, Leslie Diane 117, 263
Tatsis, George Peter 82, 243
Travis, Ellen 244
Tribue, Angela Lorraine 263
Truesdale, Rosetta Marie 263
Truesdale, Willie Lee 218
Tucker, Bryan Deleslie 244
Tucker, Edward Buford 263
Tucker, Gregory Keith 263
Tucker, Marleta Devonne117,
Tucker Sharon Annette 263
Turbeville, Gerry Frank 126, 127
Turner, Kelly Ann 264
Tuttle, Woodrow Lee 122, 218
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Taylor, Connie Sue 263
Taylor, Pamela Cheryl 82, 86, 263
Taylor, Tia Elizabeth 124
Teague, Brenda jeanette 243
Teague, john 263
Teague, Ophelia Suzanne 263
Teen Boards 104, 105
Teeter, Brenda Elizabeth 263
Terry, Edward Dale 243
Terry, Edward Robert 120
Terry, Nadine 120, 243
Terry, Phillip Edward 243
Tewell, Nicholas Lee 263
Thacker, Richard Way 263
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Stinson, Devonda 147
Stitt, Eugene julius 223,128,142,
Stitt, Frederick Bernard 243
Stokes, Nancy Gale 217
Thomas, Brenda Ann 243
, Catherine 263
, Cecil Robert 244
, lsiah Louis 147, 263
Twitty, Walter Whitman 264, 161
Tyler, Charles Curtis 218
Tyndall, Wanda Lynn 84,218
Under The Willow Tree 78, 79
Unger, Sylvia 264
Ussery, Winnie Mae 264
Valentine Queen 71
Vanderhorst, David 117, 244
Vandiver, Rose Marie 264
Vanlandingham, Linda 264
Vaughn, Dennis Keith 139, 244
Vaughn, joel 264
Vaughn, Robin Ann 244
Venegas, Hector Eduardo 89,
218, 176, 178
Verbos, Thomas Gary 244
Vickers, Susan Catherine 244
Voice of Democracy 52
Stokes, Patricia Ann 243
Stokes, Terry Ann 262
Stacker, Melodie 81, 92, 93, 114,
s, Deborah Kaye 242
Stamey, Beverly Ann 113,119,
, Debra Karen 262
Stamey, Donna Kay 124, 125, 223
Stanley, Annette Gail 217
Stanley, james Baskin 262
,john Thomas 262,179
julia Dianne 81, 262
Stone, Beverly jean 243
Stone, Candice K. 243, 81, 86, 97
Stone, Kathryn Rene 262,113
Stone, Laura jean 243,130,133
Stone, Sally Faye 45, 117, 77, 79
Stoots, Tammy Lee 262
Strickland, Uriel Bruce 226, 243,
81, 82, 139
Strong, Wayne Timothy 262, 161
Strother, Edward Raymond 262
Stroud, john Timmons 262
Stroud, Kevin Alexander 243
Student Council 81
Student Life 42-71
Sturgill, Gregory Bruce 217
Sturgill, Michael Cole 262
One, two buckle my shoe.
Voltz, William joseph 244
Wagnon, Edith Lovern 84, 114
Wagoner, Angelo 218
Wagoner, Robert Edwin 264
wagnon. Ediriw Lovern 84,114
Wagoner, Robert Edwin 264
Wainwright, Tonya Ann 264
Waldoch, Stephen William 127,
Walker, Annette Deloris 133, 244
Carolyn Dale 264
Charles Allen 264
Dell Marie 264
Hugh Grady lll 101, 147,
Walker, Mark Steven 244
Walker, Mary Ruth 264
Walker, Michael Boyce 244
Walker, Robert Randall 264
Wall, Pamela Hope 122, 218
Wall, Terrence 264
Wallace, Cheryl Rene 244
Wallace, Coleen Katharine 244
Wallace, Curtis Eugene 264
Wallace, Rebecca Ruth 101, 264
Wallace, Robert Lee 147
Wallace, Teresa Ann 264
Wallace, William 264
Waller, Nancy jane 264
Walters, Virginia Anne 77, 79,
114, 115, 244
Watson, Annetta 264
Watson, Christopher B. 264
Watson, Michael W. 264
Webb, Carol Ann 218, 69, 124,
Webb, Donna Lynn 244
Weisner, Mark Graham 264
Weldon, Rosa Ann 264
Well, Calvin junior 264
Wells, Anthony Santo 264
Wells, Bernard 264
Wensil, Cynthia Denise 264
Wentz, Michael 244
Wentz, Susan Marie 218, 84, 94
Wentz, William Michael 244, 121
Werner, Lisa Kay 264
Westbrook, Kenneth Ray 264
Westmoreland, Brian Scott 244,
Wheeler, Frank McAlpine 244
Whisnant, George Campbell 244
Whisnant, George Clayton 264
Last june, Dr. Elmer H. Garinger, for whom our school was named, paid a
visit to the Snips and Cuts staff and discussed the history of Central and
Garinger High School.
Wilkerson, Marilyn Ann 265
Wilkie, Deborah Anita 245
Wilkie, Samuel Richard 265
Williams, Alan Price 219, 94, 95,
Williams, Brenda Gale 265
Williams, Carole A. 245
Williams, Cindy Ellen 219, 78
Williams David Lackey 265
Williams Debbie Omelia 265
Williams Elwood Mason 219
, jeffery Antoni 245, 161
johnny Arthur 265,161
Kenneth Ray 245
Linda Darnell 219
Melinda Elizabeth 265
Nathaniel Ott 129
Williams, Richard Anthony 265
Williams, Scott Curtis 265
Williams, Selena Marie 219
Williams, Sheila Kay 68, 265, 81,
Winstead, Michael David 265
Witherspoon, johnny 245,169
Wofford, William Hamilton 265
Wolfe, Larry Gregg
Wolfe, Mary Magdalene
Womack, Gregory 245
Womack, Robert Covington 45
Wood, Denise Yvonne 45, 46, 75,
76, 87, 94,102, 219
Woodard, Calvin 265
Woods, Robert james 265
Woodward, Eugene 265
Wooten, Cheryl Ann 51, 265
Wooten, Gerald Scott 245
Warick, Sabrina 265
Wrape, Eric 245
Wrape, james Armin 219, 84
Wright, Angela Denise
Wright, james Carnell 265
Wright, Thomas Anthony 219,
Anita Louise 245 121
Whits, Charles E. 264
White Daniel 264
White james Allan 245, 264
White Keith Wayne 264
White Kenny Norman 264
White, Larry Franklin 245
White, Linda Marie 265
Williams, Sherry Lynn 265
Williams, Susan jean 245, 97, 98
Williams, Timothy Mark 265
Williamson, Richard H. 219
Williamson, Wilson 265
Willingham, joseph Dewi 120,
Willis, Michael Wayne 265
Walthall, Debra Lynn 121, 244
Ward, Cheryl Yvonne 244
Ward, Sydna Lynn 119, 118, 218
Ware, Reginald 244
Warner, Edward Lee 128, 219,
Warren, Gary Vance 128,218
Warren, Shirley jean 244
Washam, james Michael 218
Washam, Russel Warren 147,264
Washington, Cathy Elaine 264
Washington, Deborah Ann 264
Washington, Gregory 156
Watson, Ann 244,11
314 l Index
White, Lisa Karen 265, 133
White, Marilyn Elaine 265
White, Mattie Mae 245
Whitehurst, Susan Gay 245,95
Whitley, Adrian 122
Whitlock, Bobby 265
Whitten, jeffre Lynn 245
Donna Yvonne 245
Whittington, Evelyn Sue 245
Whittington, johnny M. 245
Whittington Michael Steven
Whittington, Sheryl Lynn 218, 95
Wildcat Club 86, 87
Wiley, joseph Edward 245
Wilson, Cheryl Lynn 265, 82
Wilson, Debbie Kay 245
Wilson, june Rena 265,81
Wilson, Kathryn Ann 265
Wilson, Nancy Ruth 265
Wilson, William David 265
Winchester, Mary l. 219
Winchester, Ricky Deway 265
Winchester, Sherry Lynn 219, 45,
57, 66, 75, 76, 90, 88, 187, 60
Winchester, Susan Smith
Windham, Martha Ann 245
Winecoff, jeffrey Brent 120
Winslow, William 219
Winstead, janice Kiel 245
Wright, Wanda Yvette 219
Wyant, jarrett lrvin 245
Wyatt, Reda Gail 265
Wyche, Gwendolyn L. 219
Wyke, Randy Cornell 265
Wyndham, Dorothy Gail 245, 113
Wyndham, Elizabeth jane 219
Wynn, Evatta jean 265
Yarborough, Donald Wayne 219,
139, 144,176, 178
Yarbrough, Deborah Marie 265
Yates, Nelson Pet 223, 128, 81,
89, 139,59, 178
Yiottis, Danny Nick 219, 88
Young, Brenda Sue 265
Young, Donna jean 265
Young, Sabrina Ann 245,97
Younger, Lori Christene 219
Zamiela, Lisa Rose 245,113
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The Yearly Re iew
, fv, FY
Yearly Review X 375
This edition of the yearly review
will express the purpose of the
annual's theme, recognize out-
standing occurrences or achieve-
ments which have affected life
around Caringer, and show points
of interest throughout the city,
state, nation, and world.
The people responsible for the
annual's introduction have trans-
formed the national bicentennial
into a more relevant issue by trac-
ing the evolution of Garinger from
1908-1976 in the hope that a corre-
lation would be drawn between
the development of Garinger and
the beginning of the United
States. lt was also thought that a
review of the school years preced-
ing "75-76" would encourage un-
derstanding and appreciation of
our lives today.
The following events helped to
make Garinger what it was for six
hundred and eleven seniors, six
hundred and seventy-five juniors,
and nine hundred and thirteen
sophomores, in the "75-76"
The first thing noticed by those
students and teachers who fre-
quently visited the 300 office was
the absence of the amiable Dene
Sinclair, due to her transfer to the
main office annex. Arriving late to
school just wasn't the same with-
out Ms. Sinclair. Her return to the
300 office in November was wel-
comed by one and all.
A new, paved track with a
bright, shiny fence to protect it fi-
nally brought some form of re-
ward for Garinger's unappreciated
Cindermen. Another addition to
the campus was an auto
mechanics building. This new
asset has helped to further the as-
pirations of some future Richard
Both boys and girls alike around
Caringer were found broad-
casting their feelings via a little
gadget called a "mood ring".
When their mood rings registered
dark brown or black, perhaps one
could hear an exclamation of "Sit
on it," pass from their depressed
Such "intellectual" fads and
terms only support the theory of
the year that high school students
don't seem to be as smart as they
316 X Yearly Review
used to be. This rumor started when re-
ports were released by College Board
Testing Systems that SAT scores were the
lowest ever recorded. Can a national test-
ing organization and a certain teacher in
room 309 be wrong? We hope so!
The national bicentennial was not over-
looked at Garinger. The band contributed
to the Bicentennial Spirit by selling
packages of bicentennial tulips. Another
form of dedication was demonstrated at
the Big "C" in the form of "Beatle-mania".
Petitions to "bring back the Beatles" cir-
culated through the school. The many sig-
natures on these petitions was representa-
tive of the world's still present love of the
Devotion was definitely lacking for our
football players this season. Spirit and at-
tendance at football games was at a disap-
pointing low, proof that "everybody loves
Locally, john Belk proved himselfawin-
ner once again by being re-elected to the
office of Mayor. One popular action of
Mayor Belk was his brave participation in
Eastland's opening on ice. Eastland's ar-
rival provided stores and eating estab-
lishments, a three part theater complex,
and of course, there's always the ice arena.
Considering the number of people to be
found at Eastland on any given night, one
can only wonder what everyone did be-
fore it was opened. Sharon Amity Road's
reconstruction was basically finished in
january, thus allieviating much traffic,
congestion, and time loss due to detours.
Wendover Road became a topic of debate
when it was proposed that the trees
should be cut down for widening. Citizens
living on Wendover began protesting the
action which led to a conflict reminiscient
of the Eastway Drive protest in the late
0 Our present road system seemed to please the "Mov-
ing On" producers enough to film two shows about truck-
ing. Many local citizens were used in the episodes. Char-
lotte was definitely growing up in leaps and bounds. No
one really needed a television company to tell them that.
One trip downtown expresses Charlotte's new maturity
quite accurately. Our NCNB building was even publicized
in Newsweek this past summer. Downtown Charlotte was
not only an example of what the future has to hold, it also
took part in our Bicentennial heritage. lt served as the first
location at the West Charlotte Civitan's bell which rang
muffled for a week in various locations about the county.
Charlotte citizens all celebrated the Bicentennial by driv-
ing around with "First in Freedom" license tags on their
cars. Throughout the state, the bicentennial was celeb-
rated by musket fire, traveling caravans, and various other
Perhaps causing much more excitement than any bicen-
tennial program was the arrival of the Rolling Stones in
Greensboro for a performance this summer. "Rock and
roll" could have taken on a new meaning for people in
Wilmington, N.C., had the prediction of the earthquakes
been correct. Thankfully, the designated week of january
20 came without even the slightest tremor, thereby saving
that coastal city from drifting out into the ocean.
Guatemala was not as lucky as Wilmington. A devastat-
ing earthquake did rip through this small country. Many
Americans rallied to produce food, clothing, and money
for the Guatemalans.
Meanwhile, New York was experiencing its own disaster
- bankruptcy. Singer Paul Anka held a concert and turned
over all proceeds to New York in order to help the city's
This was the year of the disaster film to end them all-
jaws. More people went to see a vicious, great white shark
than ever saw Rhett Butler or Maria and the Von Trapp
kids. The lighter side of celluloid amusement had "Rhoda"
getting married, a bright spot to an otherwide dull year for
Real life romance was a slightly different matter for the
"beautiful people" of television, rock and tennis. jimmy
Connors and Chris Evert split up during Wimbledon -
which may explain their inabilities to win their champion-
The real romantic drama of the year belonged to nude
but sweet Cher- and now, soap opera fans, a brief synop-
sis of Cher's romantic escapades: Divorced Sonny - mar-
ried Gregg Allman, nine days later left Gregg- reconciles,
left him, reconciled, left him, found to be pregnant, re-
conciled, teamed with Sonny professionally for television
show again. lack Ford in the White House seemed to be
taking advantage of his fish bowl existence, despite all of
his complaining. First it was Bianca jagger and now Chris
Evert. While lack was playing America's Cassanova, his
sister Susan became a photographer and most recently
was hired to do a spread for a magazine. Meanwhile, Betty
Ford was bringing candor and dancing to the White House
while President Ford proved that most football players are
basically clumsy. The Fords brought a new element of
interest to the White House that almost every American
could relate to in some way.
The Patty Hearst story was another subject that was quite
relevant to Americans in general. Her return from the
underground on September 18 brought to the forefront
once again the idea that whether guilty or innocent she
was victim of our times, therein lies the relevance to the
American people no matter to what social or economic
group they belong.
Another sign of the times was the attempt made by an
Arabic oil magnate to purchase the Alamo. Talk about
recycling -what's more ridiculous than American dollars
being used by Arab oil men to buy American landmarks?
Arabians were instrumental in many aspects of American
life this year. Two horses in the Kentucky Derby were
descendants of the agile, ancient Arabian race horses. The
Kentucky Derby race itself was beset by tragedy. "Ruf-
fian", the favorite suddenly snapped her right fetlock,
consequently losing the "Race of the Century", to
2 - - .Lim
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Yearly Review f 317
Alaska contributed to the pursuit of foolish pleasure by
legalizing marijuana. One wonders if the work on the great
Alaskan pipe line will be continued with quite as much in-
terest as before.
Billy lean King shifted her interests this year and became a
sports caster rather than participant. This was brought about
by her retirement from tennis competition.
A sadder note for the sports world was the death of Casey
Stengel. He was a colorful figure and is missed by baseball
players and fans.
Presidential candidates began their campaign trials in nine-
teen seventy-five. A multitude of Democrats and two Repub-
licans were listed as presidential hopefuls by the New Hamp-
shire primary. Many Garinger students will vote for the first
time in an election year that stresses quantity not quality.
The United States was not the only country where violence,
romance, and surprise were held. Great Britain became a
center for mass terrorism. America's Caroline Kennedy
barely escaped death due to an act of terrorism meant for the
British official with whom she was residing.
On the more harmonious side of national affairs was the
Appolo-Soyuz space mission. The mission involved an
American and Russian space capsule. The two capsules
docked in space and the astronauts and cosmonauts then
shared many responsibilities and memories. They exchanged
cultural packages representative of their respective coun-
tries. Upon completion of their experience one American
astronaut was moved to tears.
Another international meeting was between English actor
Richard Burton and Elizabeth Taylor in Africa. It resulted in
their re-marriage on an African game lodge. Unfortunately,
shortly there after Burton contacted malaria.
The United States welcomed a visit by Emperor'Hirohito of
japan. lt was his first visit to the United States. He was taken,
among other places, to Disneyland and Pearl Harbor. It was
quite a step for American-japanese relations since Hirohito
had proclaimedsuch disdain for the U.S.during World War
Page TIl1r.',lii'lRSli liltlll,
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318 ! Yearly Review
Francisco Franco, another powerful figure during World
War Il, died this year. He was succeeded by his nephew.
Conversely, King Faisal of Saudi Arabia was assassinated by
his nephew in early nineteen seventy-five. The assassin was
executed publicly by decapitation.
This was an interesting year for international sports. Pele, a
Brazilian soccer player, joined the New York Cosmos,
thereby assuring the team of a good season. Muhammed Ali
beat joe Frazier in the "Thrilla from Manila". Ali proved once
again that his footvvork and fists are as quick as his mouth.
Arthur Ashe pulled a surprise win over jimmy Connors at
Wimbledon. The Winter Olympics held an element of sur-
prise inthe person of Sheila Young. This woman speed skater
achieved the feat of winning three medals for herself and the
U.S. The summer Olympics will hit home with many Garinger
students since history teacher Reed Hilderbrand will be play-
ing onthe Olympic handball team.
With the advent of summer, many of us will gather together
all the experiences that we have had through the years and
think of the effect they will have on what we are yet to do.
College andfor work stands over the horizon and we have but
our dreams to sustain our quests. Each child-like step into the
world quickly becomes our past because of the brevity of its
presence, but still brings us closer to our hopes fortomorrow
Yearly Review X319
Thank you 1976 Snips and Cuts annual staff and
long suffering, patient and ever helpful Miss jean
Grisdale, our advisor, Special thanks to Mr. Doster
for his expert photography advice and also Mr. Nor-
man for his constant concern and suggestions.
Because of your hard work and dedication to do a
good job our year is recorded, and is now part of
Garinger's history and joins those behind us.
We have found, as did our predecessors, that a
yearbook is not born by itself. Thank goodness for
those of you with "know-how'f who came to the aid
of us "green horns" in the yearbook business.
My editorship will always be one of the high points
in my life. A-r1 editor is only as good as his staff. Thanks
friends, for working hard, long hours, for overcom-
ing obstacles and frustrations, meeting deadlines,
solving problems, and always being there.
The school ofdeadlines, pressures, and short tem-
pers gave us lessons in "give and take" with rewards
of patience, tolerance, and recognitions of each
other's capabilities and talents - a true learning ex-
perience. Snips and Cuts, 1976, is how it was at
320 ! Yearly Review
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