Glenn High School - Glenn Echoes Yearbook (Kernersville, NC)
- Class of 1986
Page 1 of 264
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1986 volume:
With a preview of the contents of each
section of the book as well as an expla-
nation of the theme, the Opening gives a
glimpse of the events of 1985-86 that will
one day become treasured memories.
First Class Life
More than hardwork, homework,
and living for the weekends, First
Class Life is a view of many aspects of the
day and special moments of a student's life.
First Class Faces
A section in recognition of
Glenn's strength, it's student
body, Hrst Class Faces honors every face
that has a part of Glenn, as well as special
people with special talents.
First Class Academics 1
praises those academically
talented and hard working through service
and personal recognition.
As a section devoted to 1
clubs and organizations,
Hrst Class Organizations views the mem-
bers, projects, and impact of each club on
the total picture of life at Glenn.
The saying "There are 1
more important things than
victory" is explained and proven in the sec-
tion First Class Competition. Victory ap-
pears in aspects other than a ballgame score.
The community is an impor- 2 1 8
tant but often overlooked
contributor to Glenn's success. Postage Paid
takes a moment to look at the help from the
community around us.
The Closing is a final mem-
ory and an ending tribute to
those who have left their mark and contribu-
tion on Glenn itself. For they walk out stu-
dent doors for the last time, proud of their
school and their accomplishments.
F Cl Cl h
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bert B. Glenn I-Iigh .Iiwmli
600 Union Cross Road ig
Kernersville, NC 27284 1.
Glenn Echoes Vol. II
The Birth Ot A Tradition
Glenn High School has
not had a graduating class
since 1962. Therefore, the
theme of the 1986
GlennEchoes is Hrst Class,
which has a twofold
meaning. First, the class of
1986 is the Hrst Class to
graduate from the new,
reorganized Glenn High
School. They are the first
to set new standards and
traditions, and have a
chance to make Glenn what
they want it to become.
Although mass confusion and Secondly, even though
incomplete construction seemed to 7 I
never end, the finished product, Glenn we V9 had problems, malor
High, stands as First Class in the reorganization, and perhaps
Commumy' an identity crisis, Glenn has
become First Class in every
aspect. The sections of the
1986 Glennlichoes tie
together the glory of our
Hrst Class year,
The Hrst Class Life
section combines every
aspect of student life,
including our well-reputed
first class spirit. Hrst Class
Faces takes time to
recognize every student by
class as well as some
outstanding faces and
talents. First Class
Academics honors the hard
working students. Hrst
Class Organization shows
the interest and effort put
into Glenn's clubs. Hrst
Class Competition plays
with pictures and records to
prove that even though we
donat win every game, we
are one of the most
teams. Finally, Hrst Class
Community is an overview
of our first class town and
the people we work with.
Bonded together in these
pages is the evidence of our
First Class year - the
problems, the routine, the
glory. ln our seniors, our
spirit, our achievement, we
are Glenn - we are First
efending the goal against Smith, Eric
ustin and Connell Surles go up tor
e header, while Clint Rhoney awaits
e trap in a display of First Class
Poised on the sidelines of every ball purchased for by Glenn's students.
game, Glenn's defender of the faith, Around Glenn territory, Claude is one
Claude, means tar more to the of the First Class Faces!
Bobcafs moral than the S500 he was
l ' 1
Since Mrs, Abbitfs sixth period
biology class is an honors course,
Cindy Brandon, Pam Angel, and Angie
Seabrooks accept the challenge to be
First Class in Academics!
Planning for the senior class takes long
hours and hard work, therefore, senior
class president, Sean Tucker and
senior class advisor, Mrs. Carpenter
work together often to become Hrst
Class in Organization.
In This Together!
The day to day pres-
sure, off-campus lunch
and drill team practice
are just a few possible
components of student
life. Exactly what is stu-
dent life? As defined by
Tony Gale, it is '4Get-
ting up at 6:00 in the
morning, going to work,
and not getting paid for
it." Senior Lisa Gibbons
takes a slightly different
slant. "Student life is
hard work, homework,
and living for the week-
Student Life varies
from person to person
and class to class. When
asked how student life
in high school differed
from junior high, fresh-
man Kim Idol replied,
'iln high school you
have more freedom to
fit in and yet be your-
self. Also, the fact that
Student Life Divider
the school is closer to
home and I'll be here
four years makes it ea-
sier to become in-
volved." Student life as
a senior is unique, as ex-
plained by Lynn Coch-
"As a senior, I've be-
come much more in-
volved, maybe because
I've realized this is my
last chance. Thinking
about college takes time
as well. The only real
fear I have is graduating
and being reincarnated
as a freshman againf'
All the problems, fa-
tigue, laughter, and en-
joyment come in one
package labeled Stu-
dent Life. No one
stands alone though, for
we're all one family of
Bobcats. Lean on each
other - we're all in this
As time passes, so does the D' '
Classic, Neil wiiiafd captures th
d thh t
moo wi is ime exposure ph t of
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A friend with fur and fangs. As the
Anthony keeps a close eye on the
Bobcat whispers words of wisdom, Mr,
Rush hour trafHcf It's not social hour,
but four minutes is better than nothing
as Glenn students change classes,
"We're Special, We're Awesome!"
When the first bell rang on
September 3, 1985, a tradi-
tion began. The class of '86
became the first Glenn Sen-
iors since 1962. They have
been the top class and the
leadership for the last three
years, and now is the finale,
the last moment of high
school glory. Senior Vickie
Fritzler was asked how gradus
ation made her feel. "l'm not
ready to graduate and leave
the security of high school.
My biggest fear is that I'll lose
the closeness with my friends.
l guess college represents the
unknown,and l'm not ready
for the insecurity." Senior
Angie Samaras took a slightly
different View of her gradu
ation Graduation will be sad
and happy at the same time
lm sad to leave my friends
but the happiness comes
from knowing the achieve-
ment of making it through
twelve years of school."
Glenn seniors, by being the
first of a never ending tradi-
tion, are different than sen-
iors in any other school. Says
Senior Billy Flippin,' "We
knew each other before we
came to Glenn. Because of
the problems we've had to
face, we've grown closer in
two years than most people
grow in four.',
When senior Mark Stovall
was asked who influenced his
school career most, he
grinned and replied, i'My
friends and my parents The
competition with my friends
kept me working and my
folks made surel kept work
Senior year is perhaps the
most special year in a stu-
dent's high school life. 'fMy
senior year stands out be-
cause I know high schoolls al-
most over. This year is a fun,
easy year that l can have fun
and get in a little trouble,"
says senior David Reid.
This year begins and ends
a first - the first senior class
since 1962. They are unique
and branded with the title
"GHS - first senior class."
Says senior Harry Davis,
"We have begun traditions
such as homecoming, spirit,
and academic standards. As
the class of '86, we get the
rare opportunity to set the
standard of what we want
Glenn to become Not only
are we special we re awe
Senior Spirit! In his own original
Bobcat style. Senior Harry Daxis
shows Glenn spirit at the Parkland
The Experience of Computer Blues.
Playing video games in Mr. Kestner's
room, takes Senior Bobby Davis'
Wait Just a Minute! You can't leave
us Career Center students out of the
senior picture. we're seniors too!
Up on Top! Surrounded by fellow
seniors in the new gym, Jeff Howerton
shows not only are they the first class
but number one as well.
Home Away From Home. always
working with school business,
President Derrick Brown posts
information on the bulletin board in
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Pretty as you Please Stopping for a quick pose, T. McKnight, E.
Rhynehardt, R. Crowder, P. Brooks, and J. White take a break from
the usual parking lot rap.
Whatls Cooking? ln Home Ec. for Seniors, A. Blake, D. Morgan, A.
Smith, D. Reid, and V. Stone help with the dishes.
This Is It -
From the moment the very
first hint of orange appeared,
spirit hit and spread like wild-
fire through the student
body. It appeared in the form
of anything from screaming
fans to mass car decorating.
Pep Club sponsor, Mr. Anth-
ony, helped start and escalate
the spirit now infecting
Glenn. 'il want to bring back
the fun I had when I was in
high school, and school spirit
is fun. The good, clean fun
we have in the stands cheer-
ing makes the difference and
it really does not matter if we
win or notf, Veteran Bobcats
such as senior Cammie Dav-
enport felt that the spirit is
just as alive as last year. "I
feel that seniors are more ac-
tive this year. The Pep Club
is bigger and the caravans
and mascot have really added
to the spirit."
Also swept up in the glory
of the orange, freshman Hol-
ly Robinson jumped right in
to be a part of it. "I couldnlt
wait to get to high school, so
now that I am here, I want to
support my school." Another
freshman, Darren Eubanks,
was asked if high school was
different from junior high.
"There are more sports and
night ballgames that seem to
add to the spirit. High school
spirit is much stronger than
This enthusiasm that has
earned a winning reputation
within the community and is
engulfing the faculty and stu-
dent body at Glenn has been
recognized - it is "Orange
Crush" Bobcat spirit. This is
it - you're gonna love it!
Tuff' JV football players, James Marlin, Gimme a B' Cheering on the Orange
Chris Williams, Ralph France, Landon Crush at the Parkland football game
Cary, Purnell Nellums, and Bobby Gillis Jenny Arthur Varsity cheerleader
stand proud at the East game. shows her spirit'
Exestream spirit! The afternoon of the
Mt. Tabor game. Kelley Britt puts a
stream of spirit on a fellow Bobcats
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The year of the Cat! The first year
with Bobby. the Bobcat, is made
special by Todd Whites endless spirit.
On your knees Mustangs! Salute the
Bobcat flag. waving high above the
spirited fans at Bowman Gray
Light up that Bobcat spirit! The Glenn
caravan led by the activity buses, head
on to victory over the Spartans.
You can see it in their eyes! Bobcat
Fever takes possession of the Pep
Club as they cheer at the Mt. Tabor
Last year here at Glenn, a
transformation began to take
place. Months of work
seemed to bring nothing but
dirt piles and endless noise.
Yet, when school started this
year, the evidence of a sum-
mer's work showed clearly on
campus A new building and
gym are the rewards of en-
during the hassle and noise of
last year. Was it all neces-
sary? Junior Brantley McGee
commented i'The construc-
tion was really a necessity.
With the new gym, we can
graduate with something
we're proud of. A new stadi-
um would be great, also." He
laughed and continued, "I
guess without a stadium we
could always wear tennis
shoes and play football in the
gym." Junior Tony Rogers
was asked how construction
made this year different from
last. He replied, "We now
have a brand new gym for
sports and a building for
more classes. The construc-
tion lessens the crowding and
there's a better atmosphere
for learningfl Many people at
Glenn have played very im-
portant roles in getting con-
struction completed. Among
those, Mr. York stands out in
the hearts of the students. Ju-
nior Kelley Britt commented,
i'Mr. York is not just another
school custodian. He seems
to care about the school and
his work is not just a job to
him. He's one of us - he's a
Building construction has
paved the way for things
much more important -
body and mind construction.
This construction is the real
purpose behind all other con-
struction, the most valuable
reason for coming to school
at all. Through the efforts of
construction - building,
body, and mind - we are
ironing out the wrinkles and
paving the road to better edu-
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Warped Shelves! Even though the Hang Tight! In the new addition to the
library shelves are warped due to gymnasium, David Hill demonstrates
construction, N. Wofford, S. Flowers, the construction of the body.
S. Evans, and S. Conrad still keep the
library looking good.
A Mode! oz' Dedication. I-lead
custodian, Mr. York, always supports
and befriends the Bobcats and cleans
up after the construction crew as well,
Caution! Mind under construction!
Biology quizzes are part of Amy
Whittingtons daily mind construction.
Dusty and Deserted. The present site
of the new building looked big and
bare in the fall of 1984.
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From the dust of the earth. Last
year's noise is this year's news, now
that the new building is complete and
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Much of a student's life
happens off campus. Lunch
for upperclassmen, socializ-
ing at games, going to the
fair, and just relaxing with
friends name a few off cam-
pus activities enjoyed by all.
Many special events revolve
around weekends. Students
spend that free time in differ-
ent ways. Junior Juli Franklin
commented, "I go to movies
and do a lot of homework on
weekends, but my favorite
thing to do is go shoppingf'
Juniors Susan Culler and
Donna Angell share similar
views of a fun weekend. "We
like to go to movies, go to the
mall, and cruise Stratford."
Off-campus lunch, a freedom
of upperclassmen, is spent
many different ways as well.
Another junior, Michele
Comer, goes home for lunch.
"It's cheaper, faster, more re-
laxing, and I can watch TV. I
think it's more practical than
going out every day.'I A fa-
vorite student activity, the
Dixie Classic Fair, will not re-
turn to Winston-Salem for the
next three years due to con-
struction of the new colise-
um. Students were shocked
and upset by this news. Sen-
ior Belinda Southernls initial
reaction was "Oh, no!" She
then commented "The fair
was more than just rides. It
was a special time for a boy-
friend and girlfriend. I always
looked forward to it." Sopho-
more Angie Miller reacted
very similarly. "I'm very dis-
appointed. The fair is some-
thing I always enjoy because
it's a great place to go with
friends. It will be kind of emp-
ty without itf, Ballgames,
parties, pizza, dates and a
quiet game of Trivial Pursuit
with friends compile a valu-
able area of student life -
relaxation. Off campus life
reaches to the outer limits of
student time and imagination
and gives us a chance to cut
loose for a little while before
returning to a world of re-
Clothes and more clothes: Money and
? Browsing around a local
department store, J. Haughton realizes
she needs a raise in allowance.
Confidence! Bobcats at the Mt. Tabor
game are "SURE", therefore they can
raise their hands in confidence.
Lat Mikie try rl! He'll eat anything! At
Kernersvtlle Pizza Hut. Michael Brent
displays the fine art of celebrating
after the bug win over the Spartan
Lunch Bunch. Lunch on ai rainy clay
calls for A quicl-4 sandwich at Hardecls
for Tuluali McKnight and Donna Gam.
Lighting Up Our L1'vu5lTlw magic of
the Dtxie Classic Fair is captured by
Jeff York in majestic time exposure
First Class Fads
"Were Coming In, In Style"
One glance through the
lobby reveals anything from a
silk dress and heels to purple
hair and camouflage pants to
holey sweatpants and a "Soc-
cer Spectacular"T-shirt. Indi-
viduality determines style,
and it ranges widely at Glenn.
The three main styles, dressy,
punk, and casual, pepper the
halls, usually with a twist of
creativity by the wearer.
What is the real going trend?
Freshman Jason Poston stat-
ed, 'fIt's pretty much any-
Casual is in Captured here under
the pin oak for a great definition of
casual wear are Phillip Smith and
lridescribablef What do you get when
you cross a racing fan, beach bum,
Rambo, and Michael Jordan? - Joey
Thomas inciting spirit with a roll of
thing goes. You have the
freedom to wear your own
style and still be in stylefl
Sophomore Leigh Proctor
felt differently about style. "I
think things like stirrup pants
are in. Punk is really the most
Ain' trend right nowf' Despite
the bonds of an 'in' trend,
people feel freedom to wear
their individual style. Favorite
styles varied widely from stu-
dent to student. Junior Dale
Marshall said, HPunk is my fa-
vorite style because I don't
like to dress like everyone
else." Laid-back junior Tim
Snider commented, "I donft
like to look slouchy or punk. I
like the preppy-casual, Ricky
Schroeder look - always
neat without being dressy."
Fashions and fads are always
changing, but student individ-
uality remains constant. "Be
yourself" still rings true in
Glenn's first class fads and
fashions, and we're coming
in, in style.
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Trend or Disease? They just keep
growing! The dreaded O-ring disease is
easily caught on campus as this
unidentified victim illustrates for our
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Balancing Fashions and Comfort.
These two young ladies, Tevette
Jenerette and Kim Venable have their
act together, as well as their hose.
Faculty Meeting? No, these four V
students, Chris Pierce, Brett Crawley,
James Brown, and Lara Johnson have
their own ways of drawing attention.
Firsts can be merely every-
day events, for Glenn itself is
a first. Firsts make up impor-
tant pieces of every aspect of
life at Glenn. Last spring "We
Belong Together" was the
theme of Glenn's first prom,
which took place at Benton
Convention Center. Said sen-
ior Sheila Handy, t'The prom
was super, especially for the
first try. I was very impressed
with the decorations and the
organization." The first day
of school was quite an exper-
ience, especially for freshman
Chris Brady, who came from
Northwest Guilford. "The
first day of school was sort of
scary. I had a lost feeling be-
cause l didn't know anyone.
But since l've met some good
friends, it's gotten much ea-
For the first time at Glenn,
male voices have been pro-
jected from the sidelines. The
first male cheerleaders, Lynn
Cochran and Scott I-Iagaman,
give the squad a new look this
year. Said Scott Hagaman, "I
like being a male cheerleader
because not many people do
it. lt's a great idea for guys to
do who aren't in sports.
More people ought to try it."
A first that has begun a last-
ing tradition this year is
was a big success," said ju-
nior Pam Mills, 'flt ran very
smoothly, even though Derek
must have been going nuts.
The honor of being on court
is one I'll always remember.
Our first homecoming went
so well I feel sure it will be
done every year."
The firsts at Glenn this
year made the difference in
deciding if something will or
will not be done again. Tradi-
tions which will last indefinite-
ly began here with our firsts
- we made it happen.
wi Wi ..-
Hrst Goof' Our first photography
goof, a double exposure, displays lots
of Glenn students, not to mention the
goodelooking photographer Keri.
First Lunch! Catching up on the
summer gossip Tee MacKnight, Vern
Simmons, and Monica Ingram enjoy
their first meal in the cafeteria,
First Day! With the beginning of
school comes lots of paperwork as
displayed here by sophomore John
Fowler in Mrs. Freeman's English
First Male Cheerleaders. Shouting
about that Bobcat spirit, Scott
Hagaman helps build a Bobcat
First Homecoming. Junior
Homecoming Court member Jenny
Arthur and her escort Brantley
McGee watch the football game in
First Prom. With his own style of
dancing, Sam Jenkins is "dressed
A Display Of
Pride And Success
Homecoming '85 was the
beginning of a tradition. On
October 11, twelve girls and
their escorts arrived in cor-
vettes on the soccer field to
begin a ceremony that would
be continued and improved
on indefinitely. Even without
a home stadium, the planning
and execution went off so
well that parents and stu-
dents packed the bleachers
and field. Students were
asked what the most out-
standing aspect was. Senior
Michelle Lowery said, "I
thought the performance of
the JRCTC fancy drill team
was super." Freshman Jenni-
fer Jennings commented, "I
thought the court entering
and riding to the game in the
Corvettes was the most out-
standing thing done." In what
ways could Homecoming be
changed or improved? "It
would really add to the cere-
mony if we could make some
floats," commented junior
DeAndra Crayton. "Hopeful-
ly by next year our stadium
will be done. That will help,
Everything about Home-
coming seemed to fall togeth'
er perfectly and despite the
setbacks, the Bobcats have
once again brought forth a
tremendous display of pride
oy igmty rowne 5 Homecoming Queen, Dena Morgan becomes first
in the royal lineage of Bobcat Homecoming queens.
Homecoming Court Members: Seniors
- Dena Morgan, Lena Howell,
Juanita Roberts, Ginger Bodenheimer.
Juniors - Pam Mills, Peggy Cole,
Jenny Arthur, Tracy Jones.
Sophomores - Karen Routh, Pam
Angel. Freshmen - Alicia Kirk, and
An evening to remember.
Homecoming game provided a
moment to relax, as Dena Morgan and
Chris Pierce remember the honors of
the opening ceremony.
Crusinf During the opening ceremony,
the girls in the 1985 Homecoming
court take a cruise on the soccer field,
courtesy of the Classic Glass Corvette
Smiles Everyone. Joining in the
homecoming festivities, Rezuba
Bowman, David Bodenhiemer, Shane
Warf, Karen Routh, and Kris Ellis
support their winning football team.
An Intense Moment. After being
crowned Maid of Honor, Juanetta
Roberts and Mark Stovall breathe a
sign of relief as the waiting and
Uctober 11, 1985
October 11, 1985, was not
normal. The usual sleepiness re-
placed by boredom after lunch
did not exist. Instead, a different
smell, feel, and atmosphere sur-
rounded every student and
teacher at Glenn, It was Home-
coming day. Drill team mem-
bers, cheerleaders and athletes
dressed in uniform to add to the
general spirit in the air. Said ju-
nior Melissa Anderson, "You
could feel the excitement when
you walked in the school. Every-
one seemed really pepped up
for everything that was getting
ready to take place."
In preparation for the big
game and ceremony, two pep
rallies were held during 5th and
6th periods, one for the lower
classes and one for the upper-
classmen. With the band, cheer-
leaders, drill team, and the
boosting of Mr. Clarke, the
whole auditorium rocked with
the chants of "Rah! Rah! Rah-
When 6:00 arrived the after-
noon spirit was still alive and
kicking. Parents and students
jammed onto the soccer field to
witness the corvettes and court
members as they entered to be-
gin the ceremony. After a pre-
cise and intricate display by the
JROTC Fancy Drill team, the
moment had arrived to choose
Homecoming Queen and Maid
of Honor. In one breathtaking
moment, Dena Morgan was pro-
nounced Queen and Juanetta
Roberts as Maid of Honor. A
caravan led by buses and fans
created a seemingly endless trail
of lights as the whole Bobcat
crowd rode together to the Ea-
gles nest. Upon arrival, Claude
the Bobcat received a warm and
special welcome as he was
lowered to the field by the News
2 helicopter to mark the begin-
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Three Cheers for Homecoming!
Excitement stirs as Mr. Clarke helps
the cheerleaders boost the
Catch the Beat! Without the rhythm
provided by Bobby Sharp and Sean
Farrow, The 1985 Homecoming would
not be the complete.
ning of the game.
Winning the Homecoming
football game was the icing on
the cake, the perfect and the ex-
citement of the first Homecom-
ing. The Homecoming dance
quietly and romantically closed
this awesome day. Through all
the confusion and fun, what was
the most outstanding aspect?
Said Junior Terry Grayson, "I
have to say winning the game
was the best part. l was nervous
about it all day, and when we
won, it made my day perfect."
Homecoming day represent-
ed a spirit, an aura, unique to a
day as special as October 11,
1985. Even though it faded
away with the notes of the last
dance, that Homecoming spirit
still lives in the memories of ev-
eryone who stood back and
watched the Bobcats that even-
ing in awe.
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Hrs! Class Cat! With a little help from
News 2, Claude the Bobcat receives
Special attention as he arrives at the
Fourth down and 20 yards to go,
Glenn heads for the end zone in hopes
of making a touchdown to lead the
Bobcats to a homecoming victory
Who Rocks the House? The Pep Club
gets their fellow Bobcats roaring at the
Pep rally before homecoming.
Right on Time! Precise and timed
movements of the JROTC added a
touch of class to the opening
ceremonies of Homecoming.
"Art Represents Une Of
The Highest Levels Of
Creativity In Society. "
What is art? "Art is more than
a painting or a sculpture. lt is
anything and everything. Art
sets moods, brings out emotions,
makes you more aware. Art is
beauty, and everything is beauti-
This description of art by Te-
resa Wiles is an artists look at
everyday objects. Art can be
buildings, lines, shapes, and
shadows, not merely paint on
canvas. By looking at a detailed
painting and saying "I can't
draw", students are missing the
biggest emphasis of art - ex-
pression. Said Mr. El-Amin,
"The unique self-expressions of
students could be defined as an
art form. Art represents one of
the highest levels of creativity in
Bobby Jones also comment-
ed, "Paintings and pictures are
not all that is art. Contrast, lines,
shapes, and shadows are also
art. Expressing your thoughts on
a type of solid matter, like can-
vas, is an art, also, because peo-
ple themselves are art."
Art is a lot of things, but it is
not restrictive. Self expression
or expression of nature are ex-
quisite expressions of hidden tal-
ent or a rare beauty. What is
art? Art is yourself.
Beauty ln A Beast, Displaying the evidence of her artistic ability, senior Teresa
Wiles props up a painting of "Beowulti'.
Just Another Brick ln The Wall, By looking through an artist eyes, a plain brick
building can become worlds of lines, shadows, and illusions.
Student Life l
The Shining! A sparkling representation of the pride of Glenn High, the Bobcat,
perfectly painted by Richard Hedgecock, looks upward from his home on the
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Awaiting the Big Day. Artists Daniel Pierce, and Franky Canoy display the Glenn
High Crest for the Graduation lnvitations,
Mechanical Art. Artists do not always have to paint or sculpt, as shown here by
a computer artist who creates art with his mind and a printer.
Porsches, Trans-ams, trucks,
and '57 Chevys are many of the
parking lot residents. Cars rang-
ing from brand new to very old
and clunkers to sports cars fill
the Glenn parking lot every day.
Compared with last year,
more students are driving to
school more often, and with bet-
ter parking spaces it is safer and
more practical. Since last year,
more parking spaces were made
and walk ways were paved from
the parking lot to the school
building. There were specific
lots made for the handicapped,
visitors, and staff members.
Signs were constructed showing
the right way to enter and exit
the parking lot. "l think it's a big
improvement from last year,"
stated senior Mandy Childress.
Besides driving cars, many
students ride the bus or are
brought to school by their par-
ents. Tracy Holder, a sopho-
more, said, "I don't mincl riding
to school with my mother, but
I'm looking forward to driving
next year since the parking lots
have been finished."
Cars and buses may seem like
a minor aspect of high school
life, but in reality, transportation
encompasses many of the plea-
sures and necessities involved in
student lite at Glenn.
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Golden Oldies! Even though Darren
Lauten is a new Bobcat on the block
his 1950 Special Deluxe Plymouth is
an original to Bobcat Country.
Moving Violations! Praying Officer
Vaughn isn't around, Joe Hampton
ignores the DO NOT ENTER sign and
takes a short cut into the parking lot.
All Aboard! Showing that even seniors
use public transportation, Rodney
Miller and James White board the bus
for their afternoon ride home.
Sitting Duck. To avoid wrecking his
new Firebird, Duck Kim looks carefully
before backing out of the parking lot.
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Four Wheeling! Driving around in his
4WD truck, Kevin Wood carefully
parks his TOYota before going to first
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Big Mac Attack! Catching the fastest
transportation off campus, students
with second lunch hurry to beat the
traffic to McDonalds.
That's Life -
Like It Or Not
Moments, both good and bad,
make up the memories of a
school year. Even though hap-
py, touching moments are the
most pleasant, embarrassing mo-
ments and predicaments are
some of the most memorable.
Said sophomore Chuck Wind-
felder, "The worst situation l've
been in this year was when my
zipper broke." But a predica-
ment doesn't become embar-
rassing unless it is noticed by
someone else. Said junior Clint
Rhoney, "The most embarrass-
ing thing that's happened to me
this year is when Mr. Connell
asked this girl a question in class
and I answered it."
Agony, though, can be any-
thing from looking like the
world's greatest living fool to
getting drowned in a rainy soc-
cer practice to having to change
schools in the middle of the
year. Said junior Dana Jarvis,
"The worst situation l've been in
this year is wanting to come to
Glenn, but knowing l'd have to
leave all my friends at Parkland
and start again here."
Agony, embarrassment, and
torture are all parts of everyday
life. Even though some people
tend to suffer more than others,
all students take their share of
good times and hard knocks.
Only going one way! David Robinson
chases after his only way home, the
trustworthy school bus.
Bundled up, and on the move. Due to
the cold temperatures in the new
building, Mrs. Ross stays warm by
wearing many layers of clothing.
He has a hunch! Tattered, torn, and
bruised, Junior Fallin shuffles across
the stage in his portrajal of Egor in
the drama club production, "Dracula"
Nobody 1'nose" the trouble 1've seen,
Mark Stovall grimaces from a broken
nose, courtesy of soccer.
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When it rains, it pours! Looking
towards her target, her car at the far
end of the parking lot, Shari Woods
throws her books over, her, head and
makes a mad dash through 'the'
Bobcat blood is thicker than water!
Cheering in the rain against North
Forsyth, the soaked but loyal Varsity
Cheerleaders keep on supporting the
You Just Had
To Be There
Though many stand back and
look at a school year as a whole,
it is made up of much more than
six classes a day for nine
months. Moments, both private
and shared, determine the suc-
cess of a school year. Personal
experience is the clay that
makes up the personality, and
it's because of special memories
we are what we have become.
Private moments, used to think
and reflect, are some of the
most important moments in the
When asked to remember,
students remembered their per-
sonal highs and lows, unique to
them. Said Senior Susan Bryant,
"My most special event this year
was something unique, some-
thing that only happens once. I
got engaged." Senior Tijuana
Hill also said, "The best time
I've had this year is starting soc-
cer practice and being out there
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A moment of Celebration, Enjoying a
homemade cake from a friend, Philip
Smith celebrates his 18th birthday.
with my team. This is the last
year I'll ever play, and the last
goal I'll ever score. That makes
the season special."
Private moments give people
time to remember and relive
time in their minds, in intricate
detail. A little personal evalua-
tion and a few laughs or tears
unique to only you make a
school year special and trea-
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A moment ot' Nature. Touring the zoo
with his contemporary science class,
Johnny Whited is just Umonkeying
A momenl of music. Helping a friend
after school, Derek Childress
enterlains Franky Canoy as he takes
his makeup exam.
An Empty Moment. Helping to make
our gymnasium a showplace a member
of Carolina Strippers finishes the new
A Relaxing Moment. Taking advantage
of rare spare time, Mr. Clarke enjoys
a break from the excitement of the
A Moment Of Surprise, Surprised at
the interruption of her private moment
Susan Mason finishes a test after
Shared Moments -
Although private growth and
evaluation is indispensable,
some of the year's happiest mo-
ments are spent with friends.
This year is unique - it is the
first year at Glenn that someone
will graduate. Someone will go
to college and leave an under-
classmen friend to eat lunch
alone, play softball alone, and
dream alone. Though it's inevita-
ble, that doesnit make it any ea-
sier. Said senior April Snider,
"The aspect of graduation I real-
ly dread is leaving all my friends.
It seems like once you're out of
high school, you drift away from
your closest friends and I am
afraid of losing touch."
The happy moments are just
as prevalent as the sad ones,
though, and often more remem-
bered,. Said senior Pam Sea-
brooks, "The most perfect mo-
ment I had with my friends this
year was thinking about gradu-
ation. We picked out colors, got
fitted for caps and gowns togeth-
er, and dreamed together. It was
perfect because friends are the
perfect people to share a dream
as awesome as graduation
with." Senior Elizabeth Eddle-
man also commented, "The fun-
niest moment I remember is
when Mark was showing off and
tripped and fell up the stairs."
Moments shared, inside jokes
with friends, and the times
locked forever in memory are
the jewels of high school. One
day when books, grades, and
cube roots of irrational numbers
are only whispers of a long for-
gotten wind, friendships and
crazy times will still be there.
The greatest treasure lasts for-
A Moment of Madness. Bringing out a
camera in the hall brings out a touch
of madness in even the calmest
A Moment of Victory. As Rodney
Purvis picks up Jiwan Jessup, victory
becomes an uplifting experience.
A Moment of the Munchies. Juniors
Marc Crotts and Tim Snider have
followed their noses to the concession
stand at the Dixie Classic Fair.
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A Moment of Royalty. While being
crowned by Laura Snyder and Belinda
Southern, Queen Dena Morgan
treasures the magic of the moment.
A Moment of Honor. Junior, Susan
Culler gives her mom a really big hug
after her induction into the National
A Moment of Excitement. As the
Bobcats make an awesome touchdown,
junior Charlene Eller expresses her
An Idea' At Jostons Yearbo
and sponsor Mrs Whicker come i
Workshop held at UNC, Tracy Willa
Glenn High School is known
for having a close-knit, family at-
mosphere where the students,
faculty, and community work to-
gether in good relations. By co-
operating with each other, these
three groups that make up
Glenn help maintain its "down-
The relations between stu-
dents and faculty are on a 'one-
to-one' level, with each respect-
ing and helping the other. This
kind of atmosphere makes learn-
ing easier and provides for
"smooth sailingw in the class-
room. Junior Melinda Anderson
said, "It's always nice to have an
adult around when you're at
school, to talk to and be friends
with. You have a good feeling
knowing that your teachers un-
derstand you and are there to
Friendly relationships among
faculty members at Glenn help
set examples for students as well
as make teaching and learning
easier. An example of teachers
helping each other is the fre'
quency of co-sponsors of a team
or club. Said Mrs. Freeman,
"Working together with another
teacher helps relieve pressure
because you're not individually
responsible for doing everyth-
ing. When you work together,
you split responsibilities and
Community involvement and
relations, which is one of the
most important assets of Glenn,
gives the students a bond with
the outside. Everyone working
together has helped accomplish
things here that have made ev-
eryone else sit up and take no-
Relationships of Bobcats to
each other and the community
have given Glenn the strengths
and changes made in the last
two years. Everying of impor-
tance, whether everyday or ma-
jor, relates to Bobcats - We
make the difference.
with a creative idea for Glenn Echo
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A Place For Planning. During their Just Between Us Bobcats. At the Wi
planning period, Mrs. Belcher and Mrs. football game, Claude cheers Ofl 1
Carpenter give up their classrooms Orange Crush with baby Bobi
and move down to the conference B1'aflCl0l'1 Wemling
room in the office to work.
l 124 f 7
Au Secours! fHeIp!l In French class,
Mrs. Thompkins gives Trina Setliff
some friendly assistance to help her
through her classwotk assignment.
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A point In The Right Direction.
Assistant coach, Mr. Leoczko gives
junior halfback, Tim Snider a little
advice during soccer practice.
Glenn's Not A
Building, It's People
The Building is brick,
cold and usually under
construction. In many
ways it is not ready to
be a high school. But
that isn't Glenn. Just be-
cause the building isn't
awesome doesn't mean
that Glenn isn't a real
school, for Glenn is not
a building, it's people.
People make or break
the school, for if they
aren't ready to show re-
sponsibility, Glenn has
no chance of being a re-
Each class makes up
a very definite, impor-
tant piece of Glenn.
By definition, seniors
are headstrong, spirited
are known as a very
spirited class with lots
of potential and matur-
ity. Sophomores are de-
scribed as a class begin-
ning to share in respon-
sibility, with a lot of
time to prepare their
ideas and leadership for
their turn in charge.
Freshmen are intelligent
new blood that are the
youngest today, but the
seniors of tomorrow. In
all these ways, each dif-
ferent class makes a
unique contribution to
the image and progress
What makes this
place, that's to some
"not a real school", dif-
ferent? Says Casey
Smith, "We have pride.
We have more together-
ness than most other
schools." Julie Gray had
a similar response. "We
work hard for everyth-
ing and, as with the sta-
dium, we know what it's
like to do without. That
makes us more spirited
Faces, or people, are
what makes this cold,
unfinished, brick build-
ing alive with the chants
People working togeth-
er are the faces that
make Glenn First Class.
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football team get syked up at the Home-
coming pep rally.
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An Old Face. This Furry feline
is the oldest Bobcats around.
He's been around since the
beginning of Glenn High School
A New Face. Head Varsity football
coach, Mr. Hooker, yells out some Or'
ange Crush instructions.
Alot Of Hassel
For A Little Tassel
Seniors. The word itself
draws a picture of triumph,
of honors, and of finality.
No longer will they take
tests, get CDC for being late
tokclass, or get frozen and
hoarse at home varsity foot-
ball games. They will have
grown up and prepared to
be unleashed to the world of
Senior year is a time of
reflection as well as glory.
Goals set as freshmen have
been edited, improved, or
Senior Ian Cattanach was
asked about his goals as a
freshmen. He replied, "As a
freshmen, my goals for my
senior year were to make
all-conference in soccer,
take the courses I needed to
get in college, and to make
enough money to get myself
through two years of col-
lege." When asked if he had
fulfilled his goals he com-
mented, "I'm different,
more serious than I was in
the ninth grade. l'm on my
way to fulfilling some of
these goals, and some have
completely changed. My ad-
vice to ninth and tenth grad-
cause twelfth grade is too
Also in reflection, Bobby
Davis laughingly recalls his
most memorable moments
in high school. "My most
memorable times were the
time my car died on I-40 in
five o'clock traffic and the
time Ian and I made it from
Ridgewood Road to High
Point in two and a half min-
utes." Is there life after
graduation? Many seniors
have different views and-
plans for their after-Glenn
life. Senior Kari-Mayer said,
"I plan to go to Davidson
Community College and
major in business." An al-
ternate plan is the better
idea to senior Angela Jor-
dan. She commented, "I
want to get a job after high
school. I'd like to be a bank
teller or get another office
Many things will change
for seniors after the tassels
are turned in June. But,
armed with future plans and
happy memories, they are
ready to toss their caps in
the air and step out into a
ers is be serious now, be-
Dean Allen Adams
Linda Jeanette Akers
The senior class officers: Pam
Taylor, vice-presidentg Sean
Tucker, presidentg Donna Petre
secretary, Ginger Bodenheimer,
j ..'. 1:3
Rodney Gray Alford
Patrick Martin Allen
Shannon Way Auman
Pamela Denise Barr
Stacy Van Barringer
Rena Kay Bassett
Greta Elaine Beamon
Heather Kirstin Bertine
Rodney Lee Beshears
Andrea Ashley Billings
Anthony Shane Blake
Ginger Annette Bodenheimer
Calvin Antonio Bonner
Laura Ellen Boyles
Marsha Lynn Bridges
Philip Coleman Brooks
Charlene Lenae Brown
Derrick Phillip Brown
Donna Lee Brown
Susan Melissa Bryant
Timothy Carl Bryant
Shanora Hope Boyd
Mchael Wlliam Burkhart
Richard Nathaniel Burns
Mark Wayne Byerly
Mark Shawn Calcutt
Anthony Tyrone Caldwell
Mlliam Charles Canada
Lisa Annette Canada
Thomas Franklin Canoy
Mrchael Edward Carrigan
Ryan Keith Carson
Jason Lee Carter
Penny Ann Carter
lan James Cattanach
Rhonda Lynn Chenoweth
Amanda Dawn Childress
Donovan Fitzgerald Clark
Molly Lmd Clodfelter
"Watch out Betty Crocker!" Seniors
Mrs. Warren's 3rd period, Raymond
Hanna, Pam Seabrooks, and Angie
Samaras roll out something tasty in
Home-Ec for Seniors class.
Starting oft a new year
meant starting new tradi'
tions and saddling some
problems and responsibil-
ities most high schools
didn't have, The honor and
aggravation of this job was
handed to senior Derrick
Brown who has spent most
of his senior year develop-
ing projects and accepting
criticism. He portrays an ac-
tive leadership in organizing
student activities such as
educational and athletic
Unfortunately, the job is
far from being an all-glori-
ous one. "This job has its'
pros and cons," says Der-
rick. He feels that the bad
points are lack of respect
and the problem of everyth-
Anthony Lynn Cochran
Sonya Anette Cockerham
ing being so tirne-consum-
ing. Yet the feelings of suc-
cess, recognition, and the
satisfaction of building lead-
ership make up for the frus-
trating moments. When
asked what he enjoys most,
he replied, "The pride, rec-
ognition, and success. If I
don't accomplish anything
else at Glenn this year, I
would like to see student re-
lations and communication
Glenn has had much suc-
cess this year, and maybe
that kind of ambition is the
reason. His supporters
knew what they were doing
when they broadcasted
"Derrick Brown for Presi-
VIP, at work! President Derrick
Brown in his office enjoys one of his
Donald Kent Coker Jr.
Annette Lynn Coleman
Christopher Jay Comer
Tayna Dea Cox
Kimberly Cranford Smith
Raymond Wayne Crowder
Corey Jerome Cullins
Jerri Mechelle Curley
Cammie Lynn Davenport
Anthony Maurice Davis
Bobby Lee Davis
Harry Morton Davis IV
Michael Stephen Davis
Shelton Bernard Da vis
Anthony DeLeon Dawkins
John David Delsole
Tammy Lynn Dockery
April Renee Dunlap
From This Day On
Glenn Chooses First Homecoming
Queen and Maid of Honor
From this day on, every
student at Glenn will re-
member Homecoming '85,
The SGA worked for weeks
to make it a success - and
it was! According to Dena
Morgan, "Every aspect was
perfect." Senior Dena Mor-
gan was chosen to be the
first Glenn High Homecom-
ing Queen, and Juanetta
Roberts to be the first Maid
of Honor. "It was an honor
being chosen as Glenn's
Elizabeth Ann Eddleman
Mark Shawn Eddleman
Pamela Levette Epps
Sherri Ellen Finley
Anthony Levon Finney
Kelly Dawn Fish
Joseph Billy Flippin Jr.
Jeannie Lynn Foster
Jeffrey David Franklin
F t Class
very first Maid of Honor,"
Dena is a member of the
Home Ec. Club as well as an
employee of the Rack
Room in the Marketplace.
As far as future plans, she
commented, "I would like
to go to Guilford Tech. and
major in accounting. I am
also interested in the possi-
bility of being a travel
Juanetta is a member of
the FBLA and also works at
Womble, Carlyle, San-
dridge, and Rice. She enjoys
dancing, cross stitching, and
eating. For her future, she
stated, "I plan to go to N.C.
State and major in account-
Both girls are very proud
to know that "From This
Day On" they will be known
as the first two girls to be
named as Queen and Maid
9 to 5. Working for the FBLA,
Juanetta Robers endlessly types
information for the next meeting.
A Dish for a Queen! Working
towards the perfectly cooked
bacon, Dena Morgan pours in a
little Wesson during Home Ec,
Wctoria Amber Fritzler
Bart Kevin Frye
Angela Lynn Furches
Anthony Roy Gale
Sonya Delean Galloway
Lisa Diane Gibbons
Stephanie Ann Gidcomb
Tina Evangeline Glenn
showing her involvement in FHA.
Todd Garland Gray
April Leigh Griffin
Charles Ifldnner Grifhths Ill
How would you enjoy
being a receptionist
or a vet assistant
in a room full of
barking dogs? Well,
this is just a typical
day for receptionist
Angie Furches and vet
assistant Joe Hampton,
two seniors at Glenn.
Joe and Angie work at
the Kernersville Vet-
erinary Hospital week
days and must check
in on the animals over
the weekend. "Al-
though this job does
not interfere with
Charles Joseph Hampton
Sheila Annette Handy
Dwight Ramiount Harris
Karen Lynne Harris
Mchelle Lynn Harris
Barry Lee Harvey Jr.
school, a lot of re-
sponsibility is given
to each employee,"
says Joe. "I am the
working in the after-
noons, therefore more
goes along with my job
than just answering the
phone and scheduling
has any plans as of yet
in the field of vet-
erinary medicine. Joe
plans to attend For-
syth Technical College
and earn a degree in
neering. Angie plans a career
in Business Management
with a degree from
Forsyth Technical College.
No matter what
job they hold in the
future years, the job
at the veterinary hos-
pital will give them a
sense of responsibility.
Gone to the Dogs! Quieting a nervous
canine patient, veterinary assistant Joe
Hampton, prepares the clog for a
quick shot at Kernersville Veterinary.
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Kimberly Ann Haughton
Bryan Taylor Haynes
lVHchelle Marie Hickman
Furches, Fur and Fangs!
veterinary secretary Angie
Furches alphabetizes the files,
with a little help from Morris
David Wayne Hill
Tijuana Elaine Hill
Lawrence Glenn Hoover
Paul Vaughn House
Lena Dorene Howell
Jeffrey Clark Howerton
Spending an afternoon at work,
Kristi Lynn Huffman
Robert Allen Hutchens
Stephanie Renee Jackson
Pamela Renee James
Sheila Renee James
Thomas Samuel Jenkins
Ronnie Clifton Jernigan
Jiwan Markhel Jessup
Storm Augustus Jeter
Clifton Ray Johnson
Bobby Alfonzo Jones
Sharon Renee Jones
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Freeze' Junior police officer Deon
Adams and his father Sgt. Robert
Directing traffic, patrolling
special events and aiding po-
lice officers are just a few du-
ties of JR policeman Dean
Adams. Dean has been in-
volved in a group called "Ex-
plorers" for about a year and
Dean got involved with the
group because his career goal
is to be a policeman. "Also,
l'd like to follow in my fa-
ther's footsteps," Dean ex-
Although Dean says there
are many disadvantages to
his job, such as ridicule, or
even some dangerous situa-
tions, he believes it's all worth
it." I like knowing that the
policemen and public appre-
ciate what I do," said Dean.
Dean says that he's rather
be on the good side of the law
than the bad. "lt's a good
thing for young people to get
involved in," Dean comment-
As Dean follows his ambi-
tions and the steps of his ta-
ther, he will become another
link in the long arm of the
Wckie Celeste Jones
Angela Dawn Jordan
LaSanclra Denise Kelly
Harvey Darrell Kestner
Duck Jin Kim
Tonnette La vonda Kimball
Joel Marie King
Rhonda Kay King
Bobbie Lee Kirkland
Robin Brooke Kirlrman
Charles David Kiser
Sean Maurice Knox
Franklin Jefferson Larimore
Susan Michelle Lawson
Cara Melissa Ledbetter
. , . "A senior isn't a
noun, it's an adjective!"
"Being released into
the world either to
succeed or to failg no
longer having everything
explained to youg finding
things out on your owng
learning from your own
'LA senior means that
you are ending childhood
and entering adulthood.
A senior is a person who
is ready to achieve his
"it means taking on
hard work, graduating
from school, and starting
a new life."
"A time for changes
"A person in a
crowded elevator not
sure which floor he wants
to get off at, but
everyone tells you which
button to pushf'
"Being a senior takes
away a lot of the doubt
of whether school has
been worthwhileg it gives
you a sense of
However, you also get a
hint of fear or uneasiness
about the future."
S. Shawn Tucker
'Being the Top Cats
and the first graduating
"Being a senior can be
fun, but at the same time
Orange Fever! Waiting patiently for school spirit for the upcoming Page
school to end, Jeff Tilley shows off his game.
I-ff HV- ,
Mchelle Renee Lenins
Jeffrey Paul Lewis
Lisa Lynn Lewis
Lisa Mchelle Lewis
Cynthia ldol Linville
Linda Renae Livengood
Cynthia Renee Lockhart
Rita Delores Logan
Kimberly Denise Long
Michelle Dianne Lowery
Kevin Bernard Mack
Karen Lynn Marlowe
Jennifer Sue Marshburn
Christopher Scott Martin
Alone in a Crowd! T
the rides, Mark Stovall h
Frank Edward Martinez
Angela Dean Maxey
Kari Leigh Mayer
Andrea Regina McCauley
Carlos Denard McClam
Diana Patricia McCu11ers
Linda Kaye McDanieIs
Calvin Renard McFadden
Taleah Michelle McKnight
Cynthia Ann McLendon
Michelle Lynne Meredith
Rodney O7Veil Miller
Susan Gaye Mlls
Karen Mchelle Montogomery
Gerald Alonzo Moore
Dena Kerri Morgan
Susan Renee Mortensen
Melissa Jane Musser
Kevin Lee Myers
Matthew Lawrence Nagel
Jeffery Dean Nelson
Joseph Gene Nelson
Together They Make
Laurel Rebecca Palmer
Percy Clifton Payne
LaSha wn Annette Pearson
Donna Maria Pelzer
Richard Clinton Perdue
Sybil Collette Phelps
Donna Mchelle Petree
Jeffrey Glenn Phillips
Melissa Samuels stands out as
a melodious voice among the
Bobcats. Having sung for most
of her life, she has developed a
natural talent, which she works
on by singing in the church. She
has performed in the Atkins
High School talent show and at
the Benton Convention Center.
Melissa has been chosen to
appear on "Star Search", the
television show, but for personal
reasons declined the offer.
When asked why she enjoys
singing she replied, "I like sing-
ing because other people enjoy
it and I like the feeling when I
please someone else."
Another singer among us,
Pam Barr, has displayed her tal-
ents in numerous shows. She has
sung at W.S.S.U. and the Ben-
ton Convention Center. Pam's
talent was noticed when she
tried out for the lead role in the
Little Theater production of
"The Wizn and was called for a
When asked about her most
exciting moment in singing, She
commented, "One of my most
exciting moments was when I
got my first standing ovation at
Melissa and Pam both have a
talent that can bring happiness
to other people, and when they
both grab a microphone, they
make beautiful music together.
Right On Key! Looking over the
Melissa Samuels and Pam Barr p t
singing together in the band roo
Johnathan Curtis Phipps
Christopher Ashley Pierce
Daniel Wayne Pierce
Linda Meshell Poole
Kimberly Dawn Porter
Kellie Je Velle Pouncey
Shelby Lynn Powell
Bobby Brack Reavis Jr.
James Bernard Reichart Jr.
David Gray Reid
Roger Merle Reinisch
Tammy Frances Reid
Stephen Earl Rhynehardt
Eric Bernard Rice
Tammy E Vette Rice
Carlen Ann Richardson
Juanetta Lynn Roberts
David Li Robinson
Richard Anthony Rowell
Tammy Lynn Sadler
All That Jazz! During her dance class at demonstrates a jazz leap.
Dor ' u ' enio ei a
many St dzos, s r Sh I Handy
Angie Nick Samaras
Melissa Elizabeth Samuels
Pamela Denise Sapp
Dina Shea Sapp
Carolyn Shay Scott
Stephanie Dawn Scott
Pamela Regina Seabrooks
John Dwight Segers
Bobby Louis Sharp
Robbie Telea Shore
Teresa Lea Short
Arnold Bryon Shortridge
Michael Dwayne Shutt
Carmen Beth Simpson
Charlene Renee Simmons
Clevon Twana Simmons
Tijuan Artese Simon
Christina Elaine Sink
Lisa Mchelle Skotcher
Anjanette Latrice Smith
Florenia Regina Smith
James Christopher Smith
Karen Diane Smith
Phillip Bernard Smith
N i.. V
Back In Time '
If you see Melissa Ledbet-
ter running around in a long
dress, apron and hat, she is
not late for Halloween, she is
late for work. She is a hostess
at Old Salem, where she
spends her on-the-job hours
teaching visitors about life in
the 18th century colony. She
gets a chance to meet people
from all over the world.
When asked why she chose
such a rare job, she replied,
"It is better job for me than
one in a fast food restaurant
or a department store. I
chose it because of my Mora-
vian heritage. I knew I would
enjoy being in such' familiar
Melissa has a wonderful
yet rare treasure, a job she
really enjoys and learns from.
In her knowledge of Old Sa-
lem, she can mix pieces of the
past into her present and fu-
, - -
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April Dawn Snider
Laura Jane Snyder
Belinda Susan Southern
Chris Renado Speed
Tracie Carol Spencer
Yvette Mchelle Spencer
Jeffery Scott Sprague
lVHna Arthera Stacey
Lisa Dawn Stafford
Stepping through the doors of
time! Stepping out for a breath
of air, Melissa Ledbetter takes
a break from guiding visitors
through the Brothers house in
Sandra Kay Stafford
Linda Faye Staten
John Marshall Stehling
Deanna Latrice Stephens
Angela Marie Stepp
Grady Vernon Stone
Mark Alan Stovall
Karen Denise Sutton
Angela Gail Swaim
Regan Griffin Tarr
Rodney Lewis Taylor
Pamela Lynette Taylor
John Robinson Taylor
Shari Faith Taylor
Dressed to Kill! Enjoying the senior Petree, Pam James. and Billy Flippin 7
privilege of wearing tuxes and drapes, wait in line to have their pictures
Linda lVlcDaniels, Kim Warden, Donna made, at S Q
Plans For The
26? Technical College
3? Don't Know
Terrae Diana Terry
Lewis Scott Thacker
Joseph Gray Thomas
Teresa Diane Thomas
Jeffrey Scott Tilley
Stephen Shawn Tucker
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' Michele Nannette Tway
osie ssses Kevin Kenard Wade
sees ieeeis ssso .
Kim Renee Warden
l i C is
Robert Shane Warf
Amy Renee Whisenant
Kelvin Lenard White
Yreina Renee Ifidlborn
Teresa Renee Mles
Catrina Lavinia Ifwlkins
Michael David Ifwllard
Kenneth Ralph Ifwlley
Kenneth Renard Ifwlliams
Milton Lenwood Ifwlliams Jr.
Aretha Renea Mlson
Vanessa Dawn Mlson
Kenneth Dewitt Mnfree
Richard Kevin Wood
Sandra Lynn Wyatt
Lisa Yeatts Bull
Jeffrey K. York
"M4U'S-Cel.-E!" Lifting weights after "Body Talk!" Flexing his muscles,
school senior, David Reid, prepares David Reid shows one of his poses
for his upcoming contest. from a recent competition.
David Reid Becomes
A Rising Contender
David Reid, a rising to be in good physical
shape." David works avidly
three times a week in three
hour periods to be in top
physical shape. He plans to
train for the state
championship in hopes of
attaining a place in this
competition. David plans to
continue this aspect of
physical training, so look for
excellence in David Reid in
the weight room as well as
on the wrestling mat.
contender in bodybuilding,
has been lifting weights for
three years. David has been
in two competitions, the
Piedmont Body Building
Championship and the
A.A.U. Silver Cup
Competition, both of which
he earned 4-th place.
When asked why he likes
bodybuilding, he said, "I
enjoy having an advantage
over the other people in
wrestling and it feels good
Junior Class Officers Ashley Largen
Tracy Jones Secretary and Jenny
C Q n d Vice President Lora Tuttle, Treasurer
Our junior class has to be top
notch, for they have a tough act
to follow. For four years they
have been the second class in
command, always just under the
authority of the seniors. After
this year they will be the seniors
and for the first time, not only
will they not have anyone to
take a back seat to, they will not
have anyone to follow. Junior
Amber McGee commented on
this. 'AI look forward to my sen-
ior year because for the first
time, our class will have our turn
on top. We'll get a chance to set
the examples for a year before
we graduate. We will be Glenn's
Juniors also have the respon-
sibility and privilege of creating
the 1985-86 Junior-Senior
prom. They have the Seniors'
last prom in their hands, and can
make it good or bad. These ju-
niors are willing to put time into
it and make the prom terrific,
Said junior Pam Elder, "For the
seniors, this is their first and last
senior prom. For that reason it
needs to be special. Also when
we're seniors, we want the same
treatment from next year's ju-
niors." Junior Brian Smith felt
the same way. "We have to
make this prom the best to earn
the respect of the seniors and to
set the example for sophomores
and freshmen. We're playing
with a tradition here - it has to
be the best."
Junior year is a year of new
experience and responsibilities,
and our juniors are taking it to
its' fullest. Our juniors may be
second class in age, but they are
top notch in style.
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"De!ermination!" Drum major Angie
Williams, determined to put on a
crowd-pleaser, marches through lines
of band members and high-steppers at
the East football game.
As football season rolled
around, people became
aware of the fact that the
all new Glenn High School
marching band had one
more problem to add to its
list. lt was lacking a "ma-
jor" necessary to com-
plete the show. You can't
have a marching band
without a drum major. So,
to help out Glenn, espe'
cially the band, Angie Wil'
liams gave up the glamour
of being a high-stepper to
travel into a world of high-
"i' f f I
steppers, majorettes, band
members and chaos, After
choosing music, and teach-
ing lineups and steps to the
band, the glamour seeped
through. Angie gets a
great sense of pride when
she performs. "When I get
up there on my platform
and see it all come togeth-
er, l think, 'Dang, I did
thatlm Angie has set the
way for all future Glenn
High drum majors to con-
tinue the tradition.
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ring, Donavan Clark, Celisha Daniels, and
Casantherine LeGrande look at class rings in the
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Deep In The
This summer, when Peggy
Cole arrived at Wake Forest
drill team camp with the rest
of the Glenn High Steppers,
she had no idea that she
would be in Houston, Texas
on December 30th performing
at half time for th Bluebonnet
Bowl. Peggy remembers the
day at camp when they
announced her name for the
honor like it was yesterday.
"The day they announced it,
they said, 'Watch your T.V. on
December 30th and on your
screen you'll see . . . Miss
Peggy Colel' " Peggy even
remembers the reactions after
the announcement. "I was so
happy I almost cried. Miss
Lawson did!" Glenn High
School is coming up in the
world. A high stepper will
actually be on national
television. DG1'1,t miss it!
With Style, Peggy Cole demonstrates
a new routine to the Highsteppers.
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highstepper Peggy Cole starts her
school day as she signs in.
Most everyone knows
Karen Routh as co-chief of
the Varsity Cheerleaders,
but what most people don't
know is that she is an avid
horse lover and competes in
all sorts of horse shows.
Karen competes mostly
out of state, in Georgia and
Alabama. She was placed
8th out of 130 people
recently in a competition in
First place trophies,
plaques, medals, and silver
platters are nothing new to
Karen. She competes in
open jumping, cross
country, and dressage,
which is a kind of ballet on
Training horses is a lot of
hard work and takes up
much of Karen's time. "I
enjoy it because it gives me
the satisfaction of knowing I
trained them myself." Karen
hopes to continue
competing. "Fm aiming for
a career in the future such
as competing in the
Olympics," says Karen.
"Not just horsing around!" Serious
horse lover, Karen Routh, shows off
her hard work in competition.
Angie I. Williams
Angie M. Williams
Glenn's Middle Children
They're too young to gra-
duate, drive to school, or go to
the prom, yet they're too old to
be lost, starry-eyed little fresh-
men. They're sophomores,
Glenn's middle children. Senior
year is far away, and junior privi-
leges are just out of reach. De-
spite the seeming no-win situa-
tion, sophomores have special
times of their own. Said Sopho-
more Jetf Nichols, "Being a
sophomore is special because
we have two more years here.
We'lI get the benefits of the sta-
dium for all our athletic events."
Sophomore Neil Street also
commented, "Because we're in
the middle, we get to see the
younger ones screwing up and
the older ones being leaders. We
get to see and learn what the
total high school concept is all
aboutf, Sophomores are also
the first class that will graduate
after spending all four high
school years at Glenn. "We are
the last of the original Bobcats,
the ones who were here the first
high school years of Glenn. To
me, that is an honor in itself,"
commented sophomore Anna
Hamilton. Sophomore Sarah
Collins made a similar comment,
"We've watched this school
start from scratch and it'll be a
pleasure to know we grew with
it for tour years."
But inevitably, sophomores
soon become juniors and sen-
iors. What do they look forward
to most? Sophomore Karen Per-
due replied, "I look forward to
driving to school because I won't
have to stand outside in the rain
or the cold waiting for a late bus
anymore." Sophomore Percilla
Harris had another idea. "As a
junior or senior, I look forward
to getting a job and planning for
college. I'm looking foward to
having more responsibility and
making more decisionsfi
Sophomores do have some
special times and privileges,
they just have to hunt a little
harder to figure out what they
are. Glenn's middle children are
special and are making their own
unique contribution to Bobcat
lifestyles and traditions.
"A Last Original Bobcat!" Getting to
go out to lunch at Pizza Hut,
Sophomore Christi Cook enjoys one C
the daily slices in the life of an
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'Underclassmen out to lunch?" Members
of the high candy-selling homroom, Amy
Rushing, Scott Tuttle, April Brown,
Rosolyn Leak, Lisa Black, Karen Hayes,
and Derrick Bocholis enjoy their reward
with their teacher, Mrs. Scales.
Rudy De Zori
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"Fast Mac Attack! " After returning
from their trip to McDonald's, John
Fowler and Brian Davis, members of
the homeroom with the highest PTSA
membership, amuse themselves with
their new Fast Macs.
Becky Hoague is a
professional clown for the High
Point Clown Club. She works
part time. When asked how
she got the job, she replied, "I
met the owner of the club at
Street Scene and filled out a
card. Pretty soon he got in
touch with me and l started
doing parades." When asked
why she stays in the club, she
said, "I like it because you see
all the older peoples' and little
kids' enjoyment. Everybody
loves a clown."
Part of her job also includes
painting kids' faces. She likes
it best when she puts the
mirror up to their face after
she has painted it and watches
their expressions. When asked
why she enjoys being in the
club, she replied, "I can get
the silliness out of me without
people thinking I'm weird or
It seems like Becky has
everything she needs to help
her become a great clown. Her
contribution of happiness to
everyone is priceless, and she
does it all by just clowning
Just clowning around Fellow as she clowns around in Mr Anthony 5
sophomores surround Becky Hoague class
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'AHOI Stut'f"! Glenn volunteer firemen prac'
tice their technique.
Volunteer Firemen, Ricky Hardy, Stuart and Scott Culler sport their
Brant McGee, Walter Hutchins, Russ fire-fighting gear.
"Out to Lunch?" Sophomores Emily
Ward and Mollie Stubbs, members of the
homeroom which has the highest P.T.A.
membership, eat out at McDonalds.
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l'Prize Face"! Teen Model Glenn expressions which got him in Super
Lucas, shows one of the now famous Teen,
While flipping through Fashion Troupe in the
"Super Teen" magazine, near future. Somewhat
you may have recognized further in the future
a familiar face. A Glenn Glenn says, "I'd like to
High sophomore, Glenn move to New York and
Lucas, was featured in work for an agency He
"Super Teen". would also like to major
Glenn has been in Drama at the N C
remodeling for about a, School of the Arts
year and a half. He Though it's said not to
began modeling when he judge a book by its
was recommended by a cover, Glenn Lucas s
photographer who liked i "cover" is taking him far
his look and referred him beyond magazine articles
to a modeling agency. and small fashion shows
But Glenn not only His personality and face
models, he's also going value" are pointing him
to coordinate his own toward sure success
fashion show called "The
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Angie Seabrooks is the
"Karate Kid" here at
Glenn. She is a purple belt
in karate. Angie teaches
karate voluntarily at
recreation departments such
as Reynolds Park, Rupert
Park, Rupert Bell, and 14th
Street Recreation. When
Angie was asked how she
got started in karate, she
answered, "I went to a
class with a friend and
watched. I thought it looked
like fun and I joined." After
ioining, why does she stay
in it? "It's a lot of fun."
says Angie, "It's good
exercise and it keeps you in
Angie says that everyone
should take a course in
karate. "It's really amazing
how useful it is when you're
confronted with a dangerous
situation such as a rnugger
or something. In a few
personal experiences, I'm
really glad I knew it,
because if I didn't, I
wouldn't be here today."
When asked what her
goals in karate are, she
answered, "I want to reach
tenth degree black belt.
That's the highest you can
go. When you reach that
you get a masterls sticker."
She has already won two
awards, one in fighting and
one in katas. Angie's skill
and enthusiasm will take her
far. She may not always
come out on top, but her
talent in karate will always
give her a fighting chance.
Hiiflfaah Purple belt Angie Seabrooks
demonstates a common karate kick tc
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"Responsibility?" Sophomores Alison Vogler and Sherri Hyatt get a taste of one
of the better responsibilities of becoming juniors.
Clder And Wiser
The step taken by Freshmen to become
Sophomores is one that requires growth in maturity
and outlook. A Hmetamorphosisn takes place in each
rising Sophomore. They begin to realize the
importance of being responsible and dependable, To
find out the Sophomore! feelings about the
difference in being in 9th and 10th grade, the
GlennEchoes Staff asked them: What are some
changes in your Sophomore year compared to your
Freshman year, in reference to accepting
class will be the first
full graduating class at
considered a lost
"'l'here's so much
on you that it is scary.
But I like it!"
"It's really cool, but
sometimes a real
It really makes you
think twice about
wanting to hurry and
grow up into the adult
world! ' '
"On The First Day I
Felt Like I Fit In."
They walked into Glenn on
September 4, 1985 for their
very first day of high school.
According to the upper
ciassmen, they are wide-eyed,
lost, gullible, and sport to pick
on. But not all freshman are as
pea-brained as older students
seem to think. They have real
goals, real dreams, and yes,
even common sense.
But it is not their fault they
couidn't find the elevator or
the third floor on their first
day. When asked to describe
her first day, freshman Colette
Hawkins replied, "Aside from
being called a freshman all day
long, it dicln't seem like I was
one of the underdogs. I guess
I felt like I fit in." Regrettably,
poor freshman James Solomon
88 Fourth Class
had a much different first day,
He said "My first day was
filled with problems. My bus
broke down and I got to
school late. Then I had to
search for ali my classes and I
ended up late there, too."
High School is much
different than junior high in
many aspects. Lisa Edison was
asked what her favorite aspect
was about high school. She
replied "My favorite thing is
extra-curricular activities. Here
at high school, everyone can
get involved. At Glenn you can
feel like you're a part of what
makes Glenn a great school."
Though they have a lot of
time to plan and change, some
freshman already have plans
for their senior years. Said
freshman Brad Austin, "My
goals for my senior year are to
have a high class rank and to
win the state wrestling
tournament." Dawna Hughes
goals were quite different from
probably anyone else's. 'iMy
goal for myself as a senior is
that I become a senior in only
four years," she joked.
No matter what anyone
thinks, freshmen are as
important as any other class at
Glenn. They are Glenn's future
as well as a vital part of their
president. But they still need
time to learn and adjust just as
every other freshman ever has.
In the immortal words of
Senior Phillip Smith,
"Freshmen, go to class."
"Nerd Love" is the name and acting is
their game as Freshman Dawna
Hughes and Nathaniel Johnson
perform a short play for the English
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Dance Fe ver
An up and coming star
at Glenn who hopes to
one day make dancing
her career is Kerry Cato.
She has been dancing for
nine years. "I get a good
feeling when l'm
dancing," she comments.
She competed in
National Competitions in
both Washington D.C.,
where she finished first
place, and Georgia where
she finished second.
When asked if dancing
cheerleading, she replied,
"No, it helps me by
giving me better form."
Cat Scratch Fever! As she
cheers on the JV football team,
Kerry Cato shows her Bobcat
Kerry also competed
in the Show Stoppers
Competition where she
finished first place five
times, and she is now
dancing at the Dance
Unlimited in Kernersville
on Monday and
Wednesday nights. She
says, "I hope to one day
become a dance teacher,
but if that doesn't work
out, I hope to become a
lawyer." Kerry is not
sure what her future
holds, but with her
determination, she will
find only the best.
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First Aid Kit -
Full f Shots
Many students enjoy their
"glory days" at Glenn, but
freshman Kit Dotson has
gotten a special kick out of his
first high school year. He
earned a center striker position
on the Metro 4-A All-
conference Honorable Mention
soccer team. Chosen along
with 27 other players from
some 300 conference
Shooting for his goals! In an afternoon
practice, Kit Dotson, winds up for a
shot on goal. '
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members, Kit was one of the
only freshman to make the
squad. To what does he
attribute his success? "A lot of
hard work and 8 years of
experience helped, but a lot of
my help came from Mike
Brent and lan Cattanach. Mike
always put the ball right where
l needed it and his assists set
up a lot of my goals. Ian
Cattanach was like a dad in
the center. Since he's played
high school soccer for 4 years,
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he coached me all season,"
Kit was also named "Best
Offensive Player" by his
teammates, proving that even
as a freshman he was valued
by upperclass players. His
awesome season this year is a
foreshadowing of seasons to
come, as he prepares to help
boot the Bobcats all the way
to the top.
One of our freshmen, Tracy
Garner, is on her way to
becoming a model. At the age
of thirteen, she began taking
classes at the modeling agency
"Lasting Impressions". During
this time a representative from
Tony and Gurg Hairstyles
chose Tracy to be a model in
their hair show. Stylists from
around the world came to the
Benton Convention Center and
the Hyatt Hotel to
demonstrate new hair fashions
on the models themselves.
When asked about this, Tracy
stated, "You have to be able
to take criticism and use it
constructively." A few years
later, Tracy was chosen to be
the North Carolina state
finalist in the 1985 Miss U.S.
Teen Pageant. Currently, she
is enrolled in the Barbizon
School of Modeling. When
asked what she liked most
about modeling, she replied, "I
guess the thing l'm really
looking forward to during the
summer is going to New York,
where l'll get to meet some of
the top models around the
world." Today Tracy is an
admirable "model" student -
tomorrow she'll be an
admirable model around the
Sitting Pretty! Freshmen Bobcat Tracy
Garner strikes a smile that won her a
position as state finalist in the Miss
U.S. Teen Pageant.
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Julie Harris, a freshman
Bobcat, has been involved
in gymnastics for seven
years. She became inspired
when she watched Nadia
Comaneci in the 1976
Olympics. Before Julie was
twelve years old she had
competed in competitions in
North Carolina and South
Carolina, bringing her total
wins to thirteen first place
ribbons and awards. "The
best thing about being a
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Head high! In a floor exercise
warmup, Julie Harris, demonstrates a
head high kick.
Leigh Ahn Shropshire
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V H y Kennette Smith
W f X Winston Smith
lll lifr r f
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i VVZ1AAAZ E James Solomon
l T Darrell Speas
lr llll ' iv D ennis Spencer
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ll' Terry Strickland
7' Jay Stone
f Eugene Tarver
lj" . jfu lll . Donna Tate
! Wayne Tate
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Climbing The Ladder
Even though Seniors, Juniors and Sophomores are the classes that are mainly involved in scho
activities, Freshmen are still an important factor. As the years pass, they will climb the ladder J
responsibility. Their goals will eventually affect the outcome of Glenn High School. Therefore, to sho
the importance of their goals, the GlennEchoes Staff interviewed each Freshman through a questionair-
The following are comments made by the future leaders of Glenn.
"To have more extra- "To strive to be the best "To be the best High
curricular activities." at everything we do and to School in Forsyth County."
Donna Tate keep building our spirit." Purnell Nelums
"To achieve good goals "TO keep OUT Camp'-I5 in
in academic events and "We should strive for good shape and to have a I
keeping our spirit up!" excellent sportsmanship and great school."
Stephanie Warren overall proper behavior and Chris Pope
"I have many goals here
at Glenn. One of my '
"To become more united, Kim Idol
to stay the best high school
ever." "The best academic and highest is to have an .
Erica S. Smith sports program in the athletic or academic
county." scholarship to a college and'
l hope to be an all-around I
athlete here at Glenn."
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To achieve Bobcat perfection
Freshmen in Mrs. Guerrys class do
some last minute cramming for a
Though it is known that Glenn
High started from scratch and
has up to a well-respected high
school in only two years, few
students know the shoulders
that the responsibilities and
blame have fallen on. The man
behind the scenes, taking the rap
but seldom the credit, is Mr. Carl
Clarke. He has been a principal
for ten years and an assistant
principal for seven. He was here
when the transformation, junior
high to high school, was made.
Though the responsibilities of
high school are more in number
and harder to handle, he has
been able to make the new high
Clarke: The Man Behind
school run smoothly. When
asked about the heaviest respon-
sibilities as a principal, Mr.
Clarke replied, "My toughest re-
sponsibility is being the decision-
maker and the one who has all
the answers. I have to have a
tough skin and not let the criti-
cism get me down."
Being a teacher and a princi-
pal takes much preparation: A
bachelor's degree at Appala-
chian, a Master's at UNC, a cer-
tification of administration at
UNC-G, and an EDS degree at
Appalachian have paid off in Mr.
Clarke's knowledge of educa-
tion, but even that much school-
fi if f
Mr. Carl Clarke
Principal, ASU, UNC-G
Mr, Nick Smothers
Asst. Princ,i al, ECU, UNC-G, ASU
K I Mr. Paul Ledbetter
A Principal. J.C. Smith, N.C. A8tT
Revered and Respected. Addressing parents and students, Mr. Clarke recognizes
new NHS members.
Mrs. Nancy Jessup
Mrs. Sarah Parnell - gc.. I
Secretary " i' ii I
Mrs. Jan Idol -
Local Aide A, is
Mrs. Jo Fitzpatrick -llllll S
Guidance, Wake Forest --I
Mrs. Marlene Flinchum
Guidance Clerk J..
ing did not prepare him for the
excitements and disappoint-
ments of running a high chool.
"My biggest achievement is not
only mine, but one of the stu-
dents and faculty. Building
Glenn as a high school from
scratch, and making it respect-
able is our proudest accomplish-
ment. We are now a power to be
reckoned with - in athletics, in
academics and in spirit." he
commented. There are disap-
pointments as well as victories in
any job though. "My biggest dis-
appointments are things I can't
do anything about. Litter and im-
maturity, and the pride I expect
V5 9 - - rm ivffww' M ' P
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students to have in themselves,
but they don't - these are my
biggest disappointments," he
Mr. Clarke - the principal,
the decision-maker, and the per-
son - all three faces are re-
vered and respected. In all re-
spects, he is a person worth
knowing as a leader and as a
The Decision-Maker. Not only does
Mr. Clarke work with parents,
teachers, and students, but he also
addresses stacks of paperwork.
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Mr. James Franklin
Guidance, WSSU, N.C. A 8: T
Mrs. Sandra Johnson
Ms. Jane Suitt
Mrs. Paul Turner
Mrs. Essie Robinson
Media Coord., N.C. A Sz T
Mr. Jack Rothrock , Edu,
Media Coord., Wake Forest pvc . .9
Mrs. Jean McCullum
Library Aid, WSSU
Mrs. Nancy Abbitt
Mrs. Faye Alexander
Mr. Steve Anthony
English, Journalism, UNC-CH
Mrs. Julli Barnes
Business, High Point College
Mrs. Lynn Bauguss
Mrs. Judy Belcher
Mathematics, Radford College
Mrs. Elaine Beusse
Mrs. Ellen Briggs
Science, Shaw University
Mrs. Gayla Bucher
Biology, Wake Forest University
Mrs. Jennie Buckner
Mr. William Butler
History, Math, WSSU
Mr. Frank Cachia
History, Arkansas State
Mrs. Elizabeth Carpenter
English, Virginia Tech
A Local Aid 's Work ls Never Done!
Near the end of a long, busy day,
Mrs. Idol exhaustedly searches for one
paper among every file on the desk.
Mrs. Katherine Chavis
English, Chorus, Bennett College
Mr. Robert Clark
Band, ASU, UNC-G
Mr. Napoleon Cloud
PE., St. Augustine
Mr. Swandell Cloud
Drivers Ed., St. Augustine
Ms. Shaaron Colby
Mr. Phillip Connell
Mrs. Susan Decker
French, Rosary College
Mr. Flemming El-Amin
History, Cornell College Mft? f
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Bliss? 2 at
Every high school has faculty,
for the faculty make up the foun-
dation of the school. They cre-
ate the aura and attitude that
exists among the student body.
However, their job is not an easy
one. Their days are filled with
grumbling students, an infinite
number of papers to grade, and
periodical headaches. To illus'
trate the true hardships of a
teacher, the GlennEchoes Staff
asked two teachers to give us
their schedules. First, we asked
Mrs. Buckner, who recently had
a baby and travels from Carver
to Glenn as well as classroom to
classroom to teach Latin. We
Mrs. Eula English
English, Kean College
Col, Harvey Foster
JROTC, Kent State Univ.
Mrs. Janice Freeman
English, Campbell Univ., UNC-G
Mrs. Jeanette Graves
Mrs. Judy Guerry
English, St. Andrews
Mrs. Lessie Hatton
Mathematics, N.C. A 8: T
Mrs. Piper Hendrix
Mr. Dale Holland
also asked Mrs. Thomas, the
English department chairman
and an NHS sponsor, who does
get to stay in one room, yet finds
her day to be very hectic.
5:30 get up, feed baby
6:00 dress and eat breakfast
6:50 leave for school
get to Carver and to rm
302 for homeroom and
1st period, take care of
Latin Club business and
students doing make-up
work before school
2nd period - go to rm. 302
3rd period go to rm. 311
Business, ASU .4 .-
10:40 leave Carver
travel to Glenn is
run off tests, etc.
5th period trailor 500
6th period trailor 501
2:15-3:15 sometimes have Latin
Club meeting leither
here or at Carverl,
run off materials
3:15 go home, feed baby, cook
6th period, trailer 501. Guiding Latin Il
students through a classic lesson, Mrs.
Buckner looks forward to going home
and seeing the baby.
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Mrs. Mary Ann Holland
English, Catawba College
Mr. Al Hooker
Mr. Jerry Howard
History, High Po
Mr. Charlie Kear
Science, CDC, G
11111-we-111115151--111-1111 ' ' -1122211-1111. 112311
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Mrs. Magada Kennedy
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5:00 a.m. The alarm sounds. I lie
in bed 15 minutes
planning the day.
5:15 Get up and rush to the
warm bathroom and hot
shower. iMy house is al-
6:00 Have breakfast - my son
and I - He tells me the
headlines and human inter-
6:35 Leave for Glenn.
7:00 Unlock room 112. Straight-
en my desk, and gather pa-
pers to be copied. The day
has begun: people, papers,
Rush, rush, rush! As the bell rings to
begin her class, Mrsffhomas does a
quick search through 100 critical
reviews of The Scariet Letter until she
finds the right class's papers.
books, lessons, memos,
meetings, Rush, rush, -
never enough time. Always
thinking +- I should have
done that differently. Fin-
ish a lesson, breathe with
reliefg Take a deep breath
and get ready for the next
class. Pile papers on my
desk. After school - goto
meetings, run errands, plan
for the next day. Pack my
bag with my homework
and lock room 112. Ex-
Home at last lunless there
were errands to be runj
O Housework, cooking din-
ner, washing dishes.
Squeeze in Garfield and
The Family Circus. In the
spring and fall I take a
IW mile walk. In the win-
ter, I work a crossword
puzzle or read.
7:30-9:30 Homeworkg lessons,
papers, reading Kun-
less it is Thurs. then I
take a Magnum
10:00 Bed-time-the cycle starts
Mr. Michael Lars
again. Since I hav been
at Glenn, my life Monday-
Friday has become one
long school day!
Mr. Michael Lauten
Study Skills, ASU, WSSU
Ms. Jeanette Lawson
Mrs. Patti Longinotti
Art, Md. Inst., College of Art
Mrs. Linda Lowman
Mr. Wayne MacReynolds
CDC, Ath. Dir1, East Tennessee Univ.
Mrs. Billie Matthews
Mathematics, John C. Smith Univ., N.C. A 8: T
Mr. Patrick Morton
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lMr Lauteni The man with a thousand
jobs settles down to do a little work
on football plays, to count up some
Key Club points, to grade a few
Mrs. Sue Money
Mrs. Kathy Motsinger
Home Economics, UNC-G
Mrs. Reida Perkins
Mrs. Anne Rhoades
Mathematics, High Point College
Mr. Harvey I.. Rorie
English, N.C. A gl T
Mrs. Eleanor Ross
Ms. Montine Scales
English, French, Salem College
Mrs. Gina Sides
Marketing 8: Distributive Ed., UNC-G
Mrs. Claudia Skinner
Business, Intro. Comp., WSSU, UNC-G
Mrs. Emily Spaugh
Mr. Marty Stanley
Mr. Alan Stimpson
Mrs. Maria Tompkins
French, Wake Forest Univ.
Mrs. Frances Thomas
English, Miss. Univ. For Women
Mr. Earl Tyner
Ind. Arts, Drafting, ASU
Mrs. Maxine Warren
Home Economics, ASU, UNC-G
X-.star 1 ,Sa X
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Buses and Discipline
Whether it's making phone calls to
parents, listening to the weather
conditions, or refereeing disputes, Mr.
Smothers stays busy.
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Mrs. Karen Whicker
English, Yearbook, ASU
Mr. Steve Whicker
Mr. Timothy Wilder
Ind. Arts, N.C. A gl T
Mrs. Marie Williamson
English, Bennett College, UNC-G
Joe Adams, Custodian
Herman David, Custodian
Robert York, Custodian
Joan Arthur, Cafeteria
Flora Barneycastle, Cafeteria
Marie Chumley, Cafeteria
Georgia Eaton, Cafeteria
Maxine Fulp, Cafeteria
Judy Osbourne, Cafeteria
Elloise Smith, Cafeteria
Lucille Snow, Cafeteria
Dorris Whitman, Cafeteria
8 1 n All In A Days Work Taking a minute
to check n at the off ce Mr Da id
and Mr Adams read the
i I , . v'
announcements left by head custodian
When people think of fac-
ulty, they think of teachers,
principals and secretaries.
But notice would be taken by
all if there was no lunch one
day, the buses didn't show up
at 2:20, or the building wasn't
unlocked. All these "taken
for granted" jobs are done by
faculty - "behind the
scenes"g faculty such as cafe-
teria ladies, janitors, and bus
drivers. Even though they are
usually overworked and un-
derthanked, many of them
still feel as though they are a
part of Glenn. Cafeteria
worker Joan Arthur com-
mented, "I love Glenn. I feel
very much a part of this
school. Even the students
treat us like we belong, and
that is uncommon. This is the
nicest group l've ever worked
with." Janitor Harold Smith
had a similar comment. He
said, "This is a good school
with good changes, and a
good principal. I like the peo-
ple here a lot."
Faculty members that are
often not thought of as em-
ln The Driver's Seat. Senior bus driver
Billy Flippin sets behind the wheel of
the bus waiting for the afternoon bell
ployees are student bus dri-
vers. Senior Laura Snyder
stated, "I donlt think of my-
self as being a faculty mem-
ber. It seems just like any oth-
er part-time job. I get the
chance to meet a lot of new
friends by driving for people
my own age. The only prob-
lem for me is when people
say 'There's my bus driver.'
I'd rather hear them say 'Oh,
there's I.aura'f' Junior Todd
White commented different-
ly. I-Ie said, "I consider my-
self faculty because I have a
lot of the same responsibil-
ities as a teacher. I have to
look after the students, espe-
cially the elementary kids,
just like a teacher. The worst
part is not being able to do
things right after school, but I
still really enjoy it."
All these faculty members
are seldom noticed but defi-
nitely a necessity. Their in-
volvement and effort make
the "behind the scenes" jobs
at Glenn run smoothly and ef-
ay On That Windex Shine!
ind the scenes maid, Mrs. Howard,
es a little time to clean the water
itains during a long afternoon's work.
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is eeeee .
Apple A Day!
eteria worker, Maxine Fulp's caring
tude towards the student body makes
job more fun and appreciated.
A. McCauley, L. Snyder, R. East.
D. Adams, J. Phillips, M.
Eddleman, B. Flippen, T. White.
Smith, W. Rothrock
Making The Grade
A Challenge To
Honors, NHS, and
Junior Marshals make
up a vital part of aca-
demics, but these areas
are only a small piece.
Everyday homework, in
class, out of class, and
ordinary students are
also major contributers
to Academics. What is
Academics? Said senior
Teresa Short, "Aca-
demics means I have a
chance to achieve and
do what I want to in life.
lt means making good
grades, but that's not all
that's involvedf' Fresh-
man Jill Smith also com-
mented, "Academics is
a good education, not
the level of classes
you're taking. lt is a
chance to get the educa-
tion, I need to get a
First Class Academics
good job.'l Academic
classes have many bene-
fits, even though they
are more difficult. Ju-
nior Melinda Petree re-
marked, "When l make
good grades in aca-
demic classes, it makes
me feel good about my-
self. My difficult classes
are a challenge, and to
me, that is really impor-
Academics - from
honors to ordinary
classes - help students
to set goals and face
Glenn strong and a chal-
lenge to any academic
competition, to other
schools, and to our-
Sit up and take nate! Paying attention
and taking notes are essential skills for
U, lllll III,
The Achievers Even without a
graduating class. Jr Marshals are
recognized on the 1985 awards day.
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Fancy Members of the Fancy Drill
Team, Tony Rogers and April Dunlap
show that all of their practice has paid
Two unique groups at Glenn
High School are the Junior Mar-
shalls and the National Honor
Society. These organizations are
made up of some of the school's
Selection for Junior Marshalls
is based totally on a student's
grade point average and class
rank. As Vickie Fritzler, one of
the Junior Marshalls said, "lt's
one of the few rewards a student
gets for keeping his grades up
while still in high school." Since
last year's juniors are the first
graduating class, there was no
graduation for the Junior Mar-
shalls to be recognized. This was
a drawback, but optimistically,
Lynn Cochran said, "Even
though we didn't have a gradu-
ation, we all felt honored to be
selected just as much as if there
was a graduation."
National Honor Society, an-
other extremely important orgas
nization, selects its members
based on many qualities. As
member Kelley Britt said,
"We're selected by four major
categories: scholarship, leader-
ship, character, and service."
This year, the NHS made many
friends at Kernersville Kare and
also sold license plates to raise
money for graduation.
Both of these organizations
are composed of the leaders of
Glenn High School and, most
likely, leaders of the future.
National Honor Society Members: L
Tuttle, T. Jones, A. McGee, Pat Allen
M, Brent, S. Dotson, V. Fritzler,
Howerton, T. Dockery, P. Cole.
Lenins, C. Short, S. France,
Gibbons, J. Arthur, B. Southern,
Snider, M. Tway, M. Petree, T, Terry
C. Eller, R. Wall, S. Finley, M.
Meredith, D. Crayton. S. Jenkins, S,
Newsome, L. Cochran, S. Culler, M.
Crotts. M. Anderson, K. Cornell, C,
Rhoney, T. Grayson. lnot pictured -
,-, ,rs wr "
The Big Moment. New inductee, Susa
Culler. is pinned by charter member,
L as ,
Looks Good! Charter members of
NHS. Sam Jenkins. Jeff Howerton and
Belinda Southern, check out the
refreshment table after the ceremony
for the new inductees
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1984-85 M.mha11s.AT,sh0n.H. who GJVVJ Ami mf
Bertine. T. Dockery. L. Gibbons. J. t
Howerton. B. Southern. V. Fritzlet. P. Z Z
Allen. S. Stafford. D. Robinson. I.. lg F I Z p
Cochran. M. Tway. M M15 1
Nervous New Members. As the M
. . . I
offlcers speak on the qualmtues needed
to become a NHS member. new 5
incluctees listen intently. '
mducied members and their parents enjoy
Da velin g Sch ola rs
Since most courses are avail-
able at Glenn, few people conv
sider having to travel a long dis-
tance to get an education. But
for students wanting vocational
training or college credit, the Ca-
reer Center is the place to be. At
the Career Center, vocational
courses of all types are offered
to those not planning on going to
college, or those just wanting ex-
perience in a vocation while in
high school. Said auto repair stu-
dent Milton Williams, "You get a
lot of hands-on training and it's
fun because you don't have to sit
in a classroom all day." Child
care student Karen Sutton also
commented, "The Career Cen-
ter is for people who know what
they are interested in and want
to see what a real job in that
field would be like."
Along with endless vocational
courses, the Career Center also
offers Advanced Placement, or
AP, courses. These are college
level classes which, if passed
with a satisfactory grade, count
as freshman college credit. Me-
lissa Ledbetter remarked, "l'm
taking AP English and AP Euro-
pean history. lf you're college
bound, these classes are super,
-sl tsrr at . ,
Get it While lt's Hot, Serving food in
the cafeteria at the Career Center
Carlos Sawyer gains experience in
Keeping His Cool. Enrolled in the
Heating and Cooling department at
the Career Center, Junior Mark
Richardson enjoys working in the
but if you're not, it's a lot of
work." Patrick Allen also said,
"There are really no disadvan-
tages for me, except being late
for extra-curricular activities. By
taking the AP courses l have, I
can practically enter college as a
Even though the traveling is a
lot of trouble, the special
courses offered at the Career
Center are worth the time and
effort for students who take
them. Because of the Career
Center, they have better prep-
aration and knowledge of the
real world and its surprises.
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Underneath It All. Learning the fine
points of auto repair Bobcats Teddy
Reid and Danny Dilldine put the final
touches on their Auto Mechanics
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And the total is , . working in her
business class at the Career Center
Tracy Atkinson finishes her accounting
Thank God for kids! Studying child
care at the Career Center, Pam Barr
learns a lot from the younger
Roses Among the Thorns. Enjoying Draft Notice. Practicing drafting at the
their Floral Design class taught at the Career Center, William Cole enjoys
Career Center, Cindy Wall and Angie learning by experience.
Grogan work together to keep their
plants healthy and fresh.
"Mom-xy!" That one word cle-
fines a common interest all Both'
cats share. Whether putting gas
in the car, eating junk food at
McDonalds, or buying movie
tickets, we all need money. In
order to have spending money,
most students find it necessary
to resort to getting a job.
Although most students find it
hard to juggle schoolwork and a
job and still have time for a so-
cial life, it does have its advan-
tages. "It's a good experience
because I've matured and I re-
late better with other people, ex-
plained Senior Roger Reinisch.
The main complaint from the
working bobcats is having very
little time for extra curricular ac-
tivities. Many times, when it's
necessary for a student to work,
they miss out on normal high
school functions. Generally,
most students find that the ad-
vantage of having extra spend-
ing money outweighs the disad-
vntages. "The extra spending
money is a real help," said Ju-
nior Michelle Maxey.
For those of us not brave
enough to tackle the working so-
city, we must be content to be
full-time students, and prepare
ourselves for a lifetime of work-
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Not again! Finding out that the tea jug
is dry, Joy Barlow sighs in disbelief
over the slackness of her co-workers
Always lending a hand. Toting cat
litter is one of the normal duties of a
Food Fair bagger, Seth Renigar.
N Q ww
We just got those in. A new article of
clothing draws the attention to Trina
Sapp, as she assists a buyer at
One Flounder To Go, Please. Calling
out orders like a drill sergeant, Pam
Taylor prepares another fish-lover's
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An epidemic of dishpan hands.
Washing and drying dishes has become
an every night occurance for Jodi
Bodinheimer, Barbara Smith and
- . sa: . ,.
What Would I Do Without My
Overhead? Explaining new ways
conquering the world of French
language, Mrs. Tompkins takes
another glance at the notegiving
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Tied together by a common would have to take Freshmen rrr eeeef 2 I "
learning technique, taking notes, History at college and I knew crf e ee
.M .,L. .. .L - :.o A
are the three classes of English,
History, and Shorthand. All
three take notes in one form or
another. Notes are mostly edu-
cational, but notes thrown
across the room cleverly dis-
guised as paper balls are also
Two classes which use similar
types of notes are English and
History. Even though notes may
seem useless and extremely
time-consuming, they do have a
purpose as do English and Histo-
ry themselves. Said Don Rich-
ardson, "I think World History
will help me learn how to work
in college because it requires a
great amount of taking notes
and memorizationf' Anthony
Warden also said, "I knew I
Play It Again, Sam! In fifth period,
and class members capture the perfect
notes of melody.
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this World History class would
help me when I get there."
Dealing with another type of
note-taking, shorthand is an-
other course that is useful in
everyday life. This class can help
students learn skills that are a
must in office work. Said senior
Sherri Finley, "I took shorthand
because I wanted to try to learn
something different. I also
thought that it would really be
helpful for taking notes in col-
English, History, and Short-
hand all have the tool of taking
notes in common. Learning now
to pay attention and write it all
down can really be helpful in
getting college started off on a
is ..k. 5
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king Notes , A continuous effort
listening and writing is endured by
and experienced by Jennifer
Will I Ever Get Finished? The daily
task of note taking becomes a
monotonous chore and requires
maximum concentration from Christy
Cook, Tony Arnette and David
itting it Down! Shorthand, easily
staken for scribbling, Sherri Finley
Kes a letter during a drill in Mrs.
Illegal Handofil Even though he's off
the football field, Tim McCann
continues to master the technique of
another pass, the "over-thefshouldef'
Q V V
are always essential to accounting
Q y 1 I I I I The Ke s to success. Calculator ke s
Typing, computers, teachers,
and music all have something in
common-keys. Each of these
four areas uses a type of keys in
their work or play.
Typing and business classes
are one place where keys play a
vital role in the existence of the
class. The skills learned in typing
can he very useful not only now
but also in the future. Said typ-
ing student Tracy Sims, "Typing
will be useful when l do term
papers and reports in college.
Teachers like things better
Computer science classes also
depend greatly on keys. Learn-
ing how to hit the right ones in
order to write a program is nec-
essary for success under Mr.
Kestner. Even though comput-
ers are educational, students
also find them a little confusing.
Said senior Michelle Tway, "lt's
really a challenge, you think
All Keyed Up. ln a last minute run of
his computer program, Calvin Bonner
keys in his corrections before handing
it in to Mr. Kestner.
you've finally figured it out and
then find out you're wrong."
Teachers also find use in keys,
teacher's keys. These are used
in some form or fashion by all
teachers to grade stacks of tests
Finally, the most entertaining
of all keys are piano keys. They
may seem, like just something to
play with, but for some students,
such as Susan Newsome, piano
is an education. "I've been tak-
ing piano lessons for nine years.
I enjoy it because music is a form
of self-expression. I'm starting to
write some of my own music
now, and hopefully I'll be per-
forming my own compositions
by my next recital."
Classes based on keys are in-
teresting, educational, and prac-
tical. By learning skills and de-
veloping talents, students can
make the most of these benefi-
student, Hope Roper.
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Blinded Mth Science. Using her
homemade teachefs key, Mrs. Abbitt
grades another stack of tests after
Keying in On Music. Playing the piano
for relaxation and practice is an
example of another kind of keys used
in another kind of education.
Just Her Type. Finding a quiet spot in
Mr. Anthony's room, Belinda Southern
types her article for the next f
Equations + I-Iard Work 2
Success In Class And In Life
What do Chemistry, Physics,
Algebra, Accounting and Home
Ec. have in common? The basic
problem solving method they all
use is equations. From IZPRT
to 3 cups of sugar and a quart of
water, all these classes center on
the practical uses of equations.
Surprisingly enough, these equa-
tions might be not only helpful in
passing a class, but useful in
In Chemistry, equations are
one of the main methods of
problem-solving. Learning how
to plug in numbers in Mr. Con-
nell's class is not only a good
"idear" but a must for passing
his class. Junior Stephanie
France commented, "I took
Chemistry because I like using
numbers and working with the
different kinds of equations,"
Physics, another type of ad-
vanced equation-using science
class, is also helpful in every-
day life as well as college prep-
aration. Said senior Sherri Fin-
ley, "I think a lot of the subjects
we've learned about and how to
do may end up being very help-
ful. "lt's really weird how satel-
lites are put into orbit," said sen-
ior Michelle Meredith. "I
thought it would be so compli-
cated, but we learned that the
earth's gravity holds it in place,
There is even an equation for
Just like science, Algebra and
most other maths are based on
equations. Practical interest
Smooth Sailing. In Physics, Jeff Lewis,
glides through the vector equation
problems and everyday math
can be worked through equa-
tions. Said junior Lora Tuttle,
"One day my knowledge of Al-
gebra will be an important part
of my career. These equations
can be applied to real-life situa-
tions before and during a ca-
Accounting, related to math,
has one main equation: Assets 2
Liabilities + Capital. Once that
is mastered, every accounting
problem can be solved. This is a
very practical class, because
many jobs are just like the class
and use the same equation. Said
senior Sheila Handy, "I think
this class will give me a good
base for college classes especial-
ly in the first couple of years."
Last and definitely least ex-
pected is Home Economics.
Equations in the kitchen? Sur-
prisingly, yes. Recipes are sim-
ply equations for cooking and
are more readily usable than
most other equations. Said sen-
ior Carlen Richardson, "This
class is helpful to me because
Pm learning how to cook. It
sounds simple, but it will be very
important later on."
Equations are the common
thread in all these classes, but
the main idea is practical appli-
cation. lt learned and used cor-
rectly, these equations + hard
work 2 success in class and in
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Who Says Guys Can? Cook?
Demonstrating their cooking
techniques, Joey Thomas and Tim
Bryant measure their ingredients for
Checks and Balances, Putting his
knowledge from Accounting I into
action, Jeff Haigwood writes down the
basic accounting equation.
Einstein at Work! Showing his class
some basic Chemistry problems, Mr.
Connell demonstrates a balanced
i . ,J
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I-Iave A Lot
Every student at Glenn High
School has one thing in com-
mon: We spend about six hours
a day in class. Whether day-
dreaming through lectures,
sleeping off late nights, giving
terrifying oral reports, taking
grueling tests, or just waiting for
the 2:15 bell to ringg each Bob-
cat student has to spend almost
20070 of each weekday in class.
Most Glenn students would
rather be relaxing in Kernersville
at lunch or socializing in the hall-
ways between classes but they
must be in class in order to be
true qualified students. Though
it sometimes is a chore, being in
class is what prepares us for the
future, and one clay every Bob-
cat will appreciate the chances
they had to be, in class.
Around the world in one class. ln M1
Keiger's world history class, Ashlf
Mclfiaughan takes the class off to Inc
in her oral history presentatic
Rhoney does some last
studying before one of Mr.
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Deep thoughts Mr. Martin's entire
history class concentrates deeply on a
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Double Duty Putting their all into it,
Tim Glenn and Corey Barr try to
figure out a difficult math problem.
Laid Back Ricky Jones takes a casual
outlook at Mrs. Scales English class,
By The Bell
Even though the hours inside
a classroom sometimes seem
endless and stifling, there really
is life after 2:15. Any loose
hours that students are not
forced to sit down, be quiet, and
look intelligent are fair game for
all sorts of out-of-class activities.
Whether the activity is sports or
studying, all together they equal
an education unique to every
person. Said freshman Amy
Norman, "I spend most of my
time out of school at school any.
way, usually in Pep Club, Col-
lege Club, or Latin Club activi-
ties." Sophomore John Fowler
had calmer ideas. "1 like to relax
in my free time, so I spend a lot
of time at home reading."
Another division of out-of
class time is field trips. On the
surface, they are great because
they take up class time and
don't count as an absence, but
there is much more to them than
that. Said freshman Norma Mot-
singer, "I think they are both fun
and a learning experience. lt's
easier to learn in a lun type of
atmosphere, especially with
friends." Sophomore Scott Tut-
tle agreed, "On field trips you
can learn and have an adventure
at the same time. They are defi-
Out of class time, even though
it can involve learning, can be
fun at the same time. Whether
spent in clubs, on the tennis
courts, or in a museum with their
history class, students' out-ot
class time is some of the most
valuable time of the day.
Uncle Sam Wants You! Attentively
watching a movie on army recruiting,
the history students learn how to get
involved in making history for
Taking It Easy. Even a short break
from teaching involves much more
unfinished work to do for history
teacher, Mr. Stimpson.
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Life In the Great Outdoors. On a field
trip to the Asheboro zoo, some of Mr,
Kearns biology students become
fascinated with animal life.
Studying in Action. Even though
exercising requires a lot of energy,
freshman Julie Harris can still finish
her homework while she works out.
iw' f' "
Field Trippinl On a field trip arranged
by Mrs. Cherry, Neil Street, Mollie
Stubbs, Angie Smith, and Katrina Dent
casually leave the Wake Forest library.
Have you ever imagined what
it would be like to be a room full
of people, each demanding as-
signments and time,' each doing
a totally different job, usually
due that day, but trying to finish
the same project? This is just an
ordinary day for the members of
the GlennEchoes staff.
According to Laura Snyder,
"Being on the yearbook staff is
great because all of us are work-
ing for the same goal - a great
yearbook." Both Lora Tuttle
and Melinda Anderson agree
that, "The inspiration to keep
working, even when the prob-
lems seem unsolvable, comes
from both Michelle Meredith,
the editor, and Mrs. Whicker,
the staff advisor."
The best part about being on
the yearbook staff for Pam Tay-
lor and Angie McGee is "Seeing
the finished project in print with
all the rest of my friends on the
Each member of the yearbook
staff contributed their unique
part to the finished yearbook.
When the last picture was taken,
the last copy was edited, and the
last page was submitted, the
staff had fulfilled their part in
making the year's memories
live. The rest is up to you.
Working Together. Trying to finish a
layout that must be mailed in, Laura
Snyder and Michelle Meredith arrange
the pictures in various positions.
Glenn Echoes staff' P. Taylor, T. Willard A. Samaras, M. Meredith, S.
Dotson, A. Furches, A. Snider, N. Hooker, D. Wishon, L. Stafford, T. Jones,
J. Hampton, K. Whicker, J. York, A, McGee, L. Tuttle, M. Anderson, J.
Barlow, J. Bodenheimer, R. Jones, M. Stovall, B. Cook, L. Snyder, N.
Willard K. Wade.
Hling each and every Bobcat. Trying to complete the task of indexing, Donna r, .
Wishon and April Snider go through the class files for students names. m
its A i
Words from the lMse. Getting some
helpful hints from editor Michelle
Meredith, Stephanie Dotson, Tracy
Jones and Melinda Anderson continue
to work on captions.
Casual Work. Sorting through
yearbook copy, Stephanie Dotson
concentrates on editing so the final
product can be sent in for printing.
1. 3 M, ff
al Responsibilities. Working
:ntly Joe Hampton and Kevin
e discuss the drawing of their
Picture, Picture, Where 's that Picture?
Working hard to meet the deadline
Pam Taylor, chooses negatives to be
With Th Headlines
On the scene with news and
fun, the HOWLER staff is led by
sponsor Mr. Anthony and editor
Vickie Fritzler, They make sure
the HOWLER, the school paper,
brings the news and articles con-
cerning the students and faculty
to the attention of everyone at
When asked why she decided
to be on the HOWLER staff,
senior Lisa Gibbons replied, "I
enjoy having a class with Mr.
Anthony and I have enjoyed be-
ing on the staff with him since
tenth grade." The inspiration for
the paper, which is published
four times as year, comes from
everybody involved with the pa-
per and the readers who praise
the staff for their great work.
The most exciting part for the
students on the staff ranges from
readers compliments to seeing
the finished article in print. Both
Amber McGee and Belinda
Southern remarked, "This year
the paper looks more like a high
A Negative Reaction. Studying his
work, photographer Brian Kale looks
closely at a new roll of negatives.
school paper. There are less
headaches concerning typeset-
ting, which is performed by the
Vickie Fritzler, editor, com-
ments, "The paper is better or-
ganized with more and different
departments in each issue."
All this information gives one
definite conclusion - The
HOWLER is a vital news-report
ing source for Glenn, which will
only get better in th future
years in Bobcat territory.
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Preparing the Pawprints to be sent tr
the printer, Howler typist Ambe
McGee helps make the deadline
It's Just A Act
"It Comes Naturally
If You Let lt.',g
This year, under the direction
of Mr. Larson, drama is more
than a class. lt is a group coming
alive and sharing its skills
through production. The pro-
ductions of the drama class this
year include "You Touched
Me", a love story, "Beauty and
the Beast," with which they
tourned elementary schools,
"Carmen," "Charlie Brown,"
various class plays, and their
money-maker, "Dracula" Said
performer Junior Fallin, "Dra-
cula was my favorite play. lt was
' fi 5
The Bear, Showing off his acting skills,
Brant McGee performs in The Bear, a
play written by Anton Chevhov.
fun performing and working with
other people and the former
drama students really helped
out a lot when l needed it."
Even though the final produc-
tion brings the rewards of hard
work, the actual acting can be
difficult. Amy Whittington com-
mented, "Acting is difficult for
me because you can't just learn
lines. You have to be able to
understand your character, and
put the right personality and em-
phasis into it." To others such as
Lisa Edison, acting is easier.
"Acting isn't really hard, it
comes naturally if you let it. l
had to write a script of my own
history and that caught my inter-
The Drama classes produc-
tions have been a big boost for
them as well as enjoyable for
their many audiences. Their
hard work in putting forth their
productions has made Glenn's
drama classes an active profes-
A Grave Situation! During the
performance of Dracula, Dracula
played by Bonce Williams prepares to
return to his coffin as his castmates
Tim Bowen and Junior Fallin watch
Good Grief' During rehearsal for
Charlie Brown, cast members Donna
Angell, Harvey Kestner, and Shawn
O'Brien practice their lines.
TakeiThat! NQr the dosing of V V
Dracula, Jeff Larimore fights off the
evii vampire. , ' '
Lights, Camera, Action! As the curtain
rises an the first secene of Dracula, V
unassuming victims discuss Draeula in
a jerking manner. ' V
Elementary, My Dear, The great
detective "Sherlock Holmes" -
portrayed by Mark Eddleman sizes up
the case to."Mad9me Rose", Julie
DUCHI Mark 'middleman as Sherlock
Hoimes appears to be suffering his
first defeat to Chris Pierce the viilian
in the productiun of the SHERLOCK
It's Not Just
It's An Adventure
,'ifhe.JROTC is made up of
students seeking selfxiiscipline
and adventure. Regulation uni-
forms with ribbons, badges, drill
team cords, and ranks are noth-
ing new to JROTC cadets.
Weekly inspections are made
andisthe cadets must o in top
fornigipolished boots and all.
Some students such as April
Dunlap plan to continue their
military training. "Pct like to
make a long term career in the
military", said April. Other stu-
dents are in JROTC for the chal-
lengefand clisciplin, 'fl decided
to take JROTC for the adven-
ture," explained Jeff Neison.
The JROTC has participated
in many Veterans' Day and holi-
day parades, among them being
the Winston-Salem and High
Point parades, when the Fancy
Drill Team, Color Guard, and
pride and patriotism. '
Although some think of it as
training for a military career,
JROTC is mainly a way to learn
more about our country and a
good experience in self-disc?
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Judgement Day. A routine inspection
is made by L.CT. -Matthew Nagel.
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Fancy Drill Team: L. Williams,
Livingston, R. Hopkins, A. Boston,
Dunlap, B, Sholes, S. Tickle, C. Pit
J. Reichert, J. Nelson, B. Quigiey
Rogers, K. Nettie, J. Rigsbee, S. V
W. Mafshalhiii, Harvey, T. Motgig
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Rifle Team: Greg Campbell, Chris
Belcher, Madhew Nagel, Chris
Left, Right, Left! The JROTC Fancy
Drill Team marches in the Winston-
Salem Holiday Parade.
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Precise Timing! The Fancy Drill Team
shows that their practice and discipline
have paid off, while they perform at
Calor Guard: Jeff Nelson, Kenneth
Nails, Britt Stinson, April Dunlap.
There is a small room across
from the transportation room
with a secret annex to the office.
Though many pass right by with-
out noticing it, it is usually full of
students and teachers, bustling
in and out, rushing to one of the
many areas crammed into such a
small space. This room, crawling
alive with activity, is the Guid-
ance Office. There, Mrs. Suitt,
Mrs. Turner, Mrs. Fitzpatrick,
Mr. Franklin, Mrs. Flinchum and
Mrs. Johnson use their special
talents to help students, parents,
Despite the fact that students
are largly unaware of the many
do more than have mass and
take up space. A few of the pro-
grams offered are occupational
information, personal counsel-
ing, referral services, mediation
between parents, students, and
faculty and peer counseling.
Counselor Mrs. Suitt comment-
ed, "We are here to meet the
needs of the students. Get to
know your counselor."
Guidance counselors can be a
great help for students needing
career information, college
knowledge, or help with person-
al problems. Guidance has a lot
to offer, if we'll only put forth a
little effort and use it.
Filing for the future. Working with f
and schedules Ms. Suitt pl
conference times for students 1
offers of Guidance, it really does
1 . r
Takin' Care of Business. While helping
Kelly Britt with her SAT scores, Ms.
Suitt also takes care of school
problems over the phone,
Visiting hours. While visiting the
classrooms Mr. Franklin gives lectures
crmcerning curriculum choices for
Comparing the future. Looking at a
few career ideas Jason Branch gains
inside knowledge about college
A few words from the wise, Gaining
information from guidance counselor
Mrs. Fitzpatrick, Alicia Moore and a '
friend find answers to their questions
Little Chit Chai. Taking time out of
her regular schedule Mrs. Turner
discusses decision making strategies
and work values with students.
Counseling Clique. Seeking help from
Mrs. Turner and Mrs. Fitzpatrick,
Michelle Lowery, 'Tammy Dockery,
Cammie Davenport, Donna Wishon
and Lea Cacile reveal their innermost
Appointment Assxstant Guida
asistant Tonya McCluney sets up
Q apphintment with a Glenn pan
ltls always nice to have assis-
tance, as the gym teachers, li-
brarians, guidance counselors,
and school secretaries know.
They receive a little help from
Bobcat students who give up
their study hall time to keep the
office, library, gym classes, and
guidance running smoothly.
The office assistants take an-
nouncements around to the
classes, answer the telephone,
and run errands for Mr. Clarke,
Mr. Ledbetter, and Mr. Smoth-
ers. One assistant, Angie Miller
said her major dislikes are "try-
ing to find a student who is not in
the class they're scheduled for
and taking announcements to
the trailers when the weather is
The guidance assistants aid
the counselors in answering the
phone, talking to students, and
setting up appointments. Geor-
gette Porter said, "I enjoy work-
ing with the counselors because
they're all very open-minded
Gym assistants help tremen-
dously in the athletic depart-
ment. They do laundry and take
care of other errands when the
gym teachers are busy. When
asked what she liked about being
a gym assistant, Angela Stepp
said, "I did it just for the plea-
sure - To get a chance to work
with Mrs. Bauguss and Mr.
Media center assistants help
Mr. Rothrock and Mrs, Robinson
shelve books, keep library cards
in order, check out books, and
run an overall smooth ship in the
library- Said Susan Mason, "You
really have to work hard to keep
all the books in their proper
places, and you have to make
sure that everything is organized
to the last detail."
The Glenn High School assis-
tants do a lot of work behind the
scenes to keep our school runs
ning smoothly. lt takes a faithful,
hard-working Bobcat to make a
Gym Assistants: C. Galloway, L. Copy Cat. Office Assistant, Tracy
Lewis, N. Bell, A. Hairston, A. Sims, runs oft a few copies for a
Williams, A. Stepp, P. Mobiey. member of the faculty,
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There are many programs at
Glenn that are designed to pre-
pare students for college and to
give those who are eager to
learn an extra opportunity.
Among these special programs
are Upward Bound, Boys State,
and a summer ventures program
of math and science at East
Carolina and Western Carolina.
Upward Bound, housed at
Winston-Salem State University,
is a federally funded program
designed to identify students
who show the potential to be
college material. lt's main goal is
to help under achieving students
get special instructions in classes
and to help them work toward
their full potential and college
goals. Senior Phillip Smith com-
mented, "The main thing I hope
to get out of being in Upward
Bound is being able to meet my
Boys State is sponsored by
veterans of foreign wars, many
who were in World War l and ll.
The student chosen to represent
Glenn at Boys State was senior
Patrick Allen. He spent a week
at Wake Forest University learn-
ing about our state government
and how it runs. The partici-
pants held elections and had
speakers such as the Governor,
the Lieutenant Governor, and
Secretary of Agriculture.
The summer ventures of math
and science were held at two
places over this past summer,
Western Carolina and East Caro-
lina, Two students from Glenn
were chosen to go to these
camps - senior Michele Tway
to Western Carolina and senior
David Robinson to East Caroli-
na. Michele studied math and
science while David studied
math and astronomy. Michele
Tway commented, "Even
though we had a hard schedule
to follow, the friends l made and
the knowledge l gained made up
These programs show that
there are always ways to reach
any goals and dreams, if stu-
dents are willing to put in the
extra work and effort. Because
of these programs many gained
special knowledge but many
gained much more - the
chance to go to college.
Top Cats. During this summer Michele
Tway and David Robinson were two
very lucky individuals that were
chosen for the math and science
summer ventures program.
A, B, C1 D. Using the card catelog in
the library, Stephanie France, looks up
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"Clubs Dra W Teachers
And Students Closer
lfwthout Being On A
Teacher-Student Basis. "
Feeling accepted and
involved is a very spe-
cial and necessary part
of making high school
tions and clubs help stu-
dents become involved
in a group that shares
their personal talent and
interest. Junior Teresa
they are a place for peo-
ple with common inter-
ests to share and ex-
press their ideas with
people who understand
and have opinions
about the subject."
There are other benefits
in an organization be-
sides student relation-
ships. Said junior DeAn-
dra Crayton, "Clubs
draw teachers and stu-
First Class Organizations
dents closer and enable
them to work together
without being on a
The impact of clubs
and organizations on
students and teachers is
their ability to draw the
entire school together
for its own benefit and
Craig McGee comment-
ed, "Clubs mean alot to
me because I feel that
I'm a real part of Glenn
High, not just another
face of another un-
The strength of
Glenn is in its people,
and with the organiza-
tions pulling the stu-
dents and teachers to-
gether, all of Glenn can
stand and represent this
school as a whole.
Hnishing Touches on Bobcat Territory!
In the spring of '85 Key Club
Members Daniel Pierce and Amber
McGee beautify the Bobcat faculty
parking lot with spirit paws.
will!! ANIZ ll'l'0Y
Pinned! Bobcat mascot Claude calls
the final round at the East wrestling
I xx K: I
Fame and Fortune. Seated in front of
their prize-winning booth at the fair,
which won them 3rd place and 90, the
FHA members enjoy their new found
The majority of organizations
at Glenn involve individual peo-
ple, participating for individual
benefits. But in two clubs, the
Key and Anchor Clubs, service
is the focal point. Members of
these clubs must work together
asa group, for the benefit of
others, not themselves.
The Key Club, sponsored by
Mr. Lauten and Mr. Howard,
contains both male and female
members. According to presi-
dent Harry Davis, "The
Club represents hard work, fun,
and respect." They have
cessfully worked on many pro-
jects this year, such as working
at Wake Forest's home football
games, working the concession
Service With A Smile!
School And Community
stands at wrestling matches, and
putting together the bonfire ev-
ery year. Said treasurer Amber
McGee, "I have enjoyed work-
ing the concession stands at
Glenn the most because l can
socialize with my friends and
provide a service to my school
at the same time."
Sponsored by Mrs. Ross and
Mrs. Briggs, the all-girls Anchor
Club also provides services to
the students, faculty, and out-
side organizations. Their pro-
jects this year include a canned
food drive for Crisis Control,
working at the school store in
the mornings, and ringing bells
for the Salvation Army during
Christmas. President Michele
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Anchor Club members: L. Snyder, B.
Southern, A. Vogler, K. Cornell, J.
Clodfelter, A. Motsinger, J. Arthur, A.
Cheek, C. Eller, S. Collins, M.
Anderson, P. Southern, S. Culler, R.
East, M. Anderson, M. Comer, and K,
A Clean Sweep! Key Club members
Bobby Davis and Ken Winfree earn
manhours sweeping up the student
Comer commented, "This year
we are more organized as well as
more active. I enjoy Anchor
Club because I like being in-
volved in my school and commu-
nity." Junior Kim Cornell also
remarked, "I feel like our most
enjoyable and worthwhile pro-
ject was ringing bells for the Sal-
vation Army at Christmas. It felt
good to know we were helping
Both these clubs are centered
on the needs of their school and
others and the ways they can
make a difference. Together the
Key and Anchor Clubs are work-
ing to make a lasting impression
on Glenn and the community.
555555 Earning points for Anchor
club, Peggy Cole takes up admission
money from Scott Culler,
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lKey Club Does It Again! Key
i president Harry Davis, accepts
:ward from the president of the
Teachers Aid. Mrs. Perkins receives
help grading papers from Anchor Club
member Donna Angell.
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Key Club members: K. Winfree, A.
Largen, M. Skotcher, B. Davis, D.
Durham, J. York, N. Willard, M.
Crotts, J. Lewis, D. Pierce, R. Soots,
K. Keene, S. Hagaman, Sam Jenkins,
M. Ward, C. Carper, M. Brent, S.
Handy, M. Ledbetter, E.Ward, A.
McKaughan, J. Howerton, B. Davis,
H. Davis, V. Fritzler, A. McGee, L.
Gibbons, and M. Stovall.
Added to the bustle of stu-
dents activities this year, are the
spunk and spirit of the parent
clubs. The Booster Club and
CATS, one in the same, and the
PTSA, include supportive par-
ents prepared to take action,
with a little help from the stu-
dents, when important decisions
and bobcat spirit demand.
If not for CATS, "Create a
Terrific Stadium," made up of
loyal Booster Club members,
Glenn's new stadium would still
be a dream. "Our one aim was
to work toward the victory of a
new stadium for Glenn," said
member Frank Sink.
The Fall Festival was one of
the successful projects the
Standing Room Only. Glenn Students
and parents including Don and Anna
Atkins crowd the meeting of county
commissioners to press for a new
.a,p9a'inii.1f.rQ 4 -
Booster Club sponsored earlier
this year, with the help of the
cheerleaders and male athletes
who participated in the Powder
Student and parent coopera-
tion is the main goal of the
PTSA in which parents and their
students have the opportunity to
come together and get involved.
Glenn now has new sports
equipment, and library books,
thanks to the PTSA.
The parent clubs have all
worked extremely hard to make
Glenn High School a better
place for its students. Butras
Booster Club member, Debrah
Fogleman said, "For this cause it
was a lot of fun
Service with a smile. During the 1
Festival, Booster club members sei
barbecue to festival-go
Alder Puff Fans. Parents and students
the stands as the powder puff
erleaders and football players take on
yr k:,Vf :iw V 'V N
C i l t C
gn V fffA-' N H--
Deep Conversation, Booster Club
President Anna Atkins discusses
important plans for a trip to the
County Commissioners meeting.
Now That's Dedication! Bobcat
parents faithfully await the outcome of
the Glenn-North Forsyth game in the
Two clubs at Glenn, the Pep
Club and the Varsity Club, are
both centered on spirit, but in
different ways. The Pep Club is
for fans, and the Varsity Club is
for athletes. Together they in-
volve everyone in a form of spir-
As they began the year, their
major goal was to raise school
spirit. They did this in any possi-
ble form - cheering, yelling,
and standing behind any of the
Bobcat teams, not only when
they were winning but even
when they were losing. By show-
ing support to the athletes, even
a loss can become a victory.
They sold "shakers" to raise
money and organized a caravan
to travel to the away games.
They learned cheers and encour-
aged everyone to show the true
Bobcat spirit. These dedicated,
orange-clad students are the
members of the Pep Club. "I
consider myself 10070 behind
my school and being in the Pep
Club helped me show my spirit,"
said Kari Mayer.
The Varsity Club, another
spirit club, is not a representa-
tion of the fan, but the athlete.
Their work directly benefits
themselves as well as all other
athletes at Glenn. By working at
the Wake Forest home football
games, they earned money to
help buy new weights for the
weight room. Member Scott Ha-
gaman commented, "This club is
for anyone lettering in a Varsity
sport. I enjoy being in the club a
lot. We have great members and
a great sponsor in Mr. Stanley."
Both of these clubs, one for
the fan and the other for the
athlete, work together to involve
the entire student body in spirit
Win-Mark-Win! Filling the Eagle Gym
with howls of Bobcat spirit, the Pep
Club cheers on a winning Mark
Taking it to the Top! During halftime at the Smith basketball game, the Glenn
High cheerleaders show off one of their many pyramids.
Lettermen: J. Thomas, J. Howerton,
H. Roper, P. Cole, C. Eller, D, Brown,
M. Patterson, D. Green, Lisa Gibbons,
V. Fritzler, S. Jenkins, J. Lewis, S.
Barringer, K. Routh, B. Southern, D.
Hill, H. Davis, T. Grayson, K. Angell,
S. Hagaman, A. Vogler, T. McCann,
Angie McGee, L. Tuttle, C. Short, M.
Stubbs, A. Miller, A. McKaughan, B.
Kale, M. Stovall, M. Brent, Angie
McGee, M. Flippin, L. Atkins, P.
Angell, K. Ellis, A. Hamilton, E. Ward,
S. Bland, G. Hawkes, J, Poston, B.
Davis, N. Street, M. Brady, R. Wall,
B. Girard, M, Skotcher, G. Stone, T.
Melton, K. Reichart, R. Jones, M.
Crotts, E. Austin, C. Pinto, C. Carper,
E. Rice, A. Stepp, R. Rowell, T.
Pep Club Members: R. Leake, N.
Wofford, C. Goins, C. Sink, L.
Wagoner, S. Finley, L, Stone, C.
Cook, J. Byrnes, J. Smith, S. Meekins,
S. Melton, L. Wood, C. Griffith, C.
Davenport, K. Mayer, M. Hollaman,
N, Jackson, J. Slate, T. Settiff, T.
Chapman, A. Whittington, Staci Evans,
D. Dolby, W. Sudderth, E. Russell, D.
Angell, M. Anderson, S. Culler, M.
Anderson, T. Culler, S. Crawley, C,
Eller, K. Cornell, L. Smyth, K. Keene,
D. Bocholis, N. Willard, S. Kidd, H.
Woody, N. Butler, B. Holcomb, L.
Stephenson, E. Ward, B, Smith, R.
Moody, P. Miller, K. Dent, G. Hawkes,
A. McKaughan, T. Hepler, C. McGee,
J. Harris, N. Hooker, T. Tuttle, D.
Lauten, T. White, C. Belcher, B.
Needham, A. Norman, E, Woodward,
D, Hughes, M. Hall
Bringing the Bobcat Home! Pep Club
Members carried cans for three days
raising money to purchase the mascot
that has come to represent the Bobcat
Involvement And Initiative
Leadership, one of the most
important factors of making a
student body run smoothly, is in
good hands this year. The SGA
and Junior Dean's Council are
made up of responsible, in-
volved students who are taking
the time to organize activities
The SGA, sponsored by Mr.
Cachia, is a group organized to
help represent the students in
the best way possible. This year
they have put together the first
Glenn High Homecoming and
celebrated the holiday season
with a romantic Christmas
dance. When asked why she
joined this club, sophomore Kris
Ellis replied, 'il joined the SGA
because I wanted to be a part of
the school's growth and leader-
The SGA isn't the only club
that has a lot to do with the orga-
nization of school activities. The
Junior Dean's Council, spon-
sored by Mrs. Beusse, actually
does the groundwork in creating
a successful Junior-Senior prom.
They are involved in raising
money for the prom, arranging
for a place that will please ev-
eryone, finding a DJ, and doing
Jr. Deans Council: K. Britt, J. Auther,
C. Eller, K. Angell, C. Short, H.
Roper, T. Jones, L. Tuttle, M. Petree,
J. Clodfelter, T. Grayson, B. Smith,
M. Comer, Amber McGee, Angie
McGee, A. Largen, C. Belcher, T.
Sims, M. Crotts, K. Cornell
all the decorating. When Celeste
Short was asked about the club's
most enjoyable project, she re-
plied, "Our major project is
making decisions for what we
hope to be the most beautiful
and exciting night of the year -
the second Glenn High Promll'
These two clubs, the SGA and
Junior Dean's Council, take time
to make sure things are done
right. Their leadership and initia-
tive are responsible for the orga-
nization and enjoyment of
Glenn's major projects and
After hours. Curled up among the
junk on Mr. Cachia's desk, SGA
secretary Belinda Southern takes notes
during the meeting.
Money for "nothing": counting o
the exact number of bills, junior
dean's member Kim Angell turns
the money she collected from
selling leftover candy.
SGA members: M. Lowery, C. Hawkins,
K. Ellis, K. Routh, J. Franklin, T. Cash, P.
Miller, J. Jennings, K. Peoples, K. Griffin,
S. Kidd, A. Whittington, D, Crayton, K.
Idol, V. Fritzler, I. Grayson, D. Durcham,
C. Griffiths, B. Flippin, P. Elder, J.
Franklin, T. Spencer.
SGA Officers: Secretary Belinda
Southern, President Derrick Brown,
Vice President Jeff Howerton,
Treasurer Sheila Handy,
Parliamentarian Lynn Cochran.
lgle most favorite double! Searching through
' book for their sections of information Tracy
1es and Lora Tuttle prepare to take roll and
e the treasurer's report at a Junior Dean's
Head Office. Working out the details
for the next project Mr. Cachia,
treasurer Sheila Handy and president
Derrick Brown contemplate
alternatives at an SGA meeting.
A captive audience. Settling clown for
an afternoon meeting in Mr. Cachia's
room, SGA members listen to possible
ideas for the upcoming project.
Glenn High has some very in-
teresting clubs this year. The Eb-
ony Club, sponsored by Mrs.
Robinson, the Literary Club,
sponsored by Mrs. Freeman,
and the History Club, sponsored
by Mr. Cachia, make up this spe-
cial group of organizations called
The Ebony Club has orga-
nized some very worthwhile pro-
jects this year. According to sec-
retary Andrea Owens, "The
most enjoyable project was col-
lecting goods and other items for
a lady who had cancer." The
club raised money for activities
by selling Glenn High School
The Literary Club is a new
club to be organized at Glenn
this year. The club members
have established their own liter-
ary magazine for the entire stu-
dent body. Said club member
Jenny Arthur, "Our major pro-
ject this year is the invention of
our magazine published for the
students." Donald Durham also
commented, "I have always
been interested in this type thing
and I thought this would be an
excellent opportunity to use
some of my ability."
The History Club is a well-or-
ganized club this year, due to the
increasing interest in History by
new members. Said freshman
Greg Hilsmier, "I enjoy playing
wargames. We recruit new
members because most people
like to play games. It is fun for
anyone interested in wartime
factsf, Senior Jeff Lewis com-
mented, "The major and enjoy-
able project we had this year
was an indepth study of World
The Ebony, Literary, and His-
tory clubs, under the direction of
their sponsors, make up the
unique organizations entitled
Cultures. These clubs help to
provide Glenn with different
views and knowledge of cul-
tures, literature, and historical
people and times.
Friendly Competition, History Club
member Jeff Lewis and sponsor Mr. Ca-
chia battle it out in a wargame.
. isit' rr.i.
Club Members: J. Franklin, A.
D. Crayton, M. Givens, S.
D. Greene, M. Williams, S. Al-
Moore, J. Rhynehardt, M. Rich-
T. Mack, A. Coleman, J. Lewis,
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Literary Club: Mrs. Freeman, K. Angell,
S. Martin, G. Bodenheimer, K. Mayer, T.
Makon, M. Eaton, J. Bodenheimer, C.
Simpson, L. Canada, S. Collins, J.
Clodfelter, M. Comer, D. Durham, J.
Barlow, A. Stepp, J. Lewis, S.
Cockerham, B. Smith, M. Tway, H.
I-Hstory Club Members: J. Lewis,
B. Kale, Mr. Cachia, G. Rohrer, H.
Always Planning Ahead, During an Ebony
Club meeting members listen to plans for
selling Bobcat cups.
Writing the Write Way. Learning how to
express their opinions through writing Lisa
Canada, Susan Collins, Becky Smith and
Kari Mayer proofread each others
Talent In Action
The Arts Clubs, which include
the Drama Club, the Art Club,
the Girls Ensemble, and the Cho-
rus, is a group of clubs centering
on talent in the performing arts.
Even though they are based on
radically different activities, the
common thread of these four
clubs is the appreciation of art in
its many different forms.
The Drama Club has a new
beginning this year, with a new
teacher, Mike Larson. He has or-
ganized the club to include more
after school meetings, which
opens the club up to people not
in a regular drama class. Their
major production, DRACULA,
also served as their money-mak-
ing project. Said Nancy Betler,
UDRACULA was a unique way
to earn money as well as one of
our most enjoyable projects."
The Art Club, sponsored by
Mr. Morton, has expanded this
year. Their major project was
selling Christmas cards made by
Glenn students. Said Daniel
Pierce, "I joined this club be-
cause I enjoy art and plan to
make a career out of commer-
cial art, and this club is some-
thing I enjoy."
The Girls' Ensemble has
evolved into an advanced per-
forming class. Last year they
had to squeeze in practice be-
fore school, but now the Ensem-
ble is more organized. Directed
by Mrs. Chavis, they have per-
formed at Hanes Mall and the
WXII Christmas special. Said
member Peggy Cole, "The pro-
ject I enjoyed the most was sing-
ing on Channel 12 on Christmas
day. It was our gift to Glenn and
our families." Their major pro-
ject was attending a choral festi-
val in Surry County and in Atlan-
The Chorus has performed in
the Christmas program, at
Hanes Mall, Sunrise Towers,
and in the Spring play. "I enjoy
chorus because it gives me a
peaceful feeling," said Angie
Seabrooks. "I get a break when I
don't think about anything but
The Arts take time to teach
students the beauty of perform-
ing arts. Their talent and enthu-
siasm is challenged and chan-
nelled into a constructive, enjoy-
able outlet for all.
Drama Club: L. Edison, K. Hayes, L.
Johnson, A. Whittington, D. Angell, P.
Cole, B.J. Williams, J. Larimore, N.
Betler, J. McGuire, S. O,Brien, D.
Hughes, M. Huffman, H. Kestner, Mr.
Elementary, My Dear Watson, Gaining
acting skills in drama, Robert Hill
portrays legendary Dr. Watson and
Sabrian Curie plays Detective
Method of Modern Art. Expressing his
love for drawing, senior Mark Eddleman
paints the final touches on his forest
'l's Ensemble: A. Coleman, T. Cash,
ing, S. Swindell, D. Angell, C.
iels, M. Samuels, C. Sink, C.
avery, M. Tway, P. Cole, T.
Art Club: M. Clodfelter, T. Wiles, T.
Woodcock, L. Stratford, R. Bryant, D.
Pierce, K. Routh, P. Angel, D.
Chorus: F. Wagner, S. McKoy, J.
Gregory, L. Lewis, C. Goins, S.
Woods, A. Williams, K. Montgomery,
R. Leake, K. Banks, T. Elder, J.
Franklin, C, Cook, O. Swift, G.
Hariston, P. Smith, G. Brayboy, K.
Motsinger, A. Seabrooks, A. Mack, B.
Branch, L. Duncan, T. Sapp, D.
Brown, M. Galloway, C. Conrad, T.
Hairston, B. Hardy, R. Goodson, E.
Rice, G. Beamon, M. Stacey, L. Jones
L. Booker, Y. Brantley.
Sing, Sing a Song. Showing his gift for
singing, Phillip Smith delights students
with the classic, "O Holy Night,"
The band, directed by Mr.
Clarke, is made up of three dif-
ferent sections. They are the
concert band, marching band,
and majorettes. Each section has
its own practices, purposes, and
performances, and the marching
band and majorettes are under
the direction of drum major An-
The concert band practiced
for perfection, for they have
played concert music at such
places as Hanes Mall and the
Christmas P.T.A. Said Fresh-
man Keith Davis, "For me, it's a
great distraction from my aver-
age day. l can come to band and
lose all the pressure. Concert
band in high school is a great
step up from middle school
The marching band and ma-
jorettes worked as a team under
the direction of Angie Williams
during football season. They
Attention Bobcats! Marching band,
Highsteppers, and majorettes bring it
all together for a high energy
performance at the Glenn vs. Page
Organizations . A
practiced at night, in the cold, to
prepare for the weekend perfor-
mances. There were exciting
parts, too, though. Drummer
Chris McWillis commented,
"The most exciting part is learn-
ing and performing music off the
radio." But even though it can
be exciting, there are a lot of
responsibilities. Denise Bullard
remarked, 'iWe have the re-
sponsibility of being at every
game and practice so we can
perform at our best." Majorette
Tonya Dalton commented, "Be-
ing a majorette was really good
for me. I have always enjoyed
twirling, and the honor of being
one of Glenn's first majorettes
was something special."
Through lots of hard work,
practices, and sour notes, the
concert band, marching band,
and majorettes made the Bobcat
halftimes and spirit sparkle.
And Now For Your Enjoyment! On
the day of the homecoming pep rally,
Glenn students and faculty enjoy a few
pleasing rhythms from the orchestra.
C. Oglesby, B. Sharpe, D. Greene, A.
Coleman, A. Williams, D. Prince, A,
Brown, W. Ware, D. Brown, S.
Farrow, M. Pollard, L. McDaniels, S.
Smoot, T. Fulp, D. f-lepler, J.
Soloman, M. Huff, T. Kimbell, C.
Sudderth, R. McHenry, J. Smith, S.
Culler, D, Bullard, T, Blackwell, K.
Wall, A- Boone, M. Kiveit, E. Rice, T. Playing With Fire! M. Childress, A.
Grayson, S. O'Brien, K. David, C.
McWillis, V. Black, J. Brown, R.
Furches, P. Taylor, T. Dalton, and L.
Johnson practice one of their routines
Reavis, E. Bigsby
before half time performances.
Right Foot March! The Glenn
High Marching band proudly displays
their Bobcat spirit at the Winston-
Salem Christmas Parade.
Practice Makes Perfect! The Glenn
Orchestra members show off their
Bobcat dedication, by performing for
parents, teachers, and students.
Lan ua es:
nother People, Another orld
Glenn has a number of educa-
tional clubs this year, among
these are the Language Clubs.
This group includes the Spanish,
French, and Latin Clubs. The
Spanish Club is sponsored by
Mrs. Kennedy and Mrs. Spaugh,
the French Club is sponsored by
Mrs. Scales, and the Latin Club
is sponsored by Mrs. Buckner.
The Spanish Club, in its sec-
ond year as an organization, has
largely increased its membership
during the year. Member Tracy
Jones stated, "Our membership
increase is mainly due to more
organized meetings and planned
projects. We've also participat-
ed in a number of activities this
year, such as a Spanish-style
Halloween party, Christmas par-
ty, and learning how to make
When president Vickie
Fritzler was asked why she
joined the French club over all
the others, she replied, "I want-
ed to help them build a strong
club and I think the sponsors are
great!". They have become a
strong club, with such activities
as a going-away party for Mrs.
Decker and members participat-
ing in the Foreign Language Day
at Salem College in March.
The Latin Club is another club
that is going strong this year.
Their membership has increased
considerably and they have
many activities planned for the
year. They are currently in the
process of making a chariot for
the races which will be held at
Carolina University. "Our major
project for this year would have
to be attending the Junior Classi-
cal League Convention in
April," said president Susan
Newsome. "The Latin Club is a
branch of this league and it is a
very respected academic associ-
These three clubs represent a
wide view and understanding of
life in other lands and other cul-
tures. Together, under the title
"Languages', these three clubs
learn, compete, and enjoy the
fascination of another people
and another world.
French Club: L. Wagoner, V. Fritzler,
A. McGee, E. Ward, J. Jennings, L.
Smyth, C. Sink, S. Finley, K. Angell,
Mrs. Scales, N. Jackson, C. Cook, L.
Tuttle, J. Smith, K. Semones, H,
Robinson, K. Routh, M. Eaton, M.
Millner, L, Easter, D. Crayton, A.
Owens, S. Hagaman, J. Rheinhart, L.
Cochran, M. Hanson, J. Procter, J.
Mabe, D. Stanley, D. Lauten, R.
Soots, Mrs. Decker, K. Cornell, l.
Grayson, S. Tucker, K. Wintree.
People of Rome! Latin Club me
Neil Willard becomes Cato the or
for fellow members at their
Feliz Navidadl Spanish Club members and their sponsors, Mrs. Spaugh and Mrs,
Kennedy, discusses one of Mrs. Spaugh's Chrisitmas gifts.
Latin Club: T. Elder, T. Teague, T. Kimbell, J. Culler, L. Atkins, T. Teague, C.
Hawkins, M. Anderson, S. Culler, A. Stokes, T. Jessup, M. Petree, P.Elder, B.
Whicker, M. Perrish, A. Norman, Mrs. Butner, N. Willard.
A Little Bit of France. The Glenn High
French Club members celebrate
Christmas with their annual Christmas
party by indulging in French foods.
Spanish Club: N. Wofford, E. Garvens,
K. Dent, R, Leak, T. Jones, Mrs.
Kennedy, T. Dockery, T. Culler, C.
Davenport, H. Roper, K. Reichart,
Mrs. Spaugh, M, Crotts, T, Melton, N.
Betler, B. Holcomb, R. Moody, G.
Working towards the future is
one of the main objectives of
education. The FBLA and
DECA club are two clubs that
are future oriented in their
plans, activities and member-
The FBLA, or Future Busi-
ness Leaders of America, edu-
cates future business majors or
simply members with business
interests. Business teachers sug-
gest the club to their business
students in hopes of one day giv-
ing them an advantage in the
business world. Member Tanya
Cox commented, L'This year we
have more people taking part in
FBLA because students are un-
derstanding what welre all
about. We competed against
FBLA clubs from other schools
in typing, job interviews, ac-
counting and many other events.
That was our most enjoyable
The DECA club, another edu-
cational club, is a national-wide
club for students who work as
part of their course credit. They
are graded by Mrs. Sides for
their efforts in and out of class.
Said member Tammy Rice, "I
joined this club because I knew it
could help me find a job and also
show me what it will be like after
Both clubs are centered on
the future and on education, and
the training they provide boosts
members knowledge and control
of their futures.
A Star is Born. Making the new
Christmas decorations for downtown
Winston-Salem takes Jim Reichart's
DECA club: K. Porter, T. McCluney, D. Gant, T. Bryant, M. Maxey, K. Marlowe, S.
Warf, M. Harris, L. Smith, T. Coleman, J. Reichart, R. Griffin, R. Reinisch, S. Wilson,
T. Sapp, T. Saddler, B. Haynes, D. Sparks, M. Calcutt, J. Tilley, R. Amos
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What Style! Enjoying their new club
advertisement, Michelle Harris and
Trina Sapp hold up their DECA
sweatshirts for size.
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' -. 'il T lli, A Special Gift for a Special Teacher.
' A beautiful balloon bouquet is given to
C' Mrs. Skinner by the FBLA just for
doing such a great job.
FBLA club: L. Pearson, T.
Southerland, S. Cockerham, M.
Gwynn, S. Boyd, M. Hutchins, D.
McCuller, L. Howell, S. Scott, J.
Akers, T. Cox, S. Finley, J. Roberts
Take a Bite out of Crime! Presentations on crime were
given to Elementary school students by DECA club
members Tim Bryant, Lisa Smith, Trina Sapp, Trivette
Coleman, Mark Calcutt, Robbie Bryant las McGruffl, and
A Break from the Business World. The FBLA Christmas
party was full of good food and fun for Rhonda King,
Cindy Linville, Tanya Cox, Jenny Marshburn and Juanetta
Quick Wits And
Sharp Minds Make
Made up of some strong mind-
ed, strong-willed students, this
club is the only one that meets
after school to argue. They are
the Forensic Society, otherwide
known as the Speech and De-
bate team. They are one of
three clubs that are specifically
designed to build the mind. The
Forensic Society is sponsored by
Mr. El-Amin, and is having an
enjoyable first year. Senior
member Terrae Terry comment-
ed, "Our most enjoyable project
was going to Wake Forest for
workshops and tournaments."
The I-Ii-IQ team, another team
lt's All Trivial. High I.Q. members M.
Crotts, P. Allen and B. Kale practice
drills with sponsors Mrs. Matthews and
of intelligent, quick-thinking stu-
dents, competes in Quiz Bowl
matches against other high
schools. Junior Charlene Eller
commented, HI enjoy I-Ii-IQ be-
cause I can increase my knowl-
edge while having fun. That's a
tough combination to find."
When asked about his most en-
joyable moment on the team, ju-
nior Brian Kale remarked, "I en-
joy the matches, and every
match is a new challenge." For
junior Jason Branch, mere com-
petition was not the most fun.
I-Ie said, "My most enjoyable
moment was defeating Reynolds
in a practice match."
Another club, the Computer
Club, is sponsored by Mr.
Kestner and made up of anyone
interested in a better knowledge
of computers. President John
Segers commented, "I got in-
volved because of my previous
interest and knowledge of com-
puters. The rnost enjoyable
thing we've done is working with
the Chipwits program."
All these clubs - Forensic,
I-Ii-IQ, and Computer - take
time to emphasize the academic
side of school and the many
ways of making learning fun.
Forensic Club: T. Terry, M. Lenins, T.
Spencer, M. Tway, S. France, M.
Ledbetter, Advisor Mr. El-Amin, Jeff
Clodfelter, and Glenn Lucas.
Patience , , Computer Club member
Jay Moran waits for a program to
load on the computer.
Q . ,
Computer Club: B. Davis, C. Eller, W.
Rothrock, M. Tway, J. Carpenter, S.
Davis, J, Segers, J. Chamelin, C.
Canada, and R. Soots
., s .
fomputer Fun: Computer Club
iembers William Rothrock and John
egers experiment with the computer.
Whiz Kids. Even though they look like
they're just loafing around, Harry
Davis, Charlene Eller, Jason Branch,
and Michele Tway are practicing quiz
bowl drills in Mrs. Matthews room.
That's Debatable! Forensic Club
member Michelle Tway practices a
drill in preparation for an upcoming
For A Brigh ter
Two clubs, the FHA and Col-
lege club, are already starting in
high school to prepare and plan
for their futures.
The Future Homemakers of
America, or FHA, is organized
to more fully develop homemak-
ing skills and prepare its mem-
bers for the future as homemak-
ers. As a major project this year,
they set up a booth at the fair to
demonstrate their skills and to
raise money. Their booth won a
Making the "perfect" bow requires a
certain knack as displayed here by
several FHA members.
third place prize and 590. "I
really enjoyed working at the
booth at the fair,', said Christy
Sink. They use the money for
basic expenses and also for spe-
cial field trips pertaining to their
The College Club consists of
people who are planning on go-
ing to college. They are selling t-
shirts this year in order to estab-
lish a scholarship fund for one of
the college-bound seniors. Sen-
ior president, Sherri Finley com-
mented, "l'm interested in going
to college and the College Club
is the best place to get informa-
These two clubs, FHA and
College Club, have combined
their present learning with their
past knowledge to prepare them
for brighter and more promising
Party All The Time! Loading the table
with lots of good food, the college
club members prepare for their
FHA members: T. Terry A. Terry G
Hines S. Staten T. Reed L, Stafford
C. Richardson A. Samaras Mrs.
Motsinger S. Cockerham S. White C
Sink M. Lenins Mrs. Warren
College Club Members: R. Sink K.
Reichart H. Roper S. Finley T. Terry
S. France T. Teague M. Moore T.
Teague L. Wagoner S. Tucker C.
Cook S. Staten M. Montgomery C.
Short T. Willard L. Tillotson A.
Norman C. Simmons M, Lenins B.
Holcomb C. Suddreth K. Winfree
ls Your Name On Here? Displaying
the T-shirt that they will be selling,
Kelly Reichart awaits the College Club
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There Are More
Sports are a focal
point of high school life.
They boost spirit and
school enthusiasm, but
also require lots of work
and desire. What is
sports? Says junior
Marc Crotts, i'Sports is
the competition be-
tween two teams to de-
termine who is the bet-
Even though one
must be an athlete to
play sports, being a par-
ticipant requires much
more than athletic abili-
ty. Sophomore Glenda
Hawkes made this com-
ment. "To play sports
you have to' be able to
keep your grades up.
You also have to be
able to get along well
with coaches and other
Sports has its bene-
fits, also, which far
outweigh the hard work
and disadvantages. Said
sophomore Brian Davis,
"Sports is worthwhile
for me because it gives
me something good to
do after school. Playing
on a team also teaches
you to work as a team."
A similar view was tak-
en by junior Chad Carp-
er. "By playing sports,
you make a lot of good
friends. Being on a team
also gives me a lot of
satisfaction. When I
score a goal, I really feel
good about myself and
Sports is an area
which proves that
books are not the only
important aspect when
it comes to learning.
Teamwork, pride, and a
sense of accomplish-
ment make up the cur-
riculum for just as valu-
able a lesson, the lesson
that there are more im-
portant things than vic-
Building up spirit! The Varsity
cheerleaders build a tower of power to
give spirit to the Bobcat basketball
team in their game against the
1 UWIPI 'l'I'l'I0h
Hard Work Pays Off' After a hard
soccer game, Craig Wilkinson enjoys
few quiet moments on the sidelines.
X-3' - .
Q in i
The O ange
The nip in the air signaled the
season. The cheerleaders, band,
drill team, pep club, and specta-
tors arriving with special guest
Claude the Bobcat made the
time obvious as the rush of or-
ange broke through the Bobcat
banner and began slapping
hands on the field. Football fe-
ver had begun.
As a first year 4-A team,
Glenn played well, even against
high school powers such as Page
and Parkland. Coach Hooker
commented, "Our toughest op-
ponents were probably Page
and Parkland. They were both
very strong teams and both went
to the playoffs." Sophomore
Weymouth Jones also said, "As
a team in its first year of 4-A
games, we had probably the
smallest team of all. But, consid-
ering the odds, we had a good
season. For me, the toughest
game was against East Forsyth.
They are probably our biggest
rivals, at least around Kerners-
ville, and the pressure on the
whole team is that game was
Senior Varsity Football: D. Adams, S.
Davis, S. Jenkins, P. Smith, M. Eddleman,
B. Flippin, M. Carrigan, R. Hannah, J.
Jessup, G. Moore, J. Franklin, B. Harvey.
The season had high points as
well as low, it's exciting games
as well as difficult ones. Said ju-
nior Randy Jones, "I feel like
our best game was against Trin-
ity. We had just come off two
losses and Trinity was ranked in
the state. Our victory was our
pawprint, our mark we left on
their Homecoming." Coach Lau-
ten was asked his opinion of the
most exciting moment in the sea-
son. He replied, "The most ex-
citing moment of any football
season is the time right before
the kickoff of the first game of
the season. At that point, every-
one's an equal. Excitement is ex-
tremely high when you think
about and anticipate what can
happen if things go as planned."
The nip in the air signaled the
season. The rush of orange
pouring onto the field slapping
hands imprints a picture of Bob-
cat victory. It is etched in the
minds of players, coaches, and
fans who watched the Bobcat
football team make the name
"Glenn,' mean something big to
The Bobcat Express Eluding the grasp Gerald Moore strives for the goal line
of Trinity Defenders, Senior Fullback
Awaiting the snap from senior center
Billy Flippin, Tim McCann and Randy
Jones line up for another score
Underclassmen Varsity: W. Jones, R.
Purvis, R. Wall, M. Patterson, B.
Stanberry, T. McCann, W. Coles, B.
Barr, R. Reavis, B. Johnson, T. Jones,
M. Key, T, Stout, T. Grayson, T,
Gaither, C. Harris, R. Jones, J.
After breaking the tackle of a
yellowjacket defender the other
yellowjackets are stung by the speed
of Mario Patterson.
The Name Glenn
Means More Than
An Easy Game
Glenn's football abilities have
reached beyond the limits of it's
own coaches and players. De-
spite the fact that they are new-
comers and perhaps still build-
ing, already-established schools
as well as the Winston-Salem
Journal and the Kernersville
News have taken note of their
presence. In the Kernersville
News, writer Michael Huie made
this comment after a loss to
West Forsyth. "On the sidelines
Friday night, it was evident that
the Glenn players and fans pos-
Passing along some experience, Coach
Marty Stanley has a brief discussion
with a passing Bobcat player,
Proving the power of the Orange
Crush, Parkland's Kennard Martin
found it a little tough to gain yardage
with a blanket of Bobcats on top of
Cutting across field to gain m
yardage, junior halfback Randy Jo
shows his open field expert
sessed that pure, ardent enthusi-
asm so unique to high school
sports. There was none of the
cynicism and crude taunting that
enters into sports on a college
level . . . A few tears, maybe, or
a head hung low, but Robert
Glenn High School had no rea-
son to be ashamed . , .". Wayne
Thompson, staff reporter of the
Winston-Salem Journal also had
comments about the Glenn
squad. "Mt. Tabor needed a
touchdown and a two point con-
version to tie it . . . Mt. Tabor
got one more chance, but Baker
was sacked by a swarm of Bob-
cats . . . when it was finished,
Glennls defense had pawed
away the Spartan offense for a
20-12 victory . . ,".
Though it was their first year
in 4-A conference play, the Bob-
cat football team let the pre-
viously established schools know
that the name "Glenn', meant
more than an easy game or an
inexperienced newcomer - it
Overturning Trinity by returning a
kick oftf Charles Harris enjoys the
security of team members Mario
Patterson and Jiwan Jessup.
No stranger to the sidelines, these
three Bobcat coaches find it a little
hard to contain their excitement.
The Bobcat pride is overflowing from
the field onto the sidelines, as junior
Bobcat Ralph Wall passes a little on.
Up in the air: Completing 7 passes in
one game, junior quarterback Tim
McCann delivers faster than Federal
Just For Kicks
Twas the year of the Bobcats
and out on the field
The middle was bumpy and
clumpy and hilled
The strategies for taming these
craters were Cachia's
We confused other teams with
our off-the-clump passes
We put Brent on the field so
our goal was now empty
Till Brantley was threatened
by Amber and Vickie
At the end of the year the
results we could see -
275 saves by McGee
With 41 goals we improved on
Making last year's 16 look just
a titch sick
13 guys scored the goals in
our 18 games
We pause and feel obliged to
mention their names
There's Dotson 8: Cattanach 8z
Carper 8: Snider
Then Brent, then Crotts,
Surles, Austin and Idol
Eubanks, Windfelder, Hepler,
Put the ball in the net - and
the scorebooks say so
The leaders in assists, the
leaders in shots
Were Dotson, Brent,
Cattanach, Snider, Carper,
Aside from the scoring we're
going to recall
Some memorable moments of
our team this fall
We rejoiced at Parkland with
our 9 score roll
Mr. El has more kids than
Parkland scored goals
Dotson and Brent - most
injured and torn
The field looked like a set for
"Children Of The Corn"
The Scorebook record is all
most will know
But for us our record was 30-
In our learning together a
tradition was set
We made 30 good friends
without a regret
After gaining control of the ball, junior halfback Tim Snider prepares to chip the p
Varsity Soccer team: T. Snider, J.
Branch, D, Eubanks, B. Austin, K. Dot-
son, T. Shoemaker, T. White, C.
Rhoney, B.McGee, E. Austin, D.
Hepler, R. Mayo, K, Idol, B. Mayo,
V.Fritzler, A. McGee, S. Dotson, Mr.
El Amin, J. Branch, C. Wilkinson, M.
Brent. C, Reed, C. Carper, M. Crotts,
M. Stovall, P. Allen, I. Cattanach, C.
Windfelder, J. Poston, M. Leoczko, C.
Taylor, J. Edwards, Mr. Leoczko, Mr.
4 Mt. Tabor9
10 Glenn 2
12 Glenn 9
17 West 6
19 Stokes 6
24 West 3
26 Glenn 3
1 Glenn 3
4 East 4
8 Page 8
10 Glenn 6
16 North 1
17 Glenn 5
23 East 4
24 Page 6
29 Smith 4
6 Glenn 3
'otecting the goal with his body, junior
ialie Brantly McGee scoops up an attempt-
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Dribbling through the South Stokes defense, senior striker Ian Cattanach looks to pass the ball to Chad Carper on the wing.
While playing fullback against the Mus-
tangs, junior Todd White is outmaneu-
vered by the offense, but Clint Rhoney
quickly moves into back him up,
Setting up a shot on goal, junior striker
Michael Brent jumps up and heads the
ball to the wing.
Experience Pays Off
"I felt this was a successful
season for everyone. We
gave it everything we had."
Jeff Howerton speaks in ad-
miration of his team, the
cross country team. In the
scorebooks, this season was
not one of their best, but in
many other aspects they
thrived. Senior Molly Clod-
felter ranked third in the con-
ference and ninth in the all-
county. She commented, "I
have run track for three years
and really enjoyed being on
this team. I feel that we need-
ed more girls and perhaps
better organization, but we
did our best with what we
Other Bobcat runners were
Bobby Davis, Brian Davis,
Bobby Jones, Scott Haga-
man, Charles Kiser, Donald
Durham, Shawn Tucker,
Fletcher Hunter, Larry Hoo-
ver, Roulpherd Goodson,
John Segers, Jeff Howerton,
and Mike Skotcher. Bobby
Davis leads the team in ex-
perience and skill. He com-
mented, "I feel like we could
have done better, but it
wasn't bad. I'm very proud of
my brother Brian. He put his
all into this season and
worked really hard." Said ju-
nior Fletcher Hunter,"I had
no first places, but a lot of
seconds and thirds. I ended
up finishing twelfth in the con-
ference. All in all, I really en-
joyed it." In many ways, this
was a growing season for the
Bobcat cross country team.
Even though they didn't at-
tain many victories, they put
forth the effort and acquired
the experience that will pay
off in the long run.
After miles of dedicated training, Junior
Fletcher Hunter sets the pace for a long,
ln a moment of concentration, Coach Cloud checks mile splits with team manager Joey
Cross Country: L. Hoover, B. Jones, J. Segers, F. Hunter, B. Davis, M. Kotcher,
and R- Goodson.
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Leader of the pack, Bobby Davis rounds
the course with strength and endurance.
Striving to be one of the best in the
country, Senior Lady Cat, Molly Clod-
felter, gains all-conference honors.
Sept 5 Parkland
Sept 11 North
Sept. 25 Smith
A C001 bf?-ak is at the end Of the Y'-In for 59l'1i01' Jeff HOWQYIOHA Out with the pack and pushing for the lead, Bobcat harriers hit the three mile course
at North Forsyth.
othing To A
The Girl's Tennis team began
a totally new season this year.
They had new players, a new
coach, and the promise of new
tennis courts at the school. Even
though all the "newness" took a
while to get adjusted to, the
team had a season of definite
improvement. "We improved a
lot, especially near the end of
the season. We gained a lot
more experience and stuck to-
gether," said junior Julie Clod-
Every season has its ups and
downs, and all the players felt
the good times, bad times and
hard knocks. Said Sandy Staf-
ford, "One of the best parts of
the season was Frank Walker,
the coach. We all got along with
him. He knew what he was doing
and worked well with us." Sen-
ior Lisa Gibbons commented,
"The worst handicap we suf-
fered this year was looking out
the classroom window and see-
ing six new tennis courts we
couldn't use and then having to
drive somewhere else."
Though the unfinished courts
served them a hard blow, the
togetherness of the team under
the leadership of a coach they
liked and understood made the
tennis team's 5-5 season a
memorable one. Their patience,
time, and improvement made
them sometimes beatable on the
court, but never beatable in spir-
Tennis Team: L. Gibbons, T. Holder,
A. McKaughan, C. Loggins, J.
Clodfelter, S. Stafford, G. Hawks, S.
Bland, Coach Walker.
Struggling with the sun in her eyes,
Lisa Gibbons quickly uses her forehand
to send the ball whirling back across
Stretching for a tough return, Julie Clodfelter concentrates on meeting the b
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Shadowing the game, Christi Loggins
looks on as Spring Bland digs to return a
quickly volley in their doubles match.
Reacting with intense determination,
Tracy Holder jumps to return a quick
Hustling to return a strong serve, Senior
Sandy Stafford sends a quick volley right
back at her opponent.
They came to Glenn during
the summer and practiced any-
where that was the coolest. Even
in the 1000 weather, their deter-
mination and desire to play
made the weather unimportant.
When the first game started,
they knew they were prepared.
The volleyball team had made
their efforts pay off. Junior Rae
East made this comment about
the season. "We had a very
good season because everyone
put forth everything they had. I
feel that we'll do even better
next year, We worked together
and had a lot of team effort."
Another team member, junior
Charlene Eller, felt the season
was a good one. She said, "We
had a really good season,
learned a lot, and grew a lot
closer as a team. Our toughest
opponent was East and winning
that match put us in seventh
Of all the advantages this
team had, what one factor
helped them most this season?
Said senior Angie Stepp, "Mrs,
Bauguss really helped pull the
team together when we were
down. She helped our spirit a
Their record itself was a re-
ward for the hard work of the
volleyball team, but their togeth-
erness, spirit, and teamwork are
victories that their dedication
helped to win. In more ways
than one, these girls came out
The center of attention. With all eyes
on her, Lisa Lewis serves the ball with
t , : 1 ye
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Game, set and match! Fellow lady cats
look on with enthusiasm as Rae East
prepares to make a save.
:lr thinking and fast action!
varsity volleyball team
vs thei winning
rmination as Tammy
ps up to spike the
iff, 7 Loss
' Glenn vs.
my ' 15-5 Win
Parkland 4-15, 9-15 Loss
Glenn vs. G'boro Smith 15-11, 15-7
Glenn vs. Carver 17-15, 12-5, 15-5
Glenn vs. G'boro Page 1-15, 15-12,
Glenn vs. North Forsyth 4-15, 15-13,
Glenn vs. East Forsyth 15-8, 9-15, 13-
Glenn vs. G'boro Smith 15-13, 15-5
Glenn vs. Carver 15-5, 15-11 Win
Glenn vs. G'boro Page 13-15, 9-15
Glenn vs. North Forsyth 12-15, 9-15
East Forsyth 16-14, 7-15,
Varsity Volleyball: R. East,
L. Lewis, T. Spencer, K.
Hayes, A. Stepp, Coach
Alexander, C. Eller, S.
Woods, L. Black, P. Mills,
T. Hunter, K. Galloway,
Tension mounts: Team
members step back and
watch as Shari Woods
makes a bump pass to
The Boys Varsity Basketball
team, coached by Napoleon
Cloud, consisted of 11 players.
Though they had a lot of talent
in returning starters, their sea-
son was a disappointing one.
Said senior Connell Surles, "We
started with a new program and
good leadership experience, but
our record could have been bet-
ter. Despite a shaky season, I've
been interviewed by scouts from
the Naval Academy, the Univer-
sity of New Orleans, Maryland,
and Wake Forest." Freshman
Bryant Feggins also said, "It was
quite an honor, being a freshman
on a high school Varsity team. l
After dribbling through heavy trafhc,
Brian Johnson challenges a Mustang
defender inside the key.
enjoyed the season a lot, espe-
cially the coaching staff. This
year we didn't have a lot of con-
fidence. We should improve
next year just by having some
confidence in ourselves."
Though this was a disappoint-
ing season, the Boys Varsity
Basketball team has high hopes
for next year. Despite the loss of
some seniors, their determina-
tion and self-confidence should
prove to make them winners
Breaking lose under the basket,
Rodney Miller lays one up on the
glass for two points.
Aiming for the rafters, Mario Patterson
slams one home as Cornell Surles
looks up court.
Varsity Basketball: J . Segers, M.
Patterson, T. Glenn, R. Miller, Coach
W. Butler, B. Feggins, C. Johnson, B.
Johnson, R. Goodson, K. Thompson,
T. Jones, T. Jones, C. Surles, N.
Working from a full-court press, John Segers and Talmadge Jones brings on
some heavy defense.
Putting up a jump shot from outside of the key, Roulphard Goodson leaves the
defense on ground level!
Unloading from the outside, Janice
Rhynehardt shows her form from
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As Coach Stanley goes over last-
minute instructions, Ladycats take
time to listen to a voice of
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Putting up a jump shot from inside the
key, Catrina Wilkins catches the
attention of three West Forsyth
During time out, the varsity team
huddles around Coach Cloud as they
discuss a new strategy.
Putting West's defense on ice,
Roulpherd Goodson breaks under the
basket to bank one off the glass.
Pushing the ball up court, Rodney
Miller looks for an open man.
The Girls Varsity Basketball
Team improved greatly this sea-
son with the coaching of Mrs.
Bauguss and Mr. Stanley. They
ended the season with a 6-15
record and earned a reputation
of a fighting, scrappy team. Said
junior Melinda Petree, "l've
played basketball since 8th
grade. l've got interested in
playing my favorite sport in high
school. The best part of playing
is playing conference because
you learn from playing other
teams." Sophomore Janice
Rhynehardt also commented,
"Playing Varsity ball means that
generally there is a good level of
competition. When you play top
teams, you're forced to play
your best. The tough competi-
tion level is the best aspect of
Thanks to teamwork, good
coaching and a talented squad
the Girls varsity basketball team
has enjoyed a much improved
season. They have earned a
taste of victory and the reward
of respect of their efforts on and
off the court.
Nothing but ne!! Janice Rhynehardt
concentrates as she is covered by the
Rush hour traffic gathers as Lisa Lewis
releases the ball from the inside the
From the top of the key, Catrina
Wilkins gets inside for the shot.
Varsity Girls Basketball
T. Holder, J. Clodfelter, P. Mills, C,
Wilkins, D. Greene, L. Stephenson,
Coach Reavis, K, Hayes, J.
Rhynehardt, R. East, M. Petree, D.
Petree, D. Brown, Coach Stanley.
Air Janice on the warpath! For leading
scoring ladycat Janice Rhynehardt, its
just another drop in the bucket.
Breaking away from her defender,
Melinda Petree breaks cross court as
Julie Clodfelter inbounds the ball from
the inside of the key.
In mid air, Eric Austinls opponent is
Pays Gff For
Wrestlers this year moved up
in strength and advantages.
They had a real room with
"Wrestling" on the door instead
of the holey trailer to practice in.
They have the benefits of a
whirlpool as well as human ad-
vantages in the talents of senior
wrestlers. Wrestlers have a lot of
coverage, but they go through a
lot of hard work and sacrifice to
have a winning season. Senior
Jeff Howerton commented, "I
had to sacrifice eating to be a
wrestler. More than you can
imagine, l had to live wrestling."
Senior Mark Eddleman also said,
"Every day from day one, you
put in about four hours a day.
You give up food and some
weekend time to meet your
goals. Wrestling has been great
in high school, but I'm ready to
get on with my life."
. 26 70
. 27 44
. 3 39
. 10 60
. 13 Glenn 39
. 17 45
J .7 15
J 10 72
J 17 51
J 21 44
J 24 51
For some of the wrestlers, all
the work paid off in the sectional
tournament during the weekend
of February 8th and 9th. Seven
Wrestlers, Jason Fogleman, Da-
vid Shaeffer, Jeff Howerton,
Mark Eddleman, Eric Austin, Bil-
ly Flippin, and Larry Hoover, all
represented Glenn in this inter-
school competition. After the
smoke cleared, both Mark Edd-
leman and Eric Austin moved on
to represent Glenn in the Re-
Even though improved facili-
ties were a help, the wrestling
team owes its success to people.
All the people who postponed
eating and weekends to wrestle
at their finest, they are Glenn's
pride and victory.
caught in a navy ride.
Taking his opponent to the mat, Jason
Fogleman effectively uses the barnyard
to clip an Eagles' wings.
Varsity Wrestling: E. Fuller, J.
Hovverton, D. Scheaffer, M. Kivett, J.
Fogleman, L. Hoover, M, Eddleman,
E. Austin, B. Flippin, D. Hill, D.
Adams, D. Reid, Coach Kearns, M.
Brent, C. Pinto, R. Wall and W.
"Hi Xigiiik wwlsif 'S -
,,"r, .... n fy
Another crushing blow, Joey Thomas dominates a Carver Yellowjacket,
Working a grapevine series, Mark Eddleman has the situation under control.
"Being A Matmaid Is
- It's Priceless! H
Wrestling, one of Glenn's
most popular sports, is also one
of Glenn's strongest as far as tal-
ent and record. But, even
though they are talented and ef-
ficient, the wrestlers can't get
along without support and maid
service. The mat maids provide
both. They travel with the team
to all away matches where they
clean mats, cut oranges, keep
the score and the clock, and pro-
vide a constant cheering section.
Said Freshman LaReina Wood,
"I wanted to be a mat maid be-
cause I wanted a new exper-
ience and a chance to meet peo-
ple. Iive learned the rules of
wrestling, and now that l know
what's going on, I really like it."
Being a matmaid involves shar-
ing a lot of responsibilities, but
the rewards shared with the
wrestlers and coaches are much
greater. Said sophomore Sherry
Hyatt, "One of the worst jobs
we have is cleaning the mats, but
losing matches is the worst part
because of the down feeling of
the whole team. Being a mat-
maid is worth all the work when
I see the wrestlers' faces after
they have won a match. It's
Matmaids have a tough job,
but somebody has to do it, and
all of them agree that it is worth
it. Thanks to the matmaids, the
wrestlers and coaches have peo-
ple to clean up for them, cheer
for them, and keep them sur-
rounded by Bobcat spirit.
Matmaids: T. Cox, G. Bodenheimer, S.
Finley, M. Moore, F. Eveans, L.
Wood, M. Hutchings, T. Kimball, J.
Akers, L. Howell
With enthusiasm, Sherri Finley and
Lena Howell watch as scorekeeper,
John Fowler concentrates on the
As the wrestling team warms up for a
match, David Hill proves that he
would "bend over backwards" to win
if thatas what it takes.
Waiting to give the wrestlers that
extra boost ot' energy. Ginger
Bodenheimer and Lou Wood watch as
the Bobcats win another match,
ln a match against East Forsyth, David
Reid applies pressure to his teammate.
iiis i .ii- - .,
Goin' for a pin, Brad Austin
outmanuvers his wrestling
opponent from the East team.
Giving it all hes got, senior
Mark Eddleman uses the
banana split technique on a
Swimming forty to fifty laps
may sound like a lot of exercise
but its an everyday task for the
eleven members of the swim
team, a new sport added at
Glenn this year. A lack of bodies
and an abundance of travel were
the main handicaps of the strug-
gling but determined team.
When asked about the team's
first year, junior Donald Durham
said, "Due to the fact that we
didn't have many members this
year, it was technically impossi-
ble to have a good season as a
team, but we still tried to
The swim team could often be
found practicing long hours at
the Kernersville YMCA. Darren
Swim Team Members: S. Melton, D.
Phillips, F. Evans, T. Setliff, P.
Marcus, Coach Raleigh, E. Woodard,
D. Lauten, D. Durham, J. Beard, T.
Lauten commented, "Coach Ra-
leigh pushes us hard but it's
worth it. You must have endur-
ance, especially for the distance
races". Junior Tim Snider also
commented, A'Sometimes it was
frustrating because we had so
few people and knew we didn't
have a chance, but Coach Ra-
leigh kept us working and believ-
ing in ourselves".
Though they had many handi-
caps to overcome as a new
sport, the swim team made the
most of eleven dedicated ath-
letes and a talented coach. Their
individual achievement made
this small but powerful team a
team of winners.
Preparing for competition, Dawn
Phillips adjusts her goggles.
While watching the final event of the
swim meet, between Glenn, North
Forsyth, and Parkland, Eric Woodard
takes time out to talk with Coach
Trying to get the jump on her
opponent, Dawn Phillips prepares to
Junior swim team member, Tim After completing his Hnal event,
Snider, prepares for a lonely plunge Donald Durham watches his
into the pool at Wake Forest teammates compete.
Dec. 7 Carver, North
Dec. 11 West Forsyth,
Dec. 14 Mt. Tabor,
Dec. 18 West, North
Jan. 25 Parkland, North
Jan. 29 Mt. Tabor,
Feb. 5 Smith
Most of the last year's base-
ball team returned this year,
bringing more experience and
skill for this season.
There was a positive out look
about the team from the very
beginning. Said senior Dean Ad-
ams, at the opening of the sea-
son, "There's no way we can't
have a winning season with
coaches like Mr. Howard and
The only negative aspect of
baseball this year was the fact
that no games could be played
at Glenn. The home games were
played at Civitan Park due to
the new football stadium.
The team worked hard this
year, perfecting the skills they
had from last year's work to-
gether. Practice's were even
longer than usual, because they
had to be held at Kernersville
Elementary School. The team
had to travel to the field, prac-
tice, then come home which
took up a lot of time. Senior Jeff
Howerton said, "Though the
practices get long and interfere
Varsity Baseball: T. McCann, S.
Jenkins, J. Howerton, S. Barringer, D.
Adams, R, Bullins, S. Martin, R.
Jones, S. Bumgarner, S. Bullins,
Coach Lauten, C. Carper, B. Flippin,
J. Marion, M. Ward, K. Keene, Coach
Concentrating on a strike, James
Marion releases the pitch.
with other things, I just like being
with the fellows and playing
With most of the players re-
turning from the last year, being
on the team was special. Said
junior Sandy Bullins, "Every-
body works together, and -
win or lose - we're still all one
Credited with a positive atti-
tude and togetherness, the 1986
Varsity baseball team was one to
, ,,,.. , .. M., .. . .
WE, ... i.
Ai Wg 1 my
Rejoicing, Steve Bumgarner awaits as
Billy Flippin slides in homeplate for
another Bobcat run.
Varslty Baseball Schedule
March 4 . Parkland Aprl 18 Carver
March 7 West April 22 Page
March 11 Parkland April 25 North
March 18 MT. Tabor April 29 East
March 27-31 Forsyth Co. May 2 Smith
Invitational May 6 Carver
Tournament May 9 Page
April 3 NW Guilford May 13 North
April 11 NW Guilford May 16 East
April 15 Smith
Gth deep concentration, Dean Adams shows perfect form while pitching the ball.
After smaking the ball, Tim McCann
prepares to hustle to first base.
H, After getting the hit, Gary Stone
md V sprints for first base.
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Raising dust, teamwork, and
Bobcat spirit, the Girls softball
team, coached by Mr. Stanley
played with intensity. Having
worked together last year, they
hoped for a supportive team and
a winning season. At the begin-
ning of the season, Coach Bau-
guss said, "If their attitude re-
mains good and their commit-
ment is high we'll have a very
successful season." Even with
the possibility of a winning sea-
son, softball is very competitive
and a lot of hard work. Why do
they do it? Said junior Rae East,
"I play because it's fun. You
learn to work together as a
team, and how to speak out. Out
on the field, you can't be shy."
Sophomore Angie Smith also
commented, "I play softball be-
cause I enjoy the competition. I
want us to go all the way this
No matter why they do it each
girl on the Varsity softball team
has an individual drive and ex-
pectation that keeps them play-
ing hard. Through their game
knowledge and teamwork, their
season should be a hit.
Varsity Softball: K. Peoples, L. Black,
T. Holder, R. East, L. Lewis, J.
Clodfelter, H. Boyd, T. Yokely, A.
Smith, C. Linville, T. Melton, Coach
Stanley, Coach Bauguss, C. Eller
Awaiting the pitch, Tracy Holder
concentrates on making contact with
Digging in with determination, Hope
Boyd heads for home.
f . W
Q 1' H V Winding up, Lisa Black shows great
K L form as she sails one over the plate.
syxum W Nw
Avoiding the tag, Julie Clodfelter
takes one last long stride before she
makes it to third.
Taking it home, Rae East tags home
as West Forsyth's catcher awaits a late
'SI i ' i f
as - 'kgfyia-,n .. gg.,-
Run For It
The Track Team, coached by
Mr. Whicker, Mr. Butler, and
Mr. Lawson, is made up of both
the girls and boys and functions
together as one team. This year
they are in the conference and
ran in all the conference meets
plus a meet in Boone and the
Winston-Salem State Invita-
This season, they have a lot of
potential as a team and as indi-
vidual runners. Said Randy
Jones, "I think we have a good
chance of winning the confer-
ence and sending several mem-
bers to the sectional, regional,
and state meets." A lot of their
potential comes not only from a
talented team, but from a good
coaching staff. Said Molly Clod-
felter, "the coaching staff is
great. They are understanding
but they make us dig so we'll be
good. l like to coach who is go-
ing to help me achieve some-
From all the talent and deter-
mination, this team should draw
enough inspiration to reach any
goals. Said Gletcher Hunter, "If
you are an aspiring runner or
want to be big in sports, set
yourself a goal and stick to it.
Also remember no pain nears no
gain. To succeed you have to
put forth some effortl" As said
by Nicole Bell, "You have to
know when to run your best,
even when you're losing. You
are never a winner when you
Reaching her peak, Denise Dolby concentrates on making it over the bar
. 1 -, -
Gripping the discus with determination,
Tim Tuttle strains for a good throw.
Powering off the line, Randy Jones,
Phillip Smith and Charles Harris
challenge each other coming out of
Practicing for perfection, Dorothy
Greene hurdles her way down the
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A " ' ' Q " ' nf-t,,gq5-.T-eww H, Lewis, D. Brown, M. Smith, A. Wright, M. Montgomery, N. Bell, A. D. Dolby, J, Jennings, T. Brown, M.
' " " "bu" U " ' Moore, R. Jones, M. Patterson, C. Steppe, C. Alves, D, Richardson, S. Hairston, M. Carrigan, R. Rowell, P.
' Harris, F. Hunter, N, Chiles, J. Davis, B. Holcomb, T. Rogers, D. Smith, R. Herring, T. Tuttle, T.
W A Nelson, T. Jessup, M. Keaton, M. Culthberson, C. McWillis, S. Hepler, Grayson
w Givens, D. Coreen, S, Woods, S. K. Jeter, B. King, T. Thompson, S.
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May 98: 11
Relieving Tammy Black of the baton,
Nicole Bell strives to pull away.
Improving their stamina, Scott
I-Iagaman and Don Richardson pick up
' the pace.
Receiving the baton from Brian
Johnson, Mario Patterson brings it
down the stretch.
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Stretching it out, Phillip Smith
prepares for a workout.
Coming down the runway, Mario
Patterson looks for a good jump,
Showing great form, Trina Spurgen arches her way over the bar.
, ,,,,, N ' -f r-" ' mf" Practicing their baton work, Maurice Smith takes the baton from Tony Rogers.
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From Mud To
The Boys tennis team, consist-
ing of 12 players and coached
by Mr. Walker, began the season
with a first - tennis courts at
Glenn. While the girls' tennis
team only dreamed about play-
ing on their own home courts,
the boys' team experienced the
reality of their dream.
Most players thought this sea-
son was a good one. There were
new and skilled players added to
last years team. "This team,
with the addition of 3 top seeds,
should be a winner," said Neil
Street in a pre-season interview.
Senior Chris Pierce likes the
one-to-one aspect of tennis.
"Tennis is the best," he said. "ln
tennis, it's only you against your
opponent. You can't depend on
anyone but yourself. It's you
that's calling all the shots and
you that's winning."
The excitement and determi-
nation of the tennis team could
only mean a successful season
for the individual player and the
team as a whole.
With eyes on the ball, Neil Street
swings his raquet to meet the soaring
tennis ball in preparation for an
upcoming match against Mt. Tabor.
Reaching for the sky, Tony Arnett
springs up and stretches to serve the
With iierce determination, Christopher Pierce
smashes the ball back across the net at his
Tennis team members: S. Tuttle, J. Hightower,
D. Leach, J. Haigwood, N. Street, R. Plummer,
E. Lauten, C. Reed, C. Pierce, T. Arnett, J.
1 vena-pn..-Q.. -w--v-......
Preparing to send back a lob, Eric Lauten
positions his raquet to come up under the ball.
Chris Reed executes a smashing forehand.
5 tit T
Sticking out his tongue for perfect concentration,
, . 3
H P Central
Coming back with a season
of experience and more de-
termination than ever before,
the Girls Soccer team laced
up new cleats in early Febru-
ary in hopes of a brand new
start. Coached by Mr. Cachia,
Mr. Connell, and a few of the
best from the boys' team, the
girls practice basic soccer
skills and game situations in
preparation for their 18 game
season. Said sophomore Lau-
ra Smyth, "I feel that the
team has improved. Some of
us went to "Sunset Soccer
Camp" over the summer so
we would be ready for this
season. Combining what we
learned as beginners last sea-
son and what we picked up
over the summer, we have
improved a lot."
Mach 11 Reynolds
March 13 Parkland
March 18 Mt. Tabor
March 20 West
March 25 Reynolds
April 3 Parkland
April 8 Mt. Tabor
April 10 West
April 15 Smith
April 22 Page
April 24 North
April 29 East
May 2 East
May 6 Carver
May 8 Page
May 13 North
May 15 East
Because they are not a
championship team, some
may wonder why they enjoy
playing. As said by junior
Stephanie Dotson, 'iWe play
because we enjoy it. If all we
cared about was winning, we
wouldn't be happy on this
team. But we have a team
spirit and a love of the game
that makes winning unimpor-
tant. We have fun, and if
that's all we accomplish,
The improvement, coach-
ing, and love of soccer unique
to this team are their keys to
a new start and a successful
season. As said by senior Ti-
juana Hill, "Whatever the cir-
cumstances or risks are, feel
good about playing soccer.
Then give it your all!"
Running an offense-defense drill in practice, Karen Hayes sets up for a through
to Vickie Fritzler, defended by Jill Smith and Stephanie
Waiting for a chance to sub into the
game, rookie halfback Lisa Stephenson
plops down at the scorer's table for a
Fighting for control ofthe ball, Amber
McGee, Kim Angell, and Laura Smyth
battle Yellowjacket defenders.
. .1 is N
Alter a prayer and a cheer, Coach
Cachia takes a moment to think about
the game before positioning his
Girls Soccer: Amy Cheek, F. Evans, L
Smyth, E. Ward, S. Collins, K.
Reichart, K. Angell, L. Atkins, A.
Vogler, M. Parrish, S. Handy, L.
Stephenson, J. Smith, K. Griffin, J.
Arthur, S. Dotson, V. Smith, P.
Connell, F. Cachia, K. Ellis, P. Angel
C. Davenport, V. Fritzler, A. McGee,
T. Culler, K. Britt, M. Tway, T.
Spencer M. Lenins, K. Hayes, T. Hill,
M. Eaton, B. Luper, B. McGee, M.
Brent, K. Dotson, M. Crotts.
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With all of the dominating
sports and activities at Glenn, it
is easy to overlook some inter-
esting and perhaps unnoticed
athletes. These athletes have no
matches or practices at Glenn,
and play a non-spectacular
sport. They are golfers.
Most golfers will agree that
golf is a relaxing sport. Despite
the fact that golf does not have
cheerleaders, constant action
and a lot of publicity, there are
some advantages. Said sopho-
more Troy Ohmes, "You have a
second change in golf. If you
score bad on one hole you can
come back on the nextf' Junior
Rusty Stuart also said,"If I mess
up or we're losing, I just forget
about what has happened and
concentrate on the holes
Although most of the team
will only use golf as a hobby in
the future, Harry Davis wants to
become a professional. Beside
his talent, Harry has other good
reasons for playing golf. "When
I was eleven years old I broke
my arm for the third time so I
decided to play a peaceful sport.
My grandfather is a golf profes-
sional so he helped and still does
help me. I hope that one day all
the hard work will pay off."
With a year of experimenta-
tion and the talent of returning
golfers, the Golf team's aim was
a season victory.
Choking up for precision, Eric Austin concentrates on a steady stroke.
Varsity Golf: E. Austin, T. Holmes, H.
Davis, S. Miller, R. Stuart, R. Lane, C.
Marsh, B. Austin, B. Kale
Practicing for Perfection, Troy Ohmes
putts a few before a match.
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Ftaring the ball into the hole, Scott
liller has to cover a lot of green if he
xpects to make this one.
Sneaking up on stardom, Harry
Davis's game speaks for itself.
T h Q P Q 0 p I Q .ate .4 isp the -clock and
Behind the Plays
During the seasons of athlet-
ics, the coaches, athletes and
even spectators are recognized.
Another group of people are al-
ways there, too, but they are
usually drowned out by furious
coaches or cheering players and
left holding the ball bag. These
are the managers, trainers and
scorekeepers, All three of these
groups are dedicated to service
and sometimes go unappreciat-
ed or unthanked for the jobs
Scorekeepers and managers
have very similar purposes.
They both work as "extras" do-
ing odd, possibly nasty jobs such
as being responsible for all
equipment, making sure the
scores and records are accurate,
and cleaning up after a game or
practice. Even though it's a
tough job, there are people who
really enjoy it. Said sophomore
Kevin Keene, "I manage be-
cause it keeps me from laying
around and getting bored. Any
excitement I get comes from
knowing I managed a winning
team." Freshman Kim Idol also
said, "A manager should be glad
to have the position because you
know the coach trusts you to
Trainers also have a hard job,
but of a different kind. Their
work has to be skilled because
they are responsible for correct
medical procedures in case of
injury. They must be at all athle-
tic games to give medical atten-
tion to injured athletes. Said sen-
ior Jeff York, "We have to be
ready to give first aid and know
exactly how to treat injuries.
We're here to keep injuries from
getting worse, to make the pain
go away." Assistant trainers are
also an extremely valuable help
to head trainer Mr. Lail. I-Ie
commented, "A student trainer
Experiencing the pain of being an
athlete, Jenny Arthur grimaces as Mr.
Lail tightly wraps her weak wrists.
is envaluable to the head trainer.
The assistance that is provided
as far as taping, managing the
training room, helping me to be
in more than one place at a time,
and taking daily care of athletes
could not be possible without
their assistance." Junior Terry
Grayson also said, "Being a
trainer isn't glamorous or all that
exciting but we are trainers be-
cause we care about other peo-
Thanks to the hard work and
dedicated attitudes of the train-
ers, scorekeepers, and manag-
ers, the athletic teams and
coaches are in good, responsible
Keeping the technical jobs of basketball
der control Ms Lawson and Mr Kest
Gathering up all the equipment, Kim Idol prepares to tackle the task of JV
Tackling one of the glamourous jobs
of being a manager, Kevin Keene
totes baseball equipment to the field,
as Scott Martin warms up for the
Taking time out to only blink an eye,
James Overby keeps up with an extra
game ball, while Terry Grayson
concentrates on the statistics of
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Commentating and taping for fun,
Brian Kale and Donovan Clark take on
jobs for pleasure at the basketball
Trainers, Student Coache
Scorekeepers: M. Lowery
A. McKaughan, A. Cheek
Ledbetter, V. Fritzler, S.
, P. Caldwell
Peoples, L. Black, K. Idol, G. Hawkes
M. Givens, C. Greenlee, S. Culler, M.
Fulwood, K. Keene, J. Overby, L.
Shropshire, D. Wagoner, D. ldol, T,
Massey, S. Brim, J. York, T. Grayson
M. Crotts, M. Brent, J. Fowler, R.
Harrison, J. Thomas, R. Goodson.
JV's Tackle 8a
Spike The Season
For the first time as a high
school, Glenn has added a new
class and a new set of activities
- JV sports. These are for
freshmen and sophomores want-
ing experience before trying out
for varsity. Two of these sports
are JV football and JV volley-
JV football, coached by the
varsity staff, spent this year in
the shadow of the varsity team.
Even though they gained less
recognition, the JV football
team had a very good season.
Their 5-3-2 record gave the
coming years of JV football a
reputable start. Peter Scott com-
mented, "Having the varsity
players look down on you is
probably the worst part of play-
ing JV ball. But this team was
super. We were all hard work-
ers, a great bunch of guys. lt was
JV volleyball, coached by
Mrs. Bauguss, also had a good
season. They had expereinced
players, despite the young ages
of the team. They won 7 and
lost 3 of their games and gained
valuable playing experience
against such teams as East,
Page, and North. Said Emily
Ward, "The drills were the
toughest part, but when we cele-
brated victories together as a
team all the hard work was
worth it. Parkland was my favor-
ite match, because we were tied
and I served the winning point."
JV teams may lack in exper-
ience and recognition, but they
too have pride and victories.
They are the new unknown play-
ers that will one day be Glenn's
Tony Dorsetts and Jim McMa-
hons. Their time and effort will
be rewarded in accomplishment
for the Bobcats.
J.V.Football: D. Sheaffer, J. Ely, M. Patrick, T. Massey, J. Fowler, P. Scott, D.
Bocholis, T. Benmnett, M. Mitchell, M. Daniels, B. Stanley, B. Larimore, J.
Marlin, J. Nelson, D. Dick, M. Wooten, B. King, S. Penn, L. Nelson, W. Hutchins
Out ln Front! Plowing through a rr
of Titan defenders, Tim Williams
strives for more yardage.
A Break In The Action! After a rough
round during the East game, JV
player Peter Scott takes a water break
on the sideline.
5-86 Volleyball Team: P. Harris, T. Hampton, P.
nley, T. Thompson, T. Brown, J. Jennings, Coach A Little Help From A Friend. Lady
sander, M. Montgomery, S. Collins, R. Bowman, A, Cat Sarah Collins sets up Jennifer
'ston, S. Black, E. Ward, Coach Bauguss. Jennings for a spike.
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J. V. Football: B. Whicker, R, France,
l.. Cary, C. Neely, B. Gillis, J.
Eddlemen, S. Ring, J. Gordan, P.
Nellums, J. Griffin, D. Barnes, T.
Jessup, T. Degraffinreaidt, S. Smith,
Z, Young, R, Hill, B. Flynt, D. Brown,
C. Williams, M. Smith, R. Busten
Bump, Set, Spike! Jennifer Jennings
bumps it up to get the Lady Cats
going for a return.
On The Run! Taking the handoff,
Bobcat Landon Cary looks for an
opening in the Eagle defense.
Struggling with the roar of si-
lence in an empty gym, JV ath-
letes ignore disappointment of
an nonexistent crowd and con-
tinue to play the sport they love.
Among the list of JV sports are
basketball and wrestling, both of
which help freshmen and so-
phomroes prepare for Varsity
The JV boys basketball team,
coached by Mr. Swandell Cloud,
is made up of 15 boys who have
potential to be great assets to
the Varsity team. They followed
the same schedule as Varsity
and train hard in order to make
the JV team respected. Said
sophomore Neil Street, "Playing
JV basketball should really help
me when I try out for Varsity.
You learn in JV how to handle
certain situations - you learn
how to be cool." Freshman
Chris Brady also commented,
"We had a good season, but the
best part was beating East For-
The Girls JV basketball team
was made up of 9 girls and
coached by Mrs. Bauguss. They
also played the same schedule
as the Varsity. Though the play-
ers were all ninth and tenth grad-
ers and many were inexperi-
enced, this team had a good
learning season. Said sopho-
more Tracy Holder, "JV ball
will help me make Varsity be-
cause I learned all the skills of
playing onthe court as well as
how to develop a good attitude
and how to be aggressivef,
Sophomore Karen Hayes also
commented, "We had a very
succesful season because we all
work together as a team and
play to winf'
The JV wrestling team,
coached by Mr. Kearns, had a
season of learning and experi-
mentation. They carried many
freshmen and sophomores who
had never wrestled before, and
taught them through practice
and matches. Said freshman
Brad Austin, "The season could
have been better because I did
not do as good as I wanted to
do. Wrestling is something I like
to do, though JV is a good place
to get practice."
JV basketball and wrestling
both started with a lot of inexpe-
rience, but also with a lot of de-
sire. The effort these athletes
put into a non-glory, non-letter-
ing sport will one day pay off in
Girls J. V. Basketball: T. Holden, I..
Stephenson S. Black, J, Jennings, L.
Black, M. Simms, K. Hayes, A, Moses,
T. Thompson, T. Brown Coach L.
Preparing for a pass, sophomore
Karen Hayes accurately awaits for
perfect timing to send the ball to
teammate Tracy Holder.
Going for 2 on 1, sophomore Brian
Girard tightens his grip while wrestling
J.V. Wrestling: Mickey Kivett, John
Craver, Dennis Spencer, Brian Girard,
lan Grayson, Brad Austin, Kevin
Keene, Bobby Larimore, Bobby Gillis,
Frankie Fuller, Peter Scott, Dale Sapp,
Craig McGee, Ronnie Bassett, Eric
Varner, Vince Perry, Neil Willard, Mr.
Holland, Walter Hutchins, Joey
Thomas, Charles Kiser, Mr. Kearns
Boys J Vf Basketball: R. Buston, J ,
Minor, N. Street, B, Whicker, C. Barr,
R. France, E. Lauten, J. Brown, C.
Olgesby, D. Dick, C, Brady, D. Speas.
Scoring two for the Bobcats, Daryl
Speas adds his touch to the defeat of
Up And Coming Athletes
Dedication to school and
sports is the incentive needed
for freshmen and sophomores to
play JV sports. The JV softball
and baseball teams as well as the
JV cheerleaders took the time
and effort necessary to express
The JV softball team,
coached by Mrs. Alexander en-
joyed playing and learning to-
gether. Said sophomore Candy
Mays, "Everybody gets along
with everybody and we seem to
have our act together. I think
we'1l play well." Patsy Marcus
also said, "I think we'll do great
this season because we work
well together and we have confi-
dence in each other."
Though they work hard under
the coaching of Mike Bowman,
the JV baseball team is learning
and enjoying it. Said sophomore
Joe Roberts, "I'm playing JV be-
cause I just want to play ball.
The coach is strict but he'll teach
us something, he'Il make us have
a good attitude." Because they
work well together as a team,
these guys expect a good season
in return for their hard work and
time. Said sophomore Richard
I-Iarrison, "I think we'll do pretty
good if we can iron out the little
things that cause errors."
Finally, a JV sport that is usu-
ally forgotten as a sport is JV
cheerleading. The girls on the
JV squad contend with the prob-
lems of no recognition and no
crowd to cheer for. Despite
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those difficulties, though, most
of the cheerleaders had no re
grets. Said freshmen Jennifer
Culler "We had fun. If I get the
chance I may try out for Varsity
but I would be just as happy to
be on JV again." Sophomore
Alison Vogler also said, W
cheer for football and basketball
and promote school spirit. It was
fun getting the first Junior Var
isty squad organized."
The JV baseball, Softball, and
cheerleading squads are willing
to take the time necessary to be
good at what they do, even if
there is no glory involved. It will
all pay off, though, for even the
greatest of all athletes had to
start off small, in order to be up
and coming athletes.
JV Cheerleaders: M. Stubbs, C.
Pinkston, K. Gillis, K. Cato, A.
Hamilton, C. Hawkins, L. Atkins, J.
Culler, T. Mabe, A. Kirk, A. Vogler,
Awaiting the pitch, Mike Ward plants
himself for a powerhouse swing.
Stepping off of the mound, Katrina
Dent delivers another strike for a 18-8
victory over Parkland.
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JV Softball: N. Hooker, D. Phillips, S.
Taylor, P. Marcus, M. Simmons, S.
Melton, J. Smith, A. Witt, Mrs.
Alexander A. Moses, C. Mays, J.
Burns, K. Dent, C. Shepperd
JV Baseball: J. Proctor, D. Spencer B
Ashworth, J. Fowler, R. Harrison,
Coach Bowman, M. Ward, E.
Woodard, P. Harrison, C. Wilkinson,
S. Smith, G. Hillsmire, J. Roberts, J.
Hill, C. Bailey
Showing what school spirit
is all about, the JV
Cheerleaders cheer on
another victory at Mount
I 1 I U Mack, N. Bell, T. Dockery, c. Shr
A. McGee, A. Miller, A. Seabrooks,
Determined to get Bobcat
spirit off to a good start, 14 ath-
letes began working over the
summer for a sport that would
last all winter - cheerleading.
Though most people believe
that cheerleading is all glamour,
those who cheer know different-
ly. As sophomore, Angie Miller,
said, "I wouldn't exactly call it
glamour, there's a lot of hard
work that each cheerleader has
to take part in to make things
come out right.',
The varsity squad participat-
ed in many out side activities to
achieve a certain style that best
represents Glenn. They took
part in the Universal Cheer-
leaders Association camp at
UNC in Chapel Hill from which
they brought home several
awards for technique and spirit.
The cheerleaders also attended
clinics at West Forsyth High
School and WFU. The squad
also cheered for the Lady Dea-
cons and at the Frank Spencer
The Cheerleaders' main goal
is to arouse fan participation and
achieve overall school spirit.
Cheerleaders are there for the
teams when they win to help
celebrate, and when they lose
- to pick them back up.
The job doesn't end with the
game, though: For example,
many times, the cheerleaders
cheered all the way home cele-
brating Bobcat victories with the
teams. Added to these times,
long, tiring hours are spent prac-
ticing and perfecting cheers and
Cheerleading is a time-con-
suming sport, but as junior Ce-
leste Short said, "Knowing that
the crowd is behind you and sup-
porting the team makes it all
Varsity Cheerleaders K Routh
Arthur, L. Tuttle, S. Allen,
Tillotson, S. Hagaman, L. Cochr
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Arousing support for the basketball
team, the varsity cheerleaders build a
Literally taking it to the top, the
squad receives a standing ovation at
the winter sports pep rally.
Cheering partners, Angie Miller and
Scott Hagaman do a partner stunt for
the crowd at a pep rally.
Leading Mr, Clarke's favorite cheer, the Varsity cheerleaders yell, "Rah
Rah, Rah, Rahlu
Building a tower of power, the squad supports the fighting Bobcats.
Pompons in hand, Angie Miller and
Angie McGee help out the JV squad
at the sophomore-freshman
homecoming pep rally.
Surrounded with an aura of
glamour and beauty, the Glenn
Highsteppers, under the leader-
ship of Ms. Lawson and Mrs.
Freeman, perform for the half-
time shows of the football and
basketball seasons. They prac-
tice daily for an hour and a half
minimum to prepare difficult
precision routines for perfor-
mances. The rules, regulations,
and hard practices are balanced
out by the fun of actually putting
on a halftime show. The best
part about being a Highstepper
is, according to junior Juli Frank-
lin, "The actual performing of a
dance at a game and the cheer-
ing fans when the performance
The reason for becoming a
member of this spirited drill
team varied from member to
member. Said Anita Motsinger,
"Being on the drill team is a
great way to support the Bobcat
team." DeAndra Crayton also
said, "Loving to dance and per-
form for people I know made
me want to be a Highstepperf'
When asked about the benefits
of being a highstepper, junior
Kelly Britt said, "There is glam-
our when performing, especially
since you know all eyes are on
you." Hope Roper, another ju-
nior Highstepper, also comment-
ed, "The audiences provided
the glamour when they liked our
Whatever the reasons for be-
coming a member, the Glenn
Highsteppers provide good en-
tertainment for the fans and a
sense of school spirit that will
grow for years to come.
Head High. Doing a series of high
kicks, Kerri Clark and Lisa Lewis,
perform for the halftime show at a
home basketball game.
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Glenn Iighsteppers: K. Clark, L. Lewis, S. Bryant, A. Owens, S. Snow, L.
Moore, P. Cole, J. Franklin, M. Parrish, T. Terrell, T. Melton, J. Norman, T.
Gidcomb, R. Sink, K. Britt.
CONCENTRATION! Performing for
the halftime show at a home basketball
game chief Highstepper Peggy Cole
executes the moves to "Give Me
Right Foot, March. Preparing to
perform for the Bobcat fans the 1985-
1986 Glenn Highsteppers move into
the beginning formation.
Glenn Highsteppers: S. Mason, T.
Jones, D. Crayton, A. Motsinger, S.
Blake, M. Givens, A. Williams, H.
Roper, A. Smith, T. Stratton, S.
Dotson, R. Dendy, N. Motsinger, T.
Willard, P. Angel.
Ready, Letls Go! At the homecoming
football game against Smith, the
Highsteppers line up to perform for
the fans during halftime,
Every Move They Make. Performing
for a night football game members of
the Glenn Highsteppers dance to the
beat of "Baby Face'
In The Limelight
ln athletics, hard work, exper-
ience, and talent pays off in hon-
ors. One of the highest honors
for an athlete is to make All-
Conference. Because hundreds
of athletes are represented in
every sport, the chances of mak-
ing an All-Conference team are
slim and none. Glenn had eleven
players to receive the honored
title of AU-Conference.
Recognized for their talent in
football, Bobcats claimed three
All-Conference winners. Billy
Flippin graded higher than any
other offensive lineman in the
conference at center. Rushing
for 343 yards with some 57 pri-
mary hits, 18 assists, and one
blocked punt, Charles Harris
holds 10 school records and an
All-Conference position at nose-
guard. Gerald Moore, with 20
school records and Dean Ad-
ams, with 10, both earned posi-
tions at linebacker.
In soccer, Glenn's single am-
bassador to the Metro 4-A was
junior halfback Marc Crotts. As
a two-time captain and MVP, he
was a team leader and inspirer.
Said coach Frank Cachia, "To
make All-Conference Marc had
to get votes from 4 out of 5
conference coaches. Realizing
that helps players understand
what an honor he receivedf,
Basketball sent mixed repre-
sentatives to All-Conference -
one from each Varsity team.
Senior Rodney Miller made the
first team in the conference, con-
taining some of the state's top
players. Sophomore Janice
Rhynehardt was the Girls' Varsi-
ty member. Said coach Stanley,
"Janice was the only sophomore
picked for All-Conference. Her
hard work and good grades will
allow her to attend any school
that offers her a scholarship. She
is going to be a tremendous play-
In track, there is another level
of honor - the regional and
state meets. Last season, Randy
Jones became the first sopho-
more in Forsyth County to quali-
fy for the State meet in ten
years. Phillip Smith became the
fastest quarter miler in Forsyth
County midway through the sea-
son and went on to compete in
the Western Regional Track
meet. The awesome pair known
as "Alias Smith and Jones" will
be remembered long after they
leave Glenn. Also honored in
cross country is Molly Clodfelter
one of the top female runners in
the Metro 4A conference. As
one of the only female runners
on the cross country team, she
has competed against boys for
two years of Varsity track. Her
third place finish in the confer-
ence meet made her one of the
top runners around, male or fe-
Wrestling also has another
level of honor - the state tour-
nament. Mark Eddleman and
Eric Austin represented Glenn in
this tournament. Eric, who had
had a 25-3 record, ended eighth
in the state. Mark, who had a 28-
1 record, finished second in the
state. The high rankings and
honors they came home with
made all their hard work pay off.
In tennis, Senior Sandy Staf-
ford was Glenn's only All-Con-
ference player. As Glenn's first
seed and MVP, she finished the
season with a 7-3 record. Head
coach Frank Walker comment-
ed, "Sandy was our only all con-
ference player as well as our
MVP. She was a leader to all the
other girls. From the first game
to the last, she never stopped
trying to improve her game. lf
anyone wants my opinion, tell
them that Sandy's coach loves
All-Conference honors this
year have been hardest to earn.
The athletes had one year to put
Glenn in the limelight and make
themselves known among pre-
viously established schools, and
they did it. These honored ath-
letes made Glenn a real name
and a real competitor among all
other schools. Hello, Metro 4A,
Glenn High School is here!
All-Conference Tennis. Her hard work and dedication finally paid off as Sandy
Stafford made the all-conference tennis team.
Studying with the same discipline as
she runs, Molly Clodfelter finished her
All-Conference Basketball. Rodney
Miller and Janice Rhynehart earn their
position on the all-conference
State Wrestling Meet Participates.
Through fast thinking and quick
moves, Mark Eddleman and Eric
Austin advance to the state finals.
All-Conference Football. Billy Flippin,
Charles Harris, Gerald Moore, and
Dean Adams are four lucky football
players who made the all conference
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State and Regional Meet
Participants. Preparing to be the
best in the state, Phillip Smith and
Randy Jones stretch before
All-Conference Soccer. With quick
feet and great ball control, Marc
Crotts proves himself most
valuable to his team.
it St our K
Though a lot of
Glenn's new-found pride
and success comes from
the inside - the faculty
and students - some
credit must go to the
outside - the commu-
nity. Said April Slade,
"A community is a
place where people live
and work together
together is the key, be-
cause working together
with parents and com-
munity leaders pro-
duces results. Commu-
nity effort and attention
plays a major part in the
success of a school.
Said Mrs. Graves, "The
parents of community
must show support for
the extra-curricular, ath-
letic, and academic
functions of a school for
Postage Paid Divider
it to be successful." The
influence is not only ma-
terial, though. Said An-
gel Tolbert, "The type
of community you
come from determines
the attitude you have
towards classmates and
A final influence of
the community is the
ads. Ads are a way the
school can represent
the community and the
community can support
the school, all in a single
ment helps determine
success or failure, ex-
citement or apathy. Par-
ents, teachers, and lead-
ers who care can
change success from a
goal to a reality.
Compliments of some special p
School the new marquee boa d g
by Glenn parents displays up
t d h l
communi y an
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lt went in a flash and a ball of
fire on January 28 1986 In that
minute the seven astronauts
who dared to go to another
world and another time simply
disappeared with no screams
the American astronauts aboard
the Challenger who lost their
lives in a giant step of human
The actual explosion took
place 73 seconds into the flight
after an explosion of fuel in the
external tank spread to the un
derslde of the shuttle As NA
SA s aspirations for this flight
went up in smoke America
nauts Judith Resmk Ellison Om
zuka Michael Smith Francis
Scobee Gregory Jarvis Ronald
lVlcNa1r and school teacher
The loss of these seven and a
S14 billion space shuttle rocked
America It touched everyone in
their most vunerable spot
fear But despite the tears
fears and what ifs space
travel cannot be deserted We
this dream is what they died
for As expressed by Mrs
Briggs This was indeed a trag
edy But it is a risk of science
Whenever you experiment
there is always a margin of er
A S B
2350 Old Lexington Road
Winston Salem, NC 27107
Bruce Jones, Owner
Good Luck Bobcats
ror We can t let that margin of
error stop us from discovering
lt is a great tragedy yes but
also an incentive to try harder
and reach higher The explosion
of the space shuttle Challenger
made the country stop and
think Americas mnocent view
of space travel is gone
We Specialize ln:
4 Wheel Drives
Front Wheel Drives i
S I l"l I . l I fltlel'
and no explanations. They were Atroard the flight were astro- cannot disappoint the astrohauts saddened everyone, but also
I I .
I I 0
Memorial ot' Honor.
Showing respect, reverence, and
sorrow for the seven astronauts of the
Challenger, flags all over the United
States were flown at half-mass,
U.S. Dreams - Up In Smoke!
73 seconds after liftoft' on January 28,
1986, the space shuttle Challenger
erupted into an awesome mass of
smoke and flames.
The Heart of a Nation!
Touched by a United States tragedy,
Glenn juniors watch a televised
memorial service to the astronauts of
C ongra tula tlons ,i w
if N Class O 19861 1
Tl ' LIO TV S APPLIANCE
No Credit Checks'
A' 2803 Waughtown St
4 T Winston Salem, NC
sv fe T vas-3830
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Don't Ruin First
On November 2, 1986 the
PTSA and Booster Club held
Glenn's first Fall Festival. Along
with 80 pounds of barbecue
sponsored by the PTSA, the
gymnasium was lined up with
games similar to those you might
see at a fair. One of the bigger
attractions was the dunking
booth which was set up outside
of the gym. It's victims included
Coach Stanley, Coach Kearns,
and Don Atkins.
The country store, which fea-
tured everything from
houseware to various art, was
the biggest fund raiser.
After the day's festivities had
time for a very interesting en-
counter with the pigskin. The
Glenn High School Varsity
Cheerleading Squad, coached
by Frank Sink, played East For-
syth's Varsity Cheerleaders. The
rain-drenched field made for
some very nasty but exciting ac-
tion and brought in quite a
crowd. Cheered on by some
"substitute" cheerleaders, a
team of male athletes, the girls
played well but didn't come out
As everyone left for home, all
they would remember was that
the day was a good one, with
good food and lots of fun. The
Pitchin' In! Other students eagerly
watch as Peter Scott aims for Mr.
Kearns in the dunking booth.
almost some to a han, if was first Fall Festival wassu ccess ful. f--'fi g
1721 Stadium Drive, S.E.
P.O. Box 12627 7, gif?
Winston-Salem, N.CI. 27107 . 1
19193 784-7930 i Postage Paid
At Arms Length! Preparing for
the game against East, the Glenn
High Cheerleaders do their warm-
Guys or Gals? Supporting
Festival the guys dress up
cheerleaders for the powder puff
football game against East.
i ,.t, JQETF ilt, f1!ififg retig siltfii P
ffflj tl'iil SYM? it.ll ffii
1:StorrriiWlindQWljGiass' L F F 1 f ' F 1 'QChanngisiFQrt
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,llt P F Two. of a Ifind! Helping out at the Fall Festival Pandy Bullins and
Laurie Atkins take time out to enjoy each other s company.
A giant mass of ice and dust
particles nearly three miles in di-
ameter - some people refer to
it as a dirty snowball. lt makes
itself visible on the average of
every 76 years and 1986 is the
year for its heralded appearance
once again. Although it will be
farther away than usual, it can
still be viewed with the unaided
eye during the months of March
and April. Millions have pre-
pared for years for their glimpse
of one of the most awesome
sights of our time. The mysteri-
I-Ialley's Cornet - Just Passing
ous visitor of 1986 is I-lalley's
The appearance of Halley's
Comet arouses many feelings
and thoughts within students
here at Glenn. Alt makes me feel
very small to know that things
such as this are happening
around me and l have no control
over them," said sophomore
Emily Russel. Sophomore Tracy
Bray adds, "lt really makes you
stop and think how short life is
and that you need to make the
most of it while you can."
Science teacher Mrs. Bucher
had a great deal to say about
Halley's Comet and how it af-
fects our lives. mln ancient times
the appearance of a comet
would have been a fearful thing
- a warning sent to cause them
to change their ways, Today we
are more cynical in our view. We
don't see the comet as a herald
of doom to our civilization.
Some do not see or care about
its coming at all. We tend to be
so absorbed in our daily life that
we rarely notice the wonderful
things that occur in nature evl
eryday. To me this is the great
est tragedy of our timef'
For most Americans this wil
be most likely their first and las
time to actually view the come
for themselves. This once-in-
lifetime glimpse of one of n
ture's most majestic creation
brings anticipation and excite
ment into the hearts of peopli
around the globe.
Starman. In preparation for a
once-in-alifetime viewing of
Halley's Comet, David Robinson
sets up his telescope for a study
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A Rerun Of History
The class of '86 is the first
graduating class of the new
reorganized Glenn High
School. But there were other
first classes, the first classes
of the old Glenn High School.
Many students at Glenn have
parents who were some of
the first Bobcats ever. They
have the rare opportunity of
seeing Glenn thruogh their
parents' eyes as it once as
and also seeing Glenn now as
what it has become. Tracy
and Michael Willard, whose
father graduated from Glenn
in 1956, both commente-
d,"Attending Glenn makes
me feel proud because my
dad is proud. I would like to
continue the tradition. I want
my kids to go here after me."
Robbie Bryant, whose father
was part of the first graduat-
ing class in 1951 also said,
"Attending a high school my
dad attended is neat. It
makes me feel that I'm part
of a legacy. I thought it was
odd at first, but now I'm
.....,.., .W ,,,..
proud to be a Bobcat like my
dad was." Another former
Bobcat who graduated in the
first class in 1951 was Rich-
ard Meredith. He comment-
ed, Hknowing that my daugh-
ter, Michelle, is graduating
from Glenn in the first class,
just as I did in 1951, really
shows that history repeats it-
self. We both experienced
the same problems, but they
were a generation apart." Mi-
chelle Meredith comments,
"Being in the first class of
1986 adds a touch of excite-
ment to my senior year. It's
really eerie to walk in the
halls that were once traveled
by your father 35 years ago!"
In all these years, Glenn has
undergone many major
changes, but in some ways it
is still like the old Glenn High
of the 5O's. Delores Clarke,
Mr. Clarke's wife, comment-
ed, "I was a senior at Glenn in
1951. I was Editor of the
Glenn Echoes, in the Beta
club, French club, journalism
club and Student Council.
Last year with all the con-
struction, Glenn looked a lot
like it did in 1951. It was
much smaller then, only 57
seniors, 8 classrooms, a gym
and an auditorium. Now
Glenn has more courses, a
bigger campus, and student
body, and more students are
going on to college than did in
1956." Glenn has survived a
generation of silence, and
now it is once again a high
school. Said Ralph Bryant,
Class of 1951, "It's inspiring
to see the school I attended
growing and improving for
my son, so he can have a
As Glenn once housed
some Bobcat parents a gen-
eration ago, it is now back,
bigger and better than ever
before. Restarting a cycle of
graduating families, the old
Glenn High has become the
new Glenn High and living
proof that history repeats it-
Past Moments Relived. Larry Willard
sitting with his children, Michael and
Tracy Willard, remembers past Bobcat
---mNMsx..,,....-,f-,.s..,.,-.M ----- -mm --s- My-1-Q--sw-f ---- m.m..-..,.-- -
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1 12 South Main Street
Kernersville, NC 27284
Men s Clothing
Sporting Goods 993-3652
NW Nuaua ..,.,.. ..... ...,.m,,,,,m,W,,,,,,,QN Www
1 1 I Building Back the Past. Mr. Clarke
, r V-,, H V builds Glenn back up as a high school
is ' 1 l 1
c ass in 1951.
ls V f':
Following in Father's Footsteps.
Taking time away from the hectic car
business Bobcat graduate from 1951
Ralph Bryant is proud that his son,
Robbie will follow in his footsteps.
First 1951g First 1986! Senior of the
first graduating class in 1951, Richard
Meredith shows his daughter Michelle
Meredith, a senior in the first class of
1986, how his yearbook was put
BUTLER PRESS, INC. 95444164 E.
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Winston-Salem, NC 27107 Charlestowne Center
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On February 13, Glenn's par-
ents and teachers held an unusu-
al meeting. Instead of meeting in
the auditorium for the normal
PTSA meetng, they met in the
new gymnasium for a friendly
game of basketball. The teams
were very evenly matched and
the game proved to be a very
close one until the end. The
teachers who were ahead by a
small margin most of the game,
were led by Mike Bowman and
Mr. Stanley. Mr. Bowman com-
mented, "I feel that game was a
rewarding experience. It
brought the parents and teach-
ers together in a situation that
was not a professional one. I
only wish more people from the
community had come out."
lContrary to rumor, oxygen
ther team.l The parents also had
some MVP's, including Mike
Lewis and Jack Hutslar.
The money earned from this
fund-raising game went towards
the purchase of a pitching ma-
chine for baseball.
Success of this game was evi-
dent in the involvement of both
the parents and teachers.
Though the score was 68-63 no
one really lost. Commented Jeff
York, "The parent-teacher
game was a success because it
showed the unity between par-
ents and teachers. In order for a
school to run smoothly, the par-
ents in the community must be
involved in the schoolf' With
that kind of togetherness and in-
volvement, nobody came out a
The tall and short of it! Former Duke i
American, Mike Lewis, towers over l
Whicker to pass the ball to anot'
masks were not needed for ei-
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I T91 91 658-0411 I
THE AVIATION CENTER OF THE
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Riding the Pines. While t k' g b k
from the game Mr. El A M
H k d M S l y h h
fellow h pl y
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ln athletics, academics, and
service clubs, we as a school
help and influence the com-
munity around us. This out-
reach pays off when the help
is returned by talented mem-
bers of the community who
want to give students a piece
of their knowledge. During
the course of the year, many
community visitors came to
Glenn to teach and prepare
students for life as adults.
Among them were Denise
Franklin, Horace Fulton, Dr.
Elvira Williams, and the Red
Dr. Williams began her in-
structive tour of Glenn in
Mrs. Briggs' science classes
where she discussed college
requirements for a career in
science and mathematics.
Her information was helpful
to all students and her visit
was enjoyed and well-re-
ceived. "We need to invite
more speakers in a broader
scope of fields,', commented
Mrs. Briggs. Senior Pam Tay-
lor also said , "It was very
informative. I didn't realize
that there were so many
fields that you can go into
with a science degree."
Other speakers such as
Horace Fulton and Denise
Franklin spoke on the topics
of "Goal Setting and Goal At-
taining" as well as journalism
and media. Their visits were
both informative and enter-
taining. Said Mrs. Robinson,
"I think the students have
gained a wealth of knowledge
by having the opportunity of
meeting interesting people
who had a lot to offer."
Another visitor, who came
to Glenn on March 20, drew
an overwhelming response
from students and teachers.
This unusual visitor was the
Red Cross Bloodmobile, invit-
ed and aided by the Key
Club. Said Key member Neil
Williard, "I thought that col-
lecting 156 pints was excel-
lent. I was surprised to see so
many students come out and
give. That's an example of
how much the community in-
fluences the students."
The outreach of the com-
munity has enriched students
and faculty at Glenn. The will-
ingness of people to share
their knowledge and exper-
ience has and will continue to
help students learn and make
.V ,,,,.... ,,y. . .
FA SHI ONS
123 S. Mem Street
gf Q f
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K, 1, M
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A S S TOOL 8 DIE
K emersvzlle P O Box 890
19191 9961952 Kernersvllle NC 27284
q919y 993 2476
ffldams, Valera? Q76 '
33333 3 3333333 "5'5"i'i33""A':3'33":3'i3'3733'5'-1':iB'3 33333333333333333333'333333333333333333
Ahbitt, Mrs. 112 3
Adams, Charlene 62 Q 1 1 .
'Adams, Dean A,,36, 47, 1072 1372
,164, 1-85, fm 191, 216 .
-Adams, 'Dgbra 76 1
Adams, ,Freda 36,
Adams Kenny L. 76 -
Adarnswl 103 106
Adkins, Gary W 62 L',A
A1s'8f8,VL. Jeanette 36, 159, 186
Akers, .Meiissalfh 62, 137 1
,Alexarlda?!, Mrs. 101, 177-202 21Q1
211 no 1 1 7
.Alexanden Szfarzyl A92 A ' ,
'am-4, 6108162 1 . 9 .
Alford, 'Eodnay7G 37 - A . ,
Aflenl' Parade M 37, 119111, 137i
L138,'139,l 170 , ' 1 . A
Allan, lame 1., 'k38,f 1511 . 1
' Allen,:S71a?Qn D562 212
.Az1fgd,,QJQay 5. 76- 1 1
Alves, Chzistopizer A. 88, 194 7
Amos, Rwbia 8.62158
AnderS,'N8c11aelD.'62. x '
Anderson, Melinda D. 32' 62 126,
127, 1421 141 157 -
.Andersom Melissa. A. 20, 96.2 110, .
142' 147 1 W ,
Anderson, Mbheiie B. 88 , W
Angel, Rameia B. 3.18, 176, 142,
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1451 1472 148, 151, 152 15-Z 200,
201. 1 'H .
Anihony, Mx. 51180, 119, 12.2 128
Armstrong C?:4ae:re bi 76 7
.Armstrong, Marcus 62 1
Armstrong, Sfeplaanie D. 788
Ame1t,QAnthony C1 63, 117, 198 199
Arthur, Mrs., 69 v 9 -
Artimr, Jennifer L. 8, IZ 18, 62, 63,
11105, 106, 110 142 148, 150 200,
204, 212 2379
Ashworth, Brian K 76 211
Atkins, Laurie A. 76, 147 157, 200,
Atkinson, Tracy L. 63, 113
Amman, Shannon W. 37
Amman, Stacy A. 76
Austin, Anfonio D. 76 ' ,
Austin, Brad E. 88, 170, 182 202
Austin, Eric P, .2 6:1 147, 170 184,
185, 2022 216,
Bafey. aa 211 f , A ,
Baines, Tangeiaw L. 88 ,
Baker, Mary C. 76
Banks, Kim 88, 153
Barlow, Joy K. 6,31 115 126, 151
Barnes, Mrs. 103
Barnes, Delano 88 1
Barnes, Franklin D. 207
Barnett, Joe! 88 '
Bart, Corey 63, 1231-162 209
Barr, Daniel 83 ,
Barr, Pamela D. 37 52, 53, 113
Barringor, Stacy V. 37, 142 190
Basaabe, Carlos 76 V
Bassett, Ronnie W 76, 209
Batey, Karen 63
Bauguss, Mrs. 136, 176 172 1921
206 2072 208
Beam, Pam K 76 A
Beamon, ,Greta li 372 1.53
Beanglennffer D, 76
Beard James W- 76 188
Belchen. Mrs. 101, 32
Belchezg Clmatopher D. 63, 233, 142
Ball,-Nicole I.. 76:2 136, 194, 212
Berman, Christy L, 63
Bennett, Jim L. 88 .
Benneff, Sheila R. 76
Bentley, Charies 88
Ben-fer, Todd M. 76 - 7
Bettina, Heather K. 37, 111
Beshears, Kevin J 88
Beshears, Rodney L. 37
Betler, Nancy,M.B. 88, 152, 157 ,
Beusse, Mrs. 148 ' ' .
Bisby, Em 1188, 155 1
Billings, Andrea A. 37
Bflbinga, Shannon S. 76 1
Black, Lisa A. '72 751 192, 193, 205,
208 ' 7 ' ,
Blck, Sonya M 88, 7194, ,207
Black, Vaclzel L. 72, 155,177
Biackwell, Tirra L. 72 155
Blake, Anthony S. 7, 37, 215
Blake, Slzarond. 77
Bland, Spring H. 852 147, 174
Borzlzoks, Anthony D. 76, 78, 147,
Bodanheimer, Davio'FI'1Q 72 153
Bodenhefmer, Ginger' A. 18, 36, 311
1172 137, 151, 186, 187
Bodenheimer, Jodi L. 63, 115, 126,
Bolin, Roger S. 63, 132
Bonner, Calvin A. 37, 118
Bonner, Carlton B. 88
Booker, LaShr,mo'a T. 88, 153
Booker, Lioyd L. 77
Boone, April D. 88 115
Booth, Kharl LW. 63
Boston, Angela K, 72 132
Bostwick, Sean 89
Bourbonais, Amy M. 77
Bowen, Tim KM 72 130
Bowman, Mr. 210 211, 228
Bowman, Rezuba L. 18, 19, 89,
Bowman, Traci M 89 L
Boyd, Shanora I-L 38, 159, 192, 193
Boyd, Phillip V V63
Boyles, Laura E. 37
Bfackman, .Joel A, 89
Brady, Chris J. 16, 89, 208, 209
Brady, Michael 63, 147
Branch, Beth A. 772 871 153
Branch, Jason Ci 63, 124, 133 160,
Branch, Jason W 82 170
Bramsh, Jonathan S. 89
Brandon, Cindy E. 77
Bramley, Yvette 89, 170, 153
Bray, Tracey L. 72 224
Brant, Mchaal R. 13, 63, 66, 93,
110, 143, 147, 170, 171, 185, 200,
Brayboy, G. 153
Bridges, Marsha L. 37
Mrs. 1421 220
Brim, Shirelene E. 72 213, 205
Bristow, Andrea R. 63 A
Briff, Kelley A. 3, 10, 63, 110, 124,
134, 142 148, 200, 214
Debra W 77
Philip Cl 7, 38
Sharon D. 77
Anthony D. 89 -
Brown, Apri1'5. 77, 78 k
Brown, Bruce L. 63
Brown, Cbariene L. 38 , .
Brown, Christopher I.. 89
Bgown, David N1 77, 153, 207
Brown, Derrhrk, I? 7, 16, 38, 40, 86,
149, 1.55 1
Brown, Donna L. 38, 142 183, 194
Brown, James 15, 77, 155 m
Brown, James 89, 209
Maurice J. 89
Michael A, 77
.Shayla L. 89
Tammy D. 89, 194
Thorns E. 63 7 1 '
Thomas K. 77
Tonya D. 63, 202 208
Rick Ci 89 .
Michael D. 89
Robert .L 63, 153, 159
Susan M1 28, 38, 214
ffm C. 38, 121, 158, 159
Bucher, Mrs. 102
Buckner, Mrs. 56, 101, 224
Bull, Lisa K 61
Bullard, Laura D. 89, 154, 155
Randy E 632 190, 223
Sandy S. 63, 190
Bumgarner, .Steve Wi 63, 190, 191
Burgess, Tammy R. 77
Burlfhart, Michael 38, 82
Richard N. 38
Burton, Angela M 77
Burton, Kevin S. 89
Burton, Reber! N 89
Button, Troy W 89 7
Buston, ricky R. 89, 207, 209
Mr. 157, 179
Mark W 38, 48
Byrd, Richard PL 77
Byrnes, Jamie 82 147
Caclaia, Mr. 14-8 149, 150, 151, 170,
Cadfe, Lea, J. 72 135
Calcutt, Mark S. 382 158 159
C-ldwell, Anthony T 38
Caldweil, Pam D. 7 Z 205
Cameron, Jerry W 77
Campbell, Greg 71 63 133
Canada, Lisa A, 362 151
Canada, Wffbam C. 38, 161
Canoy, Thomas F 23, 29, 38
Canty, Shanna L. 89
Canty, Tonya E 89
Carearhers, Serena D. 89
Carmichael, Timothy W 77 ,
Carpenter, Mrs. 3, 32
Carpentei Jeff I.. 77, 161
Carper, Chad L. 63, 1431 1472 164,
170, 171, 190 7
Carrggan, Michael E. 39, 164, 194
Carson, Andre D, 64
Carson, Rhonda L. 64
Carson, Ryan K. 38
Carter, JasonL. 39
Carter, Patricia A. 89, 137
Carter, Penny A. 39
Carter, Samantha L. 77
Carter, Tracie S. 89
Cary, Landon E. 8, 89, 207
Cash, Tsha M. 64, 142 153
Cathcart, Tim D. 77
Cato, Kerry R 89, 91, 210
Cattanaclz, lan J 36, 32 93, 170,
Chalmers, Gerald L. 89
Chalmers, Jane A. 64
Chamelin, Jerry 64, V161
Chapman, Tracy L. 72 147
Charles, Georgette D. 64
Chavis, Mrs. 102 152
Cheek, Amy MC 72 142 200, 201,
C1zeelrs,.Cl1arlene C 77, 137
Chenoweth, Rhonda L. .39
Childress, Andy 89
Childress, Derek fi 29, 64
Childress, Mandy D. 24, 39, 55
Chiles, Nathaniel H. 64, 194
Claumley, Sgt 105
Clark, Mr. 1022 136, 154
Clark, Donovan E 39, 62 205
Clark, Kerri L. 53, 77, 137, 214
Ciarlfe, Mr. 20, 29, 100, 136, 214
Clemmcms, Nelson EL 77
Cknarfi Scott 64
Clodfeltet, Jeff G. 64 .
Cladfelter, Julie M. 64, 142 148,
151, 174, 183, 192 193
Cloclfelter, Molly L. 39, 1372 153,
172, 1731 216 ,
C-Yodfelter, Tracie L. 89 '
Cloud Mr. N 102, 136, 172 178,
179, 181 '
Cloud Mr. S 102, 208
Clyburn, Marlene D, 89
Cochran, Lynn 4, 16, 40, 56, 110,
111, 123, 149, 212
Cockerham, Sonya A. 40, 151, 159,
Coker, Donald K. 40
Colby, Ms. 102, 160
Cole, Peggy A. 18, 64, 72, 73, 110,
132 142, 142 152 153, 214, 215
Cole, William ll 64, 113, 167
Coleman, Alfreda C, 64, 153, 155
Coleman, Annette L, 40, 150
Coleman, Karen M 54
Coleman, McConnell L. 64
Coleman, Thomas D. 72 158
Coleman, Tonya L. 64
Coleman, Trivette 159
Collins, Kimberly J 89
Collins, Len 89
Collins, Pamela R. 64
Collins, Sarah E. 76, 72 142 200,
Collins, Scott L. 89
Collins, Susan D. 54, 157
Comer, Anna M 12, 64, 142, 148,
Comen Chris .1 40
1 Campion, Eric R. 72 132
Conrad Sheryl D. 72 153
Cook, Brian 71 64, 126
Cook, Christi M. 56, 76, 78, 112
142 153, 163
Cook, Karla D. 78
Connell, Mr. 26, 102, 122 121, 120,
Corbin, Kenneth L. 90
Corley, Paul D. 90
Corn, Barbara A. 64
Cornell, Kimberhl A. 56, 64, 110,
142 142 148
CorrelL Shawn P. 90
Cox, Stewart D. 78
Cox, Tayna 40, 186, 158, 159
Cranford, Kimberly D. 41
Craver, John 1-1 90, 209
Crawford, Wyvetra C. 90
Crawley, Dave B. 15, 78
Crawley, Stephanie L. 64, 147
Crayivn, DeAndra L. 18, 56, 64, 11 Q
140, 149, 15Q 214, 215
Crews, Joseph E 90
Crockett, Ken K. 9
Crotts, Marc E. 30, 64, 66, 110, 143,
142 148, 152 160, 164, 170, 200,
205, 216, 217
Crowder, Ray W 2 41
Crowder, Robin 64
Crump, Mllis H 90
Culler, Jennifer L. 90, 157, 210
Culler, Kenneth S. 83, 90, 137, 140
Culler, Kenneth S. 83, 90, 132 140
Culler, Susan K, 12 31, 64, 110, Munchin'! At .the Jostens Yearbook
142 147, 155, 152 205 Workshop at UNC-CH this summer,
Cujjey, Tamara R, 55, 147 151 200 Pam Taylor relaxes over pizza after a
Cullins, Corey J 41 tough day.
Curley, Mechelle 41
Curley, Tammy D. 90
Currie, Sabrina R. 90 K
Curry, Larry 90 I K
Utne Out! Taking a break from
wrestling practice, sophomore Jason
Fogleman watches his fellow
teammates at work.
Cuthbertson, DaRhonda 40, 137, 194
Dalton, Tanya T. 654, 154, 155
Dancy, Lesa A, 78
Daniels, Reginald 92
Daniel, Lori 90
Daniels, Celisha L. 65,67 153
Daniels, Michael Jl 90, 206
Davenport, Cammie L. 8, 41, 135,
147, 157, 200
David, Mr. 106
Davis, Anthony M 41
Davis, Barry D, 78 143
Davis, Bobby L. 6, 342 41, 142, 143,
147, 172, 173
Davis, BtianK. 78, 79, 154, 161, 163,
Davis, Harry M. 6, 41, 142, 143, 147,
151, 161, 202, 203
Davis, Kevin W. 90, 155
Davis, Marc D. 90
Davis, Marc D. 90
Davis, Michael S, 41
Davis, Shelton B. 41, 161, 164, 194
Dawkins, Anthony D, 41
Decker, Mrs. 56, 102
Degraffenreidt, Trince 90, 207
Delsole, John 41
Demoss, James A. 78
Dandy, Ronnetta Y. 78, 215
Dent, Katrina D. 78, 125, 131 147,
157 210, 211
Dezorze, Dana 90
Dezorizi, Rudy 78
Dick, Darrell L. 78, 206, 209
Dilldine, Danny R. 65, 113
Dion, Terrina L, 78
Dix, Bryan E. 65
Dockery, Tammy L. 41, 110, 111,
Dolloy, Denise N, 78, 82 142 194
Donaihan, Steve W. 78, 137
Dorsetts, Tonya 206
Dotson, Christopher S. 170
Dotson, Kit 911 93, 170, 200
Dotson, Setphanie S. 65, 110, 125,
127, 170, 200, 205, 215
Dull, Kenneth W 90
Duncan, Jacqueline R. 78
Duncan, Lisa L, 90, 153
Dunlap, April R. 41, 109, 132, 133
Dunlap, Jessica 78
Durham, Donald W 65, 149, 150,
151, 172, 188, 189
Earnhardt, Mike 65
East, Gina 78
East, Rae M 65, 1072 142, 176, 177
Easter, Lakisha J. 56, 90
Eaton, James F 78, 105
Eaton, Melissa L.A. 56, 78, 151, 200,
Eaton, Monica C. 65
Eddleman, Elizabeth A. 30, 42
Eddleman, John C. 78, 207
146, 153, 164, 184, 185, 187, 216
Mark S. 30, 42, 102 131,
Edison, Lisa R. 88, 90, 130, 152
Edwards, Jerry W. 90, 170
Edwards, Kristi M. 65
Edwards, Veronica O. 65
El-amin, Mr. 22 102. 160, 170, 229
Elder, Pamela R. 62, 65, 149 157
Elder, Tonya L. 90, 153, 157
Eldridge, Lynn H. 65
Eller, Charlene 31, 65, 110, 142 142
148, 160, 161, 176,177, 192
Ellis, Kristin W 19, 78, 147, 148, 149
Ely, Jimmy L. 90, 206
English, Mrs. 108
Ennis, Tiffany N. 90
Epps, Pamela L. 42
Estep, Larry S. 78
estep, Tony G. 90
Eubanks, Darren R. 8, 90, 170
Falia C. 78, 186, 188, 200,
Evans, Meka A. 90
Evans, Staci M. 79, 147
Evans, Terrance T. 79
Evans, Terry W 79
Everhart, Christine L. 65
Everhart, 77mothy W 79
Ewell, Carlette V. 90
Fallin, Junior 26, 79, 130
Falls, Philip B. 90
Fareed, Jameel 90
Farrow, Shawn L. 20, 90, 155
Feggins, Bryant W. 90, 178, 179
Felder, Casey E. 66
Felder, Lisa M. 90
Finley, Sherri E. 42 48, 56, 110,
116, 120, 142 159, 162, 163, 186
Finney, Anthony L. 42
Hnney, Pollyann S. 90
Hsh, Kelli D. 42, 48
Fitzpatrick, Mrs. 100, 134, 135
Flinchum, Mrs. 100, 134
Flippin, Joseph B. 6, 42, 59, 106
102 149, 164, 167, 184, 185, 190,
F7ippin, Michael E. 79, 147
Flowers, Patti J. 79
Howers, Sonya D. 10, 79
Flynt, Bernard L. 90, 207
Fogleman, Deborah 144
Fogleman, Jason C 79, 184, 185,
Foster, Amy C. 79, 102 137
Foster, Jeannie 42, 159
Foster, Simone N. 66
Fowler, John M. 16, 79, 124, 186,
205. 206, 211
France, Cory 90
France, Ralph 8, 79, 207, 209
France, Stephanie E. 66, 110, 120,
138, 160, 163
Franklin, Mr. 101, 134, 135
Franklin, Jeffrey D. 42, 149, 150,
Franklin, Juli D. 12, 66, 214
Frazier, Shanua T. 90
Freeman, Mrs. 16, 32, 102, 150, 151,
Fritzler, Wctoria A. 6, 43, 56, 110,
111, 123, 128, 143, 147, 149, 170,
Frye, Bart K. 43, 48
Fulk, Mike C. 91
Fuller, Eric D. 66, 185
Fuller, Frankie D. 66, 209
Fullwood, Marvin J 79, 205
Fulp, Mrs. 105, 107
Fulp, Thomas W. 79, 155
Fulton, Contrena D. 66
Furches, Angela L. 43, 45, 42 126,
Gaither, Antonio B. 79
Gale, Anthony R. 4, 43, 82
Gales, Camellia, Y 91
Gallagher, Matthew M. 66
Galloway, Cathie L. 79, 136, 177
Galloway, Michelle L. 66, 104, 153
Galloway, Sonya D. 43, 48
Gamble, Christine L. 91
Gant, Ronnetta Donna 13, 66, 158,
Gant, Thomas L. 91
Garner, Tracy L. 91, 94
Garvens, Erica R. 79, 157
Gary, Michael A. 79 87
Gentry, Tamika A. 66
George, Michael L. 91
Geter, Kaye 79
Gibbons, Lisa D. 4, 43, 110, 111,
128, 143, 142 174
Gibson, Stataria T.D. 66
Gidcomb, Stephanie A. 43
Gidcomb, Tabitha A. 79, 214
Gilkerson, Rebecca G. 91
Gilliland, Gary W. 79
Gillis, Kela S. 91, 210
Gillis, Robert F 8, 79, 202 209
Giraard, Brian R. 79, 142 209
Givens, Alethea M. 79, 150, 194,
Glenn, lra 91
Glenn, Timothy L. 66, 179
Glenn, 77na C 43, 123
Goins, Carla L. 66, 147
Goldsborough, Edward 66
Goldsborough, Stephanie L. 91
Goodman, Chenita M. 91
Goodson, Roulpherd 43, 153, 172,
179, 181, 205
Gore, Edith Y 67
Gordon. Jeffery G. 9, 207
Gordon, Mark J 66
Gore, Joh 67
Graves, Mrs. 112 218
Graves, J. 102
Gray, Debra S. 91
Gray, Julie L. 34, 91, 98
Hardy, Racheal C. 80
Hardy, Rick C 67, 83
Hardy, Ricky 80
Harrell, Cindy A. 92
Harris, Adrienni V 92
Harris, Charles E. 62 167, 169, 194,
Harris, Dwight R. 44
Harris, Julie D. 93, 96, 125, 131, 147
Harris, Karen L. 44
Gray, Lillie L 91
Gray, Todd G. 44
Grayson, lan S. 56, 80, 149, 209
Grayson. Terry S. 20, 57. 110, 147,
148, 155, 167, 194, 204, 205
Green, Anthony T 67
Green. Eric 91
Green, Tonya M 80, 194
Greene, Dorothy E. 62 147, 150,
Greene, Julius A. 91
Greene, Rochelle G 91
Greenlee, Cassandra M 80
Gregory, Jean L. 91, 153
Harris, Kimberly L. 92
Harris, Michelle L. 44, 48, 158, 159
Harris, Percilla A. 76, 80, 207
Harrison, Peter 92, 211
Harrison, Richard J. 80, 205, 210,
Hartley, Jason W
Hartley, Jason W. 92
Harvey Jr., Barry L. 44, 132, 164,
Harvey, Matthew L. 67
Hatton, Mrs. 102
Haughton, Jennifer L. 80
Haughton, Kimberly A. 45
Grifhn, April L. 44
Griffin Billy 91
Griffin, Denise M. 80
Griffin Jason M. 91, 207
GrifHn, Jeff D. 92
Griffin, Joseph L. 67
Grifhn Kristy M. 92, 149, 200, 201
Grifhn Regan M 158
Griffin, Tim 92
Grifhn, Mhlliam R. 91
Hawkes, Glenda D. 80, 147, 157
Hawkins, Colette R. 88, 92, 149, 157,
Hayes, Anthony R. 67
Hayes, Cassie D. 67
Hayes, Felicia J 67
Hayes, Karen L. 78, 80, 152, 172
183, 200, 201, 208
Hayes, Una M 80
Hayes, Tracy R. 92
Griffiths, Charles W 44, 137, 147
Grifhths, Kimberly C 62 149
Grogan, Angie D. 80, 113
Guerry, Mrs. 99, 102
Guynn, Pete E. 80
Gwynn, Monica R. 80, 159
Hackett, Tonya E. 92
Hagaman, M. Scott 16 12 56, 143,
146, 147, 172 194, 212, 213
Haigwood, Jeff S. 62 80, 104, 121,
Hairston, Aretta M. 80, 136, 194
Hairston, Guan D. 80, 153
Hairston, Walter B. 92
Hale, Darren 67
Hall, Lee M. 80, 147
Hamilton, Anna M. 76, 80, 147, 210
Hammersly, David L. 80
Hampton, Charles J. 24, 44, 42 126,
Hampton, Teri L. 92, 207
Handy, Sheila A. 16, 44, 54, 120,
143, 145, 200, 201
Hanna, Raymond W 39 62 164
Hanson, Marc A. 56, 67
Hardin, Sean D. 80
Hardy, Bobby 92, 153
Hardy, Cynthia E. 80
Hardy, Lisa M. 92
Haynes, Bryan T. 45, 48, 158
Haynes, Eddie 80
Hawkes, Glenda 164, 174, 205
Head, Tonya F 92
Head, Tracy L. 80
Hearts, Roshonda D. 92
Hedgecock, Teeres 92
Hege, Ernest L. 92
Henderson, Anne R. 67
Hendrix, Mrs. 102
Hepler, Lara D. 81, 147
Hepler, Derrick 92 17Q 155, 194
Herman, Mrs. 105
Herring, Richard L. 67, 194
Hiatt, Sherri R. 81, 82 186
l-hckman, Michelle M. 45
Hicks, Faith 67
Hightower, Jason S. 81, 199
Hill, David W 10, 45, 147, 185, 186
HilL Jeff A. 68
HilL Jonathan T 92 211
Hill, Kim M 81
l-hll, Robert 81, 152, 194, 207
I-hll, 77juana E. 28, 45, 200
l'hll, 1Tna 92
ier GregA 92, 150, 211
sm , ,
Hine, Andrew L. 68
l-Hnes, Gracie A. 81, 162
Hoague, Rebecca L. 80, 81
Hobbs, Christie L. 68
Hodge, Nhchael D. 92
Holcomb, Barbara A. 81, 147, 157,
Holden, Alan 92
Holden, Amy D. 68
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130, 170, 171, 200
McGee, Craig E. 82, 147, 137, 140,
McGee, Lannie 94
McGrath, Teleshia B. 94
McGuire, Mr, 152
McHenry, Rusty E. 70, 137 155
Mcifaughan, Elizabeth A. 82, 87, 121
132 143, 142, 205
McKnight, Taleah 'If 7, 13, 16, 57
McKon, Shannon R 94, 153
McLendon, Cynthia A. 57
McMahons, Mrs. 206
McNeal, Elizabeth 82
McReynolds, Mr. 103
McWill1s, Chris L. 94, 133, 154, 155
Meadows, Sam A. 70
Medders, Jennifer L. 94
Meekiins, David S. 94, 147
Melton, Susan R. 94, 147, 188, 211
Melton, Teresa D. 70, 140, 1471 156
Meredith, Mchelle L, 51, 120, 110,
126, 127 241, 243
Merritt, Candy G. 82 137
Mller, Angie 12, 82, 147 136, 137,
Miller, Blake 82
Mller, Bradley 5. 87
Mller, Cindi R. 82
Miller, James E. 94
Miller, Jennifer S. 82
Miller, Julius 82
1VH1ler, Kevin M 70
Miier, Pam A. 82 I4Z 149
Mlls, Pamela D. 16, 19 70, 172 18.
Mills, Susan G 57
Miller, Rodney O. 25, 51, 178, 179,
Miller, Scott 202, 203
Mliner, Margaret E. 56, 94
Mnor, Julius E 209
Mnor, Robert 70
Mitchell, Marty A. 94, 206
Mitchell, Robin R. 822
Mitchell, Scott 94
Mobley, Patrice Y 82 136 207
Mofhtt, .Dm E 95
Money, Mrs. 104
Montgomery, Karen M. 51, 153, 163,
Moody, Rachel P. 70, 147 157
Moore, Alicia N. 70, 104, 135, 194
Moore, Daryl A. 82 137
Moore, Gerald A. 51, 164, 216
Moore, Lucrecia R. 82
Moore, Mchelle C 82, 163, 186
Moore, Shawn A. 70
Moore, Tonya C. 70, 150
Moore, W7lliam B. 82
Morgan, Dena K. 7, 18, 19, 20, 31,
42 43, . .. ,e.,.. .. , ,
Moran, Joseph C. 161
Mnnon' Mn 183 Searching for a Partner. At the Key
Monenseny Susie R. 51 Club-Anchor Club dance, Key Club
Monfensens 7-im N- 70 Sweetheart Jenny Arthur makes her
Moses, April D, 95' 211 way across the dance floor.
Moron, Troy A. 132
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3Y9?4fV4 1257 59
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Seabrooks, Angela D. 3, 84, 86, 153,
Pardue, Marty Ci 95
Parks, Adrian S. 95
Parks, Angie R. 95
Parnell, Mrs. 100
Parnell, Tina R. 83
Parrish, Leighann M. 95, 214
Parrish, Meredith B. 83, 137 200
Paterson, John C. 83
Patterson, Mario A. 71, 147, 167
169, 179 194, 238
Patterson, Norman 95
Patrick Christian, M. 95, 206
Patrick lWchael'E. 83
Patrick, Mike S. 83
Pauling, Monica L. 83
Payne, Percy C. 52, 165
Pearson, LaShawn A. 52, 159
Pelzer, David L. 71
Pelzer, Donna 52
Penn, Sean 83, 206
Pennell, Stephen G. 71
Pennington, Shannon A. 83
Peoples, Kia D. 83, 82 120, 149,
Pep Club 8, 9, 21
Perdue, Karen G. 76, 83
Perdue, Richard C. 52
Perkins, Mrs. 104, 143
Perrell, Brian C. 83
Perrish, M. 157
Perry, Vince S. 83, 209
Peters, David S. 71
Peters, Michelle K. 95
Peterson, Brian K. 71
Petree, Donna M 36, 52 59, 148,
Petree, Melinda R. 71 , 108, 1 10, 157
Phehas, Sybil C. 52
Phillips, Chris A. 83
Phillips, Dawn M. 84, 188, 189, 211
Phillips, Jeff G. 52, 107 243
Phipps, Jonathon C 53
Pierce, Bill A. 95
Pierce, Christopher A. 15, 19, 53,
131, 198, 199
Pierce, Daniel W 23, 48, 53, 140,
143, 152, 153
Pierce, Nancy R. 95
Pinkston, Kathleen S. 95, 210
Pinto, Corey C. 71, 132, 147, 185
Plummer, Rusty L. 95, 199
Pollard, Melodie D. 95, 155
Poole, Linda M. 53
Pope, Jos 95, 98
Porter, Georgette R. 71, 136, 137
Porter, Kimberly D. 48, 53, 158
Poston, Jason B. 14, 95, 147, 170,
Pouncey, Kellie J. 53, 242
Powell, Shelby L. 53
Prescott, Kathy K 71
Prince, Donita L. 95, 155
Proctor, Jeff W 56, 84, 211
Proctor, Leigh A. 84
Purvis, Rodney T. 30, 71, 104
Putman, Todd L. 95
Quigley, William C. 84, 132
Raleigh, Coach 188, 189
Raley, John B. 95
Ramey, Kim D. 84
Reaves, Jamie Y. 95
Reavis, Bobby B. 53
Reavis, Joey C. 95
Reauis, Raymond 71, 155, 167
Reavis, Coach 182
Reed, Chris T. 71, 170, 199
John M. 84
Reichert, James B. 53, 158
Reichart, Kelly J. 84, 147, 157, 163,
Reid, Daniel S. 84
Reid, David G. 6, 7, 53, 61, 185, 187
Reid, Kristie C 96
Reid, Stacy J 96
Reid, Tammy F. 54
Reid, Teddy R. 71, 113
Rorie, Mr. 104
Ross, Mrs. 104, 142, 26
Rothrock, Mr. 136, 137
Rothrock, Clarence W 72, 107, 161
Rothrock, Stacy A. 96
Routh. Karen M. 18, 19, 56, 84, 74,
147, 149, 153, 212
Routh, L. 194
Rowell, Ricky A. 54, 147 194
Royals, Thomas F. 84
Rushing, Amy M. 72, 78
Russell, Emily M. 84, 147, 224
Ruth, LaMont D. 96
Rutledge, Melanie L. 96
Sadler, Tammy L. 54, 158
Salley, Walter L. 83
Samaras, Angie N 6, 39, 55, 126,
Samuels, Melissa 52, 53, 55
Sanchez, Mrs. 104
Sapp, Dell 96, 209
Sapp, Pamela D. 55
Sapp, Tammy R. 96
Sapp, Trina S. 55, 115, 153, 158,
Reinisch, Roger 53, 114, 158
Renigar, Seth D. 71, 114
Reynolds, India 84
Rhoades, Mrs. 104
Rhodes, Nathaniel R. 96
Rhoney, Clint R. 3, 26, 71, 110, 122
Rhynehardt, Janice L. 56, 84, 132
150, 180, 182, 183
Rhynehardt, Stephen E 7, 54, 216
Rice, Camaro R. 84
Sapp, Wendi M. 96
Sawyer, Carlos L. 72, 112
Saxon, Henry 96
Scales, Mrs. 56, 78, 104, 123
Scales, Shellie L. 96
Scott, Carolyn 55
Scott, Kimberly M 84, 159
Scott, Peter M. 84, 87, 206, 209, 222
Scott, Stephanie D. 48, 55, 159
Scott, Tammy J 96
Rice, Eric B. 48, 54, 147, 153, 155
Tammy E. 54, 115, 158
Richardson, Carlen A. 54, 120, 162
Richardson, Donald D. 115, 194
Richardson, Mark F 71, 112 137,
Richardson, Mary 71
Richardson, Michael S. 84
Richardson, Tracey A. 71
Rigsbee, James C. 71, 132
Rigsbee, John H. 71
Ring, Shane 84, 207
Roberts, Joseph M. 84, 210, 211
Roberts, Juanetta L. 18, 19, 20, 42,
43, 54, 159, 243
Robinson, Mrs. 101, 136, 150
Robinson, David 26, 54, 111, 138,
Robinson, Holly A. 56, 96
Rogers, Anthony E. 10, 109, 132,
Rohrer, Ronald G. 84, 151
Rollins, Tracy D. 96
Rollinson, Jonathon L. 84
Rominger, Wendy E. 84
Roper, Hope T. 71, 118, 147, 148,
157, 163, 214, 215
Seabrook, Pamela R. 30, 39, 55
Sealy, Jeffrey W 96
Segers, John D. 55, 160, 161. 172,
Semones, Kimberly 56, 96
Setlifh Trena L. 33, 96, 147, 188
Sharp, Bobby L. 20, 55, 155
Sheaffer, David J. 84, 184, 185, 206
Shell, Zane H. 96
Shelly, Keith L. 85
Sheppard, Chiloe E. 211
Shipp, GeanaFra M 72
Shipp, Montaze 85
Shoemaker, Todd 72, 137, 170
Sholes, Barry T 96, 132, 136
Shore, Robbie T. 55
Short, Marie C 72, 110, 147, 148,
Short, Teresa L. 55, 108, 111, 163
Shortridge, Arnold B. 55
Shortridge, Mike R. 85
Shropshire, Leigh A. 97, 205
Shuford, Carl L. 85, 194
Shutt, Michael D. 55
Sides, Mrs. 104
Simmons, Charlene R. 55
Simmons, Clevon T. 56, 163
Simmons, Meshell A. 97, 211
Simmons, Tonya 72
Simmons, Vern L. Y. 16
Simon juan A 56
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Simon, Trellis E. 97
Simons, Melissa D. 85
Simpson, Carmen B. 55, 151
Simpson, Scott A. 97
Tracy L. 72, 136, 137, 148,
Sink, Christina E, 56, 162, 163
Sink, Cindy L. 72, 147, 153
Sink, Frank 144
Sink, Regina A. 85, 163, 214
Skinner, Mrs. 104, 159
Skotcher, Lisa M. 56
Skotcher, Mike 40, 72, 143, 147 172
Slake, April D. 218
Slade, Christinia L. 72, 137
Slate, Johnny R. 97, 147
Smith, Angela D. 85, 125, 192
Smith, Anjanette L. 7, 56
Smith, Barbara E. 72, 115, 147
Smith, Becky L. 72, 148, 151
Smith, Bonnie K. 97
Jill R. 56, 97, 108, 147, 155,
Smith, Bryan S. 62, 72
Smith, Casey 34, 72
Smith, Chad D. 85
Smith, Christiaen 97
Smith, DAvid D, 97
Smith, Corey L. 72, 158
Smith, Eric 97
Smith, Erica S. 97, 98
Smith, Florenia R. 56
Smith, James C. 56
Smith, Jesse W. 85, 211
Smith, Karen D. 56
Smith, Kennette 97
Smith, Mrs. 105
Smith, Mrs. 106
Smith,Lisa A. 73
Smith, Marcus R. 85, 207
Smith, Maurice D. 85, 194, 207
Smith, Phillip B. 14, 28, 48, 56, 88,
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Smith, Mrs. 211
Smith, Tanya J. 211
Smith, Tasha K. 97
Smith, 77m D. 73
Smith, Verlene F 73, 200
Winston S. 97, 207
Smith, Yolanda C 85, 137
Smoot, shawn A. 97, 155
Smothers, Mr. 33, 100, 104
Smyth, Laura M. 56, 85, 147, 200,
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Full-77me Dedication. Working over
the summer at UNC-CH on the
upcoming Glenn Echoes, editor
Michelle Meredith reviews theme ideas
and logos from the staff members.
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A Tradition Continues
This is the end. Yet, in every
mind, heart, and memory of ev-
ery Bobcat it is not the end, but
merely the beginning. What is
ended in this book is just begun
in the memories of students, fac-
ulty, and community, but espe'
cially in seniors. This year was a
first and last for the class of '86
- they are the first to graduate
and the last class to ever have
the responsibility they carried.
The Grand Invitation. Going over
definite graduation arrangements Mr.
Odom, Harvey Kestner, Kelley
Pouncey and Lisa Lewis collect money
for the first seniors invitations.
They began traditions and plant-
ed ideas that will live at Glenn,
long after the chants of H86!
86l" have faded into a whisper
of a past generation. Suddenly,
at the thought of them being
gone, the domineering words
that have so long been in charge
seem to change to security and
leadership. But, once the tassels
are turned in June, the halls will
echo an eerie reminder of the
voice that moved on and is for-
ever silenced. This is the end.
But it is not the end. The voice
of the senior class is carried and
spoken forever, through the new
leaders - the rising seniors -
and through all the classes to
come. They will inevitably be
changed, altered and expanded,
but the beginnings and dreams
the seniors made reality will al-
ways be here, in one form or
So, as the seniors bid farewell
to the school that they began, it
is the end and the beginning, the
end of their high school years,
but the beginning of a brand new
life. As they leave the reality
they made possible, a tradition
U., ii , in 'A H
Conference Time. Discussing the cap and
gown picture arrangements, Mark Stovall
and Michelle Meredith figure the schedule
for the next class.
Measuring Up for Graduation. Helping
with senior arrangements for
graduation, Juanetta Roberts measures
Jeff Phillips for his cap.
Lasting Memories. Class rings, tassels,
and the long awaited diploma are
special keepsakes that the first
graduating class of Glenn will treasure
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Bids Fare well
The First Class Says Goodbye
The cap and gown symbolize to the
first seniors a year of good times, had
times, laughter, tears and a sense of
independence that they will carry with
them to their new future.
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Editor-in-Chief ..... ..,, M ichelle Meredith
Student Life Editor t............ ..... L isa Stafford
Class Editor ...........,........ . . .Laura Snyder
Academics 8: Organizations Editor . . . ...,. Pam Taylor
Sports Editor ..............,.... ..... J oe Hampton
Copy Editor ..,...... .... S tephanie Dotson
Photography Editor . . . ...... Mark Stovall
Photographers ....... ..... N eil Willard
Business Manager ........,...,....r.......,................ Angie Furches
Staff .......,.............. SENIORS: Angie Samaras, Kevin Wade, Jeff York,
JUNIORS: Melinda Anderson, Joy Barlow, Jodi Bodenheimer, Brian Cook, Tracy
Jones, Angie McGee, Lora Tuttle, Tracy Willard, Donna Wishon, and SOPHOMORE:
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