North Fort Myers High School - Lance Yearbook (North Fort Myers, FL)
- Class of 1985
Page 1 of 328
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1985 volume:
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NORTH FORT MYERS
7401-fl: jorf Wyem Sclzoof
7000 Orange grove goukuaral
7401041 jorf Wgerd, jforida 33903
The Seniors of North High perfectly
disployed the enthusiosm ond determino-
tion of o first closs group of students. After
twelve yeors of struggling, working hord,
ond leorning, the Closs of '85 finolly mode
it to the top.
During the 1984-85 school yeor, 269
seniors grew closer together to help
celebrote the Silver Anniversory of North
High. Their lost yeor of high school wos
filled with exciting ond mogicol moments.
Selling spirit ribbons, senior derbys, ond
"North iff" pins were just o few troditions
the Closs of '85 upheld. Another trodition ot
North High wos the "Spirit Stick." During the
first pep rolly the Seniors did not hold bock
ony enthusiosm. They might hove been
North's smollest closs in size this yeor, but
they were the biggest in spirit.
With the funds roised, students were
busy oll yeor long. Senior pictures,
Homecoming week, Grod Nite, Cruise, ond
Prom . . . these were just o few things thot
kept the Pied Knights busy.
When the fun wos over, questions were
osked, Whot do I do? Where do l go? These
questions went through mony seniors'
heods. lt wos time to plon the future. Big
decisions hod to be mode. The post yeor
hod been filled with thoughts. Whether it's
off to ocquire more educotion or stort o
fomily, whotever the Closs of '85 does,
they ore sure to do it with style, flore, ond
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Roising money for the senior Closs by selling spirit rib-
bons to Roe Ann Coup, ore Beth Gurnhom ond Tiffany
Senior spirit successfully conquers the "spirit stick."
A fovorite hong-out for the senior closs is by North's
Burning with spirit, former Red Knights support their
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The Class of '86 patiently waited for their
last underclassman year to wind to a close.
Celebrating the Silver Anniversary was ex-
citing for the juniors who presented the un-
forgettable 25th Anniversary Junior-Senior
These students displayed their spirit in
numerous ways. Attending sports events,
participating in fund-raisers, and cheering
at pep rallies offered them the chance to
give their best performances.
During the 1984 summer school session,
several ambitious and dedicated juniors
sold snacks during the two breaks on each
of the thirty-two days of classes. Candy,
pickles, sausage, and gum were sold so the
juniors could accumulate money for the
At the beginning of the regular school
year, junior executive council members
sold calendars and pom-poms. As the year
progressed, these same students sold
cheese and sausage and heart-shaped
Preparing for the future was also a
serious concern for juniors. Decisions about
their future careers were on the agenda.
Early decisions were easily accomplished
with the help of counselor June Herrell.
As the school year ended, the junior
class continued their preparation to be
seniors who will lead North High to another
Juniors Donna Bradley, Dona Berry, Stephanie
Paporesto, and Margie Mimms join at lunch to swap
Spirit and dedication, coupled with
motivation and desire to succeed were the
elements of success which the sophomores
The Class of '87 had experienced the
pains and trials of that "breaking-in" year
and were set to take on more leadership
during their second year at North. At pep
rallies, they raised their voices, pots and
pans, bells and horns - a sharp contrast
from their previous year. No longer
plagued by the fact they would occupy
"floor" seats at assemblies, they trooped
en masse to the bleachers and sang out
North's second year Knights also took to
the roads as the majority of the tenth
graders acquired their restricted driver's
licenses. These students gleefully shared
their "horrible mug shots" among their
friends at the lunch tables.
During the year, sophomores held bake
sales and sold various other fund-raising
items so they could get a head start on
money for the prom they would have to
offer the next year.
Dating became a very important and
prominent aspect of the tenth graders'
lives. Many notes about their love-lives
were passed among the love-smitten.
Late in the year, sophomores con-
templated the ordering of class rings. Great
care was taken in the selection because
they knew those rings would always re-
mind them of their special times at North.
The Class of '87 took on new and
greater responsibility during this school
year. Their emerging independence and
leadership gave all Red Knights support in
our 25th year. Indeed, the sophomore
class is eager and ready for the tasks of the
forth-coming junior year.
Eoger ro get behind the wheel, sophomores Tyler
Porter, Renee Mitchell, Suzonne Morcellln, Bob
Keehn, Chuck Larson, ond Renee Jostoclr climb in-
to the driver educotion core
Sophomore Red Knights proudly disploy their
newly ocquired closs rings.
During one of the first pep rollies, former
sophomores cheer for victory.
Not to be outdone, sophomores give it oll they hove
for the Pied Knights.
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The Freshman Football Team defend their goal by
tackling one of the mony Cypress Lake players,
New friends new teachers new sur
roundings new regulations new school'
In August of 1984 over 600 eager students
Joined the freshman class and became an
integral part of the Red Knight family
The transition from the almighty eighth
grader to the lowly freshman wos
hondled smoothly as these ninth graders
proudly displayed their enthusiasm with
banners and posters at the pep rallies
North High spirit quickly infiltrated their
blood Athletic students Joined sports
teoms including junior vorsity football
volleyball basketball wrestling and
baseball. Several girls became members
of the junior varsity cheering squad.
Numerous musicians were already part of
the marching band. Scholorly freshmen
soon were selected for the Freshman
Achievement Program The energetic
freshman executive council members sold
red white and black balloons on campus
and at games in order to build o treosury
lf there is such a thing as power in
numbers North s lorgest freshman class cer
toinly proved it true Their dedication and
spirit in supporting sports teams class proi
ects Homecoming dances and dramatic
activities demonstrated their loyalty to the
As the first year passed astoundlngly fast
the closs of 88 motured and settled in to
the niche of the Red Knight realm. When
June of 65 orrived our newest Knights
had become regular Knights reody for
continued success as sophomores in the
coming school year.
Trying to find their next class, Keirh Rodgers, Chris
Pelletier Mark Miller, Janie Smith, Sharon Brockway,
and Debbie Morse gather to compare schedules.
.5 I xx
Editor: Liso Gorrett
Twenty-five yeors ogo, on the lost gust
from Hurricone Donno, North Fort Myers High
School opened its doors to leorning ond stu-
dent life. Although ocodemics were impor-
tont, student life wos equolly importont. Ac-
tivities mode the high school environment on
enjoyoble ploce to be. q
There wos o time for serious, diligent work,
ond o time for serious, energetic ploy. Certoin
octivities become trodition. Pep rollies,
Homecoming, ond sports events put students
ond stof-f in o glorious mood. Red Knights hod
o greot voriety of othletic, musicol ond
ocodemic contests in which to porticipote
Red Knights onxiously onticipoted their
weekends ond holidoys. Everyone went their
own directions. Some heoded to the beoch.
Others ventured to the molls, o neighborhood
7-11, or o movie. Some even trovelled to the
remote oreos for on odventure in "muddin'."
School donces were once ogoin populor ond
porties were frequent ond plentiful.
North students hove olwoys found time for
fun ond leisure ofter their studies. Acodemics,
dedicotion, involvement, ond leisure hove
mode Red Knights interesting, well-rounded
individuols who will olwoys be on osset to
Former Knights ore off to closs,
The privileges of being o senior ore
dreomed obout for yeors. There is so much
thot hoppens before thot finol exhiloroting
wolk ocross the stoge.
Junior-Senior Prom . . . Senior Cruise . , .
Grod Nite . . . so mony things to look for-
Prom come first. The Closs of '85 spent
hours preporing for the prom. When the
junior closs onnounced those "vital
stotistics" of where, when, ond whot time,
students begon dreoming obout this
On April 7th juniors, seniors, ond their
dotes heoded for the Fort Myers Yocht
Bosin. There they boorded the "Boy
Queen." As the clock struck 9:00 it wos
time for o romontic journey down the
Coloosohotchee River. Students could be
found doncing to the bond or sitting outside
with their dotes wotching the moon ond
The 1984 Senior Closs rests ofter 0 long, memoroble night ot
Wolf Disney Worlds' Mogic Kingdom. 1
Everyone thot went to the Junior-Senior Prom will remember
the "Boy Queen."
Prom - Cruise - Grod Nite
the stors light the woy of ci beoutitul
Twelve o'clock come ond it wos time for
the "Boy Queen" to dock. The long
owoited night wos over.
The Senior Cruise come next. The Closs of
'84 decided to soil to Mexico oboord the
5.5. Britonis. For endless months, seniors
scrimped ond soved until they mode their
finol poyment. On April 22nd, 70 onxious
students boorded buses ond heoded for
Miomi. After spending the night ot the
Keys, they heoded for Concun ond
Cozumel. Some students went on guided
tours, while others were snorkeling or sook-
ing in the roys.
The week flew by ond April 27th or-
rived. Seniors, now pleosontly tired, once
ogoin boorded buses to return to Fort
Next come Grod Nite '84, lt wos Moy
12th ond the Closs of '84, with their dotes,
were on the woy to see Mickey Mouse
ond Donold Duck or Wolt Disney World's
They orrived to the pork just in time to
join thousonds of other seniors. The tickets
offered on unlimited use of the focilities.
Time wos spent running between the
rollercoosters ond the hounted houses, ond
toking o few minutes out to grob o bite to
eot. lf not spending time on the rides,
students could be found listening to the dif-
ferent bonds. The exhousted, but hoppy
group returned to the buses ot 6:00 om
ond come home.
The Closs of '84 now hove memories
thot will lost o lifetime, memories of time
spent together before they took thot lost
wolk together ocross the stoge ond sold
their finol forewells.
Aboord the "Boy Queen," elegontly dressed juniors c
seniors celebrote "Time Will Reveolf'
Anticipating 0 new culture, seniors ore delighted with the
The Closs of '84 will never forget the trip to Mexico
oboord the 5,S. Britonis.
l ,eWFee,A,,-u-,e, e,r. W-, i
Pronn - Cruise - Grod Nite
Waiting for the big moment are Tracy Walters, Mandy
Smith and Kim Smith.
Putting on the finishing touch, Joe Fortini and his
mother are thinking about his magical moment.
Stepping Into the Future
The excitement of graduation came to a
recognizable end with the commencement
exercise ofthe Class of '84.
On May 30, 8:00 pm, dreams finally
became realities. Two-hundred and ninety-
one seniors began getting ready for this
ever-lasting night. Family, friends, and faculty
gathered to congratulate them as they took
their final walks across the stage to the future.
This was a day they had been dreaming
about for years.
The worries about surviving the leaky ceil-
ings and the flooded hallways were over.
Passing classes, taking entrance exams,
and most of all, graduation, were all in the
past now. Red Knights were prepared to
face the world of hardships and
After the presentation ofthe Class of '84,
came the long awaited moment. Seniors
sat anxiously as Mrs. Marie Bitter an-
nounced each graduating senior's name
and Mr. Edmund Sticl-ries and Mrs. June Her-
rell presented the diplomas.
Although many of the students were
overjoyed that they had finally reached
their goal of graduation, they knew that
there was no turning back to high school
days. For most students, the Alma Mater
"Our North Fort Myers High we honor thee,
For memories we hold so dear. Ideals we
learned and friends we've made, Oh, may
they guide us on our way, So forward ever
be our aim, Our Alma Mater, hail to thee."
A few members of the Closs of 84 show their excite-
ment right ofter their wolk ocross the stoge.
Soying 0 few lost good-byes ore Jenny Thomas, Tom-
my Smith, Mandy Smirh ond Mr. Steve Wise.
Taking 0 brief moment of conversotion ore Kim
Clouse ond Mr. Steve Wise,
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Spending mony hours indulging
themselves in mud, Red Knights enjoyed
their wildest desires in the muddy heovens
Every weekend the rowdy group wos
out to see who hod the meonest mochine
oround. They competed omong
themselves in friendly mud boggings with
vorious vehicles such os trucks, buggies,
ond ATC's. It took mony long hours ond
hord-eorned cosh to fix their bod beosts in
perfect running condition. Hoving the big-
gest 4x4 or the fostest buggy meont o
greot deol to those "four-wheelin' freoksf'
Between roce pulls there wos usuolly o
mud fight thot everyone got into. Whether
Submerging themselves for fun, Red Knights ottempt
to cross the deep muddy logoon.
o person wonted to or not, he olwoys
monoged to get filthy from heod to toe.
After the chompion mud wrestler wos
declored, the fun wos just beginning.
Gothering ot the Yukopin Bridge to enjoy o
plunge in the cool woter, the dirty crew
finolly cleoned up their oct. Enjoying mony
woter sports, Red Knights sploshed
together in just ploin "cleon," friendly fun.
Chicken fights, diving contests, ond under-
woter swimming duels were just some of
the speciol fun.
Woter-logged ond hungry, the dirty
crew soon returned to the shores to scrope
something together. Roiding their ice
chests ond building little fires, Red Knights
indulged in hot dogs ond beons. After oll
their stomochs were full ond their thirsts
were quenched, the Muddin' pock storted
the fun oll over ogoin. Dusk hod finolly
come into view ond the KC lights shined os
the dirty crew set out for onother round in
the odventurous wilderness of the
Yukopin. Coolness set in ond the Red
Knights ventured into the vehicles to finish
As the doy come to night, bonfires lit the
otmosphere ond Red Knights were found
conversing with o moment's rest The
stillness losted momentorily becouse the
mud in their blood would coll them bock
for onother reckless ride.
Off for onother odventurous ride, Ron Beecroff ond
Kim Culver cruise to the muddy heovens.
A Super Night for Knights A
Anyone driving by North High School on
the evening of September 13, 1984 would
hove guessed thot something wos being
given owoy free. Cors squeezed into
every ovoiloble piece of ground. Troffic
hod to be directed by potrolmen. Bodies
jommed the corridors, doorwoys, ond
clossrooms. It wos "North High School Open
House, '84." - the first of its kind in over o
The initiol onnouncement of this event
brought sundry reoctions. Some considered
open house odvontogeous only ot the
elementory ond middle school levels.
Skeptics prophesied the evening to be o
flop, while, on the other hond, optimists
predicted it to be o success. The optimists
won. Almost 1100 people groced the com-
pus of North High School to support the ef-
forts of foculty ond stoff in the educotion of
Future Red Knight dreom of coreer gools coming true ot
North High's Open House,
As the multitude scurried through the
hollwoys in the effort to moke it to
clossrooms on time, porents reolized the
problems North students encounter doily in
jommed corridors. Squeezing into pint-size
desks, odults muttered mony on "ouch" or
"Yikes, how do they fit in these?" Teochers
honded out course outlines ond exploined
groding. Porents exomined textbooks ond
workbooks during those ten short minutes
in eoch closs. Some were even privileged
to try out equipment ond mochines.
Two hours ofter Mr. Srickles first wel-
comed the guests to Open House he ogoin
took the microphone to offer closing
remorks. He onnounced the homerooms
thot won sub sondwiches for hoving the
most people ottending: 9th Miss Morsong
10th Mrs. Joger, 11th Miss Goudelli, ond 12th
Ms. Gerzloff. Much to the dismoy of the
juniors, they would hove to ossume seots
on the floor ot the first pep rolly becouse
they hod the fewest people ottending the
Everyone wos pleosed with the out-
come of the evening. Fomilies went home
with the encourogement thot their
teenogers were being provided with o
solid educotion for their futures by compe-
tent, compossionote stoff members. The
odministrotion ond foculty were ex-
hiloroted by the verbol ond visible poren-
tol support. The School Boord of Lee Coun-
ty wos impressed by the turnout ond op-
proprioted funds for the construction of o
Yes, the celebrotion of students, foculty,
odministrotion, ond porents ot "Open
House, '84" wos worth the ten-yeor woit.
Exclomotions of "Gee, thot wos fun!" were
heord oll evening long. The ultimote reoc-
tion wos "Let's do it ogoin next yeor!"
Mothers Joann Bank ond Jewell Beigh show interest in
their doughters' school work by discussing their typing
obility with teocher Mrs. Scott.
, , Y YY 77777 .
Teocher, Mr. Steve Frank discusses the techniques used in
his photogrophy cioss with porents of his fellow students.
Students ond their porents Ieove homeroom to odven-
f- 'fe f- school doy ot North High.
Former Red Knights reminisce of the good
'ole doys ot North High.
Former Red Knight, David Skinner rerninisces of his old
football days with cheerleading daughters Monica
iff!! Thinking of future days, Red Knights Monica and Lisa
K l A A
559 Pi 'ff
Skinner talk over graduation.
Still displaying the tradition of Red Knight Spirit, the
Skinners stand proud at their mascot's feet.
Former Red Knight, Sara Jones Morrison talks of old
times with daughter Angela and son Brad.
Red Knights Angela and Brad Morrison take a brief
moment between classes to share a humorous event.
Once a Knight, Always a Knight
"Once a Knight, always a Knight!" That
Red Knight fever never dies, even after
graduation. That special feeling of being a
Red Knight goes on forever. That combina-
tion of Red, White, and Black tugs at heart
strings for a long time after.
That fondness has, in many cases,
passed down through generations. Some
of the Red Knights around campus are
prime examples. Monica Skinnen a 1985
graduate, has carried on the tradition for
her father, David who graduated with
North's first senior class in 1965. Monica's lit-
tle sister will also carry on their family tradi-
tion of Knighthood. Monica said, "lt's a
great feeling carrying on the tradition and
I'm showing it by wearing my father's
graduation tassel." Senior Angela Morrison
also carried on the Knighthood for her
mother, Sara, who likewise graduated in
1965. Brad Morrison, Angelo's brother, will
keep the custom going.
Why is being a Knight so wonderful?
One can find that answer by merely walk-
ing around campus and checking out the
people. The population of students, facul-
ty, and staff are the most spirited, fun-
loving people ever to walk through the
halls of a high school. Once graduated, a
person realizes how privileged he was for
being a Red Knight. Little things, such as a
football game on television, makes one
reminisce about the Red Knights an-
nihilating the Cypress Lake Panthers. The
various customs around Halloween remind
a person of Homecoming Week when his
best friend dressed as a punk rocker,
For Red Knights, graduation is a com-
mencement, a beginning - the beginning
of a tradition, a tradition to celebrate!
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The Michael Jackson look became very popular, and
James Hall proves it.
Tina Ogden stops to chat with a familiar Toys "R" Us
Kid, Staci Woodruff.
Styles and fashion at North Fort Myers
High School constantly changed with the
social trends. Through the twenty-five
years at North, styles changed with every
year, just as the people who wore them
Twenty-five years ago when North's
doors first opened, it was the day of the
hippie. Long straight hair, Go-Go boots,
peglegged trousers, the mini skirt, madras
shirts, penny loafers, black leatherjackets,
letter sweaters, and greased back hair
were all popular in the oO's. The 1970's
changed a little with wide ties and the
double breasted suit. Hairstyles were still
very long. Lapels on jackets were wide,
white shoes and belts were popular.
Hemlines were still short as the mini skirt
was in, and then gradually they came
down. Bell bottom jeans, leisure suits, and
wire rimmed glasses were the rage.
Then came the 1Q8O's, when we got into
a new and ever changing world of fashion.
First, came the preppie look: izod shirts,
plaids, penny loafers, short levis, sweaters,
polo shirts and deck shoes. Next came the
punk rock look: mini skirts and plastic shoes
could be seen cluttering the halls of the
Red Knight family. Checkered shoes and
short hair with a "tail" was next to be
During our silver anniversary, striped
jeans, short pants and fluorescent colors
started to crowd the hallways, Greens,
oranges, and yellows were the main
colors. They were bright, they do stick out
in a crowd, and were great attention
getters, as well as slip on shoes, and knit
tops. As some styles changed, there were
those that have remained the same. The
redneck or country look, will never go out
at North High. Students came adorned with
western shirts, belts, levis and boots.
Fashion trends came and went. ln the
halls of the Red Knight family one would
see many different and sometimes strange
clothing from generation to generation of
Knights. That is one reason the Pied Knight
family is not ordinary. The variety of
fashions correspond with the variety of
types of people.
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Wearing different styles ore Jim Hepp, Beth Gurnhom,
K orhy Piiroinen, ond Craig Romsey.
Adorned in mini skirrs ond sweorers ore Sandi Hefner
and Cindy Gluck.
Keeping up with rhe times, Bobie Holl dresses in
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One of the top rated movies of Red Knights was "The
Red Knights could be seen at the popular Colonial
One of the favorite activities of Red
Knights on weekends were the movies.
Movies were one of the biggest means of
entertainment for teenagers. Whether it
was with a group of friends or with a date,
one always had an evening of excitement
at the movies.
Some of the popular movies of this year
were Ghost Busters, Romancing the Stone,
Purple Rain, and Teachers. They ranged
from comedy to horror to romance. With
settings of high schools, islands, and outer
Movie theaters were located all over
Lee County. The price for a movie ranged
from fifty cents at North's-side Drive ln, to
54.50 at the Bell Tower.
Another means of entertainment for the
students was the watching of music videos.
MTV, the television station of the eighties,
was watched on TV instead of your regular
channels. You could catch your favorite
rock stars such as Michael Jackson, Billy Idol,
and Pot Benatar, moon walking across the
stage, power hitting you with their best
Other popular pay television movie sta-
tions were HBO, Showtime, and Cinemax.
lf you didn't want to spend money at a
movie theater, you could wait until the
movie came on one of these stations.
Some areas of North Fort Myers weren't
able to get cable stations yet, and Cape
Coral just recently received Cablevision.
Watching the movies on TV was the most
inexpensive means of entertainment.
Money was sometimes scarce to Red
Knights so the cheaper form of entertain-
ment was preferred. ,
"Let's Go Crozy" ond "When Doves Cry" is whot
mode the movie "Purple Rein" o fovorite for Knights.
Eddie Murphys' comedy "Beverly Hills Cop" stole the
heorts of mony Red Knights.
ef .--...g-.. Locking on interest in ocodemics the students in
"1 "Teochers" were definitely different from those ot
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Home Awo From Home
For mony North Fort Myers Red Knights,
home wos where they spent their summer
vocotions. This meont the worm toys of the
Florido sun wos token odvontoge of ond
the beoches werejust the ploces to do so.
Friends gothered in the morning hours to
set out for o long, fun-filled doy ot the
beoch. All the beoch geor wos ossembled
- food, tonning oils, sunscreen, sodos,
combs, towels, rodios. Once ot the beoch,
there wos plenty to do. Swimming, hocky
sock, poddle boll, ond frequent extended
wolks checking out the scenes, were just o
few of the things hoppening.
While some Red Knights stoyed on the
shore skinboording ond ploying frisbee or
volleyboll, others took to the oir for o short
porosoil. lf the wind wos right, individuols
set soil for o memoroble escopode on
privotely owned or rented soil boots.
Some even got up the nerve to ottempt
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Soiling olong the colm woters wos o reloxing thing to
do while visiting the beoch.
Enjoying 0 gome of frisbee olong the shore ore David
Giompolo ond Monico Skinner.
Although the beoch is o long stretch of
sond, friends found woys of meeting ond
enjoying eoch other's compony. There
were fovorite spots where you could be
certoin to encounter the fomllior foce of o
fellow Red Knight. The pier ond orcode
were populor spots. Knights took little time
from the sun to escope the heot to ploy
the ever so populor video gomes. They
were oble to cool themselves with
refreshing treots from the Doiry Queen.
Mony Knights loy ond sunned themselves,
trying to out-do their friends with o better
ton or, in some coses, o better burn.
Besides the sond ond woter, nothing else
wos free, so in order to keep occupied,
Knights needed on odequote omount of
money. Jet skis cost oround 530.00 for eoch
holf hour of rentol. The new lorge, three-
wheeled bikes which people tromped
through the woter ond ocross the sond
were rented for onother fee. Porosoiling
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cost o person 325.00 for eoch holf hour. Of
course, if they didn't pock their own food
ond drinks, Knights ventured to one of the
mony convenient stores to purchose
refreshments. Toking odvontoge of fun in
the sun wos exciting, but definitely costly.
The beoches were not merely o ploce
for doy-time octivity. Red Knights found
thot toking "someone speciol" down to
the beoch ot night wos very romontic.
Wotching the brilliont-colored sunset, listen-
ing to the woves crosh, ond wotching the
stors ond moonlight ond the glistening sond
wos very peoceful ond soothing. Some
couples strolled hond-in-hond olong the
beoch, soying little, but shoring thoughts
which need not be uttered.
For Red Knights the beoch, which in
winter months wos populoted by white-
skinned tourists, become the ploce to go
for fun, sun, ond friends.
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Srraining to hir the bail Jim Beasley reaches for the
While Shawn Earhart, and Jimmy Beasley watch
closely, Paul Diago demonstrates his skills in a game
of Hackv Sock
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Red Knights hove porents who ore kind enough to
bring them to school.
Using on inexpensive woy to get to school, Mike
Hosrens tokes the deck shoe express, his feet.
Down borely broke ot 7:20 eoch morn-
ing os hundreds of eoger Red Knights or-
rived on North High's compus. ln ten
minutes' time eoch one of them wos
seoted in his respective homeroom. How
did these students get to school?
Of course some students, especiolly
underclossmen, hod little or no choice in
the motter ond hod to concede to ride the
"yellow hound" school buses. For others,
there were vorious meons by which to or-
rive on time to school. Some Red Knights
drove vehicles - cors, trucks, jeeps. Those
who did not hove occess to cz cor, used
two-wheelers, either o motorcycle or o
bicycle depending on how energetic the
student might hove been.
Eoch yeor there wos the troditionol
mode of wolking, whether slowly or brisk-
ly, to school. The 1984-85 school yeor wos
no different. We even hod foculty
members wolking to compus eoch doy.
Between 7:15 ond 7:25 every morning
there wos o line of cors ond trucks in front
of North High, especiolly if the weother
wos less thon desiroble. Mothers, fothers,
older brothers ond sisters, boyfriends ond
girlfriends "dropped off" the '84-85 Red
Knights. Then, ot 2:00 in the ofternoon this
procedure wos repeoted in reverse.
Perhops the most "fun" woy to get to
ond from compus wos by hitching o ride
Like mony Red Knights, RondyMorgon drives his own
cor to school.
A little less cheaper woy to get to school is by driving
with friends. "Hey, Dove! Con you fit me in
your cor too?" wos shouted ocross the stu-
dent porking lot.
Even twenty-five yeors ogo there were
Red Knights who drove, rode, wolked,
biked, hitched, or were driven to school by
someone else. Thot is one of the things thot
hos not reolly chonged over the yeors ot
North Fort Myers High School. The only
chonge hos been in the styles of vehicles,
the cost of vehicles, ond the price of fuel.
No motter whot mode of tronsportotion
they chose, the Red Knights monoged to
orrive on time eoch doy during this yeor of
our Silver Anniversory.
Van Halen rules as 01 in musical groups for 1985.
Enjoying Pepsi and pizza at Dino's are Connie Lee,
Sherry Word Susan Horne and Lisa Garrett.
Top Quality Taste
The third annual LANCE survey was con-
ducted once again for the 84-85 school
year. Red Knights were asked fourteen
questions as to just what a few preferences
were in different categories. '
For the third consecutive year, Loni
Anderson and Tom Selleck were the top
actors. Pizza remains in first place for
favorite food, but close behind it was a
juicy steak. Now a place to eat the food
was needed. McDonalds was the best
place. lf fast food was not your cup of tea,
Dinos was the next best restaurant. To
wash down this delicious food, Red Knights
chose Pepsi to be just the thing, with Coke
or Dr. Pepper as a second or third choice.
lt is easy to see that once Knights have
chosen a favorite, they usually keep it their
1. Favorite Football Team
Favorite Musical Group
Prince and The
Hot for Teacher
l Wanna Rock
Like A Virgin
Favorite Radio Station
7. Favorite Car
Brown Derby and Dinos
3' I N
11. Favorite Drink
12. Favorite Actor
13. Favorite Actress
14. Favorite T. V. .Show
lt's Your Move
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The Edison Moll was 0 greof ploce ro find Red Knights.
Toking o moment of rest, Suson Home quenches her
1 ' Red Knights chose the Musrong for the top
in V cor for '85.
lx? 1 is
F me if!
Ready with Tom Rojshavongs pink unexcused is Ms.
Ann Ragland, meanwhile Mrs. Barbara Vagle records
Due to a few extra "z's," Joyce Williams gets an
unexcused absence from Ms. Ann Roalond
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Looks of dismay speckled the corridors
as students read their grade cards and
discovered the new code - "I" - "no
credit due to excessive absences." The
State Department of Education realized
that student absenteeism had become a
major problem and therefore, initiated the
new nine-day absence policy to remedy
the situation. The law basically meant that
if a student missed more than nine hours of
a class, he was not to be awarded credit
for that class.
Reactions to the policy were varied
among students, faculty, and staff. Some
felt as did senior Sherry Word, that the law
as unnecessary. "lf we can come to school
for three days a week and make the same
grades as when we come for five, why not
miss those two days?" Some felt the atten-
dance policy was beneficial. As art
teacher, Mr. Levone Simms stated, "lf a stu-
dent isn't directly participating in a class,
he's still learning something by just being
"The primary reason this law was
passed," stated Principal Mr. Ed Stickles, "is
many students were spending just too
much time out of class for various reasons.
lf a student misses more than nine hours,
he will be required to take a state test to
decide whether he receives credit for the
course. lf the student doesn't pass the test,
he will receive no credit even if all other
requirements for that class have beenf
Numerous Red Knights felt the im-
mediate effects of the attendance policy,
yet the long term effects are yet to be
evaluated. ln the meantime, North High
students received brand new alarm clocks
for birthdays or Christmas so they would
avoid the consequences of nine hours of
absence from class.
Signing in lore, Chuck McClure considers whot
might be his fore.
Lore to school, Kelly Moloy enters the porking lot.
tw-,'-,f.Lf' '- '. 2 t .
Wondering whot her excuse is this
time, Ms. Ann Roglond looks
"We've got spirit, S-P-l-R-I-T, spiritl" The
North High Red Knights hove lived by this
cheer! ln the post twenty-five yeors,
students hove ottended North ond opprox-
imotely 4,984 hove groduoted to become
Red Knight olumni. Everyone ot North is
proud to be o Knight ond port of the Big
Red fomily, working together to moke
North the best, experiencing new en-
counters every doy.
"Spirit ond pride is very importont to Red
Knight octivities," soys SGA President
Kollyn Hormon. "The students ot North
hove olwoys supported the schooI's oc-
tivities, thot's whot mokes North Aft."
Every weekdoy from 7:30 o.m. until
2:00 p.m. North students were not only ot-
tending closses ond leorning, but olso shor-
ing good times with friends ond foculty.
During this, our 25th Anniversory yeor,
North High pride ond spirit wos even
greoter. On Fridoys every Red Knight
dressed in red ond white. During footboll
seoson the students bought bonners, but-
tons, spirit ribbons, ond oll the troditionol
North High porophenolio to show their
school spirit ond pride. After 2:00 p.m. the
ottitudes of the Red Knight never chonged.
Crowds of students decked in the school
colors turned out to wotch footboll gomes,
ploys, ond other school octivities.
After on extroordinory footoll seoson,
the Red Knights kept their enthusiosm go-
ing by hoving donces, bond concerts, ond
ploys. Upon returning to school ofter
Christmos vocotion, everyone got into the
bosketboll ond boseboll seoson. Knights
showed up to cheer their teoms to
ln Moy, seniors received their com-
mencement onnouncements. They were
finolly reolizing how close their lost doys os
Showing their spirit, Angelo Morrison ond Heidi
Williams tolk to Toni Giffin during Homecoming week.
Awording the troditionol "Spirit Stick," Principol Ed-
mund Srickies inspires the screoming crowd.
North High students were.
This yeor wos o very speciol yeor for
North with oll the Silver Anniversory oc-
tivities. "School spirit hos reolly improved
since my freshmon yeor," soid Senior closs
President Delbretto Jones, "ond I hope thot
in the future things will be os successful os it
wos this post yeor."
"Without spirit our school would dwindle
to o school with only ocodemic qualities,"
stoted Febro Scudder o senior bond
member. "The clubs ond orgonizotions
moke the difference," soid Lori Posririk,
dromo club president. "l enjoyed my four
yeors ot North becouse of the worm,
friendly feeling l got when l entered the
building," soid olumni, Mork Bitter C198-49.
The Red Knights will olwoys remember
the good times they shored ond the things
they Ieorned. Their spirit ond pride will
olwoys be in their memories.
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Foithful Red Knights support our winning teorn.
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During o pep rolly, members of the Red Knight fomily
give it their oll.
Disploying his spirit, Reggie Ivy dons o senior derby ond
balloons with the North High colors.
iJ9i43tw-nv'-.'1'f!. -- '. ' .: ' -4 t -
Smelling the flowers thot Mike Zolno gove her, Sandi
Gorcio's foce shows her hoppiness.
Stopping for o quick embroce before closs ore Jenny
Volella ond Kevin Cholmers.
Grobbing o quiet moment olone between classes, -
Billy Griffith snuggles up to Kim Culver.
Young Love ,
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Shciring o speciol kiss during the Homecoming donce,
Alon Cloirmonr shows his offection for Toni Griffin.
Andy Moy ond Sheila Curr discuss their plons for the
The Longuoge of Love
"Love is in the oir." "Love mokes the
world go round." "Love is just oround the
corner." Mony expressions hove been in-
troduced by lyricists on the subject of love.
Likewise, North High Red Knights hove
found woys to express their feelings of
Although some "relotionships" moy
hove been very brief, the troditionol pro-
cedure wos usuolly followed. The first en-
counter wos either occidentol or plonned,
either by one of the two persons involved,
or by one or more of his friends. This initiol
meeting wos brief ond cosuol - nothing
more thon the exchonge of bosic informo-
tion of nomes, oges, phone numbers. Of
course, this wos the "first impression" ond if
it wos ci good impression, then the relotion-
The second stoge entoiled "getting to
know eoch other better." Nightly two to
three hour telephone conversotions con-
sisting of "well," "yoh," "uh-huh," "reol-
ly," ond extended pouses were port of the
strotegy. Soon young Red Knights begon to
express their offections for eoch other.
Vorious forms of communicotion were
used. Some of the more subtle opprooches
included writing the other person's nome
on one's folders, honds, shoes, ond lockers.
More extensive messoges of love were
recorded on clossroom desks ond restroom
Using body longuoge to its fullest, romon-
tic young lovers strolled through the cor-
ridors of North High with their orms oround
eoch other's bodies. As the tordy bell
blored, lovers stole o quick kiss which would
hove to lost them until the next chonge of
closses in fifty-five minutes. Too much
enomored to even eot lunch, couples sot
on benches ond gozed into eoch other's
eyes for twenty-five minutes.
Young love wos not olwoys oll smiles
ond hoppiness. Occosionolly Red Knight
lovers hod their disogreements ond
jeolousies. One of the portners would
misinterpret the other's gestures to onother
student ond think he or she wos flirting.
Sometimes they hod problems with their
porents who felt they were spending too
much time together. Lock of sufficient funds
to go out to dinner or the movies would
couse concern ond possible fighting be-
tween couples. Usuolly these "lovers' quor-
rels" losted only o doy or so ond the two
would enjoy the tosk of "moking up."
Generolly, once their problems were
resolved, the Red Knight lovers resumed
their relotionship with even greoter
The relotionships thot bloomed during
their high school yeors sometimes con-
tinued even ofter groduotion. Some Red
Knights chose to spend their lives together
os mon ond wife. They wore eoch other's
closs rings until o proper promise ring could
be purchosed. Once our couples mode the
decision to morry, they selected the
coveted engogement ring ond motching
As with previous yeors, love wos in the
oir ot North High School this silver onniver-
sory yeor. Everywhere one looked, he
found evidence of those wonderful feelings
of ottroction ond infotuotion.
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Anxiously woiting for ca breok, seventh period
students become restless.
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With the increose in number of credits
needed for groduotion ond the greoter
number of required courses, some Red
Knights enrolled in odditionol closses which
were offered ofter the regulor six period
doy. These closses ron Mondoy through
Thursdoy from 2:15 until 4:00, with o fifteen
The seventh period enrollment wos strict-
ly voluntory. There were those who need-
ed one more credit for groduotion, those
who wished to toke o closs they couldn't fit
in their regulor closs schedule, or those who
needed to moke up o closs they previously
ln order to determine which closs to offer
seventh period, Mrs. Horriett Bohonnon
distributed polls omong the students to find
out their desires ond needs. Those courses
with the most student interest were then
offered. Some of the closses thot ron on ex-
tro period were dromo with Ms. Getzloff,
television productions with Mr. Pote,
Chemistry with Mr. Werst, ond English with
Mrs. Joger. School buses even ron ofter the
closses so students who hod no personol
tronsportotion could get home sofely.
Although o smoll percentoge of the
North High student body wos enrolled in
seventh period closses, the concept wos in-
deed o beneficiol ideo. Closses like morch-
ing bond could proctice four doys o
Seventh period is the lost ploce someone should be
ofter o lore night.
week for two stroight hours eoch doy.
Students who were cost members of West
Side Story hod thot time during seventh
period to leorn ond proctice their music
ond donces, ond then put together the pro-
duction. The members of bond ond dromo
found thot those two non-stop hours of
proctice greotly helped them to perfect
The Silver Anniversory of North Fort
Myers High School sow onother chonge os
the stote demanded more credits for
groduotion ond more required courses.
But, os usuol, Red Knights met the
chollenge ond implemented the voluntory
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Although the doy is over
students ore reody to
for most of us ot 2:00, these
continue closswork during
A seventh period closs con sometimes be o terrible
bore os Denise Anderson is finding out.
Some students find it difficult to concentrote during
R i Q 1 R
The scoreboord disploys Red Knights on their woy to one
of rnony victories during holftirne.
...........am.,c,.,.,.f ,, ...
After 0 footboll gome, the crowd gothers to celebrate
their victorious win.
40 Knight Winners
Gliding ocross the finish line, Liso Whitrey
Twenty-five Yeors of Winning
"For better is it to dore mighty things, to
win glorious triumphs even though
checkered by foilure, then to toke ronk
with those poor spirits who neither enjoy
much nor suffer much, becouse they live in
the groy twilight thot knows not Victory nor
Defect." Theodore Roosevelt.
Defeot hos been o word thot the Red
Knights hove not ollowed to persuode
them into the groy twilight. ln the post 25
yeors the Red Knights hove endured mony
ups ond downs. North High hos o lorge
ossortment of people, big ond smoll, shy
ond outgoing, leoders ond followers.
Although different in mony woys Red
Knights work together. In competition ond
oll ospects of school life the North Fort
Myers High School Knights hove olwoys
come out to be winners.
The trophy cose in the moin office
obounds with owords for o voriety of
tolents. Athletic feots ore herolded with
trophies in oll sports. Entire teoms os well os
individuols hove brought honors to our
compus. Red Knights hove coptured locol,
district, regionol, ond store victories.
Trophies ond ploques ore merely port of
the "owords" thot Red Knights ocquired.
North students' involvements in service
orgonizotions hove olso improved public
relotions with the community. Clubs such os
lnteroct, ond Key Club hove brought
outstonding recognition to the school by
their community services.
Longuoge is o very importont foctor in
our lives. Students ot North High ore not on-
ly involved in speoking English but olso
Sponish, French, ond Germon. The speols-
ing of these longuoges is not the only pro-
spect thot is considered. Through the yeors
our foreign longuoge orgonizotions hove
been to mony locol ond stote competi-
tions. They hove won ribbons, trophies,
ond hove been ronlsed from "good" to
The performing orts, consisting of bond,
chorus, ond dromo ore orgonizotions which
olso compete locolly ond stote-wide. The
North Fort Myers bonds ond choruses hove
olso collected numerous owords for
outstonding ochievements. North's Thes-
pion troup 2519 hos received superior
rotings ot the district ond stote levels.
Scholosticolly, North's students hove
proven to do exceptionolly well os verified
by progroms such os the Freshmon ond
Sophomore Achievement progroms ond
the Notionol Honor Society. Eoch yeor,
North Fort Myers High School seniors post
excellent S.A.T. ond A.C.T. scores.
North High Red Knights hove celebroted
twenty-five good yeors of outstonding
ochievements ond success
" A ' honds.
Showing greot triumph Alex Paz ond Nm Gardner shoke
V 9 ' Red Knights ore winners in every subject ond sport.
Another Doy, Another Fiosco
Overslept - ogoinl I flew into
the icy shower, brushed my
teeth, ondjumped into my
Inholing my burnt toost, I
spilled scorching hot coffee oll
over my white ponts.
After seorching for onother
poir of cleon ponts, I chonged
ond gothered my 25 pounds
of school books ond
I threw my school work into
my thirsty cor ond ottempted
to cronk the motor.
Riding on fumes, I coosted
into the gos stotion. Luckily,
the cor died right next to the
Dust ond sond flew
everywhere os I squeoled
into the student porking lot
ond cloimed o spot.
My school books ond popers
tumbled OUT of the cor with
me os I nobly tried to put one
foot in front of the other to
scomper through the porking
lot to the office.
Hoping to folk my woy out of
onother detention, I reloted o
fontostic tole of woe.
Unfortunotely no one wos ot
Senior Down Morrison wotches her paycheck droin in-
to her gos tonk.
As her books ond popers tumble out of her cor, Down
wonders whot will hoppen next,
oll sympothetic, so I received
o pink "un-excused" slip ond
notice of o detention for
I pocked the school books I
wouldn't need ot the
moment into my locker ond 12:05 p.m.
ombled on to my first three
closses. As I moved on, I
procticed three or four greot
excuses to loy on my
teochers os to why my
homework wos not 12:10 p.m.
With the gnowing poin of
hunger in my stomoch, I
steolthily roced to my woiting
on compus, I drogged myself
to the cofeterio where
severol hundred onxious
students were pocked in for
the chonce to dig into todoy's
With over holf of my doy now
behind me, I popped o Pioloid
into my mouth to settle my
ocid indigestion ond once
ogoin visited my locker to pick
up needed books.
I crippled o freshmon on the
woy to fifth hour closs. Being
definitely unprepored, lfoiled
the pop quiz ond determined
my closs overoge to be 432.
cor for o quick trip to 1:10 p.m. My lost closs of the doy ond I
McDonold's for lunch. Just os I wos olmost lote, but I zipped
put my hond on the door in just os the teocher wos
hondle, I felt the presence of obout to close the door. Being
o not-so-friendly being. totolly exhousted from the
"Whotcho up to now?" strenuous mentol ond physicol
demonded Mr, Weotherwox octivity of the doy, I cought o
os he grobbed my orm. I few winks ond slept until 1:55.
knew I wos o deod duck -I 2:00 p.m. Whot ojoy to my eorsl The
hod no poss to leove compus, dismissol bell rong ojoyous
So, I trudged bock to the note. Off to my cor I rushed!
deon's office to foce the My bottery wos deod.
music. It wos not o pleosont 3:10 p.m. After ojump from one of my
melody - two doys in buddies, I drove home ond
internol suspension! wondered how I could
Forced to spend the possibly top this doy inthe
remoinder of my lunch time weeks to come.
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Hoping to tolk her woy out of onother detention,
Down te-ors through the porking lot.
"Thor sounds mighty suspicious to me," replies Deon
Virginio Cossell ofter heoring Down 's story.
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"Alright young iody, where's your poss?" dernonds
Mr. Richard Weorherwox.
'Git x N Ilhlihfiiff WAXlV"L'i
A S.A.C.5, member reloxes ond fokes o look of our Knight
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While on breok, evoluoring committee members
pose for o picture.
Receiving helpful odvice from o S.A.C.S. member is
Mr. Edmund Slickles.
- - -.W -I
Not an Ordinary School
r As known to generations of Red Knights
for the past twenty-five years, North Fort
Myers High School is not an ordinary high
school in an ordinary community. This was
also the conclusion of Dr. Charles T. Council
and the other members of the SACS Visiting
Committee who visited, analyzed, and
evaluated North High School this past fall.
Although the committee of the Southern
Association of Colleges and Schools made
their visitation just this past year, the
preliminary work began ten years ago
after the last evaluation in 1974. Five years
after that report, the North High faculty and
staff embarked on a thorough self study on
the progress made after those 1974 recom-
mendations. These evaluations were
published in the North Fort Myers High
School "Five Year Evaluation Report." At
the end ofthe 83-84 school year, the facul-
ty and staff re-evaluated and published
the "Self-Study." This 205 page report was
printed, bound, and delivered to the SACS
committee well in advance of their visit.
On the evening of September 14, 1964,
North's campus was filled with faculty, ad-
ministrators, students, and the Southern
Association Committee members. The oc-
casion was an informal luau dinner to com-
mence the 3 day evaluation of the Red
Knight domain. Opening the festivities was
a slide show presentation by Mr. Alan
Caraway, showing how North Fort Myers
High School and its community work
together, For those faculty, staff, and
students present, it was a very emotional
experience. The final moments were
dedicated to the introduction of the
twenty-four members of the SACS Evalua-
The next morning North's corridors and
Committee members share a few friendly words
while visiting North High.
Summed up in writing is the five year study of
North Fort Myers High School.
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classrooms were filled with new faces.
SACS members questioned and surveyed
students, faculty, staff and administration.
For three days, these highly competent
people analyzed and evaluated the status
of North Fort Myers High School's educa-
tional program. Those diligent evaluators
worked round the clock, not to criticize, but
to prepare and present thorough, non-
partial commendations and recommenda-
tions to the Red Knight administration,
faculty and staff.
As a result of the intensive and extensive
analysis-evaluation, the committee de-
duced that the real strength of this school is
an extraordinary attitude that prevails,
one which makes North Fort Myers High
School not an ordinary school, but one
specially accredited and suitable for the
needs ofthe ever-special family of Knights.
John Belushi ond Dorothy from Kc
sos visit North High with the help f
Joe Yerkes ond Pam Brennan.
46 Homecoming '84
Red Knights enjoy themselves during the twenty-fifth
Sporkling Red Knight, Lindo Smith rides for o finol time
during the Homecoming gome.
A Shining Silver
"A Silver Knight" wos the theme chosen
by the student body of North Fort Myers
High School to stort North's 25th Homecom-
ing Week. Mony months of diligent plon-
ning by odministrotion, foculty, ond
students, helped moke Homecoming 1984
the very best ever.
The holls of North High were full of
"nerds" Mondoy, November 5, storting off
the dress-up doys with o bong. Students
got out their nerdlest clothes ond poroded
oround North's compus. North holls were
odorned with bonners from clubs ond
orgonizotions during fourth hour to declore
their spirit during the Silver Week.
Tuesdoy wos os storstudded os
Hollywood, for it wos Movie Stor Doy.
Students ond foculty portroyed their
fovorite, fomous chorocters. Morilyn
Monroe ond Mognum P.l. never looked
better. lt wos olso poss doy. Students could
purchose posses to come to closs five
minutes lote, weor hots, chew gum, or
leove closs eorly. Powder Puff footboll wos
olso on event thot everyone enjoyed.
While the girls got their chonce to strut their
stuff on the footboll field, the mole
cheerleoders hod just os much fun cheering
on the girls.
Wednesdoy wos probobly the most
populor spirit-filled doy with Seniors, os it
wos Senior Toke-Over Doy. Preorronged,
seniors took the ploce of foculty ond od-
ministrotion, experiencing the ups ond
downs of trying times thot teochers ond
deons go through every doy. Wednesdoy
wos olso Surf ond Tourist Doy. Students who
weren't lucky enough to toke over on
outhoritotive position mode it through the
doy os surfers ond tourists. Sunglosses, sun-
ton lotion, ond bermudo shorts were the
"in" thing to weor.
The Sixties Doy on Thursdoy seemed to
be more populor with the teochers rother
thon the students. The moin hollwoy wos
the ideol ploce for o sit-in demonstrotion.
Corrying posters decloring "Moke Love Not
Wor" ond "Hell No, We Won't Go," our
foculty morched throughout the holls in
their leother boots ond sondols, floppy
clothes ond wigs.
The momentum continued os the
Homecoming Porode proceeded down
Gronge Grove Boulevord lote Thursdoy
.fternoon serving os on opener for the
bonfire, o revived trodition ofter severol
yeors, wos eogerly looked forword to by
the students. The J,V. footboll ployers put
Knights in the "Winning Spirit" by defeoting
the lmmokolee lndions14-6.
The whole purpose of the preceding
week finolly orrived. Fridoy wos filled with
mony busy octivities, storting with
everyone procloiming thot Red Knight
Spirit dressed in Red, White, Silver, ond
Block for the pep rolly. Mrs Bobbie Dewey
1984 Homecoming Court: Front Row - Freshman At-
tendonts: Tony Knight ond Jennifer Bollord, 1983 King
Kenny Miller, 1982 Queen Kim Kibler, Sophomore At-
tendonts: Kelly Ludwig ond Mike Dickey. Second Row
- Junior Attendonts: Cindy Gluck, Brod Morrison, Hol-
King ond Queen David Cooke ond Corol Perry leod
the court in the donce for royolty only.
ly Rowe ond Ron Reis. Bock Row - Senior Atten-
donts: Connie Burke, Dovid Cooke, Shoron Lios,
Gerold Leophort, Corol Petry, Tim Molone, Toni Giffin
ond Alon Cloirmont
A Shining Silver
North High faculty members Nancy DeShazo, Terry
Hall, Steve Connely, and Dottie Fleming get into the
Homecoming Spirit by portraying the Peace Move-
ment for 60's Day.
ER- 9 it
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Red Knight Junior Brad Morrison helps adorn the
library window with the Silver Knight theme.
and Mrs. Liz Culleron presenteduthe spirit
awards for the week. Seniors took 1st place
for the float judging followed by the
Juniors who claimed 2nd place. The
previously painted windows were also
judged. Seniors again took 1st place with
their "Hawkbuster" theme. Not to be out-
done, the Freshmen took 2nd place. The
coveted Spirit stick was bestowed upon the
Junior class by Mr. Edmund Srickles.
The festivities were far from over while
students, faculty, administration, and even
alumni anxiously prepared for the pre-
game activities. Twenty-two alumni
cheerleaders helped cheer our Red Knights
to victory. Five alumni football players
from the 1st Red Knight football team were
introduced, and fifty-five alumni band
members marched along once again with
our present marching Knights.
The Homecoming Court and winning
floats were paraded around the stadium
for a final time. As Homecoming king and
queen, David Cooke and Carol Perry were
crowned, tears were shed from both
young and old Red Knights. Memories
were being made as well as being
Everyone was more than ready as kick-
off time approached. One of North's big-
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gest rivals was on the field clad in Orange
and Blue. the Cape Coral Seahawks. The
mighty Red Knights easily defeated the
Hawks by an overwhelming 50-6.
Proud of the ball-playing Knights, North
students celebrated Homecoming for the
final time at the Homecoming Dance.
Beautifully decorated, the dance was held
on home territory. The Silver Anniversary
theme was evident through the lovely
decorations, Silver stars and tiny lights
made for an unforgettable evening with
that "special someone." This was one
week the Red Knight family will never
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Aboard the award-winning floor, Seniors Angelo
Morrison, Heidi Williams, Lynn Truskey, Jomes Hall,
Jamie Block, Jake Hemed, K yno Lister, and Lori
Hayworth celebrate a Silver Knighr after capturing
the enemy Seahawk portrayed by Kevin
Senior powder puff player Susan Lewsoder charges
down the field for a touchdown against the
sophomores. Teommore Angela Morrison moves in ro
Right down to her eyeshadow, junior Leigh Thor
shows just how "unusual" she can be for dress-up
From New York to North High
Who said it wosn't possible to enjoy do-
ing something and learn something at the
same time? It couIdn't have been one of
North High's Red Knights -- not if they
were o port of the 1985 production of West
Over eighty students in grades 9 through
12 worked together to present Arthur
Lourent's modern version of Shakespeare's
Romeo and Juliet. Forty cast members
song Stephen Sondheim's lyrics and danc-
ed to Leonard Bernstein's music. Members
of Mrs. Melanie Loy's orchestra played
some of the musical numbers, while other
students volunteered to play the remain-
ing orchestral parts. Students in Miss
Getzlaff's first and second period drama
closses handled publicity, sets, costumes,
makeup, ticket sales, ushering, and
backstage crew assignments. Parents
volunteered their time and talent to help
with production duties.
In December, Miss Getzlaff held tryouts
for eoch of the roles and two days before
Christmas vacation, she published the cost
list. In addition to the four major roles of
Maria CSandy Ricej, Tony CRob Pearcei,
"I feel rett "sin s Sand Rice CMaria2 to Lizette Pat
P Y' 9 Y '
terson Ueresitaj and LoShoun Middlebrooks
I C ons uelai.
Coming with a message for Tony, Anita CLori Pastirikl is
stopped by gong members.
West Side Story
Anita CLori Pastirikj, and Bernardo CRandy
Whiddenj, thirty-eight other characters
were selected from the auditions.
These cast members took home their
librettos and studied them during the holi-
day break. Then, upon returning to school
on January 2nd, they started the three-
month rehearsal schedule. With assistance
of vocol coach Mrs. Pruella Nivery, they
Ieorned to project their voices and inter-
pret the song lyrics. Under the
choreography of Miss Getzlaff, they learn-
ed dance steps and routines and also the
technique of stoge fighting. After ten
weeks of practice, each actor had refined
his character and had his music and
The final weeks of practice were ex-
hausting - physicolly, mentally and emo-
tionally. It was time to integrate and coor-
dinate all aspects of production. Sets were
used. Makeup was applied. Costumes
were worn. Live music accompanied the
show. Fear of forgetting lines, lyrics, cues,
and dance steps ran rampant within the
cast. Anxiety as to whether or not the au-
diences would be appreciative and
responsive was prevelant.
Then, everything seemed to gel. Once
those spotlightswere turned on and over-
ture was played, fears disappeared. That
nervous energy transformed into perform-
ing energy. The Jets and the Sharks played
out their roles as New York street gangs of
the 'l95O's. The classic love tragedy came
alive through the energies and talents of
those eighty Red Knights.
"I was scared at first. I knew the role was
very demanding," said Sandy Rice
CMaria2. "For three months I lived, slept,
and breathed West Side Story. I knew this
would be my last high school dramatic role
and I was determined to do it well," ex-
claimed Lori Pastirik CAnitaJ. "My parents
were shocked when I told them I was go-
ing to oct, sing, and dance in a musical. I
never reolized how strenuous performing
could be - I thought football was tough,
but so was this, "confessed Max Soler
Living up to the Red Knight reputation,
the cast, crew, and musicians of West Side
Story offered North Fort Myers High School
a brilliant performance,
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Keeping worm during the 400 weother ore Doug I A A ..
Thompson, Dole Coughy, Amy Pulsifer, ond Anno ,Jif 'Q 'Qj 5393.1
Jones, '. A ' ' fs-
Weorlng their winter jackets, Red Knights converse in
the mornings cooi oir,
Trying to keep worm, Debbie Morse tightly curls up. g 4
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Florida may be well known as the
"Sunshine State," full of warm tropical
breezes, but there have been some days
when temperatures have dropped below
the level of human comfort - especially
for the native Floridians.
As the frigid air drifted down from the
North, many Red Knights drifted to their
closets to pull out their seldom used winter
jackets. After ten months of hot, humid
weather, North High's faculty and students
were to dig down to the bottom of their
dresser drawers to locate flannel shirts and
heavy turtleneck sweaters. lf this did not
quite keep Knights warm, they clinged to
ww, ,W Q
that "someone special" for a little body
heat. Others kept warm by carrying
around a hot cup of coffee or finding a
place where the sun was. To get out of the
shade for a minute helped.
When the temperature dropped into
the forties and the wind chill factor read a
cold thirty degrees, Red Knights cranked
up their electric blankets and heaters. For a
few natives, the only way to fight the cold
was to bundle up in layers of warm
sweaters, jackets, gloves, and even ear
muffs. As the students trudged down the
corridors in the morning, they gave the
appearance of wrapped mummies.
Trying to stay warm was the main goal for Red
Knight's Julie Moy and Kelly Ludwig
Even the "tough men" Steve De5hazo and Robert
Trornbetri get cold.
inevitably, by the close of the school day,
temperatures rose a good twenty degrees
and Red Knights had to peel off the layers
of clothing, and lug them around.
As the winter finally came to a halt, Red
Knights released a sigh of relief and traded
their flannel shirts for cotton T-shirts and
bathing suits and once again headed for
the beaches. The warm tropical weather
made them once again, after two months,
realize why Florida is known for being the
Spending some of his free time playing pin-ball is
Shown Je well,
"I thought it was your treat today," declares Melissa
Rowan to Donald Robinson and Curr Randall.
Jeffrey Pierce and Richard Srokes enjoy a strategic
game of pool, while Donald Robinson watches from
54 Spare Tirne
A Little Rest ond Reloxotion
After long hours spent ot North High, Red
Knights were more thon reody for o little
rest ond reloxotion. Of course, not
everyone spent their spore hours ot home.
Red Knights were sure to be involved in
creoting fontostic memories.
Knights spent most of their time improv-
ing their tons, going soiling, orjust checking
out the gorgeous bodies on the beoches.
Hoving such o convenient occess to the
beoches of Sonibel ond Fort Myers mode it
on eosy quest.
lf the beoch wos not their cup-of-teo, the
vorious video orcodes provided mony
students with endless hours of entertoin-
ment. Knights fed their quorters into the
populor video gomes like "Centipede,"
"PocMon," ond "Donkey Kong" with
hopes of ochieving high scores.
Weekends were the perfect time to
engoge in sports of oll kinds. Bockyord
gomes such os footboll ond boseboll were
Mudding wos onother fovorite weekend
postime. Red Knightsjoined in competition
with rivol schools to determine who hod
the boddest 4 wheel, oll-terroin, vehicle.
Romonce flourished not only on the
weekends, but during ofter school hours os
well. Couples spent precious times eoting
ot restouronts, going to movies, ond donc-
ing ot vorious clubs. Money wosn't olwoys
necessory for o good time. Lovers often
spent their time just honging oround the
house ond wotching T.V.
Red Knights olwoys seemed to hove o
good time. However, os with oll good
things, the spore times soon come to on
end, too soon ond Knights hod to concen-
trote on their studies while plonning for
their next moment of spore time,
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Shoring o friendly conversorion on the beoch ore
Monica Skinner ond Shelle y Gorrner.
A lot of spore time ond quorters were put into the
populor video gomes which wos proven by Tommy
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Events Span the Spectrum
As each new school year commenced in
late August, the anticipation and anxiety of
what would happen during that year was
prevalent in the minds of all North Fort
Myers High School Red Knights. This past
year, the year of our Silver Anniversary
Celebration, was no different. World
events varied from being jubilant and re-
joicing, to being sad and disastrous. At
times-they were marred with unrest and
turmoil, while at other times they were
adorned with progress and precedence.
Our own symbol of hope and freedom,
Q8 years old in 1984, The Statue of Liberty
began to show the signs of aging. lt was
worn from constant pummeling by wind,
salty ocean air, and acid rain. The iron ribb-
ing supporting the copper covering was
also in terrible shape. ln July of 1984 a two-
year restoration period was undertaken.
Donations were taken throughout the en-
tire United States to boost the project. Our
Smiling victoriously after a land-slide election win, are
President and Mrs. Reagan.
Red Knights became involved in an exten-
sive campaign to collect money for this
project. Once this restoration project is
completed, our own famous "Lady" will
be adorned with a new gold-plated torch.
The World Series of 1984 saw the Detroit
Tigers and the San Diego Padres fighting for
the win. Detroit walked away with four
games to one. The Chicago Cubs came
close to getting in to the Series, but the
Padres stood firm and tough. ln the
American League, the Kansas City Royals
lost in the playoffs to the Detroit Tigers.
On the professional football scene,
Walter Payton, running back for the
Chicago Bears, set the record for rushing as
he broke the record of 12,312 yards former-
ly held by Cleveland Browns' star Jim
The Summer Olympics held in Los
Angeles, California was a highly successful
event for American olympians. Our
athletes won 83 gold medals, 61 silver
medals, and 80 bronze medals. Carl Lewis
walked away with four of these golds for
the 100 meters, 200 meters, the four 100
meter relay, and the long jump. Mary Lou
Refron won the all-round gold medal and
led the United states Gymnastic Team to a
silver medal. She also won a bronze medal
for the floor exercise as well as for the
uneven parallel barsp and she captured a
silver medal in the vault. Our United States'
victories were only slightly marred by the
fact that the Soviet Union and other Com-
munist countries boycotted the Summer
The Winter Olympics in Yugoslavia saw
the United States athletes bring back 4 gold
medals and also 4 silver medals. Scott
Hamilton took a gold medal in men's
figure skating, and Steve Mahre won a
gold medal in the Giant Slalom Skiing
Welcoming Pope .lohn Paul II, are 200,000 natives in
Mt. Hagen, Papua New Guinea.
Following elections in El Salvador, two sollders seem
pleased with the outcome.
Wide World Photos
Events Span the Spectrum
Our space scientists kept continually busy
during this past year. Early in the year,
Bruce McCandless, mission specialist , took
a walk in space. He went up on the Shuttle
Challenger for an eight-day mission in
space. In the early hours of dawn, many a
Red Knight stood in their yards and
driveways watching the marvelous stream
of glowing red light as the shuttle blasted
off the ground.
Americans were caught up in political ac-
tivities right here at home during 1984.
President Ronald Reagan won re-election
with the biggest electoral vote in our na-
tion's history. Winning 49 states and 49'Zs of
the total vote, Mr. Reagan easily defeated
Democratic presidential candidate Walter
Mondale who made history when he
chose a woman, Geraldine Ferraro as his
vice presidential running mate. Although
the election night of November 6, 1984
was a victory for President Ronald Reagan
and Vice President George Bush, their op-
ponents also were satisfied with the
precedences they had set and the strides
they had made in the election campaign.
Also marking the year were the tragedy
and sorrow of the loss of lives of many
young Americans. The United States
Marines had arrived in Beirut in 1982 when
Lebanon was torn by civil war and foreign
invasion plagued the nation. Two years
later, when our troops left, more than 260
of our Marines had lost their lives. Although
Lebanon was still at war with most of its ter-
ritory occupied by foreign troops and its
government still tottering, the price of
President Reagan's commitment was too
high, so he withdrew our Marines.
While fighting and civil war continued in
Lebanon, elections were held in El Salva-
dor. Jose Napoleon Duarte was elected
president in what many international
observers called the "most open and free
election that country had in fifty years."
The highly admired and respected Pope
John Paul Il did a great deal of traveling in
1984. In May, the countries of South Korea,
Thailand, Papua New Guinea, and the
Solomon Islands were lucky enough to be
visited by him. The month of June saw the
Pope in Switzerland. ln September he was
in Canada, and in October he visited Spain,
the Dominican Republic, and Puerto Rico.
As Red Knights entered their year of
"celebration," so did several popular
figures in the entertainment world. Winning
Oscars for their performances in "Terms of
Endearmentf' were Shirley MacLaine Cl3est
Actress? and Jack Nicholson Cl3est Suppor-
ting Actorb. Robert Duvall received an
Oscar for his role in "Tender Mercies" Cl3est
Actorb and Linda Hunt received one for her
role in "The Year of Living Dangerously"
Cl3est Supporting Actressb. Although not
entertainers, Princess Diana and Prince
Charles of Great Britain had the birth of
their second son, Prince Harry to celebrate.
As with any other calender year, the
world events of 1984 played an important
role in the lives of Red Knights as they
celebrated their 25th Anniversary.
Wide World Photos
Using the manuevering unit as he walks in space is
mission specialist Bruce McCondIess.
Restoration of our great "Lady" begins to show
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.lubilant over the Detroit World Series victory are Kirk
Gibson and Darrell Evans,
Capturing a gold medal for the United States Winter
Olympic Team is Steve Mahre in the skiing event.
Not realizing the cost of their arrival in Beirut,
Wide World Photos
American Marines seem happy to be there.
Lonce 851 Front Row - Cindy Surnrneroll, Shelley
Gortner, Sondi Hefner, Advisor Andreo Getzloff, Chris-
ty Rotliff, Sherry Word, Connie Lee Second Plow -
Greg Willioms, Jonnes Peorce, Jockie White, Kim
Culver, Todd Loke Third Row - Liso Cuorrett, Jenny
Volello, Michelle Core. Fourth Row - Kothy Piiroinen,
Tiffony Costle Bock Row - Asst, Editor Cindy Weber,
Editor Beth Gurnhom
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Editor: Jackie White
"Student Activities - the other half of
education." During the past twenty-five
years, clubs and organizations have played
major roles in the lives of Red Knights.
Membership in them has offered friendships,
education, pride, loyalty, cooperation, and in-
dividual personal growth.
The specific purposes of the clubs are
varied. Some may be purely social - for
Knights of similar interests to get together sole-
ly to have fun. Others may have the goal of
teaching skills needed for future occupations
- business, language, music, agriculture,
theater. Service to the school and community
may be the purpose of some groups.
Whatever may be the intended initial pur-
pose of each club, Red Knights have always
reaped more than just one benefit from
Being a member of one of North High's
organizations is a privilege which offers hard
work, prestige, honor, and personal satisfac-
tion and growth. Red Knights have always
been proud of their school and its organiza-
tions and, in this Silver Anniversary year,
celebrate their successes.
Posing for their picture is the 1961 Lance staff.
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Percussion section shows their style on the field. if 4, , Q
Our snappy Red Knight Marching Band Auxiliary: Lori
Pastirik, Jill Boyllss, Vanessa Jones, Rena Lane, Delret-
to Jones - co-captain, Joyce Williams - co-captain,
Leann Scudder, Leigh Thar, Anna Miller, Lorendo
Washington, Febra Scudder.
Drum major, Glenn Bitter, directs his comrades for one
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Mixed feelings stirred this summer
omong fellow Red Knight Morching Bond
members os they bid forewell to Keith
Stork, their bond director for four yeors,
ond welcomed Brion Burgess os their new
leoder. Even with the new edition, the Red
Knights soon leorned everything would go
Hours ond hours of proctice were spent
perfecting morching bond field routines
ond both individuol ond group musicol
abilities. Before the school yeor begon
bond members could be seen dedicoting
their time preporing for future perfor-
monces, Summer school bond wos led by
senior bond members who tought new in-
coming bond members the drills ond bosic
The reputotion of excellence wos still
shining here ot North os the Red Knight
Morching Bond won the superior roting in
the 1984 District Morching Festivol. Their
porticipotion in the Edison Pogeont of Light
Porode olso showed everyone their
outstonding showmonship ond musicol
Morching wosn't the only thing these
Red Knights know how to do os both the
symphonic ond concert bonds performed
the troditionol Christmos concert, spring
festivol ond North High's commencement
ceremony. During the second semester the
members of the morching bond olso took
port in symphonic ond concert bond. To
obtoin odmission into symphonic bond o
student hod to poss o grueling oudition con-
sisting of running scoles, sight reoding, ond
ploying o musicol selection of their choice
thot they feel best shows their tolent. The
symphonic bond consisted of highly skilled
musicions. Once o person become o
member of symphonic bond os o
freshmon he continued to be o member
throughout his high school yeors. All
students who did not moke symphonic
bgnd were outomoticolly port of concert
bond. Concert bond, which wos o less od-
vonced closs, performed with symphonic
bond to put on superior concerts. Like mor-
ching bond, students olso performed in
group ond solo ensembles throughout the
county ghd stote.
Woiting to be coiled to orrention, the Red Knight Bond
proudly stonds in the end zone.
The Red Knight Bond prepores to ploy the fight song
during o pep rolly,
Without the support of the Red Knight
Bond Boosters the morching bond would
hove hod o tough time tockling the mony
expenses it took to keep the Red Knight
Bond M. Directed ond supervised by Brion
Burgess, Drum Mojor Glenn Bitter, Auxiliory
coordinotor Shelley Shero, Flog Corps cop-
toins Joyce Williams ond Delrerro Jones,
ond led by their Bond Council President
Donny Luders, the Morching Red Knights
found time to engoge in o voriety of fund
roising octivities. The sole of MF-Crystol
Jewelry, poinsettios for Christmos, ond
refreshments during footboll gomes were
just o few of the prosperous octivities.
Of course the morching bond wouldn't
be complete without the ouxiliory units
directed ond supervised by Shelley Shero
ond flog corps coptoins Joyce Williams ond
Delretro Jones. The ouxiliory unit consisted
of both flogs ond rifles this yeor.
After spring ond summer tryouts, girls
were chosen ond begon procticing for up-
coming performonces. Hours ond hours
were spent in leorning the techniques,
spins, ond twirls. This yeor to become o
member of the ouxiliory unit, eoch person
Bond members show their spirit during the footboll
Showing his tolent, John Wild ploys during halftime.
hod to be oble to twirl the flog ond spin o
rifle. Eoch member hod to demonstrote
coordinotion, morching obility, determino-
tion, ond cooperotion.
Although the ouxiliory units were
seporote in mony woys, they olwoys
joined together in order to roise money for
trips to competition ond the mointoining of
uniforms ond equipment. Throughout the
yeor, their oppeoronces ot footboll gomes,
in the Edison Pogeont of Light Porode ond
in District Competition, kept the Red
Knights' reputotion of excellence intoct.
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1984-85 Marching Red Knight Band: Flrst Row - Libby
Williams, Glenn Bitter, Tami Hauser Second Row -
Dulcey Lawson, Amy Gage, John French, Blll Atkins,
Sean MacDonald, Darrell Davls, Nick lnbody, Richard
Pointke, Eddie Smith, Jason Hall, Chris Flaker, Third
Row - Joyce Williams, Jill Bayllss, Lorendo
Washington, Anno Miller, Rena Lone, Down Slford,
Leigh Thar, Leann Scudder, Venessa Jones. Fourth
Row - Febra Scudder, Lori Pastrlk, Delretta Jones.
Fifth Row - Danny Luders, Roger MacDonald,
Leighton Brown, James Diggs, Toni Knight, Edwin
Carter, Mona Ritter, Rick Wasserlein, Todd Cottrlll. Sixth
Row - Kallyn Harmon, Christy Reinhold, Jody Holt,
Rob Pearce, Renee Mitchell, Jack Lee, Maleta Wilson,
James Morris, Jeff Earhart. Seventh Row - Scott Kler-
nan, Heather Newborn, Charlie Montagnari, Bruce
Everett, Darcy Thomas, Amy Fuller, Cindy Marks, Chris
Pellitier, James Berry. Eighth Row - Amy Ashton,
John Wild, Steve Hassenzahl, Melissa Wltwer, Leslie
Koscheski, Tracy Bridges, Joyce Crawford, Paula Terch.
Tenth Row - Lillian Murphy, Michelle Johnson, Kim
Grise, Tammy Wittewer, Carlisa Dickerson, Denise Her-
nandez, Diane Helnkel, Leigh Ann Young, Yvonne
Frye. Eleventh Row - Karen Grim, Vercel Wlilams,
Bridgette Williams, Shona Barton, Christine Hooper,
Dawn Merritt, Lara Miller, Llsa Waser, Holly Rowe.
Twelfth Row - Tracy Jordan, Donna Wilson, Anno
Wiklund, Laurie Warner, Michelle Choulnard, Denny
Walker, Christy McDonald, Tlffany Tyne, Leslle Bayllss.
Thirteenth Row - Tracy Battle, Mary Ann Self, Tam-
my Crosby, Mike Sheffleld. Back Row - Ronnie
Herbert, Dawn Scott, Jennifer Ballard, Glenn
Band Council: Diana Helnkle, Mona Ritter, Amy
Ashton, Tracy Jordon, Jimmy Gallman, Danny Luders,
Glenn Bitter, Kallyn Harmon, Charlie Montagnari,
James Diggs, Robby Pearce, Heather Newburn, Holly
Rowe, Christy Rinehold.
Flag corps member, Venessa Jones shows her ability
with the flag during the game.
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Touching up the song are Michelle Bornhill Patricia
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Lusrer, Robert Johnson, and Albert Knighfen, along
wirh Mrs. Pruello Niver.
M. 1'-L . 4 A Q .I .4
Front Row - Mrs. Purella Niver, Debi Casey, Nino
Anuszewski, Debi Tessier, Karen Casey, Sandria Beigh,
Lisa Morrison, Lizerre Patterson, Patricia Lusrer, Richelle
Williams, Julie Hickman, Sarah Novin, Lashawn Davis.
Second Row - Andrea Barcher, Lisa Joseph, Michell
Barnhill, Virginia Lawson, Debbie Morse, Trish Orsform,
Renira Davidson, Jol3erh Ward,
Denise Saylors, Michelle Corrier, Sandy Rice. Dock
Row - Tom Weaver, Reggie Massey, John Taylor,
Ralph Black, Wesley Williams, Leroy Knighren, Ben
Johnson, James Scroggie, lsiah Powell, Tyrone Jones,
Jimmy Ward, Albert Knighfen, Mitchell Johnson, Chris
Hall, Richard Fain, Hal Askew.
Proudly direcring her class is Mrs. Pruella Niver.
Sweet Sounds Abound
North Fort Myers High School has always
had an outstanding chorus organization.
Directed by Mrs. Pruello Niver for the past
nineteen years, our chorus has been very
successful. Mrs. Niver has taught thousands
of talented students during her rewarding
career as a part of the Red Knight family.
Not only has she taught chorus, but the
1984-85 was her third year of teaching
North's 1984-85 chorus participated in
many county activities. During the first half
of the year, members went to Riverdale
High School to participate in a Lee County
Workshop. Directors from four of the five
participating schools were there to direct
the combined choruses in their perfor-
mance. The directors present were: Jen
Ley of Cypress Lake High School, Mr. Ernest
Browning of Riverdale High School, Mr.
John Welch of Fort Myers High School, and
Mrs. Pruello Niver of North Fort Myers High
Again this year selected members of the
Red Knight chorus traveled to Miami to
participate in the Miami Honor Choir. This
organization honored the finest young
singers and musicians in the state. Nomina-
tions were made by nominating commit-
tees at high schools across the country.
During Christmas season, the North Fort
Myers chorus held a performance called
the Christmas Cantata on December 13, at
8:00 p.m. This celebration was held at the
North Fort Myers Methodist Church on
Pondella Road. The theme for the 1984-85
Christmas Cantata was "Night of Miracles"
by John Peterson.
The North High Corhus' activities con-
Llstenlng for their pitch, the chorus class waits for the
Introduction to end.
Miami Honor Choir: Front Row - Andrea Batcher
Second Row - Pat Luster, Jimmy Ward, Lizette
Patterson, Thlrd Row - Reggie Massey, Mitchell
Johnson, Back Row - Robert Johnson, James
Scroogle, Hal Askew
tinued during the second half the year as
selected members of the Red Knight
chorus attended the Lee County Festival to
take part in the Lee County Honor Choir.
Each year the chorus officers were
selected by Mrs. Niver and members ofthe
chorus. The 1984-85 officers werep President
- Deborah Casey, Vice-President -
Tyrone Jones, Corresponding Secretary -
Sandy Rice, Recording Secretary - Sandy
Beigh, and Treasurer - Lisa Morrison.
This talented group of young men and
women performed with the spirit and
pride traditional of the North Fort Myers
Red Knights. Their concerts, singing
telegrams, and numerous performances
during the lunch hour gave class and
sophistication to the Silver Anniversary of
the Red Knights.
The 1984-85 Drama students from left to right: front
row: Sean MacDonald, Sharon Brockway, Jeanette
Curington, Julie Colmer, Anita Hernandez, Tonjia High,
Ricky Washington, Ron Pilz, Sandy Leach, Cinnamon
Saltzman, Lori Trotter, Patty Burns, Toni Gray, Theresa
Deming, Bobby Ura, Karen Casey, James Hall, Sandy
Rice. Second row: Richard Welch, Geneva May, Nan-
cy Vracar, Danielle Farnum, Wendy Walters, Don Lan-
dis, Shane Berry, Kelly Ludwig, Debbie Smith, Marcie
Wierengo, Priscilla Tolbert, Lizette Patterson, Louise
Daly, Deana Wiant, Donna Strayer, Stacie Nowacki,
Meredith Ward, Mikkie Haggard. Third row: Derek
Lykes, Mark Waldron, Tracy Hughett, Kelly McGuiness,
Sharon Clark, Cathy Panio, Tina Spriggs, Keli Reed,
Carol Petry, Febra Scudder, Bobbie Hall, Sam
Holloway, Jody Morrison, Leanne Scudder, Leigh Thar,
Lu Hurst, Hope Patterson, Christina Seivert, Gibby
Byrd, Back row: Mende Hughes Cpublicityl Dana
Berry CVice-presidentb, Lori Pastirik CPresidentD, Dawn
Morrison CSecretary-Treasurerb, Rob Pearce Cpublicityb,
Greg Williams, Caeser Collazo.
Standing Room Gnly
"All the world's a stage" and over one
hundred of North's students experienced
the thrill of applause as they produced
more of the superior quality theater North
High Thespians have offered. Although
North Fort Myers High School has no
theater facility, North's talented drama
students have always presented plays,
talent shows, dinner shows, and musicals
which are superior.
Under the supervision and direction of
Thespian sponsor, Andrea Jean Getzlafii
drama students read and performed
dramatic literature and participated in all
production activities including set design,
construction, and decorating, costuming,
makeup, lighting, publicity, ticket sales,
and stage management.
For the first time in North Fort Myers High
School's twenty-five years, three drama
classes, including a seventh period class,
were taught. During the first semester of
the 64-85 school year each of the three
classes selected, produced, and performed
its own play. First period class, composed
of first year students, performed the
hilarious spoof entitled Hospital. Richard
Welch, as Dr. Jekyl, was whole-heartedly
believable as the administrator of Bedside
Manor Hospital which had as its motto "a
joke a day is better than an apple a day."
Looking for a slightly different play, the ad-
vanced drama students in second period
chose The invisible Man to produce.
Mende Hughes, playing Linda, the
"leader" of a group of college girls, en-
countered the invisible man, Greg
Williams, and solved the mystery of the
Painting the set for a drama production is member
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missing gold. The seventh period class
preferred to produce Hey, Teachl, a
delightful comedy about the young
female teacher, played by Carlo Martin,
and the trials and tribulations she had in her
first teaching assignment.
During the second semester, the seventh
period class was the "performing" class
which consisted of the entire cast of West
Side Story. Each student in the class
perfected the talents of singing and danc-
ing as they performed Leonard Bernstein's
music and Stephen 5andheim's lyrics in
"America," "The Jet Song," "Gee, Officer
Krupke," "Tonight," and "Maria" Con-
sisting of forty students, the cast worked
afternoons, evenings, and even some
weekends to perfect their performances
for the opening curtain on
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Angry at the teacher for refusing
to pass him, Ricky Washington
chases Carla Martin as Ed
Sheridan walks in.
Warming up and getting into character as a bum is
Anticipating a full house, Lori Pastirik and LeAnn Scud-
der, patiently wait for the standing room only crowd.
Red Knight, Ed .Sheridan creates the scenery for the
After a performance, Anita Hernandez gets con-
gratulations from her mother.
Troupe 2519 International Thespian Society front row:
Mende Hughes, Samantha Holloway, Sean Mac-
Donald, Carol Perry, Febro Scudder, Lori Postrik, Down
Morrison, Rob Pearce, Back row: Dana Berry, Kelly
Reed, Leigh Thor, Richard Welch, Nancy Vracar, Don
Landis, Christina Severt, Gibby Byrd.
Wondering if she will escope the clutches of the
murderer, Mende Hughes awaits her fate.
Standing Room Only
All three classes were involved with set-
ting up the "stage" in North's gymnasium.
Working with the drama students, were
the orchestra students who accompanied
many of the show's musical numbers.
Over one hundred Red Knights from
drama and music worked together to pro-
duce this excellent production of Jerome
Robbins' West Side Story.
As in the past six years, North's drama
students have worked toward initiation in-
to the high school drama honorary, The In-
ternational Thespian Society. Membership
is by invitation once a student has earned
ten points by working on dramatic produc-
tions. These ten points must be acquired in
a combination of performance and pro-
duction areas, e.g. set construction and
3 ' '
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minor acting roles. New initiates promise to
uphold the aims and ideals of the Interna-
tional Thespian Society and community.
For their membership fee they receive a
certificate, membership card, and a
subscription to "Dramatics" magazine.
Leading troup 2519 for her second con-
secutive year was Lori Pastirik. Assisting her
were vice-president - Dana Berry,
secretary-treasurer - Dawn Morrison, and
publicity officers Mende Hughes and Rob
Pearce. Realizing that all work and no play
could be hum-drum and boring, this year's
officers planned the "Halloween ll" dance
and the "Third Annual Knights in Lights"
"A person doesn't get into drama mere-
ly to act. He enjoys working with other
Drama performers, Robyn Maker, Nancy Vracar and
Mende Hughes act out a scene from Invisible Man.
people. Everyone gets so close, like a
family, when we do a show. lt's a great
feeling. In fact, there's a terrible let-down
when the show is over, You really miss
everyone and all the work. lt's like
something is missing from your life," says
"My thespians have to be dedicated
and want to excei " says sponsor Andrea
Getzlaff "They must be cooperative, com-
passionate, and always considerate of
other people's feelings. That's the only
way to have a good production, and Red
Knights only offer quality performances."
As the Thespian motto says, "Act well
your parts, therein all the honor lies." Dur-
ing this 25th Anniversary Year, Narth's Thes-
pians once again acted well their parts.
Another Ploce, Another World
Three of the most fun-fileld orgonizotions
on North High's compus ore the foreign
longuoge clubs. Sponsored by the respec-
tive foreign longuoge teochers, the Sponish
club, French club, ond Germon club oll
plonned numerous sociol, service, ond
educotionol octivities during the post school
ln order to offord these octivities, the
Enjoying herself ot the Internotionol Dinner, Stephanie
Poporesto tokes o bite to eot.
club members emborked on vorious fund-
roisers. Gummi Beor condies, Advent colen-
dors, Tom Wotts gift items, Christmos bells,
ond condy groms were just o few of the
products sold to secure the funds needed
by club members.
Perhops the biggest event of the foreign
longuoge clubs wos the onnuol Inferno-
tionol Dinner where oll foreign longuoge
students joined for on evening of voried
culture. For o record five yeors, this dinner
hos been coordinoted by closs ond club
members. lts success hos not been
equolled by ony other Lee County High
School. Over one hundred food selections
were prepored by students ond their
fomilies ond were shored omong the 136
Sponish Club: Front Row - Sergeont ot Arms Chris
Beckos, Secretory lrit Hemed, Trecxsurer Yvonne Frey,
Coordinotor Reo Anne Coup, President Donno Wilson,
Vice-President Stephanie Poporesto, Ms. Peg Floherty
Second Row - Leigh Ann Young, Michelle Young,
Jenny Volello, Shonnon Dukes, Melisso Wittwer, lsobel
Scott, Lori Pecore Third Row - Neil Folk, L. A. Dewey,
ff xx , ,-
Rene Demo, Corey
Sievert, Kim Wooten, Hope Potterson, Jennifer Klght,
Snyder, Mende Hughes, Joke
Shelley Bolnter, Trocie Brinholl
Eignor, Stephanie Dunn, Wes
Deno, Karen Busbee, Christno
Preston Flnley, Lee
Hemed, Jodie Dovls,
Bock Row - Pom
Underwood, Koren Jocquiss, Donno Brodley, Morgle
Mimms, Jeonette Diols, Lourie Diols, Vickie Molone
Sponish teocher, Mrs, Tensy Gomez cotches her cIoss's
ottention by using visuol oids.
Germon Club: Front Row - Advisor Mrs. Lindo
Hissom, Kim Gonnon, President Stephonie West, Vice-
President Corlo Townsend, Treosurer Todd Kirby,
Secretory Pom Willord, Coordinotor Cindy Esquivel,
Rick Whitten, Torni Houser Second Row - Ben
Johnson, Alexonder Gies, Trish Snider, Trocey Bottle,
Lindo Goete, Thereso Owen, Jockie Burns, Libby
Owens Third Row - Down Reich, Keith Johnson, Liso
Poyne, Tino Honoker, Tom Kinney, Aoron Clork, Dovid
Voughn Fourth Row - Jeff Kosovich, Chris Kosovich,
Condy Johnson, Robert Gorlichi, Deon Houdesheidt,
Shone Louber, Seon Riley Bock Row - Ron Pilz,
Robert Siller, Mortho Pieil, Jomes Cooke, Dole
Moynord, Wendy Newinghom, Greg Esquivel
"5eis," soys Mrs. Peg Florhory to her Sponish closs.
Participating in a fundraising project is Shannon Dukes
French Club: Front Row - Officers: Carrie Williams
CPresidentD, Bret Meyers, Nice Presidentb, Lori Trotter
CSecretaryJ, Dawn Merritt Clreasurerb. Second Row -
Susan Shepard, Carol Ellis, Sherry Norris, Terresa
Thomas, Sandy Leach, Jennifer Easley, Cinnamon
Saltzman, Tobey Ammons, Debbie Deviro, Carolyn
Williams, Third Row - Jennifer Moore, Jennifer Miller,
lssac Brundage, Janio Smith, Kathy Childs, Heather
Fields, Tammy Burden, Jill Bayliss, Leslie Bayliss, Donna
Munchmore, Gabi Ponzio. Fourth Row - Colleen
Gollager, Debbie Robens, Cathrine Lewis, Brad
Morrison, Jodie Davis, Jyll Rubinstien, Shannon
McClure, Louann Drouin, Jessica Rudd, Paulette
Johnson, Anna Lisa Wiklund. Fifth Row - Susan
Herber, Lisa Tvrkdik, Rene Robinson, Karen Ross,
Marcey Wierengo, Michelle Dahrs, Kristie Moore, Alan
Van Ryclseghem, Ali McNeil, Victor Gentile. Slxth Row
- Dawn Siford, Robby Krampen, Jari Philson, Chris
Reeves, Sean Bacon, Randy Whidden, Jennifer Lynn,
Allen Combs, John Yeomans, John Stephens, Rick Van
Ryckeghem, Billy Bowen, Gary Willoughby.
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Among the many enjoying the different dishes ls Prin-
cipal Mr. Edmund Stickles.
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During the lnternotionctl Dinner, parents ond teochers
help themselves to the vorious delicocies.
Red Knight Carlo Townsend sells Gummi Beors ond
colendors for the Germon Club.
Another Ploce, Another World
Complementing the bill of fore wos
entertoinment supplied by the students in
the French, Sponish, ond Germon clubs.
These skits were mode up ond presented
in the corresonding foreign longuoges.
Songs were sung in Germon, French, ond
The food tosted greot ond, os the stoge
curtoin opened, the excitement become
unbeoroble. The skits were hilorious ond os
people settled bock in their seots ofter
helping themselves to seconds ond thirds,
the rest of the crowd wos busy cleoning
ln oddition to this spectoculor event,
foreign longuoge club members worked
intensely oll yeor to ocquire the points
needed to go on their trip. This yeor they
ventured to Busch Gordens for three doys
of terrific fun in the month of Moy.
As olwoys, this yeor's foreign longuoge
club members kept busy with their oc-
tivities ond helped to moke our Silver An-
niversory celebrotion o huge success.
N.H.S.1 From Row - lrit Hemed, Angelo Morrison, Cotherine Lewis.
Michelle Young Second Row - Yvonne Freu, Sponsor Mrs. Corol Pim,
Vice-President Connie Burke, Treosurer Trocy Jordon, President Chris
Beckos, Secretory Kothy Kuhs, Stephonie Poporesto, Carlo Townsend
Bock Row - Advisor Mr. Wolter Skiff, Jomie Block, Anito Anuszewski,
Louro Thomos, Poulette Johnson, ReoAnne Coup, Brod Morrison, John
Mueller, Christy Reinhold, Mike Monn, Suson Kline, Louro Colemon
Celebroting the honor of being o member of NHS ore
Chris Beckos ond Yvonne Frey.
. 4 4, -..Lou-----1
Above ond Beyond Averoge
Excellence ond scholorship - moin in-
gredients to o Red Knight's success! The
ocodemic ochievements of the students of
North Fort Myers High School hove olwoys
been recognized. Three honorory
orgonizotions on compus hove been
responsible for promoting ocodemic
superiority ond for recognizing those Red
Knights who hove ochieved ocodemic ex-
cellence. These groups were NHS CNotionol
Honor Societyb, PAP CFreshmon Achieve-
ment Progromb ond SAP CSophomore
North High's chopter of the Notionol
Honor Society wos sponsored by Mrs. Corol
Pim ond Mr. Wolf Skiff. In order to quolify
for "topping", o student needed o 8.5
grode point overoge ond be octive in Red
Knight octivities. Quolified students were
subjected to o screening committee of five
foculty members before they could be oc-
cepted to the society. The "topping"
ceremony wos held eorly one foll morning
ond then o few evenings Ioter, the formol
NHS - SAP - FAP
condlelight initiotion ceremony wos
presented before friends ond fomily of the
The 1984-85 officers were: President --
Chris Beckos, Vice-President - Connie
Burke, Secretory - Kothy Kuhs, ond
Treosurer - Trocy Jordon. These officers
led the group of twenty-five scholorly Red
Knights who engoged in severol service
projects, such os the giving of Thonksgiving
boskets to needy fomilies, giving toys to
the Solvotion Army ot Christmos, ond
ushering ot the 1985 Boccoloureote ond
Although only juniors ond seniors moy
be inducted into Notionol Honor Society,
the underclossmen were not overlooked
by Red Knight foculty ond stoff, Two other
honorory orgonizotions were set up o few
yeors ogo to recognize ninth ond tenth
grode scholors. The Freshmon Achieve-
ment Progrom, heoded by Mr. Bob Curry,
the Sophomore Achievement Progrom,
heoded by Mrs. Suzonne Joger ond Mrs.
Shirley Gebhord, promoted ocodemic ex-
cellence on the underclossmon level. The
3.5 grode point overoge wos o criterio for
invitotion to these honorories olso, but thot
wos DOT the only one. Like NHS, FAP, ond
SAP required leodership obilities, outstond-
ing chorocter, involvement in Red Knight
octivities, ond service to North High School
ond the community.
Membership into NHS, FAP, ond SAP wos
definitely on "honor" for Red Knights, but
it wos more thon thot. lt wos olso on
obligotion - on obligotion to mointoin
one's own scholostic stonding ond to en-
couroge ocodemic excellence omong oll
Red Knights. These honor students hove
olwoys served os "role models" for our stu-
dent body. ln the trodition of our Red
Knight fomily, these students disployed
outstonding scholorship while being terrific
leoders of impeccoble chorocter - one
more reoson we hod to celebrote North's
M, ff, ffff 520297
Giving Q brief speech, president Chris Beckos odvisor
Mrs. CorolPim tolk to the newest members.
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SAP: Front Row - Jeoneon Dovis, Elizobeth Abersold,
Jone Bemben, Cindy Hollond, Steven Hossenzohl,
John Russo, Jeff Eorhort, Colleen Gollogher, Steve
Lee, Nick lnbody, Jeff Gully. Second Row - Anno Liso
Wiklund, Allon Von Ryckeghem, Jomes Diggs, Reggie
NHS ond Key Club sponsors Mrs. Carol Pim ond Mr,
Don Morsh collect cons for the needy.
Dixon, Ron Horris, Pot Collins, Jock Lee, Mike Het-
ringer, Preston Finley, Chris Fisher. Bock Row - Julie
Thomos, June Bemben, Jock Bisson, Gory Willoughby,
Seon Holbrook, Scott Kiernon, .lonele Crowford, Louro
Filkill, Renee Deno, Donny Ruth.
NHS - SAP - FAP
Putting together the Gazebo are Michelle Core and
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Interact: Front Row - Secretary Angelo Morrison, Vice - Jenny Valello, Christy Ratliff, Penny Hefner, Cindy
President Cindy Weber, President Beth Gurnhom, Gluck, Catherine Lewis, Debbie Roberts, Jyll
Treasurer Jackie White Second Row - Kim Culver,
Michelle Core, Kathy Piirnoin, Tiffany Castle Back Row
Interact - Key Club - FCA
Gathering for a meeting, members of FCA plan ahead.
Actively Serving the Community
Serving the school ond community to-
doy while leorning ond plonning for tomor-
row, were the moin gools of two
dedicoted groups ot North Fort Myers High
School. These groups, lnteroct ond Key
Club, did their best to help molse the com-
munity o better ploce in which to live. Both
were sponsored by community orgonizo-
tions. The Key Club wos sponsored by the
Fort Myers Edison Kiwonis Club ond lnteroct
wos sponsored by North Fort Myers Rotory.
Both troined their members to core ond to
The Key Club hos been on octive
orgonizotion ot North for twenty yeors. lt is
o world-wide orgonizotion in over fourteen
countries on the North Americon Continent
ond in the Corribeon. Throughout Decem-
ber, members were busy with fund-
roising projects such os selling Christmos
trees ot their lot on Honcock Bridge
Porkwoy. Among other Key Club octivities
were rood blocks, porticipoting in
telethons, visiting Lee County Convoles-
cent Center, chority drives, sponsoring o
teocher oppreciotion bonquet, ond
distributing condy to children ot Lee
Memoriol Hospitol ot Holloween. These oc-
tivities kept members busy throughout the
yeor. They developed leodership obilities
ond built personol integrity. The Key Club
officers for the 1984-85 were, President -
Diols, Secretory - Jeff Koehn, ond
Treosurer - Wolter Cole.
The 1984-85 lnteroct Club wos smoll, but
nevertheless, o very octive club olso ot
North High. The officers were President -
Beth Gurnhom, Vice President - Cindy
Weber, Secretory - Angelo Morrison, ond
Treosurer - Joclfie White. Officers ond club
members worl-:ed hord with odvisor-foculty
member, Stephen Fronk ond Rotorion -
John Mino. lnteroct fundroisers included sell-
ing cornotions for Volentine's Doy.
Members ottended Rotory Club breokfosts
every Thursdoy to meet ond leorn more
obout the community members ond whot
Rotory wos involved in. They olso spon-
sored twenty-five underpriviledged
children in Fort Myers.
Vice FEtEBideJitChfisUenrtQethtlfetes wos olso on
octive group ot North High. These devoted
Red Knights relished ministering to the
needs of their school os well os their
'Qi' . ,
Former Red Knight Kathy Prickett exomines o tree
Alon Von Ryckeghem is selling ot the Key Club
Christmos tree lot.
lnteroct - Key Club - FCA
Discussing a business ad with a local merchant, Joe
Valetrno quotes rates. 3
Statistics from a Knight Life student survey are com-
piled by David Whidden.
Advisor Allen Caraway checks layout sheets with
6 2 Dennis Evans and Renee Robinson.
Hot Off the Press
Red Knights eogerly owoited the
distribution of North Fort Myers High
School's monthly newspoper "Knight Life."
This oword-winning publicotion wos printed
free for our Red Knight fomily.
Foculty odvisorfteocher of "Knight Life"
wos Mr. Allen Corowoy. His journolism ll
closs of opproximotely twenty-five
students mode up the newspoper stoff. The
primory criterio for editor ond stoffers wos
dependobility. Eoch person hod to disploy
leodership ond responsibility in order for
the poper to be published nine times dur-
ing the school yeor. Every week, closs
members were required to write one story
ond olso sell one od oplece for eoch issue.
ln order for "Knight Life" to be offered
free to students ond foculty, odvertising
spoce hod to be sold to poy publicotion ex-
penses. North High clubs ond orgonizotions
supported the efforts of the "Knight Life"
stoff by purchosing ods in eoch issue. Every
month between sixteen hundred ond
seventeen hundred issues were printed to
odvise the Red Knight community of mojor
events ond voried opinions of North High
stoff ond students. ln oddition to the nine
regulor issues, o speciol freshmon edition
wos printed onnuolly to ocquoint incoming
freshmen with our school.
The "Knight Life" stoft wos responsible
for securing the informotion ond writing it in
proper journalistic style. They took their
jobs seriously ond reolized their responsibili-
ty to the school ond community. They
odhered to o strict code of ethics in the
printing of moteriol ond strove to report
occurotely ond without bios.
North High's newspoper consisted of up-
to-dote news items, feoture stories of the
present ond future, sports items, in-
dividuols' opinions ond objectives, ond
odvertising. Centering oround Red Knight
news ond interests, the poper presented
relevont ond timely doto ond informotion
for our school ond community. Mony
published orticles produced positive oction
becouse of the opinions ond suggestions
offered in those stories from students, focul-
ty, ond members of the community.
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The bosic formot of "Knight Life" hos not
chonged much over the yeorsi "We hove
become more orgonized thon we used to
be. Now we don't woit for stoffers to bring
in the stories, we ossign them so thot we
know exoctly whot will be covered in
eoch issue," reloted Editor-in-Chief, Dovid
Students who excelled in journolism
were recognized for their efforts by induc-
tion in the North High chopter of Quill ond
Scroll. In order to be invited to be 0
member of this journolism honorory,
students hod to work on the newspoper,
literory mogozine, or yeorbook ond be ot
leost o sophomore with o 8.5 grode point
overoge. They hod to be recommended
by o journolism teocher or English deport-
ment heod ond then they went through o
formol, condlelight initiotion ceremony.
North Fort Myers High School's "Knight
Life" wos onother reoson for Red Knights
to proudly celebrote their Silver
Trying to meet his deodline, John Russo types his
Knight Life Staff: Front Row - Becky Cuzzort, John
Russo, Joe Volentino, Advisor Mr. Allen Corowoy,
Greg Gibson, Richelle Hunter, Stocey Sheffler, Jeff
Koehn, Mike Melvin. Dock Row - Foro Belt, Michelle
Meose, Dovid Whidden, Kim Corter, Liso Hollond,
Renee Robinson, Morio Kopein, Jyll Rubinstein, Allen
Combs, Christino Winnette.
Counting bollots for Homecoming were Lori Dials,
Jeanette Diols ond Mr. Dove Giompollo.
SGA members help filling helium in bczlloons during o
Serving ond Improving North
Whot do YAC, SAC, ond SGA hove in
common besides the foct they ore oll
three-letter obbreviotions for North Fort
Myers High School orgonizotions? All three
hove provided services to North's Red
Knight fomily during the post yeors. These
groups helped with pep rollies,
homecomings, proms, ond sports events, in
oddition to ossisting with the improvement
of North's compus.
Consisting of twenty-five members, the
Student Advisory Council, formed by
invitotion only, met during octlvity period
eoch month. Mode up of oll the different
types of culturol groups on compus, the
club's moin purpose wos to continue
hormony ond understonding omong oll the
rociol ond culturol groups. SAC tools on the
tosk of ocquointing new students to the
Red Knight compus ond getting them
involved in the school's octivities. Bobbie
Dewey, SAC foculty odvisor, led the
orgonizotion ond sponsorship of
homeroom boslsetboll ond volleyboll
tournoments. "SAC is mode up of oll the
different types of culturol ond semi-culturol
groups oround compus. lt gives oll students
o chonce to voice their opinions ond
concerns on vorious topics thot occur ot
school," commented Mrs. Dewey.
With opproximotely forty-tive students,
Mrs. Liz Culleton ond Mrs. Bertho Toivenen, ,
the YAC CYouth Advisory Councilb wos
more octive this yeor thon ony other yeor
in its existence. This wos in port becouse
the orgonizotion hod "more students ond
greoter enthusiosm," commented Mrs.
Culleton. Communicoting the messoge of
good nutrition to other students ond the
entire community wos the gool of YAC.
The only requirement for membership wos
thot the student be interested in good
nutrition ond hove the desire to educote
others obout proper nutrition,
L, ,,, FAT
I Assisting Arliso Powell with her soup is Georold
YAC: Front Row - Vikki Boss, Annie Bostic, Jennifer Sheets, Penolo Torver, Denise Lewis, Shczvon Curry, Corolyn
Johnson, Cynthio Bellomy, Dionne Cody, Torsho Jockson, Jennifer Jomes, Genises Block, Porice Monn. Second Row -
Benho Toivinen, Fred Colozzo, Rosslin Boss, Melody Trimm, Shoron Lios, Trocey Smith, Arlondo Bornes, Koren Green,
Wendy Tryon, Down Morrison, Torsho Bellomy, Loshown Middlebrook, Ginger Roberts, Jomes Holl, Sponsor Liz Culleton.
Bock Row - Angelo Goiner, Michoel Grohom, Gerold Leophort, Terri White, Rodney Horris, Trocy Motson, Annette
Dorten, Pricillo Tolberr, Generol Lee, Vivion High Smith, Kirk Rice, Anito Hernondez.
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S.A.C.: Front Row - Liso Whytre, Bobie Holl, Deno
Bornes, Second Row - Meletto Wilson, Edwin Corter,
Ronnie Pilz, Sponsor Bobbie Dewey, Cindie Esquivel,
Shoroyn Horris, Trocy Bottle. Bock Row - Boscoe Thur-
mon, Vircel Williams, Normo Guittierez, Jome Diggs.
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YAC-SAC-SGA 8 5
Moking cookies during closs, Tomie Nelson corefu'
ly removes them to cool. '
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1984-85 SGA: Front Row - Corol Petry, Febro Scud-
der, Lori Postirik, Toni Grey, Mendy Gregory, Beth
Gurnhom, Trocy Jordon, Jim Nowocin, Korhy Kuhs.
Second Row - Toby Ammons, Tommy Nelson. Bock
Row - Kollyn Hormon, President, Jeonette Diols, V.
President, Lori Diols, Secretory, Glenn Bitter, Treosurer.
With the help of o future Red Knight, Jeonerre Dials
fills bolloons during Homecoming week.
86 YAC -- SAC - SGA
, - .1
Possing out owords for the best floot ore Mrs. Bobbie
Dewey, Mrs. Liz Culieton, ond Angelo Goiner.
Leorning the techniques of moking o coke ore Mory
Ellen Paris ond Srocy Monuo.
Serving ond Improving North High
One of the woys our YAC members
occomplished their gool of communicoting
good nutrition to the community wos by
visiting other schools ond giving on
informotive, entertoining presentotion to
encouroge them to dolly provide their
bodies with odequote nutrients. Other
yeorly projects by YAC were the "Lucky
Luncher," whereby one of our Red Knights
wos the winner of o free lunch, ond the
post-footboll kick off donce.
SGA CStudent Government Associotionb
wos open to oll North High Students.
Foculty sponsors Mr. Dove Giompolo ond
President Kollyn Hormon led this yeor's
orgonizotion which plonned the best
Homecoming in twenty-five yeors. More
people showed up for the Red Knight
victory over the Seohowks than hod for
ony gome. This yeor, onother first, the
Homecoming Donce wos held on the North
High compus. Hundreds of beoutifully
dressed couples orrived on compus in the
eorly evening of November 1O, 1964. As
they wolked over the olmost foiry-role
bridge into the Kingdom of the Silver
Knight, they never even recognized the
fomilior setting of the North High
cofetorium. The skillful plonning ond
decoroting by SGA members most
definitely creoted "A Knight to
Serving her second yeor os SGA
President, Kollyn Hormon sold, "This yeor
we tried cz new concept by requesting thot
eoch homeroom select one representotive
for SGA membership. Thot woy, we hod o
better cross-section of the student body."
This new ideo wos successful os the group
went on to plon Spring Fling ond run oil the
closs officer elections.
Without the octivities of North High's
three service orgonizotions - YAC, SAC,
ond SGA - Red Knights would not hove
been oble to celebrote such o terrific Silver
Anniversory. It wos the efforts of the
sponsors ond members of these groups
who plonned ond corried out the Red
Knight octivities for 1984-85.
YAC - SAC - SGA
FFA: First Row: Greg Collier - President, Jim Hepp -
Vice President, Tami Miller - Secretary, Amy Pulsifer
- Treasurer, Michele McNeill - Reporter, Missy
Rowan - Sentinel, Dawn Matson - Chaplain. Sec-
ond Row: Tina Ogdon, James Holland, Donald Pickett,
Benny Kirkland, Lee Pohle, Clayton Dearstyne, Mike
Brown, Linda Smith, David Kuser, Sue Hobson, David
Mann, Mike Westra, Mike Tyndall, Nancy Ward, Third
Row: Larry Barber, Tom Follendore, Chris Summerall,
L. A. Dewey, Mary Paris, Mandy John, Patty Cooker,
Rene Marsh, Bob Stewart, Richie Chastain, Red Jones,
Bill Spears. Fourth Row: Tim Burnham, Tom Roof, Dale
Austerman, Chad Atchison, Dale Crawford, Roger
Weng, Kevin Snyder, Donna Gnohmeir, Julie Barber,
Dale Caughey, Shad Dean, Scott Hall. Back Row: John
Stump, Ellis Haynes, Dean Parker, Johnny Godwin,
Randy Long, Brenda Mann, Alex Grant, Shannon Lee,
Jimmy Cail, Aaron Durance, Cecil Albritton, Brian Field,
Red Knight Staci Woodruff takes a brief moment to
see some of nature's beauties.
FFA - FHA - Horticulture
Future Farmer Missy Rowan checks out this years
Making Better for the Future
As everyone entered North Fort Myers
High for the beginning of the Silver An-
niversary year, they were, of course, ex-
cited. For some, the most exciting part was
enrolling in one of the three most popular
organizations on campus.
While other clubs were just as important,
the three most popular were: FFA CFuture
Farmers of Americab, FHA CFuture
Homemakers of Americab, and Horticulture
FFA dealt with preparing students for
agricultural and onimol oriented profes-
sions. The club members were educated in
the various areas of discipline and then
they put to use their learned skills.
FFA officers for 1984-85 were: President
- Greg Collier, Vice-president - Jim
Hepp, Secretary - Tami Miller, Treasurer
- Amy Pulsifer, Reporter - Michele
McNeill, Sentinel- Missy Rowan, Chaplain
- Dawn Matson, and the sponsor was Miss
Among the many contributions of this
enthusiastic group was their making North's
campus very attractive by the planting of
numerous trees and plants. They also tried
to build leadership, responsibility, and
citizenship. This past year there were over
69 paid members in the club, all of whom
had as their main goal to improve leader-
ship and agricultural skills. They had several
activities planned during the past school
year, including hosting the District Vlll and
IX Leadership School and assisting the
Adam Walsh Foundation by fingerprinting
the youngsters at Good Shepherd School.
FFA members held a UTS car wash and,
again were active in various events at the
Southwest Florida Fair in February. Several
members worked in the livestock show.
The second of the popular clubs was FHA
which was led by President - John
Fuentes, Vice-president - Judy Gill,
Secretary - Connie Lee, Treasurer -
Lynda Rudd, Public Relations - Sherry
Ward, Chaplain - Michelle Selby,
Parliamentarian - Karen Johnson, and
Historian - Beverly Robinson. The spon-
sors of the 1984-85 club were Ms. Linda
Wilson and Mrs. Deborah Starz-Wilcox.
The club boasted twenty-five members
this year. Among their contributions was
their annual project with the Lee County
Convalescent Home. Each year since 1981
FHA members have visited the Home and
adopted grandparents, taking them cards
and gifts. At the end of the year the club
awarded the Home with a gift. Other club
activities included the Computer Match for
Red Knight students and faculty. ln
January, members competed in the Profi-
ciency Event Competition.
Gathering leaves for many agricultural tests are Davld
Kuser, Mike Tyndall, Shannon Lee, Brenda Mann, and
Red Knights Missy Rowan and Lisa Oydon check to
see if this years tomatoes are ready for picking.
FFA - FHA - Horticulture
Making Better for the Future
The main goal of FFA was to help the
youth assume their roles in society through
the programs of education of personal
growth, family life, vocational preparation,
and community involvement.
Although merely three years old, the
popular Horticulture Club had twenty-one
proud members in the Silver Anniversary
year. ln order to join the club, one had to
be enrolled in the nursery operations
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Future Farmers Jim Sanford, Billy Griffirh, David K user,
and Brenda Mann, start the harvest for their field of
Horticulture: First Row: Tina Ogden, Missy Rowan,
Mandy John. Second Row: Amy Pulsifer, Dawn Mat-
son, Mike Brown, Shannon Lee, Billy Griffith, Brenda
Mann. Third Row: Tomi Miller, Linda Smith, James
He-pp, Julie Barber, Dale Caughey, Greg Collier. Back
Row: James Holland, David Kuser, Kevin Snyder, Shad
Dean, James Sanford, Mike Tyndall.
FFA - FHA - Horticulture
taught by Ms. Nancy Ward. The club was
formed to help beautify North's campus
grounds. ln order to fund their projects,
students sold cheese and sausage, and
The two major projects of this year were
the construction of shelters in the outdoor
classroom and their field trip to the Universi-
ty of Florida, Department of Agriculture in
These three organizations demanded a
great deal of time and effort from their
members, but it was well worth it. Their
services to the North Fort Myers High School
and to the Red Knight community were
highly appreciated. Their projects helped
make our Silver Anniversary one worthy of
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Teacher Nancy Ward instructs Mike Tyndall Brendo
Mann, David Kuser, Billy Griffith, and Jim Sanford on
the techniques of picking tomatoes.
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FHA: First Row: Potty Burns, Jennifer Sellers, Tracy
Brimhall, Christian Weatherington, Chris Roberts, Carla
Palmer, Teresa Booth, Kirk Rice, Helen Fear, Penny
Bishop, Susie Brunelle, Second Row: Carol Smith, San-
dy Gurgol, Vicky Holler, Dennis Anderson, Lorreta
Stimes, Poulet Jenkins, Toby Reed, Letisio Carrillo.
Third Row: Lindo Wilson, Beverly Robinson, Sherry
Ward, John Fuentes, Judy Gill, Connie Lee, Linda
Rudd, Michelle Shelby, Karen Johnson.
instructor Nancy Word takes o minute to think about
farmers Greg Collier and Brenda Mann 's suggestions.
FFA - FHA - Horticulture
CBE! FBLA member Julie Cooper initiotes Srocey Williams
into the club.
DCF: Front Row - Mork Flynn, Mike Westro, Andrew Grif-
fin, Lono Flint, Vickie Helms, Jockie Schultey, John Fuentes
Second Row - Shod Deon, George Debolt, Mike
Dunowoy, Lorry Brown, Mott Vonselow Bock Row - Ad-
visor Mr. Jock Bohonnon, John Orsterum, Timmy Brown,
A Mory Koy representotive demonstrates proper moke
up technique for DECA members.
CBEXFBLA - DECA -- DCT
ic, ,, ,f
Three closses offered ot North Fort Myers
High School offered students "honds-on"
experience by sending them out in the
community to work in businesses. CBE
CCooperotive Business Educotionb, D.E.
CDistributive Educotionb, ond DCT
CDistributive Educotionol Troiningb were
those three closses which ottrocted over
seventy of North's students eoch yeor.
CBE wos olso offilioted with F.B.L.A.
CFuture Business Leoders of Americob ot the
district, stote, ond notionol levels. This post
yeor Mr, Tom Pocl wos foculty instructor
responsible for closs ossignments, finding
students jobs ond supervising them ot their
jobs, ond odvising students on vorious oc-
tivities with school ond their future business
During the foll of '84, members of CBE
ond FBLA elected officers. These officers
were elected for their leodership in the
club ond coveroge of fund-roising
throughout the yeor. Elected to leod for
the 1984-85 school yeor were President
Julie Cooper, Vice President Shoriene Whid-
den, Secretory Jodi Johnson, Historion K yno
Lister, Sociol Choirmon Poulo Howze, Point
Choirmon Suson Lewsoder, ond Avon
Choirmon Terri Jo Konnus.
CBE ond FBLA porticipoted in numerous
fund-roising projects. Of course, they con-
tinued their onnuol Avon soles, ond per-
formed clericol work, including tpying for
the vocol music deportment. Sponsoring
the 1984 footboll bonquet, the students
olso ossisted with the decoroting for the
festivity. During the Thonksgiving holidoy
they collected food for people who were
less fortunote os they. To celebrote the
Silver Anniversory, FBLA ond CBE mode o
homecoming floot to represent every five
yeors of North Fort Myers High School.
Doily ond weekly personol improve-
ment ond grooming progroms were o
Red Knights Louro Morsh, K yno Lister, Paulo Howze,
ond Elise Kmon ore sworn in to CBEJFBLA by Mr. Tom
The school bookstore is o greot fundroiser for DECA.
mojor focus of the closs. As port of their
physicol oworeness progrom, the students
porticipoted in oerobics. The monthly
breokfost meetings ot Perkins were
highlighted by guest speokers from the
Perhops the biggest project for the
students wos the preporotion for stote com-
petition which wos held ot the Sheroton
Twin Towers in Orlondo. The twenty-one
students polished their business ond com-
municotion skills to once ogoin bring home
honors. Culminoting the yeor wos the on-
nuol bonquet. Joining the other four Lee
County high schools ot Cope Corol Country
Club, our Red Knights prepored o morvel-
ous slide show for the 200 people in ot-
tendonce. "Our students hove tremendous
success ofter groduotion due to the foct thot
they olreody become ocquciinted with the
business world ond know their woy oround
it," reloted teocherMr. Tom Pocl.
CBEJFBLA - DECA - DCT
CBEXFBLA: Front Row - Kathy Childs, Heather Field,
Stacy Williams. Second Row - Susan Kline, Stephanie
Jiles, Christina Burden, Elise Kman, Jackie Arndt,
Kenlyn Dowty. Third Row - Kyna Lister, Paula
Howze, Terri Jo Kannus, Julie Cooper, Shalene Whid-
den, Jodi Johnson, Lori Millard, Susan Lewsader, Laura
Marsh, Advisor Thomas Pacl.
Chris Burden learns to type a data sheet.
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DECA CDistributive Educational Club of
Americab, the national organization of D.E.
classes, was sponsored by Mr. Marry Zolno
who taught his students leadership roles,
marketing skills, and community involve-
ment through activities on and off campus.
Guest speakers presented highly and ap-
plicable material in workshops on personal
health and beauty care. Selling calendars
and key chains were just two fund-raising
projects in which the class was involved.
DECA members also participated in the
school store's selling of school supplies. The
symbol is the DECA diamond. The four
points represent vocational understanding,
leadership development, civic conscien-
ciousness, and social intelligence.
"Develop future leaders for marketing and
distributing," proudly represents the DECA
CBEXFBLA - DECA - DCT
motto said Mr. Zolno. As a community
phillanthropic project, the DECA Club col-
lected money for the Adam Walsh Fund.
DECA officers for 1984-85 were President
Staci Ludwig, Senior Vice President, Vickie
Cooley, Junior Vice President Cheryl
Roberts, Fashion Vice President Terry
Beckler, Treasurer Brian Magee, Secretary
Lisa Hernandez, Parliamentarian Kerry
Johnson, and Chaplain Kevin Williams.
In fall of '84 the public was treated to a
fashion show which the students coor-
dinated. The class planned the program,
designed the set, posters, and programs
and selected the talent and wardrobes.
Their work was rewarded by the au-
dience's appreciative response.
D.C.T. students also were part-time
students and part-time employees.
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Directing and supervising those in the pro-
gram was Mr. James Bohannon. The goal
of this organizaiton was to offer the
students a chance to develop good work-
ing habits in jobs which would be similiar to
those which they hoped to hold in their
future careers. This work experience pro-
gram was designed for students in any job
except retailing or clerical. lt offered the
greatest variety due to its general nature.
These students also had monthly breakfast
meetings with employers from the com-
munity and their advisory council.
The three classes of CBE, D.E., and DCT
offered many students the opportunity to
become acquainted with the "real" world
of employment and business. As the 84-85
school year ended, another group of Red
Knights were ready to meet the
challenges of the working society.
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CBEXFBLA members Terri Jo Konnus fries ro correct o
misrol-se In her monthly bolonce.
Senior Kyno Lister completes on ossignmenr from her
Red Knight LoriMillord works our figures in CBE! FBLA,
CBEXFBLA - DECA - DCI'
Guest speaker Mqor Twenrer from Kemper Military
College talks to ROTC students.
From Row - John Brady, Rodney Weng, Pam Brady, John Mueller,
Steve Pate, Rick Dobson, Gene Williams, Che Se, Brian Aalto, Dale
Maynard, Doug Gibson, David Smith. Second Row - Eric Baumer, Cory
Turca, Nita Gonzalez, Lorenda Washintan, Derrick Jackson, Greg
Williams, Nate Brand, Roscoe Thurman, Steve Del Vecchio, Jimmy
Williams, Tim Brown, Stacy Linder. Third Row - Daniela Fletcher, Peggy
Collis, John Nipper, Teresa Young, Siouniqua Jennings, Suzanne Brand,
Maleta Wilson, Roy Denson, General Lee, lssaac Haisley, Missy Holler,
James Mathis. Fourth Row - Robert Kuehn, Aaron Durrance, James
Harris, Mike Reed, Donna Btlund, Dean Houdesheldt, Mike Pavlus,
Tyrone Davis, Mike Zilen, Lamar Bryson, James Brown, David Burruss.
Fifth Row - Ernest Vickers, Jack McStravic, Tim Merritt, Robert Ura.
Robert Trubiono, Shawn Riley, Dan Unwin, Lilley Lee, Craig Richards,
James Jonas, Kyle Eignor. Sixth Raw - Jerry Mathews, John McCurdy,
Craig Selph, Jerry Negron, Bert Cool, Roger Weng, Michelle Hills, Matha
Pleil. Jamie Nein, Ellison Carter, Seventh Row -James Hagie, Shannon
Rausey, Alicia Johnson, Bonnie Crooks, Scott Lee, Ron Jiles, Charles .
Wiliams, Chevonne Graham, Todd Brown. Raw Eight- Sean Leverone,
William Turbeville, Ronne Droa, Joy Whited, Tracey Massey, Mike Crilly,
Brian Clemons, John Garson, Ellis Haynes, Gary Melvin, Ninth Row: Jim
Lane, Cedric Hall, Kenneth Hill, Susan Horne, Edward Hatfield. Derii: Kea,
David Douglas, Doug Mathis, Tenth Raw - Harry Hodgdan, Cassie
Goosby. Mike Brooks, Dawn Mathewson, Beny Cole, Odie Sanders,
James Edwards. Calor Guard: Mark Aalto, James Cooke, Shannon Dunn.
When inspecting class arms, Shannon Dunn and Dean
Houdesheldr look for stability,
In Reserve for Tomorrow
Not everyone wos interested in joining
the ormed services, but for over 200
students JROTC wos o very importont port
of their doily scheduling. J.R.O.T.C. stonds
for Junior Reserve Officers Troining Corps,
the number one JROTC in the notion.
Whether Red Knights were interested in
the Army, Novy, Air Force, Morines, or
Coost Guord, eoch student begon prepor-
ing himself for the future. Under experi-
enced supervision of Sergeant First Class
James Scofield, the fourth battalion oimost
tripled its enrollment in its six yeor ex-
istence. Outstanding leodership wos pro-
vided by Bottolion Commonder First Lieute-
nont Steve Pate ond Bottolion Executive
Officer Rick Dobson. Other Codet Officers
were Bottolion Personnel Officer Che Se,
Bottolion Intelligence Officer David Smith,
Bottolion Troining Officer John Mueller, Bot-
tolion Supply Officer Andy May, A Com-
pony Commonder Rodney Weng, ond B
Compony Commonder Eugene Williams.
The JROTC progrom wos set up to
develop the codets' skills to similor ones
they would encounter in the Armed Ser-
vices. Leodership, toleronce, respect,
dependobility, and enthusiosm were
tought to eoch codet. Within the United
Stotes, Lee County has hod one of the best
JROTC progroms. The Lee County JROTC
heodquorters, Cypress Lake High School,
hos held the Federal Inspection of Troops
every two yeors. During the inspection
United Stotes Army officers groded the Bot-
tolions and the Lee County Brigode in per-
formonce ond oppeoronce. During the
Federol Inspection lost yeor JROTC of Lee
County was roted number one in the no-
tion ond wos given o golden stor. This stor
represented "Honor Unit with Distinction."
ROTC members are prepared for inspection ond direc-
tions from their leading Sergeant.
ROTC instructor Sergeant James Scoffield teoches his
students how to read o mop.
ln Reserve for Tomorrow
During the troditionol Homecoming
porode ond the Edison Pogeont of Light
Porode, the JROTC morched down the
rood proudly disploying North High's
superior quolity. The Bottolion olso ottend-
ed the dedicotion ceremonies for veterons
in World Wor I ond World Wor ll. They olso
porticipoted during oll home footboll
The J.R.O.T.C. progrom offered fine troin-
ing for coders. Eoch codet hos the option to
quolify with the rifles. The quolificotions ore
"Expert," "Shorpshooter," ond
"Morksmon." Eoch codet must give o closs
five or more times to receive on lnstructor's
Bodge. A few things the coders leorned
were how to fold on Americon flog, the
sizes of on Americon flog, ond when to
solute the flog. Another importont foctor
coders leorned wos cordiovosculor
pulmonory resuscitotion ond drill
Every Mondoy ond Wednesdoy on in-
spection wos held for oll the JROTC coders.
Their inspection wos held for oll JROTC
coders. Their inspection consisted of o neot
uniform, shiny bross, ond shiny shoes. Closs
wos given every Tuesdoy ond Thursdoy by
their SAI CSenior Army Instructorb. Fridoys
were known os P.T. when eoch codet
received physicol troining in sit ups, jump-
ROTC Officers: Front Row - Che Se, Eugene Willloms,
John Mueller, Steve Pore, Richord Dobson, Dole
Moynord, Pom Brody, Dovid Smith, Greg Willioms.
Bock Row -Jimmy Willioms, Nothonlel Brond, Derrick
Jockson, Roscoe Thurmon, Mark Aolto, Rodney
Weng, Doug Gibson.
ROTC Sergeant James Brown mokes 0 speciol stop to
inspect Mortho Pleil.
ing jocks, ond pushups. Drills first begon in
the coloniol doys of George Woshington.
Expert Boron Von Stuebon tought the
United Stotes troops discipline ond how to
During spring o county-wide Militory Boll
wos held. A King ond Queen were chosen
to represent eoch Bottolion ond to soy
forewell to their groduoting comrodes.
Students thot porticipoted in JROTC helped
prepore themselves for college, militory
schools, ond ocodemics. The experience
eoch codet leorned in the clossroom or on
the drill field hos helped future militory per-
sonnel progress more ropidly.
Ar orrenrion, Roger Weng ond Craig Richards ore
shown the correcr woy to hold their rifles by .Sergeant
The 1964 Vorsiry Knights had o successful yeor.
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Editor: Todd Loke
Porticipoting in sports throughout one's
high school yeors hos left mony ir-
Through the lost twenty-five yeors North
Fort Myers High School hos prevoiled
number one in the eyes of the public. Be-
ing noticed oround Lee County for our
othletic progrom, Red Knight othletes
estoblished ond upheld their stotus over
their locol competitors.
Although twenty-five yeors ogo sports
were only for mole "jocks," over the yeors
sports were orgonized for the "Lody
Knights." 1984 wos the first yeor the moles
ond fe-moles were integroted on o teom.
Both mole ond femole othletes joined
the Silver Anniversory Celebrotion by mok-
ing North High shine throughout Lee
The 1968 teom was smoll but mighty.
Struggling for first place are Greg Williams, Tam Tisell, and
Concentrating on the last lap, Tom Tisell gives it all he has.
Striving for Victory
Bays and girls cross country teams are cer-
tainly not new to North Fort Myers High
School. Present assistant principal, Steve
De5hozo started the first cross country team in
1972 and inspired them to the Southern Con-
ference Championship title with a 9-1 season.
The winning spirit has continued by boys'
team coach Terry Hall and girls' team coach
Melody Halvick. Once again, North High had
set a precedence by having the first female
cross country coach in Lee County.
Although small in numbers, both teams
displayed admirable times and individual and
team records in 1984. The boys finished the
season 5-5. The "Lone Runner," Tom Tissell
advanced to Regionals and to State, winning
the State title in a time of 15:28. All North's
boy runners were under twenty minutes.
Most improved runners who dropped their
time by six minutes or more were John
Brady, Greg Esquivel, and Mark Waldron.
Greg Williams, who joined the team later
in the season, improved his time by two
minutes, from 19:38 to 17:36. Also improv-
ing their times by three minutes were Mark
Dunaway and Jeff Gully. Every team
member set goals and strove daily to ac-
lnspired by cooperation and determina-
tion, the Girls' Cross Country team also
strove for improvement and record times.
Senior Sharon Harris and sophomore
Colleen Gallagher led the team which was
composed of mostly freshmen. Although
young in experience, the girls did an
outstanding job to end with a season
record of 6-4. Top freshman runners were
Michelle Momson, Laurie Pecore, and
Jenny Moore. Most improved runner ofthe
season was senior Candace Boring. With
this year's experience behind them, the
girls' team has set sights for next year and
an excellent season.
Both teams knew the joy of winning dur-
ing the '84 season. At district, the boys
finished eighth place, two teams away
from going to regionals, The girls, on the
other hand, took seventh place at
regionals, three teams away from going to
With hard practices, a great deal of
determination, and plenty of cooperation.
the Boys' and Girls' Cross Country teams
did an excellent job of finishing the 25th
Anniversary season in style.
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1984 Cross Country
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Leading the pack around Hidden Acres, Sharoyn Harris
draws near her final destiny.
1954-85 Cross Country: Front Row - Coach Terry Hall,
Jenny Moore, Michelle Morrison, Candace Boring, Col-
leen Gallagher, Laurie Pecore, Sharoyn Harris, Coach
Melody Halvick Back Row - James Bryant, Mark
Dunaway, Tom Tisell, John Brady, Jeff Gully, Greg Es-
quivel, Mathew Evans, Mark Waldee, Greg Williams
Reaching out for their last burst of energy are Coleen
Gallagher and Sharo yn Harris.
. 9- HY,
.41 1 ,
Red Knight Richard Fain gains that extra yardage
before finally being brought down by enemy forces.
Concentrating on the game, Junior Derrick Jackson
patiently waits to get back in the action.
Ron Morgan - "We
had on excellent
season for what we
had. We had deter-
mination, courage, and
gurs. We wanted to
1984 Varsity Football
Port Charlotte 0
Barron Collier O
Cypress Lake 14
Ft. Myers 30
Cape Coral V 6
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1984 Varsity Football Team: Front Row - Richard
Fain, Tim Malone, Ron Morgan, Dlonl Sanders, Kane
Richmond, David Cooke, Dan Loughren, and Pat
Wright Second Row - Roscoe Thurman, Mike Wright,
Louis Tillman, Bill Zelgler, Mike Castle, Pat Lyons, and
Earl Davis. Third Row - Derrlck Jackson, Robert
Brown, Craig Ramsey, lra Rice, Shawn Smlth, Torr
Greene, Monty Kirkland, Mike Houstens, and Lestei
Burnette. Last Row - Al Morales, Johnny Brown
James Chaney, Walter Cole, John Polrler, Derln Folk
Randy Long, and Pete Tyre.
f - 3
A Year to Be Proud of
Red Knights both young and old truly
had something to be proud of when the
1964 Varsity Football team brought home
a victorious 7-8 record.
Despite injuries, our Mighty Varsity
Knights kept their positive attitude and
determination throughout the 1984 season.
Senior Mike Wright received extensive
knee injuries before the season began and
was unsure of his ability to play, but exer-
cise and hard work got him back on the
field after missing only two games. Seniors
Louis Tillman, Tim Malone, and David
Cooke were also sent to the sidelines mid-
season. Only these football veterans
weren't as lucky as their teammate. They
were unable to return to the field. Tillman
received knee surgery which left his leg in
a cast, while Malone suffered from a
broken collar bone and Cooke suffered
from a broken ankle. All three excellent
players and three year lettermen were
missed by their teammates as well as their
"We had an interesting season, consider-
ing all the injuries, but we had good guys
to fill in. Overall, it was a good season,"
proclaimed our quarterback, Dion Sanders.
A good season indeed, it started off
great with our Knights defeating Sarasota
13-12. The Knights had onlyjust begun their
string of victims. Assisted by an awesome
defense, the offense really poured it on
Port Charlotte with a 25-O win. The Barron
Collier Cougars and Charlotte Tarpons met
similar fates as the Knights raced on. Lely
Trojans seemed to pose a problem as the
Knights fell short of a victory 21-13. Not to
stay down for long, the Red Knights re-
gained their energies against Cypress Lake
with a final score, 21-14.
Naples and Ft. Myers left the Knights
scoreless, but they quickly made up for
their downfall by defeating the Cape Coral
Seahawks by an overwhelming 50-6 at
Homecoming. The Knights ended their
season against the Riverdale Raiders with
a score of 17-14.
"For what we had out there, we had an
excellent season. We had a hard time with
all the injuries but they came around.
Everyone did an outstanding job." pro-
claimed coach Ron Hoover.
ln the Red Knight tradition of good
sportsmanship, quality, and excellence,
our varsity football team did North Fort
Myers High School proud in their Silver An-
niversary year. As usual, our varsity
athletes served as models for our year to
come. Maintaining the idea that it's easy to
be ordinary but it takes courage to excel,
our varsity football players excelled in
together toward a victory.
Crushing their opponent, our Varsity Knights work
Scrambling for a touchdown is sophomore Earl Davis.
SeniorDan Loughren moves in to assist. 10
, Varsity Football
A Victorious Seoson
The Junior Vorsity footboll teom, led by
Heod Cooch Woyne Jensen, Cooch Joe
Clork, ond Cooch Jeff Minor ended their
seoson with o 6-2 record. Strength ond
determinotion led these Junior Red Knights
to o sporkling seoson.
Cooch Jensen ond the Junior Knights
storted their seoson ogoinst on old time
rivol Ft. Myers. Although scoreless, the
defense ployed 0 fontostic gome holding
off the Wove to only o 6-O defeot.
Cypress Loke wos the first to foll in the
clutches of our J.V. Knights. With o 2018
victory, it wos the first of mony.
Red Knight, Steve Whittle ond Cooch Joe Clork toke o brief
moment from the gome to review their next ploy.
Rough ond reody for the gome, Chris Kilgore leods the
mighty J.V. footboll teom to onother victory.
J.V. Foorboll V
Our Knights then met up with the Bishop
Verot Vikings. With o score of 12-8, the J.V.
teom ogoin showed their fons the woy the
Red Knights ploy.
Port Choroltte proved to be on effortless
gome with the Knights offense scoring 18
points, leoving the Pirotes woy behind.
The second encounter ogoinst Cypress
Loke wos even better thon the first. J.V. of-
fense struck ogoin scoring 20 points. This
time the opponent wos left scoreless.
Humbled by the mighty J.V. footboll
teom's efforts, Choroltte left North High's
stodium defeoted 28-8.
Offense certoinly improved its gome
ogoinst Ft. Myers, olthough the score wos
16-14 in fovor of the Green Wove. Cooch
Jensen hod something to be proud of.
The J.V. boll-ploying Knights' left their
cooches very proud, ending the seoson
ogoinst the lmmokolee lndions with o score
Our Junior Vorsity teom certoinly kept
up the winning trodition from yeors gone
by thot "Loncers" from 20 yeors ogo set
for todoy. For they hove definitely proved
themselves copoble for the big move up
North High powerhouse Joy Hole chorges down the field
determined ro score onother touchdown for his teom.
1984 Red Knight J.V. Foorboll Teom: Front Row - Morris
Williams, Joy Hole, Steve Whittle, Brion Stonford, Norris
Willioms, Neol Folk, Roy Denson. Second Row - Ronnie
Boll, Jimmy Mizel, Ivon Joesph, Kelso McKeehon, Mike
Phillips, Generol R. E. Lee, Donnie Word. Third Row: Chuck
Lorson, Steve Kelley, John Nede-ou, Pere Bertolofti, Eddie
Overrun by Ponther ployers the J.V. offense finds no difficulty
in out-moneuvering its opponent.
Hotfield, Greg Weber, Jerry Philson, Fourth Row: Buster
Crosby, Andy Bowers, Leroy Knighten, Horold Miller,
Cooch Joe Clork, Cooch Jeff Miner, Cooch Woyne Jensen.
Fifth Row: Lee Brown, Jomie Nein, Chris Kilgore, Joy
Wildrnon, Billy Jones.
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1984 J.V. Footboll
NHS OPP. S
O Ft. Myers 6
20 Cypress Loke 18
12 Bishop Verot 8
18 Port Chorlotte O
20 Cypress Lake 0
28 Chorolotte 8
14 Ft. Myers 18
14 lmmokolee 6
Joe Dibble waits patiently for breaststroker ,lomes
Schicowski in the medley relay that triumphed over
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Keith Johnson gets in some practice before the first
event against Port Charlotte.
1984 Swim Team: Front Row - Nita Gonzalas, Ang
Marble, Dunkin Dewer, Missy Zane, Lisa McPeak, Joe
Dibble, Darcy Ryan Second Row - Janne Pearce
Dana Ballard, James Schicowski, Corrie Williams
Jessica Rudd, Bobbi Jo Little, Michelle Sutton, Jenny
Smith, Bock Row: Coach Jim Repp, Jane Vigilone
Richard Dobson, Todd Lake, Scott Sutton, Keitl
Johnson, Greg Williams, Greg Boyette
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Practicing his starting technique is Co-Captain Todd
Senior Scott Sutton anxiously awaits his time after
his 'lst place victory.
1984 Girls Swim Team
95 Cape Coral 52
57 Barron Collier 84
61 Cypress Lake 109
90 Naples 81
78 Part Charlotte 91
103 Charlotte 47
105 Ft. Myers 51
108 Riverdale 62
88 Lely 81
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1984 Boys Swim Team
86 Cape Coral 70
61 Barron Collier 74
52 Cypress Lake 115
56 Naples 115
93 Port Charlotte 58
88 Charlotte 62
110 Ft. Myers 47
88 Riverdale 83
108 Lely 48
Plunge to Victory
"Aqua Knights," North Fort Myers High
SchooI's first swim team consisted solely of
girl swimmers. Four years later, in 1968,
boys joined North's swim team and started
the trend of a co-ed competition team.
As the 1984 school year started, the Red
Knight swimmers and divers hit the water
for another successful season. Long days
and hard work paid off as each member's
time dropped for a better score. The boys
posted a 6-3 record, and the girls went 5-4
and took third place in the conferences
and district meets.
On September 11th North High swimmers
opened their season against Cape Coral.
Both North's teams were victorious: boys
won 86-70 and girls won 95-52. The boys
lost their next three meets but had ex-
cellent swimming from Donnie Ellingsworth
and Scott Sutton. The girls lost two of the
three meets. They formed a strong
medley relay team that went undefeated
for the year, and won the Conference
ln October the boys started a winning
streak that never stopped by beating
Charlotte, Port Charlotte, and Fort Myers
by more than 25 points. The girls lost 78-91
to a strong Port Charlotte team, but rolled
over Charlotte and Fort Myers. Robin
Speos broke North's school record in one-
meter springboard diving, with 199.6
points. Pulling off the most spectacular win
of the year, the boys then beat Riverdale
88-83, while the girls took advantage of
their experience and sank the Pirates by
more than a fifty point margin.
Fighting the cold weather for the last
regular season meet, the boys took an
early lead and held off Lely 108-48. Second
year captain, Todd Lake set a school
record swim in the 100 yard butterfly. The
girls, however, went down in defeat, but
had a good swim from Jenny Smith who
set another school record in the 500 yard
free style with the time of 5:29.21
Summing up the season, Coach Repp
stated, "l felt we worked hard to develop
a winning season, with double shift prac-
tices and the help from new assistant
coach, Debra Clousin. Both teams had win-
ning seasons. I enjoyed working with a
great group of athletes, and I congratulate
every one of them."
Getting some practice in before a game, Debra Rig-
gins, Connie Lee, Traci Boyd, Colinda Halvenston and
Shelly Simmons perfect their skills.
Pausing for a brief moment, Coach Lynn Hinkle gives
his varsity team a pep talk during their game against
A Season of Effort
Over the years volleyball has emerged
as a popular competitive team sport. North
has proudly boasted a junior varsity and a
varsity team for the years.
Coach Lynn Hinkle and his players
began their practices well before the
opening day of the '84-'85 school year. In
fact, one week after the close of last school
year, prospective team members attend-
ed a spring camp. ln the sweltering heat of
the summer days, the teams practiced
long and hard. The major steps of bump-
ing, setting, and spiking were tackled and
successfully attained. Foot movement, a
crucial skill in the game, was mastered by
the players. Each team developed its own
style, so that the varsity offense and
defense were considerably different from
the junior varsity. The practice continued
after school commenced, and the Lady
Knights worked diligently each day from
2:30-4:00 in the afternoons.
With hours of practice behind them, the
teams opened their season hoping to im-
prove on last year's 2-12 record. Unfor-
tunately, the varsity team had only two
returning lettermen, leaving the team with
the majority of the girls being inexperi-
enced. Debbie Morse, the only freshman
to make varsity, said, "At first l felt bad be-
ing the only ninth grader, but it turned out
for the best 'cuz I made some new friends
and was readily accepted by the up-
perclassmen." The varsity team ended its
season with a 0-13 record, while the junior
varsity team ended with a 3-10 record.
Although the statistics do not look im-
pressive, the Lady Knights and their coach
were not undaunted nor discouraged.
"Team work played an important part
throughout the matches and started pay-
ing off toward the end. Even though we
only won a few matches, we gave some
of the best teams around a good run for
their money. All the effort and energy was
not wasted," declared junior varsity
player, Connie Lee. Another varsity team
member, Stephanie Paperasta, said,
"Even though we were hoping to have a
victorious season this year, it didn't turn out
that way. Maybe next year the varsity
team will have a much better chance to
With the experience of the '84-'85
season under their belts, the team
members look forward to a more suc-
cessful season record next year. "We may
abhor '84, but we will be alive in '85," said
Lynn Hinkle, coach of both varsity and
junior varsity teams. The Pied Knight
volleyball players are alive and well, and
will maintain the dedication and deter-
mination to excel in the true tradition of
the Red Knight spirit.
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Going up for the block against Barron Collier is .Stacy
W, ., ,M
1984-85 Volleyball: Front row - Julie Thomas, Karen
Boyette, Lisa Lundy, Anessa Stevens, Annette
Bellamy, Debbie Morse, Amy Lewis Second row -
Connie Lee, Elizabeth Abersold, Alicia Hemphill, Stacy
Sheffler, team manager George Johnson, Debra Rig-
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1984 Girls Var. Volleyball 1984 J.V. Volleyball
NHS OPP. NHS
L Cape Coral W L Lely
L Lely W L Riverdale
L Riverdale W L Barron Collier
L Barron Collier W L Naples
L Naples W L Ft. Myers
L Ft. Myers W W Cypress Lake
L Cypress Lake W L Cape Coral
L Cape Coral W W Lely
L Lely W L Riverdale
L Riverdale W L Barron Collier
L Barron Collier W L Naples
L Naples W L Ft. Myers
L Ft. Myers W W Cypress Lake
L Cypress Lake W
gins, Sam Holloway, Stephanie Paparesta, Christina
Sievert, Reanne Coup, Traci Boyd, Coach Lynn Hinkle,
Shelly Simons, Donna Bradley, Laura Thomas, Colinda
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Preparing the spike, Amy Lewis sets the ball against
Fort Myers High.
4 t '
Reaching for the sky, Senior Red Knight Dion Sanders I J V
tips off while teammate Nate Brand anxiously awaits
his chance to help out.
Caught in a rare quiet moment, Head Coach Levon
Simms surveys his team onthe court.
. n . . 2
1964-85 Varsity Basketball Team: Fronr Row - Ashley, Dan Rogers, Jerome Wells, Gary Willoughby,
Richard Gainly, Mark Jenkins, Dian Sanders, Carl Nate Brand, Benny Ramsey, Ernie Brown, and Arbry
Douglas, Reggie Dickson, and Derrick Masey. Back Daniels.
Row - Head Coach Levon Simms, Richard Fain, Jerry
Boys Varsity Basketball
1984 65 Varsity Basketball
North Miami Beach
Season of Mixed Emotions
Maybe the longest running contest at
North High is basketball, Coached by Mr.
Levon Simms, the Varsity Basketball team
struggled through a tough season.
Although the Varsity Knights lacked ex-
perience throughout the year, they kept
up the fight for a respectable finish.
With only five returning Iettermen,
Coach Simms tried to mold the 84-85 com-
petitors into a winning team. Led by
seniors Dion Sanders, Carl Douglas, Jerry
Ashley, Craig Ramsey, and Nate Brand, the
Knights got back to the basics to help the
upcoming sophomore and junior players
become the winners we all know and
Beginning with a rough start, our Knights
were defeated by North Miami Beach 86-
65. Cypress Lake and Riverview also
defeated the Knights with scores of 66-61
and 109-79. Despite these upsetting
defeats the Knights came off with their first
victories, lmmokalee 90-70 and Charolotte
88-80. Riverdale proved to be a tough
contest as the Raiders pulled off a victory
during the last 8 minutes of the game.
Naples was another close game 65-64.
North wasn't through fighting after losing to
Baron Collier by two points, they came
back with a great victory against
Charolotte 70-58. After the next five
games North, despite a slow start, finally
took a turn for the better and poured it on
for a beautiful finish. Senior Carl Douglas
stated the same, "We didn't take the first
part of the season very seriously. People
started putting us down, so we had to
change things around." Seniorjerry Ashley
agreed, "The first half of the season wasn't
that good but the second half we finally
Beating Naples on their second en-
counter 59-47 was just a start. They also
brought down Barron Collier 54-51. River-
dale was a sweet revenge 57-56. Ft, Myers
88-78, lmmokalee 87,73, and l.ely 69-64
were also defeated by the Knights.
The Knights finally did come around and
they did improve the record. Donnie Wilkie
of the Ft. Myers News-Press saw the talent
of our Knights, , . there is enough talent
on this team to beat anyone in Southwest
The talent was there, and with a little
determination, they finally pulled together
to use that talent to pull off a winning
Charging down the court to score for North High is
Senior Carl Douglas.
Another perfect layup shot for Senior Nate Brand and
another two points for the Red Knights.
Cn Their Woy to Vorsity
Hord worls during proctices ond persis-
tent development of their slsills reolly poid
off for the junior vorsity boslsetboll teom
members. These young men hod the
determinotion ond teom effort to moke
them stond proud throughout the seoson
Our outstonding Red Knight junior vorsi-
ty othletes procticed every doy on loy-ups,
set shots, free throws, rebounds, ond one-
on-one. Definite outstonding ployers were
Red Knights Ron Horris ond Martin Kitchen show Cope
Corol whot o little defense proctice con do ot o gome.
Freshmon Jorris Philson dlsploys perfect form in scoring
Mortin Kitchen, Greg Delonie, ond Jorris
Philson. They, together with the rest of the
ployers, mode things hoppen for North.
Boslsetboll wos mode on exciting sport
here ot North High during this silver onniver-
Nevertheless, this seoson wos not o
tremendous success. It wos, however, o
seoson thot Red Knights will olwoys
remember. Competing with teoms
county-wide, the Junior Red Knights
two points for the Red Knights. -if
JV Boys Boslsetboll
leorned whot to expect next yeor on the
vorsity teom. Their hord work ond deter-
minotion reolly shined through, os their
spirit wos olwoys present during the proc-
tices ond the octuol gomes.
The 1984-85 junior vorsity bosketboll
seoson showed us thot the mony tolented
young men thot ployed were outstonding
ond quollfied othletes thot will definitely
odvonce toword on excellent vorsity
f - -l
North's Greg Delonie scores onother two points for the
Junior Vorsiry Bosketboll Teornz Front Row - Dorrel Aionder, Jorris Philson, Greg Delonie, Mott Mickleson,
Dovis, Ron Horris, Tim Archer, Jomes Choney, Edwin Rodney Horris, Mortin Kitchen, Cooch Leon Heort, ond
i Corter, ond Srephon Smith, Bock Row - Cooch Bob Richord Long.
.Ugg 2' 13
ad Knight Morrin Kitchen shows the Choroiotte Tor-
tns what the ogony of defect is oil obour.
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1984 85 BOYS JV BASKETBALL
59 Ft. Myers 57
52 Cypress Loke 55
47 Imrnokoiee 45
43 Lely 49
68 Cope Coroi 58
54 Riverview 51
67 Port Chorolotte 48
JV Boys Bosketooii
1984-85 North Vorsity Wrestling
18 Venice 60
6 Noples 60
26!S-3 Riverdole!Olseechokee ASXSQ
20 Cope Corol 53
21!A2 Port Chorlotteflmmokolee 41188
15 Fort Myers 52
29 Cypress Lolse 37
12 Chorlotte 41
9 Lely 42
18 Riyerdole 50
9 Cope Corol 68
48 Collier 24
24 Venice 42
After winning o rnotch, John Horwood is mode on official
winner bythe referee.
Red Knight wrestler Terry Whireford gets o look of deter-
rninotion during o rnotch.
1985 Wrestling Teom: Front Row - Cooch Fronk Row - Tim Conn, Hondo I-lorris, Greg Gibson, John
Droke, Shown Eorhort, Adom Foin, Lomor Bryson, l-lorwood, Steve Moretto, Potrick Wright, Terry
Dovid Burruss, Lee Snyder, Cooch John Droke. Second Whiteford, Bill Alford.
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Pin to Win
When we mention wrestlers, most of us
think of lorge overweight men with little in-
telligence. Actuolly, high school wrestlers
ore highly conditioned, strictly troined, ond
completely dedicoted othletes.
North's wrestlers went through strict ond
very strenuous proctices everydoy, before
ond during the seoson. An estimoted thirty
boys initiolly tried out but were
discouroged by the proctices, ond the
number of boys dropped to thirteen
before the seoson begon. Pot Wright,
second yeor wrestler, exploined why he
thought so mony of the boys reolly drop-
ped. "Wrestling is o very hord ond
demonding sport. lt tokes dedicotion ond
determinotion to finish the yeor. They just
couldn't hondle the work."
After school, doily proctice wos held in
room 102, which during the school doy wos
one of the moin ort rooms. Along with the
regulor collisthenics, the teom ron o three
mile course which, to most of North's Pied
Knights, seemed like o morothon.
Eoch wrestler hod to quolify ot o certoin
weight every time he hod o motch or the
teom wos forced to forfeit. Then the oppos-
ing teom got six points without hoving o
The 1984-85 wrestling cooch for the third
yeor, wos ogoin Cooch Fronk Droke. Cooch
Drolfe worked out olong with his squod. ln
o woy, he become one of the boys, which
ollowed him to teoch them the fundomen-
tols of the sport from the personol
Among the mony fine wrestlers, one
hod on outstonding yeor. Shoun Eorhort,
wrestling in the 101 pound closs, wos
undefeoted with o record .of 13-O, including
8 pins. Shoun wos o second yeor veteron
to the North teom. Following closely in
Junior Por Wright forgets thot he's supposed to be
wrestling, ond tockles his opponent.
Wrestler Gibby Gibson, reoches to block his oppo-
Shoun 's footsteps wos Pot Wright, olso se-
cond yeor veteron, who hod o record of
14-8 with six pins.
For the second consecutive yeor, the
junior vorsity squod wos plogued with o
lock of porticlponts. The teom wos forced
to forfeit severol motches becouse there
were only four wrestlers on the J.V. teom.
Eoch yeor, North's wrestlers ochieved
greoter gools ond become better skilled in
this demonding, but rewording sport. All
the Red Knights ore hoping thot the success
of the yeor's teom will be on incentive for
the other othletes who hove on interest in
wrestling to come forword ond occept the
In this Silver Anniversory yeor, Red
Knights were proud of the success of the
1985 teom ond expect it to be on incentive
for other North High School othletes.
Cooches McKeever ond lsooc plot out the next move
ogoinst their opponents,
The mighty young lodies of North High show their stuff
ogoinst the Seohowks.
A Chonging Seoson
To be o femole jock wosn't olwoys eosy
or the "in-thing" in todoy's teenoge socie-
ty. But when it come to the young lody
Red Knights of North High School thot ideo
The 1985 girls bosketboll teom wos
cooched by veteron cooch Sylvester lsooc
ond new cooch Douglos McKeever. With
the oddition of o new cooch, ottitudes
chonged - ond for the better. The
cooches ottempted to form o junior vorsity
teom, but found it futile becouse there wos
not enough interest omong the femole
students. The smoll group of Lody Knight
junior vorsity ployers did finolly ploy holf
the seoson, but foiled to come up with o
The vorsity teom procticed every doy of
the week from lote November through
Februory. Eoch individuol member leorned
ond perfected techniques of foul shooting,
boll hondling, defense ond offense. The
teom members leorned to ploy together
os o teom ond leorned how to toke their
According to Cooch McKeever, the
1984-85 girls bosketboll seoson wos filled
with mony chonges - "chonges for the
better." Both cooches soid, "The girls
storted working together os o teom. The
new members worked hord ond strived for
the gools they set."
Although the seoson does not look im-
pressive on poper, the teom members felt
individuol personol improvement ond look
forword to o much more impressive 1985-
1985 Girls V. Bosketboll
58 lrnrnokolee 65
38 Noples 44
36 Cope Corol 51
55 Cypress Loke 60
48 Lely 81
31 Noples 53
36 Borron Collier 47
35 Bishop Verot 40
27 Riverdale 46
31 Ft. Myers 40
87 Cypress Loke 42
36 Cope Corol 33
47 Noples 46
45 Immokolee 68
57 Borron Collier 70
36 Riverdole 57
40 Fr. Myers 52
54 P. Chorlotte 63
Lody Knight Shouno Lo Posro shows her skill by our-
moneuvering her opponent.
Junior Debro Riggins keeps her eye on the Seohowk
coming up from behind.
1985 Girls' Boslserboll Teonn. Front Row - Cooch Sylvester Isooc, Denise Anderson, Shouno Lo Posto, Felicio Jockson
Trocie Bottle, Potty Luster, Christino Seivert, Julie Colmer, Kim Wooten. Bock Row - Crystol Wolters, Alicio Hemphill
Debbie Morse, Tereso Young, Cindy Thurrnen, Penolo Foryer, Sobrino Williorns, Lele Curtis, Cooch Doug McKeever.
Freshman Mark Miller puts all his strength into his
1985 Varsity Baseball Teamy First Row - Gary Brown,
Tim Lust, Ray Wildman, Alex Paz, Darin Falk, Mike
Hostens. Second Row - Duane Nash, Capt. Wade
Naylor, David Giompole, Lewis Tillman, Capt., Robert
Gorlick, David Frogge, Corry Overholt, Mgr., Coach
Ferreira. Not Pictured - Dion Sanders, Capt., Mike
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1984 VARSITY BASEBALL 19841 V BASEBALL
Cape Tournament 21613
Easter Tourney 4116
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Catching the Fever . . .
ln the spring of 1984, North's varsity
baseball and junior varsity baseball teams
were both overwhelmed with enthusiasm
for the new season. With an optimistic
outlook, the practices for both teams
began and everyone warmed up for their
bigchallenge, the first game ofthe season.
Coaching the varsity baseball team was
Mr. Ted Ferreira, with Dale Hienkel as the
most valuable player and the winner of
the "Joey Cross Award," what could go
wrong? Well, Coach Ted Ferreira found out
the hard way. He found the year to be less
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successful than he had anticipated because
many players didn't play up to their poten-
tial. lt certainly showed on their record,
with nine wins and eighteen losses.
Coaching the junior varsity baseball
team was Wayne Jensen, and he found,
on the other hand, that the season was
more successful than he had predicted.
With Darin Falk as their "star player," the
team jumped ahead of the varsity team
with a season record of eleven wins and
Both coaches were very optimistic about
the 1985 teams. Most of the players were
young and inexperienced, but according
to the coaches, would develop into
outstanding baseball powerhouses. Coach
Ted Ferreira said, I hope that these players
have the will to re-establish North as one of
the baseball powers of Southwest Florida."
As the 1985 Silver Anniversary year
wound to a close, Red Knights anxiously
hoped for a victorious baseball season -
one which they could celebrate once
1985 JV Baseball Teamg Top Row - Alan Morales,
Chris Spurlin, Neal Falk, Shane Berry, Donie Novin,
Mark Miller, Jim Gallman, Coach Jensen. Bottom Row
- Sean Cushing, Jeff Harmon, Scott Grissom, Chris
Fisher, Jim Berry, John Nedeau, Billy Bowen.
Red Knight Darin Falk catches a fly ball, and gets his
Lely opponent out.
Varsity - J.V. Baseball
Swing 'lfore" "Love"
Since 1966, mony Red Knights, inspired
by the good climote found in Florido,
heoded to the tennis courts. After o short
obsence of competitive tennis ot North
High School, interest once ogoin, storted to
During the spring of 1984, the tennis
teom wos new ond inexperienced.
Through the seoson, the teom hod its ups
ond downs, but everyone ended up im-
proving. There is olwoys ot leost one per-
son who improves the most, ond lost
seoson the two who did were Pot Collins
ond Corlo Townsend.
Highlighting the seoson wos the defeot
of the Riverdole boys. The duol teom of
Pot Collins ond Mike Wormood defeoted
them in o tie-breoker motch. This wos the
first tennis victory in five yers. On the girls
teom, the doubles teom, consisting of
Dono ond Merrit Cooke, hod o greot
seoson. With o record of four ond one, the
Golf - Tennis
"sister teom" hod o powerful gome, ond
disployed definite skill.
Proctice wos held ofter school on the
school's tennis courts. Forehond ond
bockhond shots were perfected, olong
with movement ond skill.
Looking into the future, Cooch Conley
thinks the record, one ond six, will stoy the
some for the 1985 seoson. "Even though
the teom improved, they need more.
They need to work on their bolonce next
yeor," North Red Knights philosophy is thot
everyone should improve ond hove fun
Another sport which wos populor with
Red Knights who enjoyed the sun wos
golf. Proctice begon ot Lochmoor Country
Club in December of 1984 during the chilly
ofternoons. As the seoson come closer,
members of the North Fort Myers Red
Knight golf teom procticed sometimes four
ofternoons o week to improve their
gomes. Thirty-six holes of golf weekly, ond
countless hours on the driving ronge, on
putting greens, ond in sond trops, helped
improve their skills.
Teeing off to o winning 1985 seoson
were veteron golf cooch Mr. Leroy Dewey
ond members of the 1985 Red Knight golf
teom. Although few in numbers, the golf
teom possessed the tolents ond skills of
North Fort Myers High School hos
boosted o golf teom since 1965, the open-
ing yeor of our school. As Cooch Dewey
exploined, "Golf is not so much o com-
petitive sport. The only thing you reolly try
to beot is "por" - your score on those
eighteen holes. lt tokes greot self-discipline
ond concentrotion to ploy the gome."
i As the weother grew wormer ond the
greens become more crowded, our Red
Knight golfers teed off for o winning
gf -f A'
- . .
1985 Tennis Teom: Top Row - Kelly McGuinness, Chris
Sievert, Cheryl Prince, Dono Bullord, Anno-Liso
Wiklund, Merrit Cooke. Bottom Row - Steve Smith,
Kevin Fuller, Chris Kosorich, Jeff Kosorich, Tim Archer,
Keith Topio, John Griffin, Rich Goinley, Robby Woll,
Scott Horner, Pot Collins, Joe Fortini, Preston Finley,
Cooch Steven Conley.
Concentroting on his next putt, Kenny Smith prepores
to sink the boll.
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Driving off the first ree ot Lochmoor Country Club Steve
Webster sets his eye on o holeein-one.
1985 Golf Teom: Lee Snyder, Kenny Smith Steve
Webster, Brod Morrison, Cooch Leroy Dewey
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1985 Golf Teorn 1985 Tennis Teorn
OX5 Pt, Chorlotte gp Lely
SX6 Riverdole gym Noples
OX11 Ft. Myers 0121 Rive-facie
3f12 COVWFGVUUVY 3125 Bishop Verot
3114 Chorlotte :V28 Qypfess Lake
N15 Cvprew LORG 411 Bishop vefor
SHO Cope Corol M4 Fr- Myers
3120 Piiverdole AX11 Collie,
3f27 C099 COVOI M15 Cope Coroi
305 CYDVGSS Lclte AX17 District
411 Ft. Myers
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A driving bock hond helps Jeff Kosorich win rnony
Golf - Tennis
1965 Girls Track Team. Front Row - Toni Gray, Alicia
Johnson, Teresa Young, Lisa Whinye, Laurie Pecore,
Michelle Morrison. Second Row - Colleen Gallagher,
Jessica Rudd, Kathy Spenser, Tami Broxterman, Sharin
Warming-up before the dual meet against Cypress,
David Cooke pushes for the lst strength of energy.
Hibbert. Back Row - Sharoyn Harris, Sharon
Brockway, Cindy Weber, Tami Wittwer, Coach
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1985 Boys Track 1985 Girls Track
811 Lee Co. Meet 811 Lee Co. Meet
315 Ft. Myers 315 Ft. Myers
818 Naples Invit. 318 Naples lnvit.
3112 Cypress 3112 Cypress
3115 Panther Relays 3116 Optimist Relays
8119 Riverdale 3119 PJVGYUOIG
3122 Edison Relays C5122 Tarpon Relays
3126 Collier 3126 Collier
412 Venice 3129 Panther Relays
415 Clewiston Relays 412 VGWC9
4119 Conference 415 Clewiston Relays
4126 Districts 4112 Red Knight lnvit. -
Running a warm-up lap during practice are members
of the girls team.
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1985 Boys Track Team Front Row - Brian Clemons, Davidson, Matt Evans, Back Row - Coach Doug
Leroy Knighten, James Bryant, Todd Cottrill. Second McKeever, Albert Knighten, David Cooke, Tom Tisell,
Row - Ralph Black, Don Ward, Mark Dunaway, Ken Richard Crager, .leff Heinzelman, Brian Broxterman
Striving to Win
Thirty strong, they were determined to
prove that North High had the 41 team in
Lee County. The North Fort Myers track
team started to organize and begin to
practice at the end of January, 1984. With
approximately fifteen boys and fifteen
girls, they were determined and strived to
become the best.
Under coaches Charles Glaser, Melody
Halvick and Stephan Frank, they began to
practice for a winning season. They work-
ed to get their teams into shape for the first
meet in March.
As the night approached, and the
stadium lights appeared, the adrenalin
grew high in each and every team
member's body. At the loud bang from
the gun, the first track meet of the year
began at the Lee County invitational held
in Fort Myers Stadium, home of the Green
Wave. North's boys took fourth place by a
half-point to Cypress Lake. High scorers
were Ralph Black, who look third in the
220, and Tom Tisell who won the mile and
took second in the two mile. Finishing
second overall was the girls' team. Having
one of the strongest teams in the county
every team member put their strength
and ability together to create a winning
group of girls.
The last dual meet of the season took
place against Ft. Myers and Clewiston. The
boys placed third but improved times im-
mensely. The two most improved runners
that meet were Mott Evans and Mark
Dunaway in the mile. The Girls' team won
an overwhelming victory of first place, in
the dual meet, Taking a victorious first
place, with four strong members, was the
mile relay team which consisted of
Sharoyn Harris, Sahron Hibberr, Cynthia
Bellamy and Lisa Whirrye.
With every passing meet each runner
proudly improved his or her times and
records were broken, and team and in
dividual goals were hurdled, and with
Leaving the blocks with a burst of energy, Ralph
Black displays determination and skill.
each meet satisfaction was received. Com-
petitive meets such as Edison Relays, Lady
Red Knight Relays, Southwest Florida Con-
ference, times, distances, and statistics
were amassed and proved that the Red
Knights would always lead the pack.
The regular season only proved that the
best was yet to come. Cynthia Bellamy,
Sharoyn Harris, Lisa Whirtye, Tom Tisell,
Tracy Battle, Shelley Lewis, and Sharon Hib-
bert all proved that their legacy in track
would carry on a deep rooted tradition.
Competing at state has become the
ultimate pinnicle to a season finale. With
the girls qualifying 7 events and Tom Tisell
qualifying in two, North High had its best
showing at state.
For the past 25 years the track teams
had improved with every stride and their
ability grew immensely. Maybe in the
next 25 years track will become bigger
and better than football.
Delivering the perfect pitch is Junior Lady Knight Pam
Getting the out and going for two is Luanne Cook.
A Swing for Success
Girls softball first started at North Fort
Myers High School in the early 1970's. Once
introduced, the sport was increasingly ac-
cepted and supported. The Lady Knights
had their ups and downs over the past fif-
teen years. Many games were won, but
almost as many were lost. The 1984 season
got underway in late January and early
February with vigorous practices Monday
thru Friday from 2:30 in the afternoon at
Waterway Field. The starting lineup was
composed of Susan Brady, Sherlyl Miller,
Lisa Garret, Linda Walker, Shannon Mcln-
tosh, Amy Lewis, Denise Hernadez, Pam
Brady and Trish Orstrom.
The season got underway on February 7
with North against Cypress Lake. Unfor-
tunately Cypress Lake walked away
with a 9-1 win over North. Two days
later North's Lady Knights lost a game to
Fort Myers with a score of 6-8. During the
remaining games North continued its in-
ability to beat their opponents.
Although it was a losing season all the
way for these ladies, they never gave
up. Always there was the desire and
determination to win even after losing
so many games. These Lady Knights
were determined to win and continued
to fight every moment not letting the
losing get them down. The remainder of
the season was a continued struggle.
Not all of North's losses were grave
defeats. They came too close to winning
the contests against Cape Coral, Naples,
and Riverdale. With the inspiration of these
"near wins," North's girls maintained the in-
centive and energy to play their hearts
Lisa Garrett, although not playing this
year had confidence in the team, "They
will win more games this year, by practic-
ing harder and also having plenty of team
So, as we ended our Silver Anniversary
year, our Lady Red Knight softball team
began their season with rekindled spirit
f - V W
1985 Girls Sofrboll Teom - Front Row - Down
Crouch, Mindy Gregory, Luonn Cook, Liso Skinner, Lori Clork, Lindo Borksdole, Tommy Crosby, Kelly Ludwig,
Conrad, Aniro Gonzoles. Bock Row - Cooch Joe Shonnon Dukes, Pom Brody.
Concenrroring on the gorne 3rd bosernon Liso Gorrerr
is reody ro field the boll.
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1985 Girls Sofrboll
Fr Myers 6-8
Cope Corol 2-4
Cypress Lolse 9-10
Fr. Myers O-3
Cope Corol 68
Hoping rhe boll will lond in her glove LouAnn
Cook closes her eyes ond proys
Goalie Kevin Davenport attempts to make a save
during the Riverdale game.
1984-85 Soccer Team Front Row - Stacy Linder,
James Harris, Lori Hayworth, Rich Chastain, Casey
Roan, Neal Falk, Kevin Davenport, Danny Ruth, David
Klinenberg, Ronnie Draa, Doug Sernler, L. A. Dewey.
Bock Row: Coach Chuck Jager, Mike Castle, Paul
Diogo, Alan Clairmont, Jody Holt, Mike Sheffield, Tom
Kiernan, Kyle Eignor, Steve Lee, Jack Lee, Greg
Boyetfe, Coach Lee Werst.
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1985 SOCCER TEAM
6 Riverdale O
4 St, John Newman's 2
3 Cypress Lake 1
1 Lely 5
'I Ca pe Coral 7
4 Ft. Myers 2
5 Naples 5'
4 Riverdale 2
1 Immokale 3
2 Cypress 2
3 Immokalee 4
O Cape Coral 5
2 Barron Collier 7
4 Ft. Myers O
Out rnanuvering his opponent, Tom Kiernon works his
way down the field.
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Kick in the Grass
1984-85 school year brought about a
new sport to North. Although this sport has
been played for centuries around the
world, Soccer was played for the first time
by North High School Red Knights.
Tryouts began November 'ist on the foot-
ball field. Many hours of hard work and
dedication were spent mastering the skills
of the game. Practices were held from
4:30 until 6:80 every evening. Later, after
7th period of first semester ended, proc-
tices began at 2:30 and lasted until 4:80.
Coaches Lee Wersr and Chuck Jager
worked hard trying to pull their team
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together in time for the first game, which
came on December 4th against Riverdale.
The Red Knights started the season off right
with a big win of 6-O.'The next game was
against St. lohn's Newman, but this brought
the Knights' hopes for a win to a crushing
blow, they were defeated with a score of
Although the Red Knights had hoped for
a successful season, it ended up with a
record of 4-9-1. The team made it to
districts, but after the first game, they were
knocked out by Lely.
The team was young, it consisted mainly
ofjuniors. Mike Castle said, "The team was
young and the players weren't used to
playing with each other, but I feel that
next year we will have a winning season."
The team is looking foward to a more suc-
cessful year in 1985-86. Coach Lee Wersi
stated, "We started as a group of in-
dividual kickers and progressed to a group
of talented team players."
The Knights had a tough season. They
were inexperienced, but they had the
pride and the spirit all Red Knights have
shown for twenty-five years.
Soccer Managers Chris Beckos, Uffany Castle, and
Heidi Williams do the importantjob of score keeping.
Red Knight soccer player Pau! Diogo steals the ball
from a Cape Coral opponent,
Perhaps the longest seasonal sport at
North Fort Myers High School is
cheerleading. No one knows the feelings
of winning and losing more than a
cheerleader. Being right down there with
the players gives a feeling no one can
Imagine a football or basketball game
without the touch of color and class that on-
ly the spirit and enthusiasm of cheerleaders
can add. Red Knight spirit and pride have
always been amply displayed by North's
varsity andjunior varsity cheerleaders.
Under the direction and supervision of
Ms. Dorrie Fleming and Ms. Ginny Canning,
this yeor's squads were no exceptions.
Starting late in the '84 school year, one
week of tryouts were held. Seven spots
were open for the '84-'85 varsity football-
basketball squad, while in junior varsity the
entire squad of nine was to be filled. Audi-
competitive, but the choice was finally
The formality of tryouts being over, it
was then time to get down to business.
New uniforms were chosen and ordered.
Pep rally outfits were also voted on and
purchased. ln the heat and humidity of Ju-
ly, practices actually began. Chants,
mounts, and cheers were taught to the
newcomers. Hours and hours of practice
were put in to make sure everyone was
ready for the first game of September.
When the football season began, North's
Cheerleoding squads were indeed ready
and looking most impressive. Throughout
the football season and into the basketball
seoson, our cheering Red Knights con-
tinued to support our players in the tradi-
tional North Fort Myers High School
Cheering at athletic events is only part of
tions for these sixteen spots were very the service our Red Knight cheerleaders of-
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1984-85 Junior Varsity Cheerleaders: Front Row -
Captain, Lisa Skinner. Second Row - Suzanne
Marcellln. Last Row - Debbie Devito, Mikkie, Hag-
gard, Mlndy Gregory, Merridith Ward, and Misty Lane.
Preparing for the kick-off, Varsity Cheerleaders Amy
Juliana and Merrir Cooke show their spirit.
fered. Their assistance during the opening
school days helped the process move
swiftly. ln December, 1984 they were in-
vited to keep score and cheer during half-
time at the Harlem Globe Trotters Basket-
ball game. That same month, they worked
at the Knight Classic Run, sponsored by
Pepsi. The cheerleaders helped with
refreshments and handed out numbers to
finishing runners. Again, volunteering their
time and support to a charitable organiza-
tion, the Red Knight Cheerleaders per-
formed at the Cystic Fibrosis baseball half-
North's cheerleaders were more than
spirit leaders at athletic events. They pro-
moted good will for North High School as
they did various community services. As
principal Ed Stickles proclaimed, "Our
cheerleaders are dependable and repre-
sent the school excellently. lf l ask them to
do something, I know it will get done."
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Despite the "Rough and Rowdy" chant, our J.V.
cheerleaders are dainty and delicate.
"Ga Defense!" encourage Varsity Cheerleaders
Connie Burke, Cindy Summerall, Carol Perry, and
1984-65 Varsity Cheerleaders: Front Plow - Carol
Perry. Second Row - Cindy Surnmerall, Third Row -
Shelley Gartner, Merrit Cooke, Susan Lewsader, Arlan-
da Barnes, Amy Juliana, Debbie Hughes, and Monica
Skinner. Top Row - Captain Connie Burke.
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Showing o rouch of style 15 Junior Richard Welch
modeling for Burdlnes
The Spice of Life
Everyone hos o speciol tolent or interest,
but it tokes o speciol person to oct on thot
tolent. North High Red Knights hove
olwoys hod vorious interests thot occupied
their time ofter school. From strenuous
physicol octivities like scubo diving to the
more glomorous interests like modeling,
North High students ond foculty seemed to
hove done it oll. '
This yeor's senior closs members John
French ond Kone Richmond were certified
scubo divers ond could be found down ot
the tip of Florido in the crystol cleor woters
of the Keys. They were often joined by
senior Glenn Bitter os they dove for lobster.
All three took greot pleosure in diving ond
spent o greot deol of money purchosing
their own equipment,
Two members of the junior closs who
hod o different ideo of fun were Staci
Grissom ond Richord Welch. They could be
found in the limelight of foshion modeling
os they strutted their stuff modeling for
Burdine's Deportment Store.
Another junior, Renee Robinson, took
pride in her horse, Strider. For the post five
yeors Renee hos been hunter jumper
riding. Renee won recognition os the third
overoll jumper in Southwest Florido ond
fifth in her oge group.
Upperclossmen were not the only Red
Knights to hove interesting hobbies.
Freshmon Rondy Cooley won titles for bike
rocing during this post yeor. He wos o
notionol competitor in Sorosoto ond Illinois.
His sister Vicki often roced in events with
him. lnspirotion for this sport come when
Rondy went to The Bike Shop to purchose
o bike ond his eye cought one he wonted
Keeping up with the students in this oreo
of unique hobbies ond tolents were North
High foculty ond stoff members. For Mrs.
Betryv Koyuso, Mrs. Corol Pim, ond Mrs.
Morsho Bishop, it wos "ship ohoy" os they
joined other soilors os members of o locol'
Emerging deep into the woters of the Florido Keys is
Senior John French.
Summer time meons fun in the sun for Senior Glenn
Bitter os he woter skis ocross the worm woters of Fort
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soiling club. Mr. Don Morsh wos onother
foculty member who took time owoy from
groding English popers to soil. Some foculty
members enjoyed the woter in o different
woy. Mr. Steve DeShozo often pocked his
geor ond his entire fomily ond went fishing.
Not to be outdone, Mr. Leroy Dewey olso
sported o few "fish stories." V
Some stoff members who preferred
drier octivities on lond, indulged in o bi-
weekly oerobics progrom. lf it took longer
for someone to onswer the telephone in
the high school office ofterr 3:00 on
Tuesdoys ond Thursdoys, it wos becouse
severol of our secretories ond teochers
were exercising in the librory. Other Red
Knight stoff members took to the highwoys
ond bi-woys os they jogged or even ron
strenuously every doy.
lf voriety is truly the spice of life, our Red
Knights were well-seosoned this yeor.
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Editor: Jenny Volello
When someone mentions high school,
vorious reoctions oboundg friendships, fun,
othletic events. All thot is definitely port of life
ot North Fort Myers High School, but Red
Knights know thot educotion is the biggest
During the post twenty-five yeors ot North
High numerous chonges hove been mode in
the curriculum in order to meet the needs, in-
terests, ond desires of the wide ronge of
students who hove graced the rooms ond
hollwoys. In oddition to the course chonges
there hove been drostic chonges in credit re-
quirements for groduotion.
The present trend is on increose in the
numnber of ocodemic subjects, providing little
opportunity for some of the elective course
offerings. The future moy even hold the con-
cept of speciolized high school diplomos, i.e.
business, generol, vocotionol, college.
Regordless of whot might be in the future
for upcoming Red Knights, North High School's
curriculum will be odjusted to serve eoch ond
every student who is enrolled. ln the end, it is
the curriculum thot is the moin ingredient to 0
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Our modd 1965 chemists.
Pre-Algebro student Roy Wildrnon, shows greor en-
thusiosm during Mrs. Previty's lesson.
Computer whiz Dennis Groves, demonstrotes his obili-
ty ot the keyboard.
Geometry questions by Angie
Moroble ond Donnie Ellingsworrh
ore answered reodily by Mr. Repp.
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Who said that math was not an
important part of a Red Knight's daily life?
Whoever believed that never acquired a
social security number, called a phone
number, read a clock, baked a cake,
purchased a McDonald's sandwich, secured
a car license tag, had a shoe size, or
checked outa girl's vital statistics. Math
definitely served a major purpose in the
life of Red Knights.
Realizing Math's vital role in society,
North Fort Myers High School has numerous
course offerings in the field of math.
Whether a student used math skills as
merely part of his everyday existence, or
whether he planned to enter a V
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professional field which required
specialized math skills, he would be
prepared because of the training provided
by the faculty here at North.
North's math faculty, led by department
chairperson, Mrs. Julie Previty, has been
outstanding not only in its teaching skills,
but also in its concern forthe students. Any
day of the week, Red Knights could
remain after school hours to acquire
personal help from one ofthe math
faculty. Some teachers even gave up their
lunch and planning periods to assist
ln addition to the traditional courses of
basic math, algebra, geometry, and
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trigonometry, North High offered business
math classes, remedial math courses, and
computer math courses. Although it was
the age of calculators and computers, Red
Knights were still expected to be able to
compute using only their brains with no
assistance from mechanical equipment.
For whatever reason a Red Knight
needed to use math skills, he was
prepared because of the courses offered,
the professional skills, and concerned
attitude of the North Fort Myers High School
Eager to learn, Karen Bussy and Richard Boinley
watch Mr. Skiff demonstrate a rather hard
Instructor Mr. Wise aids Laura Thomas during a com
puter programming class.
A Culturol Experience
Upon enrolling in high school o prospec-
tive Red Knight is foced with the decision of
which courses he should study. Gloncing ot
the Progrom of Studies he encounters
foreign longuoges, Sponish, French, ond
North Fort Myers High School hos offered
the study of these three longuoges for the
mojority of its twenty-five yeclr history.
Sponish hos been the most commonly
studied becouse it hos been the most op-
plicoble considering our stote's proximity to
Sponish-speoking countries. Red Knights
hove been oble to leorn the bosic conver-
sotionol ond written longuoge in Sponish I
ond ll, ond then odvonce to study of the
culture ond literoture in Sponish lll ond IV.
During the post twenty-five yeors some
foreign longuoge students hove hod the
opportunity to trovel to Spoin ond Mexico
ond try out their proficiency in the
Ronking second in enrollment size ot
North High were the French closses. The
flow ond beouty of the longuoge quickly
enticed mony of our "romontic" Red
Knights. As soon os they entered the
clossroom of Mme. Benkhotor, North's
French teocher, students thought ond
spoke only in French. Beginning with the
olphobet ond numbers, students leorned
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Sponish students listen ottentively while Tom Tisell
instructs them on their ossignments.
Giving o helping hond Mrs. Lindo Hissom exploins how
the Germons live.
greetings ond French nomes. As they
goined proficiency in conversotion ond
grommor, Red Knights then leorned folk
songs ond viewed films obout Fronce. As
with the Sponish closses, French wos of-
fered for four full yeors. Thus, when o stu-
dent groduoted he wos oble to speok the
longuoge fluently os well os understond
the French people ond their culture.
Germon closses were newer to North
High thon were the Sponish ond French
closses. Considering the longuoge to be
more difficult thon the other two "romon-
tic" longuoges, few students were enrolled
in these closses. However, Red Knights in
Germon closses certoinly enjoyed their
study. Mrs. Hissom, North's Germon
teocher, livened up her closses with
costumes, posters, songs, ond vorious ob-
jects from Germony. Over the yeors mony
fortunote students troveled to Germony
during the summer vocotion to toke in the
culture, only to return home onxious to
return to Germony ogoin one doy.
Culturol field trips were o mojor port of
North High's foreign longuoge progrom.
The instructors orronged for groups of
students to eot ot locol restouronts like
Coso Lupito, Gorcio's, or Coppuccino's. Trips
to the Medievol Foir ond vorious other Folk
Foirs throughout the stote drew o tremen-
dous response from foreign longuoge
students. The odvonced students in eoch of
the three longuoges olso porticipoted in
competitive octivities. During our Silver An-
niversory, severol students won owords for
their speoking ond writing of their respec-
tive foreign longuoge.
Red Knights who did not wish to concen-
trote on one longuoge for two or four
yeors, but wished to hove o bosic know-
ledge of foreign longuoges, were oble to
toke the "Possport" closs. ln one yeor, o
student could leorn the bosics in oll three
longuoges - enough for him to "get by"
if he ever hod the opportunity to trovel to
Europe, Mexico, or South Americo.
Red Knights hove olwoys been proud of
North High School's foreign longuoge pro-
grom. Deportment Choirperson, Ms. Peg
Flohorty soid, "The stote is recognizing the
need for study of Cforeignb longuoges due
to the influx of vorious cultures to Florido. lt
is olwoys good for one to understond the
woys ond longuoge of cultures other thon
our own. Thot's whot moke on intelligent,
interesting, ond well-rounded person." This
yeor, os with the twenty-five previous
yeors, hundreds of Red Knights entered
foreign longuoge closses ond become
those intelligent, interesting, well-rounded
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A Foreign language club members gather around to
sample dishes from all over the world.
With o look of hesitation, Lynn Trusl-rey prepares
herself to go on on adventure by sampling foreign
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Using o newspaper students Ieorn the skills of edlring.
Before the bell rings, Mr. Don Marsh osslgns his closs
the usuol homework.
Although English moy not be o fovorite
course for mony Red Knights, it is o course
required for oll four yeors of study here ot
North Fort Myers High School.
Over the post twenty-five yeors our
English curriculum olso went through
numerous chonges. In the eorly yeors of
North High bosic full yeor courses were of-
fered. This wos in keeping with the trend
for oll subject oreos. Very few elective
courses were offered. However, in the
seventies, o reversol in educotionol
philosophy wos prevolent. lnsteod of the
full yeor bosic courses, the trend went to
numerous one semester courses, with
severol electives. At one time, over
Twenty-One semester courses in English
were offered in one yeor. As with mony
things in life, cycles ore completed ond so,
it's "back to the bosics" once ogoin in high
Red Knights hove found thot olthough
the subject moteriol moy be chonged dur-
ing eoch of his four yeors of English closses,
the bosic objectives remoin the some. Eoch
yeor students reod literoture ond then
onolyzed ond criticolly evoluoted it. During
the ninth grode yeor the literory selections
included o potpourri of short stories,
poetry, novels, essoys, ond ploys. ln the
tenth grcide yeor the course included selec-
tions from mojor literory periods ond
representotive ciuthors from Europe, Africo,
Asio, ond the Americos. English 11 wos
Americon literoture, while English 12 wos
British literoture, both of which were fought
in chronologicol order.
Writing skills were o consistent pOrT of the
four-yeor English progrom. In the freshmon
yeor Red Knights leorned the bosics in
grommor ond composition, while in the lost
three yeors they used those skills to
develop o writing style. Eoch student hod
his writing folder in which his weekly ossign-
ment wos recorded ond kept os port of the
Stote Writing Enhoncement Progrcim.
ln oddition to the improvement of
writing skills, English students olso perfected
their orol communicotion skills eoch yeor.
This speech troining wos written into the
North High yeorly English closs becouse of
the speech requirement being dropped by
ln order to write ond to oppreciote
literoture, students hod to be oble to reod
ond comprehend the literoture. Thus,
English Instructor Mrs. Lindo Fowler reviews with her
closs before o test.
English students find it necessory to request their
teocher Mrs, Shirley Gebhord's ossistonce on o
..,,,....,. . .
development of reoding skills were in-
tegroted into the courses eoch of the four
Red Knights were not without the choice
of o few electives in English. Some students
enrolled in journolism closses ond, with the
help of Mr. Alon Corowoy, published our
superb newspoper Knight Life. Other
students took creotive writing ond yeor-
book ond published our superior Lonce '85,
Both North publicotions hove olwoys
received excellent rotings eoch yeor.
Remediol closses were importont to
mony students. Some were full yeor
courses becouse they foiled the Stote Stu-
dent Assessment Test ond needed exten-
sive remediotion in oll English skills. Other
students were "moln streamed" in one or
two skills. Mrs. Lindo Fowler, North's English
remediotion teocher, feels thot "this stote
progrom hos been highly successful here cit
North. Without it, mony Red Knights would
foil to groduote eoch yeor,"
As with oll North's previous yeors, this
school yeor of our Silver Anniversory, Red
Knights were treoted to superior troining in
English skills by o competent, professionol
Filming o show, Don Londis odjusts his comero to
moke Red Knights lookjust right.
Members of the Knight T.V. prepore onorher progrom
for their fellow Knights.
Lights - Comero - Action
"Two minutes to oir time." Sound ex-
citing? It wos o term used by the students in
o closs of T.V. Productions ot North during
seventh period this yeor. This hos been the
first closs thot offered doily "honds-on"
work with television comeros ond equip-
ment. The course deolt with the concept of
informing ond entertoining. Every morning,
North High students turned to chonnel 2 to
heor the lotest in locol, notionol, ond world
news events. Even better, they Ieorned of
"Red Knight News" through commentory
ond interviews of the "K-T.V." production
The morning news consisted of the lunch
menu, birthdoys, club onnouncements,
ond speciol doily schedules. lmportont
news interruptions sometimes occurred dur-
ing the course of the doy with informotion,
sporting events, compus crime stop, or ex-
tro curriculor octivities.
Another unique ideo for the crew to film
wos on ort show of their very own. The K-
T.V. members hod Red Knights contribute
their ort work: drowings, pointings, ond
pottery, ond set them up os on ort show
Students toking the course hod the op-
portunities to leorn to work with modern
comero ond sound equipment. The pro-
duction crew hod o choce of jobs, comero
crew member, interviewer, news com-
mentotor, or reporter. First hond ex-
perience wos the best osset to the whole
where instructor Mr.
in. "Although l knew
we oll Ieorned the
of filming together."
The script wos written from interviews ond
information prepored for reporting by the
The stoge wos set, the comeros were
reody, ond the reporters were on the
scene trocking down hot ospects for new
stories. The lights begon to dim, os
everybody scurried into ploce, ond the
producer sold "K-T.V. toke one!" The ideol
course become on enjoyoble odventure
for oll of the devoted creotors of the new
oddition to North High. As they soy in T.V.,
"the show must go on."
group, ond thot's
Johnny Pore come
whot l wos doing,
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K-T.V. reporter, Debi Strickland interviews Sergeant
Mike Cliffron for the next progrom.
1984-85 Knight T.V,: Front row - LoShown
Metolbrooks, Morsho Addison, Bobbie Jo Little Second
row - Mike Holmes, Tommy Dovis, Gerrie Devins,
Lourie Conrod, Gary Brown Bock row - Don Landis,
Ron Jiles, Angie Pate, Fronk Hopper, Julie Loyton,
Scott Lee, Anthony Fobiono, Debi Strickland
Comero mon, Frank Happen proctices his filming
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Reflections to Be Apprecioted
During the lost two yeors o new ond ex-
citing course hos been offered ot North Fort
Myers High School. Art teocher Steve Fronk
introduced the course which wos designed
to enrich the students' sense of oesthetic
oworeness. By looking ot things closely, he
wos oble to see things thot he would usuol-
Photogrophy os on ort form hos shown
continuol growth ond oworeness in recent
yeors over ond obove whot used to be
clossified os o device to copture o moment
in time or to moke o stotement.
The essence of photogrophy is to reflect
on imoge of something thot should be op-
precioted ond odmired, now ond in the
North's students took their own pictures,
developed their own negotives, ond
mode their own prints. They worked on
"specioI" projects ond did creotlve
Photogrophy wos designed to be on en-
try level course working strictly with block
ond white film ond with the 35mm single
reflex comero. The student photogropher
leorned the full ronge of beginning
photogrophy from how to use the comero
to developing in the dorkroom.
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Although the art department of North
Fort Myers High School is small in size, it has
always produced superior quality works.
The advanced art class, taught by instruc-
tors Mr. Steve Frank, spent considerable
time and effort in illustrating Excaliber
selections, doing artwork throughout our
Silver Anniversary Edition of Lance, design-
ing programs for other departments,
creating attractive displays, and doing
various other services for both school and
The art department course offerings
were increased during the 1984-85 school
year so that more Red Knights could ac-
quire an appreciation of the various arts.
Classes ranged from beginning drawing to
advanced drawing, ceramics, art sculptur-
ing, and special classes such as printmaking
Instructor Lavon Simms related that "the
drawing classes were designed to give
students the basic fundamentals of drawing
and composition." ln this class students
were exposed to a variety of drawing
media and were taught peculiar tech-
niques to achieve a prize-winning piece of
Figure drawing and portroiture were
taught by rendering good drawings of the
human figure. Student models and
photographic references were used to
show proportion and structure.
Originality, creativity, and the opportuni-
ty to develop skills were found in ceramic
classes. Red Knights experienced hand
built projects, right up to pulling clay pots
off a wheel. Glazing techniques and kiln
procedures were taught for final touches
and safety methods. Ceramics was an art
class designed to give students experience
in three-dimensional design.
For the second year, photography was
a class offered here at North High. Enroll-
ment in this unique and enthusiastic class
greatly increased during this Silver Anniver-
M , , 7 .
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Art student Julie Barber creates a drawing of her
While making pottery, Angela Gainer finds that clay is
sometimes difficult to work with.
sary year. The students worked strictly with
black and white film and were required to
obtain their own 35 mm camera. They
learned how to use and take care of their
cameras, how to shoot good pictures, and
how to develop quality prints in the
darkroom. These students learned "special
effects" techniques during second
Red Knight art students again entered
the annual Junior Welfare League Art
Show at Edison Community College. Top
awards were reaped by our artists at this
mid-January show. Several other com-
munity shows were participated in by
future Red Knight Rembrandts.
Red Knights were very fortunate to
have such a widely broadened variety of
art course offerings during this past year.
The quality products of our talented
students greatly enhanced the hallways of
the Red Knight Kingdom.
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f ' -xv xi 4 Q ' odetoiled sketch.
Adding the finishing touches to her coiled pot is
Red Knight Michelle Core demonstrates her drowing
AP student John Mueller examines on interesting
creoture under the microscope.
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Xxx X ix W I rx ri
While working on o Biology osslgnment, members of
Mrs. Bishop 's class find her humorous.
Science student Joe Yerkes coils on Mrs. Betty Kayuso
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Experimenting for Life
Standing southeast of North High School's
swimming pool is a relatively new building
on our campus. lt houses all the science
classrooms and science laboratories. In
these rooms students have studied and
analyzed organisms and experimented
During the past twenty-five years Red
Knights have experienced a trend for
society to become much more
technological and computer oriented. The
science program at North Fort Myers High
School has attempted to help students
develop the intellectual reasoning for con-
tinued learning. The faculty designed the
program for both the students who would
not continue their formal education after
high school and those who would pursue
additional formal education.
All North's students received instruction in
either biological or physical science. Some
of the courses were lectureforiented, while
others were lab-oriented. ln many cases, a
math course was needed as a prerequisite
fora science class.
Red Knights found great pleasure in mix-
ing different chemicals and then observing
the reaction produced. Sometimes the
results were just as they expected, while
other times the results were a complete
lf a student entered another classroom
on campus with dry, smelly hands, he
possibly just completed the dissection of a
dead frog, shark, pig, storfish, earthworm,
or any of the organs ofa cow.
Upperclassmen may have reminded
some people of elementary-aged students
when they used crayonsfcolored pencils,
or even colored markers, to color in the
parts of the human body in their
workbooks. Actually, these juniors and
Quick work is necessary in a science experiment as
Lori Postlrlk and Lizette Patterson are learning with the
aid ofMr. Lee Wersr.
As Mrs. O'Grady tells her class about a plant, some
students find it more interesting to talk to their
XX 1 '
I ' 'K
seniors were studying human anatomy
Samples of water and soil were col-
lected by environmental science students
as they explored topics in pollution, land
use, and their roles in both causing and
solving problems related to the
Students who were planning to pursue
careers in science were enrolled in the ad-
vanced and honors courses, physics,
chemistry, and science research.
Once again, as with earlier years, Red
Knights participated in the Lee County
Science Fair. Students invented their own
projects and spent as long as three months
working on them for the event on
Red Knights may not be Einsteins of the
future, but they know how to live in and
cope with this highly technological society.
Business student Jomes Viglione types o formol letter.
Finding out thot o computer con be o tremendous
osset in business closs is Angelo Morrison.
WW! ' ,
Beginnings of Their Futures
After groduotion, some Red Knight
olumni switched from tennis shoes, jeons
ond T-shirts to dresses, hose, ond heels
or suits, shirts, ond ties. These groduotes
become secretories, bonkers, reoltors,
trovel ogents, occountonts, ond
monogers. ln order to ossume such posi-
tions, one hod to hove odequote
bockground ond troining in business.
North Fort Myers,High School hos onnuol-
ly offered business courses which hove
given students the bosis for coreer
Pursuonce of o business coreer wos
not o requisite for selecting one of the
courses. Mony students enrolled in typ-
ing closses in order to moster the skills for
personol use. Reolizing the odvontoge
of knowing how to type, Red Knights
pounded out A-S-D-F-J-K-L-, for o few
doys to leorn plocement of the
typewriter keys. Timed typing tests
helped students cut down the number
of errors while increosing their speed.
Some college-bound students joined
clericol students in shorthond closses.
They knew thot college professors hod o
tendency to lecture fost ond long, so
they decided thot in order to copture
the necessory focts, they would benefit
from knowing shorthond skills.
Those Red Knights who were de-
stined for coreers in the business of mo-
jor corporotions found it desiroble to
toke business moth, business monoge-
ment ond business low. They leorned
not only how to estoblish ond run
businesses, but how to deol with person-
nel, how to solve problems ond moke
decisions, ond olso whot the low stoted
regording smoll ond corporote
Some Red Knights did not desire the
monogement ospect of business ond
engoged in perfecting clericol skills of fil-
ing, typing, ond bookkeeping. These
students knew thot the more proficient
they were in eoch skill, the better would
be their job ond likewise, the better
would be their solories.
ln order to ossist future business per-
sonnel, on onnuol Coreer Doy hos been
held ot North Fort Myers High School for
the post yeors. On this our Silver An-
niversory, on even bigger ond better
representotion from locol occupotions
wos ovoiloble. Students become oc-
quointed with occupotionol possibilities
by the most highly competent business
leoders of Lee County. Advice ond vitol
information were reloted to North
students os they questioned Lee
County's successful business leoders.
Besides the octuol proficiency in
business skills, North High's closses in
business helped Red Knights develop
the ottitude required in the octuol
business world. They ocquired the pro-
fessionolism of deoling with monoge-
ment, personnel, ond the public. Q
Whether o student wos destined os o
secretory, court reporter, McDonold's
monoger, interior designer, foshion mer-
chondiser, reoltor, or trovel ogent, he
goined confidence in his obilities through
our business courses.
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Red Knight .Steve Delvecchio sometimes finds it
-1 necessory to osk Mr. Wise for help on the computer.
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Typing student, Donno Bradley, is ol! set up ond reody
to type owoy.
Learning thot typing is olmost o requirement in to-
doy's world is Lindo Borksdole.
it tokes 0 good question to stump history teocher Mr.
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Mr. George Moyo discusses grodes with civic students
Jimmy Miller ond Keith Greene.
Mr, Fred Gebhord corrects World History student Felix
Johnson os clossmore Kelly McGuine5s looks on.
Reliving the Past
A very relevant and important aspect of
North Fort Myers High School's educational
training has been the curriculum in social
studies. Preparing students to be par-
ticipating citizens is the goal of the social
studies department. The teachers help Red
Knights develop decision-making com-
petence and understand how individuals,
groups, governments and economic
systems relate to each other. While con-
cerned with past civilizations and their links
to present ones, the social studies instruc-
tors teach democratic values and respon-
sibility to society and the world.
North's department has seen many
changes throughout these twenty-five
years. As graduation requirements
changed in Lee County, the number of re-
quired social studies credits increased and
several electives were added. College
credit for advanced placement courses
such as international relations, American
history, and European history was made
available for high school students. The
once-dreaded AVC requirement was
dropped, but replaced by a requirement
in economics. I
Social studies teacher, Mr. Leroy Dewey,
has been on North's faculty since 1964 and
has witnessed the trends in requirements.
"At one time, numerous electives like an-
thropology, sociology, and psychology
were offered. As years went on, the
number of electives were cut back, but
there was an increase in number of ad-
vanced placement courses."
Although many high school alumni
remember their social studies classes as be-
ing dull -- a mere recitation of names and
dates, our North High staff has been known
to add pizazz to the regular book work.
Appropriate video tapes, movies, and
novels were introduced into the course of
study a few years ago. In this, our Silver
Anniversary year, social studies teachers
teamed with English teachers to prepare
and "perform" debates related to the
Presidential elections. Serveral faculty
members of the social studies department
were "famous" for their "historical
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Those historical names and dates were
vital to our country's establishment. Red
Knights have learned and respected the
ideals and principles on which this nation
- "home of the free and the brave" -
was built. They have understood why peo-
ple of other nations have and do envy,
idolize and respect America. From the
facts, names and statistics learned in social
studies classes, North students have gained
a greater respect for their country, its
leaders, lawmakers, and everyday
During this Silver Anniversary year, Red
Knights continued the very same traditions
on which our nation was established. North
students, because of their acquaintance
with local, state, national, and international
concerns and affairs, became well-
qualified voters and lawmakers of the
future. Even more important, on the per-
sonal level, they acquired a great respect
and love for their United States of America.
Students are forever taking notes from Mr. Robert
lyursrrom 's famous overhead transparencies.
AVC teacher Mr. Bob Kayusa reviews the chapter for
Procticing o common scole is instructor Melanie Loy.
Sight reoding o difficult score Adom Foin concentrotes
to produce quality tone.
Orchestro wos once ogoin olive ond well
this yeor ot North Fort Myers High School,
thonks to Mrs. Melonie Loy. From its in-
troduction into the curriculum in 1968, the
orchestro closs hos hod its shore of prob-
lems. Some yeors the closs wos concelled
due to on insufficient number of students
enrolled. Another problem wos the foct
thot the string teocher hod to trovel omong
two or more schools to teoch one or two
closses ot eoch. Although merely eighteen
students were enrolled this post school
yeor, Mrs. Loy eogerly onticipotes o
growth in the future.
Deoling principolly with stringed in-
struments, the '84-85 orchestro consisted of
ten violins, six violos, one cello, ond one
double boss. Unlike the morching bond, or-
chestro did not morch in porodes or put on
footboll holftime shows. They did,
however, entertoin ond perform before
oppreciotive oudiences throughout the
school yeor, Severol types of music were
ployed in the closs, ronging from clossicol
selections to eosy listening, ond even pops.
Performing with the greot Red Knight
Morching Bond ot the Bell Tower Moll on
December 21st, the orchestro joined in the
celebrotion of the holidoys.
The Red Knight orchestro olso por-
ticipoted in the onnuol spring Lee All-
County Honor's Orchestro. Continuing to
keep busy, the musicions occomponied the
cost of West Side Story duringthe Morch
Ploying o stringed musicol instrument
ond reoding o musicol chort requires con-
centrotion, dedicotion, ond most definitely,
much tolent. The North High musicions
disployed the Red Knight trodition of tolent
ond excellence. Moy the orchestro closs
continue to remoin olive ond well os port
of North Fort Myers High School.
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1984 Orchestra: Front row - Adom Fain, Shondro
Jackson, Heidi Volgelsong, Greg Barker, Sabrina
Williams, Donna Fletcher, Tammy Matrox, Keith
Cronin, Back row - Mrs. Loy, Denise Williams,
Somoro lodice, Jennifer Easily, Mike Hill, Amy Mathis,
Jenny Greer, Julie Oliver, Anne Viser, James Scroggie
James Scroggie, the only bass player in orchestra
plays his selection.
of '85 display rheir pride of be-
he Silver Anniversary.
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Picking out o suit to weor for Homecoming Steve
Webster gets fitted by Mr. Bud.
Mr. John Pore exploins the rules for Grod Nite '85 to
seniors Dionno Heinkei, Rick Whfdden, ond Steve
Four yeors ogo, the closs of '85 dreomed
obout becoming seniors. Now thot the
time hod orrived, they reolized just how
expensive their lost yeor would be. There
were so mony things they wonted to do,
but it begon to get costly.
Even before the school yeor officiolly
storted, seniors were receiving oppoint-
ment cords to hove their senior portroits
token ot Bryn-Alon Studio. There wos o sit-
ting fee of 54.00, ond when the proofs or-
rived, the photo pockoges were ordered
for prices onywhere from 59.95 to 5131.00
When school finolly opened, seniors
storted off the new yeor by buying senior
derby poclsoges for 510.00. ln thot pockoge
were spirit ribbons for oll footboll gomes, N
M pins, ond one senior derby. There were
olso T-shirts to be bought for 57.00. These
few things were just the beginning of the
long rood of money-spending for the closs
In December the time hod finolly come
for the seniors to be fitted for their cop ond
gown, These were bought for 520.00 ond
the extro tossel for their cor's reor-view mir-
ror wos bought for 58.00 eoch. There wos
excitement in the oir when it wos time to
order groduotion onnouncements, colling
cords, memory olbums, ond senior
jewelry. With so mony things to choose
from, the cost kept getting higher ond
higher. Even with oll this, there were yeor-
boolss to buy with on eorly cost of 520.00
ond o lote cost of 52500.
Some things were more fun spending
money on thon other things. Tolsing the
SAT or ACT wos not one of the fun things,
but it wos o required test for students plon-
ning to ottend college. Going on the Senior
Cruise wos definitely one of the more fun
things on which to spend money. This
yeor's trip to Mexico cost eoch senior
5450.00 "Grod Night," o yeorly trip to
Wolf 0isney's Mogic Kingdom, wos yet
onother expense for the seniors. Seniors
ond their dotes went on this oll-night trip for
the cost of 580.00 o person.
The ticket for the Senior Prom wos free
for seniors, but they still hod to buy cor-
soges or boutonnieres, their dresses or tux-
edos, ond the troditionol "dinner out"
before the donce. So, even though the
donce wos free, everything thot occom-
ponied it cost more ond more money.
Freshmen, sophomores, ond juniors
olwoys dreom obout becoming o senior, It
wos the highlight of high school yeors for
some. The senior yeor wos fun ond gomes,
but it cost money!
In the spirit of the holiday, Michelle Care purchases a
candy-gram from Mrs, Linda Hissam for Valentines
Picking our her cabin for rhe senior cruise, Lori
Hoyworrh confers with Mrs. Anne Hurley of Tropic
. s 4-ri,
" ' i to 1' .1131 fifty,
--wr f sg.-
Dianna Heinkel examines her rassel for graduation as
Senior sponsor Miss Andrea Gerzlaff measures her
head for a graduation cap.
The Class of '85
Decisions! Decisions! The members of this choose designs for spirit ribbons and senior Who did they want to deliver the address? W
year's senior executive council found that derbies. What portion of Graduation would each of- '
planning their activities for their final year The officers initiated the concept of ficer present? How would they raise the
of high school was more difficult than it had senior homeroom representatives to assist money needed to cover graduation
been any prior year. Perhaps this was in communicating all the invaluable senior expenses? 'iAl T
because they realized the major impor- information to all members of the class of Once all those important questions were
tance of these decisions. '85, amicably answered, the senior executive
The reol decision-making began that spr- These executive council members kept council took on additional fund-raising pro-
ing, right after the senior class officers were busy during the fall selling the derbies, jects. ln the cold weather of January and
elected. On June 1, 1984 president Debret- weekly spirit ribbons, homecoming ribbons February, these staunch-hearted,
ta Jones, vice-president Toni Giffin, and senior tee-shirts. Once they completed determined-to-graduate seniors washed
treasurer Amy Juliana, secretary Heidi these tasks, the executive council cars, trucks, and vans for United Telephone
Williams, class coordinator Lori Pastirik, and members began making the "big" plans. Company. V ?
senior class sponsors Mrs. Marsha Bishop, They organized those three long-awaited As the long-awaited event approached, ,
Miss Andrea Getzlaff, and Mr. John Pate events - Grad Night, Baccalaureate, and every single member of the senior ex- ll
assembled in Mr. Stickles' office to select Graduation '85, How many buses would ecutive council could honestly say, "lt cer- A
the graduation announcements for 1985. A they need? Who would chaperone? toinly was worth all the troubles."
few days later, they all met again to
Where would they hold Baccalaureate?
SEC Front Row - Mende Hughes, Monica Skinner, Beth Gurnham, Marsha Addison, Maria Kapcin, Ralph Black, Todd Kirby. 2nd Row - Lisa Garrett, Stacy Williams, Paula Howze,
Jake Hemed, Febra Scudder, Carol Perry, Billy Atkins, Kallyn Harmon, John French, Lori Hayworth, Darrell Davis, Tracy Jordan, Dawn Morrison, Cindy Esquivel, Anna Jones,
Tangela Reed. 3rd Row - Marsha Bishop - Sponsor, Chris Beckos, Angela Morrison, Alan Clairmont, Kevin Chalmers, Connie Burke, Kane Richmond, Cindy Summerall, Curt Gul-
ly, Sharon Harris, Jamie Black, Lynn Truskey, Jackie White, Dianna Heinkel, Cindy Weber, Wendy Tryon. 4th Row .- President Delretfa Jones, Class Coordinator Lori Pasririk, Back
Row - Secretary Heidi Williams, Vice-President Toni Giffin, Treasurer Am y Juliano
Our Moments of Today Are Our
Memories of Tomorrow
A f 'i
r - t
KNIGHT HALL of F
Grace, charm, sensitivity, intelligence,
and confidencefare inherent characteristics
of Hall of Fame member Chris Beckos. She
has studied dance and has performed since
she was a youngster. She was also a senior
Babe Ruth batgirl for two years and was
active in schoolffunctions, while holding a
3.86 grade point average. As a junior, she
was chosen by judges who represented
Connie Mack to be North's delegate in a
trip to Washington, D.C.
"Education is the keystone of all in-
Michael Allman - Cape Coral H.S., FL 9,105 LANCE 12.
telligence and is very
Chris. "But most of all, l feel
should live and let live,
when building new
Chris plans to continue her
and attain her
enter a dental program,
thodontics.. Her goals are "to .
in my endeavors,
band, and raise a family, and to
open my own practice." 1 ,
- Track 10, DECA 115 T,V. Production 12. Rhonda Archer William Atkins - Band 9-12, Student Government.
- East Bay H.S., FL 95 J.V. Basketball 10, Amy Ashton - Marching Band 9-129 Symphonic Band 10, Donald Balsley
12p Concert Band Q, Treasurer on Band Council 11, 12.
ty are just a few qualities Hall of Fame
member Connie Burke possesses Connie
has been a varsity cheerleader for three
years During her senior year she was cap
tain of the varsity squad and also vice
president of National Honor Society
Although Connie first appears to be
quiet this explosive young lady
generates enthusiasm and praise for her
school and community. She comments that
tronshrp and the variety of people here at
North make it the best school in Lee
After graduation Connie s future plans
are to attend Edison Community College
for one year and then transfer to a major
A Live each day to the fullest dream
about your future and get the best out of
life, 5 sum up Connie s philosophy of life.
Energy, brains, andasparkling personoli- the "faculty's good teacher-student rela-
Linda Barksdale - German Club5 Basketball 10, 115 Softball
Michelle Barnhill - Chorus 10-12.
Christine Beckos - FAPQ SAP 15 Executive Council 10-125
NHS 11, 127 President 125 Spanish Club 11, 125 Girls' Stareg
J.V. Cheerleading Co-Captain 105 LANCE 105 Math Team
9-125 Powder Puff Football 10125 Who's Who Among
American H.S. Students 12.
Cynthia Bellamy - Cross Country 9-125 Track 9-125 YAC 11,
12: DECA 12.
Glenn Bitter - Marching Band 9-125 Symphonic Band 9-125
Drum Major 125 Student Government 11, 125 Vice President
115 Boys' State 11.
Jamie Black - Executive Council 9-125 Secretary 107 SAPQ
Racquetball Club 11: Science Club 115 Social Studies Club 11.
Candace Boring - Spanish Club 9-115 Executive Council 10:
FHA 125 Track 9-125 Cross Country 11, 127 Spirit Club 9-12.
Annie Bostic - German Club5 YAC.
Robyn Bowker - FFA 9.
Nathanial Brand - .l.V. Football 9-105 Varsity Basketball
S " ,, ' 64 W
ff " 2
. ,"' " "u
Gary Brown - Swim Team 95 J.V. Baseball 9, 105 Spirit
Club 111 Varsity Baseball 12.
Jo Ann Brown
Tammy Broxterman - Logan Jr. H.S., Kansas5 Basketball
95 Track 9125 Executive Council 105 Crass Country 115 Wha's
Who Among American H.S. Students 12.
Chrlstlne Burden - Fairdal H.S., KY5 Track 105 FBLA 12.
Constance Burke - J.V. Cheerleader 95 Executive Council
9-125 Treasurer 115 Knight Life 95 SAP5 Varsity Cheerleader
10-123 Captain 125 NHS 11, 125 Vice President 125 Wha's Who
Among American H.S, Students.
Jo Ann Brown
Karen Bussey - French Club 95 Executive Council 95 Ex-
caliber 95 German Club 125 DECA125 Drama Club 12.
Lorry Caputo - DECA125 FHA 12.
Tiffany Castle - Bowie HS., MD5 LANCE 125 Index Editor,
125 Spanish Club 11, 12.
Maria Catania - Fort Myers Christian 95 Child Care 105 FHA
115 FBLA 115 Va-Tech12.
Kevin Chalmers - Track 105 Football 115 Science Club 125
SoccerTeam 12, Golf Team 12.
Mark Chester - Basketball 10.
Kathie Childs - Vinto H.S., LA5 Smyrna H.S., TN5 Chorus 9,
105 French Club 9, 125 Spirit Club 9-115 FBLA 12.
Alan Clairmant - Cope Coral H.S., FL 95 Varsity Football
Shirley Connors - Chorus 9, 10.
David Cooke - Key Club 9, 105 German Club 95 Track 9-
125 Football 9-125 Soccer Team 125 Golf Team 10-125 Tennis
Team 9, 10.
RED KNIGHT HALL of FAME
Toni Giffin has the
the sophistication of
of a politician, and
lady has been
in numerous organiza-
also maintained a
been fulfilled by
her involvement in Church. She feels that
God is her greatest asset in life. Her love for
the Lord has given her strength, growth
and love for mankind.
Her goal is to be successful in life. After
high school Toni plans to attend the Univer-
sity of South Florida or the University of
Florida to pursue a career in medicine.
Although a career is very important to her,
her family of the future will always come
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Vickie Cooley - Knight Life 11, DECA 12, Spanish Club 10, Travis Dantley
Student Government 9. Carla Davis - Spirit Club 95 Executive Council 10-121 ln-
Julie Cooper - Swim Team 95 CBE 11, President 12. teract12g DECA12.
Michelle Core - Interact 11, 12, LANCE 11, 125 Bus. Robert Davis - Band 9-125 Baseball 10-125 Swim Team
Manager 12 10-12.
Richard Croger Tymne Davis
Kim Culver - Spirit Club 95 Executive Council 10, Interact Shad Dean
11 12 LANCE 11, 12, Ad. Manager.
Sharron Curry - YAC 12,
Ann Daly Bishop Verot HS, FL 95 J,V. Volleyball Og
fioone-no Dials - sponzsh cioo 9-12: Coordinator11, spam
Club 10-125 Secretary 105 Vice President 11, President 12:
Key Club 11, 12, Vice President 12, Swim Team 10, FAP:
'SAPg Executive Council 9-12p3Studenr Government 11, 12:
Secretary11g Vice President 12.
Carl Douglas - Baseball 9-125 Basketball 10-125 Football 9.
105 YAC 125 Cross Country 10, 11, Track 9-11.
RED KNIGHT HALL of FAME The flash of sparkling bright eyes and the
mischievous grin of pearly-white teeth
percussion section of the marching band,
display the fun-loving personality of Hall of
Fame member John French. John Eric's
charm, wit, scholarship, and leadership
have helped him win the respect of his
teachers as well as. his peers.
For four years Red Knights marched,
clopped, or tapped to the beat of John's
drums. He played percussion in both the
marching band and the symphonic band,
and, in his senior year, was leader of the
Kelth Edge Lana Flint
Sharon Ervin Mark Flynn - Spanish Club.
Shella Erwln Varsity Basketball 9-11 Powder Puff Foot James Foriest
ball 11 Band9 10 John French - Marching Band 9-125 Symphonic Band 10-
Cynthia Esquivel Spirit Club 9 10 French Club 9-12 Ger 12 Key Club 9-125 Boys' State 11.
man Club 10-12 SAC 10-12 Executive Council 912 Student Yvonne Frey - FAP5 SAP5 Marching Band 9-125 Symphonic
Government 12 Band 10-127 Concert Band 95 Math Team 9, 115 U.S. Na-
Heather Field J V Basketball 10 CBE 12 French Club tional Science Winner 105 Spanish Club 11, 121 Who's Who
10-12 Among H.S. Students 115 NHS 11, 12.
His leadership abilities were reflected in I
his appointment to
a career in
State in his Junior
John Fuentes - East Henderson H.S., FL5 FHA 1012.
Angela Gainer - Band 95 DCT 105 FHA 115 YAC 12.
Richard Gainley - Basketball 9, 125 Tennis Team 12.
Sandra Garcia - SAC 9-125 DECA 12.
Alicia Garrett - Executive Council 9-125 French Club 95
Varsity Softball 9-125 J.V. Basketball 9, 105 German Club 11,
125 LANCE 11, 125 Student Life Editor 125 Who's Who
Among H.S. Students 11.
Sheila Garringer x :gi
Douglas Gibson 'l" 'T
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Sheila Garringer - German Club, Spirit Club 10, 11,
Douglas Gibson - ROTC 9-12, Color Guard 9-12, Track 12.
Toni Giffin - Band 9, 10, FAP, Treasurer, Swim Team 10, 11,
SAP, Executive Council 9-12, Vice President 12,
Cheerleader 12, Student Government 12, Powder Putt
Sharisse Gradtke - Penfield H.S., NY.
Dennis Graves - Knight Life 9-12.
Thomas Greene - .l.V. Football 9, Varsity Football 11.
Gloria Greenwood - FBLA 10, YAC 12.
4-'lbw .Zig 51:5 r.,,,
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Dawn Greer DECA 11, Child Care 12.
William Griffith - J.V. Football 9, Varsity Football 11, 12,
Beth Gurnham - Spirit Club 9, 10, lnteract 9-12, Treasurer
9, 10, President 11, 12, Excaliber 11, 12, Student Govern-
ment 11, 12, Florida Science and Engineering Fair Finalist 9,
10, Science Club 11, U.S. Achievement Academy Winner
10-12, LANCE 1012, Assistant Editor 11, Editor 12, Who's
Who Among H.S. Students, Quill and Scroll 11, 12.
Norma Gutierrez - SAC 9-12.
, f Na
Scottie Hall - Football 10, FFA 11.
Patricia Hammonds - DECA 12.
Kallyn Harmon - Marching Band 9-11, Symphonic Band
10-12, Concert Band 9, Executive Council 9-12, Treasurer 9:
President 10, Student Government 9-12, President 12.
Shoroyn Harris - Marching Band 9-11, Symphonic Band
10-12, Concert Band 9, Basketball 9, Cross Country 1012:
Track 9-12, SAC 11, 12, Executive Council 11, 12, Powder
Puff Football 11.
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Lori Hayworth - Swim Team 9-11, Co-Captain 12, Social
Studies Club 10,117 Track 10, 11, Soccer Team 12, FAPg SAP,
Band 9-12, Student Government 9-12, Science Club 11, 12,
Basketball 9, 10.
Dianna Heinkel - Marching Band 9-12, Symphonic Band
9-12, Concert Bond 9, Executive Council 9-12, Student
Government 10, SAP, PE Leadership 11, 12.
Vlckle Helms - FFA 9, 10.
Jacob Hemed - Varsity Football 10, Wrestling 9.
"The more involved you are in school,
the more prepared you are for becoming
an adult," says Hall of Fame member
Kallynl Harmon. She was president of the
Student Government Association during
both her junior and senior years, and was
a four-year member of band.
Kallyn is full of ideas. Her fun-loving,
cheerful personality, and her natural op-
timism make her popular among her
classmates. She believes that everyone
should have a dream and should succeed
James Hepp - FFA 9-12, Vice President 12, Varsity Foot-
Lisa Hernandez - Child Care 11, DECA 12.
Tonjla High - Osvorn H.S., Ml, Softball 9, 10, Chorus 9, 12,
Powder Puff Football 11, 12.
RED KNIGHT HALL of FAME
in achieving that dream. "lf you don't suc-
ceed, give it your best."
Kallyn isjust as involved out of school as
she is during school hours, She followed her
mother and grandmother in The Order of
Rainbow and is in the state office
After Kallyn graduates from high school,
she plans to ga on to college to study com-
puters. Eventually, she wants to marry and
start a family.
Karen Howze - Spirit Club 9, SAP, Executive Council 1012,
Knight Life 9, 10: CBE 12.
Deborah Hughes - Salk H.S., NY 9, McCarther H.S., NY 10,
Varsity Tennis 10, Varsity Cheerleader 12.
Felicia Jackson - Basketball 10, 115 Powder Puff Football
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RED KNIGHT HALL of FAME
Cnce you hit the bottom there is
nowhere else to go but up and theres
always room at the top beams Hall of
Fame member Delretta Jones
Always striving for the best she has never
been satisfied with merely Joining an
organization Delretta was president of the
Class of 1985 in her senior year and co
captain of the marching band flag auxiliary
Even with her leadership duties she held a
3 6 grade point average
combined with creativity rounded out Del s
high school days Even more important was
her genuine concern for people She con
tinually provided a shoulder to lean on and
her own calming advice to soothe shattered
hopes and dreams True loyal friendship
was Delretta s gift to her classmates
After graduating from high school she
plans to attend Edison Community College
to train for a nursing career and then marry
and raise a family
Leadership and academic excellence,
Wesley Jackson A fa
John Jeleniewski ,A
Stephanie Jiles 4'
John Jones A
Tracy Jordan '-
John Jelenlewskl - Varsity Football 11.
Stephanie Jiles - Chorus 115 FBLA 12.
Jodi Johnson - FAP5 SAP5 Executive Council 10-125 Powder
Puff Football 105 NHS 11, 125 CBEXFBLA12.
Karen Johnson - FFA 11, 12.
Kerry Johnson - Drama 11, DECA12.
Robert Johnson - Cape Coral H.S., FL 95 French Club 95
Chorus 12, German Club 12.
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Anna Jones - SAP5 Executive Council 10-12.
Delretta Jones - FAP5 SAP: Executive Council 9-125 Presi-
dent 125 Marching Band 10-125 P.E, - Leadership 11.
John Jones - Ft. Myers H.S., FL 9, 105 J.V. Football 9, 105
Spanish Club 11.
Tracy Jordon - Marching Band 9-125 Symphonic Band 10-
125 Swim Team 95 FAP5 Treasurer5 SAP5 President5 NHS 11,
125 Treasurer 125 Executive Council 10-125 SGA 127 Concert
Amy Jullano - Marching Band 9-115 Symphonic Band 9,
105 Concert Band 115 Executive Council 9-125 Treasurer 12,
Student Government 95 Science Club 11, 127 FCA 115
Treasurer 115 Varsity Cheerleader 11, 12.
Teri Kannus - FBLA 95 CBE 11, 125 OEC 10.
Marie Kapcin - Spirit Club 9-115 Executive Council 11, 12
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1' Todd Lake
- Shauna LaPosta
. ' Gerald Leaphart
I Susan Lewsader
Kevln '9-117 DCT 11: DECA12.
Mike A ,
Todd Marching Band 97 German Club 10127 Presi-
dent Government 117 Executive Council 121
Susan Executive Council 117 NHA 11: FBLA 12.
Kosarlch - Golf Team 117 German Club 117
, Tina Krumm' - FFA 117 Treasurer 117 DECA 12.
- Winter Qak H.S., FL 9, 102 Tennis Teom 115
Track 9-127 Chorus 11, 127 Wrestling .127
Katherine Kuhs - FAP7 Presidentg Spanish Club 9, 107
Secretary 107 Spirit Club 9, 107 Executive Council 9-127 SAP7
SGCFGTOFYQ Who's Who Among H.S. Students 107 NHS 11, 127
Todd Lake - Bridgeport H.S., Ml 97 Swim Team 9-127 Cap-
tain 11, 127 Track 117 LANCE 11, 127 Sports Editor 127 Tennis
Shauna LaPosta - Basketball 9-127 Chorus 9, 10.
Gerald Leaphart - J.V. Football 97 DCT1O, 11.
Susan Lewsader - Marching Band 97 Concert Band 97 Ex-
ecutive Council 97 Vice President 97 Varsity Volleyball 117
Varsity Cheerleader 11, 127 Powder puff Football 17 CBE 127
FBLA 127 Point Chairman 12.
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. -f "' Patricia Luster
Sharon Lias - Spirit Club 97 YAC 12
Kyna Lister - Basketball 97 Band 9-117 CBE 10127 Executive
sljchgrd Long - FFA 97 Work Experience 97 PE. Leadership
Staci Ludwig - Spirit Club 97 Executive Council 9-127 CBE
10127 FFA 9-127 DECA127lnteraCt11, 127 Horticulture 11.
Patricia Luster - Spirit Club 97 Executive Council7 Basket-
ball 10127 Softball 11.
Sean McDonald - Band 97 YAC 97 Drama 9, 10, 12.
Jay Mace - Columbia l-l.S., FL 9-117 Wrestling 9-12.
Robyn Maker S
Michele McNeill .
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RED KNIGHT HALL of FAME
"Nearly perfect" accurately describes
Hall of Fame member Tracy Jordan. Her
3.99 grade point average depicts the
quality of character and determination
which has made her successful in her
Her academic excellence and her
leadership abilities were recognized when
she was tapped for National Honor Society.
During herjunior year she was selected by
her fellow classmates to represent them at
Rounding out her high school days was
Tracy's four-year participation in the Red
Knight Marching Band. "l'll never forget
the football games. Those were the times
to show spirit, talent, and spend time with
my friends - all of which are very impor-
tant to me."
Tracy plans to attend college and later,
once she has settled on a career, she
would like to marry and live a happy, suc-
1 c 1 'ei ,
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Robyn Maker - Executive Council 9, 10, Band 9, Flag
Corps 105 Drama 105 Thespians 9-12.
Michael Mann - FAP, SAPg NHS, Math Team 1012.
Laura Marsh - Knight Life 10, 11, CBE 12.
Dawn Matson - FFA 9-125 Reporter 105 President 11, ln-
teract11, 12, Executive Council 115 DECA 11, 12,
Michelle McNeil - Executive Council 10-12, FCA 105 FFA 11,
Lisa McPeak - Southeast H.S., OH 9, Volleyball 95 Swim
Team 11, 12, Spirit Club 9, 10.
Michelle Mease - Chorus 11, Drama 12, Knight Life 10-12.
Tami Miller - Executive Council 9-125 SAP: FCA 115 FFA 12:
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Lori Mlllerd - FAP5 SAP5 Executive Council 10-125 Powder
Puff Football 105 Varsity Cheerleader 105 CBE! FBLA.
David Milron - Executive Council 9, 105 Knight Life 9-125
Ronnie Morgan - J.V. Football 95 Varsity Football 1012.
Angela Morrison - FAP5 SAP5 NHS 11, 125 Executive Council
9-125 FCA 9-125 Marching Band 9, 105 Concert Band 95 Stu-
dent Government 125 Science Club 11, 125 Interact 11, 125
Distinguished American High School Studies 11.
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"Of course my mother's being a teacher
has influenced me," proclaims vivacious
Hall of Fame member Lori Pastirik. "Her
guidance made me realize that the four
years of high school would never be
duplicated. We can get more than one col-
lege degree, we can even marry more
than once, but we can receive only one
high school diploma. So, l've tried to ex-
perience everything North has offered."
Lori has truly been involved. During her
four years she has held class offices, was
Dawn Morrison - Drama 10-125 Spanish Club 115 Executive
Council 105 Spirit Club 9.
Lisa Morrison - Spirit Club 95 Chorus 10-125 Drama 12.
John Mueller - Cape Coral H.S., FL 9, 105 German Club 9-
115 ROTC 10-125 NHS 11, 12.
Robert Nash - Band 9, 105 J.V, Baseball 9, 105 Varsity
Football 11, 125 Varsity Baseball 11, 12.
Denise Nolan - Executive Council 9, 105 French Club 9, 105
German Club 115 Spirit Club 11.
,,, Lori Millerd
RED KNIGHT HALL of FAME
drama president two consecutive years,
and was co-captain of band auxiliary.
Lori's future plans include attending
Edison Community 1'College and later
transferring to a university to major in
business while she continues her theatrical
activities. Eventually, she wants to marry
and raise a family.
"Go for it. Get all you can out of life. On-
ly you can make yourself a success, and
that's what l want to be."
Caroline Normandin - Executive Council 9, 125 French
Club 9, 103 Spirit Club 115 German Club 10-125 Flag Corps 10.
Carla Palmer - Executive Council 9-125 Spirit Club 10.
Lorilyn Pastirik - Executive Council 9-125 Vice President 117
Class Coordinator 125 Band Auxiliaries 9-125 Co-Captain 105
Thespians 9-12, Secretary-Treasurer 9, 105 President 11, 125
FAP5 SAP5 Student Government 11, 12,
Seniors 3 fl
Brian Peisch ,g
'iff 4' ' 45
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Arlisa Powell "'
Chrisferle Roberts "
James Pearce - Swim Team 9-125 Outstanding Artist
Award 9, 105 French Club 115 LANCE11, 12. Photo Editor 12.
Carol Petry - FFA 95 Executive Council 10-125 President 115
J.V. Cheerleader 105 Captain 105 Varsity Cheerleader 11,
125 Co-Captain 125 Drama 10125 Thespians 10125 Student
Jeffrey Pierce - Evangelical Christian HS., FL 95 Soccer
Team 95 Varsity Soccer 10.
Kathleen Piirainen - Rockford H.S., Ml 9-105 LANCE 125
People Editor 125 interact 125 Marching Band 115 Sym-
phonic Band 11.
Arlisa Powell - French Club 95 Chorus 10, 11.
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Amy Pulsifer - Executive Council 9-12, SAPQ Powder Puff
Football 105 FFA 11, 125 Treasurer 115 FHA 115 Horticulture 12.
Benny Ramsey - Executive Council 10125 J.V. Basketball
105 Varsity Football 9-125 Spanish Club 125 Varsity Basket-
ball 11, 12.
Dawn Reich - German Club 9-12.
Tangela Reid - Spirit Club 95 Powder Puff Football 10:
DECA 115 Executive Council 11.
Kirk Rice - YAC 10125 FHA 12.
Kane Richmond - Executive Council 9-115 J.V. Football 95
Varsity Wrestling 9, 105 Student Government 105 Varsity
Football 9-125 Co-Captain 125 Varsity Soccer 12.
Mona Ritter - Gunning Dedford H.S., NY 95 Cheerleader
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95 Drama 105 Marching Band 125
Band Council 12. '
Ginger Robertson - FCA 9-125 YAC 12.
Beverly Robinson - Work Experience 950105
Council 115 FHA 125 DCT 11. '
Michael Roe - Football 105 Spanish Club 12.
Melissa Roof - Track 9-125 Cross Country 10,'1.15f.Spanish
Club 9-125 FAP .
Joey Rowland ' '
Dion Sanders - Football 105 Basketball 105 Baseball,10.'-
Jackie Schulte '
.Terri Scritchfield - Powder Puff Football 10-125 FHA.125.DCT
125 Executive Council 12. -, . -I
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RED KNIGHT HALL of FAME
Hall of Fame member Carol Petry
may be petite but she has accom-
plished enormous feats. Carol expresses
her philosophy as Do your best at
everything and life will reward you for
your hard work.
Hard work tremendous energy and
intense dedication kept Carol ablaze
during high school. She enjoyed her
classes and felt that involvement was
the key to hoppiness in high school.
Carol was o cheerleader and junior class
president. Being vorsity cheerleader hav-
ing loyal friends and experiencing very
positive attitudes between teachers and
students were her most rewarding
Athough she has not made definite
plans Carol will attend Edison Community
College to pursue a career in respiratory
therapy. Her main goal is to make the best
out of her life and the best for others.
E M ,gtg J Febro Scudder
E etf.s 1 if Michelle Selby
,Fi Monica Skinner
93? Linda Smith
t fl Bryan Tatum
QQ ' A Elgron Taylor
"Eff Kimberly Thomon
E Pamela Thompson
Febrd Scudder L Executive Council 10-12: Class Coor- Linda Smith - FFA 9-12, Horticulture 11, 127 Piano 10, 11. 12, LANCE 125 Powder Puff Football 10, 125 Student
dinator11:rThespians11, 12, Drama 12, Band Aux. 11, 12. Keith Snyder - FFA 9-125 Horticulture 11, 12. Government 12,
Che Se l Debra Spencer Scott Sutton - Swim Team 9-12, German Club 9, 10.
Mlchelle Selby - FHA 12. Loretta Stimes - DCT 11, FHA 12. Bryan Tatum - DCT 12.
Monlca Skinner - Executive Council 10-12, Varsity Keith Stowell Elgron Taylor - DECA 11, 12.
Cheerleader 11, 125 P.E. Leadership 11, 12: Powder Puff Cindro Summeroll - Spanish Club 9, 10, Executive Council Kimberly Thomon
Football 12, 3, 9-125 Flag Corps 95 Rifle Line 10, 11, Varsity Cheerleader 11, Pamela Thompson
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Tommy Tyler f
Michael Tyndall A '. ie 11
Bob Valenta --
Eric Van Dyken
Lisa Van Valen
James Viglione -Q,
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Louis Tillman - Varsity Football 9, 11, 125 J.V. Baseball Q,
Varsity Baseball 10-12.
Thomas Tisell - Crass Country 9-12, Track Q-12.
Tiffany Touchstone - J.Vr Cheerleader 9: Varsity
Cheerleader 10, 11,
Lynn Trusky - Spirit Club 95 Treasurer 95 Excaliber Q, Ex-
ecutive Council Q-12g Class Coordinator 95 Concert Band Q,
Band Aux. 10, 11, SAPg Science Club 125 French Club 9, 11,
12, Who's Who Among American H.S. Students
Wendy Tryon - YAC 12, Executive Council 125 Key Club
1' fb Ee-n'ors
Lisa Van Valen
James Viglione - Fort Myers H.S., FL 95 Football 95 Basket-
ball 9, 10, Swim Team 10-12.
Sherry Ward - Executive Council 9-125 FHA 125 LANCE 12.
Lisa Waser - Marching Band 9-125 Concert Band 91 Sym-
phonic Band 10-127 Executive Council 9-12.
Cynthia Weber - Executive Council 9-12, Vice-President
10, Crass Country 9, Most Valuable Runner Og lnteract 9-125
Secretary 9, 10, Vice-President 11, 125 Powder Putt Football
10-125 Track 9, 10, 12, Knight Life 10, LANCE 11, 125 Assistant
Editor 125 Student Government 11, 125 Quill and Scroll 11,
Stephen Webster - Bruner H.S., FL 95 Fort Walton H.S., FL
101 Golf Team 12.
Rodney Weng - ROTC 9-12.
Micheal Westra - FFA 10-125 DCT 12.
Sharlene Whidden - FFA 9, 10, CBE 11, 12g Powder Puff
Football 11, 12. '
Jacquelyn White - Executive Council 9-125 Interact 11, 121
LANCE 11, 125 Curriculum Editor 115 Organization Editor 125
Who's Who Among American H.S. Students 11, 12.
RED KNIGHT HALL of FAME
Running . . . Competition . . . Winning . . .
improving! For the past four years Hall of
Fame member Tom Tlsell has been a win-
ner in cross country and track. He has
brought home state awards for three con-
secutive years and has set school records in
track. He was voted Most Valuable
Player for the track team and also
belongs to the Fort Myers Track Club. He
has been recognized by the community
for his outstanding achievements.
After high school Tom plans to attend
college and earn a degree possibly in
business. He will continue his running career
and will someday marry and have a
l feel that everyone should have cer-
tain goals in life whether they be long
term or short term ones. When they have
established these goals they should do
everything in their power to achieve
them. Without goals, there is no reason for
John Wild .
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J' Heidi Williams
s A' , Michael Wright
, A 1 Joseph Yerkes
Rick Whitten - German Club 10-125 Rifles 11, Knight Life 11. FCA 9-125 Powder Puff Football 9-12, Science Club 11, 125 Julian Wood - Band 9, 10, German Club 11, 12.
Linda Wierengo History Club 12. Micheal Wright - Wrestling 10, 11, Football 11, 121 Basket
John Wild - Marching Band 9-12. Kevin Williams ball 9.
Eugene Williams - ROTC 9, 10. Stacy Williams - Executive Council 9-125 Knight Life 9, 105 Joseph Yerkes - Spanish Club 11, 12.
Greg Willioms - Swim Team 9-125 Track 11, 125 J.V. LANCE 115 CBE 12. Micheal Zolno - J.V. Faotbollg DECA 12, President 12.
Baseball 9 ROTC 10-12, LANCE 125 Cross Country 12. Steve Williams Michael Zyderveld - Varsity Football 11.
Heidi Williams - Executive Council 9-125 Secretary 11, 127 Donna Wilson - Marching Band Q-12, Symphonic Band
SAP Secretaryg Marching Band 9-11, Symphonic Band 911, 10125 Concert Band 93 Spanish Club 11, 125 President 12, Ex-
ecutive Council 1O-12g SAP.
Outstanding Members of the Class of 1985
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Tom Tisell - Cindy Weber Benny Ramsey - Amy Juliano Scott Sutton - Staci Ludwig
Most Athletic Most Talkative Megf Humorous
Jim Hepp - Tiffany Castle Alan Clairmont - Toni Giffin Mike Mann - Chris Beckgs
Most Friendly Best All-Around Most Likely to Succeed
Jake Hemed - Beth Gurnham Ralph Black - Carol Petry John French .- Lori Pasfirik
Most Intelligent Most School Spirit Most Talented
Mike Mann Alan Clairmont Jake Hemed
Toni Giffin Beth Gurnham
Best All Around
Most Likely to Succeed
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Tom Tisell Jim Hepp John French
Cindy Weber Tiffany Castle Lori Pastirik
Most Athletic Most Friendly Most Talented
Ralph Black Scott Sutton Craig Ramsey
Carol Petry Staci Ludwig Amy Juliano
Most School Spirit Most Humorous Most Talkative
SPECIAL SENIOR LETTERS
Proud porents ond relotives of members of the Closs of 1985 showed their love through these speciol let-
ters to their groduotes. This opportunity wos offered yeorly by LANCE ond hos become o trodition more
ond more porents hove utilized. Senior letters serve os o speciol woy for fomilies to express the pride we
"Congrotulotions!" We know how hord
you hove worked for this moment. We ore so
proud of you.
Mom ond Dod
We wish you the best in oll your
endeovors. We love you.
Mom ond Joy
The soothing sonity ond blithness of
The pomp ond hurried contest-glore ond
rush ore done, Now triumph! Tronsformotion!
Poul - Mom - Dod
Congrotulotions. We know you will con-
tinue to moke us os proud of you os we ore
We love you,
Mom ond Dod
Procticing for the greot outdoors in North's pool is Senior
Much love ond hoppiness ond congrotulo-
tions on your groduotion. We ore very proud
to hove you os our doughter!
Mom ond Dod
Deor Cynthio Morie,
Remember thot success isn't meosured by
the monetory omount of o poycheck, but by
the fulfilling quolities of peoce ond joy we
discover os we use our tolents for the welfore
You hov mode us very proud of you. We
wish you much success ond hoppiness in the
We love you,
Mom, Dod, Brother,
Sister, ond Jim
You're the greotestl We're oll very proud
of you ond wish you oll the success ond hop-
piness inthe world.
Mom, Dod, ond Jeff
I know you two hove mode me proud this
yeor ond corried on the trodition of o winning
book. Much love ond hoppiness to you both
in the yeors to come.
Senior Tom Tisell occepts the odmirotion of clossmotes
upon winning onother stote championship.
We ore so proud of you ond oll your oc-
complishments. Moy your future be full,
bright, ond hoppy.
All our love,
Mom, Doddy ond Jeff
We love you so through childhood doys for
your sunny smiles ond thoughtful woys.
You've mode us feel so proud of you ond the
lovely doughter you've grown up to be, ond
so with greot pride we soy congrotulotions
ond God Bless you olwoys.
Mom ond Dod
Congratulations Grad! Wishing you the best
in all your endeavors.
Mom and Dad
You've had to work real hard and travel
far, To get oil you have and be where you
are. And no matter what you decide to do,
We'll always be extremely proud of you!
Mom and Dad
Trust in God
Believe in yourself
Dare to dream . . .
Then all things are possible.
All our love,
Mom and Dad
Be proud and always smile. You're a very
special young lady.
The first step you took walked across our
hearts and left footprints that will never fade.
You made Papa and me the "happiest" and
"proudest" grandparents ever. Congratula-
tions with loads of love and good wishes.
Grammy Cand Papo?
May your future be abundant in love, hap-
piness and success. Thank you for making me
so very proud of you.
I Love You,
Congratulations and remember . . . "My
Love for you grows in the twilight of a promis-
We are so proud of you! We wish you the
very best always. Congratulations.
Mom, Dad, Charlie,
Congratulations on this important event in
your life. We are proud of your ac-
complishments. Our love and support go with
you as your education continues.
Mom and Dad
Congrats! You've done a good job and
we're proud! Here's to great success - go for
your highest goal.
Mom and Dad
Nicki - through tears and laughter there's
always been pride. Happiness and success.
We love you bunches,
Mom, Dad, Lisa and Shelley
Congratulations, you made it. I am very
proud of you, and wish you all the best in
You have made us very proud of you. May
God walk with you each step of your life.
We love you very much,
Mom and Dad
You are a specialjoy to me.
Congratulations! We always knew you
could do it. May God Bless and keep you
We love you,
Dad and Mom
No one ever could doubt the spirit of the Class of 1985. With signs, hats and shirts they proclaim
themselves loyal Red Knights.
The Class of '86
Their last year of being considered
underclassmen, North's juniors made this
year a spectacular one. The Class of '86
showed their spirit, pride, and different
talents in many ways. Thejuniors were led
by President Shelley Gartner, Vice-
President Bradley Morrison, Secretary
Rabin Gardner, Treasurer Donna Bradley,
Class Coordinator Holly Rowe and an ex-
ecutive council which consisted of about
Being the junior class meant that they
would be in charge of the Junior-Senior
Prom. lt took considerable planning and a
large amount of money to make the 84-85
Prom a success. Held at the Spanish Main,
the event provided music, dancing, food
ln order to have enough money for the
Prom and other activities, the junior class
participated in many fund raisers. They
spent many long hours selling candy during
the eight weeks of summer school, sold
calendars which represented the twenty-
fifth year of North High, red and white
shakers to display their spirit, heartshaped
balloons for Valentines Day, cheese and
sausage, and beach towels for the
The Class of '86 was certainly not idle this
past year. They worked hard and played
hard, with the anticipation of their senior
year in mind. The 84-85 school year came
to a close and the so-called juniors were
' I 3 I 1 .A 1 ,.j - 9
Front Row - Meleta Wilson, Sandy Rice, Anita Anuszewski, Jackie Arndt, Kathrine Lewis, Jyll Rubinstein, Debbie Roberts, Christy Ratliff, Cheryl Prince, Stephanie Paparesta Second
Row - Cindy Gluck, Melissa Wittwer, Tracy Beckler, Margie Mimms, Sam Holloway, Antoinette Peppenelli, Michelle Sutton, Laura Thomas, Merritt Cooke Third Row - Jody Davis,
Carrie Dibble, Dana Berry, Judith Olson, President Shelley Gartner, Vice President Bradley Morrison, Secretary Robin Gardner, Treasurer Donna Bradley, Class Coordinator Holly
Rowe, Karen Jaquiss, Denise Hernandez, Eric Hopson, Alan Waltmon Fourth Row - Mrs. Nancy DeShazo, Angela Desear, Christy Reinhold, Tammy Wittwer, Mark Singletary, Shel-
ly Simons, Rae Anne Coup, Ron Reis, Stacy Grissom, Laura Coffmann, Gary Jeleniewski, Tonja Carver, David Giompalo, Bret Meyers, Jim Mocha, Greg Stanford Back Row -
Tracey Battle, Sandy Cunningham, Jodie Davis, Kyle Eignor, Richard Welch, Mike Sheffield, Wes Underwood, Keith Johnson.
,Z Q.. tl 1,
Finishing Aheod of Schedule
This twenty-fifth onniversory yeor ot
North High School introduced o new ond
enticing concept for some seniors -
Jonuory groduotion. This gove some
students o chonce to Ieove high school one
semester eorlier thon their fellow
clossmotes. Those lucky Red Knights com-
pleted oll of the required courses by the
end of the first semester of the senior yeor
on Jonuory 16. They possed oll those re-
quired courses ond eorned their 22 credits.
Although these eorly groduotes weren't
here for the second semester closses, they
were still oble to porticipote in oll the dif-
ferent octivities thot occomponied the
senior yeor. These seniors went on the
senior cruise, went to Grod Night '85, ot-
tended the Junior-Senior Prom, ond wolked
ocross the stoge with the rest of the Closs of
'85 on groduotion night. g
Although the ideo of leoving high school
o semester eorlier sounded oppeoling to
mony, it took tremendous dedication ond
hord work for our Red Knights to quolify.
These industrious students completed the
second semester of their twelfth grode
English closs either during summer school,
night school, or during the first semester.
They hod to hove token ond possed the
Student Assessment Test ond, if necessory,
received moin-streoming of individuol skills
in either moth or English.
Most of ther eorly groduotion students
storted working full time or storted toking
college courses ot Edison Community Col-
lege. Therefore, they were oble to get o
heod stort on their future coreers. As op-
peoling os Jonuory groduotion sounds, it
took determinotion ond hord work eoch of
their four yeors for our 1985 Jonuory
Night school will help Red Knights finish eorly.
Rae Anne Coup
The insatiable Craving
"Munchies," a harsh craving for junk
food, attacked most, if not all the people
of the Red Knight family. North Fort Myers
High School had a high percentage of peo-
ple who experienced that certain craving.
A survey conducted in homerooms in-
dicated that over 802, of North's popula-
tion ate junk food on a regular basis. The
most preferred snacks were pizza, tacos,
and hamburgers. The most popular spots
for satisfying those attacks were Dino's,
Taco Bell, and McDonald's. A great number
of students and faculty visited these
establishments as part of their daily
For some people, breakfast consisted of
a quick stop at a 7-Eleven on the way to
school to pick up a Coke and a candy bar.
This food was generally selected if there
was no leftover cold pizza or fried chicken
in the refrigerator from the night before.
Some more adventurous students downed
nachos with their soda.
A great deal of junk food was also con-
sumed betwen classes, at lunch, and dur-
ing seventh period. M6M's, lollipops, and
bubble gum were all popped into mouths
throughout the day. Fewer students pur-
chased complete lunches from the
cafeteria than did those who only filled up
on french fries and Debbie Cakes.
Even after a whole day of perpetual
"munchin' out" Red Knights continued this
past-time into the evening hours as they
selected junk food over Mother's home-
made cooking for dinner. lt was not possi-
ble to tackle homework or view televsion
unless one had a complete array of junk
food varieties available within arm's
This insatiable craving for junk food was
not new to Red Knights this year, but it cer-
tainly increased to the point where one
could label this the "year of the
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Steven Del Vecchio
Dee Dee Dushek
Pigging out on Funyuns ls Melody Jackson.
Junk food junkie .lomes Pearce stocks up on his
ln an effort to save gas, Keith Tapio fills his VW with as
many pretty girls as possible.
Flanlsed by Lynda Rudd and Lysa Williams, Randy 1
Morgan happily squeezes in the car.
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Your Cor or Mine
Ring . . . Ring . . . "Hello Mom, could you
come ond give me o ride home?" This wos
considered o common occurrence oround
North High School. lf mother wos not too
busy she normolly would not object, but
on occosion o Red Knight would end up
Lock of cors, insuronce, ond gos forced
mony students to ride the bus, wolk, or
bike it to school, or wherever else they
decided to go. lf one wos lucky enough,
he could cotch o ride with o friend. lf o per-
son were going out ot night, he could coll
up someone ond soy, "Hey, why don't
you come ond pick me up? I don't hove
ony gos in the cor." This wos the technique
for friends to cotch up on "the lotest" ond
olso for them to get oround. Finding woys
to get oround wos considered cr reol
problem for the students who were under
sixteen. Those unfortunote underclossmen
hod to run oround on foot or ride the
school bus or, in some coses, the street bus.
As they sold, it wos "uncooI" to resort to
such meons of trovel. To drive one's own
cor wos the "in thing."
Whether o Red Knight hod o fost roce
cor orjust Mom's cor for the night, he wos
still "out." Students would pick up eoch
other, go to the gos stotion, fill up, ond on
their woy they would go. Whether one
wolked, biked, drove, or bummed o ride,
of the fomous cor-pooling.
Cor-pooling wos considered o QFSOT woy
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he ond his friends olwoys monoged to get
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Through Thick o
Friendships, on importont port of high
school life, took on mony different ond im-
portont forms oround North High's compus.
These friendships were formed for different
reosons, Common interests, in ond out of
school, or personolities brought students
Friendships grew for vorious reosons, but
people become couples ond teoms, not
only oround compus, but in everydoy life
os well. lt wos the cose of if you sow one
person, you were bound to see the other
not for behind. ln some coses the com-
ponionship of boy-girl relotionships mode
them o bit "more thon just friends." They
groduolly found thot this speciol person,
the "other holf," wos very importont to
Shoring problems, loughter, ond
onything else thot hoppened to come
olong with o friend, boosted confidence
ond provided Red Knights with o good
ottitude ond outlook on life.
"A friend is someone you con depend
on through thick ond thin - during the
good ond the bod, no motter what," soid
junior Connie Lee. "Without my best
friend, who would l hove to tell oll my
secrets to?" wos o response from mony
North's Red Knights found thot it wos
possible to hove numerous friends, but
only the very true supported eoch other
ond helped eoch other through oll triols,
hoppinesses, disoppointments, ond suc-
cesses. lt hos been troditionol for North's
students to disploy the worm, coring, ond
loyol chorocter of o good, true friend. This
yeor wos no exception.
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Best friends Jimmy Whittle and Staci Ludwig enjoy a
Pied Knights Christy Ratlifh Debbie Roberts, Michelle
Young, and Jenny Valello prove that more than four
is not a crowd, especially in a friendship,
in "si Asynwmwllff.
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Taking a break from their daily routine, Beth Gurnham
and Kathy Pllrolnen sit down .to catch a glimpse of
their favorite soap.
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Looking through the paper, Jeanette Dials and
Delrerto Jones see whot's on next.
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Prime time, soop operos, ond cortoons
occupied mony hours of free time os North
High's Red Knights cheered ond loved their
television heroes ond villoins.
Prime time fovorites ronged from
"Miami Vice" to "Remington Steele" ond
"The A-Teom." When students found free
time from their busy schedules, they could
be found engrossed in the vorious dromos
ond comedies thot mode up prime time
After the finol 2:00 dismissol bell, mony
students hurried home to wotch the ever-
populor soop operos. "Guiding Light"
topped the list for most ovid soop opero
fons. The odventurous scenes in Borbodos
ond the love triongle between Roxie,
Mindy, ond Rick kept mony viewers glued
to their television sets. "Generol Hospitol"
wos o close second fovorite of dedicoted
fons with the return of Luke ond Louro.
Those Red Knights who locked the fever
of the soops, often tuned to Chonnel 44 to
cotch their fovorite cortoons such os "The
Flintstones" ond "Scooby-Doo." These
onimoted cortoons provided the students
the chonce to escope from the world of od-
vonced closses, demonding jobs, ond
numerous extro-curriculor octivities.
Although free time wos often scorce for
North students, when it could be squeezed
out of their busy schedules, they used the
time to wotch their fovorite television
shows. With the populority of home VCR's
they could tope their shows ond wotch
them ot their convenience. Mony settled in
front of the "boob tube" with their fovorite
snocks in potient onticipotion of their
fovorite television shows.
Fitness Kills For
North High's Red Knights hove olwoys
cored obout their oppeoronce ond
physicol well-being. Yet, it hos been dif-
ficult to individuolly determine the degree
of physicol fitness thot one's body is in.
Who would be in better shope - the
ninety-pound girl or the one hundred
seventy-five pound boy? Does thinness
reolly indicote better heolth ond fitness?
During our Silver Anniversory yeor, North's
Red Knights were determined to find
onswers to questions like these.
ln order to get honest, legitimote
onswers to questions like those, North's
students, stoff, odministrotion ond foculty
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employed the use of o "fitness mochine."
This mochine gove the generol fitness
bosed on o person's weight ond for con-
tent. All o person hod to do wos weigh in,
give his exoct height meosurement, tell his
correct oge, ond indicote whether he wos
octive or inoctive. After hoving supplied oil
thot informotion, he fed it into the fitness
mochine. Then, the person loy on the toble
ond the mochine's sensors were hooked to
his feet ond honds, ond o slight current ron
through his body. This current meosured his
resistonce to the current.
The whole process wos completed in op-
proximotely five minutes. The person got
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off the toble ond woited for his onolysis.
When it wos finished, the fitness mochine
printed out o piece of poper with the per-
son's fot content ond whot he should ideol-
ly weigh. It olso mode recommendations
on exercise progroms ond whether thot
person should eot more or less. '
Red Knights took the onolyses mode by
the fitness mochine seriously. During those
doys it wos set up in the gym, hundreds of
students ond odults took odvontoge of the
involuoble informotion it offered eoch per-
son. As North's Red Knights hove olwoys
known, there is olwoys room for improve-
ment, ond this yeor they reolly went for it.
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Feeding information to the fitness machine Is Mike
Waiting for their fitness analyses are Kim Holland and
The Closs of '87
This yeor, sophomore executive council
members probobly felt more secure with
their decisions ond choices thon they did
the yeor before. The truth is they should
hove becouse ofter oll, they olreody hod o
yeor's experience. The '84-'85 sophomore
executive council proved to be bigger ond
better, ond every member wos just over-
flowing with ideos. From fund-roisers to fun
octivities, oll sophomores were delighted
with their own brillionce in choosing their
Their fund roisers were quite successful
ond unusuol. At Christmos time they sold
red cornotions for onyone to purchose,
whether for o friend or someone o little
more speciol. The sophomore executive
council didn't set o finonciol gool for the
yeor, but thrived with os mony fund roising
octivities os possible. From cor woshes to
bolse soles, they did it oll with greot en-
thusiosm ond hopes for o substontiol profit.
The money wos eorned for their junior
yeor ond the prom they will provide. "lt
con never be too eorly to stort soving for
something os speciol os the junior-senior
prom," soid their sponsor Mrs. Lynn McDill.
She wos right becouse, os numerous
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sophomores soon leorned, it is never too
eorly for fund-roising projects.
The sophomore executive council officers
were os importont os their sponsors. They
mode decisions ond come up with ideos.
These officers were president Jeoneon
Dovis, vice-president Chrisrino Sieverr,
secretory Gobi Ponzio, closs coordinotor
Soroh Novin, ond treosurer Mory Poris.
As the 84-85 school yeor come to its
glorious end, the sophomore closs
tronsformed from on inexperienced
undercloss to o confident ond successful
1 1 4
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Front Row - Tino Overholt, Lorri Greer, Debbie Shultz, Debbi Lockhort, Beth Runnells Second Row - Troci Boyd, Trino Willioms, Morci Moringo, Wendy Crosby, Hope Potterson, lsobe
Scott Stephonie Dunn Third Row - Rob Peorce, Stocy Sheffler, Kelly McGuinness, Cindy Hord, Vice President Christino Siervert, President Jenneon Dovis, Secretory Gobi Ponzio
Treosurer Mory Ellen Poris, Closs Coordinotor Soroh Novin, Kim Wootten, Kelly Ludwig Bock Row - Mrs. Lynn McDill, Chris Spurlin, Amy Lewis, Alon Moroles, Bobbi Jo Little, Aller
Combs, Scott Kiernon, Troy Thompson.
North's seniors ottend night school,
Knights ot Night
When the finol bell rong ot the end of
the school doy most students ossumed the
compus become silent. This wos not the
cose ot North Fort Myers High School,
As Red Knights settled into their out-of-
school octivities, o new set of eoger
students took over the fomilior edifice on
Oronge Grove Boulevord. The Community
School operoted o complete educotionol
progrom for odults, four nights o week,
from 6:00 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.
Under the direction of Mrs. Virginio Bron-
son, Adult ond Community Educotion Coor-
dinotor, the compus wos o beehive of oc-
tivity os her clients discovered new voco-
tionol ond recreotionol octivities.
Everything from clogging to woodshop,
computer progromming to londscoping,
occounting to microwove cooking, wos of-
fered in the evening progrom. Throughout
the week it wos not unusuol to find o
librory full of perspiring womon going
through their oerobic routines, while
"new-Americons" sot in closs ottempting to
moster our complicoted forms of written
ond orol comunicotion.
An importont ospect of the speciol "night
school" wos the ovoilobility of high school
credit courses. High school students from oll
five county high schools enrolled in English,
sociol studies, mothemotics, business, or
science closses to moke up o needed credit
or eorn on extro one to permit on eorly
Good utilizotion of educotionol focilities
ond the opportunity to leorn new skills, to
brooden one's interests, ond to meet new
people . . . tho sums up the "ofter-hours"
progrom ot North High. Through the yeors it
hos become on increosingly importont
ospect of educotion in Lee County.
Moybe Nobody Noticed . . .
For one unsuspecting femole Red
Knight, it oll storted oround 7:00 o.m. on o
Mondoy morning. She threw on her clothes
from every-which drower ond, not to be
lote to school, doshed out the door without
even checking her oppeoronce. Upon or-
riving ot school she noticed the people
were looking ot her, pointing their fingers,
ond loughing. She doshed to the restroom
where she discovered thot she wos weor-
ing her pink fluorescent Jordoche dress
ponts with o green lzod shirt.
Another Red Knight sot down on o
bench by the Knight, only to discover he
hod just sot in o mixture of bonono ond cot-
sup thot wos glopped on the bench. Yet
onother Red Knight hod no problem with
weoring motching clothes, but she re-
ceived mony comments on how different
she looked ond on the greot number of,
freckles she hod. A trip to the restroom led
her to the discovery she wore no moke-up.
These incidents ore o few exomples of
emborrossing moments thot North's
students hove experienced. Another em-
borrossing hoppening wos tripping over
the sidewolk os one come up by the
science building, or the cotching of o high
heel in the grids by the doors of the science
building. Thot seemed to frequently hop-
pen to mony o young lody, including
Severol incidents took ploce in the
cofeterio, including the dropping of lunches
while hundreds of people wotched ond
loughed. The lunch line posed o problem
for those who, ofter stonding in line for
whot seemed like hours, got to the cosh
register to discover o totol lock of cosh.
Possing notes posed tremendous
problems. When notes were intercepted,
the unsympothetic teocher often let the
whole closs in on the composers' weekend
Mony Red Knights endured emborross-
ing moments ond leorned to lough right
olong with the crowd.
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wig leoves the restroom while Meredirh Word sronds
'F...,1 m W , D ' Tripping on the sidewolk freshman Deono Wfonr ond
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g 2 D V Oblivious ro the poper coughr on her shoe, Kelly Lud-
Corolyn Del Vecchio
r Rondo Eosh
Wendy's worker Sondra Belgh smiles os she helps o
Red Knight Jenny Volello mounts o peorl on o ring ot
The Shell Foctory.
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The Reol World of Lobor
After o long hord, mind-boggling doy ot
school, North High Red Knights would hove
reolly opprecioted being oble to go home,
eot, wotch television, ond toke o nop. For
mony, thot luxury wos not offordoble. A
Iorge percentoge of North's students found
it necessory to hold jobs in oddition to cop-
ing with their school responsibilites.
Most students' jobs were considered
port-time employment. They included
working ot fost-food restouronts, conve-
nient STOFGS, deportment stores, super-
morkets, discount stores, shoe stores, cord
shops, ond in offices. '
Noturolly, Red Knights would hove
preferred hoving free time for more en-
joyoble octivities like going to the beoch,
the movies, or to wild porties, but in order
to porticipote in those octivities, they need-
ed money. Over holf of the student body
ot North High wos working by the time
they were in the eleventh grode.
Poychecks voried occording to the type
of employment, the employer, number of
hours worked ond, occosionolly, omount of
commission on items sold. Students who
worked in fost-food restouronts usuolly
eorned minimum woge ond received o
roise every few months. Coshiers ot locol
supermorkets generolly eorned o higher
hourly rote thon minimum woge. A few
Red Knights received tips by working os
woitresses in restouronts.
Wherever they worked, North's students
worked hord, ond were dependoble
employees in the "reol" world of lobor.
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Spreoding the Word JJ l J
North High's Red Knights used mony in-
genious woys to communicote with eoch
other. lt wos not uncommon for one to
wolk in his closs, toke o seot, ond find o
diologue written by 0 number of different
people scrotched on the desk top. He put
his orm down, lifted it up to reolize the
messoge wos now disployed on thot orm.
He glonced on the floor ond discovered o
neotly folded piece of poper. He reoched
for it, unfolded it, ond reod obout some of
the lotest hot gossip. Astonished by whot
he reod, he then wolked to the teocher's
desk ond osked permission to use the
restroom. Once he received the teocher's
permission, he ventured to the bothroom
where he leorned thot "Joey loves Jenny"
ond whot were the telephone numbers of
ot leost o dozen other students.
For mony Red Knights, toking out o
sheet of poper ond o pen for notes meont
thot the teocher's dictoted notes would not
be scribbled on thot poper. lnsteod,
poinstoking core ond mony intense hours
were spent writing in secret codes, foncy
script, ond just ploin print. Mony students
resorted to secret codes in cose their notes
were picked up by o teocher or even on
innocent bystonder, ond oll their most in-
timote secrets ond privote gossip wos
For those students who hod no poper,
the desk or toble tops become fresh pods
of poper. Desks olso served os o hondy
ploce to get o little needed help on tests,
os well os get informotion on the lotest
These were merely o few of the woys
thot Red Knights conveyed their messoges.
Neotly or sloppily written, secretly
delivered or reveoled on o desk top or
bothroom woll, North's Red Knights found
woys to communicote.
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' Decorating rhe desk top is DavidMann.
Kim Ward passes her daily gossip back ro a friend.
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so l is
Bobbie Jo Little
D.J.'s Jimmy G., M. C. Flosh, ond the Soul 5onie Kid
pose by their fovoritejom box.
Getting off to the "beat" ore D.J.'s James Holi, Jimmy
Miller, ond Ricky Washington.
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Roppin' 'Round Compus
"Our school isjust like 0 Tee.
North celebrotes its 25th onniversoryf'
Those lines were heord severol times
during this post school yeor os North's
populor dee joys recorded vorious rodio
onnouncements. North High proudly
boosted four rolented student dee joys
who worked professionolly ot thisjob. One
of the four worked nightly ot "Gorfield's
Lounge" in Fort Myers, ond the other three
hod their own group coiled "The Fontosy
"The Fontosy Four" wos known for its
outstonding school rops for different school
octivities ond clubs. The group consisted of
leoder Jomes "Flash" Holi, Ricky "Soul"
Washington, Jimmy "Sonic Kid" Miller, ond
former Red Knight Cedric "Sweet" Put-
nom. They olso D.J.'d ot locol porties in Lee
County ond ot North High School donces.
"Fontosy Four" speciolized in mixing ond
recording, ond spent mony hours procticing
so they could be considered Red Knights'
fovorite dee joys.
Kerry Johnson, better k wn os "KJ the
DJ," storted ropping for orth High three
yeors ogo. Encouroged by his over-
whelming success in school ropping, Kerry
immediotely become employed os profes-
sionol entertoiner. ln oddition to perform-
ing his rops ot footboll ond bosketboll
gomes, Kerry worked ot Gorfield's Lounge.
These four rolented young men helped
Red Knights celebrote this speciol yeor
through their topes ond performonces dur-
ing the school yeor.
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,J Duone Miller
,f T Poulo Miller
, Zunio Morris
J Christine O'Sheo
F Mory Poris
. Angelo Pote
t Hope Potterson
V A Z
Highly Rated Hits
Music seems to be an essential part of
life for many teenagers. Different people
have always enjoyed different types of
music. Here at North High School, students
were varied in their liking of music. This was
evidenced on classroom desks, bathroom
walls, T-shirts, folders and posters in lockers
throughout campus. Some Red Knights,
like Nemesis, even liked to write, play, and
record their own music.
As for listening pleasure, there were
country lovers who were interested in
Hank Williams, Jr. and Alabama. Hard rock
fans listened to the metal sounds of Dio,
Twisted Sister, Ratt, and Iron Maiden. The
top forties were prevalent for listening
pleasure, while soul music was popular
with some, Students frequently sneoked
"illegal" radios, cassette players, Walkman
radios, and evenjam boxes on campus for
listening to whenever possible.
The "oldies-but-goodies" were still en-
joyed by the sounds of Led Zepplin, The
Beatles, Yes, Pink Floyd, and Bob Seger.
Petra, the Christian rockers, remained
popular with some Red Knights. Some
preferred the classical sounds of Mozart,
Beethoven, and Bach.
Twenty-five years ago North's Red
Knights listened to Elvis, Fabian, Frankie
Avalon, and Connie Francis. Throughout
the years, music changed in content and
sound, but it has always been a vital part
of many lives. For some students, life
wouldn't be nearly as great without the
Wearing a shirt which represents one of his favorite
musical groups is Robby Hicks.
Hundreds of records ond ropes wolt to be bought by Pied
Steve Pearce ond Jomes Pollard of Nemesis open for the
"hit" bond Styrker.
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As Sroci Woodruff ottempts to moke It oround the bor-
rel, she leons to help her horse,
Red Knight Srocl Woodruff rides proudly upon her
horse Quick Dondy.
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Expert horse trainer Staci Woodruff practices with her
horse before the show.
Riding in Style
Red Knights have always been known
to be "special" people. They have been
regarded as the "best in their field" and as
"one of a kind."
Junior Staci Woodruff is just one of these
Red Knights. She is the only girl in Lee
County to be a Grand Champion Barrel
From early childhood Staci has loved
and ridden horses. At the young age of
eleven she started running barrels on her
first barrel horse which she called Sugar. By
the age of thirteen she had won state finals
in 4-H Club.
Staci continued her riding and racing as
she entered North Fort Myers High School.
During each of her three years as a student
at North she participated in high school
rodeo. ln 1981 she was awarded Grand
Champion Barrel Racer at the Sheriffs
Posse. She has won over 100 trophies and
approximately 250 ribbons - most of
which were first place ribbons and trophies.
Twice she made All-Around High Point in
compettion in Punta Gorda.
Earlier this past school year Staci bought
her new seven-year old horse from racing
stock. With her registered quarter horse
Buddy, Staci will compete at state and na-
Coaching both Staci and her horse Bud-
dy, was Mary Jane Robinson, a former
World Champion Barrel Racer. With the
help of Mary Jane, Staci plans to continue
in high school rodeo. Next year she plans
to try her luck at break-away raping.
After high school rodeo she wants to at-
tend Aback College in Georgia. She will
take Buddy to school with her and they will
run college rodeo. After college it will be
off to the Professional Rodeo Circuit
Association for Staci and Buddy. Her
ultimate goal is to have her own ranch and
her own training facilities.
Staci is not only "best in her field," she is
also "one ofa kind."
Front Row - Christy McDonald, Laura Britton, 5haron Brockway, Charmaine Hartar, Debbie DeVito, Tammy Crosby, Steve Whittle, Brian Standford Second Row - Greg
Weber, Louise Daly, Donnie Novin, Eric Neidigh, Leigh Ann Young, Meredith Ward, Linda Schaaf, Vicki Gurrey, Lisa Skinner, Deana Wiant, Rana Speas, Kim Schffield, Curt
Randall, Mr. Steve Conley Back Row - Treasurer Jimmy Gallman, Class Caordinaror Mikkie Haggard, President Jeff Harmon, Secretary Penny Walker, President Shane
The Class of '88
When one was a freshman and heard
the phrase "executive council," all sorts of
wild images might have bounced through
his head - a picture of a group of
freshman dressed in fancy suits, or a vision
of a group gathered in a smokey room at
a business meeting. The reality of it was
that anyone could join, anyone, that is,
who was a freshman. With a sponsor like
Mr. Steve Conley supporting them how
could they go wrong?
The freshman executive council officers
were President Jeff Harmon, Vice-President
Shane Berry, Treasurer lim Hallman, Class
Coordinator Mikki Haggard, and Secretary
Penny Walker, Each had importantjobs to
perform. As class representatives, they
were expected to get themselves, as well
as their entire class, recognized by the rest
of the school. This year's officers did just
that. One of the ways they did this was
with fund raisers. With their goal set at
5500, the freshmen came incredibly close
to that with their balloon sales during
Homecoming Week and at football
games. Just why were they saving all of
this money? Mr. Conley explained, "We
decided that we wanted to go ahead and
start saving for the Prom and the expenses
that would come in ourjunior year,"
Like any other club, the freshman ex-
ecutive council met during activity periods,
and sometimes out of school to plan ac-
tivities and fundraisers, This dynamic group
of students who joined the Red Knight
family just this year adapted quickly and
soon became an integral part of North High
Schools student body,
Slides and Spins
Breakin' to the beat
Break til you feel the Soul Sonic heat.
Break on your back,
Break on your head.
Break til you feel you're almost dead.
Breakin's to the east,
Breakin's to the west,
North's gonna show you who breaks the
Energy, acrobatics, and rhythm were all
combined in the dance craze of this past
year. Breakin' was introduced to most Red
Knights through the movies Breokin',
Breakin ll, Electric Boogaloo, and Beat
Numerous students attempted the spins,
slides, and gymnastics of the dance, but
not all were successful. Most found that the
most they accomplished were bruises, rug
and floor burns, holes in their clothing, and
Breakin' was actually started ten years
ago in New York City by members of the
city's street gangs. lnsteod of fighting, they
would "break" against each other. They
challenged the opposing gang members
by performing intricate break routines in an
attempt to prove their own gang's
superiority. Within eight years, this dance
style became popular with students
throughout the country.
A local group was started in Lee County
l Ronnie Abney
this school year. One of the seven
members of the group, Renegade
Rockers, was a freshman here at North
High. Leroy, Limber Knighten joined
the group one year ago, after perfecting
his breakin' skills and winning several
break dance contests throughout Lee
Usually fads and crazes have a short
period of explosive appeal to the public,
but breakin' was not to burn out this year.
Red Knights continued to spin on their
heads, shoulders, backs, knees, elbows,
and palms of their hands while mothers
complained about the ruination of their
Bodies ore stroined to snotch the boil for their teom
Seniors exert tremendous
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energy during homeroom
Hoping to copture the homeroom bosketboll crown,
members of Mrs. Bishops homeroom try to score,
Commotion in Motion
Whot's oll thot commotion down in the
gym? lt's the junior-senior homeroom
Griginoted by the Student Advisory
Council to involve non-othletes, this TOUFOO-
ment gove the juniors ond seniors oddi-
tionol octivities. The ideo for o bosketboll
tournoment derived from the volleyboll
tournoment which wos storted four yeors
ogo to get students involved in more of
North High's school octlvities, This post yeor
wos the second yeor for bosketboll.
To involve the junior vorsity ond vorsity
bosketboll teom ployers who were not
eligible for the homeroom contest, there
wos o Slom-Dunk Contest held to see who
wos the best in thot moneuver.
friendly competition omong homeroom
closses, Some teochers were even known
to send out students os "scouts" for the
other teoms before the big doy or ploy-off.
All of this led to the big chompionship
ploy-off which oll the juniors ond seniors
were excused to see. This greot sports
spectoculor took ploce during the octivity
period when homeroom wos extended.
The students pocked the gym ond cheered
for their own closses to win the
This yeor the seniors of Mrs. Morsho
Bishops homeroom took the crown, ond
rumor hos it thot the sophomores of this
post yeor hove olreody begun procticing
for next yeor's gomesl
Every yeor seemed to bring oround o
A Drastic Change
No longer the top of the totem pole,
freshmen took a major slide down the
hierarchy as they left middle school and
entered North High School lt was a drastic
change from being on the top and envied
by all the sixth and seventh graders, to be-
ing put down and degraded by the up-
perclassmen of high school. lt was a difficult
time for all freshmen, but it became an in-
valuable learning experience. Many
freshmen resented the taunting of up-
perclassmen as they called them "babies"
and "immature" but they later realized it
was all in fun.
Time schedules, friendships, and major
learning experiences all took a change for
the best. No longer attending classes from
9:30 a.m. until 3:30 p.m., or having merely
a few friends, freshmen now came to
school from 7:25 a.m. until 2:00 p.m. and
had a range of friends anywhere from 1 to
Planning for their futures was on their
minds as they looked down the road four
years to graduation. Assisted by their
counselor, freshmen planned their classes
to meet county and state requirements.
Freshmen's social lives expanded and
improved as they became involved in
clubs, organizations and sports. These
naive young Red Knights quickly gained
maturity as they underwent the enjoyable
times as well as the harsh times during their
Freshmen wobbled, but they didn't fall
down. They merely kept up their heads
and realized they would not be freshmen
forever. This one year of name-calling,
jokes and put-downs is now in the past,
and North's second year veterans are
ready to turn the tables and pull rank on
next year's freshman class.
Bagged down with the normal freshman loot
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Joining Derrick Jockson, Tosho Brown ond Debreno
Walker sport new outfits
Wearing o new outfit she bought for school Down
Greer woits for her friends to join her
Neons of North
The holf-owoke, Red Knight lumbered to
homeroom or 7:25 in the morning. Then,
oround the corner the vision oppeored! A
flosh of hot pink, bright yellow, ond fluores-
cent green!! Wos it love? infotuotion? or
Once the eyes odjusted to the neons,
the Red Knight could once ogoin become
occlimoted ond proceed with his dolly oc-
tivities. The neons were bright enough to
cotch onyone's eyes ond were extreme
Whot mode the neons so populor? They
were obviously bright ond olmost shocking.
Weoring the lotest style, Shoron Clork ond Sandy Rice
Whot mode people weor them? For some,
it wos o woy to get personol ottention, for
others it wos o fod. For some, neons
weren't "their thing."
How did Red Knights coordinote their
neons? Only the eyes could tell! They
found the brightest, most fluorescent colors
on integroted them in their wordrobes to
creote "shock oppeolf' The brighter, the
No motter whot onyone's personol toste
might hove been, he hod to odmit thot
neons were on eye-opener,
North Gets o Foce Lift
When the doors opened in the foil of
1984, severol "new" foces were visible
oround compus. These foces were obvious-
ly not those of freshmen - they were
older ond wore uniforms. Mony were on
rooftops ond lodders. No, they were not in-
voders from outer spoce. They were the
workmen who were hired to perform o
simple operotion - repoir ond repoint
North's compus. ln other words, give it o
The mojor repoir wos focused on the
science building. Determining thot the roof
of the building wos possibly "unsofe," the
School Boord of Lee County commissioned
o controct to moke the necessory repoirs.
As oll Red Knights knew, the incon-
venience would initiolly leod to o positive
end. They never dreomed the incon-
venience would be of such mognltude.
The roofers octuolly worked from down
to dusk for three months to complete the
job. As students sot in closs, the rumble of
equipment drowned out the voice of the
teocher. After o few weeks students
become wise ond corried ospirin with them
to relieve the heodoche from the smell of
tor. One o few occosions, ceilings in
clossrooms octuolly fell in ond sundry other
moteriols flew oround the clossroom.
Actuolly, the repoir work wos not o mo-
jor problem - ot leost not for the femole
students. The wolf-whistles of the roofers
boosted mony o young girl's ego.
Other compus improvements included
the pointing of exterior wolls. The focode
of the buildings were re-pointed to
elimlnote the work of vondols ond touch-
up work wos done to correct the domoge
coused by weother ond other noturol
It is becouse Red Knights toke pride in
their compus thot oll mointenonce or repoir
is done onnuolly, ond, in this onniversory
yeor, they worked especiolly hord to
moke us look good.
Working downto dusk, roofers improve North's looks.
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Putting the finishing touches on their work, workers
ore obout to end the doy.
Workers find repoir work is strenuous Iobor.
Enjoying the free breeze, is Delrerto Jones flying her
Getting o running stort to fly her kite ls Tonl Giffin.
Up, Up ond Awoy
Kite flying! lsn't thot child's ploy? Such
wos not the cose with the physics students
ot North Fort Myers High School this yeor.
One of the requirements of Mr. Lee Wersr's
physics closs students wos to design, moke
ond fly their own kites.
Students were groded on originolity in
design ond structurol obility to fly for the
greotest length of time. The purpose of this
kite project wos to enoble students to
reolize mony physics concepts ond opply
them to procticol needs.
The ossignment wos mode severol
weeks in odvonce, but mony students
woited until the lost minute to design ond
construct their "projects" Entire fomilies
become involved. Porents ond brothers
ond sisters put their heods together to
design the most unique kite. All different
shopes, sizes, moteriols, ond colors were
used in the different kites. Mony of the kites
were mode with gorboge bogs, wropping
poper, bed sheets, sotin cloth, ond butcher
poper. They were decoroted in vorious
woys ond the shopes were sometimes
regulor geometric shopes Cround, squore,
rectongulor, triongulorb or of unknown
The smollest kite wos o "delto wing
glider," mode by Toni Giffin. She used
bolso wood ond stretched her moteriols.
Other kites storted out big, but ended up
smoll. Jomie Blocks kite wos the second
lorgest kite, but ofter o crosh, it needed
some modificotions ond eventuolly
Kites were decoroted with mony dif-
ferent designs, such os the creotor's nome
printed oll over it, his fovorite college
nome or o brond nome printed on it, or o
speciol messoge embossed on it. As o
disploy of school spirit, Trocy Jordon mode
her kite with the troditionol N
Kite flying moy seem juvenile ond
childish to some, but to the physics students
it wos on odventure ond o tremendous
leorning experience. They felt creotive
ond leorned vorious new physics concepts.
Besides, on o worm, bolmy doy, it wos
greot to go outdoors ond "fly one's kite!"
. Guodolupe Luno
t Roger Mocdonold
,ff Dovid Monn
N Potrice Monn
it Q e Angelo Moroble
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The Morning Routine
At 7:30 eoch morning, oll Red Knights
stopped whot they were doing ond
directed their ottention to the symbol of
Americon independence. Secretories
stopped typing, custodions stopped cleon-
ing, cofeterio personnel stopped cooking,
ond students stopped tolking, wolking, or
Broodcost throughout our compus vio
the public oddress system wos our notionol
onthem. The Stor-Spongled Bonner wos
followed by the Pledge to the Flog ond
twenty seconds of silent meditotion,
Since the initiotion of this morning rituol,
severol procedures were ottempted.
Topes were mode on which the Stor-
Spongled Bonner wos ployed by o profes-
sionol orchestro, wos sung by our own Red
Knight Chorus, or wos sung by solo Red
Generolly Mrs. Horriett Bohonnon led
everyone on compus in the Pledge to the
Flog ond meditotion, however, occosionol-
ly student closs officers, members of stu-
dent government, or dromo students
proudly did the tosk.
As Red Knights soluted the flog they olso
exerted pride in North High School, ond os
they humbly bowed their heods in silent
meditotion, they of-fered thonks for life,
liberty, ond pursuit of hoppiness.
Thonl-rful for Americo, Amy Pulsifer ond Brion Peisch solute
,. gg 4, 7
Showing her potriorism is Michelle Selby.
Students rise to their feet during the morning routine.
Hurrying ro finish, Brenda Copps ond Tonyo Carver
roke o sfondordized rest,
As he ponders the correcr onswer, Alen Hershiol works
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Testing 'I-2-3 Testing
Life seems to be o series of tests -
some bosed on knowledge, some on com-
mon sense, some on physicol condition,
ond some on enduronce ond stomino.
Likewise, o Red Knight's four yeors of high
school included o series of tests before he
wos considered o condidote for
A student new to high school soon reol-
ized thot he wos expected to be prepored
for "pop" quizzes, weekly tests, unit tests,
nine week exoms, semester exoms, ond
finol exoms. In oddition, he hod to exhibit
proficiency on severol stondordized tests
like The Colifornio Achievement Test, the
Secondory School Aptitude Test, the Voco-
tionol Aptitude Test, the Preliminory
Scholostic Aptitude Test, the Scholostic Ap-
titude Test, ond the Americon College Test.
Those formol, written tests of knowledge
ond optitude were only port of the testing
which o Red Knight went through. Upon
first entering North Fort Myers High School,
o freshmon hod to poss on enduronce test
os he wos teosed ond tounted by up-
perclossmen. He olso hod to determine
whether or not he could poss thot doily test
of successfully getting out of bed ond then
orriving to school on time. Once on com-
pus, he hod to successfully stoy owoke ond
olert in oll of his closses.
As o student continued with his high
school educotion he encountered vorious
sociol tests. Could he find new friends?
Could he get o boyfriend or girlfriend?
Would he be oble to withstond peer
pressure? Would he be oble to offord to
keep up with the foshions ond do the
things his fellow clossmotes could offord to
do? Would he be oble td ignore the
tendency to gossip?
Eoch doy presented physicol tests for
Red Knights too, ln the heot ond humidity'
of the wormer months, he hod to try to
keep fresh ond comfortoble os he sot ot-
tempting to listen to the teocher ond study
for up-coming exoms. In the frigid weother
of the colder months, he hod to worm his
fingers so he could write those term popers
ond dress out for P.E. The distonce be-
tween clossrooms sometimes seemed
miles long os he doshed to eoch closs. His
orms felt the stroin os he corried pounds
upon pounds of textbooks to school, to
closs, ond bock home eoch doy. On some
doys it took the potience of Job ond the
strength of Atlos to get open his locker.
As in the twenty-five yeors before, this
yeor's Red Knights possed their tests ond
were reody to foce whotever life offered
No matter how old one is, there is
always a certain yearning to be able to be
a child once again. So, when walking
through the mall, a card shop, or a toy
store a person's eyes and heart could fall
prey to a cute, cuddly, stuffed animal.
Our Red Knights were as susceptible to
these little "critters" as was everyone else.
"Care Bears" were popular this past year.
They were smiling, friendly little bears that
seemed to connote joy and happiness.
"Smurf" fans were delighted to find that
these little blue folks were still popular and
available. The "Cabbage Patch" craze
continued as more and more round,
dimpled-foced dolls were adopted. Then
there was "Garfield" - that lovable but
cantankerous fat, lazy cat that Jim Davis
created several years ago. Garfield's
friends "Odie" and "Pookey" were almost
as popular as he. That long-time favorite
"Snoopy," along with his bird-friend
"Woodstock," had endured the whims of
another new year. The commercial movie
Gremlins prompted the infiltration of the
stuffed animal world with adorable
characters like "Gizmo" and "Stripe"
Red Knights exhibited their preferences
for eoch of the "creature creations"
through their clothing, buttons, folders, and
stickers. Folders with a fat, striped yellow
cat carried messages like: "l Hate Mon-
day," "l Live for Saturdays," "Why Me?"
"Nap Attack," "My Dog Ate my
Homework," "Whiz Kitty," "l'll Trade You
my Dog for o Peanut Butter and Jelly
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Sandwich," and "l Get Sraight-A's in
Some Red Knights toted writing sta-
tionery that had illustrations of "Good Luck
Bear," "Birthday Bear," "Wish Bear" or
any of the other remaining nine "Care
Bears." As students exchanged greeting
cards throughout the year, some of their
favorite "characters," including "Ziggy"
and the ''Shirt-Tails-Get-Along-Gang''
helped them relay their messages. A few
Knights wore shirts which had artwork of
their "friendly favorites" on them.
Enjoying the vitality and exuberance of
a young child, a Red Knight of this past
year wore, carried or exchanged hap-
piness and joy through his favorite
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Cuddly creotures odorn mony o Red Knights
Furry friends owoit the compony of their owner,
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Members of Mr. Pate s class find that the correct way
of paddling a canoe :sn tso easy
Giving helpful instruction James Scroggle ands Julie
Colmer and Cheryl Boucherr
P.E.O. proctice in the pool.
Conoeing in o swimming pool moy
seem stronge to most people, but to North
High School's P.E. teocher Bobbie Dewey
there wos method to this modness.
Mrs. Dewey wos owore thot putting the
students in the pool with conoes would
enoble her to teoch conoe sofety ond the
vorious poddling techniques. She odvised
the students in the closses thot there wos o
definite difference between conoeing ond
poddling, ond she tought them these skills
ond then shorpened them before she
turned students loose on the rough ond
wild ropids of the conols in Fort Myers.
Once in the conols, the students opplied
those skills leorned ond perfected while
they were in North's swimming pool. They
hod leorned whot to do if ond when their
conoe copsized or swomped, ond they
olso leorned how to help other people
who might be in distress. ln opplying these
skills, the students would eosily leorn the
even horder technique of white woter
rofting ond conoeing.
When Red Knights sow the conoes
delivered ond stocked by the science
building, they knew thot some of them
would be getting their feet wet. It didn't
motter if the temperoture of the woter
wos 800 or 400. They would pile in those
conoes ond poddle oround for forty
minutes. lnevitobly, o few would emerge
considerobly more wet thon they were
when they storted.
In spite of the puzzled ond questioning
expressions from onlookers, our Red
Knight "seamen" poddled vigorously ond
enthusiosticolly os they onticipoted sum-
mer fun on the river.
Leigh Ann Young
Our Red Knight fomily wos led by
seven key people this yeor. Working
together, plonning together, ond mok-
ing decisions together, our od-
ministrotors set the mood for our 1500
students os they studied, loughed, ond
ployed eoch doy.
Hoving been our principol since 1980,
Mr. Ed Stickles foirly led foculty, stoff,
ond students in onother successful school
yeor. His firmness, coupled with his ob-
vious concern for every member of our
Red Knight fomily, mode everyone
respect ond odmire him.
Assisting Mr. Stickles were Mrs. Horriett
Bohonnon ond Mr. Steve De5hozo. Their
odministrotive responsibilities were cor-
ried out with eose ond groce. Keeping
the "open door" policy, both olwoys
welcomed students ond porents for ony
of their personol concerns. We oil felt
content ond comfortoble with our doily
closs schedules ond with our compus
focilities becouse of the plonning done
by "Doctor D" ond Mrs.
Although the title of Deon of Students
is cerfoinly not glomorous nor oppeoling
to mony students, Mrs. Virginio Cossell
ond Mr. Bob Trombetti were octuolly
extremely populor with North's
students. They become known more for
counseling thon for disciplining.
During his two yeors os our School
Resource Officer, Sorgeont Mike Clifton
hos goined the respect ond odmirotion
of the student body. His gentle, but firm
monner kept mony o Red Knight in line.
He too, wos considered more o
counselor thon o disciplinorion.
Mrs. Virginio Bronson moved into her
new odministrotive position this post
yeor os Community Educotion Coor-
dinotor. She monoged to keep obreost
with our regulor doy school octlvities os
well os she helped to coordinote ond
orgonize the octlvities of the Closs of '85.
lt is with greot pride ond respect thot
Red Knights commend ond thonk our
seven odministrotors for their help ond
guidonce. Their efforts hove mode Red
Knights number 1!l
. 1 i
Horriet Bohonnon Stephen DeShozo Virginio Cossell Robert Trombetti ' Virginio Bronson Mike Clifton
Asst. Principol Asst. Principol Deon Deon Adult Ed. Coordinotor Resource Officer
Bernice B. Battle
Language Arts, Librarian
Foreign Language, French Club
Science, Senior Class
DCT, Social Studies, Drivers
Johnnie Burger , exe
Checking to make sure everything is going well is
Adult and Community Education Coordinator, Mrs,
Taking a few moments to relax at the end ofthe day,
Mr. andMrs. Deshazo exchange funny stories,
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A Step in the Right Directi n
"Movin' on Up!" That's what happened
to many excellent teachers at North Fort
Myers High School. After seeking advanced
degrees, they were quickly tapped for ad-
ministrative jobs at North, at other schools
in Lee County, or at the Board of Education
Office on Central Avenue.
Four out of six administrators here at
North once stood in our classrooms impar-
ting their knowledge to Red Knights. Assis-
tant Principal Harriett Bohannon was an
English teacher, while her counterpart
Steve DeShazo taught social studies. Dean
Virgina Cassell exercised the body and the
mind teaching both physical education and
English, while Community and Adult Educa-
tion Coordinator Virginia Branson instructed
in communication skills and yearbook.
Lee County secondary schools seemed
to also be partial to Red Knights as they
filled their administrative posts. Fort Myers'
Principal Herb Wiseman and Assistant Prin-
cipal Gerald Kepler once taught social
studies and English respectively here at
North. Terry Falk and David Kreller, both of
Cape Coral High School, and Harold Spr-
inger of Riverdale were P.E., math, and
media instructors here. Cape's Dean
Ronalee Ashby did double duty at North in
both the math and business departments,
while Head Football Coach and P.E,
teacher Tom Hutchison now serves as Prin-
cipal at Lee Middle School.
The roster of Red Knights who man key
positions in the Central Office was equally
impressive. Martha Richardson CEnglishD
Language Arts, Journalism
Data Entry Clerk
f Nancy DeShazo
X jf Occupational Specialist
and Jack Bovee Csocial studiesb recently
moved into the positions of Language Arts
and Social Studies Coordinator, as did
North's former Band Director James Hin-
mon who now serves as Music Coor-
dinator. Former English instructors Linda Pat-
ton CCivil and Human Rights Consultantb,
Terry Andrews KExceptional Student Educa-
tion Coordinatorb, and Nancy Solberg CEx-
ecutive Internship Coordinatorb still
returned to campus occasionally, as did
Assistant Director of Finance Juanita Parsons
Cbusinessb, Media Services Director Alden
Tapio Cmediab, and Director of Environmen-
tal Education Bill Hammonds Cscienceb.
These former Red Knights may have left
our family and moved up, but they never
forgot the red and white.
Family Living, Food and Nutrition
Physical Education, Activities
Director, Aerobic, Outdoor
Mathematics, Driver Education
Foreign Language, Spanish
Teaching Day and Night
"Once a teacher, always a teacher." A
considerable number of Red Knight faculty
adhered to this slogan. They not only
taught between the hours of 7.25 a.m. and
2100 p.m. but also seventh period, after-
noons, and evenings. "I really enjoyed
teaching 7th period," related Mr. John
Pate. "The students were there because
they wanted to be. They chose to take this
class and l'm here because of it."
Teaching in the afternoon was not
always related to seventh period. The
newly appointed night school coordinator,
Mrs. Virginia Branson, felt that the adult
and community education program would
best suit the needs of North Fort Myers
between the hours of 8 p.m. and 9:30
p.m. Consequently, classes were offered
based on the needs and convenience of
er.-4,R' i xl.i'2I2K-ILS3.l'EEai3QZ :ii Ii' '
based on the needs and convenience of
teachers and students. "lf we are going to
serve our community, then we must set up
a schedule which would be most appeal-
ing and serviceable to those prospective
students," said Virgina Branson.
North High faculty became involved in
the adult program as they taught these
afternoon and evening classes. Helping
people get in shape and improve their
cardio-vascular functions was North High oc-
cupational specialist Mrs. Terry Hall. Being
in tip-top condition herself, Mrs. Hall taught
two different classes, each meeting twice a
With the new policy whereby twelfth
graders could finish their senior year in
January and not have to take additional
classes during the second semester, several
-ie: --- - , i , ,lf -
seniors chose to take high school courses in
English and Math. Mr. Dan Marsh taught
English 12 and Miss Joanne Matson taught a
variety of math courses during the evening
Everyone enjoys recreation, especially if
it also improves physical fitness and can be
a social experience. All those criteria were
fulfilled by the tennis classes taught in the
evening by North High's coach Chuck
Some people found a new and very
productive hobby when they enrolled in
Mr. Dave Giompalo 's woodshop class.
North High's faculty considered
themselves not merely high school
teachers, but teachers for everyone who
wanted to learn.
Andrea Jean Getzloff
Drama, Yearbook, Language
Foreign Language, Language
Looking over the shoulder of senior John Jeleniewski,
shop teacherMr. Dove Giompolo approves his work.
After teaching a full day of closses, Mrs. Bertye Ewing
now conducts her night school English class.
Watching students in their daily activities is Mrs. Dottie
Physical Education, Drivers
Physical Education, Assistant
Science, Physical Education
Social Studies, Mathematics
Registar, Attendance Secretary
ivk. A.V5SL.i!!39'1RTiVLbEr fiQ3!3P:AlZi'f, '
Checking on some facts, Mrs. Rachel Murray prepares
Baz-2-----Y Y , ,,,
Our Red Knight family grew by leaps
and bounds this past year - not only with
incoming ninth graders and families who
moved to North Fort Myers from other
communities, but with bouncing baby Red
Knights. One might say we experienced a
faculty baby boom.
There was time in the annals of educa-
tion history that it was a disgrace for a mar-
ried female teacher to stand in front of her
students while obviously carrying a child.
As with all antiquated social norms, this is
no longer the case. No longer are expec-
tant mothers required to stop teaching as
soon as their "conditions" become ap-
parent. With the emphasis on prenatal
care, expectant mothers have less risk of
causing damage to the unborn child when
she puts in a full day of standing on her
feet to teach five classes.
During these past few months, several
faculty members have graced us with
newborn babies. Mrs. Melody Halvick
returned to campus early in the fall to set
up schedules and get the seniors well
underway in their final year of high school.
She arranged and re-arranged first
semester schedules, advised seniors of their
graduation requirements, solved last
minute problems, and published their
newsletter. Just days before she gave birth
to a beautiful baby girl, Cthe pride and joy
of her and her husband Ray Halvick,
another North faculty memberb, Mrs.
Halvick took a leave of absence from her
counseling duties. She returned to campus
during the final days of the first semester in
Two of our English teachers started the
school year knowing that they would work
up until just before delivery of their ex-
pected babies. Mrs. Rachel Murray and
Mrs. Carol Pim continued with their lectures,
testing, and grading of essays and term
papers. Nothing could keep them from
sharing their knowledge and expertise
with the eager students.
Mrs. Kathryn Benkhatar, expecting her
second child, continued to teach French to
her students throughout the year. In addi-
tion to teaching the language, she also
related the culture and gave her personal
accounts from her visit with her husband
and young son to Europe during the
Remaining on the job and full of energy
during her pregnancy, was physical educa-
tion teacher Mrs. Dottie Evans. In the heat
and humidity of the summer days and also
the freezing and numbness of the winter
days, Mrs. Evans managed to take Red
Knights through their P.E. activities.
A graduate of North now working in our
main office, Mrs. Sheryl Logsdon added to
our Red Knight family this year. Sporting
her bright and fashionable maternity out-
fits, Mrs. Logsdon cheerfully greeted visitors
both in person and on the telephone.
In addition to all the other reasons we
had to celebrate this year, our faculty
gave us six brand new reasons to be
A Language Arts
1. . Science
V ' Thomas Pacl
CBE, Business Skills
Secretary to Assistant Principal
Chorus, Keyboard, Social Studies
Many people considered theirjobs to re-
quire eight hours a day or forty hours per
week. This was not true of many North
High faculty members. In addition to their
regular daily classroom duties, many facul-
ty members took on additional school
Some of these positions offered no
monetary compensation. Those teachers
who sponsored each of the four classes did
not receive supplements. Each class had at
least two faculty sponsors who offered ad-
vice, guidance, and direction.
Gther faculty-staff members were com-
pensated for the additional hours of work.
NHS, Language Arts 5
For example, North High School had
coaches for all sports: baseball, basketball,
cross country, football, golf, soccer, swimm-
ing, tennis, track, volleyball, and wrestling.
In some cases, there was bath a varsity
and a junior varsity team, and also boys'
and girls' teams, The size of the coaching
staffs varied with each sport.
Not all extra-curricular duties were in the
line of athletic coaching. Some faculty and
staff personnel served as department
heads in each of the subject areas. Others
directed dramatic, forensic, or musical ac-
tivities. Teachers spent hours after school, in
the evening, and on weekends to assist
student writers as they met publication
deadlines. instructors helped students
prepare for competition in their respective
areas of talents, while a few even served
as chairperson for local and district
organizations. Leadership conferences,
county festivals, and local, district, and
state festivals all took extra time, energy,
and patience from faculty and staff.
lt is because of this extra commitment to
the students of North High School, that our
staff has always excelled, and in turn, so
have our students.
Q 1-A?-F V :-""f'7"U:"-
Anticipating a successful baseball season, Coach
"Ted" examines the condition of the field.
Our brand new band director Brian Burgess, directs
Red Knight musicians in a rehearsal.
Lee Werst St.
Mathematics, Independent Living
Clothing and Textiles, Human
Assisronr Cofererio Monoger
Home Economics, Child Core
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One of rhe mony odverrisers for the Lonce was the
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Monoger: Kim Culver
Through the yeors we hove olwoys
counted on the merchonts throughout North
Fort Myers. lt is to our odvontoge to be oble
to depend on these businesses, os without
their cooperotion there would be no Red
Knight Silver Anniversory Yeorbook. Becouse
of these speciol contributors we were oble to
offer Lonce ot the lowest school prices in the
Without the finonclol support from our
odvertisers, it would hove been impossible for
Lonce to poy the 528,900 it cost to print 800
We hope thot you will show your opprecio-
tion by supporting these firms ond businesses
os they hove supported us.
:Qu .an 1
ln 1968 our odvertisers were importont too,
Boil, Branoon Bioino
pam powero Borafoaar
Sanoly W ooro BaoMrr
lonafd .S'f. ol' .lbarzaf
lboaofao Cfoario nibavicl
lQo!raro! .fdfan ibavizi
.lboooralr Skool .fZDaLoo
Caro! .gmiflz Effnrorflr
Mbfgam jdraol jr.
gwen .yqofgwag lofi,
'83 Cionnie Jonea
'82 Clzucle ognalenmuflz
'84 .g!zergB.gancler5 ofogbcfen
'78 Sara Jonezi Worridon
'72 Woalz power
'76 Qyerafcl PFQJAQF
'78 Jgeffg WewB0u5e lgepp
'67 gwilfe lgepla
'79 Yflkfdarn Boooro
'74 Afan Bain
'76 lbaoiaf .S'Lznnor
'81 granozo Sfanforaf
'69 Qolrn Sfewarf
'81 Holrarol Sfewarf
'69 Boil, Sfreooing
'83 florolranafa 'Mfaraf
'66 Clara! Boooro 'lflfafnor
'82 Jaaroo Wont Wada
'69 Bodnola l9oaoro 'lflfafoon
'65 Jalan 'lflfatoon
'83 Warn 'lflfoofra
Lonce '85 Potrons
All Americon Hero
2160 Fowler St.
Ft. Myers 882-8088
Bowen Equipment, Inc.
2849 Fowler Street
Ft. Myers 884-0778
The Butcher Shoppe
4422 Honcock Bridge Pl-:wy
N. Ft. Myers 995-4616
I Cope Corol Togs
1482 Viscoyo Plswy.
Cope Corol 574-2455
8858 Clevelond Ave.
Ft. Myers 986-1259
'Dr. Berwyn Clifton
8450 Fowler Street
Ft. Myers 986-4867
Del Prodo Animol Hospitol
2125 Del Prodo Blvd.
Cope Corol 574-6222
8949 N. Tomiorni Troil
N. Ft. Myers 995-7888
E. J. Levoy Compony
1581 Hendry Street
Ft. Myers 884-2784
8441 Flower Street
Ft. Myers 986-8050
Gulf Coost Country PLV.
2675 N. Clevelond Ave.
N. Ft. Myers 997-7444
Junius T. -Horris
220 NW. Ave. E
Belle Glode, FL 996-2968
N. Ft. Myers 995-4291
Lowrence J. Jones
2259 Clevelond Ave.
Ft. Myers 884-2187
Lee Lighting Center
1791 Clevelond Ave.
Ft. Myers 986-6484
Lido Sub ond Sondwich
2218 Moin Street
Ft. Myers 884-8000
1208 N. Clevelond Ave.
Ft. Myers 997-5548
Morls 1 Cor-Wosh
8821 Clevelond Ave.
Ft. Myers 989-9908
Mosers Tire Store 8 Service
1069 N. Torniomi Troil
N. Ft. Myers 995-2195
North Shore Animol Hospitol
1280 N. Tomiorni Troil
N. Ft. Myers 995-2888
The Print Shop
507 Pondello Bd.
N. Ft. Myers 997-7010
7656 Hort Drive
N. Ft. Myers 995-8510
3 Stuclsywell Drilling
1107 SE 12th Ploce
Cope Corol 574-1666
North High School
N. Ft. Myers 995-2117
Tongles Hoir Design
110 Pondello Rood
N. Ft. Myers 995-8620
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1129 S E 12th Court
Cope Corol FL 33904
Fill ond Grode
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You have heen the one fiend I roula' depend on in
high rthool, I wirh you ant! Darrell the hert li e you
fan porrihly have, Thanhr or everything.
we have come ruth a long way
in the time that we 've
known eaeh other
We've given eath other
and have aecomplithed thingr
that we never thought
we roztld do . . .
I have become a hetter perron
.finre knowing yon.
You have given me many thingr
whirh I will trearnre or a li etirne,
and the mort important thing 0 all
it the gift of your frienclrhip.
JACK H. SMITH 919 S.E. 13th Avenue
18131 772-1900 Cape Coral, Forida 33904
Thanks ro mueh for everything' You have been .ruth
a great friend, You dererve the hert out ofltfe, ro don 't
rettlefor any len! Good lurk with Brent
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San Farnzfare, Inc
The Friendly Store
Full line o narne brand urnitzzre bedding ac-
cessories, and carpel.
Free decorator tervice, delivery and ,ret-up.
Ask about our low pnce guaranfw- .
1664 N. Hwy. 41 Phone 03132 997-2231
N, F11 Mym, FL 33903 2 M11 5. of5fffff Feffvfy
Imports ' Compact Discs ' Posters
Record 81 Tape Accessories
Special Orders ' Concert Tickets
2113 Del Prado Blvd. 2605 Cleveland Avenue
Cape Coral, Florida 33904 Fort Myers, Florida 33901
18135 574-8283 18131 337-1415
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WEDDINGS AND SPECIAL OCCASIONS
PHONE 995 7426 NORTH FORT MYERS. FLA.
ONE stop cAn CONDITIONING
U5 ' RUSTPROOFING 0 ENGINE SHAMPOO
ng ' ZEEGLAZE - suNnooFs
5 ' SIMONIZE WAXING
- manic-GUARD ' XVd'?gCgWHgLf,f'NG
Qi E 0 TRUCK LINERS
Ng t - SPLASH GUARDS
2238 FOWLER ST., FT. MYERS, FL 33901
PHONE 18131 334-4467
A Wickes Company
2621 Fowler Street
Post Office Box 06195
Fort Myers Florida 33906
Bus 334 1221
RICHARD L FUTRAL 81 ASSOCIATES
4423 S.E. 16th Ploce
Cone oral, F 'uriclo 33904
RICHARD L. FUTRAL, RM, SRA
REAL ESTATE APPRAISERS 8. CONSULTANTS
EXQON i "5 e
LEE MEMORIAL EXXON
2800 CLEVELAND AVENUE
FORT MYERS FL 33901
Owner 332 1998
E Dials 24 Hr 997 3233
OFFICE HR 997 4600
FREDJ EVERS JR
1260 N. TAMIAMI TR.
N. FT. MEYERS, FL 33903 AFTER HR. 694-6342
' Custom Lettering
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' Heot Tronsfers
l 1 xg 2218 First Street
ACCOUNTING - BOOKKEEPING - PAYROLL
THE INCOME 'rAx SPECIALISTS -
4063 PALM BEACH BLVD
FT MYERS FL 33905
JOHN W RULONG
ACCOUNTANT 18131332 3932
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R ESTA U RA N T
Naples area: 598-1700
puma GordafPort Charlotte area: 627-3532 WEST FIRST STREET DOWNTOWN
1 FIND EVERYTHING
3645 Fowler Street
Fort Myers, Florida 33901
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tg Indeed we are.
You see, we planned it
0' I that way we wanted
to he close when
"' optimum Care of
your heart and eyes was needed.
We are, with the Southwest Florida Heart
Institute and the Southwest Florida Eve Institute.
. X we wanted to be Close when you called
,f for outpatient surgery and rehabilitative services.
,fx we are, with the Community Health Care Center
X And we wanted to be Close when it
' Counted most. And again, we are, with the
warmest, most professional staff in health
Care today for Southwest Florida
Your lite is our lifes concern. And being Nm
just around the corner is only part of our -3 S
Closeness to you. ' "
Fort Myers 4111?
Community Hospital, Inc.
Another Basic Nnencan Medical Company
3785 Evans AvenuefFort Myers, FL 339011939-1147
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,The Corner Resrouronr, serves home cooked meols ro mony of Norrh's Red Knights.
JoAnn 332-4229 Mary
Pnce Cutter North M LES
1137 OLD BUS 41
NonTH Fonr MYERS FL 33903 J '....' It
SEE THE ALL NEW
Congratulatmns qurmss mms coupe
Garden of Eden ,
2807 FOWLER ST FORT MYERS PHONE 352 1101
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3 mnaw Enter Lee County . . . cross the Caloosahatchee . .
to Lee County Bank . . . and full service banking,
Save time and money by doing all your banking
under one roof. Lee County Bank. Like a
department store of banking services. Your i
bridge to the future, g Digi
LEE COUNTY BFIDK
n FIRST nomon Benn
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSW INSURANCE COFPOWAYKON
Over in Assets .',, 1: '.,,' 1 J,g,'.t,!: ,.-,. 1 3 i-,
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3074 Fowler Street
Fort Myers, Florida
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Northside Baptist Church A
4300 Littleton Road v
North Ft Myers, Honda 33903 North Fort Myers, Florida 33903 i'?s?il5La F j
Mon Sat 8 a m 7 p m Sun 8 a m 6 p m PSSYOF HSIWYOI1
Minister of MusiclYouth Doug Strader
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AUTO PARTS DAVE REED
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3911 Orange Grove Blvd.
North Ft. Myers
EL RIO GOLF CLUB
1801 Skyline Drive
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CARRELL CORNERS BARBER
Men's Hair Styling
Ladies' Hair Cutting
North I:Oft Myers 3995 Fowler Street
995 2204 Ft. Myers, Florida 939-1049
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1205 SIXTH STREET SOUTHEAST 33907
PO BO 6428 FORT MYERS FLORIDA 33911
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3070 FOWLER STREET FORT MYERS FLORIDA 33901
PAUL POPPELL S AUTO BODY
Body Repairs For All
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PAUL POPPELL 916 S.E. 8TH PLACE
772-1100 CAPE CORAL FL 33904
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1262 N Tamiami Tr. ......................... 997-3663
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165 Pine Island Road
North Fort Myers, FL 33903
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Q19 5.5 13th Ave.
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We're Tops in Boat Tops
ALEX SIBBALD Owner 1020 N TAMIAMI TRAIL
Scotties Custom Canvas
STEPHEN SIBBALD, Manager N. FORT MYERS, FL 33903
Complete Office Ourflrrens
DIVISION OF GOOCH
1 1601 Cleveland Ave.
Ft. Myers FL 33907
Jim Gooch, Pres.
Mike Luke, . ,
FT. Myfns 'Office Supply
Overnite 81 Weekly
1547 N Tamiami Trail
N Ft Myers, FL 33903
Everett Greer Insurance Claim Work
Owner and Manager Free Estimates
CUSTCM ' KAR ' TOPS
1968 Custom Drive Fort Myers
PAINT AND BODY SHOP
Wreck Rebuilding V Frame Straightening
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2141 Hancock Bridge Parkway 997-3100
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120 Pondella Road, N Ft Myers 18131995 0541
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LEHR S ECONOMY TACKLE
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1366 North Tamiami Trail KN. Business 41l A
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LUMBER - DOORS - TRUSSES
PHONE 1813, 995-5467
1314 NORTH TAMIAMI TRAIL
NORTH FORT MYERS, FLORIDA K
CON QM IYONS
Hours: Dolly 10 om.-9 pm. -.
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2204 Viscoyo Porkwoy
Cope Corol, Florido WHIEJIL-FEILLQLE 9 3 6 " 2 9 6 3
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4540 S. CLEVELAND AV. AT COLONIAL BLVD - FT. MYERS
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lunch hours 53.65
dinner hours 54.75
1984 85' Off Mon.-Sot. 4:00-8:00
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Mr. 5,eVe Frank' Cindy Weber, Sun. ond Hol1doys11:008.00
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Cape Coral Florida
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OF PHONE: 332-1443 1 Qu
"Complete Auto Supplies and Parts"
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Ledo Li nes Inc.
9 3118 PALM BEACH BLVD.
JOHN C. LAND FT. MYERS, FL 33901
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. Debby Dukes - OWNER - STYLIST
A' 157. STYLES FOR MEN 8nWOMEN y if
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' N. FT. MYERS, FL 33903 '
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MAJESTIC TROPHY CENTER
Trophies Plaques 81. Engraving
3082 Fowler Street
Fort Myers, FL 33901
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Ownefs l813l 997-8747
13428 U.S. 41 North
Hancock Bridge Square
N, Ft. Myers FL 33903
The Best Little Tour House in Lee County
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10 offices ln Lee County
We are very proud of you and all your past
acluevements and know you wlll succeed at all you
Congratulatlons and alm hlgh as you begm thls new
chapter ln your life
We love you,
Dad, Mom, Tracy, 81 Llbby
RECORDS - TAPES
INSTRUMENTS 8: ACCESSORIES
T-SHIRTS - R 8: R MDSE
80 G PONDELLA PLAZA
N. FT. MYERS. FLA. 33903 PH. 995-3411
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ACT WELL YOUR PARTS
THERE ALL HONCDR LIES!
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Thespioh Troupe 2519
Srofe Comperirors: Leigh Thor,
Corel Perry, Rob Peorce, Lori Posririlf
Best Wishes to
The Closs of '85
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Jennifer Bollord Vicki Guffey
Toby Ammons Toni Grey Lindo Schoff
ASH SAFE AND LOCK phone 939-0661
PENDLETON HISSAM AND
Owners 81 Operators M I
Bob Roux 8. James Cail
I Keys Duplicated ACCOUNTANTS INC
I Lock Installations
' Safe Combinations Changed
P.O. BOX 1033 - 33902 TELEPHONE 334-8752
1645 JACKSON STREET EMER. 995-1820
1937 Grace Avenue
iBehind Barnett Bankl
Licensed - Bonded - Insured P 0 Box 1570
V DON HISSAM JON DEMING Fort Myers, Florida 3390
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Get your duds or Buds
Feofurnng top nomes in
Foshion ond occessories
Weavers Corner Shopping Center
N Fr Myers FL Q97 4454
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Thonls You, Mr. Burgess
from the Red Knight
Drum Major: Glenn Bitter
President- Danny Luders
Vice President - Kallyn Harmon
Secretary - Christy Reinhold
Treasurer - Amy Ashton
Quartermaster - Rob Pearce
Quartermaster - Heather Newburn
Quartermaster - Charlie Montagnary
Librarian - Mona Riter
Senior Rep. - Tracy Iordan
Iunior Rep. - Holly Rowe
Sophomore Rep. - lay lay Diggs
Freshman Rep. - Iimmy Gallman
The Red Knight Morching Bond disploys their rolent ond shows Mr. Burgess their oppreciotion towords him.
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Donno Wilson '85 Bill Wilson '86
Mn 0 sony suor
2 LAW OFFICES
Goldberg, Rubinstein 81 Buckle
CORNER OF MAIN AND BROADWAY
P.O. BOX 2366
FORT MYERS, FLORIDA 33902-2366
MORTON A. GOLDBERG
ALAN J. RUBINSTEIN
STEPHEN W. BUCKLEY
HARVEY B. GOLDBERG
JOHN B. CECHMAN
ALLAN M. PARVEY
J. JEFFREY RICE
JAMES R. CLOUSE, JR.
BRUCE D. FRANKEL
ELIZABETH P. KAGAN
MARK A. STEINBERG
DAVID R. LINN
MARK A. HOROWITZ
Outside Florida I I800j 237-4601
CHARLES I. TODD
Vice President Investments
Tax Advantaged Investment Coordinator
DEAN WITTER REYNOLDS INC.
1201 Cape Coral Parkway Cape Coral FL 33904
Bus 936 1784 1910 HONDA noAn 991-3636
Home 997 4044 Fonr MYERS FLORIDA 33907 RED MAPLES 9954350
BRAKES, TIRES, WHEELS BATTERIES TUNE-UPS
AIR CONDITIONING SHOCKS FRONT END ALIGN
TRUE 8. BALANCE
354 A Pondella Road North Ft Myers, Florida 33903
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CUTTING PRODUCTS AND SUPPLY NC
R O BOX 4606
,, 5 , NORTH FORT MYERS FL 33903
Dlamond Core Drlllmg
Concrete Sawlng Removal
Core Buts and Abrasive Blades
056 zaoe may scl-IMITT
soo 282 2730 p,es,de,,,
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Shad Deon Closs of 85 Phone 995 4971
995 6688 Eves 936 0525 OpIe'3
R M Dean Concrete Inc
ALL TYPE CONCRETE KEYSTONE
CO LIC 1157369 LEE CO
POOL DECK wonK BARBER SHOP
21 YRS IN 632 Bayshore Rd
No Ft Myers, Fla
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COM M U N I CAT I 0 S A L is A N A
if Serving oll your telephone needs
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Commercial G Residenriol CH 'WSI-5 R ' PLYMOUTH' 'NC-
DOWNTOWN FT. MYERS AT THE BRIDGE
Telephones 813-334-1324 2029 CLEVELAND AVE.
iiiii Securir 6 Alorm
Y FORT MYERS, FL 33901
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Four othlerlc Red Knights: Por Lyons, Roy Wlldrnon, Joy Wlldmon, Nell Folk
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' 'TV' 31351
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HEATING 81 COOLING, INC.
Mobile Home Specialists
George Ellsworth 1905 N. Tamiami Trail
President North Fort Myers, FL 33903
505 Pondella Rd.
N. Ft. Myers
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Enjoy yourself ot . . .
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Enjoying o gome of mlnlorure golf
25Zi'ZL'IfZffTSIBTQd. Here we come world
On the way ro Fr. Myers Beach Feb'-O ond Lorl
Our honor students
Fort Myers FL 38902
NCJTIOOQI HOnOr 513 Q39 5757
Socuefy 1984 1985
1550 College Pkwy.
FI Myers, FL 33901
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MOBILE PHONE AFTER 5:00
LEE COUNTY MOBILE HOME SERVICE
Transporting Sr Complete Set-up
by Jonnle 8 Kelly
gave liagfflgf Sm.
Let Us Be Your Boot Headquarters
4019 PALM BEACH BLVD.
FORT MYERS FLORIDA 33905
PHONE IB13l 694-4916
PUMP SALES G SERVICE
IN CHARLOTTE COJDBA
LITTLE JIM S WELL DRILLING
MARVIN E MILLER JR
1401 Orchid Rd. N. Fort Myers FL 33903
Custom Rodeo Belts
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PALM CITY BROKERS NC
Mobile Home Sales
Licensed Real Estate
80 J Pondella Rd
N Fort Myers FL 33903 18133 995-8100
Dr JohnW Muna
PODIATRIC PHYSICIAN AND SuReEoN f'Wl3f51f'
DISEASES OF THE Poor AND LEG
KASI-I N KARRY PLAZA
so PINE ISLAND ROAD MEDICARE AND Most
No. FORT MYERS, FL 33903 OTHER INSURANCE
' 7 The :mole Qflulr
U n I q u e G I I t I
Royal Palm Square-Shop 70
1400 Coloniol Boulevard
Fon Myers Florida 33907 Phone 813-936-2823
Jim Gottschalk and Ulf Kohnert
Buy Sell Trade Repair
A SMlTH'S GUN SHOP l
3627 Palm Beach Blvd.
Fort Myers, Floridaz?-3905
Doug Smlth Phone
owner 18131 694-7993
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Showing off their dream car is Chris Beckos, Heidi Williams, and James Hariman.
outh Gate Motor , Inc
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WE LCDVE YCDU
Thonlss for everyrhrng
The Lonce 85 Sfoff
Mrs Bronson whor leg
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997-3700 997-4171 ' ih X
PETALS 81 PLANTS 'T'-igggff , 4
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"NORTH FORT MYERS' FINEST"
648 BAYSHORE ROAD
NORTH FT. MYERS, FL 33903
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A Family Tradition
2117 DEL PRADO BLVD CAPE CORAL FL 33904 For Myers I-OBQHG Port Charlotte
.X 574 3333 NOPIGS Sarasota Immolsalee
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NORTH FORT MYERS P'NE 'S'-AND
REALTY, iNc. '-UMBER
108 Pondella Rd.
North Ft. Myers, FL33903 REALTORS PIO-
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LUCIA J. UHDE 18131995-3821 N- FT. MYERS, FL 33903 I
Licensed RealEstate Broker -
Remember when we were so anxious
to reach high school? It offered so much,
more freedom, more responsibility, dates,
football games, basketball games, fun,
fun, and more fun!!
Then we couldn't wait till our freshman
year was over. Band was great. Dating
seinors our sophomore year seemed to be
the biggest thrill of our lives. Boy, did we
have problems ourjunior year, but like
always, we came out the best of friends!
We couidn t wait to be seniors, I can't
believe it. We made cheerleading
together and had a blast. Buddies forever.
Then you mode Homecoming Court, best
all around, and are graduating at the top
ten percent of our class. Hey, that's my
best friend up there!!
Now school's out and you're leaving. I
love you Toni- you deserve the best
from life, don't let yourself be cheated.
Take care of yourself babe, I'II miss you!
Ijust wont to say thank you for always
being there to listen to my joys, my fears
and my disappointments. You've given
me so many memories - so many good
best friends for so many years, has got to
say something. When I go away to college
next year, I om sure going to miss you. But
I want our friendship to continue we won't
be that far away! You can come stay with
me sometime and drool over the guys at
U.5.F.! Even though I will be in Tampa, if
you ever need your best friend - I be
there! I love you! And thanks for a million
times! The fact that we hove remained '
Members af the Quarterback Club gather ar a game.
Cangrarularians ra rhe Class af 1985
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936 6222 College Pkwy. Agency
369-6789 Lehigh Travel Agency
334-3340 Geraci Group Dept.
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SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF FORT MYERS
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NANCY KAREN MELINDA MISSY LYNN CATHY CANDY 81 KATHY
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One summer when I was eleven, I met a kindly old man, whose obvious love for the adventurous ocean and intriguing tales
were some that I shall never forget.
It all started with the shell, for my brother and I had this little game about shells. We had spent the last three summers skimm-
ing the beach for just the right one. It didn't have to be any certain color, shape, or size. I would know if it were right when I
I remember vaguely walking down the beach one day, farther than I had ever been. The sun was bright, the sky was clear,
and the clouds were full of thoughts. It was that day that I met the old man.
Venturing further down the beach than I had realized, I became award of the storm clouds above. Then I saw it - a small,
pink canch. Plain to the eye, it captivated me at first glance, and I knew I had to have it.
As I reached down to grab it, the old man's hand reached also. I was quicker and greedily snatched the shell from the sand. As
I started to run home and show my prize to my brother, the expression of the old man's eyes stopped me. I saw sadness in his
eyes and twinges of guilt agonized me. How greedy I was! Why, I had my entire life to look for my shell. He hadn't that advan-
tage. Lowering my head, I placed the shell into his hand and my squeaky voice from within spoke: "Here is the shell of my inner-
most thoughts, please take it."
The man remained silent and his eyes continued to bore into me. His face then broke into a smile, and he spoke. His town was
kind and he told me a tale of the sea - the legend of the pink conch shell. Fascinated by the story, I urged him to continue.
Stories of ships, mermaids, and sea serpents swirled around in my head.
Then I realized it was late. Dismayed at the time, "Mom," I cried with fear, "is going to kill me." The man, whose name I
found out later was Jim, walked meta his cottage where I telephoned Mom to come and get me.
His cottage held fragments ofthe sea, little ships, starfish and, to my delight, another little pink conch. He told me to keep the
shell, in memory and friendship of him, and to always remember to reach for the impossible. With that, I happily got into the car,
holding fast to my little conch shell.
The next day, Jim's picture was in the paper, showing he died at the age of seventy-five. Sorrowfully, I ran to his cottage, but
it was no longer there. It had disappeared into thin air, leaving only a little pink conch shell on the sand. Picking it up, I put the
shell to my ear, and I heard Jim's voice say to me, "Reach for your dreams, girl!" Inside the shell on a slip of paper was this
"Come to the seashore to see the rippling waves,
Come see the seagulls and their crazy ways,
See the different colored fishes in the dark blue sea.
By them always remember me."
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Trees are the kindest things I know.
They do no harm,
they simply grow.
They spread to shade for sleepy cows
And gather birds among their boughs.
They give us fruit and leaves above
And wood to make our houses of.
And leaves to burn on Halloween,
And in the spring new buds of green.
They are the first when day's begun
And touch the beams of morning sun.
they are the last to hold the light
When evening changes into night.
When the moon floats in the sky
Trees hum a drowsy lulloby.
Trees are the kindest things I know.
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I remember those long afternoons of raking our
yard to the point of darkness, where the
leaves were blended into an undistinguished
My hands, as I recall, became so numb that even
my fingernails ached.
but it was a dull pain I would gladly experience
I can still see the white sky threatening the
first snow of the season.
What anticipation I held during that time in
I would accept the blisters, strained muscles
and chopping wind to rake my yard of leaves
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TO STUDY OR NOT TO STUDY
To study, or not to study, that is the question.
Whether it is nobler to your parents to suffer the dateless
nights and headaches,
Or to take arms against a sea of falling grades,
and by opposing end them? To study: to be dedicated.
and by a dedication to say we end the anticipation and
the two worried parents that we are heir to.
'Tis a problem devoutly to be wish'd to end,
to solve itself, to solve itself: perchance to learn
'ay, there is the rub:
For in that solving of itself what we may learn when we have
cast off the ambitious drive
Must give us chance, there's the problem that makes us
sad in the future.
For who can bear the whips and scorns of no education.
Modern man is caught up in a game:
Who's better than who, who wins the fame.
He is always striving to improve,
Studying hard and always on the move.
There is no time for caring or sharing.
Even if he manages to start a family,
He ends up tired and lonely
Because love loses out over money.
He is willing to do what it takes,
No matter the cost or how fake.
WILL I FIT?
Yet there are those who have the secret
To love and success, and how to keep it.
Others look on with a jealous eye,
Wanting the secret before they die.
This man is not afraid to shed a tear,
For fear of a snicker ora snear.
He loves people and always cares
His feelings and emotions are beyond compare.
He will always be the lucky one,
Standing proud for what he's done.
I am a fragment of a vast puzzle, hopelessly drowned by my
counterparts, yet vaguely aware. That somehow I belong. One
in 1600 pieces, all fitting yet all unique. My color is a
lonely color. My size is an insignificant size. My shape is
an ordinary shape. Alone I am nothing. But when snapped into
place I am a component - a necessary part. I am vital to the
intricate puzzle. But where do I fit?
I must search out my appropriate place. My solitude cracks
its shell and I expose myself to the parts surrounding me. I
watch and observe these parts and begin to scribble rough
impressions onto my mind. I venture into the vast puzzle,
gaining confidence and meaning as I progress. Suddenly I am
engulfed by a flood of acquaintances, profiting from all of
them, but reaching out only to those with whom I seem to fit.
I have experienced a new feeling through friendship: an
undefinable warmth. I learn from experience. With my friends
I grasp every opportunity to try something new: to grow.
I am collecting a scrapbook of memories to glance through
in some empty moment of the future, to reopen tothe fullness
I am living at the present. lfeel through involvement: the
excitement of an autumn game, the anticipation ofa candidate,
the strain of competition, the throb in defeat, the relief
of receiving a club bid, the pride in a successful production,
the heartiness ofa half-time show, the freedom in dancing,
the thrill of success.
I am one. You are one. Together we are not two, but one. I
am anxious to give what I can - an idea, some talent, a lot
of patience, many hours. In return I receive and grow and
mature. I search out that which suited me best. I learn only
through experience. I feel only through involvement.
One in 1660 pieces all fitting, yet all unique. There will
be a new puzzle next year and the next, and the next. But
never will it be the same, for never will there be the same
combination and blending of individuals.
Never will there be another 1984.
IN THE DARK OF THE NIGHT
Outside there was a ferocious storm pounding outside the
window with a fearful force. Wattson was watching
television at the late hour of 2 o'clock in the morning. His
wife was asleep upstairs and the children were away for
the weekend visiting their grandparents.
In two days it would be Halloween and there had been
rumors going around the neighborhood about a pyscho-
killer called "Dark Night" roaming around the streets and
killing and terrifying people. Mr. Wattson didn't believe it,
but he was a little shaken up by the thought.
As he sat there watching television he heard a sound at
the door. He got up and looked out the window. He then
peeked through the door to see if anyone was there. He
opened up the door, but only cold air blew in. He cutoff the
t.v. and went into the kitchen to get something to drink. He
soon heard a sound at the window. lt was the same sound
he heard before at the door. He looked out the window, but
there was nothing there. "Probablyjust a branch," he said.
His wife came downstairs and asked if he was coming to
bed. He said, "Right now."
They fell asleep, but soon were awakened by a loud
noise at the door. Wattson got up and went downstairs to
see. He opened the door and the Dark Nightjumped at him,
knocking him down. He was soon helped up by the Dark
Night and saw it was his twin brother, Troy, from Boston
coming to visit him.
51303 pf Aol,-l-Llsonl
TV AND HE
The TV screen glows with movement, trying to hold the attention
of its last and youngest view of the day. The boy watches with a
combination of emotions glowing in his eyes.
He loves this friend of his, the TV, his escape. He wishes that the
two of them could run away together, away from all of a young
one's possible problems. He watches with such concentration and
interest. He says to himself "lf only. .
Suddenly he disappears. But, look on the screen, there he is! He
has become part of the television, how unusual!
He could escape this way. The inner TV has become his dream
world. He walks further into the distance of a kitchen, where a floor
wax commercial is taking place. lt changes, the scenery becomes a
world of rainbows, sunshine, and fruit trees everywhere.
Then the boy appears on a silky cotton cloud and begins to walk
on it. He comes to one that attaches to the rainbow, and he slides
down, landing in a pond of cool, refreshing water, with lily-pads
floating on top. Hejumps out and begins to run on the healthy green
hills of grass and fields, being careful not to step on all the beautiful
He plays and plays in the warm sun, and picks flowers, and seems
to have no trouble filling his time with things to do. He wanders back
to the pond to take a drink and sips until his thrist is quenched. He
feels rather tired, so he decides to rest under a shady apple tree.
Lying under it, he feels a gentle rain falling. lt feels nice. He relaxes
and falls asleep.
He hears a buzzing noise and decides to open his eyes, to find the
fuzzy snow of the TV and the clock telling him that it is way past his
bedtime. He pulls himself up, and takes one last glance at the now
black television. He realizes that everything was just a dream.
Wandering towards his room, he mumbles, "lf only . .
THE WIND AND THE STRANGER
The strong wind sings its anthems
through the treetops
Only a stronger would stop
Its melancholy sound drifting through the
forest and fading at the edge of the creek.
The stranger sees life here.
Everything is alive with sound and breath.
The wind whispers its secrets of
life to the stranger
and screams at its pains.
Then, just as life comes into its lungs,
it screams out its last breath
and the wind dies.
The stranger walks on.
HOLD ON TO YOUR
Hold onto your dreams,
Don't ever give in.
lf you keep trying,
You're going to win.
Hold onto your dreams
Though sometimes it's hard.
Just hold up your head,
And reach for the stars.
Hold onto your dreams,
Though they seem faraway
And those dreams
Will come true. . .
Somehow . . .
Someway . . .
A TIME TO LOVE
lt's painful Lord, to realize that others may not see
Your loving spirit so alive, now guiding, helping me.
Your word is reassuring, and it always points the way
For me to understand then to follow and to pray.
.lust now Your love is melting fast, and anguish andthe pain,
As l reach out to share your words in tenderness again.
Dear Lord, You only can restore and heal a broken heart.
Amidst confusion, doubt and fear, Your love's a thing apart.
You promise us the gift of peace, your fellowship divine:
You let us see the victory, the joy that now is mine.
Please let Your contenance of love now penetrate and shed
lts glow on those in darkness, of whom l have no dread.
And may they, too, in gladness, share your treasuretrove of love,
That men might know eternity - our gift from You above.
Qlmgjl-c, 83636.45 Vg!
SEARCHING FOR MY FRIEND
I see us walking along the beach,
Leaving footprints in the sand.
The water swirling out of reach,
You reaching for my hand.
Like a waterfall that runs over
and knows not of its destiny.
Like a bud not yet in bloom,
Like the sun which knows not it shall shine at noon,
I know not where I stand.
I know that I have an idea
Of my house, my love, and career.
When that day comes for me to walk upon the stage,
I will not turn back.
I must put books, reports, and underclassmen behind.
I will be free to run over and bloom.
Hand in hand we continue on,
Not knowing what to say.
The sun is now almost gone,
Ending a beautiful day.
Of all the men that have gone,
You're the only one that I miss.
It is the break ofa new dawn,
As I silently reminisce.
I see us walking along the beach,
. . . But whatever shall come my way,
Leaving footprints in the sand. l
, , I know always that God will bless me
The water swirling out of reach, from do to d
You reaching for my hand . . . Y oy'
YEARS GGNE BY
Our time has come, our venture into the future, even as we look to the past. Dances, football games, pep
rallies, homework - all behind us now and we think, "Our high school years are really finished!"
Glimpses of our future are already mixing with memories of the past four years.
Remember the teachers Cbless themb and friends Cah, friendsJ! We hope never to be without them though miles
and years separate us.
These last years should never fade from our memories, but should be cherished in our thoughts as the most
carefree and happiest of our lives.
As we proudly walk the final steps that signify the end of these years and the beginning of so many more, let us
all say a silent "thanks" to all who helped us make if to this precious moment in time.
While I stood shaking upon the block
Awaiting the timers resetting their clocks,
If you promised to do
You find that yesterday
Is gone forever.
I started to think of what was to come.
The cold wafer and pain would be no fun.
I will dive in the water and really fly.
But no sooner do I start, l'Il feel like
If you promised to do I Comd die
You'Il find that tomorrow
Every pull of my arms and kick of my feet
Sends a pain through my body that
, 'tb b t!
Butifyou promise todo can e eo
Something today it'lI always
Get done, because today is here forever.
But in the end I will feel so good
Because I know I did the best I could.
WHERE WAS I?
The night she killed hereself,
she was all alone . ..
Where was I?
I was at home.
We had a fight that night.
She was very scared,
and I wasn't there.
lf only I had told her once,
how much I did care!
I knew what she was going to do
She told me
ljust didn't know if it were true.
l went looking for my friend -
she was my very best friend.
When l finally came home,
I found her on my bed.
There she was -
tears streaming down her face,
a bottle by her side.
She was dead!
I cried for days,
looking for the ways to forget
the fight we'd had that night.
If only . . .
WHAT WERE THEIR REASONS?
About five years ago, I had the worst feeling of my entire life. I
lost two of my close friends within two weeks of each other.
Tony was a young energetic boy of seventeen. He had blond hair,
blue eyes, a tanned body, and was about 6' 2" tall. He was very
cheerful and always had something to say.
His best friend, John, was the same way. Boy, could they make us
laugh. John was one year younger than Tony but they got along just
great. They were always together, even when it came to dating.
John and Tony preferred the same kind of girls and usually double-
I remember when I was little they always came over to see my
older sister and to pick on me, "the little sis." Everytime they went
out I always tagged along. They never got mad, just let me do my
thing and accepted the fact that I was younger than they. They
always made me fit in and neverjoked about my age.
One night Tony was joking around while drinking and had his
pistol out. He said he was going o kill himself. John joined right in
the conversation and said, "Yahl We're going to do it together." No
one took them seriously. We were all drunk and we figured, IT WAS
JUST A JOKE!
Boy, what a joke! That night after Tony and John left, Tony's
parents called and asked if Tony was there. We explained to them
he had to take John home and he should be on his way. After about
two hours Tony's mom called and asked if we had heard from Tony.
We all started worrying and decided to go out to the woods where
we spent much of our time. When we arrived, we saw Tony's truck
parked way in the back. We all thought Tony just needed some time
for himself. We never expected what we found. Laying by his truck
was Tony's body with a hole in his head, made by a 22 pistol. Tony
had positioned the gun and pushed the trigger with his toe. We all
stood there crying, just looking at Tony's body. My older sister went
back to the road and called the police.
We all decided not to forget Tony, but remember his good times. It
was a week before his burial. To our surprise, John took Tony's death
pretty well. He just kept saying, "I understand." The day of Tony's
funeral was the first time we had all been together since the night
we found him. It was hard to accept especially since we didn't know
why he did it.
John was a loner after the funeral, and we didn't see much of him.
One day he came around and was acting really happy and had no
look of depression on his face. We all went out and partied that
night, and toasted to Tony all night long. It seemed like John had
finally accepted Tony's death. That night we all went home as
usual. We had all planned to meet the next night at our usual
hangout, the woods.
During the night something must have triggered in John's mind.
Leaving this world, John entered his closet and slowly stepped up on
the step-stool. Lying a rope around his neck, he stepped off the stool.
He had no worries or ties left on earth except the rope around his
I wander through the meadows, in all their sweet perfume,
And remember a walk long ago, one autumn afternoon.
The fragrance of yellow buttercups permeates the air,
And beautiful, colorful butterflies are seen fluttering everywhere.
These thoughts invade my mind as I walk my lonely way.
The lonliness consumes me, yet I want to stay.
Now I know the feeling of everlasting sadness.
I want death to come quickly and release me from this madness.
A DIFFERENT KIND OF LCVE POEM
lt doesn t matter what they say
I ll strll love you anyway.
Even If your skm IS green
And your teeth are quite unclean
Even though you have no ears
I ll stlll love you through the years.
I ll clrmb a mountam
I ll frght a blizzard
I ll stay wrth you
Cause you re my lizard.
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2nd PLACE IN GRAPHICS DIVISION
JUNIOR WELFARE LEAGUE '
There is a line
like a fishing line
holding me to you.
l fear that line will jerk too hard
and I will either end up on the bank
the hook will slip,
gash my mouth
and hurt for a while.
But the pain will fade.
and I will swim away.
E so e Just sitting here thinking
Of things in the past.
Wondering why. . .
The good times don't last.
One day they're here,
The next day they're gone.
Then you're just left waiting
To face tomorrow alone.
It's usually hard. . .
And we don't want to do it.
Tomorrow is lonely
But we all make it through it.
We all get hurt
At some point in life.
The heart is bound to get broken
Over some kind of strife.
But then things are better,
And our hearts start to mend.
We just start to smile,
. Then it happens again.
So then what do you do
With more lonely hours to spare,
Just wonder how many times
Your heart will repair.
The only thing to do
ls to live life with a smile.
Tomorrow may be lonely
But it only lasts a while.
Remember when we'd just begun?
We thought the day would never come.
At first time went so slow.
There were even times our heads hung low.
The days seemed like they'd never end,
But through it all, you were my friend.
As we look through the past,
These times have gone by so fast.
Friends have departed, even fun times too.
But remember this, l'll never forget you.
The day has come for us to part,
But don't ever forget your a place in my heart.
AND NOW 1 D0 WV
I never knew how heautz ul fc
An evenrng sky could he 5 I
U ntzl I saw that lzttle star
shznmg just or you and me t tr
I never felt the joy o walkzng
In every type o weather
U ntzl I knew that we could watch
All our seasons change together
I never took the tzme to watch
The sunset paznt the skzes
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Put them together
and what do you have?
The man of my dreams
yet who hurt me so had
It also stands or the mark
that you ve put on my heart
The wound wzll soon heal,
but the scar will have not
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I loved you then,
I love you now.
The love we shared is hard to be X
Remember the times we had together? Nl IX, .fx
it wen, so fm, and .so,s
I wish it would've lasted.
.w Xyw -e vs.. s
You tell me you love me
but you leave me again.
You gave me many fond fiigzfiories -
ones that will never be gotten
I still can remember how were together
and you told me you'd there.
I go to the places where we
thinking you'd show up
we'd be together forever. Y
I 5,53 W A .5
You know I 'd do anythm g
to get you back,
But I know it would've never lasted. I
Although you love someone else now
I don't want you to hate me.
I 'll take what you can offer.
A part of me will always
care and I hope someday
we can be X
I only know
I 'll al waysggfegfjffyiaafanfd I 'nevc3md'eserkggf6u.
joe, 1'll 4
071 Dfge IIS. v
f3?"'W'1l.' I 'QT
'gs 5,323-7 ,sw
I 5 .
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fQQb QQ? y?f,A QQVmQE55ywh
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fra:-wfi'.7,, xy" .ws'iiof .af i
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' iw. '
Too many people never
Wzggs. 5 X7
Know what true love is.
I was blessed to find it with you. '1'l if 5
I love to be with you,
To feel your arm around me.
The touch of your gentle kiss,
makes my body shiver with vitality.
You fill my thoughts,
and my hopes for the future.
I love to look into your
eyes and see them say "I love you."
I love you tool
I will miss seeing you everyday
My life is with you.
My love is for you.
I hope you have a great life.
I hope I am in that life.
I Love You Brian! '
1 X I f f
EYES OF BLUE
,,,, .,, .,g5gQLgYour blue eyes have a hold on me.
f '-ev't:. ..,.y.V hey keep me in captivity.
i. when I look into them,
times I freeze at the thoughts
Your blue eyes are so suspicious,
I wonder what you're thinking.
Your blue eyes fulfill my wishes,
And inside them I am sinking.
Deeper and deeper and deeper I fall,
Till there's only blue, and that is all.
I would risk my life to keep those
eyes beside me always.
I jI could trust those eyes to guide
'Me through the loneliest of days.
Input all my love and trust
you . . .
I "'. or maybe just into those
eyes, of blue.
------- f ---L-V4 --'-'-- - ---1-11 -- -t--v uu1mJmw. 4..-rfxgsvgg,-r
THE GIRL OF MY DREAMS
Her outward appearance is only a glimpse of what she is inside.
Her beauty is witnessed by millions
Her poise is unmatched,
And she is mine -
well, sort of,
She is yours,
and yours also.
Her inside personality and what she stands for is an honor.
She is almost a god, U
to many she is.
She's thought about by people everywhere,
for they want to see and to touch her.
but now she is hollow.
She is old and tired,
but she still stands.
but she still smiles.
She needs your help,
but won't beg for it -
she's too proud.
Keep the torch lit.
Save the Lady!
AAA Services 262
A.C.'s Auto Parts 257
Aalto, Brian 96, 161
Aalto, Mark 96, 98, 99
Abersold, Elizabeth 79, 111
Abney, Ronnie 207
Ace Craft Homes 268
Ackord, Marie 228
Adams, Mary 181
Addison, Marsha 143, 160, 161
Airport Motors 266
Albritton, Cecil 88
Albritton, James 161
Alfano, Rich 248
Alford, William 207
Alhrhar, Ceal 207
All American Hero 249
Allman, Michael 161
Allstenman, John 207
Alvarez, Calvin 193
American Auto Radio 261
Amerson, Jackson 161
Ames, Rebecca 207
Ammons Auto Supply 275
Ammons, Tobey 76, 207, 275
Amoroso, Daniel 207
Anderson, Denise 39, 91, 193
Andrews, Terry 228
Anrhony, Crystal 207
Anuszewski, Nina 78, 180, 181, 217
Archer, Rhonda 161
Archer, Timothy 122, 193
Arndr, Dawn 207
Arndt, Jackie 180, 181
Arnett, Kerry 181
Ash Safe C: Lock 275
Ashley, Jerry 112
Ashton, Amy 67, 161
Askew, Harold 69, 207
Asslin, Steven 161
Atchison, Chad 88, 207
Atkins, Brian 207
Atkins, Thomas 207 1
Atkins, William 67, 160, 161
Austerman, Dale 88
Auto Electric 262
BGM Electric 261
Babcock, Kathy 207
Bacon, Sean 76, 207
Bahrs, Michele 76, 193
Bailey, Alfonso 207
Bainter, Michelle 74, 193
Baldwin, Lyle 225
Ball, Ronald 107, 207
Ballard, Dana 108
Ballard, Jennifer 47, 67, 122,
Balsley, Donald 161
Band 64-67, 276
Banks, Sandra 181
Barber, Gordon 88, 207
Barber, Jenene 193
Barber, Julia 88, 90, 146, 162
Barker, Gregory 155, 207
Borksdale, Linda 151, 162
Barnes, Dena 4, 85, 131, 181
Barnes, Sabrina 193
Barnhill, Michelle 68, 162. 178
Barron, Rick 207
Barton, Shana 67, 207
Baseball JV. 120, 121
Baseball Varsity 120, 121
Basketball Boys J.V. 114, 115
Basketball Boys Varsity 112, 113
Basketball Girls 118, 119
Bass, Roslyn 85, 193
Bassett, Daniel 207
Botcher, Andrea 69, 207
Battle, Bernice 228
Battle, Tracey 67, 75, 85, 160, 151
Bauchert, Cheryl 162
Bitter, Marie 228
Bitter, Mark 34, 248
Bjurstrom, Robert 153, 228
Black, Genesis 85, 181
Black, Jamie 49, 78, 160,
Black, Ralph 125
Brockett, George 193
Brockway, Sharon 9,
Bragg, Billy 193
Editor: Tiffany Castle
Brown, James 96, 98
Brown, JoAnn 163
Brown, Johnny 104
Brown, Larry 92
Brown, Leighton 67
Brown, Michael 193
Brown, Michael E. 88, 90, 181
Brown, Robert A. 209
Brown, Robert L. 209
Brown, Sharon 193
Brown, Tasha 212
Brown, Timothy 92, 96, 181
Brown, Todd 96, 181
Broxterman, Brian 127, 194
Carrier, Michelle 209
Carrillo, Letisia 91
Carroll Corner Barber 258
Carter, Daniel 209
Carter, Edwin 67, 85, 194
Carter, Ellison 96, 209
Kimberly 83, 163
Tonja 180, 220
Debora 69, 194
Karen 70, 163
Virginia 43, 226
2.60, 61, 62, 63, 80
Caughey, Dale 88, 90, 163
Central Communications 278
Chalmers, Kevin 36, 49, 160, 163
Chaney. James 104, 209
Chappel, Darcy 210
Chastain, Rich 16, 88, 129
Cheerleading 130, 131
Chester, Mark 163
Chicago Enterprises 263
Chikosky, Randy 194
Broxterman, Tammy 124, 163
104, 120, 128, 129, 181
, 101, 128, 163, 176 177
, ., Core,
Childs, Kathie 76, 163
Chorus 68, 69
Chouinard, Michelle 67, 194
Clairmont, Alan 47, 129
Clark Aaron 75
Cole, Betty 96,
Coleman, Laura 78
Coleman, Louis 229
Collazo, Caesar 70,
Collazo, Wilfredo 85,
Collier, Gregory 88, 89,
Collins, Patrick 194
Collis, Peggy 96, 210
Colmer, Julie 70, 182
Combs, Allen 76, 83, 192
Community Hospital 253
Conley, Jennifer 210
Conley, Steve 206, 229, 48,
Conn, Angela 182
Conner, Brian 210
Connors, Shirley 163
Conrod, James 182
Conrad, Jeffrey 163
Conrod, Laurie 143, 210
cook, David 71,
Cook, Timothy E101
Cool, Bert 96,
Crutchfield, Sherry 182
., ,ygiwi 1. .,
Curington, Rebecca 182
Curry, Robert 229
Sharon 164, 301
Sean 121, 211
Car Tops 263
111, 180, 182
l , ic, 6 l, T,
l S3 63113
Culleton, Liz 48, 84, 85, 87, 229
Culleton, Brett 210
Culver, Kimberly 17, 36, 60,
Cunard, Tammy 210
Cunning, Ginny 130
62, 80, 147, 164, 178, 217, 291
Cunningham, Sandra180, 182
Cunningham, Tammi 211
Curington, Jeanette 70, 211
Davis, Robert 67, 160, 164
Davis, Susan 182
Davis, Tommy 143, 182 -7
Davis, Todd 211 l
Davis, Tyrone 96, 164 '
Dawson, Pearl 229
Doss, Millard 230 Q
Dos Santos, Alexander 195
Douglas, Carl 112, 113, 164
Douglas, David R, 96, 248
Dowry, Kenlyn 183
Drao, Roanld E. 96, 211
Drake, Frank 230
Drake, John 195
Drovin, Louann 76, 212
Dukes, Deborah 248
Dukes, Eric 248
Dukes, Shannon 74, 76, 195
Dunawoy, Mark 102, 103, 125, 195
Dunawoy, Michael 92, 183
Dunn, Shannon 96, 99, 183
Dunn, Stephanie 74, 192, 196
Durkin, Michael 196
Durrance, Arron'88, 96, 212
Durrance, Richard 212
Dushek, Christine 212
Dushek, Deanne 183
E, J. Levey Company 249
Earhart, Jeffrey 67, 79, 196
Earhart, Shawn 27, 183
Eash, Ronda 196
Easley, Jennifer 76, 155, 212
Lawrence D. 212
Edwards, James J. 196
Edwards, James P. 96
Edwards, Misty 183
Edwards, Staci 196
Dean Concrete 277 ,,
Deon, Keith 16 1
Deon, Shad 88, 90, 92, 164
Dean Witter Reynolds277
Deantoni, Tracy 195
Dearstyne, Clayton 88
Debolr, George 927
Decoster, Amy 195
Dewey, L. A. 74, 129,
Dewey, LeRoy 88, 123, 152
Dials, Jeanette 74, 84, 86, 164, 18
Dials, Lori 74, 86, 195
Dials, Lucenda 211
Dibble, Carrie 180, 183
Dibble, Joseph 108, 211
Dickerson, Carlisa 67, 183
Dickey, Jennifer 195
Dickey, Jennifer 47, 195
Dickson, Mark 211 '
Dickson, Reggie 112
Diggs, James 67, 79, 85, 195
Diogo, Paul 27, 129, 195
Ditter, Thomas 195
Dixie Buick 284
Dixon, Reginald 195
Dobson, Kenneth 195
Dobson, Richard 96, 97, 98, 108, 164
Dogsden, Cheryl 233
Donald, David 248
Dortch, Annette 183
225, 230 V
Estlund, Donna 96, 212
Evans, Annie 212
Evans, Catherine 196
vans, Darrell 59 I
van , othy 230, 232, 233
v ark 183 -
s, Matthew 103, 125
228' 229 : Dennis 82
V rlagfelana, Joseph 212 ,
Everett, Bruce 67, 196
Ewing, Bertye 231' x
F.A.P. 78, 79
F.C,A. 80, 81
F.F.A, 88, 91, 266
'F.H.A. 8891 5
Fobiano, Anthony 143 1
Fabulous Fokes 265
,Fain, Adam 154, 212
Fain, Richard 104, 112, 183 .
Falk, Darln104, 120, 196
Falk, Neal 74,s107, 121, 129, 212
Family Foodway 261 ' -
85,160,165 178 290 21
Fan Fare Shoes 279
Fargnoli, Traci 196
Farnum, Danielle 70, 196
Farquer, Kelli 183
Fear, Helen 91
Fellers, Deon 196
Fellers, Gene 196
Ferraria, Ted 120, 230, 235
Ferrell, Angela 183
Field, Brian 88, 212
Field, Heather 76, 165
File One 253
Filkill, Laura 79, 196
Finley, Preston 74, 79, 122, 196
First Federal 287
Fisher, Christopher 79, 121
Flaherty, Margaret 74, 75, 139, 2
Flaker, Christopher 67, 196
Fleming, Doris 230
Flener, Denise 212
Fletcher, Daniela 96, 212
Fletcher, Donna 155
Flinn, Joe 285
Flint, Lana 92, 165
Flipse, Alice 196
Flipse, Robert 212
Flower Mart 249
Floyd, William 248
Flynn, Mark 92, 165
Follendore, Thomas 88, 212
Football Freshman 106, 107
Football Varsity 104, 105
Forester, Diana 212
Foriest, James 165
Fortini, Jae 14 ,
Gibbs, Carina 213
Gibson, Douglas 96, 98, 166
80, 180, 184
Gradtke, Sharisse 166
Graham, Chevone 96, 213
Graham, Michael 85, 197
Gran, Alex 88, 197
Grant, Elaine 184
Grant, John 166
Grant, Kelly 213
Grant, Tammy 197
164, 166. 176, 177, 2
120, 180, 184
G Buckley 277
16, 217, 293, 297
Fartini, Joseph 122, 196 3 Grants, Mary 259 4.L
For Your Eyes Only 282 r Graves, f
Fowler' LM0141- 230- 245 9 ., i,,.lf, 1 Q lif '
Frank, Stephan 19, 124, 146, 230, 270, 304 K A I ' '
Franklin, Pemala183 V ' Green. COFFYWEO 166
Freed, Becky 197 4 0 Green, Karen 85, 197
French Club 74, 76
French, John 67, 160, 165, 176. 177, 183
Freshmen 8, 9, 244, 245
Freshman Executive Council 206
Frey, Yvonne 67, 74, 78, 165, 178
Fragge, David 120, 197
Ft. Myers Jewelers 265
Ft, Myers Office Supply 263
Fuentes, John 89, 91, 92, 165
Fuller, Amy 212
Fuller, Kevins 122, 212
Futeal, Richard L,
Gage, Amy 67,
Galloway, Sam Ford
Gallman, James 121,
Gannon, Kimberly 75,
Garcia, Sandi 36
Garcia, Sandra 165
Garden of Eden 254
Gardner, Robin 180, 183
Gardner, Timothy 213
Garlick, Barbara 213
Garlick, Robert 75, 120, 183
Garrett, Alicia 30, 60, 62, 160, 165
Garringer, Sheila 166, 297
Garrison, Jonathan 213
Garrison, Norma 230
Garson, John 96
Gartner, Christina 248
Gartner, Shelley 4, 57, 60, 63, 131, 157,
Gaudelli, Beverly 230
Beghard, Fred 152, 231
Gebhard, Shirley 141, 231
Geer, Carl 213
Geese, Alexandra 75
General Motors 280
Gentile, Victor 76, 197
Gentry, Guy 183
Gerci Travel 287
German Club 74, 75, 272
Green, Keith 153, 197
Vicki 213, 275
Hall, Barbra 23, 70, 85, 184
Hall, Cedric 96, 214
Getzlaff, Andrea 38, 50, 60, 62, 63, 73, 231, 281 Holi, ChYlSf0PhG'i 214
James 22, 49, 70, 85, 200, 201
Scottie 88, 166
, Terry 48, 102, 103, 231
, Tray 214
Hallatt, Charles 184
Haller, Melissa 96, 214
Holler, Victoria 91, 184
Kim's Hallmark 259
Halvick, Melody 102, 103, 231, 233
Halvick, Ray 231, 233
Hammands, Patricia 166
Hand, Rebecca 197
Hansel, Jennifer 198
Harkins, Michael 191
Harmon, Jeffrey 121, 206,214
Harmon, Kallyn 67, 86, 87, 160, 166, 167, 178
Harris, Chrine 166
Harris, Honda 184
Harris, James 96, 214
Harris, Junius 249
Harris, Rodney 85, 214 .
49, 74,1 6
7 , ,.,, A , A , Hemingway, Glenn 67, 2
1 Hemphill, Alicia 111, 214
, , .r,. 1 f,, 0 p, James 23, 88, 89, 91,1696 77 .
, ',,,, -55, ', , ,,:' 767184 6
f i ,.',, .,,, . , 1
Hernandez, Denise J 3' -"-
Hernandez, Hector 214 A4,-t 'V
Hernandez, Lisa 94, 167
Hernberger, Kristall 214
Herrell, June 231
Hestermann, Kathy 231
Hettinger, Michael 79, 198
Hibbert, Sharon 124
Hickin, lan 214
Hickman, James 167
Hickman, Julie 214
Hicks, Robby 202
High, Tanjia 70, 167
Higher Horizons 287
Highsmith, Vivian 85, 215
Hill, Kenneth 96, 198
Hill, Michael 155
Hills, Michelle 96, 215
Hirshals, Alan 198
Hissam, Linda 75, 138, 231
Hitzing, Brian 198
Hobson, Suzann 88
Hodgdon, Harry 96
Holbrook, Sean 79, 198
Holland, Cynthia 79, 198
Holland, Douglas 185
Holland, James 88, 90
Holland, Kimberly 191, 215
Holland, Lisa 83, 185
Holley, Gwen 248
Holloway, Samantha 70, 72, 111, 180, 185
Holmes, Betty 232
Holmes, Deborah 198
W - - --+.- -. - . - ,Y uf. .s.-:.-.-Ye-ra. .-. 2f,. :--.if
Holmes, Michael 143, 167
Holt, Jody 67, 129, 198
Tina 75, 185
Jodi 93, 168
Felix 152, 199
Karen 89, 91, 168
75, 108, 180, 165
94, 168, 201
68 69 168
160 168 216 292
Lacey, John 186
Lady, David 186
Lake, Todd 60, 62, 63, 101, 108, 109, 169
Lamm, Joyce 232
LANCE 62, 63, 281 V
Land Auto Supply 271
Land, Jonathan 186
Landis, Don 20, 72, 142, 143, 199
Lane, Jim 96
Misty 130 217, 293
1 Hurst, Susan
Hutson, Ty 185
f Imbody, Nicholas
If lndyke, Walter 28
' Interact 80, 81, 302
J r lmemofe 259 Kannus, Terri Jo 93, 168
l' lodice, Samara 155, 215 Kapcin, Marie 83 160 168
J Isaac, Sylvester 232 Koppel,
ii Ivy, Kimberly 198
'l Ivy, Reggie 35, 185
W 183 232
1 1, Jackson,
1 1 Janssen
-V Jenkins, Mark 112
I Jenkins, Mary 215
, Jenkins, Paulette
' l Jennings,
I Jenson, Wayne 106,
l Jerz, Cheryl 199
J Jaquiss, Karen
l' Jerz, Dovid 248
Jewell, Shawn 56, 215
Jiles, Ronald 96, 143,
Likes Derek 200
Lrllard Ronald 217
Lillard Yulondo 217
Bob Lincoln 254
Lindenmuth Chuck 248
Linder Stacy 96 129 200
Lrngle Chad 186
Lrnnon Delores 169
Lister Kyno 49 93 95 169
Little Bobbi Jo 108 143 192 200 292
Lockhart, Deborah 193 200
Lochmoor Country Club 258
Logsdon, Sheryl 232, 248
Londren, Tina 186
Long, Randy 88, 104, 200
Long, Richard 169
Longfellow, Janice 232
Loper, Stacy 217
Loughren, Daniel 104, 105, 169
Lovett, Mary 217
Loy, Melanie 154, 155
Luders, Daniel 67, 186
Ludwig, Kelly 47, 53, 70, 192, 195, 200, 276
Ludwig, Staci 94, 169, 176, 177, 187
Luna, Guadalupe 217
Lust, Timothy 120, 186
Luster, Patricia 68, 69, 169
Lykes, Derek 70
Lynn, Jennifer 76, 200
Lyons, Michelle 200
Lyons, Pat104, 186
,J John, Amanda 88, 90,
1 Johnson, Alicia 96, 124
l Johnson, Benjamin 75,
'l Johnson, Cherrice199
f ,lf Y W-,A L
Kuhs, Kathy 78
Kurth, Barbara 186
Kuser, Dovid 88, 89,
MoCandless, Bruce 58
.,,..,-...--.,, ,Y 1.,-,g W 7 , -
MacDonald, Roger 217
MocDougall, Brian 169
Mace, Jay 169
Miller, Jennifer 76
Miller, Jimmy 152, 200, 201
Macho, James 187, 160 Miller, Lara 67 Oakes' Alfred 188
Maffei, Theresa 200 Miller, Lot ! 187 Ovnomonl Deon 219
Magee, Brian 94 Miller, M 121 V Odom Charles 219
Magic Carpets 265 Miller, 166, 69, 90, 179 A Qgdegl Tino 22' 55' Q01 155
Mahre, Steve 59 Miller! cey 187 V Ogrodyy Emimo 149
Moines, Jeffrey 200 Milne Frank 233 155' Q19
Mains, rzabarr 217 Meir , David 171 U50 140A 219
Majestic Trophy 273 MY f s, Margie 5, 74,180, 150' 155
Maker, Robyn, 170, 73 M b , John 280 Solon Q77
Malone. Timothy 104, 105, 170 j ner, Jeff 106, 107 ' , QQ' 219
Malone, Vicki 74, 200 ,"' f inotti, Leah 201 pf-micro 159
Malay, Kelly 55, 167 ,1 'y' , Missaii,
Mann, Brenda 66, 69, 90, 91, 167 if, Mizell, Down 220
Mann, David 66, 199, 217 fl M and gondm Q20
Mann, Michael 78, 170, 176, 177 Modtland, christine Q01 ,
Mann, Patrice 65, 217 gf 5 Hale Cory 120V 159
Mansell, David 167 , ' 'f' ' V Martine 192, 201
Monvel. Story 67 iii ' rrrarasa 75, 220
Marable, Angela 106, 136, 217 ,Vfx A Owe,-,SV Richard 75
Marcellin, Suzanne 7, 130, 200 1 ',,V I V , ,V Oydonl USO BQ
Marengo, Fred 170 ,V ' A Vf' V 76, V., A
Marinell, Earl 216 V' 7 V ,
Marinell, Melissa 216 V 7 V,,3 lf'
Mark 1 Car Wash 249 Moore White Too ' ' f
Maririana, Cynthia 215 1' M es, Alan104,121, 192,201 V 1 7
Marks, Cynthia 67, 200 , A engo, d 2 ' it
Marquis, Karla 216 . A Ay 6 , ,
Marsh, Cassandra 66 Morgan, R fe 1 , i
Marsh, Dan 140, 183, 230, 233 ., 7: Moringo, Marci 1 2 , ,V
Marsh, Longo 200 Morris, James 67 ' f
Marsh, Laura 93, 170 Morris, John 187 ' ,
Marsh, Renee 200 Zuna 201
Martin, Carla 71, 167 21, 34, 49, 50, 76, 60,
Martin, Derick 112 ' ' V " " 7
Martin, Kent 170 I 123, 157
Martin, Reginald 69, 167 M9'fl500- 171
Martin, Tracy 96, 216 M9ffl590f Debffl
Moninr Troy 215 Morrison, Jody 70, 167 '
Moyers, Amy 218 Morrison, Lisa 171
Morrison, Michelle 102, 103, 124, 147, 219
Mathews, Jerry 96, 200
Mathawsan, Dawn 96, 218 1 nffW9tf5QQ.,S0r9 246, 21
Mathis, Amy 55, 216 riff Morrowynsurgltce 284
Mathis, Douglas 96, 187 , Morse, Debra 91 52, 110, 111, 219
Mathis, James 66, 218
Mathis, Tonja 170
Mathwig, Elizabeth 167
Matson, Dawn 66, 69, 90, 170, 179
Matson, Joanne 230, 233
Matrox, Tammy 57, 155, 170
'if f' MosersTiref2r6're"Service 249
Muchmore, Donna 76, 186
Mueiiar, John 75, 97, 96, 96, 148, 171
Mueller, Shannon 20114,
Munters 260 fm , "
5 f ,
Matrox, Terry 216' 7 ,Murl V ' I 19 V ,
May, Andrew 97, 170 WMS, 219 -LJ
May, Geneva 70 ' 41 ochel-232, 233
May, Julie 53, 167 M ay, William '
Mayo, George 152, 233 uss6V, Joseph '168f'Jf k
ivicciare, Jahass, 167 f' --f,. 1 ,V 7 "J 1
McClure, Shannon 76, 200 'Wan ,
McConneIl,Kristir1200 V0--sc, 1 - ,jf
McConville, June 233 xxx 'i's',V Q
McCurdy,Jonothan'96,2O0 1'sNHQQ,M f-., , VQAP M 7'-J' V 7
McDaniel, Sonya 233 if 3"'-..f45- ..,, mflljjgl -7,. , ,V
Maotii, Lynne 192, 2:13206 ,Q ,Nash, Db " Q19D5,1,D"'3 F.,
McDonald, Christy 67, ,I ,218 VV NO ', ,-,
McDonald, Sean 51, 67,70,72, 169 N, "1-cxVNay , ,pb 120 Q 36
McDonalds 255 1 5' me---.,w ' ,l'f1"'l02ir1Q1,
McDole, Nancy 233 ' Q "N"-4 'Tfe , 967,942 It
McGuinnes, Kelly 122, 152, 192, 200 GI I . NF 299729,
McGuire, Patrick 167
McKain, Kelly 2CD '
McKeemon, Cleo 107
McKeever, Doug 125, 233 i'.V 5
McKnight, Velisicia 216
McMullen, Tonya 167
McNeil, Alisen 76, 218
McNeil, Michelle 66, 170
McPeak, Lisa 106, 170
McStravlc, Jack 96, 167
Mease, Michelle 63, 170
Meceli, Donna 201
Medviness, Kelly 70
Melvin, Gary 96
Melvin, Mike 63
Millard, Lori 171
Mendez, Diana 233
Merritt, Dawn 67, 76, 167
Merritt, Tim 96, 201
Meyers, Bret 27, 76, 180, 187
Middlebrook, LaShawna 50, 51, 65, 143, 201
Miller, Anna 67, 201
Miller, Duane 92,201
Nelson, Jamie 3,
Newborn, Heath 6715201
Newinghath, ,Vul endj 75, 166
N.H.S. 78, 72 2791
Nichols, Heidi 201
Nilsson, Tommie 219
Nipper, John 96, 219
Niver, Pruella 66, 69, 233
Noegel, Guy 219
Nolan, Denise 171
Normondine, Caroline 171, 176
Norris, Sherry 76, 219
N.F.M. Florist 262
N.F.M. United Methodist Church 264
North Shore Animal Hospital 249
North Shore Baptist 257
Norton, Forrest 171
Nottingham, Valari 171
Novin, Donald 121, 206, 219
Novin, Sarah 192, 201, 271
Nowacki, Stacie 70, 219
Nowocin, James 66, 166
51 67 71 72 73 66 149
111 134 180 168'
Persinger, Robert 186
Petals and Plants 265
Perry, Carol 47, 46, 70, 72, 86, 131, 160, 172, 173,
Petsdorf, Phil 234
Pettifer, Shelly 220
Phillips, Michael 107, 220
Philson, Jari 70, 107, 220
Photos by Som 261
Pickett, Donald 66, 220
Pierce, Douglas 166
Pierce, Jeffrey 56, 172, 179
Pigott, Robin 220
Plirainen, Kathy 23, 60, 62,
Pilz, Ronald 70, 75, 65, 220
Pim, Carol 76, 79, 163, 233,
Pine island Lumber 266
Pitzer, Lisa 220
Plue, Martha 75, 96, 96, 20
Pohle, Lee 66, 202
Poinke, Richard 67, 186
Poirier, John 104
Polland, James 203, 220
63, 60, 157, 172, 179, 168
Ponzio, Gabriella 76, 192, 202
Potler, Tyler 7
Powell, Arlisa 65, 172
Presner, Gerald 246
Powers, Kimberly 220
.5-L ..U-1.1.1.-i,v -.- 1.-N-2.3-v.f -
Powers, Noah 248
Previty, Julie 186, 187, 234
Preziaso, James 202
Price Cutters North 254
Price, Dean 202
Price, Mary 220
Prince, Cheryl 122, 180, 188
Print Shop 249
Printing Specialties 261
Pruite, Aaron 202
Pulsifer Am 88 89 90 172, 218
i Y i . .
Putnam, Kimberly 220
Quarterback Club 287
Rowe, Holly 47, 67,
, Andrea 211, 222
, Andrew 190
Carol 91, 222
David 96, 97, 98
Jania 9, 76
Jennifer 108, 109, 208
Kenneth 122, 128, 208
Linda 46, 88, 90, 178
Mandy 14, 15
Shawn 104, 208
Steven 122, 190
Tammy 15, 85
is Gun Shop 280
' Restgg-'fling ,221
Ragland, Ann 54, 55, 284
Rainbow Records 252
Rajsavong, Tom 54, 188
Ramsey, Benny 28, 104, 112, 172, 177
Randall, Clifton 56
Randall, Curtis 206, 220
- Ratliff, Christy 60, 62, 80, 185, 180, 187, 188
Roymonds Building Supply 267
Reagan, Mr. and Mrs. 57
Reavis, Cheri 188
Redman, Dante 220
Reed, Fred 220
Reed, Kellie 70, 72, 202
Reed, Michael 96, 220
Reed, Toby 91 ,
Reese, Bill 295 M,
Reese, Philip 188, J "'5' ,. '
Reeves, Christophef76, 221 ,
Reich, Qdwh 75f172 Q "'
Reid, Tangela 160, 172" ,,,, ,,,,
Reinhold, Christina 67578, 180, 189 , fi
Reis, Ron 47, Riagg 4, aw
Reist, Tammy! , 1 "Q
Reist, Tobi 9, 202K 1? WM
Repo! James 186,284 J,
l,.Repp?eIim 108 if 'i'
""t2:ei5p,,Kelly 246 Q ,,
3 Rep .Minerva T , it
qiRe'll,Yertord, Lisa 1897 N, fi A
Scroggie, James 69, 155
Scudder, Febro 84, 67, 70, 72, 86, 160,
Scudder, Leann 67, 70, 71, 208
Se, Che 96, 97, 98, 178
, V,Searles, Tonya 189
"fo Seorles Trinia 221
ghi.,..Bh9de5?tl-C9 172 ,fe , -L , VAy'5,gif, Maryann 67
Rhodes, Lynn 189 " ,
1 Rice, lrai404 r " , .1 ,.
5' Rice, Kirk 85, 91, 172 6,.Wti'w""""W,
is Rice, sdhdid 50769, 70, ,goof 189, 218
Ricefflracy 221 JSWYW
Richa?8sf'Cralg 96, 99 ' 'qvlb A
Richardson,.Martho 229 q,
Richmond, l46he,1o4, 160, 172,f:179Q'188 ,
Riggins, Debra 110, 111. V 'i" A
Riley, Shawn 75,196,189
Riter, Mona 67, 172, 2973. "
Roan, Casey 188 Y ',,A ' A
Roberts, Cherly 94 ' - ' 8-em
Rdhens, chiisidphei 91, 172 itffeeff 11-,W,.
Roberts, Debra 76, 80, 180, 187, 189
Robertson, Ginger 85, 172
Robinson, Beverly 89, 91,Jv172, . ,X
Robinson, Donald 56',"'189f A
x I L 1, , ,,Sheffleld, Mlchoel 67, 129,
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1 Robinson, Tarsha-221 g I
' Rodgers, Daniel112, 2022- 8 'XJ "
Rodgers, Darrell 2213 ,jj 8 M'
Rodgers, Keith 9, 221 4
Rodgers, Leon 284
Rodgers, Louise 284
Roe, Michhoel 172
Rogers, William 248
Rdldisdh, sheid 221
Roof, Melissa 172
Roof, Thomas 88, 221
Ross, Karen 76, 189
ROTC 96, 97, 98, 99
Rousey, Mathew 96
Rousey, Sean 221
Rousey, Shannon 221
Rowan, Melissa 56, 88, 89, 90
Selby, Michelle 89, 178
Sellers, Jennifer 91
. 1-Selph, Craig 96
Serriler, Douglas 129, 208
Senesac, Sandro 208
Seniors 2, 8, 160, 288, 289
Severt, Christina 70, 72
Shaw, Laura 189
Miheene, Carrena 189
Sheene, Cathy 222
KSESETST Jennifer es, 208
- wsheh, odwh 222
Sheffield, Kim 206, 222
Sheffler, Stacy 88, 111, 192,
,.,,Shelpy, Michelle 91
Shepard, Susan 76, 189
Sheridan, Edward 71, 72,
Sherman, Cristi 208
Shoop, William 222
Schultz, Debra 192, 208
Sierra, Marguerite 222
Sievert, Christina 74, 111, 122, 192,
Sifford, Dawn 67, 76, 189
Siller, Robert 75, 208
Simms, Levon 54, 112, 146, 284
Simmons, Sandy 284
Simons, Shelby 110, 111, 180, 189
Simons, Troy 189
Slngletary, Mork180, 190
Slsiff, Walter 78, 187, 284
Skinner, David 20, 248
Skinner, Melissa 20, 180, 222, 206
Skinner, Monica 20, 26, 57, 181, 160
Snider, Patricia 75
Snyder, Kevin 88, 90, 178
Snyder, Lee 74, 128, 190
Snyder, Shirley 222
Snyder, Tim L. 261
Soccer 128, 129
Jill 208, 298
da Blueprint 271
Club 74, 282
Rana 109, 206, 222
Sun Bank 278
Sun Furniture 252
Sutton, Michelle 108, 180, 190
Sutton, Scott 108, 109, 178, 176 177
Swimming 108, 109
Syfrett, Robert 228
. 178, 179 Sykes, Randy 228
es 5, 6, 192, 242, 248
Tangles Hair Design 249
Tapio, Keith 122. 123, 190
Tarver, Penolo 85
Tatum, Bryan 173, 179
Tax Association 252
Taylor, Elgran 173
Taylor, John 203
Terch, Paula 67, 223
Tessier, Deborah 190
Teter, Kristina 223
Teter, Henry 190 A
Thar, Leigh 49, 67, 70. 72, 190,
Thoman, Kelly 203
Thoman, Kimberly 173
Thomas, Darcy 67, 223
Thomas, Janet 235
Thomas, Jenny 15
Thomas, Julie 79, 111, 204
Thomas, Laura 78, 111, 137,
Thomas, Thereasa 76, 223
Thompson, Julie 204
Thompson, Pamela 173 f
Thompson, Troy 192, 204
Thurman, Cynthia 223
Thurman, Roscoe 85, 96,
Tillman, Louis 104, 105,
Tinsley, Anita 223
Tisell, Thomas 102, 103,
Taivomen, Denha 235
Tolbert, Priscilla 70, 85.
Tolles Ready Mix 260
Touchstone, Tiffany 174
Taivenen, Bertha 84, 85
Townsend, Carla 75, 77,
Townsend, Eugene 223
Track 124, 125
Tromberti, Robert 53,
Truimm, Melody 85,
Tropic Travel 273
Trotler, Lori 70, 76, 223
Trubiano, Robert 96, 190
Truskey, Lynn 49, 139. 160, 174
Tryon, Wendy 85, 160,
T-shlrt Express 252
Tucek, Kimberly 204
Tucker, Lisa 174
Turco, Cary 96
VanValen, Lisa 174
Vaughn, David 75, 224
Verde, Mario 235
Verri, Robert 204
Vickers, Ernest 96, 204
Wildman. Jay 107, 225
Wildman, Raymond 120. 136, 191
Wildman's Trophy 278
Wilkie, Donnie 113
Willard, Pamela 75, 191
Bridgitte 67. 225
Carolyn 76, 205
Carrie 76, 108
Eugene 96, 97, 98, 175
Greg 60, 62, 70, 96, 98, 10
Heidi 34, 49, 128, 160, 175
Jimmy 96, 98
Jo Anne 236
Joyce 54, 67, 191
Kevin 94, 175
Libby 67, 205
Morris 107, 225
1, 102, 103, 108. 175
67, 74, 175
67, 85, 96,
W ' ht, Travis
'Wirt, Eli 265
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Zane, Melissa 108, 225
Zeigler. Bill 104
Zeilgler, Lisa 205
Zielinski, Shawn 225
Zilen, Michael 96
Zalno, Marty 94, 236
Zalno, Michael 36, 175
Zuidema, James 225
Zyderveld, Michael 175
Zygiel, Linda 205
- -lip-w-Y M -.1 ,U y 1.-nA:+.?.ar.1.1.v,:: , - -1- . 4 ,
g i,fff ,
As the Silver Anniversory ot North Fort
Myers High School come to o close, so did
onother yeor of leorning ond moturing.
Students ventured throughout the yeor
with o positive ottitude, recolling the post,
but preporing for the future. As you flipped
through the poges of the Silver Anniversory
Edition of Lonce, you entered the personol
lives of oll Red Knights. Enjoying their
loughter, sorrows, ond trying moments,
you empothized their innermost feelings.
As you reod the stories, observed the
pictures, ond remember the doys ot North
Fort Myers High School, o true feeling of
pride ond love for your "speciol fomily"
comes to your heort.
Without the people of North High, the
school would hove been on empty
building void of feelings ond emotions. The
students ond foculty brought life ond feel-
ing to o certoin speciol building locoted in o
suburbon community in Lee County.
lt's the people thot mode North Fort Myers
High School whot it is todoy - speciol.
A romontic Florido scene depicts the tronquility ond
pleosont otmosphere of everydoy life.
As Time Goes On the
Staff Will Be Remembered
As the 25th Anniversary slowly came to
an end, mony Red Knlghts reflected on the
past and those who were a part of that
past. They realized that North's faculty and
staff members were a significant and vltol
part of our school's hlstory. These adults
shaped the future for many a young Red
Numerous faculty and staff members re-
mained with North's Red Knight famlly
throughout many years. Some eventually
retired, but others refused to teach
elsewhere. Indeed, North's faculty has
always been exceptional and very special
to all Knights.
For many staff members, the regular
91142 month job was inadequate and they
worked at otherjobs during what was sup-
posedly "vacatlon" tlme. Working p0rl'-
time ln the restaurant fleld was Lynn
Hlnkle. He demonstrated his expertise as a
walter at our local Chez Charlie. Durlng her
summers and the regular school year
Dottle Evans was employed at Sears as
security personnel. Ownlng her own lond-
scaplng business kept Nancy Ward busy all
twelve months of the year.
Although this year came to an abrupt
end, Red Knights who would be returning
anticipated new foces and new ideas for
the comlng years. Part of this antlclpatlon
was the fact that familiar faculty faces
would again welcome them after a brief
summer respite. Mingled wlth those
familiar faces would, of course, be a few
As the 25th Anniversary ended, teachers
and staff were remembered along with
the good times at North Fort Myers High
Tendlng the luscious green plants at Chez Charlie
Nancy Ward cllps off the dead leaves.
Observing shoppers' In Sears, Mrs. Dottle Evans
watches for shopllfters.
Before belng promoted ro osslstont principol, Mr.
, 1 0
4 , ,ff 'ff
'L ff 13
Steve DeShozo consuled the mole students.
Meeting the customers' requests, Mr. Lynn Hinkle
makes o fresh pot of coftee.
1 g i
Even then, freshmen celebrored groduorion.
Showing Jackson Amerson the rrodirionoi woy ro
weor his morror board is Mr. Lee Wersf.
Newly promoted Seniors James Beasley, Bill Co:
ond Mork Woldee ore excired ro finolly be on top.
As Time Goes On
Our Red Knights Move Up
Red Knights entered this 25th onniver-
sory yeor with o spirit of celebrotion.
Everyone knew this school yeor wos going
to be o "speciol" one. They would see ond
meet former Red Knights ond would heor
stories of "how it used to be." No motter
which closs one wos o port of, he wos onx-
ious for the doys oheod.
As we closed this yeor of jubilotion, we
rolized thot chollenges hod been met ond
new ones would confront us. Hoving been
considered second closs citizens for ten
months, North High's freshmen took o step
up on the sociol scole ond become
clossified os sophomores, No longer feorful
of doing something wrong ond being
loughed ot, freshmen ventured into their
second yeor of high school.
Looking forword to buying closs rings
from Herf Jones, former sophomores
eogerly onticipoted theirjunior yeor. They
begon to prepore for their futures by seek-
ing jobs ond soving money for cors ond
Counting every doy, juniors impotiently
woited for their speciol doy
could be considered seniors.
plon for college ond securing permonent
jobs, these soon-to-be seniors knew their
lost school yeor wos going to be o busy
With the slowing down of our Silver An-
niversory celebrotion, Red Knights felt the
pride of tosks well done. We relished the
memories of this yeor ond vowed never to
lose the Red Knight spirit!!
' -15 A
, A N
The moments ond memories of the Silver Anniversory
ore over but will long be remembered.
Preporlng for her future wlth Mike Is Llso Garrett.
As Time Goes on Life
ls Just Beginning
As the Silver Annlversory Yeor come to
on end, so did the high school doys of the
Closs of 1985. How quickly those lnfomous
ond trying times during the freshmon yeor
were forgotten. Those timld ond subser-
vient ninth groders grew, motured, ond
developed the orrogonce ond prestige of
being the groduotlng closs.
It wos time to foce the ever-chonglng
world. There wos no turnlng bock. All roods
led to independence, ond for some, lt wos
difficult to choose which rood on which to
embork. Some clossmotes chose to enroll
ln college - elther Iocol, store, or out-of-
stote. Some secured full-time employment,
while others chose motrlmony ond stortlng
For those who decided to further pursue
their educotion, decisions were continuolly
mode. "What closses wlll l toke? Whot do I
wont to mojor in? Whot college ls best?
Which con l offord?" These ond other
chollenges ond cholces confronted o lorge
number of seniors.
Those who preferred to seek full-time
employment were confronted with lines
like "We don't need onybody. We wont
someone with experience." Some seniors
were successful in finding o steody full-tlme
job ond were usuolly content ln bonks, of-
fices, stores, ond prlvote businesses.
Some members of the groduoting closs
selected wedding onnouncements, brldol
opporel, ond reception menus. Hours were
spent looking ln cotologs ond In stores so
thot oll ospects of the wedding would be
Whotever the decisions they hod to
moke, those senlors knew thot whotever
they chose, It would offect thelr entlre
llves. Therefore, the Closs of '85 corefully
considered their cholces ond plonned their
,..-....i .f .
i ..,,., k 'Q A-Af
Working dlllgently for their future ore former
Jacque White ond James Pearce vlslt E.C.C. to get
first hond experience.
After groduotlon Darlene Wllllams fulfilled her Ilfe by
working ot the bonk.
V ---wur -IL1-.f-1.'21!-a.r.zz1-0-14-111-V
Fellow Red Knights:
Once again the 1985 Lance staff has put
together o great yearbook. You, the students
here at North High have brought about the
moments captured in this book. Without you,
there would be no memories.
lt took considerable hard work and
determination, but we did it!
Putting together the Silver Anniversary of
Lance was such a thrill, something we will
always treasure. The cover is a special
embossed design with an expression grain.
The majority of the pages were printed in 80
lb. glossy enamel. Pages 289-304 were
printed in Vivatex with dark blue print. Body
copy was set in 10 pt. Serif Gothic, while
captions and folios were set in 8 pt. Serif
Gothic. Headlines were 30 pt. Serif Gothic.
All portrait work was done by Bryn-Alan
Studio represented by Jim Rousseau.
Candid and group photography was by
Bryn-Alan and Lance staff photographers.
The 1985 Lance contains 320 poges and
press run was 800 copies. Production cost
was approximately 528,000.00
As editors, we would like to thank those
who have made ourjob so much easier.
ti Ms. Andrea .lean Getzlaff - without
you breathing down our backs, we would
have never finished the book.
Every Lance member -- through the
good and the bad, we did it.
" Mr. Ron Binns, our Taylor
Representative, you were always just a
phone call away.
I Jim Rousseau, Dean Tomlinson, and
Barb Zgutowicz, our Bryn-Alan
photographers, you made us look so
Mrs. Linda Fowler - your quick typing
fingers were such a help.
"' Mr. .Stephen Frank and his advanced
art classes - your talent made our pages
'F The administration and faculty - your
patience and understanding enabled us
those few extra hours.
We are so very proud of the 1985
edition of Lance. We hope that our fellow
Red Knights will always cherish the Silver
Anniversary Edition of Lance!
gcn ' --g
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