Northwest Guilford High School - Viking Yearbook (Greensboro, NC)
- Class of 1988
Page 1 of 182
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1988 volume:
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P Prom Atten-
danlx: Row I:
Row 2: Angela
4 The graduating clan of 1987 awaitf that preeious
moment - the receiving of the diploma.
4 j u n i o r
AfHf'J'l7t1llJ.' Row 1 .'
Row 2: Andrea
Brown, Kelly Ed-
A Doug Armstrong and Katheryn Lee Jmile for the
famera af7er being named the 1987 prom King and
When school ended in
June, Northwest students
started in different direc-
tions. While many stayed at
home and did nothing, some
worked, and others trav-
Boats, planes, cars,
bikes, and skateboards car-
ried them to destinations
unknown. Some students
iourneyed across the seas
to places such as Spain,
France, Jerusalem, Switzer-
land, the Bahamas, and of
course Myrtle Beach. Al-
though most students
stayed within North
Carolina, they all enjoyed
their leisure time catching
up on their sleep.
Improving hobbies was a
big task for some who were
perfecting their skateboard-
ing and bicycle stunts. The
summer was useful in many
ways but as the summer
ended they were all ready to
complete the intriguing
1aa7-'lass school year! Q
A John Lavender sailed away with many
of his friends es they were heading to-
wards the Gulf.
A Rachel Strulson adventured off to
Jerusalem and exploits her photographic
eblllty while on the coest.
P Seniors Mark Daniels, Amy Curtis, and
Christy Hell relax while enioying the sun
end the company of their friends et Myr-
Qh Friday atter the Haet HU rahg at
HW the etudehte HUT THE HQAD te a
deed time. Seheet was aut ter the
uoeehehd ahd thte was the time te ge
eut ahd party ahd he with yeur trtehde.
ut, where did they ge? What did they
Qh Friday htght th the hatll yeu eeulld
tthd meet etudehte at a Herthweet teetn
hallt game ahd theh ett te Pizza Hut te
eellehrate a ytetery er te eattety their
exdutette taeteet Wheh a Saturday
htght retted areuhd - yeu eeulld tthd
HWSH etudehte at the matt, meytee er
just eruieihg the etreete et Greehehere
eepeetatty High Pemt Headtlit Het et the
ttmee deetdihg what te de was ehlly a
matter et deetdihg where te eat. Ceulld
it he Taee Bellll, Burger Kthg,
lM1elDehatde, er Suhway?
T Se, tt yeu were SUUIHHQ heme allehe eh
Friday er Saturday htght yeu eheutd
have dehe eut ahd HUT THE HQAD hes
e uee yeu eeutd have teuhd telllleufi
ytkihge atmeet ahyufihere yeu WQITBT.,
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A Juniors Greg Jordan, Jason Widener, Greg Hill, and Sophomore Brian Getler stan out their
Saturday night by meeting at the local Pizza Hut to make further plans.
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A Senior Bobby gelovitz. poses, for a picture with his friend.
the Californra raism.
The sfeddy sound of drum beoT
filled The dir ond d sfredm of color
could be seen in The disfdnce. There
wos o chill in The dir becduse The sun
hod gone down GD hour ogo. The
sighTs ond sounds confinued ond They
could only be from The Norihwesf Guil-
ford Mdrching Bond.
Mdny long hours They procTiced,
going Through eoch sTep ond re-
heorsing eooh song. This wenT on
Throughoui The foil on cool, brisk even-
ings. Such hdrd work pdid off when
They looded The buses ond heoded
off To conTesTs. Their spiriT filled The dir
of pep rdllies ond home fooiboll
gdmes. If Took o loT of hdrd work ond
dedicoTion To geT The show Togeiher,
buT wiTh edch member giving his besT,
They Took To The field JAMMIN' TO THE
BEAT dnd finishing hedds dbove The
VJunior Doniel Roberson ond A
Freshmon Erick Wheeler give if dll
They've gof for The Idsf eighT
Drum Mojor-Cindy Powers, C-uord -Tonyo Brown, Jill Collier, Rebeccd Eller, Jennifer HudspeTh,
Suzdnne Hunf, Jennifer Hufchens, Kim Moser, Jennifer Pegrom, Jdnef Poindexfer, Rufh Price, Cord
Rdndlemon, Sherri Shelfon, Mory Ellen Smifh, Sfocy Sulfon, Cdndy Vdughn, Lindsey Woldrep:
Drumline -V Suson Alley, Jimmy Arrenddle, Bruce Bennefl, Mdfl Collins, Jimmy Dunmon, Kelly
Hicks, Joy Hill, Sfeven Hufson, Eric ide, Brion Jockson, Jdson Jomes, Rob Jessup, Anne Knowles,
Crisli Mobe, Ddvid Nelson, Akil Romsey, Elizobelh Rdynor, Tim Smifh, Rochel Sfrulson, Emilie Von
Poucke, Plccolos - Elizobefh Coldwell, Kelly Dillord, Shelli Kenf, Dionn Morshollp Flufes - Tino
Bollord, Amondo Douglds, Melonie Edwords, Kelly Henderson, Crysfol Jessie, Shoynd Smoll-
wood, Corrie Sfyers, Pom Svedelius, Cindy Wilson: Clorinefs - Jimmy Connor, Wendy Huffmon,
Kelly LoveTT, Koren McDoniel, Korissoi Nelson, Jennifer Siler, Dovid Sformerp Sdxophones - Josh
Brown, Jeremy Conn, Amy Gwyn, Doug Keyser, Kevin Wolers, Michoel Wilson: Trumpefs - Phillip
Bronde, Chris Cdrler, Jdmi Hunler, Ndfhon Johnson, Mike Plesh, Doniel Roberson, Bobby Schrier,
Sordh Sfrulson, Erick Wheeler, Tommy Zdunczykg Mellophones - Mdrci Biggs, Sieve Duncdn,
Hedfher Freemong Trombones - Chris Borringer, Joseph Dix, Brion French, Rufh Kellom, Tino Sims,
Chod Turner, Croig Wood, Chris Wrighfg Borilones - Chris Alkins, Mofl Fosfer, Jennifer McFdrldnd,
Sonio Porsons, Williom Purcell: Tubo - Amy Bunce, Russell Hill, Cldy Monroe, Fronkie Sweeney,
,f1,., , A-if
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Q, H M...
V Iunior Eddie Mcldourin is the epitomy of spirit os he V At pep rallies, spirits soar to new heights, in ontici-
goes oll out to support the Red cmd White. potion of yet another Northwest victory!
, .A . ig ,
x15 . X ,is if
A The traditional orch-rivalry between the Hornets
and the Vikings continues os on enthusiastic North-
west student sums it all up in two words . . , Western
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The halls are cluttered with multi-
colored paper. lt's on the walls in the
form of eye-catching banners. The
tiny red and white squares of confetti
covering the floor tell the story of the
mornings activity. A locker is ajar, un-
able to shut because of the miniature
pom-pcm pushed between the spiral
notebooks and folders. Your train of
thought is broken by a group of
Seniors chanting on the way to horne-
room, "VVe're number one!" As the
bell is about to ring, you rush in the
door, tired but happy. Plans for the
weekend rush through your mind -
ball game and Pizza l-lut tonight, party
tomorrow. lt's clearly evident that
Northwest students know the true
meaning of spirit.
Fridays always brought spirit to a
crescendo. The feeling was exhibited
not only at pep rallies, but in a variety
of ways. Everyone's participation was
seen daily in different forms.
Our loyalty was put to the test on a
special week set aside each year -
the ever popular Spirit Week. This five
day festival began in comfort with ev-
eryone looking bad, but feeling good.
The bums were king for a day. Per-
haps the strangest part of the week
came next, when the guys dressed as
girls and the ladies looked like the
guys. New meaning was given to the
old Switcheroo. Wednesday, every-
one wore formal attire in order to lm-
press that special person. As the
week drew to a close, Double Day al-
lowed students to experience life as a
twin. School colors were seen every-
where, from decorated cars to
painted faces, during Filed and White
As illustrated by the student body
this year, spirit ultimately meant one
thing - being true to your school.
A Seniors with the mecxsles'?l No! lt's just Tino Sims
cnd Tonya Cummings breaking out into that Viking
4 These football players prove they oren'l only 9951 in
the conference, but ffl with spirit os well - wcy lo go
sn F l ,,
Lefs play a Wife word associaiion
game. jusf say fhe firsf word fhaf
OmLsfand1'ng CIGL-V5 JC
comes fo mind' "awesome" . . . Cfass
of 'XA' fyoufre doing good so farlf "M osf
Oufsfanding Senior" . . . .Yheffey
McVey. Apparenffy you aren? alone.
This year, ooff of 263 Seniors, Sheffey
was vofed Mod OMILIILCZHCJIAHNQ by her
Sheffey was an oufgoing, popular
sfudenf fhroughouf high schoof. Her
diverse afhfelic inferesfs ranged from
playing on fhe Norfhwesf fennis feam
fo parlicipafing on her church 's soffbaff
She peiformedjusfas weffacademil
cafQ and was a member of fhe Na-
fionaf Honor Sociefy. Ufher cfubs
Sheffey fooh parfin were, fhe Pep C1146 ,
Civineffes, N-Cfub, I-'.C.A., SADD
and she was a vifaf assef fo .Yfudenf
Coorncif. 5he!fey's feadership was
evidenf in her rofe as Presidenf of fhe
sfwdenf body, where she dedicafed
morf of her energies fhis year.
As iffusfrafed, Sheffey was afhfefi-
caffy and academicaffy giffed.
However, she was afso ggcfed wifh
oeamfy and charm. .fheffey was chosen
as fhe 1987-'XX Homecoming Queen,
much fo everyone's dehghf.
Aff in aff, Sheffey proved fo be a driv-
ing force af Norfhwesf and her
perseverance made her even more
successful Congrahvffafions .fheffey on
your ehfe 1"iHe of Mosf Owfsfanding
BJ, Green Chrirfy Haff
Gfenn Kerfey Amy Merrf'H Brad Smlffx
5 p I iv'
M off Honerf ana' Dependable M aff Sghggl-,Spirifgd
Glenn Kerley Pam Cbnara' ' L
Mod Mu:lccu'Q Tafenfed
.Scoff H Udglh
Class of 'XA'
Glenn Kerley ana' .Shelley McVey
' Q. .V
,, S 22
'Le 1 .
Morl LikeQ fo Succeed
Terry Sfeele and Andrea Hodgin
Many Northwest students held down
bill Hencouragedn their kids to work.
V lunior Richard Norris works hard as a bugger at
part-time jobs, kept up with school work,
and were involved with after-school activi-
ties. The question asked by most was why
or how did they manage to do it? The an-
swer was found in the need to have a fun-
filled weekend. The amount of money
needed for athletic events, movies, dates,
and other activities started to add up after
a while. Many parents tired of footing the
Many Seniors saw how much money
their parents had spent for invitations,
caps and gowns, and application fees
and felt obligated to help out. The thought
of college tuition also gave some Seniors
the incentive to get a job.
No matter what the initial reasons for
working, at least part of the earnings went
for the WEEKEND!
,, ,Wi - .M
mor Room '
A Senior lill Stanley earns her money for the weekend
by working at Pack Room.
P Senior Danilaii Holmes bags a purchase while lill
Stanley assists a customer on the phone.
5, 4, 3, 2, I the clock counts down. The
whistle sounded, then you heard the victorious
cries of the Iuniors!
Yes, the annual Powder Puff game had come to
an end. The Seniors were defeated hy the Iuniors
-- 20-6. This year marked the first time a team
had won without the game going into overtime. It
was also the first gear the playing field had been
reduced to the 20 yard lines.
The crowd witnessed an evening of exciting foot-
ball as hath teams struggled to score. The Iuniors
proved to he strong contenders at the onset of the
game. The Seniors put forth their hest effort, hut
the Iuniors' determination ultimately overpowered
my ,rf W' . dt: 9
the next play.
V Seniors leff Lyons and Scott Staley show their extreme school spirit hy cheering at the
annual Powder Puff game.
The following day, the Seniors congratulated
their victorious counterparts. However one Senior,
Britt Foster summed up their attitude toward the
game hy saying, "lt's not whether you win or lose,
it's when you graduate!"
4 lunior Michelle Garrett looks intently at the opposition as Dawn Paschal prepares to hihe
4 Senior lulie Hamilton listens carefully to Coach Shannon Childress as he explains
This year Northwest was fortunate to host a
foreign exchange student from Denmark. His
name was Soren Ramsing and he was a junior
here at Northwest Senior High.
Soren chose this area because of his prior
knowledge of the United States and his cur-
iosity about the South. Before coming to the
United States he had taken five years of En-
glish which placed him in twelfth grade En-
glish. His favorite part about Northwest was the
drama department, which was easy to see
when he was on stage.
r' 5 MM W
at Wifi Wi m
The Governor's Page program en-
abled hi h school students to spend a
week in Raleigh at our state's capitol.
They leamed how our govemment op-
erates and were able to meet important
bfficials such as, Governor Jim Martin
and Lt. Governor Bob Jordan. Each
Page stayed with a family in Raleigh
and reported for work each morning at
8:00 a.m. During their eight to five day,
they ran errands, copied papers, and
did other odd jobs.
The Govemor's Pages for this year are
as follows:fpicturedJ Joel Bullard, Val-
erie Kerley, Ginna lvlclntire, Laurie
Sumner, Beth Brown, fnot picturedj
Laurie Inman, Molly Roberts, and
v ,. Q. . 1
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5 " 'f--
Other students interested in leader-
ship positions were those chosen for
such honors as attending the North Car-
olina School of Science and Math, Gov-
emor's School, North Carolina Close-Up,
Boy's and Girl's State and Hugh O'Brian
Seminar. These programs are offered in
the summer time and students had to
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CHRISMAS COURT ' 21
P Seniors Terry Steele and Shelley McVey in "The Bogus Bride, " an entertaining
performance given by the 5th period Drama II students. Needless to say, the show
was a big hit with the audience.
Y Kim Drew, Emily Garner and Hilary Bumm on the set of"The Infamous Soothing
System of Dr. Maillard" - a one act play brilliantly performed by the 6th period
A "And that's all from Channel 5, " Britt Foster states
as she signs off for another morning. The Drama De-
partment diligently took charge of TV production this
year and Britt was just one of numerous contributors.
This year brought numerous
changes to Northwest High
School. However, at least one
aspect remained the same -
Viking Entertainment. Not sur-
prisingly, the characteristic ta-
lent and charisma were
apparentg even an extra 'flairu
was evident in 1987-'88.
The band gave a practically
flawless holiday performance in
December that put everyone in
the Christmas spirit. Under Mr.
Smith's superb direction, the
members played beautU'ul ren-
ditions of "I'll Be Home for
Christmas" and "Silver Bells"
among other pieces.
Ms. Henley and the chorus
also treated the student body to
some holiday cheer by singing
various songs of the season.
Congratulations goes to the
chorus for appearing on "The
Good Morning Show" in De-
cember - they represented
Northwest with style.
On the subject of style, the
Drama Department performed
their version of "The Grinch
Who Stole Christmas" follow-
ing the Music Department's
program. Seniors Brad Smith
fthe grinchj and John Clarkin
this dogj stole the show with
their original portrayals that
kept the audience constantly
The Drama Department con-
tinued the Viking entertain-
ment with their production of
"Harvey" in the spring. After
competitive auditions were
held, long hours of building
sets, practicing after school, de-
signing costumes and learning
lines consumed the time of par-
ticipating students. Conse-
quently, the show was a smash-
ing success and a definite
With the band's musical mas-
terpieces, drama's originality,
the chorus' melodious har-
monies and professional televi-
sion productions, quality enter-
tainment was provided through-
out the year. A 'fourstarv rat-
ing is deservedly bestowed upon
all of the talented students who
shone brightly in each perform-
Juniors Pam Landon and
Dana Hamilton sing with
spirit in the NW chorus.
A Besuies providing entertainment for Northwest, the
band members also participated in worthy causes.
Shown here playing for the Salvation Army, these band
members were active in the library club, which spon-
Sored the event. WWAIMWTXN
OF TWO CLUBS, THE FUTURE
STUDENTS. THE NEED FOR NEW
MET THIS NEED WITH THE ADDITION
BODY POPULATION ALSO IN-
AND HOBBIES PURSUED BY
THE INCREASE IN THE STUDENT
CREASED THE VARIOUS INTERESTS
CLUBS AROSE AND NORTHWEST
ff v ef 1
, 2 ' ..
f ii f 2
f W I f
EDUCATORS OF AMERICA AND THE AMERICAN INDUSTRIAL ARTS
STUDENT ASSOCIATION, THE IITRODUCTION OF THESE NEW
CLUBS BROUGHT THE NUMBER OF NORTHWEST ORGANIZATIONS TO
OVER THIRTY. EACH CLUB WOR IED HARD THIS YEAR AND EACH
DESERVED RECOGNITION. DUR NG THE BT-88 SCHOOL YEAR,
NORTIWIEST WAS DEFINITELY . I IRABBAIA
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"Swamp rats" became roving
rats in this 'ilamm' Packed"
year. With no swamp, you could
find Student Council members
almost anywhere hard at work
making arrangements for
graduation, preparing for the
prom, setting up the ordering of
class rings, and organizing the
Homecoming and Christmas
Court celebrations. Advisory
Board members could always be
found on holidays, decorating
One thing done in the past
P Shelley McVey, President of the
Student Council, gets ready to
announce the Christmas Queen.
that the Student Council could
not do this year was "a big
White Christmas project. " This
was because of the lack of
storage for all the clothes and
the food. This event was left up
to individual clubs.
After the prom on April 30th
and graduation on May 28th,
the Student Council 's work was
done. That is until the week
before school started when the
officers came back and prepared
the school for yet another
ff? " 51'45'ff t g
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A Madame Morris explains to the Christmas Court ladies and their escorts what to
do that night, December 1 1 th.
ontributing to the aca-
demic service organiza-
tions at Northwest are
the well-respected honor
societies. The National Honor
Society, Sophomore Honor So-
ciety and the Quill and Scroll
International Honor Society
performed their usual outstand-
ing jobs this year by providing
services to the community and
to the school.
The NHS visited nursing
homes throughout the year to
spend a day with the elderly
people in our community and to
help with such things as garden-
ing and decorating for special
activities. The students also
treated the teachers on special
The Sophomore HS contin-
ued to aid the teachers of
Northwest by grading papers
during exam time. They also
sponsored a scholarship given to
the most deserving Senior.
The Quill and Scroll Interna-
A Shelley McVey and Randy Gregg pause for the camera as they collect dues for
tional HS, made up of the
Newspaper and Yearbook
staffs, as well as the Writer's
Guild, continued to sell the re-
nowned red and white pom-pons
at the football and basketball
games. They also spent an after-
noon Christmas caroling for the
teachers during the holiday
The 1987-1988 school year
was jamm' packed for each of
the honor societies at North-
M b b
A Honor Society students dryft into deep thought when asked for an idea
f was fhe day oefore fhe deadhne
and behind fhe Arfroom dooryou
coufd hear efeven sfajf rnernoers
Wing up fhe foose ends ry! a yearbook
deadhne. You coufd hear demands for
rwiers, penciis, and picfures. Kefw
Edwards, fhe Edifor, coufd be seen
proof-reading everyone's fayoufs and
correcfing as she wenf aiong. Those
Cfosed Doors i
who were finished wifh fheir own i
pages, ojyered fheir asslsfance fo fhe
ofhers. Everyone worked fogefher fo
make fhe producfion of fhe yearbook a
group ejjlorf. V
In fhe end if was saiisfying fo see fhaf
fhe ejlorf had paid of, and lhaf fhe
Wking woufd be a memoralvfe bookfor 4
years fo come! V
A Fronf' john Lavendar. M1ddfe.'Paf Chnard, Kelhl Edwards, Toni Burneffe, Heafher Karas,
Pam Cfinard. Earle- Ricky Morgan , Pam Weafherford, Marian Eakes, Afhson Armsfrong, jiff
L Pam cools of, whife working affer hours on
. ,,X:: 2 .
Q84 3-XSx.Q4:v S x
A Thefrrrf .vfajjc meeflng IJ hefa' fo gefpre-
paredfor Me work fo come.
P Mr. Wray .mggerfmme new approaches
for Marian fo canxider.
L 'Qi Pk
4 Pam ana' Paf .rfruggle fo heb one anaffrer
idenijy name: for a club pidure.
The definition of a journalist
is an editor of, or writer for, a
newspaper. This technical def-
inition doesn't tell the whole
story. A journalist is one who
has the dedication and ambition
to attain perfection. They must
be willing to accept assignments
they don't want, and still do a
good job. They must be willing
to devote their time to deadlines
and other events. It is a chal-
lenge few people are willing to
acceptg however, there are
twenty people who have ac-
knowledged and accepted this
challenge. They are the mem-
bers of the Express Staff.
The members of the Express
produced eight issues of the
paper, including the renowned
Senior Issue. They worked
many long hours after school in
order to ensure that the student
body received their issues on
time. The dedication and
stamina required to operate an
organization like the Express is
unbelievable. The Express staff
however, was able to rise up and
meet this challenge and produce
a newspaper that could be en-
joyed by all.
38 f NEWSPAPER
""' - ...., Nt-XX
A Juniors Eddie Brown and Angel
Pegram discuss layout ideas for an up-
coming issue of the Express.
P Junior Ben Milstead offers sugges- ,,,,p X
tions to the other members ofthe staff in
a preproduction meeting.
TWO H012 TO Handle
A pair of organizations here
at Northwest have excelled in
promiting school and com-
munity service, with such un-
surpassed energy that they are
truly an inspiration. The gen-
uine concern felt by the Future
Homemakers of America and
Civinettes kept members con-
stantly on the move improving
While talented in the culinary
arts, FHA has an unlimited ca-
pacity beyond the kitchen 's per-
imeter. Monthly meetings were
often held at local restaurants.
After dinner, club officers led
discussions on issues of particu-
lar concern to teenagers, with
topics such as drug abuse and
teen suicide. I n addition to their
regular menu plans, the group
baked and sold cakes during the
Yuletide season for faculty
members. The revenue amounts
indicated what a huge success
this fundraising project was and
consequently their good fortune
was shared with others. The
FHA also participated in White
Christmas, sponsoring a five
member family with gifts of
food, clothing and toys.
Under the guidance of new
adviser, Ms. Heise, the FHA ex-
perienced an active and reward-
ing year. Ms. Heise, who pre-
viously taught at Western Guil-
ford, was a welcome asset to the
School and community ser-
vice were primary con-
siderations for a group of young
ladies known as the Civinettes.
Renowned for their involvement
and the leadership of club
adviser, Ms. Fulp, students
seeking acceptance must meet
certain criteria. For the dura-
tion of Spirit Week, Civinette
hopefuls were required to dress
in the corresponding attire.
Once a member, the extra-
curricular activities abounded.
Various projects for MDA,
March of Dimes and Multiple
Sclerosis were scheduled. Less
fortunate residents of the com-
munity, such as the elderly in
Countryside Manor Nursing
Home and needy families were
given support through visits and
donations. Whether performing
volunteer work at the Sum-
merfield Elementary Fall Fes-
tival or sponsoring our very own
Powder Puff football game,
Civinettes showed 100'Za dedica-
Beside the aforementioned
accomplishments, members of
both clubs expanded their inter-
ests while simultaneously learn-
ing more about themselves in
the process. Numerous pro-
jects, coupled with positive
attitudes made these groups
"two hot to handle."
, ,,,,, ..,,,,.,,.
A D0r1m1 Sumner and FHA member Kfisfy Miner efeafe Easter baskets filled A Getting back to basics is a fundamental aspect of the Home Economics depart-
with delectable sweets just in time for the Easter season. mem, The Students here prove learning can be fun.
40 l CIVlNEl'l'ESlHlA
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Ms FuIplAdvlserJ A MemT1lPresl McVeylVPJ A AndrewslSec1TreasJ D Paschal M
Brooks R Eller M Bonney J Scofl B Brown M Rredl W Ozmar P Landon M Lamb K
Tucker M Smith V Kerley C Osbome K Sums Row 3 M Clark T Scorl J Brown J
Zlmmerman D McLeymore M Jones N Mussroom J Connover S Thurmond K Hansook
J Chambers K Redmond S Alley S Emory B Twlddy Rowd C Hall T Rusnrng B Leach
D Swlcegood D Dillon C Lawlor S Cox C Caudle K Drew S Breazeale M Eakes A
Cummlngs A Moreau S Mrlls L Klrby R Kellam A Armstrong
6 Q if gi R 5 X .0
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Thompson, M. Wane-n, K. Clapper, l2, Sfrulson, T. Brown Row 2: H. Hudsoni K: Edwards, L
Ii-Z'Z-i'i'C'Z'Z'Z'Z'1'?'I'I'I' I'i'i'ifi'CfZ-C'I-I'I'Z-I-DZ-I-I-I-I'I'I'i'FD? -Cx
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ne of the largest This club was open to all
and most active students currently
clubs at North- enrolled in Latin, or those
west was the French club. students who had taken it
The French club had ap- in the past. There were
proximately 75 members. three area schools that
They participated in such participate in the JCL:
activities as City Stage, Southwest,Southern,and
and sponsored a family at Northwest.
Thanksgiving and Christ- The JCL often met at
mas. During foreign area restaurants for the
language week, several convenience of the three
students traveled to area schools. At each meeting
elementary schools to the students watched
teach youngsters a day of films, slides, and listened
French. to speakers on social and
The Spanish Club was educational topics. The
alsoa large and very active Northwest JCL students
club at Northwest. The sponsored a family at
students learned about Christmas and contributed
Spanish customs and to a county-wide effort to
cultures during several of raise money to send two
their meetings. students to Italy in June.
A new club at All in all the Northwest
Northwest this year was foreign language students
the Guilford County gained "Culture in their
Junior Classical League. words."
42! FURHGN LANGUAGE
A Pet food piles up in Ms. Morris' room ready to be taken to animals of needy
f DC QW
A, 1 hx V: V :E
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,j ' ar fr :U ,
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' ' Atgki-nu!! vt V f Ik
-' P' ',V.4V' 'Q
A Kim Drew works in the French Club booth at
City Stage as Shannon Emory smiles for the camera.
One organization Northwest
was renowned for was its Choral
Department. Divided into three
sections, each group had its own
unique style. However, they
shared one quality, talent.
This talent was shared not
only with the student body but
also with the public on various
occasions. During the Christ-
mas season, they sang for sev-
eral special events including a
prestigious appearance on the
"Good Morning Show" at
Christmas. The chorus also
sang at the Four Seasons Towne
Center, Blandwood Mansion
and a United Way Luncheon.
Several chorus members were
honored for their talents. Kim
Clapper, Kim Sims, Brian
Steele, Terry Steele, Heather
Edwards, Amy Dougherty, and
Mary Dunne were selected for
the North Carolina Honors
Chorus. Kim Clapper, Kim
Sims, Pam Landon, Dana Ham-
ilton and Ray Wallace were
chosen to attend' the Mars Hill
A Mrs. Jody Henley, Choral Director.
P Freshman Mary Dunne helps the
chorus with another of their outstand-
Choral Clinic in February. Kim
Clapper was also a semi-fnalist
in the Coca-Cola All World
Chorus scheduled to sing at the
opening ceremonies of the 1988
The Chorus performed at
contests throughout the year
and scored high at each com-
petition. The dedication and
hard work paid off and it was
evident that the Chorus was def-
initely musically inclined.
4 NC Honors Chorus: Row 15 Amy
Doughtery, Heather Edwards, Mary
Dunne, Row 2: Jay Reddick, Kim
Clapper, Brian Steele, Kim Sims, Terry
4 Sr. Terry Steele carefully studies his
music as he prepares for his next en-
V Jr. Ray Wallace lends his voice to the
The Drafting Club offered ex-
tracurricular acti vities for those
students enrolled in drafting
classes. This club, sponsored by
Mr. Thacker, was involved in
such fund raisers as selling fruit
and locker shelves. Along with
the Drama Club they adopted a
family for Christmas. They
worked toward such goals as
plans for Gateway Education
Center and establishing a pro-
gram to identyfy special risk
homes for fire safety. They par-
ticipated in a regional VICA
contest. They hosted the 1987-
88 Guihford County!Greensboro
City Drafting Contest at Four
Seasons Towne Centre.
TheAutomotives Club, led by
Mr. Crewsvwas quite active this
year. They sponsored a family at
Christmas and participated in a
basketball tournament with
other clubs. They invited guest
speakers to attend Northwest
and entered a skill Olympics.
A Seniors Richard Honeycutt and Pat-
rick Clark repair various motors, such
as this one, in automotives class.
L Steve Wall reaches for one of the
many tools used for repairing cars.
rl, ,V :V
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Jumor Scott Turkett does
his work carefully look-
mg at zt from every angle.
W 'fa , A
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XE . . R SM
'P we ,
For the Future
When taking a trip through
the Vocational building many
sights and sounds can be ob-
served. Whether it's Mr.
Mitchener discussing the day's
assignment in bricklaying class
or students working in the
greenhouse during horticulture
MMM, ' ,, V, '
.. f -. ,
"f1+- 1 , . ' Us.
,, . f , , ,yd pu, ,,,. , . f A f
class, you know they're up to
something productive. Some-
times you can even smell the
fresh saw dust from a recent
These students worked hard
in class as well as after school
during club meetings. Partic-
A Junior Danny Sumner
utilizes his carpentry skills on
one of Mr. Gannon's many
P Thomas Chambers sets the
foundation in bricklaying class.
He's one of many Vikings
"Building For the Future."
ipating in specialty contests on
district and state levels and fun
activities such as basketball and
softball tournaments were just
part of what made Bricklaying,
Carpentry, and FFA an excel-
lent part of Northwest.
Corpentry, Row 1: T. Nelson, T. Williamson, D. Sumner, S. Kimmer, Mr, Gannon. Row 2: B.
Mills, P. McCormick, R. Goudy, B. McGee, C. CKJI14. Row 3: D. Grovely, K. Pegrom, T.
Bor1Ieh', S. Goudlin, D. Teosler.
Reaching Your Goal
The Bus Driver's Club was one
of many spirited clubs at North-
west. During the year, members
sold boxes of candy to raise
money for needed items, such as
brooms, trashcans, and hoses
that help keep our buses clean.
At the end of the year, the bus
drivers went on a Held trip to
Thomas Busing Company and
then had a banquet to reward
them for all the hard work.
Another active club at North-
west is Students Against Drunk
Driving KSADDQ. This year
SADD sponsored a family for
White Christmas. They also con-
tributed commercials on
Channel 5 and put out help
group ads in the EXPRESS.
Many members collected news-
paper articles about the victims
of drunk driving and exhibited
them in Mr. Hughes' display
case. Most importantly, they
hung posters telling everyone
"DON'T DRINK AND
Another productive organiza-
tion is the Library Club. Besides
promoting the library, it is a so-
cial club. During the Christmas
holidays, some of the members
who were also in the band, trav-
eled to Friendly Shopping Center
and played to raise money for the
Salvation Army. On St. Pat-
rick's Day, the club sold green
lollipops to earn money.
The Bus Driver's Club,
Students Against Drunk Driving
and the Library Club proved,
even with diferent goals, they
could each gain valuable seU'-
satisfaction in the process.
A Junior Danny Sumner listens intently as Mr. N oell explains what his duties are on
his bus route, as Suann Locklear looks on. '
P Ms. Klem watches members of the Library Club as they play for the Salvation
50 l UBRARYIBUS DRIVERSXSADD
V These committed SADD members are support-
ing their school by informing the N, W, students of
the consequences that you might face when you
drink and drive.
'- - - if i
,. is as its
' r + J 5
Ffemmfra: Sufism' f-'-- f - , ,-A .
W ,gy 'QL
BusDriversClub:Row1:Mr.NoeIl,C.ATkins,S.Locklear,R l-lenderson,C Word,J Siler. Row
2: A. Rogers, D Sumner, T, McCormick, F. Payne, T. Pilgrim. Row 3 N Gray, B. Mills, R
Hardy, S. Tolben, S. Gee, J. Lavender, M. Mitchell
-:-' Iirrl ' -:'f 1
ai, 2. : .',2Q?.1. ' ...... df, ,a,,i,,,.E
egg rgifgigfwligifflegfffri'gsf1-will 342 if YJ. Giga ,
Zii' A "i'h ""i' ' ' ' i""'i' i"'ii:iiiii iii Yh' ' ' '
Library Club: Row 1: Ms. Moody, S. Shelton, K, Moser, A. Andrews, W. Purcell, C. Wood. Row
2: T. Cummings, M. Bonney, M. Riedl, S. Lee, J. Hunter, P, Brande, Ms. Klem, Row 3:T, Simms.
' gg R. Gregg, S. Alley, J. Mori, J. Brown, M. Collins, P, Syedelius, Row A: R, Hill, J. Morion, E,
Raynor, C, Monroe, C. Barringer, J. Connor, K, Karrick.
3152 5 ,,, .,, ..,, M, ,. ,.., ., ,, , .,.. , ,,,.s,,,.,,. ,,,..,,.. .,,,, ..,,,... , ,. .. ., . . , ,iiii ,,f::,, ...,. ,.,...,,,.- , , .
" "ii ' C' ii""ii i"ii A
Eiggggi ggifihsiismsisiirgv issxe 5 sasfxei
1 -,'f:i V -'., is , s.-' ff.,- 2,1 ggi. i ,...,..' fii. se,.gg:f,
' -1 ,wi ,. ,,.. '-', s'ii '
SADD: Row1:Mr,Hughes,H Freeman,S. Alley, T, Collins, T. Chaney,D Holi, R. Kellam, B
Dalion, Row 2:T. Thompson, A. Trexler,J. Poindexier, A. Hill.W. Aikins,C l-lines, J. ScoTl,J
fjiflfffg Sydell, D, Keyser, E. Raynor, C. Holi, Row 3. N. Missroon, A, Sweeney, K. Henderson, M
Richards, W. Powell, C. Caudle, C, Monroe, J, Upchurch, C. Barringer, P. Syedlius, J. Brown
Row A: J, Keen, A. Hill, D Harnilion, J, Hamilion, G. Austin, G. Robinson, R Gregg, J
Lys? Recldick, M, Collins, J Connor.
.... if X
'f M 4. rirf'l5'1, fi H 5 A i s 2 4,
2 LP il
Artists express their styles in
numerous ways through a vari-
ety of outlets. Whether created
with pencils or paints, written
or performed, a select few
students have the capabilities to
cultivate their talents in these
fashions. A trio of clubs high-
light just such creativity - the
Art Club, Writer's Guild and
For those individuals with
scheduled Art classes and
others who hold a keen interest
in the subject, the Art Club was
an ideal organization.
Their masterpieces appeared
on display year-around, in the
form of originally designed
posters and banners that kept
hallways alive with vibrant
color. At various meetings,
skills were enhanced when com-
munity artists gave demon-
strations on improving tech-
nique. This revision allowed
members, along with the admin-
istration and athletic depart-
ment, to transform the gym into
a Court fit for a Queen. Art
Club participants enhanced the
beauty of the Christmas Court
nominees with their festive dec-
The visual spectrum was
focused upon by another Jine
Arts club this year. The Writer's
Guild selected "Colors of the
Rainbow" as the theme for the
literary magazine, Primings.
Their publication reached the
presses, due largely in part to an
M8zM's fundraiser. Members
visited each English class pro-
moting Creative Writing Week
and encouraging students to
submit poems, short stories and
essays to the magazine.
Rewarded for their achieve-
ments, these literary en-
thusiasts ventured to Asheville,
touring author Thomas WoUfe's
home and enjoying the
mountain scenery. Another
beneficial excursion occured on
the High Point College campus,
home of the Phoenix Festival.
Guild members had oppor-
-.-A , I ' , .
A Hours after the regular school day ended, Writer's Guild members could be found
working on this year's edition of "Primings. U
52l AITFlDRAMAlWRITER'S GUIID
tunities to enter writing contests
and attend seminars while they
enjoyed an entire day to cele-
brate word usage.
With success comes celebra-
tion, and the Drama Club was
not overlooked by any means.
More Vikings than ever before
participated during produc-
tions, as the population growth
divided Dramatics classes into
groups of Advanced and Hrst
year students. The actors and
actresses worked separately on
three diferent plays, then com-
bined their efforts into one ac-
tion-packed show entitled
"Bogus-Bonanza. " Several ex-
perienced and talented students
were also selected to represent
Northwest in the North Car-
olina Theater Contest at N.C.
A8zT State University, achiev-
ing second place.
Each of these clubs proved
that their endeavors, though
separate , were equal in creativ-
ity. After all, actions speak
much louder than words.
4 Lewis Story's extra-sensory per-
ceptions are accurate during his por-
trayal of a fortune teller in the play
"The Bogus Bride" proved marriage isnt total
bliss, as the friction between Juhe Hamilton
cad Ronnie Mechiingsfs characters indi-
wi' ernr w "fQ3
- e e ft
eerryef .er f ag
K.: ' -K, K 1
A Chad Kota and friends enjoy a
A Senior Lewis Story sits in art 5 Here membefs Of the FCA li-Yfefl
class thinking about his weekend. mtently to Ms' S'ke5 at their
54 l FCA! N XPEP
The "N" Club, Pep Club,
and The Fellowship of Christian
Athletes were three of the biggest
and most active clubs at North-
The Pep Club was composed
of students whose job was to
promote school spirit. The Pep
Club members under the ad-
visement of Ms. Smith worked
hard making posters and ban-
ners to support Viking spirit and
Students who lettered in Var-
sity sponfs were the students who
made up the "N" Club. This
club was involved with White
Christmas and they helped with
the fall and spring banquets.
Ms. Sikes was the adviser of
The Fellowship of Christian
Athletes. This club met every
other Monday. During their
meetings students discussed
friends, pressures, and their re-
lationships with God. FCA had
a fund raiser to collect money
for their end of the year beach
trip. They also went to High
Point-A ndrews to listen to guest
5, - K, 5 : 1.-wx'-zq, 1-1-.yn:,-,565,f5gu,g,E:fQ:?:sax,,'zizmszlffszl,zaieimzsyr.:vffi"S2Zsw:-'famefresszeeissnfsfwesfms,fifszfaffeswzfianifmiivrfizwfiwfesismzfmsakfamawe2ii222fwI:ems2:'Lawwanna:fsffI2fsffH12w221azi
The future Business Leaders
of America CFBLAj, the Dis-
trict Education Clubs of
America CDECAJ, and the In-
dustrial Cooperative training
IICTJ were quite busy this year
preparing students for their
FBLA started the year off by
selling Tom Watt merchandise
and made over S6,000. Ginger
Smith, Elizabeth Raynor, and
Craig Hendrix collected over
S150 for the Leukemia Society
of North Carolina in a type-
athon. At Christmas-time, the
club adopted 2 families and also
provided pet food for the el-
derlys' pets. They also gave each
member of the faculty a Christ-
mas gift. In February, seven
FBLA members entered in Dis-
trict 5 Competitive events.
DECA contained 30 mem-
bers, who participated in a
Career Development Confer-
ence at East Forsyth. They also
took part in the DECA Compet-
itive Events at Four Seasons
Mall on January 275 and attended
the State Convention in Char-
lotte from March 10-12.
ICT members attended classes
in the morning and left during
4th, 5th, or 6th to get the
"hands-on " experience working
FBLA, DECA, andICT were
the clubs to be a part of for the
"hands-on" experience needed
in future careers.
A Mr. Way UCT adviserj takes
time out from his busy schedule
to confer with Coach Groves.
4 A hard working business student is so
engrossed in her work, that she is oblivi-
ous to the camera.
ICT: Row 1: A. Holt, L. Coner, T. Mounce, V. Hunt, T, Nelson, C, CTork, Row 2' J Abexonder, L.
Alexander, K. Jester, P. Bronson, J. McPherson, T. Chambers, D, Peeden, M McCrcJw, Row
3: D. Gro ,D. Holmes, R. Morshokl, J.Wo1son, B, Holcomb, R. Hedrick, T. Tucker. D Atkins. B,
n the Club Scene
With a jamm' packed popula-
tion this year, Northwest devel-
oped two new organizations to
accommodate the expanding
needs of the student body. The
Future Educators of America
fF.E.A.j and the American ln-
dustrial Arts Student Associa-
tion fA.I.A.S.A.j offeredfuture
teachers and industrial arts
enthusiasts an opportunity to
discover more about their
Mr. Woody served as adviser
for F .E.A. He spent countless
hours recruiting club members
and promoting education in
general. One of the numerous
activities F .E .A . participated in
was American Education Week
in November. Members wrote
personal "thank you" notes to
the Northwest faculty and ad-
ministration for jobs well done.
In December, the prospective
educators held a Christmas
party to celebrate the holiday
season. An agenda was estab-
lished in January for the
remainder of the year which in-
cluded guest speakers and re-
cruitment at the middle school.
F.E.A. had rewarding ex-
periences due to the dedication
and enthusiasm of everyone in-
The American Industrial
Arts Student Association began
a productive year with the aid of
adviser Mr. Houck. A.I.A.S.A.
A A.I.A.S.A. adviser Mr. Houck illustrates his expertise in technology with this
very interesting demonstration ofa highly sophisticated robot.
P At this F .E.A. meeting, members discuss the pros and cons of teaching, while
gaining first-hand experience through various projects.
58 I F.E.A.lA,l.A.S.A.
was formed primarily to
encourage interest in technol-
ogy and the industrial arts. Dur-
ing 1 987- '88 the club had almost
twenty members and expects to
grow even more in the future.
All of the members gererously
supported the Muscular Dystro-
phy Association fMDAj fund-
raiser, while they also contributed
to the A.I.A.S.A. Spring Ex-
Both the Future Educators of
America and the American In-
dustrial Arts Student Associa-
tion captured the Viking spirit
this year as they built the vital
foundations for enhancing the
club scene at Northwest.
P , K. Sims lSec.1, E.
: D. Marshall, A.
Johnson, R. Gregg,
allace, Pal Clinard
41 ssl .EC
.. wg' 1
Amencan Induslnal Arls SYudenlAssocla1lon Rowl T Marshall G Coslazo T Wllllams J
Holliday T Sonnet Row3 A Nelson M Clayton M McRone Mr Houck ayes M Muller
Num. D. Sealy, s. conyle. B. Suhon, Row 2: D. Himes, J. MqcLQiin,'J. scoggihs, J. wongf BI
1987-'88 WILL LUNG BE REMEMBERED AS THE YEAR
FRESHMEN WERE INCLUDED AS A PART UF THE SENIOR HIGH.
MUST UF TIIE FRESHMEN TIIUUGHT IT WAS GREAT BEING IN-
CLUDED WITII THE "BIG KIDS". BUT AS EXPECTED, WITH
ADDED PRIYILEGES CAME ADDED PRDBLEMS. MANY STUDENTS
YYERE FURCED TU SHARE LDCKERS UNTH. THE NEYY UNES
ARRIVED IN DECEMBER. TIIERE WERE ALWAYS DUNG LINES TU
BE CUNTENDED WITHQ IN ATTENDANCE, IN GUIDANCE AND ESPE- ..
CIALLY IN TIIE CAFETERIA. HUWEVER, STUDENTS WERE ABLE I
TU UYERCUME MUST DF THE PRDBLEMS AND HAVE A FUNFILLED I
AS WELL AS A PRDDUCTIVE YEAR EVEN THUUGH THE
NDRTIIWEST HALLS WERE
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Valedicforzan and 5aluz"aforian
During fheir produdive and harmonious
years af Norlhwesf, fhe class qc 'XJ' coniinu-
ousw gave 10071 in each of lheir academic
endeavors. The group consisfed of over-
achievers who were dedicafed fo fheir educa-
iion. Two, of fhe 263 Seniors, excelled iv be-
come fhe 1333 Valedicforian and Salufaforian,
Nof surprisingw, Terry Sfeele and Andrea
Hvdgin are fhe dynamic duo being described.
As Valedicforian, Terry represenfed fhe
essence ofa model sfudenf. He acfiveQ parfici-
pafed in Norlhwesfs clubs K such as ihe Na-
' -, " . ,Mi
iional Honor Sociefy and lhe French Clubi.
Terry has been a devofed member of fhe
Chorus ihroughouf his high school career. He
was a lcey player of fha soccer feam and simub
faneousQ mainfained an unbelievable 4.3!
grade-poinf average. He was oufgoing and
well lilced by bolh feachers and classmafes.
On fhe same nofe, Ialufaforian Andrea
Hodgin also had a shining personabfy. 5 he was
a friendQ, vivacious and mofivafed sfudenf.
Andrea confribufed lv numerous clubs over fhe
years and was an officer in several cyl fhem.
Lihe her counferparf, she had an oufsfanding
GPA, 4.33. Lasf, buf cerfainw nor leasf,
Andrea spenf counfless hours during and affer
school dihgenfly working as edifor of fhe school
newspaper, The Express.
Terry and Andrea TTMQ deserved fhese
prerhgious disiindions of Valedicforian and
Salufaforian. Their fellow Seniors admired
such commilmenfs fo excellencef fhey were
definifely role models for lhe enfire sfudeni
ef , or e,
62! V AmM
Mr. and Ms. Viking
Anofher dynamic duo fhaf deserved special
recognifion war fhi.fyear'.r Mr. and Mx. Wlcing.
Affer fhe ballofx were carefulhl counfed, fhe
anficlpafed momenf arrived. Who had
fhe Seniors Jelecfed as ihe luchy pair . . . Glenn
Kerley and Shelley McVey.'
The lille: of Mr. and MJ. Viking are given
each year fo fhe fwo xfudenf: who besf
represenf' 0M'lLJ'l'dI1dl'l1g achievemenf in xporfx,
leaderrhlp, good Jporirmanxhip, and lberfona-
ldy. Alfhough fhere wa.: compefifion by
fheir falenfed peers, Glenn and Shelley ea.riQ
gualgfiedfor fhe honor.
Glenn was alwayf exz'remeQ en1'hu.w1a.rfr'c
abouf fhe .rporfr he ,barliclpafed in, expeclalw
foofball and baseball. Thi: seaxon, Glenn along
wifh his foofball feammafex, achieved fhe
ulfimafe goal. The group became fhe Triad 3-A
Conference Championxf He mofivafed bofh
fhe player: and rfudenf body fo have faifh in
Norlhwerfs afhlefic program.
The baseball feam wifh Glenn'.r con-
iribufionx advanced fo fhe .rlafe pbyojjlx in
7937. Anofher example of how hi: love for
.rporfr benefhbfed Norfhwerf, Glenn exhibifed
leadership of fhefeld, foo, He wa: acfive In
.fuch club: as fhe Nafional Honor Sociey, N-
Club, and Fellowship of Chrirlian Afhlefef.
Shelley served on fhe .ffudenf Council, wax
adive in fhe Nafional Honor Jociefy, and fhe
N-Club. During her .renior year :he wa:
Prexidenf of fhe Fellowxhljn of Chriffian
Afhlefex and Presidenf of fhe .S'z'udenf body.
From ninfh grade fhrough her Senior year,
Shelley was an irreplaceable member of ihe
Whing fennix feam. .She progrexxed rapidQ fo
become a compefihve , rexpecfed afhlefe hnown
for her PUIHTIVB ahlifude, which enabled her fo
rank ar lop xeed. Shelley war a powerfulnngler
and doublef player during her four years of
fennix. Her infinife C0l11Lfl.60lfl'0I1I infpired ofher:
fojoin fhe feam and conflnue fhe winning fradi-
COIZQCIITVEQ, Terry, Andrea, Glenn, and
Shelley were f6.S'POI1J'l'bIE for many proud
momenf: af Norfhweff. Their accomplixh-
menf: will rfand fhe ferl of lime and will be a
fough ad fo follow for fhe Clam' of QY9.
MR. AND MS. VIKING HB
Reading , wriiing and arifhmefic - everyone reabzes fhe
basics ofan educafion , yefmanyfaiffo com rehend whafan
enormous milesfone has been erecfed and surpassed uniif a
speciai dafe sef aside in May.
fhreshofd in 1"he aufumn sunbghf. A marked advanfage nou
iransgressed - as juniors , ihe safufafion seemed friendber
fess domineering and we reabzed he was preparing us for fh.
inevifabfe. Yeffor fhe momenf, we were sfiii bhe Orem
Four years ago, our high schoof 1'ransH'ion began. To- cream - frapped in fhe middfe.
gefher, fimid, uncerfain and
hesifanf abouf fhe upcoming
years, our ffedgfing fives
seemed desfinedfor defeaf by
an omnipresenf being fermed
"Senior," Wondering af fimes
gf we woufdpufi ihrough, some-
how, someway, enough cour-
age was musfered fo confinue.
The "iowQ Sophomore"
year came rapidQ upon our
quivering souls, which sfiiffeif fhe ejecfs of being fhree sizes
foo smaff in an aduif worid. -However, by now we were fa-
mibar wifh our peers.
Whaf franspired ihe foifow-
ing year can onQ be describec
as a remarkable wonder. Sud
denQ, fhe worfd was our.
afone,' darkness dissipafed anc
magnanimousjoy ffied every
crevice. We had 0ferafQ ex-
panded enough in size fo be-
come fhe fargesf Senior clas.
ever af Norfhwesf, numbering
approximafeQ 263. Upper-
ciassmen coufd conquer ali, wilh fofaf dominafion - fogefheri
You see, somefhlng else occurred afong ihe academic journey
. . . ihe Ciass of'J'fY had grown up, surrounded Wig! fove. Our
reign qfciaffy bzsfed a brieffwo semesfers, buf our mufuaifove
and respecffor one anofher shaff iasfan efernhy.
Anofher radianf summer ensued and once again fhe
abominabfe gianf greefed us as we crossed fhe schoofs
Toby Alderin John Alexander Dean Alley
Jamie Amos Andrea Andrews Sabrina Angel
Stephanie Ashworth Melissa Atchison Brian Atkins
Mary Atkins Steven Atkins Delila Bailey
l ii 3'
Tonya Cummings Amy Curtis
Tim Connor Donnie Cox Renee Crawford Jamie Cummings
Gloria Dalton David Damm
, ,,'f 1
Mark Daniel Beth Davis Kim Dickson Tommy Dickson
Kelly Dillard Deanna Dillon Lisa Dillon Mike Donailiiig A
Tanya F uquay
I 4. ,
. W my
L' NLY1LY L94
K alhy Freeman
Ki Brad Garris
,, M ' .
I 'Wim A
Seat! Gee Ben George Rene Gillea Kevin Goudy
Delena Hedrick R0l9l9i6 Hedrick
Chris Hill .lay Hill
Scott Hodgin Nicole Holmes
Timmy Hooker Chris Houck
Rose Marie H endren
Richard H oneycutt
Wendy H ujjfman
531.13 xilfxxs W Q lx
,f whiff i-
if M' "'hii J..
Dawn H utchens Julie Jackson
Rob Jessup Clark Jinnette
Lisa Jones Pam Jose
Ruth Kellam Glenn Kerley
.,.- f- -
Karen McDaniel Brad McGee
Shelley McVey Ronnie Mechling
Mike Mitchell Ricky Morgan
Kim Moser Tommy Moser
Ron M CM ichael
J 4. J-
Talena M esser
4 . A 1 'Q' ".
gr ff y '
,Q ' ' 'wh'
Terry Steele John Stevens
Everett Stout Clint Strickland
Al Sutton Pam Svedelius
sf' V' 'W
Deborah S wicegood
'Iii-. X A
Dina Swink Brian Thomas Melissa Thompson Staey Tolbert
-I . 1.
Karen Webster Pattie Welch Jef Westmoreland Kim Wheeler
R wi' . A
Jack Whitley Julie Williams Marc Williamson April Wilson
.V "ZH ' 1
H r l
Chris Wright Mark Yaun
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104 l FAGll.TY
EW, 'MW .
it f 95:
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Mr. Roger Nelson - Principal
ik Ql -
Mr. John Bailey - Assistant Principal Ms. Jean Tillman - Assistant Principal
L d h .
MS- S146 H1111 Ms. Barbara Hinkle
--: . ' "-' 'Trim '-ur: , 5 .' . : af' V' .f Aj ' M U "L'U'!-53 ' k"3'i 1""
Ms. Judy Chadwick
A Ms. Wanda Eller, Ms. Julia Pitts, Ms. Martha Simpson, Ms. Faye McDowell, and Mr. Sammy Burnette.
FACILTY X Illi
Ms. Lisa Baynara'
Mr. Frank Calhoun
Ms. Linda Case-Reynolds
Ms. Gwen Comer
Mr. Jimmy Crews
Ms. Judy Crutchfield
Ms. Carol Farmer
Ms. Kay F ulp
Mr. Sandy Gunn
Mr. Roger Gannon
Mr. Charlie Groves
Mr. Tom Hardin
Ms. Carol Heise
Ms. Carolyn Hopper
Mr. Al Johnson
Ms. Lib Johnson
Ms. Dottie Jones
Ms. Darlene Joyner
Ms, Marge Klem
Mr. Lawrence Kelly
Mr. Wayne Knox
Ms. Karen Koury
Ms. Gail Lutz
Ms. Gloria McSwain
Ms. Trudy Matthews
P Ms. Debera Mays, Ms. Nancy Bolen, Ms. Lola
Pegram, Ms. Frances Young, Ms. Bonnie Lord, Ms.
Alice Bennett, Ms. D' S
lane tack, Ms. Phyllis Met-
zger, Ms, Frances Moore.
illi l FACULTY
il : E '
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, Alan Middleton
. Judy Miller
Ms. Gladys Young
4 Ms. Ruth Jones, Ms. Margaret Nelson, Mr.
FACILTY I llll
THE 1987-88 SEASON PROVED TO BE OUTSTANDING FOR VIK-
ING ATHLETES. WITH TEAMS ADVANGING TO THE STATE
PIAYOFFS IN FOOTBALL, VOLLEYBALL, BASKETBALL. BASEBALL
AIID GOLF AS WELL AS GIRLS' VARSITY TENNIS, THE ATIILETES
PROVED THEY HAD ABOVE AVERAGE ABILITY. THE DEDICATION
AND PATIENGE PAID OIF AND EAGH TEAM WAS JUSTLY
REWARDED. SOME INDIVIDUALS VIERE ALSO RECOGNIZED FOR
THEIR EFFORTS. SENIOR LEE REAVIS WAS GRANTED A COLLEGE
SCHOLARSHIP FOR HIS FOOTBALL TALENT. EVERY ATHIETE WAS
TRULY DEVOTED TO THEIR SPORT AND WORKED DILIGENTLY TO
DEVELOP THEIR SKILL. WITHOUT A DOUBT, THIS YEAR
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"Peppy and high-spirited"
are two words often used to
describe our Varsity and JV
cheerleaders. Long hours of
planning went into our pep ral-
lies and banners used to
promote school spirit.
Even in less than perfect
conditions the dedicated
cheerleaders kept the spirit
going. They also showed their
devotion to the squad in other
ways. Varsity and J.V. squads
went to camp over the
summer and were rewarded
for their efforts with numerous
ribbons for their excellence.
The J.V. squad not only re-
ceived ribbons, they also won
the third place trophy with
Many hard hours were
spent at practices learning
new cheers and lively routines
that would later be used to
make the crowd come alive.
Both squads had a great sea-
son and they did a good job
promoting school spirit and
P Senior Amy Stevenson flashes that
bright cheerleading smile.
P JV. cheerleader Tracey Lentz has
fun during half time throwing North-
west footballs to the eager fans.
V The Varsity cheerleaders perform another perfect stunt that will im-
press the crowd.
A J,V. cheerleaders, Row 1: Jill Tuttle, Sally Terry, Angela Redmon. Row 2:
Rachel Hunt, Amber McCollum, Joanna Davis. Row 3: Tracey Lentz, Becky
A Varsig cheerleaders, Row 1: Pam Landon, Kelly Whitacre, Kim Sims,
Allison ummings, Diane Christy, Christy Hall, Amy Stevenson, Wendy
Ozmar. Row 2: Tracey Simmons. Row 3: Marian Eakes, Spotter Richard
Hall, Andrea Andrews. Not Pictured: Spotter Ray Wallace
4The Varsity cheer
leaders get the crowd en
thused and ready for an
other Viking Victory.
n The Wa
he 1987 unior Varsity football team
had a s ow season, inishing with a
4-6 record ooeral . Even though
they were unable to pull together a winning
season, the spirit and dedication remained
intact. The team lost some key players to
the Varsity squad at the onset ofthe season.
I t was because of this loss that inexperience
was a problem. The dedicated group of
players practiced and played hard and
gave their best ejfort.
Coach Middleton said that he had sev-
eral players he felt would be good enough
to lay Varsity next year. With some
adclltions and changes, the junior Varsity
football team will be On the Way Up!
V Freshman Heath Atkins lfollows through with his
punt as it is nearly blocker .
114i JV PUOTBAU.
A A Viking defender
reaches to tackle his op-
P Freshman Tommy
Smith rolls out to :ass as
his teammates hohl back
A Brian Gauley makes an excellent defensive play to
give Northwest control of the ball.
A john Dunning goes up to head the soccer ball as a
Ragsdale player challenges him.
S h t ' g F Th G l
he boys' soccerteam ended their regularseason witha6-6-1 Owens. Three players were also recognized at the annual fall
record, S trorjg leadership and
experience le the team to sev-
eral key wins and their record im-
proved from last year. The team en-
dured rigorous practices and spent
many long hours perfecting their
These dwcult practices and their
dedication paid off however, when
the game time came around. The
team worked together and showed a
great amount of effort.
There were five players named All-
Conference. They were john Clar-
kin, john Dunning, Brian Gauley, Stefan Hofjhnan and Tony
sports banquet. Brian Gauley
received the MVP award, john Dun-
ning was named Most Improved
Player and Tony Owens was pre-
sented with the Viking award.
The team lost eight players at the
end of the season, hut they still have
high hopes for next year.
P An essential aspect of tennis, the serve, is
exhibited by Paige Collins.
PSophomore Nancy Missroom dem-
onstrates her flexibility as she
S-T-R-E-T-C-H-E-S to return a tough volley.
L W' ',
A Shelley McVey and Meredith loyce do
their awesome shot victory sign, as they win
yet another match.
The Northwest Varsity Girls Tennis
Team put a lot of time and hard work into
this season and ended with a 7-4 record
overall. ln addition, there were several in-
dividual stand out performances. Six
players - Shelley McVey, Meredith
loyce, Nancy Missroom, Christine Mech-
ling, Pam Weatherford and Paige Collins
progressed to the Regionals. On the
same positive note, the doubles pair of
McVey and loyce advanced to the State
Playoffs as representatives of Northwest.
on and off the court
ln the first round, the duo competed
against a double's team seeded eighth in
the state. Although the Viking pair was
narrowly defeated, they illustrated true
sportsmanship throughout the tourna-
Coach Darlene loyner, along with the
NWHS student body, was proud of the
Varsity Girl's Tennis Team this year. The
group not only finished fourth in their
conference, but they were "unmatched"
in our hearts.
LJ U 5 Q V Q
i CID ZF
fter a rebuilding season, this year's
cross country team completed a
demanding conference schedule
with decisive wins over Southern Guilford
and Madison-Mayodan to finish fourth in
the conference. According to Coach Kelly,
the group also gave a strong performance
at the Regional Playoffs on November 6 in
Charlotte. There, out of fifty-eight competi-
tors, the Viking team came in tenth place.
The week before, on October 29, the
runnersjourneyed to Northeast for the con-
ference meet. Kim Parker and Greg King
were honored with All-Conference nomi-
nations. These Vikings, along with their tal-
ented team-mates, proved to be 'l'llll il,
' lv 2 with determination and dedica-
tion two qualities that set them ahead of
Poinf of No Refurn
Lady Vikings wrap up winning
A Affer making a Tremendous play, Senior Margie
Clark, 313, considers herself lucky To have such
Helpful friends as Tammy WaTson and Michelle
VarsiTy and JV seasons
The Norlhwesf Varsiiy and Junior Var-
siTy Volleyball Teams had a year Thai
was 'The poinT of no reTurn," ln ofher
words, The Talenfed Lady Vikings en-
joyed ToTal dominafion of The confer-
ence - again. Bofh Teams had The besT
of seasons under The superb direcfion of
Coach Trudy lVlaTThews.
The Varsily girls worked TogeTher and
devoTed many long hours To pracfice
each week. Their efforfs were rewarded
when The group finished second place
in The conference wiTh a record of 9-3.
Even more impressive, The Vikings ad-
vanced To The STaTe Playoffs, where They
overpowered Ragsdale in The firsT round.
BuiTing'lon Williams proved To be an ex-
Tremely challenging opponenT in The sec-
ond round. The Varsily Team played like
True champions, even in defeal.
The Junior Varsify Volleyball Team
joined Their counferpaifs To produce yeT
anoTher winning season. These girls
ouTplayed all compeTiTors To finish firsT
place wiTh a conference record of 5-1
fThe only loss being To Souihein Guilfordj.
According To Coach lVlaTTnews, one
of The conTribuTing facTors To bofh Teams'
success was The disposiTion and aTTiTude
of The individuals. This posifive aTTiTude
affecfed Their performance in a winning
manner and ulfimafely led To The vicTo-
ries on each level.
4 Lisa Goldschmidf demonsfrafes her aThleTic
ahbilify as she aggressively refurns The opponenT's
s o .
V An lnlense cleslre To wrn can be seen on
Amanda Baileys face as she burnps lne volleyf
ball lo ner fellow Tearnrnale Shana Eagle.
Q, , QF:
r llllel ,r
A Nol one To gave ID under pressure, Tracy Tilley
relalns nercornposure and calmly execules a per-
VUUEYBAU, l 119
IN GQQD FCEM
"Last night in Varsity basket-
ball action, the Northwest boys
won . . ." That was a familiar
sound heard on the morning an-
Due to the long, hard prac-
tices, and team determination,
the guys, guided by Coach
Wayne Knox, believed that the
mighty Vikings had a good
chance to win the Triad 3-A
The Vikings were led in scor-
ing by seniors Dean Alley,
Derek Hunter, and Lee Reavis.
Reavis was also the leading re-
bounder, along with senior
The Vikings substitutes, led
by juniors Brian Evans and
John McGowan, also contrib-
V The team poses for a picture in the locker room after they won the championship game of the
Northwest Invitational Tournament,
McMillian Dean Alley Mark Connor Row3 Kim Dickson Gerry Austin Mac McRone Lee Recwis Coach Knox Brian
Evans Brad Sams Jennifer Upchurch Jenny Zimmerman
-..T " ees
Row l:'Jason Widener, Derek Hunter, Chris Brooks, John MCG-owan,A Row 25 EddielMoLaurin, Toby Alderin, Anthony
N V .. i -,
ill l BASKLTBML
uted to the Viking victories.
With the outstanding leader-
ship, and seUlessness ofthe guys
involved, the team play led them
to be a major force in the Triad
A Here Lee Reavis shows his skill as a defensive player by blocking
the shot of the Southeast opponent.
K ':'h:' '
r 'N ,nv
' K' 15:5
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.. ... i
Nw Varsity Girls Basketball Team Member
l 1 one who loves it when ..... they play for an almost
empty gym. 2: one who knows the value of hitting
treethrows. 3: one who struggles through twelve
laps at the beginning of practice. 4: one who likes
to laugh and one who understands teamwork.
Losing four seniors and two
juniors from the 1986-I987
time the conference games rolled
around they were ready to play.
Varsity Girls Basketball team
didn't crush the determination
and fighting spirit of this '87-'88
squad. It was a learning experi-
ence and a lot of fun for those I2
players, made up of one freshmen,
five sophomores, five iuniors and
All of the conference teams
were evenly matched and it all
came down to whomever wanted
the title the most. Even though it
seemed that the Viking ladies
were off to a slow start, by the
Coach Yow stated that this team
would make its mistakes early
and would be playing its best by
the end of the season.
The team's confidence was
boosted after two early decisive
wins against Madison-Mayodan
and Southern Guilford. With all
of the determination and the good
chemistry among the players
they were a team packed with
promise, not only for this year but
for also looking toward the future.
A The Viking offense looks on as they hope to score another two points against rival Western
P Amy Groves takes a shot before the Western guard gets her hands on the ball.
12 l VlRSll'Y GIRIS' BASKl:'I'BAIJ,
A Guard LaSaundra Siddle begins to make her move to steal
the ball from the Southeast opponent.
4 This is a big free throw for Christy Morton,
as well as the team, as the Vikings begin their
comeback in the fourth quarter,
Varsity Girls Basketball Row l Shana Eagle Pam Weatherford LaSaundra Siddle lcaptaini Kristie Chil
dress Row 2 Sonya Bullins Lisa Wall Amy Groves Tammy Watson Christy Morton Christy Knight Angie
Bondurant Not Pictured Margie Clark Coach Yow and Assistant Coach Cummings Statistlcians Kim
Dickson lenny Zimmerman lennifer Upchurch
VARSITY GIRLS' BASKEIBAILE IZ?
This year the basketball cheerleaders led the team to victory and
led the school with spirit. How? With dedication and energy,
they were constantly...
On every Wednesday after
school during basketball sea-
son, the sounds of cheers and
chants echoed down the de-
serted halls. Just like clock-
work, the Junior Varsity and
Varsity cheerleaders could be
found practicing for another
week's worth of action-packed
basketball. Ms. Koury coached
JV, while Ms. A. Smith directed
their more experienced counter-
These spirited girls gave one
hundred percent not only at
Wednesday practices, but also
during the Tuesday and Friday
games. Whether here at home
or on the road, the cheerleaders
represented Northwest with
pride and enthusiasm.
Besides holding pep rallies to
encourage school spirit and giv-
ing the team treats, the JV and
Varsity cheerleaders spent
hours after school designing
eye-catching banners to inform
everyone of impending games
and also to congratulate the
basketball players on numerous
Perhaps one of the most ex-
citing highlights of the Varsity
girls' year came when they were
selected to assist the Marriott
chain celebrate its fiftieth anni-
versary on January 25. But,
once more, all of the cheer-
leaders proved they were
number one and on the move in
A The experienced Varsity members are shown performing one oftheir
many enthusiastic cheers. Their vivacious spirit and athletic ability con-
tributed to the success of this year's Varsity squad.
P Varsity Cheerleaders Row 1: Michelle Lee, Marian Eakes, tCo-
Captainl, Row 2: Shannon Emory, Brianna Leach, Diane Christy Row 3:
Sharmin Cox, Andrea Andrews iCaptainJ, Wendy Ozmar, Pam Landon,
Amber Moreu Top: Tracey Simmons
4 With characteristic style, these cheerleaders perform with agility and grace-
fulness, The girls really know the meaning ofspirit - as they constantly demon-
strated throughout the year.
V Iunior Varsity Cheerleaders Row 1: Iackie Roberts, lill Tuttle tCaptainJ
Natalie Fernald Row 2: Mary Dunne, LuAnn Kirby, Tracey Lentz, Sally Terryl
3V.1YKJlXl u v' -J" T as yyya 1
T N - 1 4
A Sharmin Cox and Wendy Ozmar amaze the capacity crowd with one oftheir
impressive gymnastic moves. As usual, the cheerleaders received a positive
response from the basketball fans.
4 At this pep rally, the atmosphere was intense with excitement. Spirited
students such as Pam Weatherford, shown here with Marian Eakes, panici-
pated in the fun.
VARSITYSJV CHFHTIEADING l25
. k . . . t
J.V. BOYS ENJOY
A WINNING SEASON J.V. GIRLS ARE ON THE MOVE
With all the talent and dedica-
tion it was easy to see why the
J.V. boys had a good season. Mr.
Woody and the assistant coach
Mr. Long put a lot of effort and
hard work into making the team
the best it could be and it showed.
This year's team showed great
ability and skills. All the players
worked well together and the
team's record reflected how hard
they had worked and how well
prepared they were for the sea-
The sophomores dominated
the starting positions for this
year's team, but many freshmen
contributed to the games. Mr,
Woody felt that the team was
greatly improved and they
showed much talent.
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A The laClV VlKlf'lQS leap above their ODDOf1entS to regain a Viking VlC-
P SODHOITIOFE' Randall Payne QOGS UD for an awesome shot while his
t6aITIITIat6S WatCl'l in amazement.
l?5! JV BASKEIBAIL
Ms. Joyner was the new J.V.
girls basketball coach. She
worked very hard in order to lead
her team to a victorious sea-
son. The J.V. girls were ex-
tremely dedicated to the team and
practiced almost everyday before
school. The team showed great
motivation and talent. They im-
proved their skills as the season
The team started off the season
slowly but they improved greatly
with each game. The players al-
ways looked on the bright side of
things and Coach Joyner felt good
about this year's team.
4 Ff'eSl'1lT1eI'I Cornella TSVIOI'
and DEDOFBTI StGW3l't make
theif' ITTOVE on 3 SOUtheI'f1 OD-
A Small, But
OOOCI Team A WINNING SEASON
Even though tneil' Sea-
S0n l'eCOfd l2-'lOl may not
have SnOWn it, the VaI'SltY
WI'eStlel'S were a good
team DUt few in number.
At the beginning of each
match they had to forfeit
fl.Ve weight ClaSSeS and
QlVe UD at leaSt 30 pOlntS
because of it. HOWeVel'
they still had decisive WiI7S
OVel' SOUtneaSt and FOI'-
The regular SeaSOn
matches placed each indi-
Vidual according to their
SCOI'e in the conference
tOUl'nament. Tne tOUl'na-
ment WaS held on SatUl'-
day, Febl'Ual'Y 13th at
EaStel'n. SeVeI'al Val'SltV
Wl'eStlel'S didn't stop
there, DUI' went on to the
l'eglOnalS. TO Q0 to the fe-
QlOnalS an individual had
to be in the tOp 16 of the
region. Thi5 team worked
hard despite ltS nUmDel'S
and SeVeI'al lndiVldUalS had
an excellent season.
Vaf'SItV Wrestlers ROW1 Blake SII'nS
RICKY Shoemaker Rodney Shelton
Steven Lee ROW 2 Tommy DICKSOn
Daniel Sampson BOIDDY AtKInS
JV WI'eStIeFS ROW 'I Scott Allen
IVlIddIet0n Josh Bobko Row2 Bflan
HOIt EFIC James MICnaeI FFICICIIS
Paul Snow Cfalg HendI'lX Row 3
TI'eVOI' Garner Randy Hannah Marty
Southard Doug GI'aV Rav Wallace
Chuck NUSSKeI'n BJ HOIl'neS
The JV Wl'eStllnQ team
had better IUCK thiS Sea-
son. Tney nada larger team
and ended the season with
an outstanding record l7-
2-'1l. TneV had a good shot
of taking the title at the
on Saturday, FeDfUal'Y 6tl'I.
We would like to COnQl'atU-
late this team on afob Well
Matt Davis, Cricket Hooks, Chqcli
IDI l WKEXIIIIIG
V Wi'6Stl6I'6'lft8S2 Row 'lt Jill Sullivan, Amy St6V6l'i-
SOD, Shelley lVlCV6V. Row 2: Angela Redmon, Kelly
Whit3Cl'6, AlllSOl'l CLilT'Imll'lQS, AITIY CUFIIIS, Cl'll'ISfV
V Blake SimS Sl'IOWS l'1iS skill ZS he defeats his ODDOneI'lt 11-3. Hall, Kim Sims.
4 T o m m y
tl6S this ODE
OUt and SVSU-
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X iggi ,
Driifiiig Towizriiy ii
s soon as the weather was warm
enough, most of the Northwest golf
team could be found practicing on
the greens or testing their skill on the
course after a long winter. This group of
golfers had high expectations as they drove
towards a championship.
Packed with emotion, could be used to
,describe these dedicated players as they
drove for their third consecutive con-
ference and sectional title as well as for the
first state championship in Northwest
1 M '
A Anne Tucker and Natalie Fernald pose for the
camera at soccer practice.
Alive and Kicking
tthefirstsign ofspringduringthe last
days of winter, several girls gathered
out on the practice field to begin
many weeks of vigorous soccer training.
With the first cuts being February 29th and
the first game against Greensboro Day
School on March 9th, the Vikings didn't
have much time to prepare. Despite this
lack of time, these girls gave it their all.
Even though they lost a lot oftalent in the
eight seniors who graduated, this young
team was still a force to be reckoned with,
not only this year but in the years to come.
A Kim Drew prepares to shoot the soccer ball as a defender steps up. A Beth Willard attempts to make a pass while holding off a defender.
lm! G0lF!GlRlS' SOCCER
"MH li L 74- -'
A Northwest Golfers show their picture perfect swings during Competition.
f 4 'A
A jason Widener anticipates a birdie as he strokes the putt. A Brian Gauley prepares to sink a routine par putt,
P Senior Kevin Kirby exhihits total concentration as he prepares to make a perfect
V Vifhen jV Coach Wiiyne Knox speaks, everyone listens - especially his talented
players. Below, the coach discusses strategy with his pitcher and catcher.
is rtrrr 4 ,iw
A Senior leadership is demonstrated hy Toby Alderin as he slams another home run
out of the hallpark.
P Catcher Glenn Kerley makes a magnificent play as he tags out this High Point
132 X VARSITYIJV BASEBAIJ.
.. Q. "
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"1 feel we have a good chance at making
the playoffs again this year" Sandy Cvann,
Head Coach of the Varsity Baseball team re-
plied when questioned about his team's pot-
ential in 1988. Last year's magnificent march
to the state semi-finals proved a tough act to
follow, but such an accomplishment was by
no means impossible,
After losing ten out of fourteen players to
graduation, the returning members had the
experience needed to lead the team to vic-
tory. This experience was the key to success,
especially when Hiced with a very challenging
Elll U18 IJBSBS
conference and non-conference schedule.
The regular season officially opened on
Tuesday, March 15, against High Point
Central at home. It continued in full swing
through the last game on May 17 against
Madison-lvlayodan. The players consistently
gave 100'Ka and learned the value of
The junior Varsity team also devoted
much time and effort into the 1988 baseball
season. As with their Varsity mentors, they
immediately began practice after basketball
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Coach Wayne Knox guided the JV team by
not only teaching them the technical aspect
of baseball, but the practical side as well. His
players acquired more patience and determif
nation as the season progressed. Consef
quently, the team gained a competitive edge
over their opponents.
Whether they were participating in one of
countless afterfschool practices, or during an
intense confrontation against Northwest's
archfrival, the 1988 Varsity and JV baseball
squads kept all the bases covered en route to
Varsity Baseball Row I: Tommy McCormick, Todd Owens, Scott Hodgin,
Cvlenn Kerley, jesse Holt Row 2: Shannon Childress, John McGowan, Al
Sutton, Alan Wzitstmn, Toby Aldcrin, jay Reddick, Coach Cann Not Pic-
tured: Kevin Kirby, Anthony McMillan
JV Baseball Row 1: jeH'Thielen, Chris Parrish, Alan Page, Daniel Carter.
Robert Gray Row 2: Chad Kiser, Heath Atkins, Tommy Smith, jason
Smith, Travis Brewer, Coach Knox
A . V Because the sport is a variation of baseball, many of the same rules
tg X .eq
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5 - 77595
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Varsity Softball Row l : Sonya Bullins, Christy Knight, Angela Southern, Angel .Q -'
Smith, Christy Childress, Martha Lamb Row 2: Michelle Johnson, Elizabeth
Raynor, Jamie Amos, Valerie Kerley, Tonya Williamson, Angela Harrell, fg-
5, Angie Boundurant Not Pictured: Tammy Watson
ii ss WT-Z""""'L ""' W"1ZjZ'I? ,,,, Q
avr, A J S
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il " 1
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J, ' 'W JV Softball Row l: Karen Tucker, Michelle Hebert, Michelle Isley, Cornella . V ,, .,
-1. apply. Perhaps the most noticeable difference is the underhand pitch-
ing style used, as demonstrated here.
,N Z-.qu ,M
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.V ,X vs. L. L? if J A.. W .. 2
N 4, i Va.. 'ir " ,M l ,RM
1 vi. 'Q im ui rr
'H Taylor, JoAnna Davis, Keri McGowan Row 2: Deborah Stewert, Keri Bartlett, it
1 l if Paula McCannon, Karen Shelton, Tammy Southern, Melissa Sullivan, Devon fi.,
s 1 3
Syl ii Ferrell, Janet Poindexter
,. .1 E,-
.... " '
The old saying still holds true today, but
from a different perspective. In this case
the geometrical pattern of the softball field
is the topic of concern, not precious
jewels. When temperatures rose and
spring fever had everyone firmly in its
grasp, the girls softball teams put their
playing field to good use with exuberance.
Each potential member was primed for
tryouts on Monday, February 29. Because
several Varsity starters from previous
years were lost to graduation and transfer,
key positions became available.
Competition remained stiff nonetheless,
with forty-seven athletes trying out this
1341 VARSITYXJV Sll"lBAlL
A Gir1's Best Friend
season, making them the largest group in
five years to do so. Consequently, team
success was largely dependent upon Ms.
Sikes' expertise. Having coached five
years at Northwest and seven altogether,
she proved to be an invaluable asset.
Equally important were the performances
of the five returning starters, Sophomores
Christy Knight, Angel Smith and Tammy
Watson, Junior Michelle Johnson and
Senior Michelle Warren. '
Members of the somewhat less ex-
perienced Junior Varsity team discovered
that practice sessions in between crucial
games were vital for achieving success.
' ' M- ' 'lr-fe'-3 A
4 .i N. . W, qi
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, 4- .
After enhancing the basic skills required,
both Viking teams devoted greater time to
the more challenging aspects of softball.
Included among these were the speed of
the pitch and grounding techniques.
Prospects for future victories appeared
optimistic with conference as well as
nonconference action slated from March
Reviewing the season, Northwest's
Varsity and JV softball teams combined
made their diamond field gleam with vic-
tories. After giving fourteen karat per-
formances, these players proved what
"gems" they really were.
A For softball players, nothing proves more satisfying than the exhiliration felt as they
round the bases.
4 Martha Lamb swings decisively on her way to scoring another run for the Lady
Vikings. The entire team gave each other moral support throughout the season and their
r individual performances reflected this.
H A ,Q,.,,, ,, A
' 'i' " f ' .M , H . ff f H
What A Feeling . . .
Track is a sport that entails
constant dedication. A con-
stant willingness to practice in
any type of weatherg a con-
stant strive to do better, to
break a record or to reach a
On February 15th, several
athletes, boys and girls, met
out on the track to begin
another season filled with
challenges. lt was an upward
climb to reach the ultimate
goal, to get in shape. The pain
and sweat these team
members endured all paid off
on March 17th, the first track
meet against rival Western
Guilford. This match was the
chance for each individual to
show off all of his hard work.
For some, the season
ended with the conference
meets on May 5th forthe girls
at Rockingham and on May
6th for the guys at Western.
For others there was still the
Sectionals and even the
States on May 27th and 28th.
All of these students should
be commended on an
outstanding effort and con-
gratulated for individual
A Kevin Murphy slzoxus the .skill and
thc muscle needed to prrrtiripatc in shot
P Senior john Clarkin illustrates the
pain ry' running, but lu' also knows the
reward of this hard work,
llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I lllllllllllIllll
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IIllllllllllllllllllllllll I l lIl::::::::::::::::::::: I II
V , W.,, . W W, ,sg ,,W,W,
A Senior Andy Brown smashes ine tual! back to his opponent.
Row iz Nathan Provo, Andy Brown, Rusty Cotton, George Bouras, John Franklin Row 2: Derrick Damm,
Greg King, Lance Baker, Kim Parker, Ulf Dvergsdale.
ASophomore, Greg King strives to
make the winning shot.
J .,+ ww':ar1gg,
AIM.. t,.iii W
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A Rusty Cotton gets ready to stun his opponent with his difficult
The call of the court beckoned as
spring neared. The cry was heeded by
some of Northwest's best. lt was time for
set, smash, love, and game once again,
and the mighty Viking tennis team was
ready to go.
There was a great turnout for this years
tennis team. All the athletes showed
talent and dedication to the sport. These
players spent long hours each afternoon
working to improve their tennis tech-
lVls. Hayworth, the boys' tennis adviser,
felt that the mighty Vikings were on their
way to another successful season. She
also added that whether the Vikings won
or lost, they would still be on top.
4 George Bouras concentrates on his techniques
as he displays his awesome serve.
4 Freshman, Derrick Damm practices hard for the
upcoming spring matches.
BUYS' TENS! 139
Congratulations to the
Class of '88
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, Congratulations Jennifer!
We're proud of you. Love you very much. We are very proud of you.
Mom 8 Dad May your future be filled with happiness and success.
Dianne 8 Joe Love, Mom + Dad, Michele and Tracy
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oak Ridge, NC 27310
919 - 643-6335
On this your graduation, we feel great pride and joy for
you. We are very proud to be your family. Always reach Musten and CrutCl'1fielCl
for the stars and never settle for less. Keep growing in
knowledge as you go through life. May God bless you ,
in all that you do. We love you. Dad, Mom, Todd g
245 N. Main Street
Kernersville, NC 27284
Sr Tl "
We XS: ,lll
We wish you health, happiness, and success.
We love you,
1 S. . , K., . .. TIL.
is s 111
MOTTI and Rick .H1111 ill.. lAll,K-l 1,.l,..,r:g . 3 lll-
We are so very proud of our son. We love you!
Mom, Dad, Todd and Amy
VILLAGE TELEPHONE ANSVVERING SERVICE
"Live ' '
ALLENE KNIGHT TELEPHONE 49191996--32l8
P.0. BOX 532
X07-B TL'LANE DRIYL
KERNERSVILLE. NC' 27285-0532
The Human Development and Educational
Counseling - Marital and Family
Tutoring - Math and Reading
119 S.IVlain St. Kernersville, NC 27284
508 North Main Street
Kernersville, NC 27284
We are very proud of you,
Mom, Dad, Jeff and Brad.
. e ir I, ,V
-e ls. ,
X, kiwr I Us .
-X,,l,.eeSWL ,f ,
, v A
I. y 5
Fee ell voefve been, Congratulations Susan!
With joy for all you are,
With hope for all you'll be - We are very proud of you.
And Love - for always. May your future be a happy one.
Mom, Dad S Love,
Allen Mom, Dad 6 Shannon
Compliments of Q
Q 50 QQO Summzlffiei N.C.
96 V , Open: Tuesday- Friday
CongrazLufai1'on Kflzf. You are so spe-
clalf Love, Daa' and Mom
May your bfe afwayr be as happy.
Thankxfor ffze pleasure of being your
Mom 0- Dan'
C ongrafufafionr Rb1'lLh.l
o a 'y.
May your fufure fzofa' onQ happine.r.f. Goa' Hes:
you. We fove you!
Mom 0- Dad
We can accompirh more foday in .rpife of every-
fhllhg we 've :fone fhe Fufurelrjurfa Jfep away I0
fake fflaf rfep, zLomorrow'.rjunL begun.
Congrafufafionrfor going I3 years fo :cnoof - UA N104 H1
Mofher if proud and we aff fove you. "You did if' Congrafufafionf!
Silrfers and orofnerr We're .roooo proud!
Ronnie, Bonnie, Connie, Lonnie Mom 0- Daddy"
CongrazLufazLion.r Brian! Congrafufafionr jeff
We are very proud ofyou and wilvn you happinesr and .fuc-
cess. Afwayx be yourxeg and know we fove you very
May aff your goalr in bfe be accomphlrned. You much.
are a greaf pfearure fo uf. We love you lah, Love,
Mom 0- Dad Mom :fr Dad
, , , 1,
.A y ,,
We are very proud of your great "success" May your 5
future be what the Lord have it to be, and much suc-
cess in the future.
Dad Congratulations Britt!
5 You've come a long way baby!
Mom Mom 8 Tiff
f I on
Whose that hot little sun-bunny behind those shades? Con- Ricky,
gratulations on your graduation and all your accomplishments, Your Dad and I have enjoyed your high school years so much.
Susan. We know you will be as big a success in the future as you Watching you play football, wrestling and your excitement over
have the past 12 years. The future holds many exciting things your car arejust a few of the highlights. We wish for you as much
for you - remember to follow your dreams. We are very proud furl, happiness and Success in the future as you have experienced
of you. at NORTHWEST during you high school years.
Love, We Love you,
Mama, Daddy, Cheryl and Richard Mom, Dad S Chris
JAMES N. MORGAN
P.0. BUX 18507
GREENSBOR0. NC. 27419
nconroanso 1919, B58-9581
5 r D A
hr S , Vlvil b ' Zlij ' ' '
Congrafufafions Courlney! We are proud fo have you for our
We are proud ofyou daughfer. May God bfessyou afways
Love, We fove you,
Mofher and Dad Mom , Dad, O' jennqfer
Congrafufafions Thomas T. ! CONGRATULATIONS
We are proud of you! You have We are very proud ofyou!
hfessed our hearfs! Love,
Mom , Dad G- Brofher Mom , Dad 67' Marcus
Congrafufafionr Sfephen Cfdllg Garner, you
finafQ made if!
C0f1aff1f1ffef1'0f1f Kmlhhleen! We are .ro proud of you, May God Hers you afwayf. We
We love you and we are very proud ofyou. gave you ,,e,y much.
May aff of your dreamsfor ffzefufure come frue. Dad 0- Mom Randy 0- Dona
Love Mom, Dad, 63- Amy Chflf, jofh, Minfy
CONGRA TULA TION5' RUSS E LL! Congrafufaiionr Heaifler
God ACZIFQCZLQ ofesred our five: wifh
Endeavor fo do your bed ,
af aff firmer. you'
We Love you. Lvvel
Dad, Mom G- Eva fVf0WL 63' Dad
Looks like we made it!
We wish you good health, wealth,
happiness and love!
Mom, Dad and Jeremy
With a beautiful smile like this, You're destined for continued
happiness 6 success. We love you, and we are very proud of
Mom, Dad 6 Kellie
421 Curb Market
1438 E. Mtn. Street
Kenersville , NC 27284
BBITULU Dil CDITIDBIIQ
P.O. BOX 126
Stokesdale , NC 27357
FEITDITI El" 3 l-lSl'iCiX-K.-'RIDGE
346 N. Main Street
Kernersville , NC 27284
You are a wonderful daughter who has brought much love and
happiness into our lives. Always remember how proud we are of
you and your accomplishments. As you approach new hori-
zons, reach high, and all of your dreams will come true. May
God's greatest blessing always be yours.
Mom 8 Dad
Cgngratulatignsl We're very proud of you and hope your goals for the future be
We are roud of ou! Come 'ea'ltY'
P y L We love you,
Ove, . Dad 5 Mom, John E, Tana,
Mom, Dad 8 Krmberly David 5 Teisha
Pfum5ing- Heating -- Cooling
S E RV IC E
3116. BATTLEGROUND AVE.
oneewssorao, Nc. TEL, 288-S355-57
F-7. D. BOX 4-7U
KEPQEPSVIIIE, You've come a long way Laby!
Mom, Dad, Dougfar,
993-2 1 44 ,mn
You have made us very proud of you. May your future be filled
with love and happiness.
We love You
Cindy and Tommy
Mark and Amy, our congratulations to you.
May your future bring you as much happiness as you
have to us in the past 17 years. We love you and are
very proud of you.
ALSO from Ashley
You are a very enferprhrfng young man. We wiffr you much mccex.
Mom and Dad
Karen, Cllhger, Aflike
Best Wishes To The Class Of '88
, FFCU ,
FRIENDSHIP FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
6712 West Market Street
Greensboro, North Carolina 27409-1832
19191854-142-1 19191 854-73711
WATS l,inc 1-800-346-2522
as 5. qpefzffifsunfrg :fa ffm ..x. L wfl fbnzf fff
Memoree Hammon Congratulations Tina
We're proud of you and love you very much.
We are hoping your future will be filled with
love, happiness and success.
Mom and Larry
- ft'-- ,if ',,,. ' if
, A J
15.1-?'tf"fL .,.,- , -
- Pk was C 4 A rf' ' Q
Lf: ' - ' 7 . 5
We're so proud of you and your accomplish-
ITlEI'ltS. May yOLlI' fLltLlI'G be filled with love, We are proud of your accomplishments on the playing fields
happiness, and Success. and in the classroom. Best of luck in reaching your future goals,
Love whatever they may be.
Mom and Dad Mom, Dad, and Mark
A Fond Farewell
Mrs. M aqorie Klem has been a
vital asset to Northwest -for the
past twenty years. She possesses
many attributes that enabled her
to aid not only the students, but
members of the ftculty as well.
She was always willing to stop
what she was doing in order to
help a student find just the right
book or aid them with research.
M ns. K lem stayed after school and
kept the library open for those
students and teachers that needed
some special assistance.
Her enthusiasm extended
beyond the regular .school day.
She became the adviser for the
Library Club. This organization
was founded to promote the
library. Mrs. Klemls dedication
proved invaluable and the club
continues to flourish.
Through the years, Mrs. Klem
has added her own special touches
to Northwest. Whether you saw
her beautiful red sports car in the
parking lot or the green lollipops
sold in honor ln' St. Patrick's Day,
you knew Mrs. Klern couldn't be
Over the past twenty years,
Mrs. Klem has become a vibrant
part rj the school. With her im-
pending retirement, she will be ex-
tremely missed. We wish her the
best of luck in her future
P Mrs. Klem not only helps
students but also advises the fac-
ulty. Here she helps by making
A Apfer helping a student select a
book Mrs. Klem checks it out for
P Mrs. Klem helps freshman
Tracey Lentz End reference ma-
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