Thomas Wingate Andrews High School - Reverie Yearbook (High Point, NC)
- Class of 1985
Page 1 of 280
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1985 volume:
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More Than Meets the Eye
Thomas Wingate Andrews High School
1920 McGuinn Drive
High Point, North Carolina 27260
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Meets the Eye
A certain enthusiasm filled the halls as
we hurried to our classes. It came from a
special pride that was a part of all of us.
Outsiders must have seemed amazed at
the ceaseless flow of energy It was some-
thing that each of the 1253 students at
Andrews had in his heart - Raider
It was Raider Pride that made us take
changes in stride. The two new princi-
pals, Mr. Frank Penn and Dr. Frank
Walker, brought with them the promise
of more assemblies, a Homecoming
dance and of course, the dreaded deten-
"Get your school supplies hel
Penny DuPree and Tonya Trotn
sell Tammy Boyce some essen'
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Busy, busy, busy Dr. Frank Walker
and Mr. Frank Penn glance over one
of their numerous memos for the day
2 I Opening
Does this work or not? Laura Riu
and So Yon Yu examine one of the
lab experiments during chemistx
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, lh awesome. The varsity foot-
ball team warms up in style before a
game at AJ. Simeon Stadium.
Opening I 3
Meets the Eye
We welcomed their changes with open
arms, and they came to us ready to be a
part of our special family
Anyone who looked our Way could
see that Raider Pride was more than just
cheerleaders or the clubs that generated
spirit and pulled Homecoming together.
It was a part of all of us. It flowed like
electricity through both the students and
faculty proving that at Andrews there is
more than meets the eye.
Picture perfect. How could any-
thing loo better than a front view of
the best school around?
4 I Opening
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Spirit is expressed in strange ways.
Jimmy Scott struts through the
crowd in costume on "Mismatched
Day" during Spirit Week.
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Raider Pride. Great school spirit is
evident as the stands are full at a
May I help you? Mike Mathai enjoys home football game against Central
his work at the Martin Twin Theater. High School.
fi M :ily
61 Student Life
The crew. Tony Campbell, Adrian
Mock, Ben Whitfield and Ben Thom-
as "chill out" after a long day
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The final bell of the day We all gave a
sigh of relief at this welcome sound be-
cause it signaled the end of the school
day and the beginning of OUR free time.
Sometimes part-time jobs or term papers
presented major obstaclesp but with vi-
sions of Homecoming, the prom and the
long awaited summer etched firmly in
our minds, we overcame anything that
got in the way of our good times. Wheth-
er it was a Friday night football game or a
Weekend of sun and fun at the beach, We
continued to show that student life was
more than meets the eye. i
Student Life! 7
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Everyone wants to lead . . .
The Glamorous Li e
Some were breakin', some
were shakin', all were makin'
it one of the best proms ever.
If you missed it, you missed
the social event of the year.
The excitement started
many weeks in advance as
the guys began to worry
about where the funds would
come from to finance the
whole evening. Anxiety con-
tinued through the placing of
orders for tuxedos for the
guys and dresses for the la-
dies, to the making of reser-
vations at the classiest restau-
rants in the Triad.
When everything was put
on and adjusted to fit perfect-
ly the long awaited evening
was at hand.
After dinner everyone con-
verged on "the" place to be.
Upon arriving at the Top of
the Mart, one could instantly
tell that this would be a night
they would not soon forget,
as they danced the night
Once the main event was
over, it was time to head for
the parties. When the early
morning hours rolled
around, everyone knew that
the time had come to put ev-
erything away until next
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The perfect gentleman. Craig Smit
proves that he can be the perfect gen
tlemen when he opens the door fo
Teresa Blevins as they leave for th
haring a magical moment. For Lisa
Iisenheimer and Mike Cannon, the
'orld could pass them by as they
mare a slow dance at the prom.
Taking a breather. A few couples
take a break from dancing and use
the time to enjoy the refreshments
and scenery provided at the prom,
What are you doing in here? Ienni-
fer Delonge has company as she tries
to get ready for the prom.
Be Careful! Leslie Kushner cautious-
ly pins a boutonniere on Kevin Pat-
10 I Summer
One for "Indiana jones." Robert Summer fun. Chris Blackman, Ricl
Yates looks eager to see one of the Compton, Kelly Sanniota, Shanno
most popular movies of the summer. Lewin and Susan Smith appear to b
having fun just talking with thei
friends at Oakview Pool.
xle! Karen Hensley seems happy to
nd fashionable clothes for lower
Summer. . . the time for
Surmm' and Furmm'
Books were closed, exams
over and the lockers cleaned
out. Summer had arrived.
Summer, that magical word,
meant it was time for relax-
ation and recuperation from
the school year before. Hot,
sunny days lured many to the
out to places like Putt-Putt
and McDonalds, two famous
meeting places for teenagers.
Unfortunately, a good
thing doesn't last forever. The
summer seemed to drift away
too quickly and suddenly it
was time for the hectic life of
beaches and pools while
some took advantage of the
long days to sleep and catch
up on the "soaps" Warm,
breezy nights brought people
school to begin again. Sum-
mer was over, but the memo-
ries of the summer of '84
Summer I 11
A moment to relax. Mr. Hipps ar
Dr. Duane Kirkman take a mome.
out of their hectic schedules to enjt
a few laughs.
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12 I A Tribute to
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All good things must end. Students In appreciation, Mr. Hipps looks
and faculty express their feelings as grateful as he is presented with a
thev bid a fond farewell to Mr. farewellgift from the REVERIE staff.
For 12 years he was more than just a principal. Andrews said
i Good-bye to Oar Daddy Raider
More than just a principal,
was the students' friend,
e faculty's companion and
e head Red Raider for 12
lars. After 25 years in ad-
inistration in the High
rint City School system, Mr.
erb Hipps said farewell to T.
ingate Andrews this past
lring. Along with many
Prs, a strong tradition and a
standing ovation from the
faculty and the student body
he left to be replaced by a
constant memory in every-
Mr. Hipps stated that he
would always have a soft spot
in his heart for the students,
faculty and school and that
being here with the students
had given him a feeling of
youth. His dedication to his
work, understanding of teen-
agers and his ability to han-
dle the toughest situations
with ease were only a few of
the outstanding qualities
which will keep his name
stamped at the top of Red
Raider history forever.
Mr. Hipps is now busy with
his fishing trips to the beach,
14- Q - ,
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for a king. Jennifer Delonge es- The final task. Mr. Hipps cleans out
Mr. Herb Hipps into the school his desk as he prepares to leave for
he final day of his sixteen-year the last time.
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Herb Hipps! 13
Who are you
going to call?
Cowboys, togas, what was
all of this? Homecoming,
that's what. The week was
filled with activities. Each
club nervously tried to finish
its float for the parade, hop-
ing that it would win first
place, while the student body
showed its spirit by dressing
up for the different days dur-
ing Spirit Week. With "Col-
lege Recognition Day" "West-
ern Day" and "Red 'n' White
Day" there was something to
appeal to everyones tastes.
Friday was the big day and
the festivities began with the
Iuniorettes decorating the
school. In the afternoon the
parade had everyone's atten-
tion. As the Homecoming
court attendants were chauf-
feured past the crowds, the
clubs showed off their fin-
ished floats. Max Meeks from
WMFR and Bill Flynn from
WMAG judged the floats, and
at the pep rally the results
were announced: Art Club
won first place, the Electron-
ics section of VICA won sec-
ond and Computer Club won
third. The tone was set for the
long-awaited game that
Homecoming Queen. Sharon Lind-
say daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Shad
14 I Homecoming
No Sauras allowed. The soon-to-be-
crowned queen steps out from be-
hind the giant "No-Sauras" sign.
Thanks, guys. Tony Holland sprints
toward the Foal line after the superb
blocking 0 Del Foster and David
Senior Homecoming Court. Front
row: Susan Erwin, Lisa Misenheimer,
Sabrina Shaffer, Felicia Boyd. Back
row: Renee Parsons, Ginger Yacuzzo,
Stephanie Rickard, Sharon Lindsay
Maid of Honor. Sabrina Shaffer,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William R.
a eirr 14'
Maid of Honor. Stephanie Rickard,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Douglas K.
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Upalittle. Okay perfect! Early birds Junior Homecoming Court. Front
help out as the Iuniorettes display row: Tammy Boyce, Phyllis O'Neil.
the Homecoming theme. Back row: Karen Cashion, Ginger
Payne, Melisa Dennis.
Freshmen and Sophomore Home-
coming Courts. Front row: Melanie
Hoover, Susan Schneider, Lisa Bolds.
2nd row: Ashley Shuler, Arlisa Carey
Traci Minor. 3rd row: Eunice Hill,
Sarah Yates. Back row: Connie King,
We love a parade. Max Meeks leads
the way in the parade during Home-
The football team was the
From the opening kick-off
Andrews dominated the
Homecoming game against
the South Stokes Sauras. A
blocked punt by Del Foster
set up the first Raider touch-
down. The excitement con-
tinued as Iunior Robinson set
the momentum for the rest of
the game with a 51-yard
touchdown run. An inter-
cepted pass by Wendell Als-
brooks and a recovered fum-
ble by Steve Thompson both
led to touchdowns in the sec-
ond half. When the final
whistle blew the score was
29-6 with Andrews the clear
At half time a full AJ. Sim-
eon Stadium watched as the
Homecoming Court atten-
dants anxiously awaited the
announcement of the queen.
A hush settled over the
crowd as Larry Craven from
WMFR announced the
Queen, Sharon Lindsay and
the Maids of Honor, Steph-
anie Rickard and Sabrina
After the game 496 people
attended the Homecoming
Dance in the Andrews cafe-
teria to dance the night away
with disc jockey Wayne Sand-
ers. The Stokesbusters
proved that they were the
ones to call.
Homecoming I 17
For the class of '84,
graduation was not the end
But the Beginning
Excitement was in the air
on May 31, 1984. For most
students it was the final day
of exams, but for the 288
graduating seniors it was
time to say good-bye to An-
As Mr. Ben Cameron, a for-
mer graduate of Andrews,
gave the commencement ad-
dress, some seniors thought
of their plans for the future.
Large universities, small col-
leges, military service, mar-
riage or work were some of
the thoughts the seniors had
Too soon the future became
the present as sweaty palms
reached out to shake the
hands of Mr. Herb Hipps and
Mr. Laurin Welborn, who
presented the diplomas.
Watchful parents realized
that their sons and daughters
had finally reached a 12-year
The ceremony ended as the
band played "Pomp and Cir-
cumstance," and the gradu-
ates of the class of '84 were
In the Commons tears of
joy and sadness were shed
freely as parents snapped pic-
tures, and the now ex-seniors
hugged friends, often not
knowing what to say beyond
"Good-bye" and a promise to
stay in touch. The future
looked bright for the class of
'84. The world awaited them,
and they were ready to greet
it with their newly earned ti-
tle of "GRADUATE"
18 I Graduation
The final touches. Ms. Sylvia Eaglin
straightens the cap of Trisha Buchan-
an as Kristi Bullins waits to be next,
so they can look their best to receive
Mr. Laurin Wel-
ids congratulations to Anjan-
Baker as she receives her diplo-
It's all over! The time has come for
seniors to express their joy having
. .X t
The earlier the better. Rodney
Suggs, Harold Ferguson and Bonnie
Goodwin arrive at school in plenty
of time before graduation.
As time rows near. Students pre-
pare for their last walk to the gym.
Graduation I 19
201 First Week
When Iody Combs talks. Ienny Par-
nell and Angie Leary listen to the
other girls talk about their future
plans as Raiders.
What's the problem? Melissa Morri-
son, Tammy Earls, Gordy Arnold and
Diane Hensley wait for schedule
changes that sometimes occur at the
beginning of the year.
August 271 1984, 8:25 a.m. Sandra
Coltrane, Karen Taylor, Kim Craven,
Lisa Cole, Ieff Thrana and Harry
Truesdale still seem to be on summer
vacation as they await the first bell of
Say it again. Cissy Caldwell, Ienni-
fer Hightower and Gloria Evans look
to band director John Burns for fur-
Another great year in the works
Amidst scattered cheers
and groans, the school year
started Monday August 27.
Swarms of students pushed
their way through the front
doors of the school. Signs of
"Welcome Back" and "There's
No Stopping Us" greeted ev-
eryone, as did the new prin-
cipals, Mr. Frank Penn and
Dr. Frank Walker. There was
the old familiar crunch in the
halls as freshmen looked for
their rooms and the upper-
classmen stopped to say hello
to old friends. And the year
Student Council immedi-
ately started work on Spirit
Week. The week began with
"Beat It Day" and ended with
"Mourning Day" for the Tho-
The new administration
promised more assemblies,
pep rallies and school activi-
ties. At the first assembly of
the year on Wednesday Gov
lim Hunt was the guest
speaker. He urged all stu-
dents to strive for their goals
and "Go for the Gold."
Students had a lot of
changes to adapt to this year.
While the freshmen were
getting used to being the new
kids, the seniors seemed to
enjoy their upperclassmen
status. When asked "What's
the best thing about being a
senior?" David Gerson just
grinned and said, "People
coming to me asking about
my senior status." All in all,
the year got off to a good start
with a lot of surprises, prov-
ing that at Andrews, there's
more than meets the eye!
Billie jean Ir. Kristi Murray really
portrays the Michael Iackson look on
"Beat It Day" during Spirit Week.
Where's the fire? Students practice
the first fire drill of the year.
First Week! 21
Cherokee or Iroquois? Hilary Ingra- Raider pride. Jamie Snow and Mi-
ham shows her school spirit at all chelle Biddy promote their Raider
sports by being the school mascot. pride at a football game.
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Rockin' and boppin'. Andrews fans Getting into the act. Teachers show
dance to the beat of the music sup- even greater enthusiasm during
plied by the band. Spirit Week'
Clowning around. Rusty Evans
shows his school spirit while play-
ing in the band at a pep rally Kick-off time. Fans point the way
Catch that .
Go Raiders! Fight! Spirit
was a big part of school pride!
Without it there was apathy,
with it there was victory!
School spirit could be seen
everywhere. "Raider Pride"
buttons and red and white
filled the halls. At Andrews'
games the stands were filled
with ecstatic Raider fans of
all ages cheering the big team
on to victory The T.W.A. band
always added that extra boost
the fans needed to get in-
volved in the Raider action.
Raider fever infected ev-
eryone, teachers and stu-
dents alike. At pep rallies, ev-
eryone was trying to play
cheerleader with first the
male cheerleaders and then
the teachers dressing up to
give the students a big "One
bit, two bits, three bits a dol-
lar, all you Raiders stand up
Andrews students knew
"What was the look at An-
drews in 1984?" This could
have been the question
drawn by one of the many
people who were involved in
playing Trivial Pursuit, but
any Andrews student would
have been able to answer the
question with ease and move
on to the next color.
The answer? Quite simply:
Denim. It covered Andrews
this year. Stripes and checks,
jackets, jeans, miniskirts and
purses in all shades of blue.
Denim was in.
There were also those who
broke with conventional
clothing. Parachute pants,
chain wrap-around belts and
leather were popular with
the new-wave punkers. Neon
was also a bright change at
Andrews. Fluorescent skirts
Now let's examine the situation.
Paige Nance and Brenda Orche-
kowski, after decorating the school
for Homecoming, show off part of
the latest fashion, the "baggy look."
and belts in orange, green
and hot pink were very no-
ticeable in the halls around
Students were stepping
high in fashion and getting
thernethere were many differ-
ent kinds of shoes and boots.
"Peter Pan" boots were still
popular and ranged in color
from basic black to gray,
beige, blue and magenta.
High top tennis shoes laced
with bright shoe laces were
big with the break dancers.
Andrews students knew
who they were and where
they were going. They could
always be spotted at popular
hangouts such as Putt-Putt,
the Depot and McDonald's.
They had what it took to be
the trend setters, and that
was just what they were.
Shoe show These unidentified fn
seem to have walked their way ir
the same picture to display the lah
Icebergs. Donnie Dixon,Wayne Pur-
due and Robbie Snider strike a pose Safy cheese. Lisa Misenheimer shows
to demonstrate the cool look. of the new look Bhose and shoes.
Sitting pretty Amy Galer wears a High class stuff. Kelly O'Brien mod-
comfortable sweatshirt which is pop- els the well known womens fash-
ular with everyone. ions by Esprit.
All the way to State 4A. The student "Let's Go Crazy" The Prince con!
body spent all of their Friday nights was the hot spot where a large nu
at A.I. Simeon stadium cheering ber of students spent one of tl
their team to a winning season. weekends.
26 I Weekends
1 , . rtt, .
"East Coast Conference." Teachers,
Ms. Gayle Brookbank, Mrs. Liz Kim-
bro, Mrs. Ella Iean Iester, Mrs. Mary
Lane, Ms. Sylvia Eaglin, Mrs. Flo
Durway and Mrs. Lynn DiFoggio
spend a weekend away from all the
"All caught up in a reverie." Th
hot days on the weekend could
cooled off with a relaxing, drea
sail on the lake.
28 I Elections
The glamorous life. Traveling and Speaker of the house. Iimmy Tanner
campaigning have a definite part in shows correct debating skills during
politics, as shown by Robin Britt. 21 publif SCh00l debate.
fue P0lifiCi3Il- lim Hunt SPGHKS to Reagan vs. Mondale. Student debat-
student body about politics and ers argued their views in a school
ipaigning. debate over the presidency
1984: A year of
Carl Lewis won how many
gold medals? Ronald Reagan
won by how many votes?
These were the common
questions asked as students
attempted to keep up with
the headlines. The year came
alive with the 1984 Olympic
Games and the national elec-
This past summer many
students kept up with the
stiff competition at the Sum-
mer Olympics held in Los
Angeles, California. Though
many communist nations
were not in attendance, the
games were not lacking in
competition. The United
States enjoyed a sweep in al-
most every event, and the
men's gymnastics team won
the first gold medal since the
beginning of their participa-
tion in the Games.
As talk of the Olympics di-
minished, anxiety started
building around who would
be our next President. In an
effort by Andrews' adminis-
tration to give the students
an idea of what it's like to
vote, a mock-election was
held. Students listened to de-
baters from Andrews' Na-
tional Forensic League who
presented the views of each
party. Afterwards, the stu-
dents voted on the candi-
dates running for President,
the Senate, the House of Re-
presentatives and Governor.
Our results were: Ronald Rea-
gan, President, jim Hunt,
Senate, Robin Britt, House of
Representatives, and Iim
Martin, Governor. Two out of
four wasn't bad. The results
of the real election held on
November 6 were: Ronald
Reagan, President, Iesse
Helms, Senate, Howard Co-
ble, House of Representa-
tives, and Iim Martin, Gover-
The involvement of the
students in the mock-election
proved to be a good idea,
helping the students to better
understand politics and the
election process when they
are old enough to vote.
Rr in xx Bi su
REQUSH campaigning. Leslie Mintz
Brent Herndon show their fa-
candidates for the elections.
Time out. Kevin Patton and Sabrina
Shaffer take a breather from Biology
while studying in Mr. Iohnson's
What did I do? Allison Heilig did
indeed do something, she earned
herself the title of "Super Senior."
Her natural habitat. The REVERIE
photographers tried to catch Patsy
Cannon in a candid shot, but you can
rarely find her away from the gym or
30! Super Seniors
A moment to relax. After band, Da-
vid Bearce takes it easy as he waits for
Up, up, and away. "Super Senior" That senior look. Giselle Jones has
Jeff Eaton seems to be lifted by the that special glow just like that of an
balloons that his teammates present- excited senior.
ed him on his birthday
Not quite, but Wendell
shares his knowledge of
with his classmates in Mrs. Tate's
,vs W 'V I -
.Tx ' V H
The nine "Super Seniors" had
"The Right Stuff"
A Astronauts? Well, not ex-
actly but these nine students
were definitely shooting for
the stars. They always found
the extra time and energy to
give a little more than was ex-
pected. For these nine se-
niors, who were voted on by
the faculty good grades were
not enough. The school day
didn't end with the 3:15 bell.
Clubs, sports, band and many
other activities kept these
students on their toes. Or was
it the other way around since
they also held many key lead-
ership positions? This combi-
nation of involvement and
giving of that little bit of ex-
tra effort made these students
uniquely qualified to possess
the title of "Super Senior".
Wendell Alsbrooks could
always be found practicing
his athletic skills as a member
of the football, basketball and
track teams. Speaking up for
himself, David Bearce repre-
sented Andrews well as a
member of the National Fo-
rensic League and also as a
member of the National Hon-
or Society and the band. Be-
tween being the copy editor
of REVERIE and being a
member of the volleyball and
softball teams, Patsy Cannon
found little time to kick off
her. shoes and relax. As a
You must be joking. When asked if
she participated in sports, Stephanie
Rickard just laughs as she mentions
tennis, basketball and softball to
name a few.
member of the wrestling and
soccer teams and member of
the band drum section, Jeff
Eaton was always where the
action was. Allison Heilig
knew what was happening
since she was a cheerleader
and she held many offices,
including vice-president of
NHS and president of the
Leading the way Giselle
Iones, who participated in
several clubs, was the student
body treasurer and the Cen-
tral District president of the
Student Council. As a mem-
ber of NHS, the REVERIE
staff, the football, track and
swimming teams, Kevin Pat-
ton kept his mind and his
body in good shape. Always
on the go both on and off the
court, Stephanie Rickard not
only played basketball, soft-
ball and tennis, but she was
also the president of Junior-
ettes. Sabrina Shaffer showed
her many different interests
in several clubs, such as NHS
and as vice-president of the
These "special" seniors
never let up. Pushing to gain
their goals came naturally,
and so did the rewards of
their hard work.
Super Seniors! 31
Now think of the advantages, Rob-
ert. Robert Martin ponders the
thought of possibly attending this
s A L'
You're joking, right? Amelia Bal-
dwin, Holly Beck and Annette Pow-
ers look disbelievingly at the repre-
Did you get all that? Stephanie
Here BYE SOIUE of Olll' COUTSES. Patti
Rickard, Paige Nance and Mike Koh-
ler try to get all the important infor-
mation during College Day
Bean and the Appalachian represen-
tative look through a booklet to see
A day for the
"Where is the Appalachian
table?" With 79 colleges and
the Armed Forces represent-
ed at College Day on October
12, some students had a hard
time trying to decide where
to go first. After getting a
copy of their transcripts with
their grades, grade point
average and class rank, the jun-
iors and seniors were free to
go in search of that one col-
lege that was "just right."
Due to the hard work and
time that the guidance de-
partment spent in prepara-
tion, the event went off with-
outa hitch. For the students it
was a chance to get some in-
formation on the colleges
that they were interested in.
From the American Business
8: Fashion Institute to Wof-
ford College, each school had
a representative who could
answer any questions that
the students had, and
through this day many stu-
dents found that special col-
lege or branch of the Armed
Forces where they wanted to
continue their education and
College Day! 33
What to do
"5, 4, 3, 2, 1 . . . Rinngg!" It
was 3:15, time for school to
end and everyone to go home
and relax - or was it? It
seemed as though the stu-
dents counted the seconds,
minutes and hours until the
wonderful 3:15 bell finally
rang and school was over.
Then the mad rush was on!
Though some students'
flight to freedom was de-
layed by club activities,
sports or the dreaded deten-
tion hall, everyone hurried to
get home. Whether it was to
go to work or just sit by the
television and eat, the Whole
student body seemed to dis-
appear from the school
grounds as soon as possible.
Doing homework, playing
basketball, football and other
sports, and practicing dance
and piano were just some of
the pastimes some students
found to occupy their hours
after school. For others, talk-
ing to friends on the tele-
phone and watching the last
half of their favorite "soaps"
were just what the doctor or-
dered for one who had just
finished another long day at
341 After School
. .e.. X .
Proofreading is the best policy!
Making up his typing after school,
Nino Leach makes sure there are no
mistakes on his typing paper.
just monkeying around. Erik Lun-
drigan, Zack Cecil, Susan Erwin and
Brenda Orchekowski goof off a little
in the top ofa tree at Biltmore House
and Gardens in Asheville.
The final solution' For some Stu- Come sail away. After school, David
dems MCDLjna1dS is the best Place Bearce relaxes by navigating his sail-
affer 551-1001A boat at the Oak Hollow Marina.
le rap section. After school band
actice calls for a "catching up" time
r the drummers,
After School! 35
Thanks to modern technology.
Shandel Motsinger and Amber
Smoot are able to watch their favor'
ite television programs while sitting
at the lake.
Girls just want to have
Party hearty! From 8:25 to
3:15, they belonged to the
teachers, but from 3:15 til . . .
the students were free. The
homework was forgotten,
and the fun was startin'.
Not all girls played the dat-
ing game. Many found that
not having a date wasn't the
end of the world. After all,
what were friends for? Girls
used the option of not being
in mixed company to go to the
movies, shopping and even
36 I Girls'
getting together at each oth-
er's house to eat and gossip.
More girls went cruising, a
popular nighttime activity in
search of new people and
"Girls just want to have
fun," a phrase immortalized
by Cyndi Lauper, was whole-
heartedly agreed with by An-
drews' girls. There was defi-
nitely more than homework
accomplished after the 3:15
For the fun of it? Coleen Fischer
spends her Friday nights working
behind the counter at Putt-Putt,
Girls' night in. Sabrina Shaffer, Hol-
ly Beck and Iulia Atkinson get to-
gether to watch T.V and read their
Girls will be girls. While having
great time, the "Seniorettes" ta
time to pose for a mysterious photc
Don't say "cheese," Brenda Orcl'
kowski doesn't want to he
"cheese,"she'd rather hear the "Se
iorettes" yell the names of their g
Babysitting can be fun. Ian Boling is
having the time of her life, not to
mention Krystyn Farlow who is get-
ting all the attention in the world.
The guys came out when
The Sun Went Down
Contrary to what some
may have thought, there was
life in High Point. Whether it
was at the movies, parties or
just cruising, the guys made
use of every minute. After all,
who wanted to be a dull boy?
Every now and then, some
were willing to pay a little ex-
tra in order to see their favor-
ite group or artist in concert.
In between these special
events, guys could be seen
showing off their wheels or
entertaining their favorite la-
When nothing was on the
agenda for the evening, most
guys were out searching for a
party When all else failed,
everyone converged on Putt-
Putt in an attempt to organize
other social activities.
It was evident that those of
the male persuasion kept
themselves busy at all hours.
No matter how they occupied
their time, the fellas at An-
drews were never bored.
Show time. The Greensboro Colise-
um is the place to be when one's fa-
vorite group or performer is in town.
The meeting place. When the ev
ning arrives, many students go
Putt-Putt searching for something
To enjoy oneself. David Hough and The social life must wait. Many ,,,,W
David Wilson enjoy themselves at guys participate in sports activities at yi
one of the many social functions that night and have to wait until their N--i-f
take place after the daylight hours. game is over for their "free time."
38 1 Boys'
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Could this be the next Charles A
las? Chris Brooks urges Deric Stubbs
on as he attempts to clear the bar.
just call me Michelangelo. Glen
Milligan displays his latest master-
piece in art class. Glen has received
many artistic awards, one of which
was used for the cover of an Art
:K '- 1 'z
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6 ,j.wi,,ig,5' 3'
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Well, which direction is it? Mrs.
Amanda Cane explains to her class
the basics of geometry using parallel
Putting things into a better per- -
spective. Frank Banesse establishes a
different viewpoint on his physics
lab as Erik Lundrigan and David
Bearce look on.
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School wasn't all extra-curricular ac-
tivities. There were also classes that were
the whole reason for being at Andrews.
English, foreign languages, math, sci-
ence, social studies and physical educa-
tion Were all part of every student's edu-
cation. Many also chose to take one of
the numerous business or Vocational
education courses. After a couple of
years, most students found themselves
concentrating on the subject that inter-
ested them most. With a little hard Work
and diligence students could broaden
their horizons in any number of differ-
ent and interesting subjects.
Academics I 41
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Twister. Students in the drama class make a twist-
ed human design,
421 Fine Arts
Ah, Ah, Ah. Ms. Edith Mauney leads the chorus in
warm-ups before class. ""'
rt given at a PTS A meeting ninth grade band through another piece of music I I
Talent ran rampant at Andrews. While
some students worked on their skills as
an actor or actress, budding artists
worked in drawing, painting, ceramics,
three-dimensional design and textiles.
After finding their particular niches, art
students had a choice of drawing and
painting classes or ceramics and textiles
For the more musically inclined there
was band, orchestra or chorus. The
ninth grade band worked hard and
practiced for the time when they would
be a part of the marching band. Mem-
bers ofthe marching band not only had
to learn and practice each piece of mu-
sic, but during marching season they
also had to learn the moves to the differ-
ent marching routines. When marching
season ended concert season began.
Much hard work and practice went into
maintaining the high standards that the
band and its director Mr. Iohn Burns set
The orchestra students, under the di-
rection of Miss Vanessa Howerton,
worked hard to improve their musical
ability with their stringed instruments.
Iust as the orchestra performed through-
out the year, the chorus, led by Mrs.
Edith Mauney sang before several audi-
ences. Both were prime examples that
Raiders know how to make music.
Artist at work. Rudy Dockery draws another mas-
terpiece in art class.
Fine Arts! 43
It's like this. Mr. Lloyd Bragoz explains the details
to Phil Kak during a Humanities class.
Out of touch. Mike Stanley pays no attention to
anything else as he reads his English assignment.
Foreigxn affairs. Loren McCarter works on his
Frenc till the last minute while Chris Smith, Me-
lissa Dennis and Scott Pugh wait for the bell.
k ,A .ix-is-li
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Change of Scenery
Expanding their horizons. While
some students in the French, Spanish
and English classes were looking be-
yond their present scenery to far off
lands, others saw plenty of opportuni-
ties to use their newly acquired knowl-
edge right here at home.
French students studied both written
and conversational French. Our
"Frenchmen" and "Frenchwomen" at
Andrews could order breakfast, lunch or
dinner in any cafe with a view of the
Eiffel Tower. At Christmas everyone
looked forward to the time when the
French students would walk through
the darkened halls with candles singing
Spanish students often took a break
from conjugating verbs and learning vo-
cabulary to study the culture of the
many Spanish speaking countries scat-
tered over the world. Sometimes these
students could be found sampling the
native cuisine of one of these, often not
so far away countries.
While French and Spanish students
dreamed of foreign countries, English
students took a much closer look at the
literature of both America and England.
Freshmen and sophomores built gram-
mar and composition skills and gained a
general knowledge of both American
and British authors and poets. Iuniors,
however, found themselves with much
more time to seek out the special person-
alities and characteristics of Americans
through the eyes of American writers. As a
senior there was a decision to be made -
whether to take British Literature or
Humanities. Humanities students stud-
ied the fine arts such as music and archi-
tecture, and British Literature students
read the works of British authors which
enabled them to gain insights into the
people of England. Through their expo-
sure to the various authors and human-
ities, students could pick out and better
understand the many different aspects
of human nature. They could also see
and learn from the many different per-
spectives on life, whether from here or
the other side of the world.
No problem. Mike Daleo and Matt Blue seem to
have everything under control as they listen to
Mrs. Benicia Hernandez during Spanish class.
Study crew Ion Manring, Terry Green, Alan Hern-
don and Kenneth Robinson study their "favorite"
author in English class.
Foreign Language! 45
Biology Wasn't the only science
course, but it was a requirement for all
sophomores. Trying to get an idea of
how the human body Worked, some bi-
ology classes dissected frogs, pigs and
other small animals. Advanced biology
students spent part of the year dissect-
ing cats and then gluing their bones
Any student in biology studied bones
and muscles, but a chemistry student
could study the chemicals that make up
the body and the world around it.
Chemistry students studied everything
from electron shells to molecules. What
physical science students had begun to
explore, physics students studied in
great detail. Physics involved the inter-
action of forces such as gravity on other
things. While everyone had to take biol-
ogy students differed on the course that
they chose as their second or even third
science credit. Students who were con-
sidering a career in medicine often
chose advanced biology while others
chose chemistry or physics.
46 l Science
You should have studied. Several students ponder
Coach Hugh Gordon's biology test.
Hey what's dis? Ricardo Lopez tries to figure ou
what this specimen is that he is cutting up.
Jod job Karen. Karen Cashion laughs when she
es her grade.
It goes like this. Patsy Cannon shows Nancy An-
drews how to use a physics lab instrument.
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Hey, this is fun. Pamela Patrick gets the experi- Get me out! Ashley Hnghes looks for help while
ment started as Cissy Caldwell and Lisa Cash look doing her biology assignment.
Science I 47
Conference time. In math class Ben Whitfield Ed
die Iones and Terri Norton discuss one problem
What in the world? Ieff Burton studies intently as while Sandra Murvin, Diane Collins and Nesand
he attempts to answer a question in social studies. Woodard discuss another one
Religions, foreign countries, cultures
and human relations combined to form
the area of social studies. This subject
helped students to understand their ba-
sic background, as well as the history of
other countries. Social studies was re-
quired in the ninth and eleventh grades,
but many students who had a strong in-
terest in this area furthered their study
with extra courses such as Advanced
Placement History and Western Cul-
For students who found numbers easi-
er to work with, mathematics proved to
be a more concrete field of study An-
drews had a very strong math depart-
ment. Seven different math courses
were offered. Three math courses were
required for grades nine through
twelve. The competency level of each
class varied, but in all of the classes, two
plus two always added up to four.
- ""-vm iw. .
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Dedication. Lawana Huff, Tracey Lamb, Mike Lit- The wiz. Michaela Brewington demonstrates her
tle and Cece Lain seem bent on finding the correct skill with numbers in math class.
481 Social Studies
. . enwwxii
Searching. Cathy Nicopoulos and Mike Mathai
look for a certain fact while working on their arti-
cles in social studies.
Able assistant. Mrs. Karen Strickland lends a hand
to Tony Stevens on a difficult math problem.
Dressing out and learning the funda-
mentals of many different sports was
the basic curriculum for Physical Educa-
tion. No homework was a great advan-
tage to the freshmen and sophomores
for which it was a required course. For
those who found RE. a nice break from a
day of sitting behind desks, the course
could be taken for four years.
While freshmen were taught health
during part of their year in RE., sopho-
mores got out of class for several weeks
to take Driver's Education. After much
tedious work and preparation in the
classroom, the students then received
their "behind-the-wheel" training.
When the students had successfully
competed both sections, they were
ready to hit the roads once they turned
501 Physical Education
"' ,fs -1
Getting ready for another day. Coach George Up . . . down. Gregg Charles shows his muscles as
Foree gets the car ready for his students. his gym class does push-ups.
Where does this go? Marika Skaggs tries to figure
out how to use a bow-and-arrow.
lmost there. Chris Parsley and Scottie Reed are One more. Scott Trotter urges his partner to do just
ixious to begin and finish their Driver's Educa- one more push-up.
Driver's Education I 51
The lone bookworm. Iimmy Tanner, busily caught What is if HOW? Seiiretary Mrs. Gladys Jackson,
up in his studies, seems to be off in his own little keeps her smile although she is surrounded by
world. paperwork for guidance.
Now pay attention, Mrs. Quinto. Mr. Troy Briles
is unaware of Mrs. Sara Quinto's sudden distrac-
tion by this unknown photographer.
It's got to be here somewhere. Donnie Streeter
searches for the right information among the nu-
merous stacks of literature surrounding him.
Whenever a student had a problem,
he went to guidance. Either Mr. Troy
Briles, Mr. Mike Cochran, Mrs. Bettye
Mebane or Mrs. Sara Quinto was always
ready to help. But a student didn't have
to have a problem to go to see a guidance
counselor. Helping students to decide
which classes to take and college to
choose was also a big responsibility
Sending transcripts to colleges and
helping students find scholarships were
other tasks for which the students de-
pended on the guidance department
and its secretary Mrs. Gladys Iackson.
The library was another place to find a
helping hand. Mrs. Carol Courts or Mrs.
Carmelle Russell was always there to of-
fer assistance. All of the audio-visual
equipment was also under the care of
the two librarians. Daily teachers de-
pended on the library for the films,
filmstrips and video cassettes that were
shown to their classes. The library was
the place to go when a student wanted
to read or just needed a quiet place to
study or think.
Does this ever end? The piles of books and paper-
work seem endless as Librarian Carol Courts
searches for a reference.
Guidance I 53
A pinch of this and a dab of that. Alex Scott,
Iasper Roberson, Corinthian Price and Eric Vick Great job, no mistakes. Mrs. Anne Joyner looks
cook it up in Home Economics. on as Sandria Plessner tries for error-free typing
Broken concentration. Something outside .of the
door catches Heather Thaler's attention while she
is in typing class.
Here comes the bride . . . and the groom. Tracey Got a flat? Call T-W-A A-U-T-O. Tony Passmore
Gibson and Cameron Boulware practice a precious and Mark Chappel repair a flat in Auto Mechanics
moment as Amy Galer and Delvin Caldwell look class.
on in Family Life Education.
K' ,, ff
The familiar sounds of typewriters
and computers could be heard in the
halls at Andrews. There were more voca-
tional education courses than just those
dealing with typewriters and comput-
ers, however. Woodworking, auto me-
chanics, electronics, drafting, business
occupations, home economics and ac-
counting also provided the training nec-
essary for many jobs. Some students also
participated in work release programs in
which they came to school the first half
of the day and worked the other half.
The students in all of these courses were
offered the experience that would help
them prepare for their future careers.
"Well, I guess that looks right" Dwayne Little
lines up his ruler in drafting class.
The art of spiking. With the volley-
ball up for grabs, Michele Hobson
Definitely PGA form. jeff Thrana jumps up with a defender from Park-
takes a few practice swings before land in hopes of spiking the ball for a
stepping up to crush a fairway drive. win.
56 I Sports
Now who could this little munch-
kin be? Along with Christy Hoppe
and Susan Erwin, fans this year have
been seeing little Beth Fonnen our
newest addition to the varsity cheer-
"I can even do it backwardsl' With
true form and a look of determina'
tion, Cacy Kinney sends the hall over
i the net with a nifty behind-the-back
l Great athletic teams seemed .to come
naturallyyfor theypylgecl Raoiders, But even
when a steam didin'tlis5Win every game, the
students still backedffthem all the Way
Pride and dignity were always present
Whether it was a Win or a loss. Because it
was Andrews' last year in 4A conference
play all of the teams worked hardy to
have a memorable season. Looking
ahead, the teams also developed skills
and strength in preparation for their first
e 3A conference.
Sports I 57
Varsity Cheerleading Squad: Front YaCuZzo, Allison ' ' '
row: Hilary lngraham. 2nd row: I1iS, Gina Parken
Christy Hoppe, Coleen Fischer Tracey Leslie KLISTUIGI1
Lamb, Susan Erwin. Back row: Ginger
ad. Front row: Back row
, 2nd ' ,
Melanie Hoover, Lori Gibson,
W your spirit. Andrgana Leach, Proud to be a Raider. Leslie Kushner,
ii Richardson, Kristin White, Les- Chf15fY Hoppe, Susan Erwin and Tra-
lushner and Hilary Ingraham help cey Lamb show their Raider Spirit as
st the spirit of the many Raider the team faces their arch-rival, Cen-
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at time. The cheerleaders finally get Way to go, Raiders! The varsity squad
tance to sit and rest at the Home- shows its excitement as the mighty Red
iing pep ralley Raiders score another touchdown.
Dedicated to all sports and
spirited at all times . . . cheer-
leaders! Many hours were
spent preparing for the
games and pep rallies, in ad-
dition to four days spent at N.
C. State at camp learning new
cheers and routines. For the
IV advisers, Mrs. jennifer
Hair and Mrs. Lynn DiFog-
gio, the Varsity squad adviser,
Miss Laura McLean, and, of
course, the cheerleaders
themselves, this time was
well spent. When the time
came for them to cheer, they
brought the fans alive! "Two
bits, four bits ..." was the fa-
vorite among the students.
The expressions that they
had on their faces would have
given one the impression that
the cheerleaders themselves
were actually participating in
the sport. They gave it their all.
They cried when the team lost
and rejoiced more than anyone
else when the team won.
Despite a busy schedule,
some of the cheerleaders
found the time to help the lit-
tle cheerleaders of the High
Point Parks and Recreation
Department football league.
As one cheerleader com-
mented, "Being a cheerleader
was very rewarding. We got
the chance to decorate the
stadium at Homecoming -
the most fun activity of them
all! Also, we became really
close friends with the other
squad members - we be-
came a team!"
The golf team's hard work
and dedication paid off with
a third place standing in the
conference. The team and
Coach Herb Goins pulled off
another good season. Two
golfers who had an especially
good season were Kyle Bella-
my and Eric McDaniel. Kyle
was named All-Conference,
while Eric qualified for the
state tournament where he
finished in the top 25 golfers.
The six runners on the
cross country team had a
tough season. The team,
coached by Mr. Henry Hicks,
ended the season with a fifth
place standing in the confer-
ence. Anthony Bell was the
top runner all season, but all
of the members contributed
to the team effort.
Practice makes perfect. Bret Kir
makes the perfect putt after rr
years of playing on the golf tea
Wins 28, Losses 17
Davie Co. 2nd
W Forsyth 4th
S. Stokes lst
84 Golf Team. Front row: H Won Yu. Back row: Coach Thrana, james Ward, Bret Kinney
-L er Goins, Q jeff Kyle'Bellamy
The lon and winding road. Antho- The perfect touch. Kyle Bellamy
ny Bell iads the cross country team shows good golfing skills as he stud-
to another victory ies his shot
1984 Cross Country Team. Troy Bell, jeff Smith, Tom
Iackson, Ben Thomas, Anthony Coach Henry Hicks.
Wins 8, Losses 4
38 Parkland 20
41 W Forsyth 20
27 S. Stokes 28
27 Glenn 45
40 Grimsley 15
24 Dudley 33
Cross Country! 61
Though they didn't have
million-dollar contracts, the
members of the varsity base-
ball team, under the guid-
ance of Coach Bob Schuck
and Assistant Coach Keith
Flynn, made great strides to-
ward establishing a winning
With seniors Tommy
Green, Kevin Evans and
Steve Niewulis, junior Wil-
liam Walker, and sophomore
Tony Barrett leading the way
the Red Raiders became a
force to be reckoned with.
Andrews won the Ledford
Invitational Eastern Tourna-
ment. Throughout the season
the team showed themselves
to be Raiders all the way
1' 't '
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Wins 16, Losses 6
13 N. Forsyth 11
10 N. Forsyth 12
10 Southwest 6
2 Southwest 3
5 Page 2
9 Central 3
5 Smith 2
11 Smith 4
2 Page 3
5 Central 3
6 W Forsyth 4
14 S. Stokes 1
5 Parkland 3
13 E. Davidson 5
6 N. Davidson 2
O Grimsley 5
6 Dudley 7
3 W. Forsyth 1
7 Parkland 4
3 S. Stokes 5
9 Grimsley 6
8 Dudley 4
1984 ' Front
row K er
62! Varsity Baseball
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Pre-ga ' . evin 'Evans takes
some warm-up tosses to prepare for
. .,.., la, if
Picture perfect. Tommy Green
shows perfect form as he bangs out
another base hit in a 9-6 victory over
, , , I -, '1'a"4-if-ink-f
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Concentration. Tony Barrett awaits
the signal as William Walker antici-
pates the play in a 5-3 win over arch-
rival High Point Central.
,K . .
Too close to call. Jeff Coggins waits
for the call as he applies the tag at
first during a 10-6 triumph over
M A A
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Varsity Baseball! 63
Teamwork. Anne McArthur Ioyce
Robinson and Shannon Thomas pre-
pare to work together to win the next
Perfect form. Michele Hobson picks
out a spot as she prepares to serve
jwyttr? J ,537 A ,
41' 1 if V ' "3 ' ,'
Wins 8, Losses 3
0 S. Guilford 2
2 S. Guilford 1
2 Central 0
1 Thomasville 2
2 W Forsyth 1
2 Thomasville O
2 Central 0
0 S. Stokes 2
2 W. Forsyth 0
2 E. Davidson 0
2 E. Davidson 0
1984 V Volleyball Team. Front haron McCollum, Cheryl Brow Y enny Ward-
row: n, Tam - cCollum. Back row: Coach Sue law, R , '-
is. 2n art Shinn, Elaine Loweryq brooks, Pam Sturdivant,
641 Jv Volleyball
ning for it. Shannon Thomas prac-
:es her blocking style in the warm-
Js before an important game.
olle ing To
Be the Best
Bump, set, SPIKE! These
were the magic words for the
varsity volleyball team. Prac-
tice and hard work paid off
for the team and Coach Bren-
da Io Thomas as they finished
the season third in the con-
ference. With the strong serv-
ing of Ann McArthur and
Bradna Bowers, the consis-
tent defense of All-Confer-
ence Patsy Cannon and Mi-
chele Hobson, the setting of
Phyllis O'Neil and the pow-
erful hitting of All-Confer-
ence Shannon Thomas and
Ioyce Robinson, the varsity
volleyball team had the best
all-around talent that it had
had in recent years. Under
the leadership of co-captains
Bowers and Cannon, the
team proved that it could
work together to become a
force to be reckoned with.
Excellent talent and sheer
determination helped the IV
volleyball team to end its sea-
son with seven wins and two
losses. Led by the outstand-
ing play of Mitzi Morrison
and Dana David, the team al-
ways gave its opponents all
that they could handle.
Coach Sue Shinn praised the
girls for being a good-na-
tured and hard-working
group who would provide a
solid foundation for the var-
sity team in the coming years.
1984 Varsity Volleyball Team. Anne McArthur. Back row: Julie Rhonda Baken Coach Brenda I.
Front row- Bradna Bowers, Pats Heer Barbara Cannon, Angela Thomas.
Cannon. 2nd row: Kim Gosnelli Lindsayloyce Robinson, Shannon
Phyllis O'Neil,Donnette Iohnson, Thomas, Michele Hobson,
Wins 8, Losses 6
2 S.W Guilford 0
1 S. Guilford 2
2 W. Forsyth 0
2 Denton 1
0 Parkland 2
2 S. Stokes 1
2 Central 0
0 Grimsley 2
2 Dudley 0
2 W. Forsyth 0
0 Parkland 2
2 S. Stokes 1
0 Grimsley 2
O Dudley 2
Varsity Volleyball! 65
Serving up defeat. The
girls' tennis team achieved a
goal sought after by many
but accomplished by few - a
After completion of the
regular season, they moved
on to the sectionals in
Greensboro vfhere the team
won the team championship.
Karen Iohn won the singles
title here and went on to win
the regional title though she
lost in the semi-finals of the
state tournament. The dou-
bles team of Cacy Kinney and
Kristin Lohr won their first
three rounds, qualifying
them to attend the regionals,
although they lost after the
first round. At the regionals
in Goldsboro, the team won
another title. Karen was vot-
ed the Conference Player of
the Year, and both Cacy and
Karen were named as All-
The 1984 boys' tennis team
experienced a very successful
season. With an overall re-
cord of 11-5 and an 8-2 con-
ference mark, the Raiders fin-
ished second in the confer-
ence. In sectionals play the
Raiders finished fifth in a
field of 20 teams. Led by Jim-
my Tanner, Greg Gibbs, Ke-
vin Deaton, Chris Mitchell,
Brent Harrington and Buck
Stephenson, they then
reached another milestone
by defeating High Point Cen-
tral twice, having never beat-
en them before.
Wins 17, Losses O
6 S. W. Guilford 3
6 Page 3
6 Central 3
9 Smith 0
5 Page 4
5 Central 4
9 Smith 0
9 W. Forsyth 0
8 Parkland 1
9 S. Stokes 0
7 Grimsley 2
9 Dudley 0
8 W. Forsyth 1
9 Parkland 0
8 S. Stokes 1
9 Grirr-sley 0
9 Dudley 0
1984 Girls' Tennis Team. Front
row: Iennifer Hedge, Cybelle J, ohn,
Martin, Ashley Shuler, Kelly San- ' l w
Batba Kinney Kristin Lohr, len
n m, Cheri Currens.
661 Girls' Tennis
uard that line! Jimmy Tanner puts The key is concentration. Kristen
is Iohn McEnroe form into motion Lohr intently watches the ball as she
s he prepares his return of serve. re-routes it over the net,
Another Chris Evert-Lloyd in the
making. A swing of poise and confi-
dence is displayed as Karen Iohn
puts her tennis skills into action.
1984 Boys' Tennis Team. Front. son, Iimmy Tanner, Chris Mitch- Munday, Andy Butler, Steve
row: Doug Blackman, Billy Cur- ell. Back row: David Hough, Brent Boone.
rens, Greg Gibbs, Buck Stephen- Harrington, Kevin Deaton, David
Wins 11, Losses 5
Boys Tennis! 67
in the Field
Whether it was a fly ball or
a throw from second base, the
girls' softball team and the IV
baseball team knew what to
do . . . catch the ball.
Behind the pitching of
Tammy Lewis and the strong
defensive play of the entire
team, including the fielding
of Abby McMullan, Steph-
anie Rickard and Bradna
Bowers, the softball team had
a winning season. Coach
Sandy Dalton stressed a com-
bination of good defense and
consistent hitting which led
the girls to end the season
with nine wins and seven
For the IV baseball team,
hard work was the name of
the game. The team was a
very young team, consisting
mainly of freshmen. Under
the guidance of Coach Ieff
Thomas, the players spent
the season building their
baseball skill both on the
field and at the plate. The
powerful hitting of several
players, including Todd Bur-
nett, Doyle Freeman and Dar-
ren Steelman helped to bring
in a total of 131 runs by the
end of the season.
Wins 8, Losses 7
13 Page 5
7 Central 24
7 Smith 5
12 Smith 4
10 Page 7
6 Central 1 4
17 W. Forsyth 2
1 S. Stokes 2
3 Parkland 17
6 Grimsley 7
7 Dudley 3
7 Parkland 10
0 S. Stokes 3
4 Grimsley 5 y
7 Dudley 6 1
1984 Girls' Softball Team. Front
row: Donette Iohnson, Nettie'
Stewart, Tawanna Dockery Wendy
Clark. 2nd row: Carla Dunham,
Bradna Bowers,"Ashley Griffin
Tammy Lewis, Ann Marie Pennisi,
Carolyn Little, Michelle Blevins.
Back row: Iulie Heer, Patsy Can-
non, Coach Sand Dalton, Anne
McArthur, Stephanie Rickard,
Abby McMullan, Kim Gosnell,
Evette Kirkpatrick, Shelia Thomp-
68 I Girls' Softball
Lday Andrews, tomorrow the
rld Series. Ashley Griffin con- "And y0u're Out!" Ieff Hepler
ictg with 3 base hit during Sfjftball reaches for the ball as Darren McIn-
gctice, nis hurries toward home plate.
if, I ,ik -,
lm -- L. 1.
1984 IV Baseball Team. Front row:
Tony Murray Darryl Jefferies, Dar
ren Steelman, Delvin Caldwell
Corey Moser, Ward Smith. Back row:
f 1 2
1 ' ff i
Coach Ieff Thomas, Anthony Wayne,
Ieff Hepler, Doyle Freeman, Robert
Martin, Todd Burnett, Rusty Evans.
Wins 4, Losses 8, Ties 1
E. Randolph 12
E. Davidson 14
S. Stokes 10
S. Stokes 13
IV Baseball! 69
On the Ball
and determination definitely
described the girls' soccer
team. Under the leadership
of two new coaches, Mr. Iono
jackson and Mrs. Frances
Wall, the team had an excit-
ing season. The key word for
the season was "team work."
The team placed second in
the Central State Conference
with six wins and two losses.
Pam Barnes, Michele Hob-
son, Kristin Lohr, Ingrid
Lohr, Phyllis O'Neil and
Lynn Simril proved to be
valuable assets to the team.
According to the coaches, the
team proved to be a great
group of athletes. Whether it
was on the field or on the
bench, each girl played an
important role in the team's
Wins 7, Losses 6, Ties 1
1 Central 4
l Smith 1
1 Page 9 Txrzyv K .sy Z at E 1 up-31 'Tx W5 V '
Q nf- ,. ii VQQ si is -"lg
4 W. Forsyth 2 ' -it ff . F 4.4 KC'-lx
2 Smith 4 , ' V sass J '
8 Parkland 0 f-5 1 fi I
0 Page 3 E 2 '
1 Grimsley 3 V 2 9
x - as v Q
7 Parkland 0
5 S. Stokes 0 n
2 S. Stokes 0
1 Grimsley 4
2 W Forsyth 1
2 Central 1 . K
J if 'Q
1984 Girls' Soccer Team. F -Q4 Linda Venable, Rhonda Michele Hobson, Ingrid Lohr,
row: Melissa Chiles, Co g. 'f ,.:'.5.QAJf . ' .Kr , 1 H Iones, Kristi
King, Sarah Yates, Iennifer D S, urri QM -.v+:Q. '-f l ' rx Lf . - iyw, , i 'tllugigl hv 3 ,N A
Susan Smith, Kelly Sanniota, ' li ' 'm l' .f+,:- 1 in it
701' Girls' Soccer
e longest yard. In a 2-1 victory
chele Hobson dribbles cautiously Not while I'm here! Goalie Phyllis
wn the field as Central tries to O'Neil defends Andrews' goal as the
ive in. opponent tries to score.
fe.. fs. ,va
sri ' X4
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Ready willing and able. Sarah Yates Waiting is the hardest part. Giselle
prepares for a pass kicked by a team- Jones awaits the next attempt to
mate in practice. score in a 2-1 victory over West For-
Girls' Soccer! 71
Practice makes perfect. Anthony Di- Making the right move. Ieff Eaton
Foggio plans his next move to make dribbles down the field as Todd
the save. McIntosh awaits the pass.
. - X 'xi
' 'Q ,, - Si 'X
Wins 2, Losses 4, Ties 1
5 W Forsyth 0
3 Central 1
0 Reyholds 5
1 Central 2
1 E. Forsyth 1
0 Reynolds 3
0 Page 3
Ty " .A ,
is S 'fr 9 1 01 Ni
yfhwf at if 1 1 r l ,GA 1
1984 Boys' IV Soccer Team. Front Rick Cranford, Brent Walser. Back Stewart Azurigian, Chris Davis
row: Chris Harcum, Burke Rob- row: Moose Miller, Chad Futrell, Coach Kevin Kozcrov
erts, Billy Koontz, Chris Bray, Rowland Hooks, Iordan Lester,
Dickie Averette, Mike Quinto, Henry Hare, Damon Kenton,
721 Boys' IV Soccer
Toward the Goal
Dribble, dribble. No, it
wasn't the basketball team but
the two soccer teams. Iust as it
is growing all over the world,
the soccer program at Andrews
expanded to include both a IV
and varsity team.
The varsity team was made
up of mostly juniors and se-
niors, with only a few excep-
tions. Frank Banesse, Ieff Eaton
and Robert Yates were named
team captains. Under Coach
Bob Schuck, the team ended
the season with seven wins
and three losses in con-
ference play The team also got
to play for the first time at A. I.
Simeon Stadium which proved
to be a great morale booster for
The first IV soccer team in
the history of Andrews was
coached by M11 Kevin Kozcrov
Leading players on the IV team
were Chris Davis, Chad Futrell,
Henry Hare and Kyle Bellamy
Working hard and giving their
best in every game, this team
gained valuable experience
and led the way for future IV
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1984 Boys' Varsity Soccer Team, ette, Ieff Eaton, Chuck Greenfield, Frank Banesse. Back row: Robert
Front row: Robert Yates, Mike Da- Richie Greenfield. 2nd row: Mike Petty Todd McIntosh, David Rea-
leo, Mike Linthicum, Eric Burgh, DeIonge, David Gerson, Mike Bar- gan, Wes Allred, Kyle Bellamy
Anthony Dilioggio, Dickie Aver- nesse, Matt Blue, Robbie Smith, Bret Cramer, Coach Bob Schuck.
Wins 10, Losses 9
3 Smith 0
1 Page 12
3 Central 1
1 Page 3
1 Central 2
5 Smith 1
1 Page 5
0 Central 4
0 Smith 1
4 W. Forsyth 1
7 Parkland 1
3 S. Stokes 2
0 Grimsley 1
11 Dudley 1
1 W. Forsyth 3
2 Parkland 0
5 S. Stokes 0
1 Grimsley 7
4 Dudley 0
Boys' Varsity Soccer! 73
See How They Run
. . . and jump and throw
The girls' track team was
always on the go, straight to
the top. After going unde-
feated during the regular sea-
son, the team, guided by
Coach Sue Shinn and Assis-
tant Coach Sandra Hughes,
won the conference champi-
onship. Led by the talents of
Stephanie Council, San Har-
rison, Vanessa Hatch, Angela
Lindsey Kim McLean, Mary
Mills, Tuani Nicholson, Sa-
mantha Poke, Ioyce Robin-
son, Iennifer Taylor and
Shannon Thomas, the team
won the sectional champion-
ship and went on to win the
first regional championship
in the history of girls' track at
The team ended the season
by placing third in the state
championship. Placing first
in the state meet were discus-
thrower Vanessa Hatch and
the 1600m relay team, com-
posed of Stephanie Council,
Angela Lindsay Tuani Nich-
olson and Ioyce Robinson,
which set a new school and
state record. All of the girls
on the track team were out-
standing in their own way
but it was their combined ef-
forts which put them at the
Wins 6, Losses 0
98 Page 32
112 W Forsyth 9
95 Central 27
85 Dudley 47
93 Parkland 26
95 Grimsley 33
99 Grimsley 58
93 Grimsley 68
44 S. Mecklenburg 40
1984 Girls' Track Team. Front row:
Denise Minor, Kay Davis, Kim
McLean, San Harrison. 2nd row:
Angela Brown, Stephanie Council,
Vanessa Hatch, Michelle Reap. Robinson, Angela Lindsay Tuani
Back row: Assistant Coach Sandra NiCh.O1SOI1, C0aCl'1 Sue Shinn.
Hughes, jennifer Taylor, Shannon
Thomas, Sandy Richardson, Ioyce
74! Girls' Track
isingit along. Kim McLean passes First class all the way. Shannon
baton to Iennifer Taylorinamed- Thomas shows perfect sytle in the
race. high jump.
--pawn!!! -Q 'mfs I ao.
A ffgygaggfwaw A1":,.' f
Runners on your mark. Darlene
Hayes places herself in a good start-
ing position for the race.
Giving it all. Vannesa Hatch gives
110923 as she helps add another victo-
ry to the Lady Raider track team.
The winner's circle. Stephanie
Council, Angela Lindsey, Tuani
Nicholson, Vanessa Hatch and Joyce
Robinson take time to smile for the
camera after placing first in their
events in the state meet.
Girls' Track! 75
And they're off! The boys'
track team owed its success
both to the coaching of Mr.
Craig Gill and to the dili-
gence of the athletes
throughout the season. The
track team went undefeated
during the regular season,
and won the conference
championship as well.
With Cameron Boulware,
Wayne Brown, Rick Green,
Tony Holland, Carlos Hum-
phrey Darryl Lynch, Warren
McNair, Adam McNeil, Ias-
per Robertson, jimmy Scott
and Iohn Wagoner setting the
pace, the team went on to
place fifth in the state meet.
Here, Iimmy Scott became
the state champion in the
Although there were many
outstanding individuals on
the team, every member con-
tributed to the team's success
and continued the Raider tra-
dition of winning track
Wins 6, Losses 0
111 Page 30
98 Central 43
108 W. Forsyth 33
110 Dudley 31
100 Parkland 41
84 Grimsley 57
158 Grimsley 136
W. Forsyth 57
S. Stokes 25
rfkwqnl' . my
1984 Boys' Track Team. Front row:
Greg Nelson, Brian Ambuehl, Brad
Hedrick, Scott Dockery Alex Scott,
Rodney Holland, Warren Scott, War-
ren McNair, Keith McCollough,
Chris Clapp. 2nd row: Ieff Sims, Ke-
vin Patton, junior Powell, Barry
johnson, jasper Robertson, Sam
Sanders, Tony Holland, Adam
McNeil, Iames Hayes, Keith Iackson.
3rd row: Jeff Smith, Adrinell Wash-
ington, Cameron Boulware, Carlos
D44 "' 4 vu-X...
Humphrey, Ierry Benjamin. Back
row: Gregg Grady John Wagoner,
Wayne Brown, Darryl Lynch, Billy
Payne, Coach Craig Gill, Mike Glov-
er, Rick Green, Benson Rogers.
7 61 Boys' Track
Round and round she goes. Scott
Hardee, Gregg Grady and Greg Nel-
son rest as Alex Scott takes his turn at
the discus throw.
Olympic style. Gregg Grady concen-
trates on his discus throw in another
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A photo finish. Dashing for the fin- Leaping tall buildings in a single
ish, Anthony Bell confidently holds bound. Rick Green gains another vic-
off his opponent. tory in the high jump.
Boys' Track 177
,aglhuw 490' W
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Watch the "birdie." Kyle Bellamy
keeps his eyes on the ball while he
plays golf during his spare time.
Break a leg.' Craig Smith watches the
ction from the sidelines after breaking
is leg in the Raiders' game against
Step aside Dr. I. Ieff Grizzel displays
his athletic skills while playing basket-
ball on a sunny Saturday afternoon.
Not all Andrews students
had to have a uniform to play
sports. All many of them need-
ed was a big field and some
friends. Whether it was basket-
ball, football, soccer or baseball,
it didn't matter to the students.
Relaxation and fun were the
objects of all the games. It
wasn't organized, and it wasn't
on a marked court. It wasn't
school related, but it was fun.
No matter what the sport, An-
drews students found pleasure
in "doing their own thing."
Sports brought fun, victories
and sometimes pain.
to soothe that pain
trainer, Miss Peggy
Throughout the year she was
always ready with a pack of ice
or an ace bandage. She also
played a big part in the pre-
game preparation of the play-
ers. Her taping of ankles and
wrists led the players to pin the
nickname "Doc" on Miss Wat-
son. Whether it was a scrape or
a sprain, Miss Watson always
had just the right medicine.
Sports Medicine! 79
Excellency. Roger Sims shows how Push it! Tammy Childers takes that
to do it right in winning the 100m last breath before winning the 200m
butterfly individual medley
Goggles and a swim cap and Scott Bray
aiting the sound of the shot. jeff
mis and Damon Kenton anxiously
fait the start of the 200m medley
A perfect 10. Brent Herndon shows
excellent form in the diving compe-
'1985 Swim Team. Front row: Rick
Grady Wendy Gibson, Sherri Smith,
Lynn Kak, Samantha Dutton, Mark
Cecil, Scott Bray Shannon Lewin.
2nd row: Brent Herndon, Tammy
Childers, Ginny Parnell, Sarah Yates,
were necessities to competi-
tive swimming. Relentless
practices and the coaching of
Mr. Keith Flynn helped the
boys' and girls' swim teams to
grow stronger and have win-
Although the sport of
swimming was a team effort,
it was also made up of many
individual efforts. Outstand-
ing members of the boys'
team were Roger Sims, Ieff
Sims, Brett Cramer, and Char-
lie Grimstead. Anchors for
the girls' team were Stacey
Cramer, Tammy Childers,
The girls' team finished the
regular season with an 11-11
record. The team-went on to
finish 5th in the conference.
Some swimmers continued to
represent Andrews in the sec-
tional and state meets.
The boys' team had an im-
pressive record of 16-6. They
finished 4th in the confer-
ence, and were well repre-
sented in the sectional and
state meets. Both the girls'
and boys' teams deserve con-
gratulations for an outstand-
Burt Roberts, Sean Paus, Shane Hoff-
man. 3rd row: Robert Martin, Kim
Cave, Karen Hensley, Ieff Sims,
Coach Keith Flynn, Stacey Cramer,
Iames Collins. Back row: Susan Ham-
mett, Brent Harrington, Brett
Cramer, Michael Martin, Chris Bray
Damon Kenton, Danny Abraham,
Charlie Grimstead, Roger Sims, Ke-
Girls' Final Record
11 Wins, 11 Losses
5th in Conference
7th in Sectionals
Boys' Final Record
16 Wins, 6 Losses
4th in Conference
6th in Sectionals
Swimming l 81
for a star
. . . or maybe just two
points. The IV girls' basket-
ball team underwent a major
change with the introduction
of a new coach, Miss Dee Dee
Wardlaw. With the good ex-
amples set by the captains,
Angie Brown and Kim Gos-
nell, the team improved from
the beginning of the season.
Each player worked hard to
better her individual skills,
but the most important qual-
ity which the team displayed
was being eager to work and
learn as a team.
"Young and inexperi-
enced" was how Coach Sandy
Dalton described the IV boys'
basketball team. It wasn't the
scores that always made the
team but the qualities and
skills that they possessed.
The players' quickness and
accurateness made them
tough opponents, as junior
Walt McCloud and freshman
Ronald Leach showed the
other teams. Iust as the team
played against its most formi-
dable opponent, Page, they
worked hard to improve
throughout the season and
always gave it their all.
All the right moves. Brian Seller On the guard Kim Gosnell doesi
makes a fast break to keep the Raid- bat an eye as she guards a potent:
ers ahead of Parkland. scorer from Parkland
Girls' IV Basketball
Wins 16, Losses 2
38 N . Forsyth 28
27 N. Forsyth 21
61 Ledford 26
59 Burlington Williams 39
54 Ledford 30
37 Central 54
64 Burlington Cummings 21
34 Central 54
57 W. Forsyth 18
71 Parkland 30
53 S. Stokes 34
48 Grimsley 42
48 Dudley 38
68 W Forsyth 21
57 Parkland 16
53 S. Stokes 35
52 Grimsley 47
36 Dudley 24
821 Girls' IV Basketball
, ,.j- rigs: Vi .
1985 IV Girls' Basketball Team. Tammy Mitchell, Takeia Smith, Lau- Wardlaw Arlisa Carey Stephan
Front row: Angie Brown, Ashley ra Cadle,Iudy Quick.Back row: Shar- Camp, Tonya Alsbrooks
Griffin. 2nd row: Saisette Marks, on McCollum, Lisa O'Connell, Kim
Cheryl McCollum, Iennifer Hedge, Gosnell, Perdita Patrick, Penny
On the rebound. Walt McCloud
moves quickly for the Raider defense
in a game against Parkland.
V V V,,, I
v . . I iii
, , .1 In ,kyk My I Ill?
i.a: , .
, 1 'W'
985 IV Boys' Basketball Team. ton, Bruce Jackson, Ronald Leach, Dunlap, wa1fMCC1oud,1efiy Benja-
'ront row: Brian Seller, Keith Jack- Rodney Holland, Donald Young, min, Ricky Wilson, Sam Barthe1,IGff
on,Darin Bell. 2ndrow: Rick Comp- Chris Ienkins. Back row: Kenny Smith.
x "fu, ,.,,,
Boys' IV Basketball
Wins 6, Losses 13
60 N. Forsyth 55
45 N. Forsyth 68
35 Smith 55
56 Page 80
49 Reynolds 34
51 Central 49
49 Smith 52
50 Page 56
45 Central 56
54 Parkland 56
68 Dudley 73
54 W. Forsyth 46
68 Parkland 45
47 S. Stokes 51
54 Grimsley 51
53 Dudley 72
51 Grimsley 72
61 W. Forsyth 68
56 S. Stokes 50
Boys' IV Basketball! 83
Swish! The basketball sank
through the net, and the
buzzer sounded. The roar of
the excited crowd marked an-
other victory for the An-
drews girls' basketball team.
Despite the loss of several
of last year's starters, the
Lady Raiders rallied for a ter-
rific season. This Raider ef-
fort was led by the outstand-
ing play of Michelle Hobson
and Shannon Thomas, but it
was the whole team's work-
ing together that proved
them to be a force with which
to be reckoned. Part of this
success also had to be attrib-
uted to the coaching ability
and game strategy of Coach
Girls' Varsity Basketball
Wins 18, Losses 5
50 N. Forsyth 32
63 N. Forsyth 42
53 Smith 28
56 Page 35
52 Burlington 36
73 Burlington 43
81 Reynolds 34
44 Central 43
53 Smith 33
63 Page 53
45 Central 49
83 W. Forsyth 27
49 Parkland 44
46 S. Stokes 48
48 Grimsley 60
49 Dudley 31
77 W. Forsyth Z8
57 Parkland 46
66 S. Stokes 41
54 Grimsley 67
53 Dudley 35
78 W. Forsyth 27
55 S. Stokes 57
1985 Girls' Varsity Basketball Team.
Front Row: Sharon Lindsay Steph-
anie Rickard. 2nd Row: Manager Ta-
sha Hayes, Tamara Brown, Coach Sue
Shinn, Phvllis O'Neill, Kath Wil
liams. Back Row: Donnette Johnson,
Paula Patrick, Michele Hobson, Ien
nifer Taylor, Shannon Thomas
Tammy Gilmore, Ann Lindsay Anne
McArthur, Mary Finley
841 Girls' Varsity Basketball
lebound that basketball. Iennifer
aylor jerks down a missed Burling-
un Williams' shot as Raider team-
nate Michele Hobson is present to
end a hand.
Up, up, and Away. Stephanie Rickard
takes the shot while West Forsyth
players can only watch in amaze-
Break! The West Forsyth defense
seems to frustrate Anne McArthur
before she gets the ball to the open
Time Out! Coach Sue Shinn takes an
important time out to discuss the
Don't Even Try. As much as the Burl-
ington Williams player wants the
block, she's got to remember who
she's up against as Michele Hobson
shoots over her outstretched hand,
Girls' Varsity Basketball! 85
Setting up. William Covington
calmly and patiently scans the court
for an open Raider teammate,
Out of reach. Andrews' Iames Hayes
lays it in, out of Page player Lindsay
Fosters reach, iPhoto credit HP En-
Boys' Varsity Basketball
Wins 10, Losses 11
47 N. Forsyth 66
48 N. Forsyth 59
50 Smith 56
53 Page 69
55 Reynolds 60
65 Central 65
53 Smith 59
61 Page 62
45 Central 44
50 W. Forsyth 51
37 Parkland 58
61 S. Stokes 49
63 Grimsley 41
46 Dudley 47
88 W. Forsyth 69
44 Parkland 58
69 S. Stokes 48
63 Grimsley 70
66 Dudley 55 1985 Varsity Boys' Basketball 2nd row: junior Robinson, Steve McRae, Gordy Arnold, Toby Bar-
71 S- Stokes 42 Team. Front row: james Hayes, Thompson, Brian Easter, Ben ber,IohnnyMcNeil,Kevin Linton,
45 Grirr1S1ey 50 William Covington, Steve Ware. Thomas. Back row: Maurice Secoyah Brand.
861 Boys' Varsity Basketball
riving for two. Andrews' Kevin
drives for the basket as
's Chris Pritchet looks on hope-
CPhoto credit HR Enterprisej
w ssi r M.a.0A
Rising to any occasion
seemed to be the trademark
of the boys' varsity basketball
team. Being the returning
conference champs definite-
ly placed pressure on the
Raiders' shoulders, but they
showed that they could face
Under the guidance of
Coach Henry Hicks and
Coach Phil Barry the Raiders
continued to show their
poise and talent while on the
court. With the senior leader-
ship of Kevin Linton, Ben
Thomas, Steve Ware, Steve
Thompson, and Iames Hayes,
the Red Raiders shared the
good and the bad like a true
Two close victories over
Central were undoubtedly
the high points of the season,
although there were some
losses too. Through it all, the
team kept their composure
and continued to improve.
Boys' Varsity Basketball! 87
-M I , . . .. W ,W Q
Down for the count. Scott Hardee
ittempts to pin his opponent in a
natch against Lexington.
Something wrong Ref.? Coach Wal-
ly Burke discusses the technicalities
of the sport of wrestling with the ref-
eree before a match.
Pinning to Win
One, two, three! Another
win went to Andrews. The IV
wrestling team not only had a
successful year in their win-
loss record, but the team
members gained valuable
training and experience for
Under the guidance of
Coach Wally Burke, the team
attended several tourna-
ments in which it proved
what a tough opponent it
really was. At the Eden Invi-
tational Tournament, team
captain Edward Iackson was
named the Tournament
Champion, and Tony Barr
captured the Most Outstand-
ing Wrestler title. In the Cow-
boy Classic at Southwest
Guilford High School, Dar-
rell Iefferies was named the
Sean Boyce and Chris
Saunders showed their dedi-
cation to the sport by wres-
tling on both the varsity and
IV teams. The hard work of
the whole IV wrestling team
proved that they were pin-
ning to win.
1985 Varsity Wrestling Team. Front Sean Boyce, Ioe Little, Scott Warren, McLendon, Chris Saunders, Matt
row: Bernard Terry, Willie Hall, Chris Horne. Back row: Iames Blue,Todd McIntosh,DarrellIeffer-
Wins 5, Losses 4
Lexington Tournaments 4th
31 Ragsdale 29
42 Page 17
Bull Durham Tournament 4th
Eden Holiday Tournament 4th
16 Central 46
45 Lexington 20
48 W. Forsyth 18
24 Parkland 34
24 S. Stokes 38
23 Grimsley 27
41 Dudley 27
IV Wrestling I 89
of the at
Wrestling at Andrews had
always been top-notch, and
the varsity wrestling team
was not about to let the stan-
dards drop one bit. Coach
Wally Burke and the team
captains, Chris Horne, Todd
McIntosh and Scott Hardee,
led the team to the great sea-
son that they and everyone
The Raiders began the sea-
son with hopes of defending
last year's conference cham-
pionship. Todd, last year's
State Champion in the 167
lbs. class, was also trying to
defend his title.
To add some icing to the
cake, the Raiders sent de-
fending State Champ Todd
Mclntosh to the State tourna-
ment. Todd arrived with
hopes of bringing home a
state title for the second con-
secutive year. When the out-
come was finally known,
Todd had become only the
second wrestler in Andrews'
history to win two consecu-
tive State Championships.
When all was said and done
the Raiders had completed a
truly outstanding season.
Stiff competition. Tri-captain Chris
Horne shoots a single leg takedown
against his West Forsyth opponent
for his 20th win of the season.
90! Varsity Wrestling
The thrill of victory. Bernard Terrv
starts the season off right with the
first victory for the Raiders against
M mWM,,,, ,,,,WW,,.,V .,
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Breakin' away. Iames McC1endc
runs the ball to add another s
points to the score.
Wins 3, Losses 6
13 S. Stokes
Q 1 ,V QQ-Q-E'-4 721 I .. 1
7 'L J' 7 SQ.
1984 IV Football Team. Front row:
Joel Mauney Mickey Mabe, Walt
McCloud, Kenny Dunlap, Rodney
Holland, Tony Stevens, James
McClendon, Marshal Lowery Bry-
ant Stewart. 2nd row: Mike Brew-
ington, Mike Lewis, Darren Nosal,
Iames jordan, Tommy Moore, Da-
vid Clarey Jeff Gill, Darren Pierce,
Mike Martin. 3rd row: Coach
Keith Flynn, Paul Metters, Steve
Sexton, Darrell Iefferies, Ieff
Pierce, john Liberty, Andrew
Mickey Bryan Walker, Bryan Lane,
Tim Griffey Coach Robert Cle-
mons, Coach Hugh Gordon. Back
row: Chris Caldwell, Brady Snow
Rick Grady Brink Sirmons, Archie
Peguese, Frank Penn, Kenny Goss,
tep above the rest. Bryant Stewart
ides in front of the opponents to
ke a touchdown.
Head-to-head. The defensive line
prepares for another attack by the
Team tag. The Raiders double up on
a Thomasville player.
Coming on Strong
Young but tough. That was
definitely Andrews' IV foot-
ball team. Under the guid-
ance of Coach Hugh Gordon
and defensive Coach Robert
Clemons, the team came on
strong at the end of the sea-
son, winning three of its last
Tommy Moore, Michael
Martin, Kenny Dunlap, Dar-
ren N osal, Mike Lewis, Iames
McLendon, Kenny Goss, Bri-
an Walker and Walt McLeod
did an excellent job for the
team during the season. This
young and inexperienced
team worked hard and im-
proved throughout the sea-
son. The coaches felt that the
members of the IV football
team were now ready to be-
come "true varsity Red Raid-
IV Football! 93
Hike, hike! The varsity
football season began rolling
on Friday night, August 31,
by shutting out Thomasville
17-0, the best start in years. It
was Andrews' last year in
Class 4A, and the football
team seemed inspired to
After alternating wins and
losses in the next three
games, the team ended non-
conference play with an im-
pressive victory over arch-ri-
val Central. The team was led
by All Conference players,
Donald Bohannon, Del Fos-
ter, Terry Green, Scott Har-
dee, Scott Pope, Iunior Rob-
inson, Iohn Wagoner and
Sam Sanders who was the
leading rusher in the Confer-
ence and was also voted the
Conference Player of the
Year. The head coach Herb
Goins and assistant coaches,
Wally Burke, Iohn Casazza,
Robert Clemons, Craig Gill
and Hugh Gordon, saw great
things in the team's future.
A tight squeeze. Terry Green finds
the open hole as Benson Rogers,
Greg Nelson and Wendell Alsbrooks
do the blocking. iPhoto credit H. R
Going for the ball. A Page rece
can do nothing but prevent an ir
ception when he sees that Dol
Bohannon has made an excellent
fensive play iPhoto credit H. R
941 Varsity Football
"Such a hard tackle to make." T
back Sam Sanders pushes ahead
more yardage as Central Defende
David Colonna and Iames Davis,
tempt to stop him. iPhoto credit H
- . if A" Nagar' Hit
H f mf" f' Lfgf-222-1
, . -1 ,, , 1 . ,f .K ,K f -4 4.13 . .
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. ia rg
What's the deal? Coach Herb Goins
questions quarterback Iohn Wagoner
about the important situation at
hand. iPhoto credit H. R Enterprisej
Not 'till I get a first down. Iunior
Robinson powers ahead for the first
down, planning to treat 1181 from
South Stokes the same as he did 4124.
iPhoto credit H. R Enterprisel
Not if I can help it! Linebacker A1-
fred Baldwin comes from behind to
surprise Parklands quarterback with
a key defensive play iPhoto credit H.
Varsity Football! 95
' 1 Na.
1: VV' 9 ,
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Big wheels rolling! After
the victory over Central, our
warriors plunged into the
second half of the regular
season which consisted of
conference games. These last
five games were all a factor in
the team's playoff hopes since
our conference was noted for
undefeated playoff berths.
Against all predictions, the
Raiders made being the con-
ference representative a reali-
ty once again, when they
swept the conference and ob-
tained a playoff berth by
coming from behind to beat
There's no stopping me! As lun
Robinson turns upfield, he eyes I
defense and plans his strategy
The Raiders then won their
first playoff game against
East Burke, 27-14. The team's
state championship hopes
ended with a disappointing
loss to Charlotte Garinger, 17-
9, but they had enjoyed a
very successful season in N
which the members of the ' 7'
team blended their many tal-
ents and pulled together in 7 , "' N '
em-WM.: -f -as is
. , .... .0 --A .c .- ...tw
Wins 8, Losses 2 g.,g ,1 pw-
-,,,. ..,..,..s-----qu-up-U---.. .. - ....,.. .,.
TWA OP T A --- - A A
17 Thomasville 0 f f - tii ' ' Q
34 l..eXll'1glIOI1 i '- ,511 -". l 'ij . ilk
19 s 'th 7 ' A i i'i W ,'.i 'iti" E., ' L' 'f fiii itii 7 ii' ----" H
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20 C t l 3 it ' . T' . .W .2 Wx. 'X ,att T'
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12 Parkland 10 ei ' I flats' r"f'fQ'k v '--- g ii
is 25.5.1553 .2 T39ie12:-if-3,334 its-3- T I i .T . . D -A-W ,. y ',..1 F: -- -
27 E- Burke 14 - -f f iizi f Q "I - -1 , . ,. i--A-1- Q. -, "1 . ,.,.. 17 Char. Garinger 9 A A
1984 Varsity Football Team. Front row: Lon- McNeil, Keith McCullough, jasper Robinson, Cotton, Craig Smith, Benson Rogers, Coach
nie Gray Junior Powell, Donald Bohannon, Kevin Patton, Sam Sanders, David Wilson, Keith Flynn,CoachjohnCazaz1a,CoachRob-
Iohn Wagoner, Steve Thompson, Michael Lit-
tle, Junior Robinson, Tony Holland, Todd
Mclntosh, Brian Ambuehl, Barry johnson.
2nd row: Coach Craig Gill, Corinthian Price,
Austin Little, Tony Burris, Terry Green, Adam
Coach Wally Burke. 3rd row: Coach Hugh
Gordon, Coach Herb Goins, Scott Pope, Zack
Cecil, Greg Nelson, Gregg Grady, Alan Hern-
don, Robert Smith, Scott Hardee, Maurice
ert Clemons. Back row: Del Foster, Michael
Stanley Ricky Gray Danny Abraham, Alfred
Baldwin, Steve Gray jimmy Scott, Wendell
96 I Varsity Football
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This is for the birds. Several stu- Respect for the governor. Students
dents spend an hour of their after- listen attentively as Gov lim Hunt
noon in detention hall. speaks at an assembly
D L heat. ,L
Not now Mr. Frank Penn seems to be
a little startled with this surprise in-
terrruption of his lunch.
98 I People
Firecracker, flr k boom-
boom-boom." "The ther half" of
our h l d' g q d d mon-
Strate th ' 'q b'l't' d ' g
pep r lly
9 of it
1 tr ' ' K
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Anyone who roamed the halls could
see that the thing which made Andrews
stand above the rest was the people. Each
person was an intricate part of the spe-
cial feeling that abounded in all of our
activities, from club meetings after
school to Friday night basketball games.
It was easy to see that the student body
and faculty functioned as one in the
quest for the best. Every face could be
identfied with a different personality
and at Andrews it was all of these faces
combined that formed the Raider spirit.
GAIL ADAMS - FBLA 12 ,. . VANESSA
ALLEN - Anchor 10, 11, 12, Sec. 11, 12,
FLBA 12, FHA 10, 11 .HWENDELL ALS-
BROOKS - FCA 12, VICA 12, Pep 12, Foot-
ball 10, 11, 12, Basketball 10, Track 12.
KEN ANDERSON - Band 10, 11, 12, Beta
11, 12, junior Jaycees 10, 11, 12, Math Honor
11, 12, History 11, Marshal 11, Page in N.C.
House of Representatives 10, Boys' State 11,
Computer 10, Bus Driver 11, 12 . . . NANCY
ANDREWS - Beta 11, 12, NHS 11, 12:
Spanish 10, 11, Spanish Honor 10, 11, 12,
Student Council 10, History 11,C1irls' State
11 RICHARD ANDREWS - FCA 10,
Spanish 11, VICA 12, Football 10, Golf 10,
TROY ANTHONY - DECA 12, VICA 11,
Track 10 . , . GORDY ARNOLD - Key 10
JULIA ATKINSON - Iuniorettes 10,
11, 12, Treas. 12, Spanish 10, 11, 12, Spanish
Honor 11, 12, Student Council 10, 11, 12,
Class Treas. 11, 12, History 12, Vice-Pres. 12,
AMELIA BALDWIN. , . BRIDGETT BAL-
DWIN - DECA 11, 12, FBLA 12: Raiderette
11 ... FRANK BANESSE - FCA 10, Key
10, 11, 12, Vice-Pres. 12, Science 10, 12,
Spanish 12, Pres. 12, Spanish Honor 11, 12,
Vice-Pres. 12, Soccer 10, 11, 12, Capt. 12, All-
Conference 10, 11.
dway blues. Several students siasm found in each student by the
nonstrate the usual lack of enthu- middle of the day.
-H at .
"Here we are, seniors at last!" "Yes, the
class of '85, what a feeling."
"Do you know how long I've waited
to be called an upperclasman?"
"1 know the feeling. No more being
looked down on."
"Or caught in the middle." "'Or being
stuck in that crowded cafeteria."
"I love going out to lunch." "Freedom
at last, isn't it great?" "We're finally at
the top." "Not for long, wait till next
"What about it?"
"We'1l be starting at the bottom again,
as freshmen in co1lege."
"Some of us will be going to work."
"Wow what a thought."
"Well don't start worrying about it
now. We still have 180 days to be se-
"Let's enjoy it."
"Yeah, it's a great feeling being a se-
PAM BARNES - Band 10, 11, 12, Beta 11,
12, Civinettes 10, 11, Pres. 11, Keyettes 12,
Science 10, 11, Math Honor 11, 12, History
11,12,Computer12, Pres. 12, Marshal 11 . ..
ELIUANA BARRIER - Anchor 12, Band
10, 11, 12, Civinettes 12, Drama 11, 12, Sec,
12, Keyettes 12, Majorettes 11, 12, Spanish
12, Student Council 10, 11, 12, Class Treas,
10, Sec. 11, Pep 12, History 11, 12, Jabber-
wock 11 .,. MICHAEL BARTON - Span-
ish 10, 11, VICA 10, 11, 12.
IACKIE BATTLE - Student Council 12 . ,.
JAY BEAL - Baseball 10, 11, 12 . . . PATTI
BEAN - Chorus 10, 11, 12, Civinettes 10,
Keyettes10, 11, 12, Sgt. of Arms 12, Science
10, Student Council 10,1-ll? Youth Council
10, 11, 12,
DAVID BEARCE - Band 10, 11, 125 Beta 11,
125NFL10,11,l2, Vice-Pres. 115 NHS 11, 125
Science 115 Math Honor 11, 125 History 11,
125 NFL District Debate Champion 115 Na-
tional Merit Scholar Semifinalist125Gover-
nor's School 115 Marshal 11 .. . ANITA
BEATTY - Anchor 11, 125 Band 11, 125
DECA 125 French 115Keyettes125Raiderette
125 Student Council 11, 125 Student Body
Sec, 12 . . , HOLLY BECK - Band 10, 11, 125
Beta 11, 125 Keyettes 10, 11, 12, Treas, 11,
Pres. 125 NHS 11, 125 Spanish 10, 11, 125
Spanish Honor 11, 125 Student Council 125
Math Honor 11, 125 Computer 12, Vice-Pres.
125 Marshal 11.
MARK BECK - Iunior Iaycees 105 Key 10,
11, 12, Pres. 125 Spanish 10, 115 Student
Council 125 Environmental 12. . .ANGELI-
QUE BINGMAN .. , KENNY BISHOP -
Band 10, 11.
TERESA BLEVINS - FBLA125VICA11.. .
SCOTT BLUE - Computer 125 Key 11, 125
Spanish 11 ,. . DONALD BOHANNON.
ION BOONE - Golf 12 BRADNA
BOWERS - Keyettes 11, 125 Spanish 11, 125
Spanish Honor 11, 125 Softball 10, 11, 125
Volleyball 11, 125 Co-Captain 12 . .. FELI-
CIA BOYD - Band 10, 11, 125 Cheerleader
10, 115 Majorettes 125 Homecoming Court
KERRY BOYER - Band 10, 11, 12g Beta 11,
12, French Honor 11, 12, Keyettes 125 Histo-
ry 11 MICHAELA BREWINGTON -
Anchor 125 French 11, Raiderette 12 . . .
SHARON BROOKS - DECA 12.
Well rounded in all respects. Patsy Cannon and
David Bearce take time out of their busy schedules
to smile for the camera.
BARBARA BROWN . . .CHERYL BROWN
. . . TIMOTHY BROWN.
All in One
"Where are they off to now?" The two
"Best All Around"seniors, Patsy Cannon
and David Bearce were involved in nu-
merous activities that kept them busy
throughout the school year.
Patsy was a member of the varsity vol-
leyball team and softball team. She was
also a member of the Beta Club, History
Club, Keyettes, Math Honor Society Na-
tional Honor Society and the copy edi-
tor of the '85 REVERIE. David was a
member of the Beta Club, History Club,
Marching Band, Math Honor Society
NHS, National Forensic League and Sci-
ence Club. Both Patsy and David served
as Iunior Marshals.
A combination of involvement, car-
ing and friendliness earned them the re-
spect and friendship of many of the stu-
dents here at Andrews.
Many of us remained in bed until
eight, but there were a few who rose at
unheard of hours in order to prepare
"the look." Gina Parker and David
Hough's efforts were rewarded when
the senior class voted them as being
"Best Dressed." Gina and David were al-
ways up to date with the latest styles.
Everyone could always be assured that
whatever they wore would complement
their natural look.
Then there were those who comple-
mented what they wore with their natu-
ral good looks. The two who always
caused second glances in the halls and
melted the hearts of whoever they were
near were Sabrina Shaffer and Mike
Herndon. Radiating good looks and
good personalities to match earned Sa-
brina and Mike the title of "Best Look-
TRACI BYERS - Chorus 10. . , BARBARA
CAGLE VERONICA CALDWELL -
Anchor 10, 11, 12, Band 10, 11, FHA 10,
French 12, French Honor 12.
PATSY CANNON - Beta ll, 12: Keyettes
10, ll, 12, NHS ll, 12, REVERIE 12, Copy
Editor 12, Spanish 10, Spanish Honor 10,
Math Honor 11, 12, VICA 105 History 11, 12:
Softball 10, 11, 12, Volleyball 10, 11, 12, Co-
Captain 125 Marshal 11 LYNN CAR-
ROLL - Beta 11, 12, Iuniorettes 11, 12, Pres.
12, NHS 11, 12, Sec.!Treas. 12, Spanish 11,
Spanish Honor 11, 12, Student Council 10,
11, 12, Class Vice-Pres. 10,11, Pres. 12, Math
Honor ll, 12, Homecoming Court 10, 115
Marshal 11, Computer 12 . . .LISA CASH --
Anchor 11, 12, Band 10, 11, 12, Beta 11, 12,
FHA 11, 12, Vice-Pres. 12, Keyettes 12, NHS
11, 125 Raiderette 12, Spanish Honor 11, 12,
Math Honor 11, 12.
104 I Seniors
4 ,xg fu I ,- . ,JN
.r i 1. 4
. Q I
, EC me ri ' I I fa. ,. L- -
MICHAEL CASHION - VICA 10, 11, 12,
Treas. 11, Vice-Pres. 12, Wrestling 11, 12 . . .
HAUKE CLAUSEN-SCHAUMAN ...
CANDY COLE - Drama 125 French 11, 12,
Iuniorettes 12, NFL 10, 11, 12.
LISA COLE - FBLA 12, French II, French
Honor 12 . . . STERLING COMBS - Key
11, 125 VICA 12, Baseball 12 WENDI
COMBS - Band 10, 11, 12, Beta 11, French
11, 12, French Honor 125 Keyettes 10, 11, 12,
The marshals were a special group of
juniors. They had the honor of leading
the seniors into the graduation ceremo-
nies. The marshals, selected by class
rank, were Patsy Cannon, chief, Ken
Anderson, Pam Barnes, David Bearce,
Holly Beck, Lynn Carroll, Allison Hei-
lig, Christy Hoppe, Sabrina Shaffer, Car-
ole Snider and David Wilson. These
eleven students were outstanding in all
fields of academcis, athletics, school or-
ganizations and student government.
The marshals were recognized for
their accomplishments on May 31. As
one marshal proclaimed, "It's a feeling
of accomplishment, a dream fulfilled."
junior Marshals. Front row: Pam Barnes, Sabrina Carole Snider. Back row: David Bearce Davi
Shaffer, Christy Hoppe, Holly Beck. 2nd row: Wilson, Ken Anderson, Mr. Herb Hipps.
Patsy Cannon, Lynn Carroll, Allison Heilig,
. X f if
Q 4 Q' 6
WENDY COOKE - DECA 11 . . . STEPH-
ANIE COUNCIL - Student Council 11,
Track 10, 11, 12 STACEY CRAMER -
Iuniorettes 11, 12, Keyettes 10, REVERIE 12,
SMOKE SIGNAL 11, Spanish 10, 11, 12:
Spanish Honor 11,12, Student Council 12,
Class Vice-Pres. 12, History 12, Tennis 11,
Swimming 10, 11, 12.
I . J.. VK '
RX N. I
KIM CRAVER TERRENCE CRAW-
FORD - Track 10, 11, 12 ... SHEILA
CROSBY - Band 10, 11, Beta 11, 12, DECA
12, FBLA 10, Raiderette 10, 11, Spanish 10,
11, Spanish Honor 10, 11, 12, Math Honor
11, 12, Student Council 10, 11, Class Pres. 10,
Student Body Sec. 11, Homecoming Court
106 I Seniors
ALLISON CROWLEY - DECA 12, Vice-
Pres. 12, Pep 10 . . . KAY DAVIS - Anchor
10,11,12, Pres. 12, Band 10, 11, 12, Beta 12,
FHA 10, 11, 12, Sec. 11, 12, Keyettes 12, Rai-
derette 12, Spanish Honor 11, 12, Student
Council 11, 12, VICA 11,12, Track 10, 11, 12
. . . ERIC DEJONGE.
MICHAEL DEIONGE - FCA 10, Spanish
10, 11, Spanish Honor 11, 12, Math Honor
11, 12, Soccer 10, 12, Computer 12
SCOTT DELAPP - VICA 11, 12. . .SCOTT
DAWANA DUNN - Anchor 12, Band 10,
11, 12, Drama 11, 12, FHA 10, 11, 12, French
12, Keyettes 12, Majorettes 12, SMOKE SIG-
NAL 12 . . . DONNA EADS - Art 12 . ..
DIANE EARLS - Anchor 10, 11, Band 10,
TAMMY EARLS - Band 10, Math Honor
11, 12 . . .TIIUANA EASTER - Anchor 12:
Band 10, 11, 12, Civinettes 12, Keyettes 12,
Raiderette 12 . . . JEFF EATON - Band 10,
11, 12, Key 11, 12, Sec. 12, REVERIE 12,
Wrestling 10, 11, 12, Soccer 10, 11, 12, Cap-
Seniors I 107
xl Ai Q ,.
ho Q- 1' 4
CHARLES ELLER - Student Council 125
VICA 12. . .SUSAN ERWIN - Cheerlead-
er 12, Drama 12g French 11, 12, Executive
Committee 12, French Honor 12, junior-
ettes11,12,REVERIEl1, 12, Business Editor
12g Pep 125 Homecoming Court 12
BROOKE FARLOW - Beta 10, 11, 12,
French 11, 12, Iuniorettes 11, 12, Keyettes
105 Student Council 11, 12, REVERIE 12.
KEN FERGUSON - Key 11: Spanish 11 . . .
DEL FOSTER - FCA 122 French 11, 12: Kely
12, Science 125 Football 10, 11, 12, Basketba l
10, 11, 12 . . . TRAVIS FOSTER - Band 10,
11, 12, Basketball 1l,12.
108 I Seniors
Non-stop morale boosters! "Most School Spirit- Red 42,hike! "MostAthletic"seniors, Sam Sande
ed" seniors, Christy Hoppe and David Reagan, and Stephanie Rickard, practice their skills
contain that never-ending spirit.
DELORES GAINEY - Anchor 11, 12:
FBLA 12 AMY GALER ANGELA
GASKIN - FBLA 12.
DAVID GERSON - Beta 11,12,IuniorIay-
cees 125 Key 12, Spanish 10, 11, 12, Math
Honor 11, 12, VICA 10, History 11, 12...
WENDY GIBSON - Drama 10, 11, Treas.
10, FBLA 12g FCA 10, 11, 12, Iuniorettes 12,
Keyettes 11, Pep 10, 11 TIM GIL-
CHRIST - VICA11, 12, Pres. 12, Bus Driv-
We've got the spirit, that's for sure.
Two seniors stood above the rest in mak-
ing this fact perfectly clear. These stu-
dents could be seen and heard over ev-
eryone else at pep rallies and games. It's
easy to understand why Christy Hoppe
and David Reagan were voted "Most
School Spirited." Christy showed her
spirit all the way as a varsity cheerlead-
er, and David's school spirit was easily
seen in his faithful attendance at An-
While Christy and David cheered An-
drews on to victory either Stephanie
Rickard or Sam Sanders, our two "Most
Athletic"seniors was likely to be a mem-
ber of the team playing at the time.
Stephanie was a well-rounded athlete,
participating in basketball, softball and
tennis. As co-captain of the varsity foot-
ball team and a member of the track
team, Sam proved himself worthy of the
title "Most Athletic."
"Hey babe, what's new with
you?" or "What are WE doing Fri-
day night?" were two lines often
spoken by Kristi Murray and Frank
Banesse, our two "Biggest Flirtsf'
One could usually find Kristi or
Frank in the middle of a group
composed of members of the oppo-
site sex. Their teasing ways and
outgoing personalities brought
smiles to many faces.
Two other people with the abili-
ty to spread smiles wherever they
went were Lynn Carroll and Ieff
Sims. Lynn and Jeff were always
ready with a good word and a
smile for everyone. Their cheerful
disposition earned them the title
of "Best Personality"
MARK GOSHEN - Art 10, 11, 12, Vice-
Pres. 12 LONNIE GRAY - VICA 12,
Football 10, 11, 12, Track 11, 12, Bus Driver
11, 12. . .RICKY GRAY - Football 125 Bas-
ketball 12, Track 12.
EDDIE GREENE - Band 10, 11, 124 Key 10,
11, 12: SMOKE SIGNAL 12g Spanish 10, 11,
12, Student Council 12, I-LR Youth Council
10,11 . . .CHUCK GREENFIELD - Key 11,
12, Spanish 10, 11, Spanish Honor 11, Histo-
ry 11, Baseball 10, 11, 12, Soccer 10, 11, 12,
Computer 11 . . . BARRY GRIFFIN.
110 X Seniors
g .gf pfnx 9
ns.. ,ww ef
M- .ff fi", Q-'fag
Can I buy a kiss? "Biggest Flirts," Frank Banesse Always with a smile. Lynn Carroll and Jeff Sims'
and Kristi Murray, take time to share a kiss. smiles and good words give them the title of "Best
m'.,iffia'15 My Y
FCA 10, 115 Iunior-
e es , , 125 Student Council
10, 115 Class Sec. 1-O' ' ' 10 11
Caitain 11 . .
- DECA 12. .
Key 11, 125 Football 1 , , 12,
Co-Captain 25 estlin 10 11 1' ack
10, 11, 12 ..
DECA 10, 11, 125 Bus Driver 11, 12.
DARLENE HAYES - Track 10, 11, 12
IAMES HAYES - Basketball 10, 11, 12 . . .
TAMMY HAYES - FBLA 10, 11, 12, Histo-
rian 12g Keyettes 10 . . . LUANNE HEATH
- Band 10, 11, 125 French 115 Iuniorettes 11,
12, Keyettes 10, REVERIE 12, Student Coun-
cil 10,11, 12, History 11, 12, Treas. 11, Pres.
12, Civitan Youth Conference 11 . . . ALLI-
SON HEILIG - Band 10, 11, 12, Beta 11, 12,
Cheerleader 10, 11, 12, Head 10, French 11,
12, French Honor 12, Iuniorettes 11, 125
Keyettes 10, NHS 11, 12, Vice-Pres. 125 REV-
ERIE 12, Student Council 10, 11, 12, Class
Pres. 11, Student Body Pres. 12, Math Honor
11, 12, History 125 DAR Good Citizens
Award 12, Marshal 11.
DIANE HENSLEY - FBLA 12: Raiderette
11, Spanish 10, 11, Soccer 10, 11, 12
RODNEY HENSLEY - DECA 12. . . MIKE
HERNDON - FCA 11, 12, Key 10, 11, 12:
Baseball 10, 11, 125 Swimming 10.
CATHERINE HIGHBAUGH - Drama 10,
11, 125 French 11, 125 Keyettes 10, 11, 12,
History 11, 12, Greensboro Youth Sympho-
ny Orchestra 10, 11, 12, Orchestra 10, 11, 12
. . .BYRON HINSON. . .LAURA HITCH-
COCK - Art 12, Drama 10, 12, Iuniorettes
112 I Seniors
n't tell me they're on the roof! David Gerson, Nance show off their humorous and unpredictable
'nda Orchekowski, Eddie Greene and Paige natures.
"What are they going to do next?"
That was the most frequently asked
question whenever Paige Nance and Ed-
die Greene were around. There was nev-
er a dull moment at any activity in
which these two "Most Unpredictablen
seniors were involved. Setting their
own style and pace, both in and out of
school, was the thing that made Paige
and Eddie stand out from the crowd.
A mixture of jokes and craziness with
a dash of fun formed the category of
"Wittiest." Brenda Orchekowski and Da-
vid Gerson had the necessary ingredi-
ents. Qualities such as being fun loving,
having a good sense of humor and being
well-liked by all were found in Brenda
and David. But the characteristic which
made them stand out the most was their
ability to make others laugh. Wherever
they found themselves, Brenda and Da-
vid made a more jovial atmosphere with
their quick wits and laughing smiles.
1 is-QQ is.,
MIKE HOOVER - Band 10, 11, 12, Key 125
Spanish 11,125 Computer 12 . . . CHRISTY
HOPPE - Beta 11, 12, Cheerleader 11, 12,
Chorus 10, 11, 12, All-State Chorus 12,
French 125 Keyettes 10, 11, 12g NHS 11, 12g
Marshal 11, REVERIE 12, Student Council
10, Math Honor 11, 125 Pep 10, HP Youth
Council 10, 11, 12 CHRIS HORNE -
Band 10, 11, 12, Iunior Iaycees 11, 12, Span-
ish 12, Spanish Honor 11, 12, Wrestling 10,
11, 12, All-Conference 11, 12.
ANDRE HOUGH - VICA12, Vice-Pres. 12
. . .DAVID HOUGH - REVERIE 12, Span-
ish 10, Tennis 10, 11, 12 . . . PAT HOWARD
- Key 12, SMOKE SIGNAL 12.
Seniors I 113
YVETTE HUNTER - Anchor 12, Civin-
ettes 11gDECA ll, 12, FHA 10, Keyettes 10,
Spanish 10, 11, Environmental 10, Jabber-
wock 11 . . .HILARY INGRAHAM - Band
10, 11, 12, Iuniorettes 11, 12, Keyettes 10,
Spanish 10, 11, 12, Vice-Pres. 12, Spanish
Honor 11, 12, Sec. 12, Student Council 11,
12, Class Sec. 12, Math Honor 11, 12, History
11, 12, Sec. 12, Governors School 11, Mascot
12 . . . ROBIN INGRAM.
RUDY ISAAC - Beta 11, 12, Spanish 12,
Student Council 12, Math Honor 11, 12, Pep
12 . . . ANDY JACOBS - Art 10, VICA 10,
11, 12, Sgt. of Arms 12, Soccer 10, 11
HOPE IEFFREYS - Chorus 10, 11, DECA
11, FBLA 12.
Must 0 On
There's no business like show busi-
ness, especially when it came to the
business of being the "Most Talented."
For Carole Snider and Eric Lundrigan,
talent came naturally. Carole played the
cello in the school orchestra, and she
accompanied her church youth choir on
the piano. She also attended Governors
School for greater mastery of the cello.
Eric leaned more toward the dramatic.
He acted, danced or sang, often in com-
bination, in a variety of productions, in-
cluding Motion '84, "The Canterbury
Tales," "Godspe1l" and "Scrooge" He
also starred as Adam in "The Diary of
Adam and Eve."
For these two "Most Talentednseniors,
long hours of rehearsal were rewarded
by the audience's applause after a per-
Let the music play, Most Talented", Eric Lun
gan and Carol Snider, display their talents throu
music and drama.
Allin. , ,I
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V, , .ww
JOAN JERNIGAN - Band 10, Keyettes 12,
Spanish 11, Spanish Honor 11, 12, Math
Honor 11, 12 NORA JERNIGAN
BARRY JOHNSON - Chorus 10, Drama
12, FBLA 10, 11, 12, Junior Jaycees 12, Span-
ish 11, 12, Spanish Honor 12, Student Coun-
cil 10, 11, 12, History 12, Football 10, 11, 12,
Basketball 10, 11, 12, Track 10, 11, 12.
DWAYNE JOHNSON TOM JOHN-
SON - VICA 11, 12 . . . GISELLE JONES
...- Anchor 10, 11, 12, Band 10, 11, 12, Beta
12, French 10, 11, 12, French Honor 11, 12,
Co-Pres. 12, Keyettes 12, Student Council
10, 11, 12, Student Body Treas. 12, Central
District Vice-Pres. 10, Pres. 12, Girls' State
11, Jabberwock 12.
EDDIE JONES .., BARBARA JOYCE . ..
PHIL KAK - Band 10, 11, 12, Civinettes 11,
Keyettes 12, Science 10.
CHRIS KNIGHT - Key 12: REVERIE 12,
VICA 11, 12, Baseball 11 MIKE KOH-
LER - French 12, Key 11, 12, Orchestra 10,
Football 11, Baseball 10,11, 12, Computer 12
LESLIE KUSHNER - Beta 10, 11, 12:
Cheerleader 11, 12, Head 12, Drama 11,
French 11,12, French Honor 12, Juniorettes
12, NHS 11, 12, Student Council 11.
KIM LAND - FBLA 12 . . , NINO LEACH
. . . HEATHER LEWIS - Art 11, 12, Sec. 12,
Keyettes 10, 11, 12.
SHARON LINDSAY - Chorus 10, 11, 12:
Basketball 10, 11, 12, Track 10, 11, 12, Home-
coming Court 12 . . . BEIKQVEDKALONG -
Band 10, 11, 12, FHA 11, 12, Treas. 12, French
125 French Honor 125 Raiderette 11, 12 . ..
RICARDO LOPEZ - Key 10, 11, 12, REV-
ERIE 125 Science 12, Spanish 10, 11, 12, Pres.
10, History 11, 12, Computer 11, 12.
MIKE LOVELACE - Key 12: SMOKE SIG-
NAL 12, Baseball 125 H.P Youth Council 12
. . . ERIK LUNDRIGAN - Beta 11, French
11, 12, Pres. 12, French Honor 12, VICA 11,
12, Vice-Pres. 12, Computer 10 . . .TRACEY
MANN - FBLA 12, Iuniorettes 11, 12,
Keyettes 10, Spanish 10, 12.
VONDA MARTIN - Anchor 12, Band 10,
11, 12, Cheerleader 10, 11, Civinettes 12,
FBLA 12, Keyettes 125 Majorettes 12, Stu-
dent Council 12 . . . ROBERT MARTIN -
Key 10, 11, 12, Orchestra 10, SMOKE SIC,-
NAL 11, 12, Business Editor 12, Spanish 10,
11, History 11, Baseball 11, 12, Swiming 10,
11, 12, H.P Youth Council 10, 11, 12, Treas.
11, Vice-Chairperson 12, Computer 12,
Medical Explorers 12, Treas. 12, N.C. State
Youth Council 10, 11, 12 DANNY
MAULDIN - VICA10, 11, 12, FFA 10, 11.
116 I Seniors
with a smile. Diane Hensley proves that
is always time for humor while waiting on
Dehart at the Sweet Shoppe Bakery
N in a
l as s i
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fyqf X, . gws ,gm K ,
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had ., 1""""" .
Nill that be all?" Sharon Mills is always polite as
ie rings up a sale at Rite Aid in Westchester Mall.
S 7 gm at i.sr if
's A M -EA
i YA! 1M "'
No job meant no money And to most,
no money meant no fun. Consequently
many students found themselves work-
ing this summer and school year. A com-
bination of professional dishwashers,
cashiers, bag boys and service station at-
tendants could be found in the halls ev-
eryday Those who kept their jobs, even
as the school year began, all agreed that
going to work and doing homework
were a tough combination. Carole
Snider, employed by Belks, and Ken An-
derson, employed by McDonalds,
agreed that the only good thing about
working was the money which could be
used for fun activities.
Only the most responsible students
prevailed through working and keeping
their grades up. Many wondered if it
was worth all of the trouble, but when
payday rolled around, that question was
answered. No matter what the jobs
were, students continued to work hard
for their fun money
Seniors I 117
RONNIE MCBRYDE ... TYRONE
MCCALL SHARON MCCARTHY -
DECA 11, 12, Treas. 11, Pres. 12, Student of
the Year 11, Spanish 10, 11.
KEITH MCCULLOUGH - Football 10, 11,
12, Track 11, 12, Bus Driver 12. . . CHERYL
MCINNIS - VICA 12 TODD McIN-
TOSH - Key 12, VICA 10, Wrestling 10, ll,
12, Most Valuable 11, 12, Football 10,11,12g
Soccer 10, 11, 12, Best Offensive 11.
VICKIE MCRAE- Civinettes 10, FBLA 10,
FHA 10, 11, 12, Student Council 12, Pep 12
. . . DAVID MEREDITH - Key 12, VICA
10, 11, Pres. 11 ... WANDA MILLER.
SHARON MILLS LISA MISEN-
HEIMER - Iuniorettes 12, SMOKE SIG-
NAL 11, Homecoming Court 12 . . , CHRIS
118 l Seniors
A shoulder to lean on. "Most Dependable" se'
iiors, Allison Heilig and David Wilson, are always
fvilling to lend a helping hand.
1 0 .
xt Q. "T
If silence was golden, Danielle Peters
and Ionathan Runion would be worth
millions. Actions spoke louder than
words where our two "Quietest" seniors
were concerned. Danielle and Jonathan
never had the need to say much, for
their smiles were worth a thousand
For the "Most Dependable" seniors,
the smile was accompanied with the
words "May I help you?" Allison Heilig
and David Wilson were always ready
with a helping hand. Both Allison and
David had jobs which involved many
responsibilities. David was the editor of
the REVERIE and president of the Na-
tional Honor Society and Allison was
the president of the Student Council
and vice-president of NHS. Allison and
David handled their responsibilities
with ease, and one could rest assured
that they were ready to undertake any
other task thrown their way No job was
too difficult for these two "Most De-
Shh! Quiet in the library! For Danielle Peters and
lonathan Runion, our two "Quietest" seniors, this
sn't a difficult task,
ADRIAN MOCK - Band 10, VICA 12,
Football 10 . . . SONIA MOORE - FBLA
12 FHA 10, 11, 12: Pep 12 . . . TERI MOR-
GAN - FBLA 11, 12.
CHIP MORRIS - VICA 12, Vice-Pres. 12
11 12 . . .DAVID MUNDAY - Science 12.
MELISSA MORRISON - Chorus 10
O I F
I mpossi ble?
Making an ordinary year extraordi-
nary Was a tough job, but the Senior
Class Officers executed the task with
ease. Along with the help of Ms. Gayle
Brookbank, the Senior Class Adviser,
the class officers planned the 10-year re-
union and organized Senior Class meet-
ings in which such things as the color of
the caps and gowns were decided.
The Senior Class Officers, Lynn Car-
roll, president, Stacy Cramer, vice-presi-
dent, Hilary Ingraham, secretary, and
Julia Atkinson, treasurer, worked hard
to make the year unforgettable for the
seniors. It wasn't always easy but for
these four dedicated girls it was: Mis-
120 I Seniors
Look out Geraldine Ferraro! If julia Atkinson, Hi- keep up their leadership abilities, they could so
lary Ingraham, Stacey Cramer and Lynn Carroll be on the Vice-Presidential ballot also.
, . ,.,m.mMi
pl' Xxx 'ff
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- WA,Jnn.,:. ..- , -
S M--J4.-.a'f1H, .., .u
KRISTINE MURRAY - Band 10, 11, 122
French 11, 12, Keyettes 10, 11, Medical Ex-
plorers 11, 12 . . . PAIGE NANCE - junior-
ettes 10, 11, 12, Vice-Pres. 12 IERRY
ODENWELDER - Band 10, 11, 12: Key 12,
VICA 11, 12, Pres. 12, Computer 10, 11, 12.
BRENDA ORCHEKOWSKI - Drama 11,
12, French 11, 12, Executive Board 12, lun-
iorettes 10, 11, 12 ...SOPI-IIA OWEN ...
SCOTT OXFORD - VICA 10, 11, 12.
GINA PARKER - Band 10, 11, 12, Cheer-
leader 11, 12, Drama 10, French 11, 12,
French Honor 12, Iuniorettes 11, 12, Sec. 125
SMOKE SIGNAL 12, HP Youth Council 10,
11. . .BEVERLY PARNELL - Bus Driver 12
. . . JONATHAN PARSONS - Football 10,
RENEE PARSONS . . . PAMELA PATRICK
,. . PRINCE PATRICK.
A Lot on
Being a senior was great, but it wasn't
all fun and games. As many upperclass-
men found out, seniors had a lot on their
"I need how many more unit points to
"Don't forget to bring your S515 for se-
nior fees before next Monday!"
"Next week all seniors will be fitted
for caps and gowns."
"I have to fill out my application for
UNC-Chapel Hill today!"
"Don't forget to register for the draft."
"I need to register to vote. Am I a
Democrat or a Republican?"
"If I am going to graduate, I have to
pass this British Lit. test!"
"I don't know where I'm going to get
the money to go out to lunch tomorrow."
"Isn't there a man coming to talk with
us about scholarship money today?"
"Have you found out if you've been
accepted at State yet?"
"I wonder what Andrews will be like
without us next year?"
Most seniors heard these phrases
many times, so underclassmen, before
you go wishing your carefree years
away, remember that being a senior
means not only extra privileges, such as
open lunches, but also many responsi-
bilities which come with the title.
KEVIN PATTON - Beta 11, 12g FCA 12,
NHS 11, 12: REVERIE 12: Football 10, 11, 12:
Track 10, 11, 12, Swimming 11, 12, More-
head Nominee 12, Rotary Youth Leadership
Camp 11 . . . LASONYA PAYNE - Anchor
12, Band 10, Chorus 12, Drama 10, Spanish
11, 12. . .GAIL PEGUESE - Anchor 11, 12,
DECA 11, FHA 10, VICA 12, Track 10, Vol-
122 ! Seniors
We deserve a break today. Stephanie Rickard and Take one. Ieff Sims fulfills an obligation to
Lynn Carroll take full advantage of a senior privi- country by registering for the Selective
lege, as the enjoy lunch off campus. with the aid of Mr. Sonny Hepler.
Q nf' 5,212 Af I W-I
DANIELLE PETERS . . . SCOTT POST -
Band 10, 12, junior Iaycees 11, Key 11, 12,
NFL 11, 12, Science 11, Spanish 11, 12, His-
tory 11,Track 11 , . ,ANNETTE POWERS -
Band 10, 11, 12, Beta 11, 12, French 11,12,
French Honor 12, Keyettes 10, 11, 12, REV-
ERIE 12, Math Honor 11, 12.
SCOTT PUGH - French 11, 12: NFL 11, 12,
History 11, Baseball 10, 11, 12 . . . IANICE
QUICK. . .RHONDA QUICK - DECA11,
DAVID REAGAN - French 12, Key 11, 12,
REVERIE11, 12, Layout Editor 12, Soccer 12
. . . ERICKA REID - Anchor 11, 12, Band
10,11, 12, Civinettes 12, Drama 12, Keyettes
12, Raiderette 11, 12, Spanish 12, Student
Council 10, 12, Iabberwock 11 . . . REBEC-
CA REYNOLDS - FCA 12, Student Coun-
STEPHANIE RICKARD - Iuniorettes 10,
11,12, Pres. 12, Basketball 10, 11, 12, Softball
10, 11, 12, Tennis 10, 11, 12, Homecoming
Court 12 . , . INGA ROBINSON. . .BRIAN
ROWSEY - DECA 12.
Seniors I 123
IONATHAN RUNION - Beta 11, 12,
French 11, 12, French Honor 11, 12, Co-Pres.
12: Orchestra 10 . . . ANITA RUSSELL . . .
SAM SANDERS - Football 10, 11, 12,
Track 11,12, All-Conference 11, 12.
AUDREA SAUNDERS - Anchor 10, 11,
12, Vice-Pres. 12, Beta 12, FHA 10, 11, 12,
Treas. 11, French 10, 11, 12, Keyettes 12, Rai-
derette 11, 12, Captain 12, Science 10, 11,
Student Council 10, Math Honor 11, 12 . . .
ERIC SEXTON - VICA10,11, 12, Football
10... SABRINA SHAFFER - Beta 11, 12,
Iuniorettes10,11,12,NHS11, 125 REVERIE
12, Spanish 10, 11, 12, Treas. 11, Vice-Pres.
12, Spanish Honor 10, ll, 12, Pres. 12, Stu-
dent Council 10, ll, 12, Student Body Treas.
11, Vice-Pres. 12, History ll, 12, Treas. 12,
Marshal 11, Homecoming Court 11, 12,
ALESIA SHAVIS - Anchor 10, 11, 12, Vice-
Pres, 11, Sec. 12gFHA10,11,12, Pres. ll, 12,
Keyettes 12, SMOKE SIGNAL 12, Raiderette
11, 12, Captain 12, Science 10, 11, Spanish
10, 11, Spanish Honor 10, 11, 12, Student
Council 11, 12, Jabberwock 11 KEVIN
SHORE - Key 12, Spanish 10, 11, VICA 12
.. .APRIL SHULER - Band 10, 11, 12, Beta
11, 12, French 11, 12, Treas. 12, French Hon-
or 12, juniorettes 12, Keyettes 10, 11, REV-
ERIE 12, Math Honor 11, 12.
IEFF SIMS -'Band 10, 11, Beta 11, 12: FBLA
10,11,12, Vice-Pres. 12, Key 10, NHS 11, 12,
Spanish 11, 12, Spanish Honor 125 Math
Honor 11, 12, Iunior Jaycees 11, 12, Pres. 12,
Baseball 10, Track 11, Swimming 10, 11, 12,
Captain 11, Most Valuable 11 CRAIG
SMITH - Key10,11,12:VICA1O,11,12,
Pres. 11, 12, Treas. 10, Football 10, 11, 12 . ..
33315. i -
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CAROLE SNIDER - Beta 11, 12, Drama 10,
12, French 12, Keyettes 10, 11, 12, Vice-Pres.
12, Orchestra 10, 11, 12, Greensboro Youth
Orchestra 10, 11g Andrews String Quartet
11, 12, Student Council 11, 12, Math Honor
11, 12, History 125 Governor's School 10,
Marshal 11 . . . DEBBIE SPAGNOLA - Art
11, 125 Beta 11, 12, Drama 11, 12,Keyettes11,
12, REVERIE 12, Science 12g Student Coun-
cil 12 . . . LOIS SPURLIN - Anchor 12.
CAROL STANLEY KENNETH STE-
VENSON - Bus Driver 12 TODD
Up at the Crack of Dawn
"""""" ""- ESM, , .t??'J
nor Bus Drivers Front row Scott Hardee, Sharon Walker, Lonnie Gray Back row: Ken Anderson, Rudy
idsay Kenny Stevens 2nd row: Kelly Thornton, Isaac, Olanda Harrington, Keith McCullough, Mike
nes Hayes Sam Sanders Steve Thompson, William Herndon.
The Andrews Taxi Service . . . 180 days
a year. Many students took advantage of
this means of transportation. Though
the bus drivers were rarely recognized,
their services were available every
morning and afternoon.
These dedicated students were ad-
mired for their sacrifices. Many students
depended on their driver to get them
safely to school on time. The drivers
were content with their jobs, but all
agreed that being a bus driver was a big
responsibility One driver commented
on how he felt about his job. "It's easy
money and it doesn't interfere with out-
side activitiesf' Another's thought was,
"You have to get up too early"
So if you ever need a ride to school,
IERI STRICKLAND - DECA 12: French
12: Keyettes 12 . .. CONNIE STYLES . . .
BARON SULLIVAN -- Band 10, 11.
APRIL TATE - Anchor 10, 11, 12, Band 10,
11, 12, Cheerleader 10, Civinettes 12, FBLA
12, Keyettes 12, Majorettes 11, 12, Head 12
... ANGIE TEDDER - FBLA 11, 12:
French 11, Keyettes 10 . . . IAMES TEER.
ANDREA THOMAS - Band 10, 11, 12:
Beta 11, 12, Science 10, 11, 12, Sec.12, Span-
ish Honor 11, 12, Student Council 11, Math
Honor 11, 12 . . . BEN THOMAS - DECA
10, 11, VICA 11, 12, Cross Country 10, 12,
Basketball 12 . . . LYNN THOMAS - VICA
CAROL THOMPSON - French 11, 12,
Keyettes 12, Orchestra 10, 11, 12, Raiderette
11 . . .STEVE THOMPSON - VICA 10, 11:
Football 10, 11, 125 Basketball 10, Tennis 12
. . .KELLY THORNTON - Band 10, 11, 12,
Bus Driver 11, 12.
e us your views. Ericka Reid and Robert Mar-
give us their thoughts on being a senior.
Views from the Top
It was a long Wait, but the seniors fi-
nally got the chance to be recognized for
their upperclassmen status. How does it
feel to be a senior? Many members of the
Class of '85 expressed their views in re-
sponse to this question.
"I feel relieved!" - Frank Banesse.
"Now that I'm a senior, I feel like I
have more privileges." - Danielle Pe-
"It's a great feeling because after 12
years of school, I've finally reached the
top." - Robert Martin.
"Unusual, strange." - Gordy Arnold.
"There's a lot of stress, worrying about
finding and being accepted at the right
college." - Nancy Andrews.
"Feels good because you're like the
top dog. It's our last year and we're go-
ing to take it to the roof." - Donald
"Being a senior gives me the feeling of
reaching the end of one long journey
and preparing to begin another." - Lisa
"It's something I've been waitng for
for a long time." - Mike Lovelace.
"Feels good because you feel like
you've worked your Way to the top." -
"Satisfying" - Chip Morris.
"It really feels good to know you've
completed 12 years of school." - Scott
"Good feeling. Feels like it's time to
get out of shcool." - Steve Ware.
"Being a senior gives you the privi-
lege of knowing you have what it takes
to make it." - Ericka Reid.
"Terrific!" -- Eric Sexton.
SUSAN TUCKER - Chorus 10, 11: FBLA
11, 12, Sec. 12, Keyettes 10 , . . ERIC VICK
. . . WILLIAM WALKER - VICA 12, Foot-
ball 105 Baseball 10, 11, 12, Bus Driver 11, 12.
HENRY WALLACE - DECA 11, 12
JAMES WARD - Band 10, 11, 12, Drum
Major 11, 125 Iunior Iaycees 10, 11, 125 VICA
12, Treas. 12, History 11, 12, Civitan Leader-
ship Conference Delegate 11 DORO-
THY WARE - VICA 12.
Seniors I 127
LYNN WAY - FBLA 11, 12 RONDA
WHITAKER - Art 11, Drama 11, 12, FBLA
l1,12, Sec. 11, Pres. 12, Keyettes 10,11 ...
IOEY WHITE - VICA 12.
BEN WHITFIELD KEVIN WILEY -
French 10, 11, Key 10, 11, 12, REVERIE 10,
12, Science 12, Student Council 10, History
11 .. . RENEE WILLIAMSON - Anchor
12, Civinettes 12, Sec. 12, FHA 12, Student
IAMES WILLIFORD - Spanish 10, 11:
VICA 11, 12, Computer 12 ANDREA
WILSON - DECA 10, 11, 12, Vice-Pres. 11,
Co-Pres. 12. . . DAVID WILSON - Beta 11,
12, Key 10, 11, 12, NHS 11, 12, Pres. 12, REV-
ERIE 11, 12, Editor 12, Science 11, Spanish
11, 12, Spanish Honor 11, 12, Math Honor
11, 12, History 11, 12, Boys' State 11, Marshal
11, Computer 12.
STEPHANIE WILSON - Band 10, 11, 12:
DECA 10, Drama 12, Keyettes 10, 11, 12,
Spanish 11 . . .GINGER YACUZZO - Band
10, 11, 12, Cheerleader 10, 11, 12, Co-Head
12, Iuniorettes 11, 12, Keyettes 10, REVERIE
12, Homecoming Court 10, 11, 12 . . . ROB-
ERT YATES - NFL 11, 12, Soccer 10, 11, 12.
128 I Seniors
For the seniors it was their last year at
Andrews. After graduation, many were
looking forward to large universities or
small colleges. While some headed for
the Armed Forces to serve their country
jobs and family life awaited others. The
class of '85 was ready for life and all it
had to offer. No matter what they were
to pursue in the future, the success they
were to achieve meant they would nev-
er be the same again.
"Can I help?" Miss Laura McLean assists Chip
Morris in understanding his English assignment.
I like that one. Bryan Hall and Mike Lovelace
choose the proof that they want to appear in REV-
ot S0 Bad
"Am I ever going to make it?" This
question applied not only to becoming a
senior but also to surviving the year. As
many found out, the junior year was the
hardest of all. "Term paper" and "SAT"
became everyday words in the juniors'
Being a junior meant that it was time
to begin making some decisions about
the future. For many this included look-
ing for the right college and keeping up
their grades for application as a senior.
But sooner or later the juniors learned to
take everything in stride, and they dis-
covered that being a junior wasn't so bad
L ' 1
I 1 I UR Isn't that just precious! Michele Hobson gives u
big smile with her furry little friend.
r it Ian Boling
M- .. Rusty Booker
' B Rodney Boone
' Cameron Boulware
IV B yoo Tamara Brown
fi gym Eric Burch
'L' Garry Burnett
.'L,y fi Byye Jeff Burton
myygs, H, s,f,.,: W
'r ,sl W
1' In M Es,
t e Tammy Childers
, Jeff Grizzel
Mary Ann Hines
x l xt
, -,,, ' ff'-1mg,,f,
H K ,
junior Class Officers Ieff Mclnnis President
Jeanna Baxter Vice President Melisa Dennis Sec
retary Paula jenkins Treasurer
' Q e esi'ffsl1efs Michael Little
A a aa
A Gary Luther
rf Lynn McCraw
Working H ara'
Dedication and hard work were two
of the characteristics which the Iunior
Class Officers possessed in abundance.
With Ieff Mclnnis, president, Ieanna
Baxter, vice-president, Melisa Dennis,
secretary, and Paula Jenkins, treasurer,
the Junior Class was assured leadership
that would get the job done.
One of the main jobs of these four stu-
dents was the organization of the Iun-
ior!Senior Prom. From setting up to
cleaning up afterwards, they did it all.
The work put forth by these four people
was seen in the great success of this and
the other Student Council functions in
which they were involved. For the lun-
iro Class Officers, making the junior
year one that their classmates would not
soon forget was just part of the job.
juniors I 133
Ann Marie Pennisi
134 I juniors
Monseiur Photographer. Garry Burnett
gives the unknown photographer a mischievous
smile as he takes a break rom his French.
" , , . .1 I - K
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" nf- ,ms . H,
Kris See ,
When the working day was over and
the weekend rolled around, many ju-
niors dumped their books, cashed their
paychecks and went off in search of fun.
The definition of fun varied among
juniors. Some spent their time and mon-
ey on shopping sprees while others
went cruising. There were also those
who were involved in sports and other
activities of that type.
The Iunior Class worked hard, both at
school and on jobs, but that didn't stop
them fron finding time for some fun and
So Yon Yu
In Sun Yuh
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reparing for the SAT Tracy Timberlake and Ierry
lainter diligently study the SAT booklets.
Hitting the Books
"I can't find any criticism on my
nook!" Most juniors found themselves
saying this at one time or another, but
eventually everyone found the materi-
als needed to write his term paper. The
search for critiques on books such as
Moby Dick and The Grapes of Wrath
led many juniors not only to the school's
library but often to the more extensive
library of a local university Hundreds of
lndex cards and countless trips for more
lnformation soon followed. After
scrambling to get their cards organized
and the rough drafts written, they had a
chance to rest.
But when these rough drafts were re-
turned, juniors found themselves mak-
ing revisions and trying to get the cor-
rect margins on the final paper. With ev-
erything finished and turned in, they
could then consider themselves "junior
specialists" on their topics.
For any of the juniors who wished to
attend college and continue the "plea-
sure" of writing term papers, the Scho-
lastic Aptitude Test was a necessity.
When the registration for the SAT was
completed and the No. 2 pencils were
sharpened, it was time to get up early
one Saturday morning and take the test.
After sweating over the test, the juniors
anxiously waited for the test scores to
arrive in the mail. With the scores in
hand, the juniors could see some of the
results of their years of study and hard
Juniors I 137
On the Fence
No longer the youngest, but not the
oldest either. The sophomores were
stuck in the middle. They were older
than the freshmen but too young to be
included with the upperclassmen. Still,
being a sophomore had its advantages.
Turning 16 and getting their driver's li-
censes was seldom far from the thoughts
of the sophomores, and few minded get-
ting out of gym class to take driver's
This was the year to order class rings.
Feeling more a part of the Raider family
most began to involve themselves in
more extracurricular activities. The
more far-sighted individuals arose early
one Saturday morning to take the PSAT
in preparation for the SAT. Others slept
in. As care-free sophomores they all had
two more years at Andrews to worry
about the future. But with fearful ru-
mors about the junior year floating
around, the sophomores decided to en-
joy this year to the fullest.
S What a day for a daydream. Danny Arnold fm
something funny while in detention hall.
My 3' 'Jie :151.m
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140 l Sophomores
What 'cha lookin at? Angie Burleson glances
away as something catches her eye.
Problem solvers. Sarah Yates, Si Yon Yu, Krist
White and Wendy Clark are always around
solve the problems that arise in the Sophomo-
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Z Robin Green
- , as,. , Tim Griffe
rili Ashley Grgfen
- Brent Harrington
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is W Ioyce Henard
fi Danette Hill
There's no limit to the things you
could do when you had an outstanding
group like our Sophomore Class Offi-
cers. Under the leadership of President
Kristin White, Vice-President Si Yon Yu,
Secretary Sarah Yates, and Treasurer
Wendy Clark, the Sophomore Class had
a great year.
In addition to being co-head of the IV
cheerleading squad, Kristin was also ac-
tive in Fellowship of Christian Athletes
and History Club. Si Yon was a member
of French Club, Keyettes, Science Club
and National Forensic League. "In-
volved" was the word to describe Sarah
who was a member of Iuniorettes, Com-
puter Club, the swimming team and the
soccer team. Wendy showed her many
different interests by participating in
the band, softball team, Civinettes and
With solid leaders like these in the
driver's seat, the future of Andrews is
always going to be bright.
' Rodney Holland
Bruce Jackson 4, U
Troy Jarrett 1. if!
Darrell Jefferies 7'
Paula Jester -
Start your engines. One of the biggest
events in the life of a sophomore was
getting a driver's license. With this little
jewel and the keys to the car, he was free
to go anywhere the roads will take him.
Here were the responses of some of the
sophomores who were asked, "Where is
the first place that you are going to drive
when you get your driver's license?"
"To cruise chicks." - Matt Blue.
"The mountains." - Mike Mitchell.
"Home." -- Darren Nosal.
"School." - Henry Hare.
"McDonalds." - Kim Gosnell.
"Appalachian State University" -
"Hanes Mall." - Alan Rice.
"To a girl's house." - Johnny Quick.
"Putt-Putt." - Brian Mauldin.
"Myrtle Beach." - Linda Venable.
"My best friend's house." - Julie
"To the store." - Kris Parsley
"Just riding around town." - Saun'
142 I Sophomores
f. . Q L- Q '
uble trouble . . . behind the wheel. Ioyce Hen-
and Iill Stephenson smile as they get ready to
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38 right, 24 left, 15 right. Alan Rice sees that a
jammed locker can cause many hassles as he fum-
bles with his lock after the bell.
So, whats the latest gossip? Betsy York, Cybele
Martin and Kristi Patterson add their 2sr worth to
Teffb' Meinecke ii iili Z M ., iiiiir Jii l
Mike Mitchell 1 1 Mf, M M W ,
Corey Moser K 'S x ' Lf' ' K fl
Tony Murray K' 'YM y
Phan Nguyen ,M , f4',,g4I, l A I T ef' ,i , '
Billy Nixon tp 1 f M it ,
Michelle Nordstrom 'o 'l? K My ll1fi1 Q ll1ff1ll1l1lisl M , f K if ilflii M i'ii1 r f wt- M
Darren Nosal y ,,iC' X l' lyl , J V of
Kevin Odenwelder V' Qg, W3 , 9 4 Q f .. , A.,
Marco Orsini f M , K Q iiii gg, E , M l H if, E gt M ji, i
Kris Parsley In y A y 'K ' yii 7 y ,
Renee Parson M, A M M M Mi s '
Kristi Patterson ' lv KM " A K it
Sean Paus ..,. , , ,,,, tr,
Anthony Pennisi M
Don Perryman 8,
Adrienne Phifer ll
Gayle Poston r
ff' y .. ff'
, Wax, 'Of
I want the most expensive one. Shannt
McBryde, Misty Bagwell, Cybele Martin, Sus
Srnith, Leslie Cashatt and Rick Grady all wait
line to order a class ring.
Decisions, decisions. Gold or silver, an
Indian head, the graduation year, the
school name and kind of stone were just
a few of the options available to the
members of the Sophomore Class as
they began to order their long awaited
class rings. The design of one's personal
ring required many important deci-
sions. "Mr. Bruce, the ring man," became
a popular phrase around school.
The class ring was a respected em-
blem, and it displayed a certain pride in
one's school. The sophomores anxiously
awaited the delivery date of the class
rings, and when it arrived it was time
for "show and tel1." Everyone delighted
in showing off his ring to others. A
sense of pride filled the members of the
Sophomore Class after receiving their
rings because they finally felt like part
of the school.
f Anna Reynolds
, Laura Saunders
x I ' f 4 'N Steve Sexton
4 ' ' Y 1 Lisa Shuskey
ig e . V V Marika Skaggs
i"'S A S N. . A f Alicia Smith
Stuck in the Middle
Never being noticed, watching up-
perclassmen enjoy privileges that they
wished they had and living through
what seemed like the hardest school
year yet. These things were all part of
what members of the Sophomore Class
had to live with. They had many differ-
ent ideas. These are some of their an-
swers to the question, "What is the most
frustrating part of being 'stuck in the
middle' as a sophomore?"
"Knowing that I have two more years
until I can go out to lunch."-Leslie Ca-
"Sophomores can't do a lot of the
things that the juniors and seniors can.
We always hear, 'Next year will be your
turn.' "-Susan Chernault.
"Not being old enough to be invited
to upperc1assmen's parties."-Iennifer
"You aren't able to be considered a reg-
ular student without being thought of as
childish because you are in the 10th
"Knowing that this is the year that
will decide class rankings."-Billy Cur-
"Having to wait another two years for
the great senior life."-Doug Blackman.
,if - 4
. M 'I 1
D a r re n Steelman ,if W . .. i f ,Fev 2, -AL
Buck Stephenson 4 e
jill Stephenson 52,4 g ,T A T ' 1
Tony Stevens g ,,,ii'l
Stennetti Stewart " A V
Robbie Stone ff! C ee Q 51 T K
Charles Strickland -A ' ll i ' I
146 I Sophomores
X . , '
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:ert Einstein? No its Paul Lyddon dressed for Practice makes perfect Ierry Benlamin works to-
1'C1 Day' ward perfection while the drummers learn a new
Si Yon Yu
Knights of the round tables. These freshmen fir
that the cafeteria can be used as a meeting place fn
their gym class, as well as for lunch.
Ste hanie Camp
5 V C ,5' A ' t A
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y fl t , y .L-A p i, Rick ranford
l V pg A ' 7' Michelle Crawford
l i R 'F'A "' A e Cherie Currens
l f ' ' ' , A Kristine Daleo
,A I V, ,rr' ,L ,,,, 2 V t , Tracey Dalton
,gilt i 5 A ,C - P . Michael Davidson
y W, 5... Q ' 5 Brian Davis
hm : l .rv f f VV H. Vx Bryan Davis
i l Q' y X it - it tl up at Chri's'Davis
-f t ii f ff' , 'b hi 4 'flames Davisiiii'
fag, , W ....
L Melinda ennis
fi 3 , 7.' It
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f l i Mike ens
4,1 Michael Dunn
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'vi' ' X? -fi" t' t Colleen Ellis
A whole period for lunch? Andrews
was a big change from the middle
schools for the freshmen. Having PE.
every day and actually having plenty of
time to eat lunch and visit with friends
were just a few of the differences.
After becoming adjusted to the build-
ing and the different rules, the fresh-
men began to feel more like true Raid-
ers. They had a special place as the
youngest members in the Raider family
As the year progressed, the freshmen
began to realize what being a Raider
meant, and they soon found themselves
an important part of Andrews.
Velcome to the world of studying. The members
f this freshman class keep their minds busy dur-
ig what seems to be a study hall.
Freshmen I 149
Ian Grove r
Nina Guy . Q .r y
Tina Guy L 4
Learning to be great leaders . . . the
Freshman Class Officers. Preparing for
the school's future had always been a
tradition at Andrews, and the Freshman
Class Officers were a part of that tradi-
President Susan Schneider was active
in many clubs, such as Iuniorettes, and
was a member of the Homecoming
Court. Arlisa Carey who served as vice-
president, promoted school spirit by
serving in the Pep Club and playing in
the band. Not limiting herself to just
keeping accurate records, Secretary
Cherie Currens involved herself in oth-
er activities, like Iuniorettes and the ten-
nis team. In addition to handling the
money Treasurer Laura Cadle also han-
dled a basketball on the IV basketball
team and was a member of Keyettes.
Being an active part of the school was
important to these girls. They all
showed leadership and involvement in
school activities that ranged from band
to sports. The Class of '88 promised to
provide leadership and ability in the
years to follow.
150 1 Freshmen
'V " A
2 if H, , , 1,
Freshman Class Officers. Susan Schneider, Ar
Carey Cherie Currens and Laura Cadle get ou
class to have their picture taken.
Leigh Anne Landreth
Freshmen I 151
A . Saisette Marks
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tanding tall. Willie Hall looks confidently at the
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The New uys
Marching to the beat of a new drum-
mer. For a while the Freshman Class had
a hard time getting used to Andrews.
While everyone else slipped back into a
familiar routine, the youngest Red Raid-
ers had to make many adjustments. Sev-
eral different replies Were found to the
question, "What is the biggest differ-
ences between being a student in a mid-
dle school and being a student at An-
"We have more independence. You
meet new friends, and it's a whole lot
bigger and more fun than the middle
school." -Julie Wagner.
"You have to study more, and there's a
lot more homeWork." -Stephanie Ier-
"Nothing, except the babes." - Willie
"There's more discipline, and you
have to study a lot more." - Jason Bliz-
"There are more fine babes and too
many big collars." - Michael Dunn.
"You can get more interested in the
classes because of the variety of students
and teachers." - Debbie Smith.
"Longer . l ." -- Iennifer
"There are more advantages here at
Andrews." - Sheri Smith.
hris San ers
i san c neider
..... Q: p 2.
r i xl 2 XD
Freshmen I 153
Being a freshman wasn't the easiest
thing in the world. Besides being picked
on as the "babies" of the school and be-
ing told they were too young to do cer-
tain things and go certain places, they
had to find transportation to get them
where they were allowed to go.
Many freshmen had to rely on good
old mom or dad for transportation,
while others had friends or older broth-
ers or sisters to play chauffeur. There
were some freshmen who pulled out
their trusty bicycles.
Freshmen could be seen at such places
as Putt-Putt, the Rol-A-Rink, football
games and the movies, proving that
their social life could survive, even if
they couldn't drive.
When they must. Like the rest of the student
Andrews, these freshmen find that school is
all fun and games. There is also studying to
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Foo busy for conversation. Mickey Mabe and
Amy Whiteheart,with their attention focused on
he lunch table, seem to be too busy for talking.
Bringing in the New
Detention hall, more assemblies and
an orderly atmosphere were all distin-
guishing elements of the new adminis-
tration's policies which also included
the addition of more advanced place-
ment courses. Mr. Frank Penn and Dr.
Frank Walker were the initiators of these
new policies. Mr. Penn came to High
Point from the Orange County School
System where he had been an associate
superintendent and a secondary school
principal for six and a half years. After
seven years overseas as a teacher and
administrator in international schools,
Mr. Walker arrived in High Point. They
became as much a part of Andrews as
Mr. Bill Dameron, though not a new
addition, continued to perform his du-
ties with the utmost efficiency The new
discipline policy increased his work
load for a while, but as students got used
to their new environment, life at An-
drews seemed to settle back down to
As Mr. Penn, Dr. Walker and Mr. Da-
meron did their jobs, the student body
contributed their cooperation. Together,
the student body and the new adminis-
tration made the year one of the best.
, W ...le 'is
Now that's S50 . . . no, 555. Mrs. Ramona Knight
seems lost in dollar signs as she sums up the
school's money matters.
156 I Administrators
I know it's here somewhere! Mrs. Barbara Free-
man looks puzzled as she searches for a paper on
Mr. Penn's desk.
It's lonely at the top. It looks as though Mr. Fra
Penn could use a little assistance with all of 3
Uh-oh, trouble. Dwayne Johnson discovers tl
Mr. Bill Dameron's office is not where you want
be, if you're in trouble. ,
A good, strong example. While attending tl
school's political debate, Dr. Frank Walker giv
the students a good example of listening attentiv
,A W. ,,:-, -
MR. BILL DAMERON
- Administrative As-
sistant ... MR.
FRANK PENN -
Principal of Adminis-
tration. . .DR. FRANK
WALKER - Principal
M., .. ,.. :Q . , att
Going for the gusto. The teachers at
Andrews chose education as their career,
but that didn't mean they didn't have
other aspirations and dreams to do other
things. Here are some of the answers to
the question, "lf you were not a teacher,
what would be your secret ambition?"
"A belly dancer." - Mrs. Patricia Fon-
"Independently wealthy." - Mrs.
"An astronaut." - Mrs. Betty Mebane.
"Professional beach bum." - Mrs.
"Work in a test kitchen." -Mrs. Sarah
" 'Chairman of the Board' for Denver
Carrington." -Mrs. Amanda Gane.
"Wealthy world traveler." -Ms. Gayle
"Professional basketball player." -
Mr. Henry Hicks.
"Famous actress." -Mrs. Teresa
"Corporate lawyer." -Mrs. Gail
"The San Diego chicken." -Mrs.
"Beach bum somewhere in the Carrib-
bean." -Mr. Mike Hunt.
"Hermit" -Mr. Wally Burke.
ACIHIHS. "Jumping out of an airplane . . . with a
"Stand-up comedian." - Ms. Sylvia parachute." -Mrs. Elizabeth Tate.
MRS. SARAH AD-
AMS - Home Eco-
nomics, FHA DR.
DON ARNOLD -
French, ICC MR.
- Carpentry, Busses,
VICAQ Supervision . . .
MR. LLOYD BRAGOZ
- English, junior jay-
MS. GAYLE BROOK-
BANK - English, Co-
Class Adviser . . . MR.
WALLY BURKE -
. . .MR.JOHN BURNS
- Band, Chairperson,
Band Boosters . . .
MRS. SYLVIA CATES
- Social Studies, His-
158 I Faculty
CHESS - Business,
Class, REVERIE, Busi-
ness MR. MIKE
COCHRAN - Guid-
ance, Freshmen Class
COTTAM - Math-
nother picture? Mrs. Gail' Hatcher seems indif-
rent to the fact that she is being photographed.
Cleanliness, a household word. Mrs. Sarah Ad-
ams cleans utensils before beginning another
,, , , , ,K .V is-wry
ld then . . . Miss Sylvia Eaglin entertains her
iss with another of her well-known stories.
This is the teaching business. Mr. Henry Hicks is
preoccupied with his teaching once again.
COURTS - Mediag
Volunteers . . . MR.
SANDY DALTON -
Math!Sciencep IV Bas-
ketballp Softball . . .
MRS. BETTY DAVIS 'E ::Z
- Clerical Aide . . .
MRS. LYNN DIFOG-
GIO - ISS Aideg Asst.
MRS. SANDRA DUEZ
- Englishp SMOKE
SIGNAL. . . MRS. FLO
DURWAY - Englishg
Asst. Keyettes MS.
SYLVIA EAGLIN -
song High I.Q. Bowl . ..
MR. DAVID ESSIC -
ICTJ VICAQ Supervi-
x Q2 A .--- ff'
,... A A,
Lurking around corners and typing
secret messages. No, it wasn't an inter-
national spy ring but the teachers'secret
pals. At a breakfast near the beginning
of the year, the teachers drew names for
whose secret pal they would be.
The teachers never knew where they
would find a present or what it would
be, but their secret pals always made
sure that it spiced up the day Sometimes
it was an outrageously funny gift or just
a note telling them to have a nice day: It
didn't matter what it was, because any
remembrance said that their secret pal
was thinking about them.
160 I Faculty
at . A
as BX 1
, ,..., ..t, ,
MRS. ELOISE FAR-
LOW - Scienceg Hos-
pitality MRS. PA-
TRICIA FONNER -
Mathg Keyettes , . .
FOWLER - Englishg
AMANDA CANE -
MR. CRAIG GILI. -
Footballg Trackg Super-
vision MRS. IEN-
NIFER HAIR - Eng-
lish: IV Cheerleaders
... MRS. BENICIA
Asst.Hospita1ity . ..
MR. HENRY HICKS
- Social Studiesg Bas-
ketballg Cross Country.
MR. IOHN HORNE -
natorg Free Lunch Su-
pervision . . . MR. MI-
CHAEL HUNT -
VICAQ Bussesg Supervi-
sion MR. MUR-
RELL JOHNSON -
NHSQ Supervisiong In-
structional Supplies. , .
IONES - Frenchg Asst.
Faculty f 161
MRS. ANNE IOYNER
- Business, Asst. An-
chor, Hospitality. . .
ics, Chairperson, REV-
ERIE . . . MRS. MARY
LANE - Social Stud-
iespStudent Council . . .
MAUNEY - Chorus.
ness, Student Store,
Anchor . . . MS. LAU-
RA MCLEAN - Eng-
lish, Varsity Cheer-
leaders MS. ANN
MEASMER - Busi-
ness, FBLA, Asst. Stu-
dent Store . . . MRS.
- Social Studies, Stu-
Homework for Teachers
Believe it or not, teachers had home-
work just like the students. The 3:15 bell
didn't mean the end of the work day for
this dedicated group, and grading pa-
pers was just the beginning. Each sub-
ject also required special work.
Keeping up with what was happen-
ing in the world was a must for any so-
cial studies teacher. They also spent a
great deal of time in the library research-
ing new topics and reading primary
sources. English teachers could always
be found refreshing their memories on
the students' latest reading assignment.
Making observations of people and
their characteristics also made it easier
for them to help their students better
understand their readings.
For math teachers, making out work-
sheets and working homework prob-
lems were very time consuming tasks.
Finding new Ways to present each new
lesson was a challenge both math and
science teachers had to meet. Science
teachers also had to stay abreast of all
the new scientific developments hap-
pening each day
Business and vocational education
162 I Faculty
teachers taught skills that the students
would use directly in a job in that area.
They had to stay informed about the ex-
act skills that employers expected for
different jobs. The teachers who super-
vised the work release program were in-
volved in both finding their students
jobs and then making sure that both the
student and employer were happy
While the physical education teachers
spent their time finding the best way to
teach the fundamentals of each sport,
the computer literacy teachers graded
programs and kept up to date with the
latest computer technology The band
and orchestra teachers had to choose
and review the music that they wished
In addition to all of this daily home-
work, many teachers had extra responsi-
bilities such as sponsoring clubs or
coaching athletic teams. A couple of
teachers took on the enormous responsi-
bility of sponsoring one of the two
school publications. There was no doubt
about it, the teachers at Andrews were
definitely working hard to give the stu-
dents the best education possible.
5 ' C
x x? XT
w x x A. S?
N221 s me Y S
X XX z wRgX
s ff H
MRS. BARBARA OLI-
VER - Artg Chairper-
song Drama MRS.
SARA QUINTO -
Guidancep Free Lunchg
Sophomore Class . . .
MRS. DELORES RI-
LEY - Mathematics,
tee, Chairpersong Asst.
Hospitality. . . MR.
HOUSE - Sciencep Sci-
MR VIC SANNIOTA
SUE SHINN PE X
Health Track Basket
MR LARRY SMITH
Social Studies NFL
sten up Keyettes! Mrs. Patti Fonner takes time The sideline View Coach Herb Goins receives re-
,t of her busy schedule to be the adviser of the ports from the press box.
Filling in at pep rallies as cheerleaders
and dressing up as orphans at a farewell
dinner for Mr. Herb Hipps were just a
few of the more memorable things that
teachers did after school. Teachers also
did a great deal of eating at everything
from "Welcome Back" brunches to as-
sorted luncheons throughout the year.
All of the teachers also had hobbies
that they liked to do in their spare time.
Needlework, crafts and cross-stitching,
along with keeping up with favorite col-
lege or professional teams, were among
the most popular pastimes. Some teach-
ers also found the time to teach a night
class at a local college. Of course, all of
the teachers were devoted Red Raiders
and could often be found at one of An-
drews' games cheering the team on to
wg HK' 'uf Werner r
wr 'M 'W we.
N110 uumfr 9, If
' when fopfgw 1, 1
hwwwwu-hm-m""""'--au. .M r ,
Only wise ones know. Mrs. Elizabeth Kimbro pre- Little Orphan Eaglin. Ms. Sylvia Eaglin and Ms
sents a cross-stitch she made for Mr. Hipps on the Marlene Chess harmonize their farewell to Daddy
advent of his retirement. Raider Herb Hipps at his retirement dinner
164 I Faculty
l'hat's Italian. Mr. Vic
Iapri on a trip to
F, ' ' 5 ,'1,,LAjyfu.,x,.V4
s i A s
W, 1 X'
Firecracker, firecracker. This group of teachers
visits the Isle of shows that they have just as much spirit as the
students when it comes to pep rallies.
1 . 5 r
' ' K ' I' t l
- .LQ 'I
Lending a helping hand. David Munday stays Aloha! Mrs. Sylvia Cates enjoys sun and blue wa-
after class so he can get help from Ms. Angelica ters on her trip to Hawaii during the summer.
TATE - Mathematicsg
Asst. Iuniorettes . . .
MS. BRENDA IO
THOMAS - RE. Co-
sion, Volleyball ...
TROTMAN - Scienceg
Sophomore Class . , .
icsp NHSp Computer.
WALL - RE.!Healthp
Asst. Basketballg Girls'
Soccer: Supervision . . .
MS. PEGGY WATSON
- Math!Scienceg Ath-
letic Trainer . . . MRS.
- Englishp Asst. Civin-
ettesp Hospitality . . .
MR. FRED WRIGHT
- Electricityg VICAg
MRS. LOUISE STAN-
LEY - Business!Mar-
ketingg DECA . . . MRS.
- Mathematicsg Asst.
Junior Class MRS.
- Spanish, Chairper-
song Beta, Spanish.
4xf""' K .
f ' Never a dull moment. jean Blevins never has a Cleaning up their act. Iohn Little and Ervin Poole
moment to spare in the attendance office. pose for a picture while maintaining school clean-
'ust three more pounds. Audrey Gray a cafeteria
vorker, measures out the correct amount of flour
o make a delicious cake.
, as, ,
' A' K. if e lf f,,f i i
. 1 wc, WY x A Iafeteria Staff. Front row: Audrey Gray Mary
-Iayes, Pat Talley. Back row: Carol Bradshaw,
Donna Stanler, Pat Staton, Joanne Little, Fannie
There were certain people at Andrews
who contributed to the success of the
school, but rarely received the recognition
This group included the custodians who
were often seen in the halls. They put in
long hours of hard work to keep our school
clean and in top shape.
The cafeteria staff was another impor-
tant group on which Andrews depended.
They worked extra hard to prepare meals
for many students and faculty One could
always get service with a smile from our
capable cafeteria staff.
Mrs. Iean Blevins played an important
part in the everyday life at Andrews. In
charge of attendance, bus drivers and
checkouts, Mrs. Blevins has a lot of respon-
sibilities. It wasn't always an easy job, but
her cheerful disposition made even the
worst situation easier. On November 29,
Andrews said good-bye to Mrs. Blevins
who had been a part of Andrews for six
years. The 1985 REVERIE staff wishes her a
fond farewell and much luck in her future
Even though they weren't in the lime-
light, these people were very important to
Andrews' well-being and much more than
just "faces in the crowd."
Busy, busy busy With FBLA activities 'Our newest inductee is . .. " Sabrina
on their minds, Angie Tedden Tammy Shaffer Waits in the aisle to escort the
Hayes, Teri Morgan and Ronda Whi- newest NHS inductee, David Gerson
taker keep busy with several tasks. up to the stage.
Iam on the Bison. With rumbles, roars
and numerous cadences, the elite force
of the marching band, better known as
the drum section, marches into a pep
rally before the football game against
'We ain't af d fS th St k S
Cl b th
eral memb fth A
start of h H g P 01
show off thex oon-to-be first place
To really appreciate what Andrews was
all about, one only needed to look at the
many organizations. Energy and enthusi-
asm seemed to overflow from the students
as they organized projects and Worked to-
ward goals throughout the year Selling
candy cleaning grounds and building
Homecoming floats were activities in
which almost every organization took part,
but it was their other endeavors which
made each one different from the others.
On top of things. Members of the Iuniorettes arrive Caught in the act. Angie Leary is stunned when a
early to decorate the school for the Raiders' Home-
coming against South Stokes.
REVERIE photographer catches her off guard while
painting Homecoming posters for the Iuniorettes.
Hold on tight! Risking the chance of floating away
Lori Gibson holds a bundle of balloons as she and
Lisa O'Connel stand on the roof and decorate for
i. .kk- K K
Iuniorettes. Front row: Lynn Carroll fPres.7, Stephanie Rickard tPres.J,
Paige Nance iVice-Presb, Gina Parker fSeC.J, lulia Atkinson tTreas,J. Znd
row: Candy Cole, Laura Hitchcock, Ginger Yacuzzo, Allison Heilig,
Hilary Ingraham, Stacey Cramer Brooke Farlow Gwynn Griffin,
Sabrina Shaffer: Susan Erwin, Brenda Orchekowski, Lisa Misenheimer
Leslie Kushner 3rd row: Kristine Daleo, Candi Hiatt, Stephanie Oxford,
Andrea Deal, Lisa O'Connell, Tracey Dalton, jennifer Hedge, jennifer
Needham, Kelly Sanniata, Iennifer Davis, Susan Schneider 4th row:
Sherry Smith, Kristi Patterson, Betsy York, Tia Doai: Kate Duncan,
Melisa Wardlaw Ashley Griffin, Cacy Kinney Karen john, Sarah Yates,
Sharon Rowsey Teri Smith, Melinda Dennis, Shannon McBryde.
row: Cyhele Martin, Ginger Payne, Lynn McCrav-4 Anne McArtl
Michele Hobson, Ann Marie Pennisi, Lawan Huff, Tammy Child
Melisa Dennis, Kathy Schneider, Iennifer Stack, Coleen Fiscl
Shandel Motsinger 6th row: Cathy Nicopoulus, Iodi Combs, Tra-
Bray Ginny Parnell, Angie Leary Kathy Meurs, Scott Bray Liz
Harmon, Connie King, Susan Smith, Kristin Lohn Cheri Cum
Angie Cornelison. Back row: julie Womble, Michelle Nordstrom,
Whitehart, Iennifer Bodle, Amber Smoot, Karen Cashion, julie Coll
Sandra Pleasner Ashley Hughes, Lori Gibson, Susanne Todd,
Ne're not finished yet?' Ginger Payne and Julie
ollins display the fatigue and headaches caused bv
iilding the Iuniorettes' Homecoming float. '
aping up the 'body'! Michele Hobson and Coleen
cher put the finishing touches on yet another lun-
ttes Homecoming poster
With over 75 members the Iuniorettes
helped more people, completed more tasks
and had more fun than ever
The club wrapped presents for the
American Cancer Society and donated the
money to the Cheer Fund at Christmas.
The girls also provided our faculty with
doughnuts during Teacher Appreciation
One of the highlights of the club's activi-
ties was the decorating of the school for
Homecoming. The hardworking bunch
arrived at the school long before the sun
came up and helped to get everyone in the
Red Raider Homecoming spirit with their
balloons, streamers and posters which
were hung everywhere.
With the supervision and support of
their sponsors, Mrs. Winifred Cottam and
Mrs. Libby Tate, and the dedication and
hard work of the officers, the Iuniorettes
definitely proved themselves to be more
than just another service club.
5 i T 'l
if 5 Q w,iYtf3:,vL ,R
5 gR1?3.,,' tt
Student Council. Front row: Allison Heilig fPres.J,
Sabrina Shaffer CVice-Pres.J, Anita Beatty CS-ec.J,
Giselle Jones CTreas.J. 2nd row: Lynn Carroll, Stacey
Cramer Hilary Ingraham, julia Atkinson. 3rd row:
jeff Mclnnis, Ieanna Baxter Melisa Dennis, Paula
jenkins. 4th row: Kristin White, Si Yon Yu, Sarah
Yates, Wendy Clark. Back row: Susan Schneider
Arlisa Carey Cherie Currens, Laura Cadle.
172 ! Student Council
Reagan and Mondale. David Bearce and jeff Grizzel
Macy's Parade? Andrews' Student Council prepares take a break from debating at an out-of-town
to give a Homecoming parade for the school. tournament,
The Student Council and the National
Forensic League were two very hard
working classes. "Get the job done fast"
was their motto.
In the Student Council time was the key
Every project or activity was on a tight
schedule. The Student Council, sponsored
by Mrs. Sherry Mewborn, planned
Homecoming and the first Homecoming
dance in several years. They also sold over
7,000 candy canes and raised S362 in the
money jar contest for a family in need. This
activity let all of the classes show their
school spirit. Boys' Homecoming was
another one of their big projects, along
with special recognition weeks for the
teachers and outstanding athletic teams.
Besides planning school projects and
activities the Student Council also had
everyday responsibilities such as the daily
announcements, the club bulletin board
and the monthly calendar The Student
Council was truly a group hard at work!
The NFL, led by Mr Larry Smith, at-
tended various tournaments where they
competed in speech competition. The cate-
gories included extemporaneous speak-
ing, student congress, original oratory dra-
matic interpretation, humorous interpreta-
tion, Lincoln-Douglas debate and team
debate. The team was very successful in
their competitions and came home with
many awards. The NFL was a group to be
admired for their hard work and dedica-
NFL. Front row: David Bearce fPres.J, jeff Grizzel
Nice-Pres.7, Amelia Stinson fSec.!Treas.J, Mr Larry
Smith fAdviserJ. 2nd row: Robert Yates, Candy Cole,
Lavinia Beacom, Tia Doaiz Kate Bearce, Carolyn
Wagoner Tim Kak, Loren McCarter Back row: joe
Stanley Linda Venable, Si Yon Yu, Tammy Cochran,
Michael Martin, Terry Meinecke, Scott Post, jimmy
The Vocational Industrial Clubs of
America offered students the chance to en-
hance their skills in the areas of auto me-
chanics, carpentry electronics and indus-
trial cooperative training. Each of the four
areas had its sponsor, they were Mr. Mike
Hunt, Mr. Nathaniel Bolds, Mr. Fred
Wright and Mr David Essic, respectively
In a contest on February 18 students tested
their skills in a particular area against other
students of the same skill level. From this
contest an outstanding student advanced
to the national competition.
VICA also helped in the community by
collecting food for a needy family at
Christmas. In the spring a yard-sale and
car wash were also planned to raise money
for the Statue of Liberty restoration fund.
The members of VICA were definitely
planning for the future.
ICE Front row: Teresa Watson, Eddie Rowe, Craig
Smith, Tamblyn Michael, Shelia Rorie, Andre Hough.
2nd row: Vernell Morrison, Kenny Hough, Freddie
Henderson, Wendy Cross, Dorothy Ware, Brian Cross,
Keith Cochran, Scott Oxford, Estelle White, Mr
174 I VICA
Carpentry Front row: Leroy Porter, Scott DeLapp, Gray Kenny Huff, Ben Thomas, William Walke
Anita Russell, Ricky Gray Denise Smith, Mr. Nat Bac row: james MCLGHCIOD, K9V1l'1 LIAHYOIL SCO
Bolds fAdviserD. 2nd row: Wayne Horne, Lonnie Hardee, Benson Rogers, lay Beal, Sterling Comb
Slay Curt Varner Richard Andrews. Back row: Dani
Mauldin, Tammy Cochran, David Anderson, Mr Fr
Electronics. Front row: Ierry Odenwelder, Erik
Lundrigan, James Ward, Andy Iacobs, James
Williford, Mark Lassiter 2nd row: joey White, jeff
David Essic fAdviserJ. Back row: Michael Cashion,
Kevin Cole, Tom johnson, Eric Sexton, Renee
Saunders, Eddie Iones, Kevin Shore, Randy Lowery
Demetrius Brown, james Hayes.
It must be here somewhere. Mark Chappell h'
difficulty sorting out nuts, bolts and screws in seard
of the right one.
Maybe if I disconnect this wire .. Mike Cashion
finds himself arm deep in a van while working at
Read the instructions first, Mr Fred Wright shows
Erik Lundrigan how important it is to know what hes
doing before he starts as Andy -lacobs and james
Williford look on.
Auto-Mechanics. Front row: Tim Gilchrest, Lynn
Thomas, Mike McSwain, Allen McKenzie, Tony Barr
Cliff Faulkner Craig Smith, Mike Cashion, Scott
Clifton, Shelly Miller, Mark Chappell, Rachel
Redwine, M11 Michael Hunt CAdviserJ. 2nd row:
Chris Davis, Connie Styles, Archie Beavers, Wendell
Alsbrooks, Danny Arnold, Ben Whitfield, Percy
Ingram, Phillip Lewis, Ward Smith. 3rd row:
Adrienne Phifer Darin Whitaker Shane Washam,
Michelle Causey Anthony Ellen Ben Thomas, Troy
Iarrett, David Anderson. 4rd row: Kevin Cole, Gary
Holland, Ieff Landreth, Kenny Stevenson, Billy
Easterling, Cindy Styles, Billy White, Maurice
Spagnola, Keith Lamb. Back row: Danny Mauldin,
Kenneth Buxton, William Boyles, jerry Painter Tim
DeFriece, Gene DeHart, David Doss, Tony Passmore,
Les McClain, jamie Clifton.
ICT I 175
The need for assistance was usually
great, and whenever there was a need, the
Junior Jaycees or the Key Club could be
depended on to lend a hand.
The Junior Jaycees' main event of the
year was the annual blood drive, which
was always a success due to the hard work
and time devoted to the project. With Mr
Lloyd Bragoz as sponsor the club was also
involved in the selling of bird seed in co-
operation with the Environmental Center.
Also involved in community service
was the Andrews Key Club. With Mr Vic
Sanniota as sponsor the Key Club showed
their school spirit and sense of caring by
participating in many community and
school activities. Both of these clubs were
very involved and showed their true car-
ing for the people in their community
176 I Junior Jaycees
Junior Jaycees. Front row: Jeff Sims QPres.7, Garry
Burnett fVice-Pnesj, Jimmy Tanner fSec.J, Mr Lloyd
Bragoz CAdviserJ. 2nd row: Tommy Hodgin, Chris
Horne, Bruce Jackson, Mark Dawkins, Cameron
Boulware, Tony Barr 3rd row: Ward Smith, David
Gerson, Roger Sims, Mark Butler Mark Cecil, Tod
Burnett. Back row: Anthony Pennisi, Jeff Hepler Je
goacgames Ward, David Bearce, Keith Anderson, Je
ving the gift of life. Mr Lloyd Bragoz donates
void, knowing that his concern 'will help others in
First things first. Ronnie Lewis gets his temperature
checked before he gives blood.
V Club. Front row: Ieff Eaton CVice-Pres.J, Frank
iesse fSec,J, Mark Beck CPres.J, Danny Abraham
-as.J. 2nd row: Billy Koontz, Paul Lyddon, Matt
e, Loren McCarte13 Pat Howard, David Meredith,
nry Hair Ieff Thrana, Anthony Difiocggio, David
son, Mike Banesse, Mike Lovelace. 3r row: Doug
dson, Steve Sexton, Rick Compton, Michael
rtin, Kevin Shore, Mike Hoover, Brent
rrington, Shane Hoffman, Kris Gunn, Scott
Tren, Brad Hedrick, Robert Smith, Ieff Grizzel. 4th
row: David Howard, Robert Martin, Mike Kohlen
Scott Post, Scott Hardee, Kyle Bellamy Chuck
Greenfield, Rusty Evans, Iohn Kennett, Kevin Wiley
5th row: Ioe Iordan, Don Perryman, Ricardo Lopez,
Eddie Greene, Gordy Arnold, Mike Mathai, Chris
Smith, Robert Petty Scott Blue, Mark Cecil. Back row:
Denny Whitman, David Reagan, Kevin Odenwelden
David Wilson, Zack Cecil, Del Fosten Craig Smith,
Eric Burch, Chris Clapp, jeff Smith, Tim Jarrett, jeff
Helping hands. Ieff Sims and james Ward lend
assistance to a Red Cross worker during the In Iaycees
annual blood drive.
The Fellowship of Christian Athletes,
the Pep Club and the Environmental Club
added new life and enthusiasm to Raider
The FCA met twice a month on Monday
nights and attended various churches in
the community throughout the year Led
by Mr Hugh Gordon, they collected food
for a needy family at Christmas. Their goal
was to reach out and draw athletes closer
The Pep Club, sponsored by Mr Henry
Hicks, attended the athletic events. They
sat together at games and helped the
cheerleaders get the fans fired up. They
added the extra "pizzaz" needed at the var-
ious athletic events.
The Environmental Club worked forthe
benefit of the community under the lead-
ership of Mrs. Iosephine Trotman. They
traveled to nursing homes where they
spread cheer among the residents. The En-
vironmental Club also participated in pro-
jects for the improvement of our commu-
Two of a kind. Sam Sanders and Donald Bohannon
show that they have as good a friendship off the field
17 8! Environmental-Pep
Pep Club. Front row: Cameron Boulware fPres.D,
Princess Nilen tVice-Pres.J, Andrea Garrison CSec.D,
Tonya Bowie fTreas.J. 2nd row: Cassandra Baker
Eunice Hill, Wanda McClerkin. 3rd row: Stacy
Franklin, Cinnamon Hunter Donna Dawkins, Stacy
Ingram, Takeia Smith. 4th row: Shelia Rorie, Katr
Williams, Kim Dunlap, Amanda Barrino, Traq
Iones. Back row: M11 Henry Hicks CAdviserJ, M
Dawkins, Arlisa Carey Deric Stubbs, Leshia Sell
Rodney Ingram, Adrinell Washington.
Environmental Club. Fnont row: Tonya Bowie CPres.J,
Cameron Boulware CVice-Pres.J, Tonya Trotman tSec.J,
Mark Dawkins tTreas.j. 2nd row: Princess Nilen,
Amanda Barrino, Wallace Powell, Michelle Wil
Mrs, Iosephine Trotman fAdviserJ. Back row: Eun
Hill, Deric Stubbs, Michaela Brewington.
Lharing stories. Kristin White, Mrs. Elizabeth
limbro, Iennifer Davis and Zack Cecil swap stories
nd laughs while Patsy Cannon is busy with
, , . . W .Q ' -te" ef
C M y N. ,- .-.. A .i K. ,- H '
as K , i gf tiitl ,
CA. Front row: William Walker CPres.J, Danny
,braham fVice-Presb, Mike Herndon CSec.J, Bryan
aine fTreas.J. 2nd row: Todd McIntosh, Steve
hompson, Darren Nosal, Roger Sims, Ieff Sims, Matt
lue, Mike Banesse, Mike Daleo, Kyle Bellamy Kevin
atton. 3rd row: Wendell Alsbrooks, Paul Metters,
Tim Iarrett, Chris Horne, Frank Banesse, Kristin
White, Connie King, Patsy Cannon, james Sirmons,
Coach Hugh Gordon CAdviserJ. Back row: Michael
Martin, Craig Smith, Tony Stevens, Scott Hardee,
Terry Green, Del Fosten Iohn Wagonen Zack Cecil.
Dig in! Coach Hugh Gordon helps himself to a snack
at the FCA Christmas party
The Anchor Club was an extremely
busy organization. Whether it was helping
those in need or just having a good time
together this club always seemed to have
something to do. Their activities included
dressing dolls and stuffing stockings for
the Salvation Army and helping put up
Christmas decorations at a local nursing
As busy as they were with helping oth-
ers, the officers and the advisers, Mrs.
Anne Ioyner and Mrs. Angelica McCor-
mick, took some time out for social activi-
ties. One of these activities was the An-
chor-Compass Club Banquet at Central, in
which the boys of the Compass Club at
Central and the Anchor Club here at An-
drews got together to eat and just have fun.
The Civinettes was another of the many
service clubs at Andrews. The girls spent
much time at the A.R.C., a center for re-
tarded children. At Thanksgiving the
members gave fruit baskets and at Christ-
mas, presents to the children. One of the
major projects the club participated in was
the Student-of-the-Month bulletin board
which honored students with outstanding
hobbies or talents that were relatively un-
Some of the Civinettes' social activities
included a pizza party after school and a
Christmas banquet at Quincys.
The Civinettes, along with their advis-
ers, Mrs. Gail Hatcher and Mrs. Carolyn
Whitley had a very successful year
Anchor Club. Front rowz- Kay Davis fPres.j,
Audrea Saunders CVice-Pres.J, Vanessa Allen
CSec.J, Alicia Shavis fTreas.J, Tanya Trotman, Lisa
Cash. 2nd row: Mrs. Angelica McCormick
tAdviserJ, Dawana Dunn, Penny Payne, Ericka
Reid, April Tate, Vonda Martin, Tijuana Easter,
Eljuana Barrier, Renee Williamson, Carolyn Little,
Wendy McCluney 3rd row: Adrian Brown, Nadine
Wellington, Denise Smith, Tanya Bowie, Christie
Hardin, Michelle Willis, Lisa Bolds, Carla Hayes,
Charlisa Bullard, Nancy Bell. Back row: Anna
Reynolds, Tonya Davis, Arlisa Carey Giselle Jones,
Delores Gainey Amelia Baldwin, Jackie McCluney
Tammy Boyce, Lisa Springs, Stephanie McCall.
U I Student of the month. The Civinettes' bulletin board
Making a stand. Alesia Shavis gives out important spotlights students whom they feel deserve a special
club news to the Anchor Club. notice for their achievements.
:J 5 '
Civinettes. Front row: Wendy Clark CPres,J, Sandra
Harrison Nice-Presb, Renee Williamson tSec.b, Tia
Bates CTreas.J. 2nd row: Ericka Hatcher Ericka Reid,
Christie Hardin, Vonda Martin, Tijuana Easter April
Tate, Anita Franklin, Robin Green. 3rd row: Lynn
Leonard, Kim Gosnell, Carol Hazelwood, Nancy Bell,
Penny Payne, Melissa Wardlaw Michelle Willis,
Charlisa Bullard, Teresa Boyd. Back row: Audrey
Thomas, Karen Hall, Heather Thaler Shane Byerly
Angela Quick, Carla Hayes, Tonya Alsbrooks, Metia
Binkney Evette Kirkpatrick, Eurika Glover Stephanie
Capturing the spirit. jan Boling, Tracey Lamb, Kelly Who br0l1ghf the nails? The Keyette Homecomin
O'Brien and Dawne Rudd show their Raider Spirit 35 float is in good hands as Holly Beck, Laura Cadle an
they decorate the gym during Homecoming. Kelly O'Brien put on the finishing touches.
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Keyettes. Front row: Holly Beck fPres.j, jan Boling iSec.j, Patti Bean
fSgt. of Armsj, Carole Snider Nice-Presj, Amelia Stinson 1Treas.j. 2nd
row: Annette Powers, Debbie Spagnola, Heather Lewis, Kelly Driggers,
Emily Cox, jennifer Hightower Ashley McDonald, Suzanne Rice, Lisa
Ledbetten Lavinia Beacom, Melissa Brockway jennifer Weber Patti
Welch. 3rd row: Kerry Boyer Ioan jernigan, Patsy Cannon, Kelly
O'Brien, julie Shelton, Vonda Martin, Melisa Wardlaw Candy Cole,
Anna Kelley Dawne Rudd, So Yon Yu, Amy Rice, 4th row: Alicia Smith,
Susan Chernault, Si Yon Yu, Kim Sloop, Pam Barnes, April Tate, Eljuana
Barrier Bella Wimmer Veronica Fordyce, Lisa Shusky Melissa Saunders,
Dawana Dunn, Tawana Easter 5th row: Lesley Cashatt, Laura Cashatt,
Michelle Blevins, Barbara Cannon, Anna Stinson, Melissa McGee,
Karen Hensley Kim Cave, Amy Roddy, Bradna Bowers, Angie
Burleson, jennifer Cortin, Caml Thompson. 6th row: Alice Hardison,
Paula jesten Alesia Shavis, Sonya Post, Tara Boyer Amy johnson, julie
Wagner Tammy Duncan, Anita Beatty Ericka Reid, Giselle jones, Kay
Davis, Audrea Saunders, Lisa Cash. 7th row: Ms. Patti Fonner tAdviserj,
Kathy Hill, Dana Wimmei: Tammy Lewis, Sherry Miller Laura Cadle,
Karen Quinto, Marni Lessa, Phil Kak, Christy Hoppe, Stephanie
Wilson. Back row: Paula jenkins, jeanna Baxter Belinda Duncan,
Vanessa Robertson, LeAnne Davidson, jeri Strickland, Kelly Stone,
kre you getting all of this? So Yon Yu and
:ole listen carefully at a Keyette meeting.
Operation Football Player. Holly Beck and 1161 take
time out from the preparation of the Homecoming
The Keyettes were a key group in school
and community service. Decorating the
school for the Central game and spending
time with the children at Mills Home were
just two of the club's many projects.
Despite dismal weather the members
helped make Day in the Park a success.
They also began the schools beautification
project by planting tulip bulbs in front of
the school. At Christmas the Keyettes rang
bells for the Salvation Army and wrapped
presents for the American Cancer Society
Later for Teacher Appreciation Week the
club gave the teachers balloons that were
attached to a dish of candy kisses.
Only the dedicated officers and the
adviser Ms. Patti Fonner, could have led
the 91-member club to have had such a
great year. Everyone's caring and
cooperation made the Keyettes a leading
club at Andrews.
Chorus. Front row: Sharon Morrison, Emily Cox,
Christy Hoppe, Michelle Williams, Charles Huntley
Bert Roberts, Ronald Phifen Ann Gilchrist, Rikki
Ellerbee, Angie Brown, Ms. Edith Mauney 1Directorl.
2nd row: Andrea Zimmerman, Suzanne Rice, Christy
O'Dell, Stacey Franklin, Stefhon Cave, Scottie
Ingram, Melissa Morrison, Carla Wilson. 3rd row:
Carol Stanley Kelli Blake, Paula Iester Patti Bean,
Cedric Walton, Patrick Gilchrist, Tammy Johnson,
jackie McCallum, September Vance. 4th row: Stacie
Oglesby Toshia Davis, Mark Lassiter Scott Dockery
Iimmy Scott, Iimmy Teen Karen Hall, Tracey Austin,
Eurika Glover, Back row: Dawn Hedrick, Marika
Skaggs, Ann Monroe, Tammy Coleman, Sharon
Lindsay Rodney Ingram, Tim Brown, Tracia Carter
In the spotlight. The ghoms Performs a Christmas Name that tune. Making music is serious business for
program for the student bgdy Carole Snider and LeAnne Davidson.
Orchestra. Front row: Miss Vanessa Howerton tDirectorJ, Delia Rhodes, jamie Snow Catherine Highbaugh,
Robert Runion, Carole Snider LeAnne Davidson, Amber Holbrook, Alisa Gray 2nd row: Amy Johnson,
Tabatha Brown, David Rumley Carol Thompson, Andreana Leach, Carol Robinson, Tilia jones, Tabatha
Ewings, Shannon McBryde, Susanne Todd. Back row: Tammy Gibson, Sean Graham, Mark Thomasson,
Daphne Rohrer Bryant Mack.
Performing came naturally to members
of the chorus. With the help of Ms. Edith
Mauney the chorus reached new heights
on the musical scale. The chorus put on
many shows for the student body and
parents. They also performed at Christmas
at Westchester Mall. The chorus
experimented with different styles of
songs and presentations.
The orchestra presented the image of
organization and class. Under Miss
Vanessa Howerton, the orchestra
performed several shops for the parents
and student body They also performed at
Westchester Mall at Christmas, at
elementary schools and at the Spring Arts
Festival which was a combination of the
Andrews and Central orchestras. The
quartet, consisting of Delia Rhodes, Iamie
Snow, Carole Snider and LeAnne
Davidson, also played at the Beta Club
Both the chorus and orchestra exhibited
much talent. These two groups were
definitely going places.
sa F .
And a one, and a two. Miss Vanessa Howerton directs
the orchestra in another piece of music.
Orchestra I 185
Making it official. Garry Burnett makes his
induction into French Honor Society complete as
he signs his name into the Honor Book.
What's in there? Members of the French Club peer
into a fountain at Biltmore House while Loren
McCarter kneels over for a closer look.
French Honor Society. Front row: Ionathan
Runion, Giselle jones, Garry Burnett. 2nd row:
Allison Heilig, jan Boling, Gina Parker, April
Shuler, Annette Powers, Lisa Cole. 3rd row: Susan
Erwin, Erik Lundrigan, Eddie Rafalski, Bergeda
Long, Tracy Timberlake, Wendi Combs. 4th r
Me-lisa Dennis, Leslie Kushner, Loren McCa
Coleen Fischer, Ieff Thrana, So Yon Yu, K
Boyer. Back row: Brian Philyawy Iimmy Tan
French Club. Front row: Garry Burnett, Allison Heilig, Susan
Erwin, Brenda Orchekowski, Erik Lundrigan, Zack Cecil, April
Shuler, So Yon Yu, Wendi Combs, 2nd row: Kelly Blake, jamie Snow
Timmy Gilmore, Kristin White, Coleen Fischer, Darren Nosal,
Brooke Farlow, Gina Parker, Carol Thompson, Annette Powers,
Carole Snider, Catherine Highbaugh. 3rd row: Candy Cole,
Dawana Dunn, Giselle Jones, Kim Woods, Iennifer Hightower, jan
Boling, Lawanna Huff, Amber Smoot, Susan Smith, LeAnne
Davidson, Paula Iesten Debra Black, 4th row: Brett Cramer: Christy
Hoppe, Betsy York, Kristi Patterson, Leslie Kushner: Michelle
Goshen, Dawne Rudd, Sandi Richardson, Iennifer Davis, Lynda
Harmon. Shannon Lewin, Kelly Sanniota, Connie King. 5th row:
Del Foster, Kyle Bellamy Peter Farmer, Laura Cashatt, Le:
Cashatt, Kristi Murray Kate Bearce, Si Yon Yu, Alicia Smith, Berg:
Long, Tracy Timberlake, Tim Kak, Wendy McCluney, Aud
Saunders. 6th row: Ieri Strickland, Brent Whittington, Me
Dennis, Iimmy Tannen Loren McCarten Mike Kohler: jeff Thr
John Kennett, Rusty Evans, Eddie Rafalski, Mike McSwain, Ai'
Butler, Todd Burnett, Hauke Clausen-Schauman. Back row: K
Duncan, Tia Doar, Scott Warren, Ionathan Runion, Brian Phily
Karen john, Susan Hamett, Amy Whitehart, David Reagan, So
Pugh, Ion Willis, Brent Harrington, Chris Blackman, Tammy Lev
George McLarty, Chad Futrell, Marty Snider, Brent Walser, Do
Janish Honor Society. Front row: Sabrina 3rd row: Chris Horne, Danny Abraham, David
iaffer, Frank Banesse, Hilary Ingraham, Roger Wilson, Lynn Carroll, Nancy Andrews, Bradna
ms. 2nd row: Mike Dejonge, Holly Beck, Bowers, Iennie Lundrigan.Back row: Kay Davis,
acey Cramer, Iulia Atkinson, Michele Hobson. LiSa CHSY1, A165121 ShaviS, Andrea Th0ma5-
mish Club. Front row: Frank Banesse, Hilary Ingraham,
vrina Shaffer, Eddie Greene. 2nd row: Tracey Mann, Stacey
imer, Lynn Taylor Sherri Wilson, Shellie Smith, Kim Loutz,
ke Banesse, Candy Hiatt, Aaron Caple, Rikki Ellerbee, Mark
'ton. 3rd row: Danny Abraham, jeff Sims, David Gerson, julia
zinson, Holly Beck, David Wilson, Scott Post, Kris Gunn,
nda Baker, Rhoda Baker, Adrian Phifer, Mark Dawkins,
iessa Robertson. 4th row: Darren Steelman, Eric Medlin,
iana Barrier, Carol Wilson, Brian Mauldin, Shane Hoffman,
n Marie Pennisi, julie Shelton, Lynn McCraw Melissa McGee,
uber Holbrook, Sandria Plessner, Cinnamon Hunter Sth row:
Kelly O'Brien, Kelly Driggers, Tracey Lamb, Iames Collins, Mike
Hoover Iennifer Corton, Kim Craven, Tracey Branson, Karen
Taylor, Paula jenkins, Lori Duff, Tonya Davis, Cameron Boulware.
6th row: Stacey Franklin, September Vance, Tim Tilley, David
Petrus, Iason Smith, David Thompson, Chris Horne, Michael
Martin, Robert Petty Henry Hare, Iohn Wagoner Suzanne Todd,
Shannon McBryde. Back row: Mike Quinto, Tommy Hodgin,
Rudy Isaac, Mike Little, Darren Vanderhall, Penny Payne, Rudy
Dockery Ieff Burton, Ricardo Lopez, Jeff Smith, Bradna Bowers,
Those who thought they had mastered
English tried their hand at a foreign
language. Students taking either Spanish
or French could join the respective club.
Evidently, both Spanish and French
students seemed to be interested in
continuing their exposure to their chosen
language outside of the classroom, since
the French and Spanish clubs were two of
the largest clubs at Andrews.
The French Club, under the guidance of
Dr. Don Arnold, and the Spanish Club,
under the guidance of Mrs. Iacqueline
Sykes and Mrs. Benicia Hernandez,
informed the students about other
cultures. Both the French Club and
Spanish Club had an honor society for
those who were more fluent in their
chosen foreign language.
Congratulations! Allison Heilig receives
congratulations from her father and Mrs. Martha
Shuler on her induction into the French Honor
Spanish-Spanish Honor! 187
Many students who excelled in a par-
ticular academic area were recognized
for this by induction into the Math Hon-
or Society or the Beta Club.
The recently formed Math Honor So-
ciety recognized students with a special
ability in math. For membership, one
had to have an overall average of 3.0 and
a 3.5 in math, with seniors to be enrolled
in Advanced Math and juniors in at least
Algebra II. With the help of Mrs. Susan
Varner, Mrs. Elizabeth Kimbro and Mrs.
Patti Fonner, these people were given
much deserved recognition.
The National Beta Club also granted
recognition to those deserving of it. For
induction into the Beta Club, a junior
had to have maintained a 3.5 average
while seniors must have earned a 3.0
academic average. With Mrs. Jacqueline
Sykes' assistance the Beta Club present-
ed the chance for these many hard
workers to receive a pat on the back.
Another special-interest group was
the Science Club, which gave members
a chance to put their energy into one of
their favorite fields. With Mr. Charles
Roadhouse as the adviser, this organiza-
tion gave its own special recognition to
its members by letting them showcase
their talent in a very different field.
188 I Beta-Science
,..i, - 94, g
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Science Club. Front row: So Yon Yu, Jimmy Tanner,
Andrea Thomas. 2nd row: Kate Bearce, Eric
Medlin, Frank Banesse, Jeff Thrana, Kathy
Schneider, Jennifer Stack, Amber Smoot, Amelia
Stinson, Amy Rice. 3rd row: Si Yon Yu, Debbie
Spagnola, Chris Clapp, Loren McCarter, G
Burnett, Danny Abraham, Del Foster, Steve
Rusty Evans. Back row: Chad Futrell, Paul Lyd
Ricardo Lopez, Mark Cecil, Chris Smith, A
Butler, Geoffrey Gibbs, Todd Burnett.
Beta Club. Front row: David Gerson, Annette Powers, Pam Barnes,
Mike Delonge. 2nd row: Giselle Jones, Lynn Carroll, Eddie Greene,
Gina Parker, Robert Martin, Brooke Farlow, Hilary Ingraham,
Nancy Andrews, Allison Heilig, Julia Atkinson, Frank Banesse,
Tracy Timberlake, Felica Boyd. 3rd row: Christy Hoppe, Holly Beck,
Patsy Cannon, Tammy Hayes, Stacey Cramer, Susan Tucker, Lisa
Misenheimer, Leslie Kushner, Ronda Whitaker, Stephanie Council,
Veronica Caldwell, Stephanie Rickard, Sabrina Shaffer, Lisa Cash,
LuAnne Heather, Shelia Crosby Bergeda Long, Kerry Boyer. 4th
row: Heather Lewis, Debbie Spagnola, Carole Snider, Eljuana
Barrier, Coleen Fischer, Jennifer Hightower, Kelly Driggers, Amy
Rice, So Yon Yu, Andrea Thomas, Danielle Peters, Jeanna Bal
April Shulen 5th row: Julie Buie, Anne McArthur, Michele Hoi:
Melisa Dennis, Roger Sims, Rusty Evans, Jeff Sims, Da
Abraham, Chuck Greenfield, Delia Rhodes, Belinda Dun
Amelia Stinson, Tammy Lewis. 6th row: Jonathan Runion, E
Rafalski, Loren McCarter, Garry Burnett, Jeff Thrana, Jir
Tanner, Chris Smith, Vanessa Allen, Alesia Shavis, Aui
Saunders, Kay Davis. Back row: Jeff Eaton, Steve Gray D
Bearce, James Ward, David Wilson, Kevin Patton, Chris Clapp
Jordan, Maurice Cotton, David Hough.
e wonders of modern technology. Members of
-Science Club are entranced by the latest medi- Anxiety. New Beta Club inductees wait for their
advances on their visit to the hospital in De- names to be called so that their membership will
fiber. be official.
...aww af- 'Q
1 Honor Society. Front row Michael Delonge, Rudy lsaac,
1 Carroll, Sabrina Shaffer, Hilary lngraham, April Shuler, Holly
, Andrea Thomas, Kerry Boyer, Lisa Cash, 2nd row: Carole
er, Pam Barnes, David Gerson, David W1lson,jet'fS1ms, Patsy
ion, Kevin Patton, David Bearce 3rd row Steve Gray Amy
Kelly Driggers, Ioyce Robinson, Sandi Richardson, Iulie Buie,
Belinda Duncan, ln Sun Yuh, Amelia Stinson, 4th row: Maurice
Cotton, Anne McArthur, Michele Hobson, So Yon Yu, Coleen
Fischer, Melisa Dennis, Tracey Lamb, Tammy Lewis Back row
DannyAbral'1am, Roger Sims, Loren McCarter, Garry Burnett, Jeff
Thrana,1immy'Ianner, Eddie Ratalski, Rusty Evans, David Stone,
Another formality As President of the Beta Club,
David Gerson realizes the importance and prestige
that accompanies membership into the Beta Club.
When there's work to be done . . . Jamey Stevens
gets serious when he is on the job at Food Lion.
Several clubs at Andrews were for
those who wanted to gain insight into
the world that awaited them. Members
of Distributive Education Clubs of
America, Future Business Leaders of
America and Future Homemakers of
America were given this opportunity
and used it to the fullest.
The FBLA, sponsored by Ms. Ann
Measmer, presented its members with
an opportunity to see the business
world and have a hand in running it.
The experience gained by FBLA
members was well received and could
be used in later careers.
The FHA and its advisers, Mrs. Alice
Spruill and Mrs. Sarah Adams, spent
much time helping others while they
learned for themselves. Visiting Lamb's
Nursing Home was one of the many
functions in which this club
participated which showed their care
DECA, led by Mrs. Louise Stanley and
Mrs. Marion Erath, offered students the
chance to see the working community
up close and to learn from what they
saw. From this exposure to the world
and projects they performed, this group
learned how to better prepare
themselves for the future.
DECA. Front row: Troy Anthony fHistorianJ,
Stephanie Carew fTreas.5, Andrea Wilson 1Co-
Pres.j, Sharon McCarthy fCo-Pres.J, Rachel Elliott
fSec.J, Dena Handy QChaplainJ. 2nd row: Bridgett
Baldwin, Sharon Mills, Anita Beatty, Patience
Thomasson, Robert Howard, Pam McLaurin,
jackie McCallum. 3rd row: Michael Kearse, Kenny
Parker, Lisa Mack, Princess Nilen, Sharon Broo
Lorraine Mclnnis, Sheila Crosby Rhonda Qui
Leshia Sellers, Tammy Eads, Lorrie Armfie
Sandra Marion, Kim Craver, Ieri Strickland. B
row: Bryon Hinson, Bryan Hall, Brian Row
Rodney Hensley Jamey Stevens, Barry Grif
Neal Griffin, Carmen Boyd, Melissa Morrison,
mer service. Shelia Crosby can always be This little light of mine. As the candles shine, the
hard at work behind the Customer Service newly inducted officers for FBLA read their
HA. Front row: Alesia Shavis CPres.D, Lisa Cash Dawana Dunn, Vickie MCR39f Eu1'1iC9 Hill, Toshia
'ice-Pres.J, Kay Davis QCo-Sec.J, Amanda Barrino DHViSf KaffiC0 WiggiI1S, Evelyn DiXOI1f Iesica
fo-Sec.J, Bergeda Long CTreas.J. Back rowg Wardlaw Ronnie Wall, Audrea Saunders.
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The fine art of cooking. Members of FHA learn
how to prepare delicious dishes.
FBLA. Front row: Ronda Whitaker CPres,J, jeff
Sims CVice-Pres.j, Susan Tucker 1Sec.D, Stephanie
Wilson CTreas.J, Diane Hensley fReporterJ, Tammy
Hayes fReporterJ. 2nd row: Wendy Gibson, Tracey
Mann, Teresa Horne, Rhoda Baker, Shepell Brand.
3rd row: Vanessa Allen, Rebecca Reynolds, Gail
Adams, Delores Gainey Kim Simmons. Back row:
Teri Morgan, Lynn Way Teresa Blevins, Lisa Cole,
A dynamic duo. Shandel Motsinger and Ginger
Payne work hard to prepare for their next dead-
SMOKE SIGNAL Staff. Front row: Shandel
Motsinger fliditor-in-Chiefj, Robert Martin
fBusiness Editorj, Eddie Greene, Robert Petty, Back
row: Alesia Shavis, Melissa Chiles, Gina Parker,
Ginger Payne, Sarah Yates, Mike Lovelace, Pat
Howard, Dawana Dunn.
Eusy as bees. Photographers, Robert Petty and
ddie Greene, look over their work as the rest of
he SMOKE SIGNAL staff does the same.
Putting ideas on paper. Pat Howard, with the
assistance of Robert Petty adds another good
thought to the layout of the Christmas edition of
,the SMOKE SIGNAL,
if V 1
Getting the job done. Editor Shandel Motsinger
careful y arranges information on the pages of the
News to ou
Everyday the SMOKE SIGNAL staff
met seventh period to put together
articles and pictures that would come
together as the SMOKE SIGNAL,
Andrews' own newspaper.
The SMOKE SIGNAL's task was
keeping the student body informed on
school matters, as well as providing
editorials and provoking thought by the
Heading the SMOKE SIGNAL was
Adviser Sandra Duez, Editor-in-Chief
Shandel Motsinger and Business Editor
Robert Martin. Robert Petty and Eddie
Greene were the SMOKE SIGNAL pho-
Whenever a new story of interest
broke, the SMOKE SIGNAL was there,
getting all of the details and reporting
them to the students.
SMOKE SIGNAL! 193
Saxophones. Front row: Laura Saunders, Kelly
Driggers, Nino Leach, Michelle Blevins. 2nd row:
Carolyn Wagoner, George Moore, jerry
Odenwelder, Michael Council. Back row: Todd
Drum Majors. Mitchell Harper and James Ward. Burnett, Wayne Beech, lim Derue, Bruce jackson.
Percussion. Front row: Chris Horne, Travis Fo
2nd row: Jeff Eaton, Mark Cecil, Scott Post, IN
Mathai, Chris Smith, Wendy Clark. Back row: 'I
Barr, Ierry Benjamin, Dexter Hayes, Edu
Iackson, Billy Koontz.
194 I Band
Let's groove tonight. Under the guidance of Mr.
john Burns, the music of the marching band ech-
oes in perfect harmony throughout the stadium.
Do the side-step! Drum Major james Ward sho
his fancy footwork while keeping the rest of
band members in rhythm.
Trumpets. Front row: Dwane Hamby, Wendi
fombs, Billy Currens, Michael Fox, Ann Marie
'ennisi, April Shuler, Kevin Odenwelder. 2nd
ow: Chad Futrelle, Pam Patrick, Antoine Boone,
Ioe Hopper, Brooke Farlow Eddie Greene. Back
row: Billy Nixon, Chris Clapp, Iohn Kennett, Buck
Stevenson, Iulius Stone, Hauke Clausen-
Schauman. Iames Dixon.
Clarinets. Front row: Lisa Shusky Linda Venable,
Vlichelle Prince, Giselle jones, Laura Bartlett, Phil
iak, jennifer Hightower, Holly Beck. 2nd row:
Qaren Briggs, David Stone, Shelia Rorie, Si Yon Yu,
Kim Craven, Annette Powers, Susan Chernault,
Tara Parnell. Back row: Evette Kirkpatrick, Shelia
Thompson, Dana David, Kristi Murray Cindy
Payne, Eric Medlin, Kim Sloop, Kate Bearce.
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Making music was the major objective
of the band, and over 200 students took
part in the band program at Andrews.
Under the leadership of Director Iohn
Burns, and drum majors, Iames Ward
and Mitchell I-Iarper, the band played at
over ten football games, marched in four
parades, gave two concerts and had a
The band got off to a rough start with
so many new members promoted from
the ninth grade band. But, as usual, they
performed with perfection throughout
the season, with more than 160 mem-
bers, including the Raiderettes and the
All of these events didn't happen
without practice. At the beginning of
football season, the band practiced four
nights a week for two hours in prepara-
tion for the half-time show on Friday
But all of the practices paid off as the
fans went wild when the band per-
formed another flawless show. This was
just another part of the Andrews tradi-
The Raiderettes and Majorettes were a
big part of the band. The twirling of the
flags and the spinning of batons gave an
added effect to the band's appearance.
All of these accomplishments came as
no surprise to the fans of the "Andrews
Band" because they knew the tradition
would be carried on from the years past.
Flutes. Front row: Yolanda Wade, Lori Duff, Anita
Russell, Kelly Thornton, Kerry Boyer, Iill
Stevenson, Andrea Beck, Shannon Watkins. 2nd
row: Teresa jones, Iulie Shelton, Dawne Rudd, Ian
Boling, So Yon Yu, Amy Rice, Kristin Lohr, Crystal
Brannon, Stennetti Stewart. Back row: Tonya
Trotman, Patricia johnson, Gloria Evans, Alicia
Smith, Audrea Thomas, Cynthia Grayson.
The band shined throughout the year.
One highlight for the band was being
invited to march in the inaugural parade
for the new governor in Raleigh on Ian-
uary 5. Another was the Mooresville pa-
rade, in which the band Won the S500
first place award.
In the High Point parade they also
won first place and received a trophy At
the parades the band definitely felt Iack
Frost nipping at their toes while waiting
for their place in the line-up. But it all
paid off when the fans followed them
down the street.
After the marching season the band
settled clown to the long winter's work
of playing concert music. Bach and Mo-
zart became familiar names around the
band room. Although the football
games had ended, the band marched on
to their ultimate goal of "making mu-
Raiderettes. Front row: Sharon Lindsay Ericka
Reid, Audrea Saunders, Alesia Shavis, Michaela
Brewington, Anita Beatty 2nd row: September
Vance, Melissa Wardlow Lisa Mack, Bergeda Long,
Eurika Glover. Back row: Christie Hardin, Lisa
Cash, Tijuanna Easter, Denise Minor.
Exit, stage right. Laura Saunders and Travis Foster Majorettes Front row Tuani Nicholson Daw
exit the football field after the half-time perfor- Dunn Back row VondaMart1n April Tate Elju
manfe- Barrier Felicia Boyd
. P ' r if k i.
,. i . if-1 K ' Q 7
Iorns and Tubas. Front row: Stephanie Wilson, Eric Burch, Steve Linthicum. Back row: David
'am Barnes, jennifer Corton, Joyce Henarcl. 2nd AHd9I'S0H, Ken Ar1d6rSOH, Randy Lowery Rusty
sw: Mike Hoover, Mike Kneely Darren Cason, EVHHS.
'r0mbones. Mike Quinto, Andrea Thomas, Th0mP501T Back f0W3 Dale MufPhYf GNTY
ingela Lindsay Frank Page, Troy Anthony 2nd Burnett, David Bearce, jeff Burton, Michael
ow: Loren McCarter, Shane Hoffman, Doug Bart'-mf Chfi5 Blackman-
Iudson, Doug Blackman, Brady Snow, David
Right or left? The fancy steps of the marching
band require quick thought and coordination by
Band I 197
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Inspector Lester. Iordie Lester calls headquarters
with some damaging evidence against a supposed tax
evader in the Andrews Dinner Theater production
"Kiss or Make Up."
Drama3Club. Front row: Iennie Lundrigan QPres.j,
Delia Rhodes fVice-Presj, Eljuana Barrier fSec.J,
Karen' Quinto fTreas.j, 2nd row: Brenda
Orchekowski, Carl Stewart, Matt Buckner, Laura
Hitchcock, Kristin White, Dana Spoon, Carole
Snider, Catherine Highbaugh, Mary Ann Hine
Back row: Hedgie Bartol, David Campbell, Bet
Rosa, Brian Mauldin, Susan Erwin, Debbi
Spagnola, Dawana Dunn, Melissa McGe1
in and stay awhile. Iennifer Lundrigan
Billy Nixon with his coat while Paul Lyddon
an accusing finger in a scene from "Kiss or
X s ,
We.ain't afraid of South Stokes! The Art Club is all
smiles as they pose in front of their winning float
.. T i. ,S 1
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Art Club. Front row: Scott Dockery tPres.J, Mark
Goshen CVice-Pres.J, Heather Lewis tSec.!Treas.l.
'2nd row: Mollie Robbins, Carla Wilson, Carol
Wilson, Pamela Clifton, Donna Eads, David Stone,
Kenny Smith, Chris McGhee. Back row: Amy
Roddy, Brent Whittington, Dwuane Hamby,
Debbie Spagnola, Michelle Nordstrom, Kris See,
Glen Milligan, Randy Shealy Cinnamon Griggs.
For Weeks before Homecoming, Art
Club members could be heard in the
halls humming and singing to them-
selves, "We ain't afraid of South Stokes!"
This wasn't surprising since their dedi-
cation to building a Homecoming float
paid off for the Art Club when they took
first place in the Homecoming parade
Other than building floats, the Art
Club kept themselves busy selling can-
dy and painting scenery for the Drama
Club. Under the guidance of Mrs. Bar-
bara Oliver, the Art Club enjoyed extra-
curricular activities such as a Christmas
costume party and many field trips.
The Drama Club, sponsored by Mrs.
Teresa Fowler, went on trips to compete
in play competitions. In November
some members of the Drama Club were
in two one-act plays, "A Conspiracy of
Angels" and "The Babysitter." "The
Babysitter" received a distinguished
award at the Regionals and went on to
competition at the state level. Jennifer
Lundrigan received an honorable men-
tion for her performance. When not per-
forming in plays, the Drama Club pro-
vided services for the High Point Com-
munity Theater and High Point College,
distributing posters and ushering. In
the spring, the Drama Club helped High
Point College clean their warehouse and
Both the Art Club and the Drama Club
provided some beauty and talent both in
the school and in the community
Going for the gusto. The requirements
necessary to become a member of the Na-
tional Honor Society made it one of the
highest goals attainable in high school.
First, students had to have a 3.3 grade point
average which constituted scholarship.
Next, qualified students were screened in
the areas of leadership, character and ser-
vice. Only a few of the most qualified stu-
dents made it.
Under the guidance of Mr. Murrell Iohn-
son and Mrs. Susan Varner, NHS began the
year with a brunch for the faculty Its mem-
bers served as guides for PTSA and spon-
sored the Cans for Christmas Drive. In the
spring, they helped the guidance office
initiate a tutoring program.
Along with these activities, the NHS
also had the responsbility of preparing for
and successfully producing the junior and
senior induction ceremonies. This group
was definitely kept busy during the course
of the year whether it was by NHS activi-
ties or just maintaining their high stan-
Follow me. Nancy Andrews shops her new inductee
April Shuler to her seat on stage during the fall induc-
In this corner. . . Frank Banesse, from the winning
homeroom, watches as Nancy Andrews and Lisa Welcome back! NHS members held 3 Welcoxj
Cash dispute whose can is better during the NHS back bfUHCh at the end ofthe summer for tl
canned food drive. Andrews faculty
' m fs j-
NHS. Front row: David Wilson fPres.J, Allison NHUCY Andrews, Patsy Cannon. Back row: Lesli
Heilig CVice-Pres.J, Lynn Carroll CSec.!Treas.l. K11ShI16r, Christy Hoppe, jeff Sims, Kevi
2nd row: Lisa Cash, Holly Beck, Sabrina Shaffer, Patton, David Bearce.
llyllls Ull IIIC lldhllllllll. 1XULl1lC'y Dlldllel ltfdllb
s sister Sabrina during last year's spring
ssfrilgsw N, ,
New fall members. Front row: Eljuana Barrier, TOW1 Dalfid GGFSOYL Mike Delongff RUdY 15330
Giselle Iones, April Shuler, Gina Parker, Hilary James Ward' EF
Ingraham, Andrea Thomas, Carole Snider. Back
Service, club activities and a great
deal of learning were all parts of the
Computer Club and History Club. Spon-
sored by Mrs. Sylvia Cates, the History
Club had many opportunities for the
growth of knowledge in many different
activities. A History Day and attendance
of N.C. Close-Up were just two of the
activities in which the History Club
planned to participate. The Economics
in Action seminar was also an important
activity for the History Club.
The Computer Club offered students a
chance to become more acquainted with
the use of computers in today's society
With the help of Adviser Susan Varner
members expanded their knowledge of
programming. The club not only dealt
with computers, but it also contributed
to the welfare of the community when
its members donated money to the
Christmas Cheer Fund sponsored by the
High Point Enterprise. A picnic and a
Christmas party were some of the Com-
puter Club's other activities.
202 f Computer
Discussing the past or the future. President
LuAnne Heath and members Patsy Cannon, David
Wilson and Loren McCarter discuss future plans
for the History Club.
Perfect program. Pam Barnes, the president of tl
Computer Club, shows her satisfaction aft
completing another project.
Computer Club. Front row: Pam Barnes fPres.J,
Holly Beck tVice-Pres.J, Sarah Yates fSec.J,
Mitchell Harper CTreas.l. 2nd row: Victor Orsini,
jennifer Corton, Michael Delonge, Steve Gray Ieff
Sims, Danny Abraham, Eric Burch, Marco Orsini,
Rudy Isaac, Mary Hines. 3rd row: james Williford,
Scott Blue, Robert Martin, Michael Hoover, Kristin
White, David Wilson, Sabrina Shaffer, Iul
Atkinson, Lynn Carroll, David Gerson. Back roi
Ionathan Tuttle, Chris Mitchell, Mike Kohl
Tanya Trotman, Mark Dawkins, Wendy Cla
Connie King, Iennifer Davis, Kelly Drigge
Kelly O'Brien, Amy Rice.
Qistory Club. Front row: LuAnne Heath fPres.D,
ilia Atkinson fVice-Pres.J, Hilary Ingraham
'reas.J, Sabrina Shaffer CSec.J. 2nd row: Amy Rice,
elly O'Brien, Kelly Driggers, So Yon Yu, Kristin
lhite, Danny Abraham, Melisa Wardlaw Amelia
tinson, Tammy Childers, Stacey Cramer,
Catherine I-lighbaugh. 3rd row: Carole Snider,
Patsy Cannon, Eljuana Barrier, Garry Burnett,
Loren McCarter, Jimmy Tanner, Pam Barnes,
Michele Hobson, Kathy Hill. Back row: Iames
Ward, David Bearce, Kelly Sanniota, David Gerson,
jennifer Davis, David Wilson.
Computer-designed float? Mike Delonge and
jonathan Tuttle have a good time while working
on the Homecoming float for the Computer Club.
Every smile, every frown, all the tears
and all the cheers, all the moments to
remember, captured forever by members
of the 1985 REVERIE staff.
This group of dedicated students
worked hard to bring the highlights of
the year together into one finished
product. Both the editorial staff, under
the guidance of Adviser Elizabeth
Kimbro, Editor David Wilson, Copy
Editor Patsy Cannon and Head
Photographer Maurice Cotton, and the
business staff, led by Adviser Marlene
Chess and Business Editor Susan Erwin,
worked together to make the 1985
REVERIE the best ever.
Deadlines kept photographers
snapping pictures, copy writers writing
and revising copy, layout people
drawing layouts and cropping pictures,
and the business staff selling ads. Many
long, hard hours were put into the
yearbook's making, but in the end all the
tears of frustration and raw nerves as the
deadlines drew near were worth it.
Finally the last page was finished and
the final deadline was met. Much work,
unseen to those not on the REVERIE
staff, had been put into the yearbook's
creation. Whatever it was, whenever it
happened, the 1985 REVERIE staff was
there to record it, showing that at
Andrews there was more than meets the
Letting her fingers do the walking. REVERIE staff Are you serious? Kyle Bellamy and Lynn McCrax
member Betsy York prepares important layout ma- question jennifer Hightowers idea concernin
terials to meet her deadline, what to put on her layout for the 1985 REVERIE
1985 REVERIE Staff. Front row: Maurice Cotton
fl-lead Photographerl, David Wilson fEditorJ,
Susan Erwin CBusiness Editorj, Patsy Cannon
fCopy Editorj, 2nd row: Gwynn Griffin, Stacey
Cramer, Christy Hoppe, Brooke Farlow Allison
Heilig, Annette Powers, April Shuler, Debbie
Spagnola, Ginger Yacuzzo. 3rd row: Sabrina
Shaffer, Kevin Patton, Iennifer Hightower, Ie
Thrana, Betsy York, Amber Smoot, Karen Cashioj
Sheree Bondurant, Lynn McCraw. Back row: Za
Cecil, jeff Eaton, Ricardo Lopez, Deric Stub
David Reagan, Kyle Bellamy Kevin Wiley Dav
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Expert at work. Yearbook adviser Mrs. Elizabeth
Kimbro crops yet another picture while helping a
staff member finish up their work
Okay, from the beginning. Editor David Wilson
explains at the beginning of the year the impor-
tance of being a REVERIE staff member,
To a lot of students, school didn't end
at 3:15. It was evident that many hours
were put into extracurricular activities
since many clubs at Andrews had large
Being a club member wasn't always
easy. Last minute calls for meetings,
grounds cleaning in the rain, working
around a job schedule and finding a ride
home were some problems that club
members had to face. It wasn't always
easy but it was always worth it when the
projects were finished.
Andrews had a lot of active clubs, and
each one contributed something to both
the school and community. Whether it
was ringing bells for the Salvation
Army or selling pizzas, Andrews stu-
dents showed that they cared.
Pretty 35 2 Piffufe- Sem? ef the Fifmfh Students Showing their Raider Pride.VlCA shows irsspi
pose for a picture while visiting Biltmore House as members Pull 3 float in the Homecoming I
and Gardens, racle,
A 'Apr I 5
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.gin 2.1 tiff.
Hey, this is fun! Stephanie Rickard, Cathy Nicopo- Secretarial smile. Tammy Hayes finds time in her
lous and Ann Marie Pennisi are all smiles as they busy schedule at Carolina Beauty Systems to crack
work on the Iuniorette's Homecoming float. a smile for the unknown photographer.
Getting Involved I 207
It s party time! Party Galore supplies
the proper accessories for a good
party around town.
Picture Perfect. This grand piano
displayed at the Furniture Market
shows the appropriate splendor
found around High Point during the
fi: - rrss new
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We've got the best prices. Cloverleaf
supermarket hopes to attract food
shoppers with low prices.
Center attraction. The Southern F
A , niture Market Center is the trunk
from which all furniture stores
branch to form the actual market.
, t ,..t Af,., L My
Without the great support that area
businesses contributed to the 1985
REVERIE, there would be no yearbook.
Some of these businesses' money came
from the Spring and Fall furniture mar-
kets which brought thousands of buyers
from all over the world into High Point.
For others the growing economy made
this money available, not only for ads,
but for things such as the completion of
the construction of the new High Point
Memorial Hospital and the new Design
Center of the Southern Furniture Mar-
Community I 209
AMERICAN AUTO SUPPLY CO.
2504 South Main Street
High Point, NC 27260
QuiQ6ond Qpticafl Compang
ighland Yarn Mills, Inc
High Point North Carolina
654 NORTH MAIN STREET
HIGH POINT, NORTH CAROLINA 27261 O BO 5488
TELEPHONE 885 2647 IG O Nlci 27262
E o E 9191886-4841
Industrial Pneumatic Equipment
HIGH POINT PNE UMA TICS, INC.
P. O. Box 5802
High Point, N. C. 27262-5802
Phone 19191 889-8416
"A Heritage of Service Since 1908"
Our 75th Anniversary 1983
COfl'lpliYTlentS of U N,O.W. Interest Bearing Checking
8: Super N.O,W.
0 Mortgage Loans
0 Consumer Loans .,.,,..
0 Passbook Savings
0 Safe Deposit Boxes
Rt. 1 Skeet Club Rd.
High Point, N.C.
Paint 8a Body Repairs
sy 2 -
'L S '
144' 1 F 0
Swings C' Loan Association
EXZ Access Account
Safe Deposit Boxes
0 Certificates of Deposit
People Who Care. . .
Take Dui' 886-4627
"Specials Every Day"
Steak 8: cheese
Ham 8: cheese
ham, salami, balognaj
GREEK SUBS ion pita breadj
Ham 8: cheese
Souvlaki Iulienne fsmallj
Gyro Tossed salad
:mov A nsulxsn rmmr Amosmeus
6321221122 YKYKYYEEYLKKHEEKIKZKHYY lf .
' lah gf!!! Sedvfood Q
5' e ' ' 'F
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'J feafawumz 19' H
J, ' ' ' -:-
S 5533 33 1 I D11 1 xi1"l33'i'ixxx,"
Enjoy A Relaxed Family Atmosphere
LIBBY HILL SEAFOOD
- Flounder ' Perch ' Trout - Clams
' Oyster 0 Shrimp
Shrimp or Oyster Cocktail
Open 11:00 A.M. Till 8:30 PM., Monday Thru Thursday
11:00 A.M. Till 9:00 RM., Friday 8: Saturday Closed Sunday
Special Lunch Everyday 11:00 AM to 3:00 PM
We Pack Orders To Go
2004 N. Main St.
High Point, N.C.
James C. Stevens - Manager
"S f d
CONFEDERATE DISCOUNT TRUCK
3015 N. Main
High Point, N.C.
Congratulations CLASS of '85
Marsh KITCHENS, Inc.
1015 S. CEN TENN IAL ST CAT MAINJ
High Point, NC 27261 886-7817 or 882-0722
"YOUR KITCHEN IS OUR BUSINESS"
C9192 869-2211 aaanfinn
Wuggzha Ulke Saiea, Quc.
HGOODYEAR RACING TIRES"
3801 N. Main St.
High Point, NC 27260
Builders of Furniture Hardware
901 Old Thomasville Road Phone: 19191 882-0723
High Point, N.C. 27260
THE PEANUT SNACK 3,5
WESTCHESTER MALL ALL SEASONS COMFORT, INC.
HEATING a AIR CONDKTIENING A SAES-15. sERvlcE M
A E coox, PRES. P o sox 4097
919-885-9320 HIGH POINT. NC 27263
' 1152 TYICVQS INC.
Place I Face Veneers of all Kinds
I 21261 - k+faI'II me L Ready to Lay
W W 5 Ph. 19191 379-9090 Ph. 19193 869-2181 HARQLD W. RITCH
Greensboro, N.C. High Point, N.C. 919-886-4454
Ph. 18003672-4399 100 om Winston Road
N.C. Toll Free High Point, N.C. 200 PROSPECT ST'
HIGH POINT, N.C. 27260
L Ebony Magic
Sfaf-nes THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE By Bertha, Hair Stylist
' C ' Q t Blow Dry Styling - Curly Look
A t GG Published Evenings and Sunday Mornings perms . Cuts . press at Curl
F - E . "THE BLACK EXPERIENCE
Congratulations IN HAIR CARE.,
Seniors H-J Best Wishes Always Sonja
124 Church Avenue, Bertha LA Sims
RO- BOX 1009 2006 E. Green Street
High Point, N.C. 27260 H. h P I t NC 27260
TELEPHONE 885-2161 lg Om '
I919I 885-2323 5h0P1 336-4510
Ron's Sandwich Shop
711 W. Grimes
006 R EA no ns
Brad Mabe, GRI .... .... 8 84-1680 Walt Knight .................. 674-6228
Ian Brown ....... .... 8 85-0418 Marilyn Owen .... 769-2608
Don Gibhardt ......... .... 8 85-5220 Marty Boyd ...... 889-2950
Wynn Myers ........... .... 8 69-4628 Sandra Lenins ....... 869-4952
Bennie Inman, GRI, CRS ,... .... 8 69-3496 Sylvia Finney, GRI . . . 476-2508
Dick Moore, GRI, CRS ,... .... 8 69-7870 Becky Yates ........ 869-4767
Ken Moore ........... .... 8 69-1590 Edna Corrigan .... 889-5221
Dave Mabe, GRI, CRS, . . . .... 869-2394 Darlene Kinley . . . 887-2273
Beth Slate ............ .... 8 89-7772 Coby Gray ..,.. 885-5344
Judy Campbell ..... .... s ecretary Gloria Adams ..... 883-1618
lay Wood, GRI ..... .... 8 86-7394 Donise Bailey ..... 882-7102
"Quality People Quality Products"
STYREX INDUSTRIES, inc.
240 Berkley Street - P.O. Box 5927
High Point, N .C. 27262
Good Luck to the class of '85
C 1' t ,
Ompfimen S Congratulatmns
EQ Class of '85
f-"- U ter'
P.O. Box 507
1106 FOUST STREET 1333 N t IH ghway
P o Box 2101 gram
HIGH POINT NC 27261 Th H N thc 1
TELEPHONE 919887 2631 27361 0507 919 889 9222
" GOLF COURSES
, f, 2418 N. Main
5 High Point
ROSE RADIO AND TV SALES 8: SERVICE
438 N. Wrenn St.
High Point, N.C. 27260
Phone: 882-6426 - 882-2278
' Quasar - Sony - Amana
KENNEDY OIL COMPANY, INC.
1203 Courtesy Road - RO. Box 1428
High Point, N.C. 27261
FUEL OILS AND KEROSENE
FOR HOME DELIVERY
"Quality Motor Oil Products"
Automotive - Industrial
Fleet - Bulk Delivery
DEALER IN TRUCKS Sl TRAILERS WHOLESALE 81 RETAIL
APEX EQUIPMENT COMPANY
3619 GSOJOMSTOWN ROAD
B X 7156
GREENSBORO, N.C. 27407
J. W. ELMS
JEANETTE O. ELMS PHONE 1919i 294-3586
john Bellamy Randy Cromer
HBELLAMY 81: CROMERH
122 N, Hamilton St.
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BANK 81 TRUST COMPANY, N.A.
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
Member Federal Reserve System
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SUPER MARKETS, INC.
Locally Owned 8: Operated
High Point, North Carolina 27261
ww: f' . JALZQ , HC.
6214, A A I
' MURRAY M. WHITE, IR., President
' W. RAY LONG, Vice President
' WILLIAM R. SHAFFER, Secretary Sz: Treasurer
1911 N. MAIN ST. ' P.O. BOX 2196 ' HIGH POINT, N.C. 27261 ' PHONE 889-4747
UPHOLSTERED FURNITURE SUPPLIES
Paper 8: Supplies Inc.
I9I9l 431 2187
817 W. FAIRF
R P o B 4e7 E 3 J Z
N C 2725' AND FRAMING STUDIO
516 N VI renn Street ' High Point, N0
Comp! I 5
Sid's Auto Supply
Gwynn Formal House Company' nc
ofAI.Chda1e WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS
2911-A ARCHDALE ROAD PIO- BOX 508
BeSfW1SheS! 312 E. KIVETT DR.
HIGH POINT, NIC- HIGH POINT, Nc. 27261
Love, 434-3974 PHONES 885-5047 885-5048
Kelly Tracy, Kay, fl! 6 V
8: Dick More Bridal Wear X 023534 'fl' DCE!! l'N'l.l,'X
Formal Wear N ,A 1 X ,.,gggffL..,,
Accessories f I X 9
Tux Rentals Aj, X
Open 10-6, Tues.-Fri. '
10-5, Sat. , ff 'ax , 9 I 5 x
The Sharon Maness X ' 75 A 51'-ana
Dancenter , gf? N l B F, A pg jam? Syihlliny inc
, ., .f - f 45: 2- , ' --0
PO B ,236 fZi.lZdZlIf2F3?n'
103 W M Street
5 0 N C. 27282 Come by and let us help you get 4
B 19191 454-58" few for your PROM, WEDDING of HESI?I9CYlI::tNliI:1nggroIlI1lfr2l'Ig62
other special occasion ..... 919-889-4918
NORMA SMITH, Owner
Bose Yamaha Denon
Pllot Life pilnl Q,
Insurance Company lIlE 5
41 ' . ..
. . P 'd' l't El t '
ml., A. Berry, cw fovlpgggjggtg
General Agent 5
In Store Service, Professional Car Installation
gg gi-Xpggfg Avenue Q 737 N. Main st.
High point, NC 27262 TE High Point, N.C. 27262
Telephone: Bus. 869-0166 J 919-384-1771
Res. 454-2434 75
Q- Grade TDK Fried
DAVIS FURNITURE INDUSTRIES IIXICURRCJRATED
P0 Box 2065, High Point NC 27261 2065 Telephone C9195 889 2009
"Manufacturers of Fine Office Furniture
Compliments of C 1 f
MEDALS, VARNER ELECTRIC
We Want to be the
best bank in the
Confemporarg lgeagy, .gnu
700 67a5fcl1e5fer Iriue
pod Ofhce Box 5621
,Mgll Point, 77644 Cxamhna 27261
Ofhfe 889-0059 .Slwy .Sf WL,
Jflome 869-2633 gr0Ler
"DEDICATED SERVICE IN REAL ESTATE"
Put Us On Your Shopping List...
Largest Selection Of Wines...
Beers And Party Items In Town!
'99, oo' 'iv
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6,3459 Supplies 1965-
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H OPEN NIGHTS
135 West Lexington Ave. Phone 883-1963
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Iohn M. Bruce
Kent A. Gaither
Retha I. Tatum
P.O. Drawer 5433
Statesville, NC 28677
6506-P Yateswood Drive
Charlotte, NC 28212
'J fd W ff
6 6. L fownk, nc.
P. O. BOX 1349 TELEPHONE 919-882-8149
High Point, North Carolina 27261 1
Moving up in the world. The city of High Point will be taking a giant step in health care with the completion of the new High Point Memorial Hospital.
Nancy Streetman Hairdresser
Complete Hair Care
O'CONNOR BLossoM sHoP
I- X INC.
Color Specialist .gin A A
Ihirmack Products .. f.?j'.FF.j-gig. 2500 N. Main sneer
By Appointment Only Poiglfg
W7 Xe. - " -
Phone .. . 869-3412 - 352- one 4 5
Authorized Schwinn Dealer
BICYCLE TOY AND HOBBY
504 N. Main
Serving High Point for
7 ,- Over 50 Years
gf I 887-1933 Bidqe Golf C0
A " A . Sllndu 1 .
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P. O. BOX C
460 SOUTH MAIN STREET
HIGH POINT, NORTH CAROLINA 27261
Sandy Ridge Rd., Colfax, N.C. C9193 668-0408
"Nash Saves You Cash" the
NASH JEWELRY 3r LOAN CO- First Citizens Bank Plaza
127 N. Main St.
228 I Ads
Excellent Rates For Inexperienced
We Insure if We Give
All 7 J-I' -fi Rates
Drivers Over Phone
Too Many Insurance Points?
Low Down Payment - With Monthly Payments
0 Homeowners 0 Motorcycles
O Mobile Homes ' Business
Two Locations To Serve You
441 W. Meadowview
Spring Valley Shop. Ctr.
Greensboro, N.C. 27406
2102 S. Main
High Point, N.C. 27263
Hamilton Street Cafe. In recent years this restaurant has been noted for its
elegance and fine foods.
Hardware and Garden Center
High Point, N.C. 27263
2615 South Main Street
Phone 919 885-2053
Open 6 Days
8 A.M.-6 RM.
8 A.M.-5 RM. Sat.
MAJESTIC FABRIC CO.
2122 N CENTENNIAL I PO BOX I595
HIGH POINT NC 27260
PHONE I9Y9l H86 8128
Bag 8: Baggage
203 HAYDEN PLACE
HIGH POINT, N C 27260
HOKE SMITH PHONE
ELIZABETH sMlTH 889 4239
1218 N. Main
High Point, N.C.
Ads I 229
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'I' . I NELLIE GRAY EELINGTON ,
I I Blcycle Toy 8: Hobby Sales l-l OWNER mlm,
I - - I . cosmetics
I-l QThe bIg bIcycle on the roofj I ,
I I - I I
I 504 North Maln St. I F1 b N ll
I I High Point, North Carolina 27260 l-l owers Y e 34853091-f
I'I Phone 919-887-1933 I-I GW GW
I-l 'I' 201 HAYDEN PLACE
I I I-I HIGH POINT, NC27260 fw,,,,1,,,..,44,ff
-:- I.. PHONE 885-6166 LPA 117191 589-4472
I-I .I-I-l-I-l-I 'I'I'I'I'I'I l.l.l-I-l
COMPLIMENTS OF GREENSBORO COCA-COLA
C0mP11meHfS SHOP McLarty Drug Co.
gf "for all your health needs"
Y0ung'S 887-2731 - HIGH POINT 128 Church AVC-
Furnlture 1218 N. MAIN STREET
HIGH POINT, . .
and Rug NORTH CAROLINA 27262 H1811 P9119
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1602 N. MAIN sr.
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Where We Make You Money
1200 N. Ivlain St.
1951 Battleground Ave.
ALSO IN CHARLOTTE, HICKORY, AND RALEIGH
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furniture with careful attention to X E .gun ,
design, materials and craftsmanshipe k.5fAf'Ql:L,"L if 'I i - UL'
Our wishes to you for the best inqlld If Hu-I--M
things life can offer: good health. i I I , , v f ,- x ily?
happiness, and dreams come true. ' -.gf ' ' K , 3 A Bll
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Drexel Heritage Furnishings Inc, I V 16 A "'11WiI:l
741 Ward Street ' l " Ni I I - Em- ' if I 'J-V4
High Point, N. C. A
HIGH POI T ELECTRIC, INC.
High Point, N.C.
- DISTRIBUTOR OF -
Congratulations to the Class of '85
E N from
Gasoline 0 Diesel Fuel
, Moto, Ui, PINEWEST OB-GYN, INC.
Petroleum Products For Home 8 lndustry
Phone . . . 885-5073
1401 S. Elm High Point N.C.
""" if f- .
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"QUALITY AUTOMOTIVE PARTS"
GENUINE PARTS Co. l
Four Locations To Serve You. 4
Main store 885-4081 N. Main sr. 869-2196 Make it Q ,
Archdale 434-3196 English Rd. 886-7084 WD iw
I X V,
300 Standard DTIVG
Triad Industrial Park
Greensboro, N.C. 27409
Tel. 19191 668-7732
N.C. - Toll Free 1-800-632-1233
C K' 0183
M31 6 jr? A2460
1702 ENGLISH RD. ' HIGH POINT, N .C. 27260
236 I Ads
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40 YEARS OF RELIABILITY ASK YOUR NEIGHBOR '
WE HAVE STORES TO SERVE YOU IN
WINSTON SALEM BURLINGTON MOUNT AIRY HIGH POINT
Salas Creek Pkwy LEXINGTON SALISBURY EDEN
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FAMOUS BROASTED CHICKEN
0 L ' Fresh Seafood I 1, B
Q' X ' Barbecue Beef Ribs ef!
. V ' Vegetables
0 Plate Lunches to Eat In 1' Lu'
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COMPLETE CATERING SERVICE
Catering Parties Sr Picnics Large or Small Groups
2410 N, Main 869-2410
N N Club Repair I
S shop 8 ' '
Any Type Repairs '
l -- Reshaft - Regrip - Refinish
Also Have Loft and Lie Machine '
0 1+ J. w.'s GOLF SHOP '
a 330 West Burton Street -T'
High Point, N.C. 27260
Telephone: f919J 886-4719
CLUBS - BAGS - SHOES - BALLS - GLOVES -- CLOTHES
COMPLETE GOLF SHOP
High Point Datsun Sales, Inc.
1810 S. Main St.
High Point, N.C. 27260
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I T' Q 19193889-4900 ANNE WHITAKER
142 CHURCH ST. HIGH POINT, N.C.
BUS. PHONE 885-8116 RES. PHONE: 885-2861
To Someone Very Special:
You have been the greatest part of my life. You have filled
the empty space in my life that no one else could fill. You
mean more to me than you will ever know. I hope our future
dreams will come true!
I Love You!
.,.....?.?.'2.v.. .ZEZSE1 Clarence
240 I Ads
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THE "CUZ" CREW
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Homemade Biscuits Sandwiches
Country Ham Tenderloin Hot Dog Bacon-Let.-Tomato
Sausage Chicken Hamburger Bacon Burger
Bacon Egg Cheeseburger Barbecue
Steak Butter Grilled Cheese Chicken
Smoked Sausage Cheese Ham 8x Cheese
Canadian Bacon Plain
Apple Turnover Ice Cream Cones
Peach Cobbler Sundaes
For Call In Orders Phone 869-7217
Please Call Ahead For Big Orders 8: You Will Not Have to Wait
Corner of Eastchester 8: Kirkwood
QBeside High Point Malll
Open 6:00 A.M. - Close 8:00 RM.
Monday thru Saturday fClosed Sundayj
242 l Ads
. Dealer for:
BURROW TIRE 8: ALIGNMENT SERVICE
1112 EASTCHESTER DRIVE, HIGH POINT, N.C.
Complete Brake Service
BILL BURROW TELEPHONE:
' ' ' ' ' ' CREATIVE CWLOR
. . . I I - Box 5545 1313 N. Main St.
High Point, N.C. 27262 919-889-3810
' Quality 35 mm Developing gl Printing for the
' Copy Negatives from Prints
' Internegatives 135 mm, 4x5, 8x10 from Transparencies!
' Slides from Negatives lPrint Filmi
' Up to 20"x24" Transparencies lDuratransJ
' PhotofNegative Retouching, Air Brushing
' B8cWfColor Quantity Discounts
' Fresh Film: 135-20, 135-26, 120 Vericolor II Types
QUALITY IS ASSURED
Gardensmm-A N A A iq?
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-"jg'G,',g,'gAT f979l 882-6322
LEONARD'S DRUG STORE A
117 W. Lexington Avenue U
High Point, North Carolina
882 3316 Bank
HIGH POINT, N.C.
- 2502 N. MAIN ST.
C11Tf L11 Ss 883-6979
NWN! Il l
O r sp c alty is
serv ng nd repairing
Mercedes Benz automobiles
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Ad f 245
New York Life Insurance
and Annuity Corporation
Ca Delaware Corporationl
New York Life Insurance Co.
Life, Group, Health and Disability
4324? Insurance, Annuities, Pension Plans
sw., TIM SIMS
2212 Wachovia Building
Winston-Salem, NC 27111
Karen 8: Steph
SENIOR fsen' yerj, noun.
awesome - superb ' excellent -
. , , . FRED L. TATUM
charming - exciting - superior - ex-
traordinary 0 supreme v priceless ' Q X
one-of-a-kind - distinguished - non- FIRESTONE STORES "fi,
Bison 0 dominate - beautiful - intel- 2607 5. Main SL 13?
ligent - partying - great - lively - High Point, NC 27260 .1
K: fantastic 0 amazing ' incredible - 555
- spectacular - all-around wonderful
people Phone: 19195 885-2188
THERE ARE NO 49197835-6416
SUBS-I-ITU-I-ES!! Home 19195 855-6772
Featuring: The Class of '85
S W Compliments of
High Point Photo
246 I Ads
we 'finaly Jie! if
WB TM ge
Dr. Don Hartig
Carolina Birth Center
Dr. J. Errico
Mr. and Mrs. B.R. Farlow
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Hewitt
I.W. Taylor, D.C.
Dr. and Mrs. L.R. Cashion
High Point ENT Assoc., Inc.
Mr. Ricardo Lopez
Dr. Steven C. Davis D.D.S. P.A.
Northwood Animal Hospital
Dr. Iohn D. Hamrick
Dr. Charlie and Jackie Futrell
Simpson Radiator Repair
Mr. and Mrs. Richard-Whalen Dennison
Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Wilson
Charles H. Wiley
Jimmy, Rayma, Ashley and Buck Stephenson
Ridge and Ridge, D.D.S., P.A.
Charles, Iudy, Wesley, Michele Sr Iennifer Hobson
I.A. Bardelas, M.D.
Quaker and Neurological Group, Inc.
Dr. Harvey Tilles
Mr. Harold T. Murran
Dr. M.D. Samuel
248 l Patrons
REVERIE '85 f
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Iohnson
Gerry and Ame Currier
Mr. and Mrs. Worth J. York
John, Carolyn and Lynn Carroll
Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Setzer
Mrs. Mildred L. Rice
Mrs. Betty Lackery
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford E. Cramer
John and Pat Holt
EV, Dayne and Gwynn Griffin
Red Bird Cab Service
Robert L. Cecil
Supporters I 249
Abraham, Danny 1, 52, 75, 81,
81, 96,130,177,179, 187, 188
189, 202, 203
Adams, Mrs. Sarah 158, 159,
Adams, Gail 100, 191
Allen, Vanessa 100, 178, 188,
Allred, Wes 72, 73, 148, 262
Alsbrooks, Tonya 64, 82, 148,
Alsbrooks, Wendell 17, 31, 94,
'96, 100, 175, 179, 263
Ambuehl, Brian 76, 96, 130
Anderson, David 138, 174, 175,
Anderson, Ken 100, 106, 117,
Andrews, Nancy 47, 100, 127,
174, 188, 200, 255
Andrews, Richard 100
Anthony Troy 100, 190, 197
Anthony Sherry 148
Appalachian State University
Armfield, Lorrie 130, 190
Arnold, Danny 138, 175
Arnold, Dr. Don 158, 187
Arnold, Gordy 86, 100, 127, 177
Atkinson, Iulia 36, 100, 120,
170, 172, 187, 188, 202, 203
Austin, Tracy 184
Averette, Dickie 72, 73, 130
Azarigian, Stewart 72, 138
Bagwell, Misty 138, 144
Baker, Anjanette 18
Baker, Cassandra 138, 178
Baker Rhoda 130, 187, 191
Baker Rhonda 65, 70, 130, 191
Baker, Tim 138
Baldwin, Alfred 95, 96
Baldwin, Amelia 32, 100, 180
Baldwin, Bridgett 100, 190
Baldwin, Carlos 130
Baldwin, Onita 100
Band 194-195, 196-197
Banesse, Frank 41, 73, 100, 127,
177, 179, 187, 188, 200
Banesse, Mike 73, 138, 177, 179,
Barber, Toby 86, 130
Barnes, Pam 70, 101, 182, 188,
197, 202, 203
Barr, Tony 88, 138, 175, 176, 195
Barrett, Tony 63, 68, 69, 130
Barrier, Eljuana 101, 182, 187,
188, 196, 198, 201, 203
Barrino, Amanda 130, 178, 191
Barrow Clay 60, 138
Barry Mr. Phil 87
Barthell, Sam 83, 138
Bartlett, Laura 130, 195
Bartol, Hedgie 138, 198
Barton, Michael 101, 197
Basheer, Pamela 148
Bates, Tia 138, 180
Battle, Iacquelin 101
Batton, Johnny 130
Baxter, Jeanna 130, 133, 172,
Bayne, Rhonda 148
Beacom, Lavinia 130, 173, 182
Beal, Iay 101, 174
Bean, Patti 33, 101, 182, 184
Bearce, David 30, 31, 35, 102,
173, 176, 188, 189, 197, 200,
Bearce, Kate 138, 173, 186, 188,
Beatty Anita 102, 172, 182, 190,
Beavers, Archie 138
Beck, Andrea 138, 195
Beck, Holly 32, 33, 36, 102, 182,
183, 187, 188, 189, 195, 200,
Beck, Mark 102, 177
Beech, Wayne 130, 194
Bell, Anthony 60, 77
Bell, Darin 83, 138
Bell, Nancy 138, 180, 181
Bell, Shemica 138
Bellamy Kyle 60, 61, 73, 78,
130, 177, 179, 186, 204
Benjamin, Jerry 76, 83, 138, 147,
Best dressed 104-105
Best looking 104-105
Best personality 110-111
Biddy Michelle 22, 138
Biggest Flirts 110-111
Biltmore House and Gardens 34
Billingsley Ieff 130, 177
Bingman, Angelique 102
Binkney Metia 181
Bishop, Kenneth 102
Black, Debe 138, 186
Blackman, Chris 11, 139, 186,
Blackman, Doug 67, 139, 146,
Blake, Kelli 139, 184, 186
Blevins, Mrs. lean 166
Blevins, Michelle 68, 139, 182,
Blevins, Teresa 8, 102, 191
Blizzard, Iason 148, 153
Blue, Matt 45, 73, 89, 139, 142,
Blue, Scott 73, 102, 177, 202
Bodenheimer, Tom 148
Bodle, Iennifer 148, 170
Bohannan, Donald 96, 96, 102,
Bolds, Lisa 17, 58, 148, 180
Bolds, Mr. Nathaniel 158, 174
Boles, Lee 130
Boling, Ian 37, 131, 182, 186,
Bondurant, Sheree 131, 204
Booker, Rusty 131
Boone, Antoine 139, 195
Boone, Ion 102, 262
Boone, Rodney 131
Boone, Steve 67
Boss, Earl 148
Boulware, Cameron 54, 76, 131,
176, 178, 187
Bowers, Bradna 65, 68, 102, 182,
Bowie, Tonya 178, 180
Bowman, Tony 148
Boyce, Sean 88, 89
Boyce, Tammy 2, 17, 131, 180
Boyd, Felicia 16, 102, 188, 197
Boyd, Carmen 184, 190
Boyd, Teresa 139, 181
Boyer, Daryn 139
Boyer, Kerry 103, 182, 188, 19E
Boyer, Tara 148, 182
Boyles, Mark 148
Boyles, William 175
Boys and Girls I.V1 Basketball
Boys and Girls Tennis 66-67
Boys Soccer 72-73
Boys Track 76-77
Boys Varsity Basketball 86-87
Bradshaw Mrs. Carol 167
Bragoz, Mr. Lloyd 44, 45, 158,
Brand, Secoyah 86
Brand, Shepell 191
Brannon, Chrystal 139, 195
Branson, Tracy 139, 187
Bray Chris 72, 81, 139
Bray Scott 148, 170
Bray Tracey 148, 170
Brewington, Diane 49
Brewington, Michael 92, 148
Brewiongton, Michaela 103,
Briggs, Karen 195
Briles, Mr. Troy 53
Britt, Robin 28
Brockway Melissa 148, 182
Brookbank, Ms. Gayle 26, 120,
Compliments of En
UIIE Hllllll DRY CLEANERS
Phone 1616 N. Main St.
882-2929 High Point, N.C.
1616 N. Main St.
1304 N. Main sr.
High Point, N.C.
1310 N. Centennial
'High Point, N.C. 27260
Brooks, Gary 88
Brooks, Chris 40
Brooks, Sharon 103, 190
Brown, Adrienne 148, 180
Brown, Angela 74
Brown, Angie 64, 65, 82, 139,
Brown, Barbara 103
Brown, Caroline 148
Brown, Cheryl 103
Brown, Demetrius 170
Brown, Rick 139
Brown, Tabitha 64, 65, 185
Brown, Tamara 84, 131
Brown, Timothy 103, 184
Brown, Wayne 76
Buchanon, Trisha 18
Buckner, Matt 198
Buie, Iulie 131, 188
Building Skills 54-55
Bullard, Charlisa 139, 180, 181
Bullin, Kristi 18
Burch, Eric 73, 131, 177, 188,
189, 197, 202
Burke, Mr. Wally 89, 90, 94, 96,
250 I Index
Burleson, Angie 139, 140, 182
Burnett, Garry 62, 131, 135, 171
186, 188, 189, 197, 203
Burnett, Todd 68, 69, 139, 176,
186, 188, 194
Burns, Iohn 43, 88, 148, 158
Burns, Mr. john 20, 21, 43, 158
Burton, Mark 139, 187
Burris, Tony 96
Burton, Ieff 48, 131, 187, 197
Butler, Andy 67, 139, 186, 188
Butler, Marc 60, 139, 176
Buxton, Kenneth 131, 175
Byerly David 139
Byerly Shane 139, 181
Byerly T.L. 148
Byers, Traci 104
Cadle, Laura 82, 148, 150, 172,
Cafeteria Staff 166
Cagle, Barbara 104, 264
Caldwell, Brian 20, 148
Caldwell, Chris 92
Caldwell, Delvin 54, 69, 131
Caldwell, Veronica 20, 21, 47,
Camp, Stephanie 82, 148
Campbell, David 148, 198
Campbell, Tony 6
Cameron, Ben 18
Cannon, Barbara 65, 139, 182
Cannon, Mike 8
Cannon, Patsy 30, 31, 47, 65, 68,
82, 104, 179, 188, 189, 200,
202, 203, 204, 255
Caple, Aaron 187
arden, Brian 139
Carey Arlisa 17, 148, 150, 172,
Carewz Stephanie 190
armichael, Greg 139
Carroll, Lynn 104, 106, 110, 120,
122, 170, 172, 188, 200, 202
arter, Tracia 131, 184
Cash, Lisa 47, 104, 180, 182,
188, 191, 196, 200
Cashatt, Laura 139, 182, 186
Cashatt, Leslie 139, 144, 146,
Cashion, Karen 17, 46, 131, 170,
Cashion, Michael 105, 174, 175
Cason, Daren 197
Cates, Mrs. Sylvia 158, 160, 165,
Causey Michelle 148, 175
Cave, Kim 81, 148, 182
Cave, Stephen 184
Casazza, Mr. Iohn 67, 94, 96
Cecil, Mark 81, 131, 176, 177,
Cecil, Zack 34, 96, 131, 177, 179,
Central High School 59
Channals, Charmane 148 Y
Chapman, Tracy 105
Chappel, Mark 54, 131, 175
Charles, Greg 51, 148
Chernault, Susan 139, 146, 182,
Chess, Mrs. Marlene 158, 164,
Childers, Tammy 80, 81, 131,
Chiles, Melissa 70, 139, 192
Clapp, Chris 76, 131, 177, 188,
Clark, Gene 148
Clark, Wendy 68, 141, 172, 181,
Clary David 92, 148
Class Rings 144
Clausen-Shaumann, Hauke 78,
Clemmons, Mr. Robert 92, 93,
Clifton, Jamie 140, 175
Clifton, Mary 140, 148
Clifton, Pamela 140, 199
Clifton, Scott 175
Cochran, Keith 131, 174
Cochran, Mr. Mike 53, 158
Cochran, Tammy 140, 173, 174
Coggins, jeff 63
Cole, Candy 29, 105, 170, 173,
Cole, Kevin 174, 175
Cole, Lisa 20, 21, 105, 191
Coleman, Tammy 148, 184
Collins, Diane 49
Collins, James 81, 131, 187
Collins, julie 131, 170, 171
Collins, Nathan 131
Colonna, David 94
Coltrane, Sandra 20, 21, 148
Combs, Iodi 20, 21, 149, 170
Combs, Sterling 105, 174
Combs, Wendi 105, 186, 195
Compton, Rick 11, 47, 83, 140,
Cooke, Wendy 106
Cornelison, Angie 131, 170
Corton, Iennifer 140, 182, 187,
Corum, David 131
Cottam, Mrs. Winfred 158
Cotton, Maurice 88, 96, 131,
Council, Mike 194
Council, Stephanie 74, 75, 106,
Courts, Mrs. Carol 53, 160
Covington, William 86
Cox, Emily 131, 182, 184
Cox, Ieff 149, 176
Cox, Melissa 149
Cramer, Brett 73, 81, 140
Cramer, Stacey 81, 106, 120,
170, 172, 187, 188, 203, 204
Cranford, Rick 72, 140, 149, 186
Craven, Larry 17
Craven, Sharon 140
Craver, Kim 20, 106, 140, 190
Crawford, Mark 62
Crawford, Michelle 149
Crawford, Terrence 106
Crone, Alicia 70
Crosby Shelia 106, 188, 190
"Hmm, now let's see." REVERIE
Business Editor Susan Erwin con-
templates an advertisement predica-
ment shown to her by Amber Smoot.
Cross, Brian 114, 131
Cross, Wendy 174
Crowley Allison 107
Currens, Billy 67, 140, 146, 195
Currens, Cherie 66, 149, 150,
Currier Martha 70
Daleo, Kristine 149, 170
Daleo, Mike 45, 73, 140, 179
Dales, Michael 140
Dalton, Mr: Sandy 68, 82, 160
Dalton, Tracey 149, 170
Dameron, Mr. Bill 156, 157, 165
David, Chris 149
David, Dana 64, 140, 195
Davidson, LeAnne 140, 182,
Davidson, Michael 149
Davis, Mrs. Betty 160
Davis, Brian 149
Davis, Kay 74, 107, 180, 182,
Chris 72, 149, 175
James 94, 149
Jennifer 70, 140, 146,
186 202, 203
Tonya 149, 180, 187
Toshia 140, 184, 191
Dawkins, Donna 178
Dawkins, Mark 140, 176, 178,
Deal, Andrea 149, 170
Deaton, Kevin 66, 67
Defriece, Tim 131, 175
Dehart, Gene 117, 131, 175
Delonge, Eric 107
Delonge, Jennifer 8, 13
Dejonge, Mike 73, 107, 188,
189, 201, 202
Delaney Crystal 149
Delapp, Scott 107, 174, 264
Dennis, Melinda 149, 170
Dennis, Melisa 17, 44, 58, 131,
133, 170, 172, 186, 188, 189
DeRue, lim 140, 194
Diaz, Leonora 140
Dickens, Mike 149
Difoggio, Anthony 72, 73, 140,
Difoggio, Mrs. Lynn 26, 59, 160
Dixon, Donnie 24, 25
Dixon, Donovan 149
Dixon, Evelyn 140, 191
Dixon, James 195
Doarp Tia 70, 140, 170, 173, 186
Dockery Rudy 43, 131, 187
Dockery Scott 76, 107, 184, 199
Dockery Tawanna 68
Doss, David 175 '
Doss, Stephanie 131
Driggers, Kelly 131, 182, 187,
188, 189, 194, 202, 203
Drivers Education 142
Dudley Drew 149
Duez, Mrs. Sandra 160, 193
Duff, Lori 187, 195
Index I 251
Duncan, Belinda 131, 182, 188,
Duncan, Kate 140, 170, 186
Duncan, Tammy 131, 182
Dunham, Carla 68, 131
Dunlap, Kenny 83, 92, 93
Dunlap, Kim 178
Dunlap, Scott 149
Dunn, Dawana 107, 180, 182,
Dunn, Michael 149, 153
Dupree, Penny 2, 131
Durway Mrs. Flo 26, 160
Dutton, Samantha 149 X
Eads, Barbara 149
Eads, Donna 107, 199
Eads, Tammy 131, 190
Eaglin, Ms. Sylvia 18, 26, 158,
159, 160, 164
Earls, Diane 107
Earls, Tammy 20, 21, 107
Easter, Brian 86, 140, 262
Easter Tijuana 107, 180, 181,
Easterling, Bill 140, 175
Eaton, Ieff 30, 31, 73, 107, 177,
188, 195, 204
Edwards, Earl 149
Eiffel Tower 45
Einstein, Albert 147
Eller Anthony 175
Eller, Charles 108
Ellerbee, Rikki 184, 186
Elliot, Rachel 132, 188
Ellis, Colleen 149
Engstrom, Donna 140
Erath, Mrs. Marion 165, 190
Essic, Mr. David 160
Erwin, Susan 16, 56, 58, 59, 108,
170, 174, 186, 198, 204
Evans, Gloria 20, 21, 132, 195
Evans, Kevin 62, 63
Evans, Rachel 132
Evans, Rusty 15, 23, 68, 69, 132,
177, 186, 188, 189, 197
Ewings, Tabatha 140, 185
Ezekiel, Iames 264
Ezekiel, Linda 149
Farlow Brooke 18, 108, 170, 186
188, 195, 204
Farlovw Mrs. Eloise 161
Farmer, Peter 186
Faulkner, Cliff 175
Ferguson, Harold 19
Ferguson, Rhonda 140
Ferguson, Ken 108
Fiddie, Deanna 150
Fine Arts 42-43
Fisher Coleen 36, 58, 132, 170,
171, 186, 188, 189
Flynn, Mr. Bill 14
Flynn, Mr. Keith 62, 81, 92, 96
Fonner, Beth 54
Fonner Mrs. Patricia 161, 162,
Fordyce, Veronica 150, 182
Ford, Lee 140
Foree, Mr. George 5, 50
Foreign, Language 44-45
Foster, Del 15, 17, 94, 96, 108,
Foster, Travis 108, 195
Fowler, Debbie 140
Fowler, Mrs. Teresa 161, 199
Fox, Michael 140, 195
France, George 150
Franklin, Anita 140, 181, 187
Franklin,Stacey 150, 178
Freeman, Mrs. Barbara 156
Freeman, Doyle 68, 69, 140
French, Larry 150
Freshman Officers 150
Freshman Opening 148
Fuller, Regina 150
Futrell, Chad 72, 141, 186, 188,
Gainey Delores 109, 180, 191
Galer, Amy 25, 54, 109
Galloway Iames 150
Gane, Mrs. Amanda 40, 158,
Garrison, Andrea 141, 178
Gaskin, Angela 109
Gaskin, Teresa 132
Gerson, David 20, 21, 73, 109,
113, 168, 176, 177, 186, 188,
189, 201, 202
Gibbs, Geoffrey 150
Gibbs, Greg 13, 66, 67
Gibbs, Jeff 150, 188
Gibson, Lori 58, 150, 170
Gibson, Misty 132
Gibson, Pamela 150
252 I Index
The Royal Homecoming Court.
1985 King Donald Bohannon with
escort Rosalyn Randleman, Prince
Wendell Alsbrooks, Prince Kevin
Patton and 1985 Queen Sharon Lind-
say with 1984 King Gary Taylor.
Gibson, Tommy 185
Gibson, Tracey 54, 132
Gibson, Wendy 81, 109, 191
Gilchrist, Ann 141
Gilchrist, Patrick 184
Gilchrist, Tim 109, 175, 264
Gill, Mr. Craig 76, 94, 96, 161
Gill, Ieff 92
Gilmore, Tammy 84, 186
Girls Soccer 70-71
Girls Softball 68-69
Girls Track 74-75
Girls Varsity Basketball 84-85
Girls Volleyball - IV and
Glover Eurika 141, 181, 184,
Glover, Mike 76, 184
Goins, Mr. Herb 60, 95, 96, 16
Goodwin, Bonnie 19
Gordon, Mr. Hugh 47, 92, 93,
94, 96, 179
Goshen, Mark 110, 186, 199
Goshen, Michelle 58, 141
Gosnell, Kim 65, 68, 82, 141,
Goss, Kenny 92, 93
Grady Gregg 76, 77, 96, 132
Grady Rick 81, 92, 96, 141, 14
Graham, Sean 185
Gray Mrs. Audrey 167
Gray Elisa 150, 185
Gray Lonnie 96, 110, 174
Gray Ricky 92, 96, 110, 174
Gray Steve 96, 132, 188, 189,
Grayson, Cynthia 141, 195
Green, Christine 150
Green, Ierry 150
Green, Rick 76, 77
Green, Robin 141, 181
Green, Terry 43, 94, 96, 132, 11
Green, Tommy 62, 63
Greensboro Coliseum 39
Greene, Eddie 62, 99, 110, 113,
177, 187, 188, 192, 193, 195
Greenfield, Chuck 32, 62, 73,
Greenfield, Richie 72, 73, 150,
Gregory George 150
Griffey Tim 92, 141
Griffin, Ashley 68, 82, 141, 17
Griffin, Barry 110, 190
Griffin, Gwynn 111, 170, 204
Griffin, Neal 111, 190
Griggs, Cinnamon 150, 199
Grimestead, Charlie 81, 150
Grizzel, Ieff 79, 132, 173, 177
Grove, Ian 150, 262
Gunn, Kris 187
Guy Nina 150
Guy Tina 150
Haines, Roland 151
Hair, Mrs. Jennifer 59, 161
Hall, Bryan 111, 129, 190
Hall, Karen 141, 181, 184
Hall, Willie 88, 89, 151, 153
Hamby Duane 132, 195, 199
Hammett, Susan 81, 141, 186
Handy Dana 190
Handy Marcia 111
Harcom, Chris 72, 151
Hardee, Scott 94, 96, 111, 174,
Hardin, Christie 132, 180, 187,
Hardin, Chris 141
Hardin, Jennie 132
Hardison, Alice 151, 182
Hare, Henry 72, 141, 142, 177,
Harmon, Lynda 55, 141, 170,
Harper, Mitchell 132, 194, 202
Harr, Saundra 141
Harrington, Amy 141
Harrington, Brent 66, 67, 81,
141, 177, 186
Harrington, Orlanda 111
Harris, Deborah 141
Harris, Sidney 151
Harrison, Sandra 74, 142, 181
Hatch, Vanessa 74, 75
Hatcher, Ericka 181
Hatcher, Mrs. Gail 158
Carla 151, 180, 181
Darlene 75, 112
Dexter, 34, 132, 195
James 76, 86, 112, 174
Hayes, James 86, 112
Hayes, Mary 167
Hayes, Tammy 112, 168, 188,
Hayes, Tasha 84
Hazelwood, Carol 151
Heath, LuAnne 112, 188, 202,
Hedge, Jennifer 66, 82, 151,
Hedrick, Brad 76, 132
Hedrick, Dawn 141, 184
Heen Julie 65, 68, 141, 142
Heilig, Allison 30, 31, 58, 112,
170, 172, 186, 188, 200, 204
Helms, Jesse 29
Henard, James 151
Henard, Joyce 141, 143, 197
Henard, Julius 92, 151
Henderson, Freddie 174
Hensley Diane 20, 21, 112, 117,
Hensley Karen 11, 51, 151, 182
Hensley Rodney 112, 190
Hepler, Jeff 69, 141, 176
Hepler, Mr. Sonny 122
Hernandez, Mrs. Benicia 45,
Herndon, Alan 45, 96, 132
Herndon, Brent 29, 81, 151
Herndon, Mike 62, 112, 179
Hiatt, Candy 141, 170, 187
Hicks, Mr. Henry 61, 87, 158,
159, 161, 178
Highbaugh, Catherine 112, 182,
185, 186, 198, 203
Hightower Jennifer 20, 21, 132,
182, 186, 188, 195, 204
Hill, Danette 141
Hill, Eunice 17, 142, 178, 191
Hill, Kathy 151, 182, 203
Hines, Mary Ann 132, 198, 202
Hines, Rodney 88
Hinshaw Grey 132
Hinson, Byron 32, 112, 190
Hinson, David 132
Hipps, Mr. Herb 12, 13, 19, 106,
Hitchcock, Laura 112, 170, 198
Hobson, Michele 56, 64, 65, 70,
84, 130, 132, 170, 171, 188,
Hoffman, Shane 81, 142, 177,
Hodgen, Tom 61, 142, 176
Holbrook, Amber 151, 185, 187
Holland, Mark 99
Holland, Rodney 76, 92, 83, 142
Holland, Tony 15, 76, 84, 96,
Hooks, Roland 72
Hoover, Melanie 17, 58, 151
Hoover, Mike 32, 113, 177, 187,
Hoppe, Christy 56, 58, 59, 113,
182, 184, 186, 188, 200, 204
Hopper Joe 142, 195
Horne, Chris 89, 90, 106, 108,
113, 176, 179, 187, 195
Horne, Mr. John 132, 188
Horne, Wayne 174
Horne, Teresa 132, 188
Hough, David 38, 67, 104, 105,
113, 188, 204
Hough, Kenny 174
Howard, David 151, 177
Howard, Pat 41, 113, 177, 192,
Howard, Robert 132, 190
Howard, Todd 142
Howell, Melissa 151
Howerton, Miss Vanessa 43, 185
Hubbard, Kisha 151
Hucks, Scott 151
Hudson, Doug 142, 177, 197
Hudgins, Donna 151
Huff, Lawana 48, 132, 170, 186
Hugham, Ashley 151
Hughes, Ashley 47, 170
Hughes, Brian 151
Hughes, Ms. Sandra 74
Humphrey Carlos 76
Hunsucker, Dana 132
Hunt, Gov Jim 21, 28, 98
Hunt, Mr. Michael 158, 161, 175
Hunter, Carolyn 151
Hunter Cinnamon 64, 151, 178,
Hunter Yvette 114
Huntley Charles 142, 184
Idol, Clinton 151
Ingraham, Hilary 22, 58, 114,
120, 170, 172, 187, 188, 189,
Ingram, Erwin 142
Ingram, Linny 132
Ingram, Percy 175
Ingram, Robin 114
Ingram, Rodney 178, 184
Ingram, Scott 92, 184
Ingram, Stacy 178
Isaac, Rudy 114, 187, 189, 201,
J.V Baseball 68-69
J.V Football 92-93
Jackson, Bruce 83, 142, 176, 194
Jackson, Edward 88, 195
Jackson, Mrs. Gladys 52
Jackson, Junior 151
Jackson, Keith 76, 83
Jackson, Michael 21
Jackson, Troy 60
Jacobs, Andy 114
James, Christal 151
Jarrett, Tim 151, 177, 179
Jarrett, Troy 142, 175
Jeffries, Darrell 69, 88, 92, 142
Jeffries, Hope 114
Jenkins, Chris 151, 262
Jenkins, Paula 132, 133, 172,
Jernigan, Joan 115, 182
Jernigan, Nora 115
Jernigan, Stephanie 151, 153
Jester, Mrs. Ella Jean 26
Jester, Paula 142, 182, 184, 186
John, Karen 66, 67, 142, 170,
Johnson, Amy 142, 151, 182,
Johnson, April 151
Johnson, Aryecka 151
Johnson, Barry 75, 96, 115
Johnson, Donnett 65, 84, 168
ta ,w'...n,wvxa.e4,a2a-.saota4asaa.4-n4+4f..am..a,u, .H -. an
Which George is that - Washing-
ton or Henne? New history teacher
Mr. George Henne discusses impor-
tant past events with his class.
Index f 253
Welcome to the world of bookwork.
The new attendance secretary Mrs.
Kitten jarrell glances up to see the
reason for this distraction from her
Dwayne 115, 165
Mr. Murrell 161, 200
Patricia 142, 195
Tom 115, 174
jones, Carolyn 132
jones, Coy 115
jones, Eddie 44, 49, 175
jones, Giselle 30, 31, 70, 115,
172, 180, 182, 186, 188, 195,
jones, Randee 161
jones, Teresa 132, 195
jones, Tilia 185
jones, Traci 132, 178
jordan, james 92
jordan, joe 132, 177, 188
joyce, Barbara 115
joyner, Mrs. Anne 55, 162, 163
junior jaycees I Key 176-177
junior Marshals 106-107
junior Officers 132
junior Opening 130
Kahn, Russ 1512
Kak, Lynn 81, 151
Kak, Phil 44, 45, 115, 182, 195
Kak, Tim 132, 186
Kearse, Mike 190
Kearns, Pam 132
Kelley Ann 132, 182
Kendell, jimmy 151
Kennett, john 15, 132, 177, 186,
Key Belinda 151
Kohler, Mike 20, 32, 33, 62, 115,
177, 186, 202
Kimbro, Mrs. Liz 26, 163, 164,
165, 188, 204, 205
King, Connie 17, 58, 92, 142,
170, 179, 186, 187, 202
Kinney Mrs. Barbara 66
Kinney Brett 60 A
Kinney Cacy 57, 66, 151, 170
Kinton, Damon 151
Kirkman, Dr. Duane 13
Kirkpatrick, Diedna 151
Kirkpatrick, Yuana 68, 142, 181,
Kneely Mike 197
Knight, Chris 32, 62, 115
Knight, Mrs. Ramona 156, 166
Koontz, Billy 72, 142, 177, 195
Kozcroy Mr. Kevin 72
Kushner, Leslie 8, 58, 59, 115,
170, 186, 188, 200
Lain, CeCe 48, 132
Lamb, Keith 175
Lamb, Tracey 48, 58, 59, 132,
Land, Kim 116
Land, Murry 116
Land, Trudy 132
Landreath, jeff 132, 175
Landreth, Leigh Anne 151
Lane, Angela 151
Lane, Brian 151, 179
Lane, Bryan 92
Lane, Mrs. Mary 26, 158, 162,
Lassiter, Mark 133, 174, 188
Lawrence, Tim 151
Lax, Tara 151
Leach, Andreana 58, 133, 185
Leach, Nina 83, 151, 194
Leary Angie 20, 151, 170
Ledbetter, Lisa 133, 182
Lenesky Theresa 142
Leonard, Barry 151
Leonard, Lynn 151, 181
Leonard, Matt 151
Lessa, Marni 151, 182
Lester, jordine 72, 142
Lewis, Heather 116, 182, 199
Lewis, Mike 92, 93, 151
Lewis, Philip 46, 142, 175
Lewin, Shannon 92, 93, 151
Lewis, Tammy 64, 68, 133, 182,
Libertone, Lorene 151
Liberty john 92, 142
Lindsay Ann 84
Lindsay Angela 65, 74, 75, 133,
Lindsay Sharon 14, 15, 16, 17,
84, 116, 184, 196
Linthicum, Steven 73, 133, 197
Linton, Kevin 86, 87, 174
Little, Austin 96
Little, Carolyn 68, 178
Little, Dwayne 55
Little, Mrs. joanne 167
Little, joe 89, 90, 91, 142
Little, john 166
Little, Michael 48, 51, 96, 133,
Littlejohn, Charles 133
Lohr, Ingrid 70
Lohr, Kristin 66, 67, 70, 142,
Long, Bergeda 116, 186, 188,
Lopez, Ricardo 46, 116, 177, 187,
Loutz, Kim 142, 187, 198
Lovelace, Mike 116, 129, 177,
Lowery Elaine 64, 151
Lowery Marshall 92, 133, 197
Lundrigan, Erik 34, 41, 116, 174,
185, 184, 201, 255
Lundrigan, jennie 133
Luther, Gary 133
Luther, Greg 152
Lyddon, Paul 142, 147, 177, 188
Lynch, Darral 76
Mabe, Cody 152
Mabe, Mickey 92, 152, 155, 158
Mack, Brian 143, 185, 187, 190
Mack, Lisa 196
Macken, Andra 152
Manly john 46
Mann, Chuck 133
Mann, Tracey 116, 187, 191
Manring, jon 45, 133
Marion, Sandra 190
Marks, Saisette 82, 152
Martin, Cybelle 66, 143, 144,
Martin, jim 29
Martin, Michael 60, 81, 92, 93,
143, 173, 177, 179, 187
Martin, Robert 32, 69, 81, 116,
127, 177, 188, 192, 202
Martin, Vonda 116, 180, 181,
Mathai, Mike 6, 49, 133, 177,
Math Honor Society 188-189
Mauldin, Brian 142, 143, 187,
Mauldin, Danny 116, 174
Mauney Mrs. Edith 43, 162,
Mauney joel 92, 152
McAbee, Anita 152
McArthur, Anne 64, 65, 68, 84,
133, 170, 188
McBryde, Ronnie 118
McBryde, Shannon 143, 144,
170, 185, 187
McCall, Stephanie 143, 180, 181
McCall, Tim 4
McCall, Tyrone 118
McCallum, jackie 133, 184, 190
McCarten Loren 44, 133, 177,
179, 186, 188, 202, 203
McCarthy Sharon 118, 190
McClendon, james 92, 174
McCluney jackie 133, 180
McCluney Wendy 133, 180, 1E
McClurkin, Wonda 133, 178
McCollum, Cheryl 64, 82, 152
McCollum, Sharon 64, 82, 152
McCormick, Angelica 163, 165
McCormick, Charles 143
McCraw Lynn 133, 170, 187,
McCullogh, Keith 76, 90, 96,
McDonald, Ashley 152, 182
McDonald's 24, 34
McEnroe, john 67
McGee, Chris 143, 199
McGee, Melissa 152, 182, 187,
Mclnnis, jeff 133
Mclnnis, Lorraine 190
McIntosh, Todd 73, 89, 91, 96,
97, 118, 179
McIntyre, Kevin 152 T
McKenzie, Alan 133, 175
McLarty George 143, 186
McLaurin, Pam 190
McLean, Kim 74
McLean, Miss Laura 59, 129,
McLean, Les 134, 175
McLendon, james 89, 91, 92, 9
McLeod, Walt 83, 93
McMullan, Abby 68
McNair, Rodney 143
McNair, Warren 76
McNeil, Adam 76, 96
McNeil, johnny 86, 134
McRae, Maurice 86
McRae, Vickie 118, 191
McSwain, Mike 175, 186
Measmer, Mrs. Ann 62, 163,
Mebane, Mrs. Betty 53, 158,
Medlin, Eric 143, 187, 188, 195
Meeks, Max 14, 17
Meinecke, Terry 144, 173
Meinecke, Ron 152
Mennard, julius 92
Meredith, David 118
Metters, Paul 88, 92, 152, 179
Meurs, Kathy 152, 170
Mewborn, Mrs. Sherry 158, 16
Michael, Tamblin 174
Mickey Andrew 92, 97
Mickey David 152
Mill, jeffrey 152
Miller, Catrina 134
Miller, Samuel 72, 152
Miller, Shelly 144, 175, 182
Miller, Wanda 118
Milligan, Glenn 40, 41, 199
Mills, Sharon 117, 118, 190
Minor, Denise 74, 134, 196
Minor, Tracey 17, 152
Mintz, Leslie 29, 134
Misenheimer, Lisa 8, 16, 25, 118,
Mishoe, Kevin 134
Mitchell, Chris 66, 67, 118, 202,
Mitchell, David 152
Mitchell, Mike 142, 144
Mitchell, Ronnie 134
Mitchell, Tammy 82, 152
Page, Frank 134, 197
Mock, Adrian 120
Mock, Rhonda 64
Mondale, Walter 29
Monroe, Ann 134, 184
Moore, George 194
Moore, Sonja 120
Moore, Steven 152
Moore, Tommy 60, 92, 93
Morefield, Teresa 134
Morgan, Teri 120, 168, 191
Morris, Chip 120, 129
Morris, Michelle 152
Morrison, Melissa 20, 120, 184,
Morrison, Mitzi 64, 134
Morrison, Sharon 134, 184
Morrison, Vernell 134
Moser Cory 69, 144
Most Athletic 108-109
Most Dependable 118-119
Most School Spirited 108-109
Most Talented 114-115
Most Unpredictable 112-113
Motsinger Shandel 36, 124,
170, 192, 193
Muncy Michelle 152
Munday David 67, 120, 165
Murphy Dale 134, 197
Murray Kristi 20, 21, 110, 121,
Murray Meredith 152
Murray Tony 69, 144
Murrow Craig 134
Murvin, Sandra 49, 134
Nance, Paige 24, 32, 33, 121,
Needham, Iennifer 66, 152, 170
N eiwulis, Steve 62
Nelson, Greg 76, 94, 96, 134
Nguyen, Phan 144
Nicholson, Tijuanna 74, 75, 134,
Nicopalus, Cathy 49, 134, 170,
Nilen, Princess 134, 178, 190
Nixon, Billy 144, 195
Nordstrom, Michelle 144, 170,
Norman, Greg 152
Norton, Terri 49
Nosal, Darren 92, 93, 142, 144,
Oak Hallow Marina 35
O'Brien, Kelly 25, 134, 182, 183,
187, 202, 203
O'Connell, Lisa 152, 170
Odell, Christy 184
Odenwelder, Ierry 121, 174, 195
Odenwelder, Kevin 144, 177,
Ogelby Stacie 152, 184
Oliver Barbara 162, 163, 199
O'Neil, Phyllis 17, 65, 70, 134
Orchekowski, Brenda 24, 34, 36,
Orsini, Marco 144, 202
Orsini, Victor 152, 202
Outlaw Arlisa 134
Owen, Sophia 121
Oxford, Scott 121, 174
Oxford, Stephanie 152, 170
Painter, Ierry 134, 137, 175
Parham, Dwayne 152
Parker, Gina 58, 104, 105, 121,
170, 186, 188, 192, 200
Parker, Kenny 190
Parnell, Beverly 121
Parnell, Ginny 81, 152
Parnell, Ienny 20, 21, 170
Parnell, Tara 195
Parsley Kris 50, 142, 144
Parson, Renee 144
Parsons, Ionathan 121
Parsons, Renee 16, 121
Parsons, Sonya 152
Passmore, Tony 54, 62, 134, 175
Patrick, Pamela 47, 121, 195
Patrick, Paula 84
Patrick, Perdita 82
Patrick, Prince 121
Patterson, Kristi 70, 144, 145,
Patton, Kevin 8, 30, 31, 76, 81,
96, 122, 179, 188, 189, 200,
Paus, Sean 81, 144
Payne, Billy 76
Payne, Cindy 134, 195
Payne, Darian 152
Payne, Ginger 17, 134, 170, 171,
Payne, Penny 122, 178, 181, 187
Peguese, Gail 122
Peguese, Nochie 92
Pierce, Darren 92
Pierce, Jeff 92
Penn, Mr. Frank 2, 20, 21, 98,
Penn, Frank 92, 144
Pennisi, Ann Marie 68, 134,
170, 187, 195, 206
Pennisi, Anthony 144, 176
Pennisi, Ioe 134
Perdue, Wayne 24, 152
Perryman, Don 144, 177
Peters, Danielle 123, 127, 188
Pettus, David 87, 152
Petty Robert 73, 134, 177, 187,
Phifer, Adrienne 144, 175, 187
Phifer, Ronald 184
Phillips, Donnie 152
Philyaw Brian 186
Physical Education I Drivers
Pierce, Darin 152
Pinkey Tia 152
Plessnery Sandra 55, 152, 170,
Poole, Mr. Erwin 166
Poole, Ienny 152
Pope, Scott 94, 96, 134
Porter, Leary 174
Post, Scott 32, 123, 127, 173,
177, 187, 195
Post, Sonja 152, 182
Poston, Gail 144
Powell, Wallace 76, 96, 134, 178
Powers, Annette 32, 33, 123,
186, 188, 195, 204
Pratt, Larry 144
Pressley Darrell 152
Price, Corinthian 54, 96
Price, Ieff 144
Prince, Michelle 145, 146, 195
Pugh, Scott 44, 45, 62, 123, 127,
Purdue, Wayne 24, 25
Putt-Putt 24, 39, 154
Quick, Angela 181
Quick, Barbara 145
Quick, Ianice 123
Quick, Iimmy 145
Quick, Iohnny 134, 142, 145
Quick, Iudy 82, 152
Quick, Rhonda 123, 190
Quinto, Karen 182, 198
Quinto, Mike 72, 145, 187, 197
Quinto, Mrs. Sara 52, 162, 163,
Rae, Suzanne 23, 152
Rafalski, Eddie 134, 186, 188
Reagan, David 73, 177, 186, 204
Reagan, Ronald 29
Reap, Michelle 74
Redwine, Rachel 145, 175
Reed, Scotty 50, 152
Reid, Ericka 123, 127, 180, 181,
Reid, Scottie 152
REVERIE 13, 31, 167, 204-205,
Reynolds, Anne 145, 180
Reynolds, Rebecca 123, 191
Rhodes, Delia 134, 185, 188, 198
Rice, Alan 142
Rice, Amy 2, 134, 182, 188, 195,
Rice, Suzanna 152, 182, 184
Rich, Jennifer 152
Rich, Shannon 152, 198
Richardson, Sandi 58, 134, 186
Richardson, Sandy 16, 68, 74,
109, 122, 123
Taking a break before their 'Super
Saturday." Andrews' representatives
in the High-IQ Bowl are Patsy Can-
non, Nancy Andrews, Erik Lundri-
gan, Carole Snider and David Bearce.
Getting ready for the big day. I
preparation for Graduation, the sa
niors are measured for caps an
K! . . , .4544 ..
Rickard, Stephanie 16, 17, 31,
32, 66, 6
8, 84, 85, 123, 170,
Ridge, Brandon 152
Riley Delores 161, 162, 163
Roadhouse, Mr. Charles 162,
Robbins, Renee 152
Robbins, Mollie 152
Roberson, Jasper 54, 76, 96, 154'
Roberts, Bobby 145, 152
Robertson, Joyce 134
Robertson, Vanessa 182, 187
Joyce 64, 65, 74, 134
Junior 17, 86, 95, 96,
Rodden, James 145
Rodden, John 145
Roddy Amy 139, 145, 182, 199
Rogers, Benson 76, 94, 96, 97,
Roher, Daphne 152, 185
Roher, Michelle 145
256 l Index
Rorie, Angie 153
Rorie, Shelia 134, 174, 178, 195
Rosa, Beth 198
Rowe, Eddie 135, 174
Rowsey Brian 123, 190
Rowsey Sharon 145, 170
Royal, Rebecca 145
Rudd, Dawne 135, 182, 186, 195
Rumbley David 135, 185
Runion, Jonathan 119, 124, 186,
Runion, Robert 185
Runyon, Jeremy 152
Russell, Anita 124, 175, 195
Russell, Mrs. Carmella 53, 161,
Sams, Darlene 153
Sanders, Chris 88, 89, 153
Sanders, Dena 135
Sanders, Melissa 135, 182, 191
Sanders, Mr. Steve
Sanders, Sam 76, 94, 96, 97, 124
Sanders, Wayne 17
Sanniota, Mr. Vic 162, 163, 164
Santaniella, Andrew 88, 153
Saunders, Audrea 124, 178, 182,
186, 188, 191,196
Saunders, Laura 145, 195
Saunders, Renee 135, 174
Scarborough, Buddy 135
Schneider, Kathy 135, 170, 188
Schneider, Susan 17, 58, 150,
153, 170, 172
Schroeder, Sherri 153
Schultheiss, David 135
Schultz, Robert 135
Scott, Alex 76
Scott, Jimmy 5, 54, 76, 96, 135,
Scott, Warren 76
See, Kris 60, 135, 199
Seets, John 153
Self, Julie 153
Sellers, Brian 83, 153
Sellers, Leshia 135, 178, 190
Senior Officers 120
Sexton, Eric 124, 174
Secton, Steve 92, 145, 177
Shaffer, Rodney 201
Shaffer, Sabrina 16, 17, 30, 36,
124, 168, 170, 172, 187, 188,
200, 202, 203, 204
Shavis, Alesia 124, 178, 182,
188, 191, 192, 196 y
Sheeley Randy 199 '
Sheldon, Patti 135
Shelton, Julie 135, 182, 187, 19.
Sherrill, David 153
Shinn, Mrs. Sue 64, 74, 84, 85,
Shore, Kevin 124, 174, 177
Shuck, Mr. Bob 62, 73
Shuler, April 124, 187, 188, 195
200, 201, 204
Shuler, Ashley 17, 66, 153
Shusky Lisa 145, 182, 195
Simril, Lynn 70
Simmons, Betty 135
Simmons, Dean 135
Simmons, Heidi 153
Simmons, Kim 136, 191
sims, Jeff 76, 80, 81, 124, 176,
179, 187, 188, 191, 200, 202
Sims, Roger 80, 81, 136, 176,
Sink, Michelle 143
Sirmon, James 154, 179
Sirmons, Brink 92
Skaggs, Marika 51, 145, 184
Skjearris, Peter 154
Slay Jeff 136, 174
lloop, Kim 145, 182, 195
lmith, Alicia 145, 182, 186, 195
lmith, Allen 154
lmith, Chris 44, 136, 177, 188,
lmith, Coretta 154
lmith, Craig 8, 79, 96, 124, 174,
175, 177, 179
lmith, Debbie 154
lmith, Denise 180
lmith, Dennis 174, 187
lmith, Jason 154, 187
lmith, Jeff 61, 76, 83, 136, 176,
lmith, Iennifer 136
lmith, Kenny 199
gmith, Mr. Larry 162, 163, 173
lmith, Maria 136
Lmifh, Mary 124
lmith, Nadine 180
lmith, Robert 73, 96, 145
Lmith, Scottie 154
Lmith, Shelly 145
Lmith, Sheri 58, 81, 153, 154,
Lmith, Susan 11, 70, 144, 145,
Lmith, Teresa 142, 145
Lmith, Teri 154, 170
Lmith, Takeia 64, 82, 154, 178
Lmith, Ward 69, 145, 175, 176
Lmitherman, Scott 145
LMOKE SIGNAL 192-193
Lmoot, Amber 36, 136, 170, 186,
Lnider, Carole 125, 182, 185,
186, 188, 198, 201, 203, 255
Lnider, Marty 22, 146, 185, 186
Lnider, Robbie 22, 55
Lnovlr Brady 92, 146, 197.
Lnow Iamie 146
Lophomore Officers 140
Lpagnola, Debbie 125, 182, 188,
198, 199, 204
Lpagnola, Maurice 136, 175
Lpagnola, Sam 155
Lpare Time Sports 78-79
Lpeth, Tim 154
Lpit, Sherry 154 ,
Lpoon, Dana 154, 198
Lprings, Lisa 146, 180
Lpruill, Mrs. Alice 191
Lpurlin, Lois 125
Ltack, Jennifer 136, 170, 198
Ltanley Carol 125
Ltanley Donna 167
Ltanley Ioe 146, 172
Ltanley Mrs. Louise 166
Ltanley Michael 45, 96, 136
Ltaton, Kenneth 146
Lteed, Devona 1456
teelman, Darren 69, 187
ltephens, Iamie 190
ltephenson, Buck 67, 146, 195
ltevens, Tony 92, 146, 179
ltevenson, Iill 143, 146, 195
ltewart, Bryant 92
ltewart, Carl 136, 198
itewart, Chris 154
itewart, Greg 63
Stewart, Netti 64, 68
Stewart, Stenneti 146, 196
Stiles, Todd 125
Stinson, Amelia 136, 172, 182,
Stinson, Anna 154, 182
Stone, David 136, 173, 195, 199
Stone, Julius 195
Stone, Kelli 154, 182
Store, Robbie 146
Streeter, Denny 126, 184
Strickland, Charles 146
Strickland, Ieri 126, 182, 186,
Strickland, Mrs. Karen 49, 166
Strickland, Miranda 136
Stroud, Deana 154
Stubbs, Deric 40, 136, 178, 204
Student Congress 172-173
Sturdivant, Pam 64, 154
21r'Styles, Cindy 146, 175
5kStyles, Connie 126, 175
Suggs, Rodney 19
Sullivan, Baron 126
Summey Iulie 146
Super Seniors 30-31
Sutton, Angie 154
Sykes, Mrs. Iacqueline 166, 187,
Thaler, Heather 54, 146, 181
Thomas, Andrea 126, 188, 197,
Thomas, Audrey 126, 188, 197,
Thomas, Audrey 146, 181, 195
Thomas Ben 61, 86, 126, 174,
Thomas, Brenda Io 65, 166
Thomas Ieff 68
Thomas Jerri 126
Thomas Lynn 126, 174
Shannon 64, 65, 74, 75
Thomasson, Mark 154, 185
Thomasson, Patience 136, 190
Thompson, Carol 126, 182, 185,
Thompson, David 136, 187, 197
Thompson, Gina 146
Thompson, Mark 136
Thompson, Shelia 68, 146, 195
Thompson, Steve 17, 86, 96,
Thompson, Tijuara 154
Thornton, Kelly 126, 195
Thorton, Shelia 155
Thrana, Ieff 20, 21, 56, 60, 136,
177, 186, 188, 189, 204
Tilley Tim 155, 187
Tilson, Tina 155
Timberlake, Tracy 137, 186, 188
Todd, Susanne 146, 170, 185,
Top of the Mark 8
Torrence, Yvette 155
Trotman, Iosephine 166, 178
Trotman, Tonya 2, 146, 178, 180,
Trotter, Scott 136
Truesdale, Harry 20, 21, 136
Tucker, Susan 127, 188, 191
Tulley Pat 167
Turner, Diane 155
Tuttle, Ionathan 155
Vance, September 184, 187, 196
Vanderhall, Darren 136, 187
Varner, Curtis 146, 174
Varner, Mrs. Susan 165, 166,
188, 200, 202
Varsity Baseball 62-63
Varsity Football 94-95
Varsity Football - color 2-3, 96-
Venable, Linda 70, 142, 146,
Vick, Eric 54, 127
Wade, Yolanda 195
Wagner julie 153, 155, 182
Wagoner Carolyn 146, 173, 194
Wagoner Iohn 76, 95, 96, 136, 179,
Walker Brian 92, 93
Walker Dr Frank 2, 20, 21, 157
Walker Howard A. 146
Walker William 62, 63, 127, 174,
Wall, Bonnie 155, 191
Wall, Mrs. Frances 70, 158, 166
Wallace, Henry 127
Walser Brent 72, 146, 186
Walton, Cedric 146, 184
Walton, Mary 155
Ward, Iames 60:, 127, 174, 176,
188, 194, 201, 203
Wardlaw Iessica 155, 191
Wardlaw Melisa 146, 170, 181, 182,
Warldlaw Penny 64, 82, 155
Ware, Dorothy 127, 174
Ware, Steve 86, 127
Warren, Greg 155
Warren, Scott 89, 136, 177, 186
Washam, Shane 175
Washington, Adrinell 76, 136, 178
Washington, Ierlome 146
Watkins, Shannon 146, 195
Watson, Peggy 78, 79, 166
Watson, Teresa 174
Way Lynn 128, 191
Wayne, Anthony 69, 136
Weaver Douglas 155
Weaver Lori 136
Weber jennifer 155, 182
Welborn, Mr Laurin 18
Patti 155, 182
Wellington, Nadine 180
Westchester Mall 185
Whitaker Rhonda 128, 168, 188,
Whitaker Darin 175
Billy 146, 175
Ioey 128, 174 '
Kristin 58, 141, 146, 147,
179, 186, 188, 202, 203
Whitehart, Amy 17, 58, 146, 155,
Whitfield, Ben 6, 49, 128
Whitfield, Guy 155, 175
Whitley Mrs. Carolyn 166
Whitman, Denny 147, 177
Whittington, Brent 136, 186, 199
Wiggins, Katrice 147, 191
Wiley Iemal 155
Wiley Kevin 128, 177
Williams, Kathy 84, 178
Williams, Michelle 147, 186
Williamson, Renee 128, 180, 181
Williford, Iames 128, 174, 202
Willis, Iohnathan 147, 186
Willis, Michelle 147, 155, 178, 180
Wilson, Andrea 128, 190
Wilson, Carla 136, 147, 184, 199
Wilson, Carol 136, 187, 199
David E. 38, 106, 119, 128
177, 187, 188, 189, 200, 202, 203
Wilson, David 15, 96, 147
Wilson, Ian 155
Wilson, Ricky 83
You deserve a break today! Mr. Ste
ven Sanders, the new biology teach
er, enjoys his sandwich in the teach
er's lounge during his lunch hour.
Wilson, Sherri 155, 187
Wilson, Stephanie 128, 182, 191,
Wilson, Tammy 147
Wimma, Della 155
Wimmen Dana 155, 182
Winters, Tracey 155
Womb1e,Iu1ie 136, 170
Wood, Sidney 155
Woodard, Nesand 49
Woods, Kim 186
Wrestling - LV 88-89
Wrestling - Varsity 90-91
wright, Mr Fred 166, 174
Yacuzzo, Ginger 16, 58, 128, 170,
Yarbrough, Tadd 155
Yates, jason 155
Yates, Robert 10, 73, 99, 101, 128,
Yates, Sarah 10, 17, 70, 81, 141,
147, 192, 202
York, Betsv 145, 147, 170, 172, 186,
Young, Donald 83, 155
Yu, In Sun 136, 189
Yu, Si Yon 141, 147, 172, 173, 18
186, 188, 195
Yu, So Yon 2, 136, 182, 183, 186,
188, 195, 203
Yu, Won 60
Yuh, Ii Hyun 136
Zimmerman, Andrenia 147, 184
Three little snow bunnies. Angie
Cornelison, Laura Hitchcock and
Sarah Yates make the most of this
snow-day with snowball fights and
Champion material. Two-time State
Champion wrestler Todd McIntosh
puts another victory under his belt
with a breezy 20-1 victory over his
West Forsyth opponent.
Mass exit. At the end of another long
day, students hurry towards the
parking lot and their rides home.
..,..... ,.,.,,,. Q is .try K hm M K U X .. 1 y A p
-g ,M f . f- .c . f , - , D . ' . si . 'Qin V ' Y Y ' -"M - .. ii, A
M N35 . -sr vp' 5 .x 4 X-we , . Xl: QM.. q N I f A W.. fqweww H L. ry mf..-
. t i t . ef: , fgi Xt.. i'
. W-.5 i , M he v is t QL' s -L tg.
,. . . .. I awe, -- W I 5-gz,,y..,:-S-W, T 4 -2 5 - -'.. ie- v H it R f 'i A
L- 'Y' ""'t e V. t W f K K .lf ..
Index I 259
K, 3 ..
' 'N e e
is' G .
.fi ' 1
4 " Q. XV? . e.
. N, ff--
.. , -sm
k . by
260 I Index
Leaving isn't all that bad. Before di
parting for another job, Mr. Murre
johnson receives a luncheon fro
his many friends in the faculty
md the winner is . . . The Royal
iurt with the soon-to-be-crowned
Dmecoming King, lines up in front
the student body at a pep rally
No place to go. These ducks, sur-
rounded by ice, discover that the
only way back to land is by ice-skat-
ing to it.
' -"wg:r-f'-ggi? -
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wig W . K W- f .. .... K x I
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More Than Met My . . .
I knew the task was going to be difficult, but little did I know of how big a
sponsibility it was to take the editorial job I took. The following people, and
hers to whom I owe a great deal, deserve special thanks for helping me to
ake this reverie the best it could be:
Mrs. Liz Kimbro -- Although there were a few rough times when we had
sagreed on occasion, the bright spots in our friendship strongly outlasted
em forever. I can only say thank-you so very much for all of your help, I love
Patsy Cannon for her endless hours and the meticulous care she spent on
ch page of this book, I could not have made it without you.
Mr. "Whitey" Boswell for delivering our proofs and adding a cheerful smile
len we needed it.
Ms. Darlene Yow for accepting my long distance calls and not getting
istrated with my confusion.
Mrs. Geneva Boswell for her time spent with senior environmentals.
Master Color for somehow producing our color pictures from our stray
Mr. Clyde Baxter for developing our color negatives.
Mr. Dwight Ledbetter for helping with senior environmentals while add-
g spice to the day, Mena Iones for helping with underclassmen pictures.
The entire faculty and staff for putting up with many interruptions and
mera clicks all around them.
Mrs. Ann Ioyner for the use of her typewriters at deadline time.
Mrs. Libby Tate for knowing every person in the student body and for
antifying a lot of our pictures.
Ms. Patti "Hot Dog" Fonner for being a good buddy to me with her morale
osting, her famed "hot dog" song, and her classic pep talks.
Mrs. Susan Varner and Mr. Lloyd Bragoz for understanding the meaning of
adline time and constantly letting me out of class.
Mrs. Mary Lane for her much needed help of checking copy and for letting
2 out of class.
Maurice Cotton for making sure I got the picture I needed at that time.
Mrs. Marlene Chess and the Business Staff for handling our ads, finances,
Susan "Ed" Erwin, Business Editor, for her help when it was needed and for
Mr. Howard Burch and Eric Burch for their extra help in the darkroom.
Pam Barnes, Lynn Carroll and Hilary Ingraham for their typing skills when
we needed them and for any other extra help.
Carl Stewart for his knowledge of computer skills which we used for
Zack Cecil for his help with the slide show and many extras throughout the
year. Good luck next year!
My mom for her expertise typing skills when I needed them the most,
usually at 2:00 a.m. before a deadline!
Area businesses, supporters, and patrons for paying for our attempts at
Amy Ward, to whom I owe a great deal, for her definite understanding of a
job such as this, and for her pep talks about things getting better and brighter.
Each individual staff member for supplying the unique combination that
formed REVERIE '85.
The student body for allowing us to capture your special memories on
When developing our theme at the beginning of the year, we looked
around and noticed that our spirit went beyond visibility by the eye alone, it
spread into every aspect of the school. Thus the theme which thoroughly
described us, more than meets the eye. As the year progressed, I began to
realize the deep significance a yearbook served as a flashback for us in the
future. Somehow this book had to capture that special time and make it
unique enough to remember by just glancing through these pages of history
later on. My regrets for accepting this job are very few. Now that it is complet-
ed, I can step back, look at the finished product, and be proud of a job I
consider well-done through the united efforts of many. Completing a seem-
ingly impossible project proved to myself that I am capable of accomplishing
my goals in life and maybe. . . dreams. I thank you for letting me take part in
capturing a glimpse of your time which I consider special. My last and only
hope is that you enjoy it as much as I enjoyed giving it to you.
Thanks I 261
Meets the Eye
When the school year began to come to
a close, we could look back on it with
many happy memories. Our apprehen-
sions of the new discipline plan were
gone. Term papers and the SATwere now
behind us. In this special yearbook we
could flip through the pages and memo-
ries of one year of our lives. At Friday
night games, the Prom and every other
event there was no mistaking the Raider
spirit that flowed through the crowd.
Raider Pride and our fun-loving spirit
came through in everything that We did.
"You're not going to believe this."
Chris Ienkins shares an item of inter-
est to the curious Wes Allred and Ean
262 I Closing
Up for grabs. Brian Easter flies hi
for a rebound in a game against Pa
- fig? Q. , sg" Q
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- f" Q . ' - 7
i, if ' -
Q A s s Hr I :N s s'
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It's finally over. Chris Mitchell a
Ion Boone head for their cars af
another long day in school.
A. ,liL"' 'f ff W,,,,i,., .,
Prince's new co
Alsbrooks received the title of
"Prince" at the Boys' Homecoming
Appl II h re is no substitute. Iames Ezekiel, Scott DeLapp and Tim Gilchrist closely watch Diane Hensley's computer skills.
More Than Meets the Eye
It was the people seen on every page of
this book that made this yearbook
unique. We would never forget the
friend who was always there to pick us
up or to share our joy Some old friends
left Andrews to seek something new and
different While new friends came to help
fill our loss. Mr. Murrell Iohnson, who
went to Alamance County as their new
Director of Middle Schools, was replaced
by Mr. Steven Sanders. Mr. George
I-Ienne took the place of Mrs. Sylvia
Cates, who went back to school to get her
masters degree in library science. In the
attendance office, Mrs. lean Blevins' po-
sition was filled by Mrs. Kitten Iarrell.
As the school year came to an end, we
could look back through the pages of the
1985 REVERIE and see that really was
proof all around us. This year had truly
been more than meets the eye.
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The 1985 REVERIE, in its seventeenth
year, was printed and bound by Delmar
Printing Company in Charlotte, North
Carolina. Company consultants were C. E
Boswell and Darlene Yow
All portraits, as well as club pictures,
were taken by C. E Boswell and Dwight
Ledbetter of Max-Ward Delmar Studios.
Color candids were taken by staff photog-
raphers and were printed by Master Color.
Palantino was the type family used.
Type sizes are as follows: copy-10 pts.,
leaded 2, captions - 8 pts.,tnolead, idents -
8 pts., no lead, bold type, subheadlines - 18
pts. Headlines varied throughout the
Except for the opening, closing and
community sections, the layouts were
done in a column format. The three-co1-
umn format was used in the Academics,
Personalities and Organizations sections.
The four-column format was used in the
Student Life and Sports sections. Paper
stock is eighty pound dull enamel, and
endsheets are from paper stock fifty pale
The 1985 REVERIE is a member of the
Columbia Scholastic Press Association.
The 1985 REVERIE, with a 523,000 bud-
get and a press run of 800 copies, was made
possible through E f gp forts of T. W An-
The cover was b und annual which
has been emb dfgt Andrews. The
theme, "More lgeets the Eye", was
.developed and 'bjffedlfon by the staff.
d t it i C
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rews suppor ers A, gi g'
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. E332 Qatar-at
Suggestions in the Thomas Wingate Andrews High School - Reverie Yearbook (High Point, NC) collection:
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