Trinity High School - Trinhian Yearbook (Trinity, NC)
- Class of 1987
Page 1 of 332
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 332 of the 1987 volume:
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Sweater - a
sure sign of a
Beads - con-
nect head to the
Gucci Wallet- holder
for the cash flow.
Jeans - dress to im-
Zippers - to let
the stuffy calves
Snacks - for
Jreakfast on the
Book bag - to
ntoxicat i ng
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Stylish Tools of the trade
Sunglasses -- to keep the sun
from warping the eyes.
Gold Chain -forthe
"' macho man look.
Letter jacket - for
Cleats over shoulder
-for performance on
Keys - always out as
a proof of a driver's
A to take out your
is-V f frustrations on.
The alarm goes off at 5:00 am.
"Oh no! Only three hours until
school starts." Another week begins
for Freddie Freshman. He jumps out
of bed, takes off his Scooby-Doo
pajamas, and puts on his Superman
shirt his mother set out for him the
previous night. He runs downstairs
and eats his usual bowl of Fruit
Loops while watching the Flint-
stones on television. He suddenly
hears the fabulous honk of the
school bus. Freddie jumps up, grabs
his metal lunch box, and kisses his
mother on the cheek as he dashes
out the door.
Once at THS, Freddie plays hide-
n-seek until the homeroom bell
rings. Today, he is especially proud.
Freddie actually is the first to find
Frankie, his best friend and the mas-
ter of hide-n-seek at ATMS.
After struggling restlessly through
the first two periods, Freddie sprints
out of the classroom. lt's another
amazing accomplishment! Freddie
makes it through the crowd of
seniors in the arcade without being
stomped, bumped or kicked.
For once, Freddie wishes he
hadn't packed his lunch. Not only
are the cafeteria ladies serving
french fries, but also fried okra,
Freddie's favorites. Freddie forgets
about lunch and soon begins think-
ing about 5th and 6th periods.
Fanny Fantastic is in these classes.
Fanny doesn't even know Freddie
exist. But, that isn't important. What
is important is that Freddie gets to
spend two whole hours in Fanny's
The final bell of the day rings and
Freddie gets his first sign from
heaven, or maybe from the secret
He-man Decoder Fting he wears!
Freddie actually has the pleasure of
running into Fanny and knocking
her down. She has to know he exists
Maybe he'll ask her to watch
cartoons at his house on Saturday
morning. Maybe he won't get his
nerve up to even approach her. Why'
don't you find Freddie and find out!
Sometimes seniors forget what it
felt like to be freshmen. While un-
derclassmen worked diligently on
their assignments, seniors often
had a different view of their personal
Many seniors felt mentally ex-
hausted and were unable to con-
centrate long enough to compleie
their schoolwork. Others were afraid
that it was all too much like a dream
to really happen.
As students at THS, we must real-
ize that at one time we were all
Freddie Freshman looking for some
real meaning in our lives. Just as
freshmen learned this year how to
survive in a new environment,
graduating seniors learned that en-
trance into the real world meant
more obligations and, yes, even
more learning. We are all Freddie
- Scott Hartsoe
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Outside the Theatre Building is a popular place for catching up on the latest gossip and socializing with friends.
. it 9
The sidewalk in front of Mrs. Donna Thornburg's room is one of the last Shannon Wright and Myra Grainger celebrate as they realize
areas changed because of construction. that going on a field trip is better than staying in class.
' 'student Life - Living On The Edge 13
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UPS 8t DGWNS
"Get off my case!" "I failed another test!"
"Why is everyone picking on me?" "I think
I'm in love."
Moods are a controlling factor in the every-
day life of THS students. They are with
everyone everday through the year, whether
they like it or not. They linger inside, waiting
for a chance to come out.
7:00 a.m.: It's 7:00a.m. and that stupid alarm
clock strikes again as it 'does five days a
week. You're angry because you have been
awakened from an exciting dream of a per-
son of the opposite sex.
7:15 a.m.: You finally realize you have to get
out of bed. You're in one of those "I've got to
wake up" moods, but even a thirty minute
shower is useless.
7:45 a.m.: You can't wait for breakfast, but
mom forgot because she was in a hurry to
get to work. Boy, you're in a hungry mood.
8:00 a.m.: There is nothing to wear in your
closet and you're in one of those disgusted
moods. You even missed your ride to school
and this is a typical start to another school
8:45 a.m.: Il is 8:45 Monday morning and
you missed homeroom and already late for
your first period class. You wish you had
missed the class because you discovered
you got a big "F" on that test Friday. The
week begins in a typical depressed mood.
10:30 a.m.: Second period was as boring as
first. You even fell asleep, While discovering
all the gossip at break, the person of your
dreams winks at you. It's infatuation.
11:15 a.m.: During third period, you get a
note from the office informing you to call
home immediately. You discover your dog,
Fido, has just been hit by a pizza-delivering
truck. You are now crying and speechless.
Your friends want to know what is wrong and
they are very persistent. You are definitely in
an awfully bad mood.
12:15 p.m.:Finally, it is lunch. This is the
time you have been waiting for. You see the
person of your dreams staring at you across
the cafeteria. There is an approach. The big
question is asked. You're so excited - you
got a date with the best looking senior in
1:30 p.m.: Nothing much happens in fifth
and sixth periods. You're too much in love to
concentrate on school work and assign-
3:11 p.m.: It is 3:11 and school is out. You're
excited but then you realize you have three
hours of homework and only one-half hour
worth of your favorite television show, The
Cosby Show. Quickly, you change into a
mood of exhaustion. But don't despair, your
new date just called to say hello. Guess what
mood you are in now?
- Lesley Hendrix
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Junior Deanna Price shows her school pride during the homecoming pep rally at the foot-
l'l1nfngrupliy.' .lajlf Williu in.
its another Monday morning and like most
THS students. senior Russ Childress
idreads the thought of attending his first
period class. 0
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Being a freshman is extremely difficult. but
having good friends helps. On their way to
class. Patrick Breese. Mike Reece. and
William Cosner discuss the upcoming week-
Ken Hill. one of the leaders of the varsity foot
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team. offers an explanation for the Bulldogs' dis-
A Er :V -ix
Depending on the time and the place. THS students. in-
cluding Keith Wright, Shirley Wikle, Kristina Harder.
Keith Quick. Brent Norfleet, Steve Simpson. Cheryl Moods 17
Robertson, and Missy Thomas. show their moods.
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STUDENT APTITUDE TEST ISAT
Freshmen were bombarded with the
California Achievement Test lCATl.
Sophomores were overwhelmed with the
N.C. Competency Test lNCCTl, and
juniors dreaded the thought of the upcom-
ing Scholastic Aptitude Test lSATl. Those
thoughts however, are now in the past.
But wait. You're not done yet. You still
have the Trinhian's SAT to go. A failure
on this test could result in summer school
studying sex education.
Cl I bring my pillow and blanket for a
relaxing class period.
l3l HAVING A DRESS CODE MEANS:
Al l'm forced to wear togas.
Bl I have my mommy lay my clothes out
Cl I buy all my clothes at the Goodwill
l4l STUDENT CUT DAY IS:
Al When summer vacation arrives a
any letter A-D, you obviously have a
Trinity Attitude and deserve 10
points. If you answered "E" you still
get 3 points. This is a given answer
for those of you who have trouble
passing test. By the way, any "D"
answer gives you 10 points and a
trip to Siberia.
0-12 points: Face it! You're hating life
and hanging around too
many freshmen. Perhaps
Answer the questions below and refer
to the key at the end of the test for your
l1l MY HOMEROOM TEACHER WAS:
Bl Mr. Potato Head.
Cl Pee Wee Herman.
Dl Rock Hudson.
El Homeroom? Whats that?
l2l WHEN A SUBSTITUTE ARRIVES'
Bl On weekends. School days should
not be cut.
l5l WHEN I ARRIVE AT SCHOOL LATE
Al Squeeze into a handicapped space.
Bl Park on the side of the road.
Cl Park on the track.
l6l SECOND SEMESTER MEANS:
Al Second semester? I didn't even know
school had started.
Bl Time to prepare for hard work.
Cl Schools closed, I think.
l7l DURING FOOTBALL GAMES I:
Al Sit in the bleachers with my friends.
Bl Sit beside mommy and daddy.
Cl Arrive at halftime, leave early, and
prepare for post-game activities.
l8l AT THE HOMECOMING DANCE I:
Al Put on my spike collar and begin
Bl Can't remember the dance! Are you
sure there was one?
Cl Arrive late with my friends and then
we thrashed in the center of the
dance floor smashing into as many
people as possible.
you need to hang around
some football jocks.
13-22 points: Good job! But not good en-
ough. Just re-enroll as a
freshman and be happy.
23-32 p0intS1 You must either studied
or cheated. Either way
congratulations. It paid
off. Have fun this week-
Al l aulomallcally assume an allgs KEY3GlV94Y0UVS9lf2D0llflfl0V9V?fY"AHS 33-up points:Go straight to the principal
name 1 pOIl'lt for eV9l'y 3 , 3 DOIHTS TOT Monday mornlngl You
every HC" There is one exception
Bl I tell the teacher the class has been . ' . . ' need hem!
22 Student Aptitude Test
On the first question, if you marked
- Bart Prevost and Todd Moser
x 1 Mm. V.
The most important part of a good relationship
is love and being understanding. Michelle
West tells Michael Queen how much she
Another part of a good relationship is communi-
Dating at THS resembles dating at
other schools around the nation in one
important way - its almost impossible
to define. Even though dating is hard to
define, the following are the warning
signs of an intense relationship or just
You Know lt's A Crush When . . .
. . .you investigate the persons friends,
personality, hangouts, and interests.
. . . you deny you actually have a crush
or even like the person.
. . . you start caring about how you look.
. . . you start going to parties you think
the person will be at.
. . . you accidentally run into the per-
. . . your stomach is in a knot - con-
. . . you have a dazed look on your face
all of the time.
. . . you daydream about the person in
class and get in trouble everyday.
You Know It s A Fling When . .
. . . you know you ve been picked and
you dont care.
. . .you cant remember their names.
. . . you re both going out with other
. . .you're really like the person, and they
could care less if you were dead.
. . .it happens with a platonic friend.
it happens and afterwards you
become good friends.
. . . you see the person after it's over,
and you hide behind the bushes.
. . . you make excuses why you have to
You Know lt's Serious When . . . you
. .. you start hanging out with their
. .. you plan your day around their
. . . you replace pictures ot your old
flame with ones of your new love.
. . . you go to church together.
. . . you stan wearing their clothes tLet-
ter jackets sweatshirts T-shirts etc.l
. . . You go home to meet the family.
. . .you hum Wouldntlt Be Nice' bythe
Does dating really exist at THS? lf you
found yourself in some of these situ-
ations during the year then the answer
for you could be yes.
- Pam Dennis
cation. Curtis Godwin and Pam Collins solve an
The best part of love is sharing. Mike Grissom and Christy Cornelison
share a moment with each other, while Johnnie Spivey dreams of a
24 . Phologruguliyr Kevin Keith, Jeff Williams, und Angie VVIS1'
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A T RCLASS
AVA, , V
Ai M ,W
. , A W
Sfudenf Life 33
Stephanie Morris takes a moment to em-
brace the 1986 Little Miss Trinity.
Springtime brought the blooming ofjlowers, new fashions, and
fresh, flamboyant colors. It also saw baseball, Easter break, and
the Miss Trinity Pageant.
The theme of the 1986 Miss Trinity Pageant was "Comedy
Tonightv. However the Miss Trinity Pageant was no joke. The
Parent-Teacher-Student Association presents this beauty
pageant each year. Contestants raise sponsor-money, and in
return, a lovely girl is chosen Miss Trinity.
Thirty-eight girls competed for the title of Miss Trinity 1986.
They took on the hard task oflearning a new song and dance rou-
tine, walking correctly on stage, and preparing a briefstatement
about themselves. All contestants made two walks which included
one in casual wear and the other informal attire. After intermis-
sion sixteen semi-finalist were chosen. They included Jennifer
Tussey, Sabrina Ashe, Brittany Ward, Angie Hill, Angie Bowers,
Darla Hill, Danielle Crouse, Stephanie Morris, Dawn Hobbs,
Susan Williams, Tammy Ridge, Joy Kinley, Teresa Caulder,
Sandy Parrish, Stacy Gahagan, and Tess Elliott. The reigning
Miss Trinity, Paula Patterson, was then introduced and crowned
the new Miss Trinity, Stephanie Morris. Angela Bowers was 2nd
runner-up and Tess Elliott was lst runner-up.
It was indeed a night to remember as unforgettable memories
were anchored in the minds of all who attended the 1986 Miss
- Stephanie Morris
34 Miss Triniiy
catches the atten-
tion ofthe judges.
Contestants demonstrate their lovely
smiles during the 1986 Miss Trinity
Miss Trinity 1986, Stephanie
Tess Elliott, Sabrina Ashe, Jennifer Tussey, and Darla Hill
are just four of the sixteen semiifinalists.
Photography: Ric Gibbons
Scott Hartsoe and Sharon Snyder share a tender
rnoment during a slow dance.
There was no doubt that THS students enjoyed their
orom. Robbie Brock and Donna Gordon celebrate
the evening despite a CfI'01Ud6!,l-fl007'.
Mr. Paul Guthrie and his wife enjoy a slow dance at the 1986 prom.
An evening ofenchantment, mystery and romance were
just three words to describe the 1985-86 prom. All the glit-
ter and upbeat sounds of Loverboy, combined with the
mellow sounds ofBryan Adams, and the down to earth
beach music culminated into one incredible evening for
In a school where many traditions had been broken or
changed,juniors and seniors welcomed the opportunity to
don formal-wear and support the annual affair.
In choosing a theme for the May 1986 dance, the prom
committee headed by Mrs. Patricia Aldridge looked for a
theme that would reflect the style and class ofTHS. Thus,
the committee selected "This Could Be The Night."
Billed as the pre-eminent social event of THS, the 1986
prom provided juniors and seniors with the opportunity to
celebrate two or three completed years respectively at THS
and to participate in one of Trinity's most glamorous
- Regina Sechrest
Heather Bowers and Jamie Bryant model their lovely dresses on a very .special evening.
Trinity High School's Choral Department consists of a cast of hard-
working students dedicated to producing a good play despite the long and
tedious after-school rehearsals. Under the direction ofMrs. Cheryl Burley,
students successfully staged their 1986 spring production "Joseph And the
Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoatf'
The play was based from Genesis in the Bible. However, it was not a reli-
gious play. Instead the plot ofthe opera was that a person can succeed at any-
thing ifhe has a dream.
"Joseph And the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoatv was a totally different
play than ever presented in the Trinity High School's theater. It was pre-
sented from March 13th to the 15th with feature performancesjrorn Duane
Church Uosephj, Jarrod Goto rth tPharaohj, Todd McMahan fPotipharj, and
Dawn Hobbs tnarratorj.
The frustration of memorizing scripts, perjecting scenes, and putting on
the final touches proved rewarding in the long run.
- Susan Ragan
Greg Allen, Joe Childers, Jarrod Gotorth performs "Those Canaan Days."
Todd McMahan and Dawn Hobbs
create a charming atmosphere
with the song "Potiphar."
The cast of"Joseph And The Amaz-
ing Technicolor Dreamcoatu bid a
36 Uoseph Amd The Amazing Technicolor Dreomcoot'
fb K, E x'-by XC",
Jarrod Goforth portrays the part ofoni
if i, A 7?
2 V 21 4
9' ' ll, avr ls, 4
Duane Church performs a charming
rendition to the attentive audience.
The 1986-87 school year officially began on August 25, 1986. Excitement
Filled the air as friends were once again reunited.
August 25 was also a day ofconfusion. Studentsfaced schedule problems
while teachers suffered through hot, over-crowded, classrooms. Freshmen
were particularly lost on this day and many wished to return to the Arch-
iale-Trinity Middle School.
Despite these problems and hardships, the emotions of many students
were rejuvenated. Anticipation of such activities as football games,
oarties, dances, and homecoming created a goodfeeling in the hearts and
minds ofmany THS students. Underclassmen hopedfor a very successful
ind short year, while seniors rejoiced in their thoughts ofafinal school
year and future adventures more commonly known as "Life in the Fast
- Pam Dennis
The first day of school is just another reunion for Jason Bates, Christian
O'Briant, Amy Clodfelter, Bobby McCroskey, JejfHill, Becky Robertson,
Greg Monroe, Steve Harris, and Lesley Hendrix.
Becky Lookabill and Jack Shatto seem to be happy to be back at THS.
Photography: Brian Hyde and Kevin Keith
Vonda Sumner, Candi Creasman, and Kelly
Johnson huddle together at break to talk about
the first day of the 1986-87 school year.
Sabrina Ashe, Mike Lewallen, Wendi Flowers
and Kathy Calloway renew old friendships on
Melissa Crawford is in a state of confusion as
she tries to find her first period classroom.
First Doy of School 37
I t's the day of a home game and THS fans
spend Friday building excitement and an aura
that can only be explained as "Psych.v They
achieved this in many different ways.
Whether a formal pep rally is scheduled or
not, is of no matter to these spirited young
people. They will create their own method of
psych. At pep rallies, students were driven into
a state of frenzy as cheerleaders jumped and led
numerous cheers. The Blue Crew provided up-
beat music and the players and coaches assured
the fans of an upcoming victory. Even the spe-
cial looks and smiles characteristic of Fridays
added to that special atmosphere of pre-game
- Jason Bates
38 Pep Rallies
Bulldog pride is alive and kicking as students
celebrate at a Trinity afternoon pep rally. Eric
Newton, Sammy Jarrett, and Ronald Elkes lead
Cheerleaders raise pre-game enthusiasm to ready
football players for the upcoming events. Ladies
admire thefootball players while men do the same
Regina Sechrest and Amy Clodfelter come out
strong to get the team rolling towards a Bulldog
Photography: Kevin Keith and Jeff Williams
In high school and maybe in general,
all to often we're quick to heap accolades
on athletes or musicians whose talents
and determination are inspirations to us
all. At the same time, we virtually ignore
the equally admirable accomplishments
of some of our more vocationally-minded
students. Though they devote as much, if
not more, of their time pursuing their in-
terests than building pianists or light-
ning quick tailbacks, they rarely recieve
the recognition they so deserve.
During the 1984-1985 school year, the Q
THS carpentry classes began building a
house on Roby Drive. This year the house
was completed and auctioned for sale.
Throughout the construction all classes
within the Vocational Department were
- Jeff Williams f milit-
The completed house stands ready to become a home for an Archdale
Chris Dennis puts thefinal touches on a closet door mold-
The completed fireplace is a welcome addition to a
beautiful family room.
Carpentry students receive instructions on the day's
t mn M
HANDLE WW CME
House Tttot Students Built 39
JMHIQTSQQB62338351C fe ,
Tonya Davis, Douig fy
B 11. az S , d es
Senior Jcmesj wcges
one ofthe many students
thQlZt w6ii8 l oool6inj for
semous answers. ,Qi rg f '
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members "strut their stuff" while , r
their horuline tries to blow the
wr. is T1
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W he N ,se 'eee Q ft f i 1 Y 4 ...,. a 5 "' ' walt wzth greatr arztQgg:?gpatrzon for the szgreal.
o 3 ' , if Q, ffm ' " . B 0 the dram major, h..hh.hh . h e do o
f , Y Q f .. -1..' - " A ' -' , A
. ,W 532 Z o Q Puttmg a little .style and class mto zts act zs. the
N J' . .1 . - .. h Southwest Randal hfs horn line. The dedication o
- iv, ' - rf 5 X 1 . f rif.ifgw,.5gga,fQ TX. ,w . - - ,
Q- I 1' Q and hard work zt takes to be a to notch er orfmer
. o T " is dis la d in these Z n men. r
eraa H U i .e . r e r
kkV I N m ., . , Photography: Kevm . K 4 h V
H M. ndJQff'WWi'mS r - Bond Compefmon
, r a h h h r .
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unique and exhilarating
school would be complete
of people. A school with
type would be no fun.
fantastic school. We've
different sizes, shapes,
nizations helped to make
mas by donating clothes
show, as usual, provided
. . ,
fabulous frenzy of Christ-
made though, and it
ful. Students had many
stages ofthe school year,
to making it the most
school year. Athletic
students gave fans an
traordinary action and
enough, the TI-IS Drama
"Pygmalion," But the
fall was homecoming.
and a new season, activi-
to unprecedented levels.
42 STudemT Life
February 10th as Mock
at the halftime of the
ketball game. Also on
We made new friends,
new ideas, and were
school spirit. Although
pros of THS easily out
traditions ofstudent life
- Bart Prevost
NStudentg life consists ofthe cele
brationwof Thanksgiving, plays
,1 W M,ya. ,
i 1 vw: may
A W 3
Scott Grant demonstrates his holiday spirit by W, V,,t
being a super host.
As they had inthe past, students
escaped the high school grind dur-
ing the Thanksgiving holidays. It
was a time for giving thanks and
for celebrating in numerous ways.
One way ofcelebration for most
students was by observing or par-
ticipating in the High Point
Christmas Parade. On the night
before Thanksgiving, people gath-
ered on each side of'Main Street to
watch the processional of floats
and marching bands. This no
doubt set the mood for upcoming
Several clubs worked together to
create a feeling of' thankfulness.
One such organization was Stu-
dent Council. Under the direction
of' president, Scott Grant and
advisor Judy Sullivan, Student
Council prepared afeastfor THS.
The meal was deeply appreciated
by the faculty. Giving thanks
seemed to make school a better
place for all teachers and students.
- Stephanie Morris
feast. Faculty members, especially Mr. Ed Hughes, Mr. Paul
I I I H K ' ., ,my I '55, .3 f
ttt i- esii
A l 5 T
,. , ,,,, gi
No meal is complete without a lady's touch as displayed by
-.. "" L
On November 26, 1986, Student Council served the faculty a
Guthrie, and Mrs. Ann Rhem, enjoy the treat.
Photography: Kevin Keith and Jeff' Williams
In astonishinent, Angie
West and Tripp McKinney
receive the information
about the departure QfEliza
Bobby Dabal looks in an-
guish as Debbie Matlock
tells hiin of her decision to
tries to sell daisies to trav-
elers at the station, includ-
ing Ainy Clodjelter.
An unexpected visit froin
Eliza's-father, Ross Halevy,
draws Tonia Tipton's,
Tripp McKinney's and
Bobby Dabal's undivided
There was nothing inore excit-
ing than crowding into a packed
theater with soine ofyourfriends
to observe a good play. This was
the situation on Deceinber 12th
and 13th as the THS Draina Club
perforined George B ernard's play,
Rehearsals for Pygmalion began
in October. It took long, tedious
hours of practice, but for Juanita
Shew and her cast, it was well
Pygmalion was very siinilar to
the musical "My Fair Lady".
Henry Higgins portrayed by
Bobby Dabal changed Eliza
Doolittle, Debbie Matlock,froin a
coininon flower girl into a duchess.
The set, with two levels, was the
best yet for Trinity High School.
All of the perforiners did a su-
perb job which was proven by the
encore production on Deceinber
1 7th for the students. All involved
students in the production of the
play experienced a sense ofsatis-
faction and accoinplishinent.
- Stephanie Morris
, Ad' ,
Amy Thomas flashes a smile as she works to
attach labels for "Operation Santa Clausf'
What else struck joy into the
hearts of students but the
It was obvious that Christmas
was in the air long before the
holidays began! Christmas ac-
tivities began with the annual
Christmas Talent Show. The tal-
ent show was a tremendous suc-
cess with more than thirty acts
ranging from singing, dancing,
and playing the piano to humor-
ous skits. The faculty even
joined in the fun with a comical
Students at THS also became
involved in a community ser-
vice effort more commonly'
known as "Operation Santa
h 3 V-..""NR'
puts toucheslglon a package withthe help ofM
Claus!" This event was spon-
sored by the Student Council
under the leadership of Jud
Sullivan. Each homeroorii
raised money to buy Christmas
gifts for needy families in our
community who otherwise
would not have had a Christ-
mas. This fabulous effort was
even covered by WGHP-TV 8!
Over the holidays and after
them too, many students had
variety of interesting and
sometimes unusual gifts to dis-
play and vacations to discuss
We enjoyed walking in a winteil
wonderland until spring
fever hit, that is.
-- Wendy Rollins
r observes as Brent Norfleet, Christy Cornelison, and
transport canned goods to be given to the less fortunate.
Above: "Operation Santa Claus" was a great success in part because of
teamwork and dedication. Raymond Pendry and Eddie Todd demonstrate their
desire to make it a success.
I .Qi n . I
, iffiif: F
e f Q
Upper left: Rosa Perez, Vonda S mnner, and Gina Poole
inischiefvously sneak a peak!
Upper right: J ainie Puckette steals the hearts of all at
the Christmas Talent Show.
Lower right: The harmony ofPau,la Patterson and Tess
Elliott pleases the crowd with their duet.
Lower left: Spectators ofthe Christmas Talent Show
look on in atinazeinent as Beth Smith and Sherri
Barnes flip Regina Sechrest into the air.
Left: Revealing his talents, Russ Allred sings and plays
his guitar in order to bring the audience to its feet.
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Photography: Kevirz Keith and Jeff Williams
Love is defined as the feeling ex-
perienced when one is strongly
attached or deeply devoted to
another. February was definitely
the month that enhanced this mood.
This affection was spread all over
campus as students enjoyed ex-
travagant gifts they received.
Two major events took place on
the THS campus during the month
of February. Student Council sold
suckers with messages attachedfor
one dollar. They were delivered on
Friday, February 13th.
The first annual Backwards
Homecoming was held on Tuesday
evening, February 10th and was
sponsored by the BOSS Club. The
homecoming court winners were
Photography: Kevin Keith, JQf7"WI.llfIl7lY.S, and
Junior Sammy Jarrett congratu-
lated by escort Deanna Price during
halftime Qf'Backwards Homecoming.
THS students add a touch ofclass to
the varsity boys' basketball game.
The office at THS looks more like a
florist on Friday, February 13th.
Mike Lewallen, Darrin Loflin, Brian
Lowe, and Kelly McDonough reflect
on their induction into the VEHS.
freshman Trent Walker, escorted
by Sabrina Kennedy, sophomore
Brent Miller, escorted by Kristina
H arderg junior Sammy Jarrett, es-
corted by Deanna Price,' and
senior Eddie Todd, escorted by Joy
Kinley. Locke Monroe was chosen
the 1987 Backwards Homecoming
Queen. His escort was Tess Elliott.
There were also two other activi-
ties which dominated the month of
February. They were the induction
of new members to the Vocational
Education Honor Society and the
closing of school because of snow.
Still, there was no doubt that the
shortest but sweetest month of the
year ended on an interesting note.
- Robin Simmons
Amy Clark enjoys the warm surrounc
ings offlowers and balloons.
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TOU H WITH THE FUTUR
th Grade: Dance 11th Grade: HOSA 12th Grade:
'OSS, Drama. Interested in a career with ani-
ials after graduation.
1th Grade: Basketball, Softball 12th Grade: Bus
Priver. Interested in a career as a Travel Agent.
th Grade: Track, Cross Country 10th Grade:
rack, Cross Country, Monogram 11th Grade:
rack, Cross Country 12th Grade: Track, Cross
'ountry, DECA. Plans to attend Appalachian
th Grade: NFL 10th Grade: NFL, Golf 11th
frade: Chess 12th Grade: Chess. Plans to attend
'CCC and major in Computer Programming.
h Grade: FBLA 10th Grade: FBLA, Wrestling,
occer 11th Grade: Track, Wrestling, Soccer 12th
frade: Wrestling, Soccer, Cross Country, BOSS,
lonogram, Spanish. Plans to open his own gym.
h Grade: FBLA 10th Grade: FBLA 12th Grade:
PECA. Plans to enter Accounting or Merchandis-
ig after high school.
h Grade: Baseball 10th Grade: Baseball 11th
frade: Baseball 12th Grade: Baseball, Basket-
all, Spanish, Leo. Plans to become a Computer
.nalyst after graduation.
'lanslto major in Child Care at GTCC after high
'th Grade: FFA 10th Grade: FFA 11th Grade:
ICA 12th Grade: VICA. Plans to join the mili-
lry or attend GTCC after high school.
gth Grade: FBLA, Spanish. Plans to major in
.usiness at UNCG after high school.
th Grade: Band, Bus Driver, BOSS, FBLA,
eyette 11th Grade: Prom Committee, BOSS,
OSA 12th Grade: BOSS, FBLA, HOSA. Plans
major in Radiology at Forsyth Tech.
0th Grade: Library Asst., Library 11th Grade:
ribrary Asst., Library 11th Grade: Bus Driver,
ribrary 12th Grade: Bus Driver, Library. Plans
join the Air Force after graduation.
1th Grade: HOSA 12th Grade: FBLA, FHA.
Yopes to open her own day care one day.
2th Grade: HOSA. Plans to study Nursing at a
llege or university.
0th Grade: BOSS 11th Grade: DECA 12th
'rade: DECA, FHA, Hero. Plans to be a
iropractor after studying at GTCC.
th Grade: FFA 10th Grade: Football Trainer,
restling Trainer, FCA 11th Grade: Football
rainer, Bus Driver, HOSA, Monogram 12th
rade: Football Trainer, Bus Driver, BOSS,
onogram. Plans to major in Emergency Medical
cience at GTCC.
th Grade: FCA 10th Grade: Baseball 11th Grade:
panish 12th Grade: VI CA. Plans to have a career
10th Grade: Keyettes 11th Grade: French 12th
Grade: DECA. Plans to attend Randolph'Tech
and to major in Interior Design.
10th Grade: Art 11th Grade: Golf 12th Grade:
DECA. Plans to attend Davidson and major in
10th Grade, Store Worker, French 12th Grade:
Store Worker, BOSS, DECA. Plans to attend
UNC-Chapel Hill to major in Pharmacy.
9th Grade: NFL, Math 10th Grade: NFL, Math,
Beta, French 11th Grade: Beta, FBLA, French,
NFL, Math - Treas, Marshal 12th Grade: Beta,
Drama, FBLA, French, NFL, Math - VP. Plans
to attend Appalachian State to study Biology.
10th Grade: Track, Soccer, FCA 11th Grade:
Track, Wrestling, Boys State, Soccer, Cross
Country, FBLA, Spanish, Monogram 12th Grade:
Football, Soccer, FBLA, Spanish, Monogram.
Plans to attend ASU as a business student.
1 0th Grade: Baseball 1 1 th Grade: Baseball. Plans
to go into Real Estate after high school.
11th Grade: Bus Driver, FFA 12th Grade: Bus
Driver, FFA. Interested in being a Welding
Machinist after graduation.
9th Grade: Football, Wrestling, FBLA 10th
Grade: Football, Wrestling, FCA, Spanish 11th
Grade: Football, Wrestling, Boys State, FCA 12th
Grade: Football, FBLA, FCA, Spanish, Com-
puter. Plans to attend a four year college or
9th Grade: Baseball, Football, Wrestling 10th
Grade: Baseball, Football, Wrestling, 11th Grade:
Baseball, Football, Wrestling, Art 12th Grade:
Baseball, Football, Goljf Wrestling. Plans to at-
tend Appalachian State University.
9th Grade: Baseball, Office Asst., FFA 11th
Grade: Bus Driver, Office Asst., BOSS, FFA,
VICA 12th Grade: BOSS, FFA. Plans to study
Automotive Repair at a two year technical college.
9th Grade: Guidance Asst., FHA 10th Grade:
Beta, FHA 11th Grade: Bus Driver, Beta, FBLA
12th Grade: Bus Driver, Beta, FBLA, HOSA.
Plans to study Radiology at Forsyth Tech.
9th Grade: Wrestling 10th Grade: Wrestling 11th
Grade: Wrestling 12 Grade: Wrestling. Interested
in Carpentry work after high school.
11th Grade: VICA. Plans to enter the working
field after graduation.
9th Grade.' Chorus 10th Grade: Chorus, BOSS
11th Grade: Bus Driver, Chorus, BOSS 12th
Grade: Grapplerettes, Chorus, BOSS, HOSA.
9th Grade: Art 10th Grade: Art, BOSS 11th
Grade: BOSS, VICA 12th Grade: BOSS, HOSA,
VI CA. Plans to go into the working field after
11th Grade: HOSA 12th Grade: HOSA. Plans on
joining the Army after high school.
9th Grade: Football 10th Grade: Football, Bus
Driver 11th Grade: FBLA 12th Grade: Bus
Driver. Plans to attend Davidson to major in
9th Grade: NFL 10th Grade: NFL 11th Grade:
NFL, HOSA 12th Grade: NFL, Spanish, HOSA,
Science. Plans to attend UNC-Chapel Hill to
10th Grade: FBLA, French. Plans to attend
Randolph Tech and to major in I nterior Designs.
9th Grade: Band 10th Grade: Band 11th Grade:
Band, Beta, Spanish, Boys State 12th Grade:
Band, Beta, FBLA, Spanish, Math. Plans to
study Pre-Medicine at UNC-Chapel Hill.
9th Grade: Flagline, Juniorettes 10th Grade:
Flagline 11th Grade: Flagline, HOSA, Prom
Committee 12th Grade: Flagline, Office Asst.,
H OSA, Plans to study Nursing at Randolph Tech.
9th Grade: Glee Club, Juniorettes, Science 10th
Grade: Glee Club, Play Cast 11th Grade:
Cheerleader, Glee Club, Play Cast, Spanish 12th
Grade: Cheerleader, Glee Club, Play Cast, BOSS,
Drama, Spanish. Plans to go into the working
field after graduation.
9th Grade: French 10th Grade: Office Asst.,
BOSS, French 11th Grade: Chorus, BOSS 12th
Grade: Chorus, BOSS, FHA, Hero, Computer.
Plans to study Child Care at Davidson.
Senior Directory 85
9th Grade: Guidance Asst. 10th Grade.' Spanish
11th Grade: Library - Sec. 12th Grade: DECA,
FHA, Library. Plans to attend Forsyth Tech in
9th Grade: FBLA 10th Grade: Class Officer -
Treas., FBLA 11th Grade: Class Officer - VP,
Student Council, FBLA 12th Grade: Class Offi-
cer- VP, Student Council, FBLA. Plans to study
Business at DCCC.
10th Grade: FBLA 11th Grade: FBLA-Treas.,
Spanish - Treas.12th Grade: FBLA, Spanish,
VEHS - Pres., Computer. Plans to study Busi-
ness at GTCC.
9th Grade: BOSS, FHA 10th Grade: Beta, BOSS,
FHA 11th Grade: Marshal, Office Asst., Beta,
VEHS - Treas.12th Grade: Beta, DECA, VEHS.
Plans to major in Cosmotology at GTCC.
9th Grade: Paper Staff Band, Homeroom Officer
10th Grade: Play Cast, Beta, Drama, French,
NFL, SADD 11th Grade: Marshal, Play Cast,
Beta -AVP, Drama, FBLA, French fPres., NFL
- Treas., SADD, Math 12th Grade: Cross
Country, Student Council, Play Cast, Beta -
Pres., Drama, French, NFL - Pres., Science,
SADD, Math. Plans to study Pre-Medicine at a
four year college or university.
11th Grade: Art 12th Grade: DECA. Plans to
study Commercial Art at UNCG.
11th Grade: VICA 12th Grade: VICA. Plans on
entering the working field after high school.
9th Grade: French 10th Grade: French 11th
Grade: BOSS, HOSA, Library 12th Grade:
DECA, HOSA, Science. Hopes to enter career in
the Medical field after attending UNCG.
10th Grade: Store Worker 11th Grade: Store
Worker, DECA, French 12th Grade: DECA,
FBLA. Plans to attend a two year community or
11th Grade: Baseball 12th Grade: VICA. Plans to
join the Marines after graduation.
9th Grade: Art 10th Grade: Art 11th Grade: VICA
12th Grade: VICA 12th Grade: VICA. Plans to
join the Air Force after graduation.
9th Grade: Football, Wrestling 10th Grade: Foot-
ball, Wrestling 11th Grade: Football, Wrestling
12th Grade: Football, Wrestling. Interested in
Automotive Body Repair after high school.
10th Grade: Beta, FBLA, Spanish 11th Grade:
Marshal, Prom Committee, Beta, FBLA, Span-
ish, BOSS 12th Grade: Store Worker, Beta,
BOSS, DECA. Plans to attend High Point College
and to major in Home Furnishing Marketing.
9th Grade: BOSS, FHA 10th Grade: BOSS 11th
Grade: Glee Club 12th Grade: BOSS, FHA, Hero.
10th Grade: Office Asst. 11th Grade: Office Asst.
HOSA 12th Grade: FHA, FTA. Plans to study
Education at UN C-Wilmington.
9th Grade: Band, Science, Math 10th Grade:
Band 11th Grade: Band, Spanish 12th Grade:
Band, FBLA. Plans to attend afour year college
or university after graduation.
9th Grade: Glee Club 10th Grade: Glee Club,
FBLA, FHA 11th Grade: Glee Club, Prom
86 Senior Dire-cTory
Committee 12th Grade: BOSS, FBLA, FHA,
Hero. Plans to major in Business at GTCC.
9th Grade: Drama, NFL 10th Grade: Grap-
plerettes, Paper Staff Student Council, French,
Keyettes, NFL 11th Grade: Paper Staff Student
Council, Prom Committee, HP Youth Council,
BOSS, French, Keyettes, Science 12 Grade:
Track, Class Officer - Pres., Student Council,
Play Cast, HP Youth Council, BOSS, FBLA, Key-
ettes, Science. Plans to major in Psychology at a
four year college or university.
10th Grade: BOSS 11th Grade: BOSS 12th
Grade: BOSS, VI CA. Plans to study Accounting
12th Grade: DECA. Plans to major in Computer
Technology at Davidson.
Rodney Foley '
9th Grade: NFL 10th Grade: Track, FBLA 11th
Grade: Track, BOSS 12th Grade: Track, Bus
Driver, BOSS. Plans to attend Appalachian State
9th Grade: Wrestling, Band, FBLA - Hist. 10th
Grade: Band, Spanish 11th Grade: Band, BOSS,
Spanish 12th Grade: Band, BOSS, FBLA,
Computer. Plans to attend a college or university
9th Grade: Art 12th Grade: Computer, Spanish.
Plans to major in Engineering at UN C-Charloti
9th Grade: Wrestling, Class Officer - Treas
Student Council 10th Grade: Wrestling 11t
Grade: Student Council 12th Grade: Class OH
cer, Student Council, BOSS, FBLA. Plans to as
tend Western Carolina University.
zoth Grade: FBLA, Computer 11 th Grade: Pror
Committee, FBLA 12th Grade: FBLA, Computea
Plans to attend Appalachian State Universit
and to study Business.
9th Grade.' Office Asst., Juniorettes 11th Grade
BOSS, French, Computer 12th Grade: BOSE
French, VEHS - Reporter. Plans to major in avg
ation at GTCC.
9th Grade: Art 10th Grade: Art 11 th Grade: A1
12th Grade: Art, FFA. Plans to study Weldin
Electronics at GTCC or DCCC.
12th Grade: DECA. Plans to major in Biology a
10th Grade: Art, French, Juniorettes 11 th Grade
FBLA, French 12th Grade: BOSS, FBLA
French, Computer. Plans to study Business a
Plans to study Interior Designs at Randolp
11th Grade: BOSS, FBLA, HOSA 12th Grad
BOSS, H OSA. Plans to study Nursing at GTCC
9th Grade: Glee Club, FHA 10th Grade: Glee Clul-
Play Cast, Beta 11th Grade: Girls State, Marsha
Glee Club, Play Cast, Beta, Spanish 12th Grad
Glee Club, Beta, BOSS, Spanish. Plans to maj
in a math field at a four year college or universit
Curtls Godwin .
9th Grade: Football, Student Council, FCA 10 N
Grade: Football, Track, Wrestling, FCA, Scien
11th Grade: Football, Track, Wrestling, FC
Spanish 12th Grade: Football, Track, Wrestlin
DAR Good Citizen, BOSS, FCA, Monogra
Plans to study Wildlife Biology at NC Sta
J ay Goodnlght
10th Grade: FFA 11th Grade: BOSS 12th Grad
Basketball, Football, BOSS. Plans to attend UN
9th Grade: Football, Class Officer - Pre
Student Council- Treas., FCA 10th Grade: Foo
ball, Class Officer - Pres., Student Council
Sec. 11th Grade: Class Officer - Pres., Stude
Council, Prom Committee 12 Grade: Stude
Council- Pres., Art, BOSS, FBLA, FCA. Pla
to attend a four year college or university.
1 0th Grade: Office Asst. 1 1th Grade: BOSS, FH
Hero, Library 12th Grade: FBLA. Plans to maj
in Business at GTCC.
9th Grade: Play Cast, Jr. Civitans 10th Grad
Spanish 11th Grade: Beta, Spanish 12th Grad
Lab Asst., Beta, BOSS, Science, Spanish. Pla
to study science at a four year college or unive
9th Grade: Football, FFA 10th Grade: Footba
Wrestling, FFA 11th Grade: FFA 12th Grad
Football, FFA, FHA. Plans to enter the worki
field after high school.
12th Grade: VICA. Plans to enter the worki
field after high school.
Plans to join the Air Force after high school.
9th Grade: FBLA 12th Grade: BOSS, FBLA.
Plans to attend King's College in Charlotte.
9th Grade: Band, Play Cast, Jr. Civitans 10th
Grade: Band, Library Asst., BOSS, Library 11th
Grade: Band, BOSS, FTA, Spanish 12th Grade:
Band, Anchor, BOSS, Science, FTA, Spanish.
Plans to major in a science field at a four year
college or university.
9th Grade: Wrestling, FBLA 10th Grade: Wrest-
ling, Soccer, FCA 11th Grade: Wrestling, Soccer,
Monogram 12th Grade: Football, Wrestling, Soc-
cer, Spanish, Monogram. Plans to major in Busi-
ness at Appalachian State or Elon College.
9th Grade: Basketball, Softball, Volleyball, Class
Officer - Treas., Student Council 10th Grade:
Basketball, Softball, Volleyball, Office Asst. 11th
Grade: Softball, HOSA 12th Grade: Softball,
H OSA. Interested in a career as a Cosmotologist
9th Grade: Football, FBLA 10th Grade: FBLA,
FCA, Spanish 11th Grade: BOSS, FBLA, FCA,
1Spanish 12th Grade: BOSS, FBLA, Science.
lPlans to study Business at UNC-Charlotte.
10th Grade: BOSS 1 1th Grade: VICA 12th Grade:
VI CA. Plans to enter a trade or business school
9th Grade: Band, Math 10th Grade: Annual Staff
Sports Ed., Band, Key, Math - Treas. 11th
Grade: Annual Staff Band, Beta, Spanish - VP,
Key, Math - VP 12th Grade: Annual Staff-Edi-
tor, Band, Beta, Spanish, Key - Pres., Math.
Plans to major in Pre-Medicine and Journalism
at UNC-Chapel Hill.
10th Grade: BOSS, FHA 11th Grade: BOSS 12th
Grade: Anchor, BOSS. Plans to study Cosmetol-
ogy at a beauty school after high school.
9th Grade: FHA. Interested in a career as a Bank
Teller after graduation.
9th Grade: FFA 10th Grade: FFA 11th Grade:
FFA 12th Grade: FFA. Plans on entering the
working field after high school.
Plans to major in Business Management at a four
year college or university.
9th Grade: Band 10th Grade: Band, French 11th
Grade: Wrestling, Annual Staff Band, Boys
State, Science, Math 12th Grade: Tennis, Wrest-
ling, Annual Staff- Business Ed., Band, Sci-
ence, Math. Plans to major in Aerospace En-
gineering at NC State
9th Grade: Football, Track, Wrestling, Student
Council, FCA, Monogram 10th Grade: Football,
Track, Wrestling, FCA, French, Monogram 11 th
Grade: Football, Track, Wrestling, FCA,
Monogram 12th Grade: Football, Track, Wrest-
ling, FCA, Monogram. Plans to attend a four year
college or university.
9th Grade: Art 10th Grade: Juniorettes 11th
Grade: Juniorettes 12th Grade: VICA. Plans to
study Business at a four year college or univer-
9th Grade: Band, Math 10th Grade: Band, Beta,
BOSS, Math 11th Grade: Band, Marshal, Beta,
French, Math 12th Grade: Band, Beta, Science,
Math, Computer. Plans to study Field Biology at
Appalachian State or East Carolina University.
9th Grade: Students for Christ 11th Grade:
Students for Christ - Sec.!Treas. 12th Grade:
FBLA, Students for Christ. Plans to major in
Business!Computers at RTC or GTCC.
9th Grade: Basketball, Track, PE Worker 10th
Grade: Basketball, PE Worker, Spanish,
Monogram 11th Grade: Basketball, Track, PE
Worker, BOSS, Spanish. Plans to become a Medi-
cal!Office Assistant at Central Piedmont
J ulle Hodge
9th Grade: Band, FHA 10th Grade: DECA 11th
Grade: DECA, Keyettes 12th Grade: DECA. In-
terested in a career as a Cosmotologist.
9th Grade: Grapplerettes, Homeroom Officer,
French, Science 10th Grade: Grapplerettes, Prom
Hostess, French 11th Grade: Grapplerettes, Store
Worker, French, Keyettes 12th Grade: Store
Worker, DECA, French, Keyettes, Science. Plans
to attend UNC-Wilmington.
9th Grade: FHA 10th Grade: FBLA, Studentsfor
Christ, Computer 12th Grade: FHA. Plans to
study Interior Designs or Photography at
Randolph Technical College.
9th Grade: Student Council 10th Grade: Library
Asst. 12th Grade: Bus Driver, BOSS, Spanish.
Plans to major in Meteorology at UNC-
Wilmington or Appalachian State University.
9th Grade: Band 10th Grade: Band, FBLA,
French 11th Grade: FBLA, Computer 12th
Grade: FBLA, Computer. Plans to attend Brook-
stone Business College.
9th Grade: FBLA - Hist. 10th Grade: Annual
Staff Homeroom Officer, Beta, FBLA - Hist.
11th Grade: Annual Staff- Sports Ed., Beta,
FBLA, Math, Computer 12th Grade: Annual Staff
- Asst. Editor, DECA, FBLA - Photo., Math -
Reporter, Computer. Hopes to have her own busi-
ness one day.
9th Grade: Wrestling, H omeroom Officer-Pres.,
French 10th Grade: Wrestling, Student Council,
French, Monogram 1 1 th Grade: Wrestling, H ome-
room Officer, Student Council, Monogram 12th
Grade: Wrestling, Student Council, Bus Driver,
BOSS, French, Monogram, Students for Christ.
gligis to major in Pre-Medicine at UNC-Chapel
9th Grade: Play Cast, FHA 10th Grade: Play
Cast, Spanish 11th Grade: Play Cast, Beta,
BOSS, Spanish, Students for Christ, SADD 12th
Grade: Play Cast, Beta, BOSS, Spanish, Science,
Students for Christ. Plans to major in Pre-Law in
10th Grade: FFA 11th Grade: FFA 12th Grade:
FFA, VI CA. Interested in a career in Landscap-
9th Grade: FHA 10th Grade: Beta, FBLA 11th
Grade: Guidance Asst., Beta, FBLA, VEHS 12th
Grade: Beta, FBLA, VEHS. Plans to work in the
Secretarial field after high school.
9th Grade: Band, NFL 10th Grade: FBLA,
French, NFL 11th Grade: FBLA, French, NFL
12th Grade: FBLA, French, NFL, Science,
Computer, Math. Plans to major in Microprocess-
ing at Appalachian State University.
10th Grade: BOSS, French. Plans to study
Cosrnotology at DCCC or GTCC.
9th Grade: Students for Christ 10th Grade: Glee
Club, Play Cast, Play Committee, Library Asst.,
Studentsfor Christ --Sec. 11th Grade: Glee Club,
Play Cast, Prom Committee, Library Asst., FCA,
Library, Students for Christ- Pres. 12th Grade:
Glee Club, Play Cast, Library Asst., BOSS,
Library, Students for Christ - Pres. Plans to
study Early Childhood Education at UNCG.
Sonja J arrell
9th Grade: Band, Homeroom Officer - Treas.
10th Grade: Band, Beta, Science, Math, Spanish
11th Grade: Band, Marshal, Beta, Spanish -
Sec., Math, Girls State 12th Grade: Cross
Country, Beta, Drama, Spanish, Science, Math -
greas. Plans to major in Engineering at NC
10th Grade: Bus Driver 11th Grade: Bus Driver.
Interested in a career in Carpentry after gradu-
9th Grade: Tennis, FCA 10th Grade: Baseball,
FCA 11th Grade: FCA 12th Grade: Baseball,
Football, Bus Driver, FBLA. Plans to study Psy-
chology at Elon College or Appalachian State
9th Grade: FFA 10th Grade: FFA 11th Grade:
FFA 12th Grade: FFA, VICA. Plans to major in
Machinery at Randolph Technical College.
Plans to attend Appalachian State University
9th Grade: HP Youth Council, Spanish 10th
Grade: FFA, Spanish 11th Grade.' Bus Driver,
HP Youth Council, FFA 12th Grade: BOSS,
FFA, Spanish, Computer. Plans to attend ECU
and to major in Law or Business.
9th Grade: FFA 11th Grade: Library Asst. 12th
Grade: Library Asst., VICA.
Senior Directory 87
9th Grade: Band, Store Worker, German 10th
Grade: Band, German 11th Grade: Band 12th
Grade: Cheerleader, Paper Staff BOSS, Span-
ish. Plans to major in Teaching at Appalachian
11th Grade: HOSA 12th Grade: HOSA. Plans to
major in Nursing at afour year college or univer-
9th Grade: Wrestling 10th Grade: Wrestling,
Paper Staff, Soccer 11th Grade: Wrestling,
Annual Staff Paper Staff Soccer, French 12th
Grade: Wrestlling, Annual Staff- Photo., Paper
Staff Plans to major in Journalism at afour year
college or university.
9th Grade: Band, Guidance Asst. 10th Grade:
BOSS, 12th Grade: Hero. Plans to entera trade or
business school or join the Army.
10th Grade: Beta. Plans to major in Animal Sci-
ence at NC State University.
9th Grade: Band, French 10th Grade: Band,
French 11th Grade: Band, BOSS 12th Grade: Bus
Driver, Anchor, BOSS, FBLA, FHA, FTA, Hero.
Plans to study Elementary Education at East
9th Grade: Basketball- Manager, Flagline 10th
Grade: Basketball, Flagline 11th Grade: Basket-
ball, Flagline 12th Grade: Guidance Asst., FBLA.
Plans to major in Business at a two year technical
9th Grade: Golf 10th Grade: Golf, FFA 11th
Grade: GOM FFA 12th Grade: Golf FFA. Plans
to study Wood Technology at NC State Univer-
9th Grade: Volleyball 11th Grade: Spanish,
HOSA 12 Grade: BOSS, HOSA.
12th Grade: Soccer, Science. Plans to attend a
trade or business school in Denmark.
88 Senior Directory
9th Grade: FFA 10th Grade: FFA 11th Grade.'
FFA, VICA 12th Grade: FFA, VICA.
Plans to major in Architecture at Randolph Tech
then transfer to UNC-Charlotte.
9th Grade: Volleyball, Student Council, FBLA
10th Grade: Art 11th Grade: Spanish 12th Grade:
Math, Teacher Asst., BOSS, Spanish, Science,
Computer. Plans to attend a four year college or
Plans to attend a four year college or university
after high school graduation.
Plans to major in Accounting at Randolph Tech-
nical College after graduation.
9th Grade: Glee Club 10th Grade: Glee Club 11th
Grade: Glee Club 12th Grade: Glee Club, DECA.
Plans to attend Randolph Technical College after
9th Grade.' Cheerleader, Student Council, FHA
10th Grade: Cheerleader - Capt. 11th Grade:
Cheerleader, Prom Committee, BOSS, HOSA,
Monogram 12th Grade: Cheerleader, BOSS,
H OSA, Monogram.
9th Grade: NFL, SADD 10th Grade: Spanish,
Library - Treas. 11th Grade.' Spanish, HOSA,
Library - Treas. 12th Grade: Spanish, HOSA -
Hist., Library - Treas., Science.
9th Grade: Chorus 10th Grade: Chorus 11th
Grade: Chorus, Play Cast 12th Grade: Chorus,
BOSS, FFA. Plans to join the Air Force after
9th Grade: FFA 11th Grade: FFA, VICA 12th
Grade: VICA. Plans to attend GTCC after high
10th Grade: FBLA 11th Grade: Beta, FBLA,
French, Leo, Computer 12th Grade: Drama,
FBLA, French, Science. Plans to study Business
Administration at afour year college or univer-
9th Grade: Basketball, Softball 11th Grade: Bus
Driver. Plans to major in Fashion at RTC or
.9th Grade: Cheerleader, Chorus, Play Cast, Office
Asst., BOSS, Juniorettes 10th Grade: Cheer-
leader, Annual Staff, Chorus, BOSS, FBLA,
Juniorettes, Monogram, Baseball - Stat. 11th
Grade: Cheerleader, Annual Staff Paper Staff
Chorus, Play Cast, Prom Committee, BOSS,
Juniorettes - VP, Monogram, Baseball - Stat.
12th Grade: Cheerleader- Capt., Annual Stag'-
Sec., Chorus, Play Cast, BOSS, Drama,
Juniorettes, Monogram, NFL. Plans to study
Journalism at afour year college or university.
9th Grade: Band, Office Asst. 10th Grade: Office
Asst., Beta, Spanish 11th Grade: Marshal, Beta,
Spanish 12th Grade: Beta, BOSS, Spanish, Math,
Science, Computer. Plans to major in computers
or Law at afour year college or university.
11th Grade: Bus Driver, Key, Leo. Plans to study
Construction at a trade or business school.
10th Grade: Cheerleader, FBLA 11th Grade:
Cheerleader, Prom Committee, BOSS, Mono-
gram 12th Grade: Bus Driver, BOSS. Plans to
major in Accounting at East Carolina Univer-
.9th Grade: Band 10th Grade: Band, Office Asst.,
FHA 11th Grade.' Band 12th Grade.' Band, Office
Asst., FHA. Plans to enter the workingfield or to
study Child Care.
11th Grade: Math, FBLA, Spanish, Science 12th
Grade: Math, FBLA, Spanish, Science - Sec.
Plans to attend St. Andrews College or NC State
mn Grade- HOSA 12 Grade: DECA, HosA.
11th Grade: Class Officer - Sec., Student Coun-
cil, Prom Committee, French, Leo, Science 12th
Grade: Student Council, BOSS, FBLA, French-
Pres., HOSA, Leo. Plans to study Denistry at a
four year college.
10th Grade: Football, Play Cast, FBLA, French,
Leo 11th Grade: Play Cast, FBLA, French, Leo,
Computer - Treas. 12th Grade: Football, Boys
State, Student Council, Play Cast, Drama,
FBLA, French, Leo, Monogram, Science. Plans to
major in Business Administration at ECU.
10th Grade: French, Math - Sec. 11th Grade:
Beta, HOSA, Math - Pres. 12th Grade: Beta,
French, Math - Pres., Computer. Plans to major
in Business Administration at ASU.
10th Grade: Spanish 11th Grade: Track, Boys
State, Homeroom Officer, Leo, Monogram, Span-
ish 12th Grade: Track, Wrestling, BOSS, Leo,
Monogram, Science, Spanish. Plans to major in
Business Administration at Western Carolina.
9th Grade: Band, Library Asst. 10th Grade: Band
11th Grade: Band, Bus Driver 12th Grade: Band
Bus Driver. Plans to major in Plumbing at a tech-
11th Grade.' HOSA 12th Grade: HOSA. Plans to
major in Nursing at DCCC.
th Grade: Track-Manager, Leo 10th Grade:
'ootball, Track, Leo 11th Grade: Football, Track,
'CA 12th Grade: Football, Track, French. Plans
:join the Air Force after high school.
th Grade: Basketball, Football, FBLA, FCA, Leo
0th Grade: Basketball, Football, Track, FCA,
'rench, Leo - Treas. 11th Grade: Basketball,
'ootball, Track, Boys State, Class Officer -
'reas., Student Council, Prom Committee, Bus
iriver, FCA, Leo - VP, Monogram 12th Grade:
fasketball, Football, Track, Class Officer -
'reas., Student Council, Bus Driver, FCA, Leo -
'res., Monogram. Plans to major in Administrat-
ue Justice at ECU
th Grade: FFA 10th Grade: FFA 12th Grade:
'FA. Interested in studying Carpentry after high
2th Grade: FFA. Interested in a career in the
th Grade: FFA 10th Grade: FFA 12th Grade:
th Grade: Cheerleader, Class Officer, Student
'ouncil, Glee Club, Play Cast 10th Grade:
'heerleader, Glee Club 11 th Grade: Cheerleader,
tudent Council, Glee Club, Play Cast 12th
frade: Glee Club, Play Cast, Drama. Interested
'L singing professionally after graduation.
Oth Grade: NFL 11th Grade: NFL 12th Grade:
'rack, NFL. Plans to study Music at the NC
chool of the Arts.
'lans to major in Drafting at GuiUord Technical
th Grade: NFL 10th Grade: Soccer, French,
VFL 11th Grade: Homeroom Officer, Play
Yommittee, Soccer, Beta, French, NFL, Math
Qth Grade: Play Committee, Soccer, Beta,
'rench, NFL, Science, Math. Plans to major in
'uclear Science or Aerodynamics at Annapolis
r Duke University.
th Grade: FFA 12th Grade: Computer.
th Grade: Band 10th Grade: Band 11th Grade:
and, FTA 12th Grade: Band. Plans to major in
'omputer Business at RTC.
th Grade: Track, FFA 10th Grade: Track, Bus
'river 11th Grade: Track, Bus Driver 12th
lrade: Track, Bus Driver, FFA. Plans to join the
ir Force after graduation.
th Grade: Band 10th Grade: Band, Keyettes,
panish 1 1th Grade: VEHS, Spanish 12th Grade:
EHS, Anchor. Plans to Major in Travel at afour
ith Grade: French, Math 12th Grade: French,
th Grade: Glee Club, Play Committee, Beta,
'OSS 11th Grade: Glee Club, Play Committee,
'uidance Asst., Beta, BOSS, Spanish 12th
'rade: Glee Club, Play Committee, BOSS - VP,
IECA, Store Worker. Plans to attend UNC-
'reensboro after graduation.
th Grade: Beta 11th Grade: Beta, FBLA,
French 12th Grade: Bus Driver, Beta, BOSS,
FBLA, French VEHS. Plans to join the Armyfor
two years after graduation.
9th Grade: Band 10th Grade.' Band, Student
Council, Prom Hostess, BOSS 11 th Grade, Paper
Staff Prom Committee, Office Asst., BOSS -
Sec. 12th Grade: Paper Staff BOSS - Pres.
9th Grade: Band 10th Grade: Band, Spanish,
Math 11th Grade: Band, Girls State, Prom
Committee, Beta, BOSS, Spanish, Math 12th
Grade: Beta, Boss, FBLA, Spanish - Sec.,
HOSA, Science, Math - Sec. Plans to major in
Psychology at ECU.
9th Grade: Office Asst. 10th Grade: Guidance
Asst., BOSS 11th Grade.' FBLA 12th Grade:
FBLA. Plans to study Computers at GTCC.
9th Grade: Office Asst. 10th Grade: VICA 11th
Grade: VICA 12th Grade: FHA, VICA. Plans to
join the Air Force after graduation.
12th Grade: Carpentry. Plans to enter the work-
ing field after high school.
9th Grade: Glee Club, Students for Christ 10th
Grade: Glee Club, Guidance Asst., Students for
Christ 11th Grade: Glee Club, Prom Committee,
Studentsfor Christ- VP 12th Grade: Glee Club,
BOSS, Students for Christ. Plans to major in
Christian Education at Wesley College.
9th Grade: FFA 11th Grade: Football, DECA,
FFA 12th Grade: VICA.
9th Grade: FFA 10th Grade: FFA 11th Grade:
FFA, VICA 12th Grade: VICA.
9th Grade: Football, Track, FBLA, FCA 10th
Grade: Basketball, Football, FCA, Leo,
Monogram 11th Grade: Football, Track, FCA,
Leo, Monogram 12th Grade: Basketball, Football,
Track, DECA, FBLA, FCA, Leo, Monogram.
Plans to study Fashion at a four year college or
9th Grade: Baseball, Football, Wrestling, FCA,
FFA, Monogram 10th Grade: Baseball, Football,
Bus Driver, FCA, FFA, Monogram 11th Grade:
Baseball, Football, Wrestling, Bus Driver,
Monogram - Treas. 12th Grade: Baseball, Bus
Driver, FFA, Monogram. Plans to study a career
in Precast Construction after graduation.
10th Grade: Juniorettes 11th Grade: Spanish,
Juniorettes 12th Grade: Annual Staff FBLA,
Juniorettes. Plans to major in Business at ASU.
10th Grade: FBLA. Plans to major in Computer
Programming at GTCC.
9th Grade: Football, Wrestling, FCA 10th Grade:
Wrestling, Soccer, Monogram 11th Grade: Track,
Wrestling, Soccer, Cross Country, FBLA,
Monogram 12th Grade: Wrestling, Soccer, FBLA,
Key Monogram. Plans to major in Computer
Programming at UNC or Appalachian State
9th Grade: FHA 10th Grade: BOSS, DECA 11th
Grade: DECA 12th Grade: Art, DECA - Treas.,
Computer. Plans to major in Cosmotology at a
9th Grade.' Gam Band 10th Grade: Gam Band,
Monogram 11 th Grade: Gow Band, Monogram
12th Grade: Gom VI CA. Plans to attend a four
year college or university.
J amle Rice
9th Grade: Grapplerettes, Science 10th Grade:
Grapplerettes, French, Science 11th Grade:
Grapplerettes, FCA, French, Science 12th Grade:
Grapplerettes, Art, Science. Plans to study En-
gineering at NC State after graduation.
J amle Richardson
10th Grade: NFL 11th Grade: Boys State, Play
Cast, Bus Driver, French, NFL 12th Grade: Bus
Driver, Drama, FBLA, French, NFL. Plans to
major in Accounting at UNC-Greensboro.
11th Grade: Track 12th Grade: Track, FFA.
Plans to major in Oceanography at a four year
college or university.
11 th Grade: Flagline. Plans to major in Psychol-
ogy at East Carolina.
10th Grade: Key, Basketball 11th Grade: Key,
Basketball, 12th Grade: Basketball. Plans to
attend college after graduation.
9th Grade: Grapplerettes 10th Grade: Grap-
plerettes, Store Worker 11th Grade: Bus Driver,
Store Worker, DECA 12 Grade: Bus Driver, Store
Worker, DE CA 12th Grade: Store Worker, DE CA.
Plans to attend a beauty academy.
9th Grade: Band, French, Keyettes 10th Grade:
Grapplerettes, Band, French 11 th Grade: Grap-
plerettes, Student Council, Anchor, HOSA 12th
Grade: Grapplerettes, Student Council, Anchor
- Sec., HOSA - Pres. Plans to major in Nursing
Senior Directory 89
9th Grade.' FFA 10th Grade: FFA 11th Grade:
FFA. Plans to study Mechanics after graduation.
9th Grade: Play Committee 10th Grade: Play
Cast, Play Committee, Library - Pres. 12th
Grade: Play Cast, Play Committee, Library Asst.,
BOSS. Plans to study Truck Driving after high
sc oo .
Plans to enter the working field after high school
9th Grade: Basketball - Manager, Softball -
Manager, French 10th Grade: Basketball -
Manager, Softball- Manager, Art, Beta, French
11th Grade: Office Asst., Beta 12th Grade: FBLA.
Plans to major in Business at UNC-Greensboro.
9th Grade: Baseball 10th Grade: Baseball 11th
Grade: Bus Driver 12th Grade: Baseball, Foot-
ball. Plans to join the Marines after graduation.
10th Grade: Library Asst. 11th Grade: Library
Asst., BOSS, FBLA, Students for Christ 12th
Grade: Library Asst., BOSS, FFA. Plans to
major in Electronic Repairs after high school
9th Grade: Band, HP Youth Council, FHA,
Students for Christ 10th Grade: Volleyball, HP
Youth Council, FHA, Spanish 11th Grade: Bus
Driver, Store Worker, DECA, Spanish 12th
Grade: Store Worker, BOSS, DECA - Pres.,
FBLA, Spanish. Plans to major in Merchandis-
ing at UNC-Greensboro.
9th Grade: Grapplerettes, Band, Juniorettes 10th
Grade: Grapplerettes, Band, Juniorettes - Sec.
11th Grade: HOSA, Spanish, VEHS 12th Grade:
BOSS, DECA, VEHS. Plans to major in Dental
Hygiene at GTCC.
9th Grade: Chorus, Play Committee 10th Grade:
Chorus, Play Committee, FBLA, French, SADD
11th Grade: Office Asst., BOSS, SADD 12th
Grade: Chorus, Play Committee, Office Asst.,
BOSS, HOSA, Science, SADD - Pres. Plans to
major in Pharmacy at UNC-Chapel Hill.
10th Grade: Spanish 1 1 th Grade: Spanish. Plans
90 Senior Directow
to study Business at GTCC after high school
9th Grade: Baseball, Football, FCA 10th Grade:
Baseball, Football, FCA 11th Grade: Baseball,
Football, FCA, Monogram 12th Grade: Baseball,
Football, Bus Driver, FCA, Monogram.
9th Grades Office Asst., FBLA 10th Grade: Office
Asst. 11th Grade.' VEHS 12th Grade: Office Asst.,
VEHS. Plans to major in Pre-Law at UNC-
9th Grade: Band 10th Grade: Beta 11th Grade:
Football: Beta, FCA, Monogram, Spanish 12th
Grade: Beta, BOSS, Science, Spanish. Plans to
study Business or Mechanics at DCCC.
9th Grade: Band, FHA 10th Grade: Play Cast,
FHA 11th Grade: Store Worker, DECA, FHA -
Pres., Math 12th Grade: Band, Store Worker,
Office Asst., DECA - Sec., FHA. Plans to major
in Home Economics!Marketing at University of
9th Grade: Juniorettes 10th Grade: FBLA,
French, Juniorettes 11th Grade: Office Asst.,
HOSA 12th Grade: BOSS, FBLA, HOSA - Sec.,
SADD. Plans to become a Chiropractor after
9th Grade: NFL 10th Grade: Store Worker,
DECA, NFL, Spanish 11th Grade: Store Worker,
DE CA, NFL 12th Grade: Store Worker, DE CA -
VP, NFL. Plans to major in Business at East
10th Grade: FBLA, Students for Christ, Com-
puter 12th Grade.' FBLA. Plans to enter the work-
ing jield after graduation.
9th Grade: Gom Jr. Civitans, FFA 10th Grade:
Golf FFA - Reporter 11th Grade: GoM FFA,
Monogram 12th Grade: Golf FFA, Monogram.
Plans to join the Air Force after graduation.
10th Grade: Baseball, Soccer, Monogram. Plans
to attend a four year college or university.
11th Grade: FBLA 12th Grade: BOSS, FHA,
Hero. Plans to major in Interior Design at RTC.
Interested in a career in modeling after high
11th Grade: DECA 12th Grade: FHA, VICA. In-
terested in modeling after high school.
10th Grade: DECA 12th Grade: BOSS, FHA.
Plans to major in Interior Design or Fashion at
9th Grade: FFA 12th Grade: FFA
10th Grade: Student Council 12th Grade: Art.
Plans to enter a technical college after gradu-
9th Grade: Band, FHA, Math 10th Grade: Band,
Math 11th Grade: Band, Spanish 12th Grade:
FHA, Hero, Spanish. Plans to major in Teaching
at a four year college or university.
9th Grade: Office Asst. 10th Grade: Office Assz
Computer 11th Grade: Guidance Asst., BOS!
French 12th Grade: Art, BOSS, FFA.
10th Grade: French 11th Grade: FBLA 121
Grade: FBLA. Plans
10th Grade: Cross
to study Business at DCC1
Country, FCA 11th Grad
Cross Country, Wrestling, DECA, FCA 121
Grade: DECA, FFA. Plans to major in M echanii
9th Grade: Track 10t
h Grade: Track, Bus Drive
VICA 11th Grade: Bus Driver, Leo, VICA 12.
Grade: Bus Driver
as an Accountant.
9th Grade: Glee Club
ECA. Interested in a carei
10th Grade: Glee Club, Plc
Cast 11th Grade: Spanish 12th Grade: FBL1
Justice at DCCC.
Plans to major in Crimin
9th Grade: GoU10th
Grade: Bus Driver, FBI.,
11th Grade: Bus Driver, Store Worker, DEC
12th Grade. Store
rker, DE CA Interested in
career as a Stock Broker.
9th Grade' Art, FF
10th Grade: Football, A1
FFA 11th Grade: Art, FFA 12th Grade: BOS,
DECA: FFA - Pres. Plans to study Floricultu
9th Grade: Basketb
all 10th Grade: Basketba
11th Grade Basketball 12th Grade: Basketball.
9th Grade: French 11th Grade: Beta 12th Gradl
Anchor, Students for Christ.
9th Grade: Band 10th Grade: Band, French 111
Grade: Band, Prom
Committee, French - V
Beta 12th Grade: Band, Beta, French-Report
Plans to study Pre-Law at a four year college
Plans to study Business at GTCC.
10th Grade: Store
Worker, DECA 12th
Plans to study Mark
gorker 11th Grade: Sto-
rade: Store Worker, DEC.
eting at a technical colleg
THEM A D US
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TRULY ORIGINAL '
3 5 ' ,c , '
I , Finn,
' I I I
Dr. Darrell Saunders - Principal
EDD - Alabama, MED - UNC Chapel
Hill 5 years at THS
Tenn! FOStel' - Vice Principal
MA E ucation Administration - NC Adi:T
Ist year at THS
Dirk Gurlez - Vice Principal
BS Biology! .E. - H.P College
6 years at THS
Mike Steed - Vice Principal
MS in Education Administration - NC
AQQT 9 years at THS
Andrea Wojciechowski - Secretary
Kent State University
Elaine Davis - Secretary
enjoys arts and crafts
Hilda Brady - Treasurer
loves cooking, 26 years at THS
North State Business College
Cathy COlll'3I1e - Secretary
enjoys arts and crafts
' . g 1 S eeret - '
ingthep , . ar'y,EnyoySp1 -
if-qars atlglrtltg reading, listening to musigyg
lnda K A
Ely, walking. 29 ygdrq7Zi7t0yvs1ge14:irz,g, read.
mily Cars -' .
MED - Guidance COMWSEZOT
years at TI-lgys gardening, Cross-
Uwccfliinlyflidgnce Counselor MED -
THS a Wig, musing 16 years at
7 UNCG?ggJr3l5'TZ4531a Specialist MLS
mg! 3 years at THS ' ga' demng, read-
I'fS - '
cross-stitch, reading 4035531 gtlefgsenjoys
5y3IR?fgineUlxeeman - Media gp .
- . - . eei-
painting dec0ySy.ZG!jeE7fg7f?gsTrgglt making,
Kim S -
X, Counselisfgs - llggsgvgonal 'Resourcef
,Q basketball, Swimming: 3 ygggjgtygwggafts,
Mrs. Jane Chandra gladly assists Dustin
Hunt in the library.
C 'iff res1lll eded 'l'YLfO'I'-
mation for one of dreaded book
reports for English, the first place
they turned was the media cen
The student body greatly appreciated
the work of three fine librarians, Mrs.
Jane Chandra, Mrs. Evange i
was a very
' i iinization provided a
Guidance Department. This orga s i
service, but even more importantly, support for the
senior class. Upperclassmen were aided by Mrs. Emily
' i Linda Kennerly, and
Carswell, Mrs. Rachel H eilig, Mrs.
Mrs. Pat Mills as they tried
C s freshmen
admission to a
Freeman, and Mrs. N aney Roberts.
For this talentedftrio, no assignment
was too great Whether it
was finding i,y.t .video-taping,
television the three
so , L The
leaders were always helpfu
students of Trinity High School were
always top priority for this group.
-- Bobby McCroslcey
EXPE C TATI ONS
. .I .y ,
Patricia Aldridge, English
BA - Mars Hill ollege, M.Ed UNCG
Advisor of Key Club, enjoys reading, traveling
13 years at THS
Roy B. Allen, Business
BS - High Point College
Advisor of FBLA, enjoys traveling, sports
26 years at THS
Julli Barnes, Business
BS - High Point College
Advisor of FBLAq enjoys sewing, rifle competition
3 months at THS
Jane Beeson, Health Occupations
Nursing - NC Baptist School ofNursing
Advisor of HOSA,' enjoys 'needlework
11 years at THS
Karen BlaCkbUI'n, Business
BS - UNCG, MS - UNCG
Advisor of FBLA, Computer Club,
enjoys reading, music
A years at THS
Chefgl Bllfley, CulturalAr'ts
Bache or of Music - ASU
Head of chorus, enjoys reading, eating
7 years at THS
Jo Burroughs, Home Economics
BS - UNC , Masters - UNCG
Advisor of FHAg enjoys gardening, cooking
11 years at THS
Snella Butt, Business
BS - UNCG
Enjoys reading, piano playing, traveling
Ist year at THS
Dlanna Cecll, Science
BA Biology - UNCG
Member ofMedia Committee,' enjoys cross-stitch
Ist year at THS
Qs 'S' -'
L l, E VQQLL
Franklin CBCH, Physical Education
BS Health!PE - ASU
Advisor of Monogram Club, Athleticsg enjoys gobf
lst year at THS
Dedie Chapman, Science
BS - W. Carolina University
Advisor of Science Club, enjoys aerobics, reading
10 years at THS
Cathy Claris, Physical Education
AB Education - UNC Chapel Hill
Coach of Volleyball,' enjoys aerobics, sports, photography
2 years at THS
f sf: ,-..
,M ,gi , f
it 1 '
,Q i .-.g.
' v .1 'r
E, I ,E ,
ii? 55 .
e B F f
eitlej .f H
51 Q ' ,.
.- , .r,' I W 1 it
, X , ::..-1-L
Alma Cockrell, Vocational
AB English - Guilford College
Advisor of VICAQ enjoys sewing, painting, piano playing
1st year at THS
El3iI'le Cog, Home Economics
BS - UNC ,Masters - UNCG
Advisor of F'HAg enjoys swimming, shopping
4 years at THS
Charles Cronham, Music
BA - UNC Chapel Hillg MA - ECU
Advisor ofMarching Bandg enjoys sports, woodworking
8 years at THS
B6Vel'!y CI'0ftS, Social Studies
- igh Point College, M Ed. - UNCG
Advisor of Beta Club, enjoys traveling, walking
24 years at THS
Mike Davis, Math
BS - Elon College
Advisor of BOSS and Chess Clubs, Enjoys chess, golf tennis
1, years at THS
Rhonda Davis, English
BA - Mars Hill College
Advisor of Beta Club,' enjoys bowling, water sports
9 years at THS
Carl Floyd, Spanish
BA - Wofford College
Advisor of Spanish Club, BoyslGirls Tennis,' enjoys photography
2 years at THS
Ch8l'l6S Genffy, Vocational
BS - ASU, Masters - ASU
3 years at THS
Phefbg Gfaham, Marketing
BS - NCG, MBA - UNCG
Advisor of DECA, enjoys dancing, traveling, genealogy
A years at THS
Pall' GUfhI'i6, Vocational
BS - NC State, M. Ed - NC Ad'kT
Advisor of FFA
20 years at THS
Vanessa Hamblin, English
BA - John Wesley, Ashley College
5 years at THS
NSFICZY Harvey, Vocational
BS - . Carolina University
Enjoys her time as a mother
5 years at THS
Renee Hayes, English
AB English - UNC Chapel Hill
Coach of Girls Basketball, leave ofabsence from teaching
2 years at THS
T. EdW8l'd Hayes, Social Studies
BA - UNC Chapel Hill, MA - UNCG
Advisor of Beta Club, Yearbook, enjoys jogging, traveling
7 years at THS
Susan Herrin, Maui
BS - Appalachian State
Enjoys reading, swimming, music
4 years at THS
,, HW., f
ff ' "
T 13 sick
73 64 ,L
book, My mast three excuses img Foy
Le0I'l3I'd HOIITIGS, Vocational
BS - NC Ad2'T
Advisor of FFA and Leo Clubs
13 years at THS
Ed HIFYISS, Science
BS 7 igh Point College
Advisor of Leo Clabg enjoys golf huntingjisliing
20 years at THS
TII11 Hunt, Extended Day
Z years at THS
Bellnda JBITIGS, Resource
BS Special Ed - WSSU
Enjoys storytelling, basketball, sewing
Isl year at THS
Sh3I'Ol'l JOIDES, Vocational Resource
BA - High Point and Greensboro Colleges
Enjoys piano playing, singing
8 years at THS
Sabrina Keady, English
BS English - ASU
Advisor QfSADDg enjoys reading, music
5 years at THS
y ygyyl y yyiyl S selyi
mea! -il aiu 1' ,Vki, ii' -lV, A V .,l, Q ,:i,Z
tgachers had to h?l5IS, atiiilwal dayiio ' iiiib O P llii '
il . a,0llf9""
Qaizimzzii wg: Gigzgfrfxefizii
The fwst thozfgjih Seatsylwmm me
8ub?tlrrLind were"J00vSwq' - lass-V But'
S talk dfu,'r"L'YbQ 6
subslaafiiosc students PM the
a wondefful 90,30
, Lesley Hwdmx
- of the ho need WW'
BATUWW is one the teachws W
gp ullii ffl-C' it hell? S T ss A
xiii. W ..,,,::. , .k,,,L:., des girgg,
Jerri Klemme, Math
BA - Appalachian State University
lst year at THS KStudent Teacher!
Sally LahdiS, Resource
BA - High Point College
Advisor ofKey Club
10 years at THS
Betty Lirleberry, Business
BS - UNC Greensboro
Advisor of FBLA, enjoys hiking, fishing, gardening
9 years at THS
Terry Llr1thICLlm, Physical Education
BS - UNCG, BA - UNCG
Advisor of FCAg enjoys golf softball
3 years at THS
Edward Lloyd, ALC
BS - Radfor University
Coach ofJV Football, Basketball, enjoys gow running, sports
1st year at THS
Shlrley Ludemann, Mum
BS Math - UNCG
Advisor of Math Clubg enjoys reading, television
10 years at THS
Barbara MeyfOl1, Home Economics
Masters - U CG
Advisor ofFHA, Grapplerettesg enjoys sewing, needlework, read-
8 years at THS
RObel't M?,y'lOI'l, Social Studies
Coach of Football, Wrestling, Track, enjoys reading
3 years at THS
Linda McCall, Math
BS-NC A4QT,MS-NC Ad'aT U
Advisor of Math Club, enjoys ceramics, tennis
Karen McCarthy, Spanish
BS - Appalachian State University
Advisor of Spanish Club, enjoys reading, game shows
6 years at THS
Ramona Michael, English
AB - High Point College
Advisor ofAnchor Clubg enjoys reading
15 years at THS
Larry Morgan, Social Studies
BA - High oint College, M Ed. - UNCG
Enjoys hunting,fishing, golf
6 years at THS
David MUrChII'1S0rl, Vocational
PVA - NC State, NC Ad'tT, ASU
Advisor of Carpentry Program
3 years at THS
Linda Payne, Resource
BS -- Appalachian State University
Enjoys cross-stitching, gem stone collecting
5 years at THS
Teresa Pegram, Vocational
BS - Appa achian State University
Part time staff member, enjoys swimming, hiking, camping
Ist year at THS
campus of y' t chem
l h rg goined t 6
teac e d to be empty
Each gem' new l f sh
THS Along 'mt
0g,'n'1,6 new ea'
what use the first
. . ,fl Gafsya
bemg new wasn fident and
M sfu y
B. - d 'S 'ust one of the
"The most .M any 'mffftil Hate High Campus' - n
.8 cO'fn,'fn'Ufn11UG,' , . t them whzg
the subject 50 the l -ky whwh they bmugll gitair students' growth'
admits he does not ei tributed the 'mos 0 -- Jason Bates
A , . - ' as
1, aohers Passed
Au new 6 ' the wealth . A
tiation test. Maybe itgbfgeinent of 0, new 105
nance or the 6117
Bfenda P9teI'S0l1, Resource
BA - Warren Wilson College
Enjoys antiques, plants, reading
14 years at THS
Bob Phillips, French
BA - ASU, MA -ASU
Advisor of French Clubg enjoys traveling to Europe
18 years at THS
Ann Rhem, English
BA - Elon College
Advisor ofSchool Paperg enjoys reading, cooking
10 years at THS
Sandra Richardson, Mm
BS - ASU, Masters - ASU
Advisor QfAn1:hor Club, Varsify Cheerleaders
I0 years at THS
Wylene Routh, Agriculture
B. - NC Stale, Masters - Clemson
Advisor ofFFA,' enjoys neeflleworlf,floral design
Ist year at THS
Iris SCh0Olfield, Hearing Impaired
Enjoys cross-sz'iz'c'hing, eooking
Isl year at THS
"U Ze I
may ..., 1, K, ,V
y . Q,x.
temng a chemistry lab observing the
t te magnesium without a
trons of concen ra
Bunson burner. Sounds crazy? Actually
' ' fthe many classes at
'tt's gust two examples o
which us ' ' ' the class-
dd S was one ofthe best at
ed msual atds tn
K , ::.,,. gizg, g 1 ,,y,
teachers 1, yyyy y
' ' d dhad to resortto
theflr potnt across orally an
other measures. This meant the use of
'visual aids, such as overhead projectors,
enlarged maps, and even the old
r t THS were truly original
The teachers y
' o ol some form of
, jf- ' wn way- They use M
' 0 z fftffz :,, :sf :.:
o' because ts'
'sual atd an teas 1, g
students to' to the su
' Th's method also
ter than gusta lecture. fl
' nt for the students
promded fun and eocczterne
rs Schuch as just one ofthe many teachers who use
chalkboards , projectors etc to supplement her
mth msual ards
Enjoys ppfl achzan State Upm, .
needlework, reading pflfglyigfy
' 1719 piano
4 years af THS
3 - QW E 1-K.
U ebat T
e 6l1,7N,IJ'l'll'Wll1Clllb,-enigygrgading gimp ,
J years at THS
B! 3 Egnan' BUSirz,ess
Advisor 02.12255 UNCG
y g'rlJ0yS bicyclirtg, gardening
18 years at THS
BSL ff fffgrglifijggffs
Advisor 0 'C
4 years agTI?gLIJlll'e,- Club, FBLA' En-
, Joys tennis, boating 4-an
1 f Iprng
Rebecca Spivey, AH
BA Lf? MA
Adv. -Jones Jr. CON H I I -
zsor ofAr't Clubg g1lLj,,yS5QiJZZi Elizabeth City Sfmt, Umverq t
,. , , , I 1 y
lsf year at THS
a Stuart, Teachers' Aide
AA - Jones
. Jr. C .
readtng and GU Spggisge, Unwwsitll QfS0uther'r1 Missi '
. ,- ,S87,pp1:y. enjoys'
2 years at THS
5 M ' 'ldr , . t otttsso ' t r 4
,gi V..Vr ,, , ,K K .
in school. In
Karen Styron, English
BA - Queens College
Enjoys studying different cultures
Ist year at THS
Judy Sullivan, English
BA - UNC Greensboro
Advisor of'Student Councilg enjoys reading painting travelzr
16 years at THS
Kalflfla SUlllVaI'l, Social Studies
BS - Appalachian State University
Advisor of French Clubg enjoys reading aerobics travel
17 years at THS
Donna Thornburg, Mnih
BA - UNC Charlotte
Advisor of'SADD,' enjoys sewing, crafts
3 years at THS
Henry Valli, Sciene
BA - Northern Michigan, MA - NME
Advisor of'Science Clubg enjoys hunting fishing reading
4 years at THS
Lorrie Varner, Sciene
BS - Appalachian State University
Advisor ofJV Cheerleadersg enjoys raising rabbits reading
2 years at THS
Bill Wilder, English
AB - Guilford College
Coach of Cross Countryg enjoys travelznq sazlzng h ll ntzng
lst year at THS
Jerry Wilson, English
BA - Campbell University
Enjoys tennis, racquetball, swilnnzing
Ist year at THS
Jerry Winnett, Physical Education
BA - Elon College, MS - NC ArfcT
Coach of' Wrestling, Advisor Qf'M07Z,lJgTG77l and Iron Man Clull
Il, years at THS
Wm, are be the key to
academics as well as extracurricular actwi
JA VFIIQ fl-fwulfn nfwinfifnltl
4, YN 3
5 . I if Q' .
S f -A
Not Pictured: Shirley Dix
Manager - Ruby Welborrf.
it 71 3
' ii '
Not Pictured: Donald
Ellis, Floyd Herndon,
Minnie Ingrain, and
1 - 1 U
Sun, rain, sleet, or snow, the jan-
itors at THS were always in the
vicinity. No task was ever too large
for these eliminators of rubble. '
Food on the floor, an accident in
the bathroom, or just an ordinary
studentisfalso had that
test-taking nausea or paper-
throwing fever. Still no matter
what ailed THS students, custo-
dians were there to do their duty.
The cleaning crew at THS
possessed radiant smiles and
warm greeting which they so happi-
ly carried with them each day, yipsy Q
i yi s,is "'
poywm janitor S JZ
Barbour vneetsfthe challenge y
ing classrooms after 80lL00l
52 was 'z
k ,Qk QW 35,
5 .wr me I iw H My V X,
,,, , , , 5 g ig ' 7
ni, I E' wig I YI
.,7:5.!, f -hfsi'
r V I, ?5A
A hi '
' 'WW' 1 Q
s Z 4
v ' J
TR U AL underclcssmen 103
Juniors began the 1986-87 school year with hard
work, determination, and one step from the top ofthe
ladder. However, the situations they faced during
the school term did not satisfy many of them.
Many juniors were upset about the construction
on campus because it forced them to park in the
lower lot for another year. They even parked illegally
until the administration made the decision to get
One realization ofthe Junior Class was the chance
to attend the prom for the first time. It was an oppor-
tunity well worth the wait.
Juniors also dominated the sports scene, especial-
ly in volleyball, basketball, and softball. This
guaranteed future successes in upcoming ventures
for THS athletics.
Leading the way for the juniors were four talented
officers. They were president Cathy Kim, vice
president Doug Tuggle, secretary Regina Sechrest,
and treasurer Sammy Jarrett.
The Junior Class did an excellent job and showed
that they have what it takes to be seniors.
- Bobby McCroskey
., , Q.,
, , f
I we 'vi
t. ho N Y
i XM V
. N, 4
At THS, Junior Class officers, Cathy Kim, Doug Tuggle Regina
Sechrest and Sammy Jarrett, are always second in command
Juniors '88 Juniors
Debbie B ower
Heather Bow . 1
Mi Ye Chong
88 Juniors 88
Juniors '88 Juniors '88
.1 ,,'o Tim Edwards
1 Azf' f Ronald Elkes
I ilbert English
Laura H ance
Juniors '88 Juniors
Juniors '88 Junior-s '88 - '
Juniors at THS like to play a cat-
Lnd-mouse game with teachers when
it came to homework. Juniors con-
stantly tried to find ways of not hav-
ing to do the homework themselves
iut still managing to complete the
iomework to receive a good grade.
Juniors were always finding more
Important things to do, like basket-
iall games, dates, and parties, than
their homework. Unfortunately, the
iomework still had to be completed.
In times of crisis, juniors often
turned to trusted friends who would
iet them copy their homework, or in
Ln extremely desperate situation,
could actually do the homework
themselves in study hall.
If homework was not completed by
Tuniors enjoy pep rallies. it is the best
excuse for not studying.
the time it was due, it was time for the
juniors to think of a clever excuse.
Although excuses never fooled the
teachers, students kept coming up
with new ones. Some of the favorite
excuses were, "The dog ate it," "My
locker's stuck," and "It blew out the
I f teachers didn't buy the excuses it
was time for the punishment.
Teachers loved to give juniors a zero
or maybe even a detention hall for
Juniors continued to play this cat-
and-mouse game with their teachers.
But they remembered that, like the
mouse, when they were caught they
depended on the mercy ofthe teacher.
- Jason Bates
Tina Hill ,
Dawn Holder M -'-"'f f -
Mandy H orto
I Juniors '88 Juniors '88
H il ,g
V Juniors '88 Juniors
. I BrianKelley
ggsg eAnn Kennedy
For mostjuniors, it was a year ofcomplaints
Complaints flowed from the
mouths of various juniors during
the 1986-87 school year. No mat
ter what it seemed that the
administration was only trying
to limit their privileges
doubtedly the confusion and
mess caused by construction. On
rainy days large, muddy puddles
were present all over campus
creating discomfort, not to men
tion wet shoes. Even the thought
of newer and better classrooms
for their senior year didn't solve
juniors' complaints this year.
Another tension point between
administration and students was
the rather harsh tardy policy.
Students were given twenty
minute detentions for unexcused
tardies to school, especially
argued what difference did it
really make if they were late for
homeroom? They felt that as long
as they made it to first period,
then one had not really missed
being delegated to park in the
lower lot which had been the
sophomore parking lot the
previous year The long lines in
the afternoon aggravated many
with unlimited frustration. A
solution suggested was perhaps
constructing a second exit to the
parking lot making one en-
trancelexit for seniors and one
entrancefexit for juniors.
Even if all present problems
are solved nothing will stop these
classroom critics from offering
even more suggestions.
The biggest complaint was un- Juniors also felt slighted by
homeroom. However, students
- Bobby McCroskey
Juniors '88 Juniors '88
'88 Juniors '88
I, 0+ ,A
Delana M aness
Wendy Linthic i
M iehael Marsh
Ray M ashbnrn
Kristi M aiildin
Tripp M cK enney
Alvin M cM anus
Ben M illilcan
Juniors '88 Juniors
Juniors '88 Juniors '88
pf FZA , Mike Parks
Jonathan S carboro
Juniors '88 Juniors
' Juniors '88 Juniors '88
What's the best way to say "I love
you?" By the telephone! That's
what Stevie Wonder said in his
song, "I Just Called to Say I Love
There was no junior who didn't
use the phone at least once a day
and there were others who used the
phone almost all day. But time that
was spent on the phone was time
well spent according to most
The phone was also a good way of
getting up-to-the-minute informa-
tion about school including which
couples said good-bye, which
couples were hot, and friends'
plans for the weekend.
Overuse ofthe phone, though, led
- Marika Skaggs
Devid Sink Mark Small
WAI TI G
to many headaches for parents.
Too much time spent talking to
friends resulted in high phone bills
and low grades, neither of which
parents enjoyed. Parents' reaction
to overuse of the phone was swift
and brutal, often resulting in
juniors not being able to use the
phone for a week or more.
There were no solutions for the
proper use of the telephone. How-
ever, most juniors agreed that as
long as they are allowed to talk on
the phone for a reasonable length
of time, they would not complain.
- Jason Bates
For now, the telephone has most of
Bryan Brinkley's attention.
I 'aa Juniors 'as 4
Ronda S outhards
Dee Dee Stevenson
Juniors '88 Juniors '88
Juniors '88 Juniors
A STEP AHEAD
At 7:17 a.m., Studly Sammy
Sophomore got pushed out of
bed by mom. He managed to
grab a Twinkie as he ran out
of the door and onto the bus.
He arrived at school at 8:35
and managed to sneak into
first period without the
teacher marking him tardy,
an art he learned from last
Going through a year as a
freshman was demanding.
Thus, this year's Sophomore
Class eagerly anticipated the
1986-87 school year. Many im-
portant responsibilities were
set for sophomores to accom-
plish. Strong emphasis were
placed upon academic stan-
Much maturing took place
and many thoughts were
directed towards college.
Others just wanted to finish
their remaining two years
and begin their adult lives.
Sophomores had a rare tal-
ent for blending in and being
mistaken for juniors and
seniors. They had enough
confidence to ask Stupid
Steffie Sophomore to the
game, and enough sense not to
take her to the dance. They
mastered the art of math,
driving a car, and hand
- Tonya Wall
Leading the Sophomore Class are treasurer Ty Clodfelter, vice
president Stephanie Frye, and secretary Travis Harper. fNot
pictured: president Greg Allen.j
Renee Adcock '
Mark Akins ,
- Greg Allen '
Tiffany Alston ,
Billy Bailey I
Kathe Ball T
Daisy B arrios
Karla Blair '
Sandy Boles I
Bryan Brinkley I
Alan Bundy I
Gina camilff ,F
L Ty Clodfelter
1llie Jo Coleman
m Beth Collins
1. You could wear this on your fin-
ger or on a chain.
4. Afive letter word that describes
an event in which sophomores at-
5. A large mechanical device de-
sired by many.
6. A long, mind-racking exam
taken between the first and second
7. A required subject that involves
the dissection and mutilation of
8. An intricate and difficult affair
that fills a sophomore's Saturday.
10. A place where sophomores are
stuck when they can't "bum a
2. A small plastic card indicating
a special privilege.
3. A team classification in which a
sophomore is usually team
9. A name given to you when you
reach the midpoint of your high
- Robin Simmons
Answers to puzzle on page 307.
Donlt Leave Home
"Stop" yelled afriend as a
nervous sophomore screeched
two inches before a 1987
Mercedes. "I didn't see itlv
cried the sophomore.
For most sophomores at
THS, getting a license and a
brand new sports car was the
It was funny how a little,
square piece of plastic
brought so much joy to a
teenagerls life! Reasons rang-
ing from freeing yourself
from relying on your parents
for a ride, to being able to see
your friends at any time,
motivated sophomores to en-
dure the pain of learning to
that after they got their
licenses they had more
freedoms, more respon-
sibilities, and more friends
than they could ever imagine.
But for most teenagers, tak-
ing all theirfriends out on the
weekends was the best part of
having a license.
- Wendy Rollins
On a dreary day, Sherri Hamilton rushes to escape the rain.
, 1, ,.,,,,,,
,, ty 7 i f ,
Scott Register loves the advantages ofhaving his license and a
brand new white Camaro.
4' -1 ' , V 1
5 g 4: f f' Q
3 1 Q
Ricky H ilburn
S teve Hill
Ro bin Hunt
M ardy Jacobs
Bu dy Johnson
The Four Letter Word
One of the hardest
subjects to comprehend for
most students is math.
William Lamb of the
University of North
Carolina at Greensboro ex-
pressed the most common
pet peeves of his students
through his essay entitled
"Murphy's Laws for Mathe-
Murphy's Law: I f anything
can go wrong it will, at the
worst possible time, caus-
ing the most damage.
1. I f you copy the problem
wrong it is hard to get the
2. Every problem is harder
than it looks and takes
longer than you expected.
3. The more you study, the
farther behind you get and
the less you understand.
4. Information needed to
solve a problem will be
taught in the next chapter.
5. Math teachers are like
numbers - some rational,
6. Teachers with the most
education are hardest to un-
7. There is always somebody
in the class dumber than
8. If you are absent from
only one class, you'll be lost
for the next two weeks.
9. The best TV shows are on
the night before your big
10. You can "bull" on an En-
glish test but not on a math
11. The problems you know
how to work are never on the
exam, and the ones you are
certain won't be on the exam
12. Carelessness causes
more errors than ignor-
- Stephanie Frye
1- 5 fa Q '
L is - gg K Sw Y
L' Q i '
Daron Scarboro sleeps his way through math
class realizing ifls an impossible case.
Mrs. Dianna Shack helps sophomore Rhett
Carter with a problem in Algebra II.
1 1 ,Q v..
fi' A eee "Y
V I I X is "4
Phil M esser
Melissa M oss
Brian M ounce
Chris M urwly
I f you're not a THS student
be prepared to "like, catch
some really cool talk."
Whether it be a wave or a nod,
gestures are a part of
Many sophomores used hand
signals to portray their
thoughts instead of saying
them aloud. The signals
varied from saying "I Love
You" to afavorite boy or girl
to communicating answers in
class without teachers' knowl-
Hand signals were used to
suggest many thoughts.
Signals ranged from signal-
ingfor the answers to a test to
making lovey-dovey eyes to a
girl at a dance. Sometimes the
signs were not very friendlyg
however, the younger gener-
ation finally developed a way
to "cuss out" an enemy right
behind the teacher without
getting in trouble.
In today's society it is
sometimes hard to tell what's
slang and what's not. Without
hand signals, classes would
have really been boring for
many students. These ges-
tures gave sophomores a truly
original way to communicate
with their classmates.
- Tonya Wall
. lf I 'iv
Michelle Richardson shows what she really thinks
about the construction on the THS campus.
Q Q, .A ,
1 'V' X
Sandy Allred and Kristen Ferguson agree that the
plans for the upcoming weekend are alright with
i f WMV ,L mb is
2 W' "' Q .
ll i t R, X I '
H A . V,
, " Xi,
,i 2" 9'
'X N ,E
mx th if
Sophomores 1 1
. ,I ?
Af 2 W Q 2
f J W
f x ,N 5 ?
,.: , , 1-'Ze'
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With the new year
came a new group of
freshmen. Some of these
students looked forward
to a new school while
others were too nervous
to enjoy the wonders of
THS. Thefreshman year
entailed new teachers, a
new school, "too tall"
seniors, and a general
feeling of helplessness.
The Freshman Class
brought new ideas.
Students were active in
student council and
other clubs making their
opinions heard in a
world of seniors and
juniors. Officers for the
Class of1990 were elected
early in the fall and in-
cluded president Shan-
non Wright, vice presi-
dent Trent Walker, sec-
retary LeAnne Monroe,
and treasurer Junior
- Jeff Williams
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Dee Dee Cecil
James A. Davis
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Three minutes to get
to class. The nervous
freshman ran to his
locker in a panic and
quickly began dialing
jerked up on the
handle. It wouldnlt
open! His pulse rate
quickened as he tried
Lockers were a big
problem for freshmen.
They were a big part of
in the Vocational
building. This presen-
ted a problem because
freshmen were unable
to get to classes on
As the year pro-
gressed, freshmen be-
came more practical
and were able to get to
classes on time and to
escape detention hall.
the clock struck noon.
He opened the door.
He made it to class.
a freshman's life. -JeffWilliams
Lockers were located
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A line stretched around
the corner as students in
pursuit ofa ticket to one of
the popular movies pa-
tiently waitedjbr a chance
to see Rob Lowe, Michael J.
Fox, Eddie Murphy, Molly
Ringwald, Judd Nelson and
Since the first movies
were made in the late 1800's
the motion picture in-
dustry has boomed with
some of the biggest hits of
the 1980's being "Back to
the Future," "The Break-
fast Club," and "Beverly
Kelly Hartsoe, a typical
freshman, says "Beverly
Hills Cop and "Top Gun"
were two of the greatest
movies of the year.
The strong smell of
popcorn filled the air and
caught the attention of the
Bulldog movie fans as the
doors opened . . .
- Todd Moser
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The freshman year for
a THS student entailed
many things, a new
school, new teachers, but
seniors and juniors
destined to get freshmen.
But any way one looked
at it, teenagers who
graduated from eighth
I ., ,fs ,.,,.,,. . . ,., ,-.,, ,.
scores two easy
points as he slams
T Todd Armstrong
into a garbage can.
This was just one
i 'atatttii aspect ofFreshman
grade, began new lives
with new people and new
responsibilities at THS
Every year, freshmen
were pushed, pulled, and
tossed in trash cans.
These acts were not out
of dislike though. They
were out ofa tradition. It
was this tradition that
gave freshmen so much
It didn't take very long
before freshmen became
very paranoid. Behind
every corner was a
waiting to ruin their
day. Thus, freshmen
chose to travel in groups.
It was safer, and it gave
them a feeling of confi-
Many freshmen found
that after the first month
of hazing, high school
wasnlt too hard to bear.
- Jeff Williams
of 4. - ' 4 ,
. Ai, ,
WX wk 'rg
5 IV' 1 ,Taylor Smith
i "A f Trey Smith
J ay Spivey
Nicole S teed
M me, e , Linda Stejfey
' 'ffAngie Stevens
Rhonda S turdivant
' ' Amy Sykes
'-:re iTonia Tipton
off ,Jeff Wagoner
V L :Jeff Whitlook
V- Todd Zachary
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TR ULY ORIGINAL
I ',,, '
If the saying a picture
paints a thousand words is
true, then the picture painted
by the THS cultural arts
students will be talked
about for years to come.
The picture was composed
of drama, debate, art, and
mixed, low, and treble
choruses. It stretched from
plays to concerts and from
tournaments to ex-
hibitions, with each part
being a vital element of the
The Drama Club began
its year by presenting the
play "Pygmalion" by
George Bernard Shaw.
Auditions for the play were
held in mid-October. After
the play was cast, the after-
school rehearsals began,
sometimes lasting late into
the evening. The produc-
tion was held on two nights,
December 12th and 13th,
and each performance
received rave reviews.
It was an action-packed
year for the members ofthe
debate and speech team.
They travelled to such well-
known places as Harvard
and Emory universities.
During the month of May,
some of the members parti-
cipated in the Readers
Theatre performance. But
the big event ofthe year was
the debate tournament
hosted at Trinity on March
6th and 7th. Schools from
all across the state congre-
gated at Trinity for strong
competition. The tourna-
ment was a huge success
thanks to the efforts of the
debate and speech team
and its coach, Juanita
Making the hallways of
THS look brighter was the
task of the Art Club. Fund
raisers for the club included
selling pompons at home-
coming and candles at
Christmas. The money
raised was used to pay for a
trip to Greenville, South
Carolina. Artists from
THS got a glimpse of the
works of Andrew Wyeth, a
famous painter known for
his painting "Christina's
The adjectives spectacu-
lar, marvelous, breath-
taking, and sensational de-
scribed the Choral Depart-
ment. Singing with style
were the mixed, low, and
treble choruses. The mixed
or advanced chorus en-
joyed showing its talents at
many public appearances
including the Randolph
Choral Workshop, Allen
Jay Middle School, and
Camp Caraway. Treble
and low voice choruses
performed at the Randolph
Mall, PTA, and various
nursing homes. The play
"How to Succeed In Busi-
ness Without Really Try-
ing" was the 1987 Choral
Students used their song,
dance, and drama abilities
which made the play a huge
THS may not have stood
literally for Talented High
School, but many of the
cultural clubs thought it
did and they succeeded in
living up to the name.
- Angie West
Part of a debate involves
the cross-e.1:amination of
an opponent. Paula
Molnar demonstrates this
process by asking Betsy
Crone intimidating ques-
Bobby Dabal argues with
Debbie Matlock over her
decision to leave Wirnpole
Street in the play Pygma-
Displaying her artistic
ability and individaality
in painting the Statue of
Liberty is Jainie Rice.
Being attentive to the
directions of Mrs. Cheryl
Burley is as important as
mm itlii i iiit im, lamb ' iii Kea lti view
xmas may Dee Degrassi
C0z,5Ske11'g,Dawson,JuIie DeHart, Trdeie
A vvW,, 'Amber An9ie'EdumQrda, alerio Elliott, Dawn Fisher,
Awami? em Lmmr-if 1' om nm Q emma Sh 'Ham
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Tonya W1llq.ni,V Teresa Watson
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IYOODWINDS, from raezizmm rmw , Smith
fiffen 34 er, We1zd5yfLamierg Taylorg Ha1frQ3QfiTirn Peteriong
Cynthuz Sayers, Lon Patterson, .lamze Sqfemght, Michele Wzllwmson. '
LSADERS, Joy Kivgley, Rhom14.ySguthards, Clark,
H 'T'haF'rl luZ'Gt Lon Rhndlfl nd
?J"TW 11 : '1 0Wf11Li,i.L'.4w 0 . , -N00
Sgott Hartme, Mzchete Wmllzamson. 1, , --'f,, A
DRUM MAJORS: Kelly Peterson and,Amy Payne.
A . Q -x
134 Miiiibning if oeee
One part ofthe Trinity M arching B andis' pefrjorrnance includes cz
drum solo as file Blue Crew e.1'er'ufes a series of amusing
Benny Millikan play
a trumpet solo dm znf
the Trinity Banc
The horn lin.
T pefjforms a dizfficul
The Trinity High
Echool Marching Band
fompleted another excit-
ng year, traveling ex-
ensively and winning
The band began prac-
ice on August 1 st put-
ing in forty to fifty
uours of extra-curricu-
ar time. During the
week of August 7th,
members attended a
rand camp where they
vere taught basic skills
The fall was a busy
ime for band members.
During halftime of all
tome football games, the
larching Bulldogs, led
ry drum majors Kelly
Deterson and Amy
anxious fans. On
Pctober 4th the band
nembers attended their
'irst competition at
hey received an excel-
ent rating and a first
alace trophy. They also
won the award for best
drum line, best music,
and best marching-
maneuvering. At the
North Carolina Central
Band Festival, the
Marching Band received
an excellent rating and
second place drum line.
At the Garner Band Fes-
tival, they received an
excellent rating, third
place overall, second
place drum line, and
first place flagline. The
band closed the march-
ing season by perform-
ing in the High Point
and Archdale Christmas
The Marching Bull-
dogs truly had an amaz-
ing year, proving that
they were the best.
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By playing their music, members ofthe handbell choir demon-
strate a typical classroom scene. Members include Lori Gregg,
Lainy Gobble, Darrell Sechrist, Susie Goble, Jerry Neal,
DeAnna Leviner, Kim Jarrett, and Sherry Proctor.
Kevin Cox plays th.
melody "Love the Worl
Away" at the Trinit
Scott Hartsoe, Chri.
Howard, and Benny
Millikan entertain th
home crowd during n
Drum major Amy Payne leads another
successful performance of the Blue
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OF MU IC
The essence ofjine
arts was back in full
force with booming
participation in in-
The handbell choir
is a musically oriented
group sponsored by
Mrs. Cheryl Burley.
Students met each
school day during
sixth period to prac-
tice and to learn the
art of "ringing bellsf'
They were ready to
play at a moment no-
tice for any audience
and for all teachers
and staff members on
their birthdays. At
Christmas, they per-
formed for the Arch-
dale Libraryls Tour of
Mrs. Burley and her
students were very ac-
tive with assemblies
and hard work. Her
class required exten-
sive personal effort
from everyone in-
volved and it all paid
off for them. Their
strated the extent of
involvement of many
truly original stu-
The oldest instru-
mental groups which
added pride to the
THS music family
were the wind, percus-
sion and symphonic
groups were directed
by Mr. Chuck Cron-
ham. These groups
performed at various
functions during the
year, including a
number of small con-
certs. The purpose of
these concerts was to
get young students in-
terested in music and
to show the talents of
high school students.
Each member of
these three groups
showed their truly
spirit by reaching and
achieving style and
excellence in playing
their musical instru-
- Pam Dennis
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Many people thznk
that weight ltftzng tn
wolves only the arms,
chest, and legs How
ever, Damd Albertson
nows that tt takes a
lot of determination
Melzssa Beeson, An
gel Roberts, Lynne
Frye Sherrz Ham
zlton, and Tonya Wall
support the BOSS
Club 'tn order to zn
crease school spzrzt
The BOSS Club
recewes much sup
port from seniors
Paul Game, Scott
Grant, Bryan Reece,
Tzm Ledbetter, and
REACHI G FOR
Whether it was in the class-
room or on the playing field,
THS was represented by the
finest students and athletes.
Various clubs and organiza-
tions including the Fellow-
ship of Christian Athletes,
Students for Christ, Iron-
man, Monogram, and BOSS
believe in expressing their
beliefs and pushing their
bodies to the limit in the pres-
ence of their peers and God.
They all reached for one goal
. . . Respect!
For athletes to share a bond
oflovefor Jesus Christ and to
praise and magnify God by
focusing on His nature and
on His actions, was the motto
of the FCA, directed by Mr.
Terry Linthicum. The FCA
gave athletes a chance to
enjoy and to be proud of their
beliefs at pizza parties and
The Students for Christ
were sponsored by Dianna
S chuck, Larry Morgan, Jerry
Wilson, and Bill Wilder. They
directed their time to express-
ing their beliefs in God. They
held weekly devotions and
sponsored a Grace Burton
scholarship for a deserving
senior who planned a career
in a Christian community
service. They also won the
first place homecoming dis-
play entitled "Turn to the
Rock That Doesn't Roll!"
The Ironman Club gave
students the chance to put
their athletic abilities and
strength to the test by lifting a
combined weight of five hun-
dred pounds through the bench,
dead, and squat lifts. They
were also required to run one
mile in less than six minutes.
The Monogram Club was
prestigious in nature. It was
open only to students who had
lettered through the athletic
or band programs.
The BOSS Club supported
all programs at THS. Club
their loyalty by cheering for
all athletic teams, performing
"Hotel California" by the
Eagles in the December 19th
talent show, sponsoring a
needy child at Christmas and
a mock homecoming court
during basketball season.
With growing enthusiasm
and pride toward THS, the
FCA, Students for Christ,
Ironman, Monogram and
BOSS members had a
successful year with hopes of
continuing that success well
into the future.
- Dawn White
- demonstrates his
1 power in this lift.
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The newest addition to the
THS club scene was the Voca-
tional Occupation Clubs of
America. The idea for the
Club began last year and by
the fall Sharon Joines turned
that idea into reality as it be-
came recognized as an offi-
cial club on the THS campus.
At Christmas the club
sponsored a needy child
through operation Santa
Claus. It also directed a drug
survey, and honored an em-
ployer and parent of the year.
During American Education
and Vocational Week, mem-
bers ofthe club provided
snacks for teachers, and in
the spring a scholarship was
given to a senior who was
planning to continue his
studies in some area of Voca-
tional Education. The club
reached new horizons in
school spirit because of its
popularity and diversity.
Many programs are offered
for THS students who wish to
have a head start at beginning
their future in the work world.
The DECA chapter of THS
was one of the programs pro-
vided for students to achieve
their goals. On September
19th, members attends a Gem
and Mineral Show in Winston-
Salem, and on October 8th
they attended aDistrict Lead-
ership Conference at Grims-
ley High School and the Uni-
versity of North Carolina at
Greensboro. Angela Smith
was elected district vice-
president. Also in October
DECA members went to the
State Fair in Raleigh and on
October 23rd they held their
Parent Orientation and Offi-
cer Installation Banquet at
The Southern Regional
Conference was held in Wash-
ington, D.C., from November
6-9. Ms. Pherby Graham,
sponsor, and various DECA
members enjoyed learning
Their Christmas Banquet
was held on December 18th,
and the District Competitive
Events Conference was held
at the Top of the Mart on Jan-
During National Educa-
tion and Vocational Week,
members set up displays in
banks around the area. The
North Carolina DECA Ca-
reer Development Conference
was held March 12-14 in
Winston-Salem and the Na-
tional Career Development
Conference was held in New
Orleans April 29-M ay 3.
Involvement with a career
oriented program such o
DECA, helped students prl
pare for their futures as the
received, gave, and expande
upon their knowledge of r.
sponsibility and job skills c
The THS Beta Club wa
very active during the 1986-8
school year. The club was fu
of students striving to mee
the stricter school require
ments. To be inducted into th
Beta Club as a sophomorel
student had to achieve a
overall average of 95, while
junior or senior had to ear
an overall average of 9
throughout his high school cc
On November 5th, the Bet
Club, tapped nineteen ne'
members into its organizz
tion making the total men
bership fifty-five. On Decen
ber 3rd members attended th
Central Carolina Distri
Conference at Camp Carb
way where they elected new Q
ficers for the 1986-87 yeaf
The state convention was hell
March 6th and 7th at the Hol
day Inn in Greensboro. In th
spring the club also gave
scholarship in the amount a
8200 to one of its members.
The THS chapter of the V
cational and Industri
Clubs of America is a n
tional and state organizatio
whose major emphasis w
leadership for young peop
entering the work forc
Learning a trade takes ti
and commitment. Many st
dents planning a career in
vocational field got their fir
taste of training in their hi
school shop classes.
In every class, Industri
Education continued to pro
per because it consisted
classes designed to increa
student's knowledge of t
practical arts necessary for
future in an industrial c
reer. With specific goals f
their futures, career-mind
students joined VICA an
participated in competitio
to help them enhance the
knowledge of the industri
The Vocational Educatio
Honor Society is a new cl
honoring students with a
or above average in Vocati
courses such as Home Ec
nomics, Marketing, Housi
and Interior Design, an
Typing. These students are
"cut above the rest" in all e
forts. They are responsible f
the new sign in front of Bra
- Pam Denn
THE WHIZ KIDS
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CF TH DAY
A smorgasbord of clubs,
organizations, and special
classes could be found on
the campus of THS.
catered to the needs of each
individual no matter what
speciality he possessed or
reward he wished to gain.
Each week was afiesta of
events with participants
from every walk of life.
Clubs, organizations, and
classes which contributed
to this challenging and
were the Math, Science,
and Chess clubs, bus
drivers, drivers education,
and the hearing impaired
One of the biggest clubs
on campus was the Math
Club with a whopping fifty-
nine members. The Math
Club was for anyone who
was taking a math course
or had a special interest in
mathematics. The club
planned many exciting
activities, including a trip
to New York in April and
"baggy" goodies to the
teachers in May.
The Science Club also
had a huge following and
was one of the most active
clubs. At Christmas,
members sold ornaments
to pay for an exciting four
day trip to Epcot Center
Common sense helps but
it takes good expertise to be
in the THS Chess Club.
Keeping their playing
skills sharp were the
members of this young or-
ganization. The purpose of
the club was to give young
men and women a chance
to sharpen their skills and
to play a game they loved.
Getting kids to school
every morning and home
every afternoon was no
easy task. Sometimes get-
ting up at 6:00 am and get-
ting home at 5:00 pm was
no fun either. Despite their
many struggles, they
surfaced to the top. The bus
drivers of THS came
through every time and
were known as some of the
most reliable people on
Special classes such as
drivers education and the
hearing impaired were a
necessary part ofTHS. The
goal of drivers education
classes was to teach
students to operate a ve-
hicle safely. Teaching
students who have hearing
disabilities by use of sign
language and lip reading
was the emphasis placed on
the hearing impaired
classes. The class was
taught by Henrietta In-
gram. She was very proud
of her students because
they were also active in
sports and club functions.
No matter what these
clubs, organizations, and
special classes did or said,
it was all up to the students,
and likewise if any good
came from all the work, the
credit went to the students.
If these programs helped
one person, then all the
time spent on the program
was definitely not wasted.
- Angie West
fmiles galore occupy the
aces of Mr. Henry Valli and
Icience Club members Amy
lentry, Stephen Freeman,
lmy Hodge, Kim Cooper, and
Wesident Paula Nance and
Drivers education requires a
great deal ofafter school study
for Lynn Oxendine, Michelle
Warner, Amber Dobbins, and
Mr. Davis demonstrates the
.. A t B ,,'..f, Q, A J h In S ,-,' g .
ws aw ciifmli 5? H G eff1rf"'t""r:-2f,"iif,'ffi,""G.,523'i1,'.?Z'
aqaam' nr ofrffiffgsnamu Hail, Fumes arrellgffrent Hozumwn, new fiom,
Sarnia HlT7:6u,fJ06l J arrett, Rodney Jarrett, Lee Jermyan,-Steve Kearns, Walter Levam,
Jqgibewis Milne Marsh Marcus McCoy Kelly McDonough A ela Miller Scotthlrlller
Sulfliean, firvamer, kind Don1rie'Welborn:5afi'1' A ,
VW I K . V
Neal takes a break before delivering students
Irs. McCall discuss future
'rinity High School's buses
'et a rest after fl long day.
-if 'U 'lf
"Y 2 W W fm ,L ,L
. , , . fi
f 4 3.4
definition of the word "cool"
while figuring out strategic
K M.- """'. '
Giving aid with a tough
chemistry problem to Wendy
Bodenhamer and Karren Joyce
is Ms. Ingram, the hearing im-
ii K as'
Driver Educohon, Heormg Impaired
per has always
been a chal-
lenge for me.
Last year, I
was feature ed-
itor and that
enced my inter-
est in the news-
on The Growler
led me to writ-
ing for The
High Point En-
terprise and the
-7 state newspa-
I really love working on The Growler and I have to thank
Mrs. Ann Rhemforall ofhersupport. There would not be
' ' ' w s t " rs. Rhem. I enjoy the
a newspaper if is a no jorM
ll71d UL6 lt.- Barbara Blake
in the newspa
per was because
I love to write
and always en
ever since I was
alittle girl One
ofthe reasons I
turned in an
t h e G r o w I e r
staff w a s to
h e lp pu b l i s h
a n d to lc e e p
s tu d e n t s i n
formed of the
events on the
It is one ofmyfondest memories ofmy sophomore year
When I write I can get my head clear to understand my
I . .
X -1.,, ....
ll I .f
Renea Trivette completes the copy for one of the articles of
As the pressure of a close Christmas deadline increases,
Mrs. Ann Rhem demonstrates to Renee Anders, Kevin
Keith, and Lynne Prevette the efficient way to proofread a
layout for mistakes.
. .... . if 4
M OVI G
two years on
the staff pre-
pared me well.
When I found
out about the
V 5, ave o prin
if the paper, it
But the main
p o i nt is th e
quality of jour-
nalism and not
the type of
paper. The most enjoyable part ofthe class is the people
on the staff Every year the people change, but I've be-
come close with each staff member, especially the ad-
visor, Mrs. Rehm. I hope after I leave, the members on
the newspaper staff have much success because they de-
serve it - Kevin Keith
Providing students with
activities and events, the
THS newspaper THE
GROWLER, was a sounding
board for getting together
on important school issues.
It was an important part of
life. Not only did it include
stories and articles con-
cerning campus events but
also local and national
issues, which were concern
to many THS students.
Despite being unable to
print a paper for the first
nine-weeks because of
financial debts, dedicated
and caring students made
THE GROWLER a truly
original newspaper. Kevin
Keith stated, "Whether a
school newspaper is
xeroxed or printed profes-
sionally, I feel it has a
responsibility to seek out
and report on what the
needs to know. They should
always write with the dedi-
cation and qualities of a
Since the staff was small,
much work was required
from each person. Leaders
ofTHE GROWLER were edi-
tor-in-chief and head
photographer Kevin Keith,
assistant editor Barbara
Blake, news editor Cissy
Bores, feature editor Kim
Price, sports editor Kelly
Johnston, business mana-
ger Tripp McKenney, and
sponsor Mrs. Ann Rhem.
The Growler depended on
fund raisers and adver-
tisements to help pay the
printing cost. Despite a
"second rate" printing
method, this year's staff ex-
emplified skill and profes-
sionalism traits which all
my "little fam-
ily." I am sure
tion I will miss
bly because I
student body wants and -Dawn White
Kelly Johnston and
Gina Blackburn put
the final touches on
i another issue of The
T. i. i-mg J- -
the members of
l a s t y e a r ' s
class. I look
forward to each
day and to see-
ing my friends
ing topics will
pop up next. I love them all! They are special in their
own unique ways. I am so pleased with The Growler staff
that I am scared the memories will depress me after
graduation Kim Price
As Matthew Arnold said,
"Life is not a having and a get-
ting, but a being and a becom-
ing." Students, involvement
in these clubs were not re-
stricted. Students were en-
couraged to participate in
programs through projects
and to compete in state and
national competitions. At
Trinity High School, clubs in-
volving our future included
FBLA, FHA, FFA, FTA, and
The students in business-
related classes found an ex-
cellent club to join in the
FBLA. Just two of the many
activities of the club were
visiting residents ofthe Triad
Nursing Home and present-
ing them with sunshine
baskets and selling Tom Wat
merchandise to support the
Surely, knowing where to
place your commas, being
able to factor polynomials
and learning about the War of
1812 are important items of
knowledge, but is that all you
really need to know to prepare
for your future. An important
factor in students' prepar
tion for the "real world" wi
participation in the Futu
Homemakers of Amerir
The club was a necessity f
daily life and through the su
port of its advisors, studen
learned a skill they could n
function without. To rai.
money for its club, the FH:
combined with HERO ar
sold stuffed animals.
The Computer, Futuf
Farmers ofAmerica, and F
ture Teachers of Amerie
clubs worked toward helpii-
people, not only in school, bf
throughout the community +
The Computer Club play..
Santa Claus and adopted
child at Christmas, while t
FFA was involved
competitions during the ye
FFA also attended the St
Fair in Raleigh in Octobe
The purpose of the Futu
Teachers of America was
encourage students to purs
a career in education.
- Regina Sechr
speeches in the Theater Building and then they cast
for their leaders.
llrs' Pat Mills conducts a meeting of the Future Teachers of
Xrnerica with the help ofArny Payne.
like Cates, Jeff Welbor n, Steve Pete rson, James Harrison, Todd
liehael, Scott Cain Martin Sellers, Dale Wall, Mike Blackwell,
?en Johnson, Kelly Peterson, Ron Gardner, Wesley Peterson,
David Joh nson, Greg Younger, Wayne Blakely, and Mark Scisrn
elebrate after .Scott uon a lace for Trinity High School.
mi., T ...-
Ken Snider refers to his notes
on program guidelines before
keying the data into the
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HERO, HOSA, French, and Spanish clubs enjoyed
hemselves immensely. They provided an outlet for students to
xpand their knowledge of foreign languages and occupa-
The HERO K Home Economics Related Occupationsj club
ook part in many activities. Various members attended a dis-
rict rally on October 14th which was attended by many HERO
lubs from the district. On November 14th, club members
.ttended the Southern Christmas Show in Charlotte. During
'he Christmas season, they delivered presents to the elderly at
ne of the area's nursing homes. Later in the year, the tradi-
ional installation of officers was held at Western Steer.
The H OSAK H ealth Occupational Students of America j kept
vretty busy during the year. They sponsored a bloodmobile
lrive along with a health fair in the library. The purpose ofthe
uealth fair was to inform students about different diseases.
'ieveral members were volunteers at the bowling, track and
ield, and basketball special olympics. They aided organizers
as well as participating children. Finally, a nursing home was
visited in hopes of boosting the spirits of the area's senior
Why not learn about the people ofFrance? The French Club
Qrimarly centered around the culture ofthe land. the club held
' crepe party in the home economics room for its members and
Ibiculty. The French play "Le Bourgeouis Gentilhommev was
Ettended in December to better familiarize members with the
rench language. At Christmas, they went Christmas carol-
ing throughout the Archdale-Trinity community. In
Vebraary, a Mardi Gras scavenger hunt was held, and the year
vnded with a dinner at a French restaurant. This rounded out
he exciting activities of the club.
The Spanish Club is an academic club. Members included
vtudents currently enrolled in Spanish I ,I I or I I I and students
hat had taken Spanish at least two years previously. Spanish
Club members enjoyed visiting different Mexican restaurants
hroughout the year. They enjoyed carolling in Spanish at
hristmas, and working on projects to enter at the Foreign
anguage Festival at Davidson Community College.
All in all, the HERO, HOSA, French, and Spanish clubs
nade the 1986-87 school year a fun and successful one. Strong
tudent and faculty leadership held their clubs together. The
fficers and other club members made the most of everything,
roviding the true originality so typical of all Bulldogs.
- Lesley Hendrix
enior Angela Russell leads the H OSA Club in a discussion
bout visiting a local nursing home.
r. Floyd and president Angie Martin direct a Spanish Club
ocke Monroe and Mr. Phillips experiment with the guillotine
hich was a major part of the French Club's homecoming
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Remember that fantastic
dance you went to? Do you re-
member thatfootball game or
that great assembly program,
or even all of those exciting
homecoming activities? If it
weren't for the work of the
dedicated Student Council,
these events would not have
Student Council sponsored
many activities during the
1986-87 school year. Their
main goal was to supervise
school activities in a smooth
and even manner. Each event
worked towards making THS
a better school.
In August, Student Council
conducted orientation. The
purpose was to familiarize
each new student with the
TH S campus so he would feel
more at home of his first day
of high school.
Homecoming week was the
busiest time of the year for
council members. Each day a
different activity was
planned for the student body.
Friday evening following the
homecoming game, the
Student Council sponsored a
dance which featured enter-
tainment from Trinity's own
In November, a Thanksgiv-
ing dinner was prepared for
the faculty and staff. The
dinner was organized by
president Scott Grant, vie
president Cathy Kim
secretary Greg Allen, an.
treasurer Laura Monroe
Various members attended 1
leadership seminar held a
Southern Guilford Hig.
School. Scott Grant, Pau
Game, Brent Norjieet, Tes
Elliott, Heather Johnson
Regina Sechrest, Ryaa
McCall, Brad Sikes, T5
Clodfelter, Robin Simmons
Lesley Hendrix, Tonya Wall
Angie West, Christy Corneli
son, and Shannon Wrigh
returned with many nei
ideas to improve school spirit:
At Christmas, Studen
Council sponsored Operatic
Santa Claus. Each homeroo
was assigned a needy chil
for which to buy gifts. Mini
ture Christmas trees with a
students names on them wer
also posted in the cafeteri
Finally, on December 19t
an exciting talent show wa.
hosted by Scott Grant.
Student Council encour-
aged all students to become ir
volved at THS. The group dia
more than just pass regu
tions and schedule even
they also improved teach
student relations and
general set good examplesv
younger and more impr
- Lesley Heno
STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS: president Scott Grant, vice president Cathy Kim, secretary Greg A2
treasurer Laura Monroe.
top left: Eating is only halfthefznz ofa Thazzlfsgivingfeast.
Shannon Wright gives a behind the scenes loolf at what hap-
pens after all the teachers have gone.
top right: Erncee Greg Monroe e nlightens fllUSflld6'I?,tC0?l17f1,-
cil Talent Show with his 1111'tty sense of h Il mor and charm.
middle: THSjac:11lty enjoys the tu rlcey din ner prepared and
served to them at Tl'tU,7I1lfSgli'lIlH1g by Student Council
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IJILQFRESHMAN REEBESENTATIVES, Melissa Beeson Shanno1s.W1-ight, Christy Comelz
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Taking a breather from the strain 1
checking out books is Cherie Laing an
A computer is not a playful toy. Unde
t iole the careful supervision of Tony Skeei
l students learn how to operate th
The library is not always a place to crack down on
the books as demonstrated by Tonya Ricks.
LaMonica Rorie flashes a beautiful smile for the
camera while observers stay glued to the tube.
LE DI GA
Who does one turn to
when you have ten books
to be checked out and all
the librarians are very
busy? Who does one go to
when you are twenty
minutes late because
Rover, your ten foot
dobewnan, would not let
you out of the house?
Who can one call upon
besides Superman to aid
you in any situation?
There are no others, ex-
cept for a good group of
dedicated volunteers at
Some people who very
seldom received recogni-
tion were the fire
marshalls. These young
men and women knew
what the word safety
meant when it came to
school fire regulations.
Every time the warning
bells echoed through the
halls of THS, these
people made sure each
classroom was properly
Various media organi-
zations at THS included
the Library Club,
and library assistants.
All three of these groups
were affiliated with the
media center and with
helping others. Computer
assistants and library
assistants had a period
each day to work in the
media center and to per-
form such activities as
teaching fellow students
how to use computers or
helping friends check
out books. Most of these
assistants were mem-
bers ofthe Library Club.
This club was composed
of thirty-five members.
One of their major activ-
ities ofthe year included
the sale of jewelry dur-
ing the Christmas sea-
which were secretaries'
and counselors' dreams
were the office and guid-
ance helpers. They did
everything from record-
ing tardies and running
errands to answering
phones and organizing
files. They kept the
school running smoothly.
These students provided
a sense of accomplish-
ment and were reward-
ing tasks to all those who
participated in them.
- Angie West
Jan Boone and Michael Branson work hard to make sure
that library books stay in top condition.
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Key Club President A
Scott Hartsoe receives
the club magazine from
sponsor Sally Landis.
Durin activit eriod
juniorettes discuss new
Juniorette Club spon-
sor Einily Carswell en-
courages Susan Ragan
to sell the new fund
Ofall the clubs offered by THS, the Key, Anchor, Leo, SADD
nd Juniorette clubs are probably the four most community
riented clubs. These organizations strive toward helping
eople, not only in school, but throughout the community as
The Key Club is sponsored by the High Point Kiwanis Club.
he club stayed busy throughout the year because it promoted
Jod will within the community. Important projects included
iving holiday parties for special students at Braxton Craven,
laying the THS Santa Claus, helping the needy children of
andolph County, and sponsoring the Rainbow mile of pennies
rr J erry's Kids K muscular dystrophy Q.
Led by president Cathy Kim, vice president Leigh Rice,
zcretary-treasurer Angela Russell and sponsors Sandra
ichardson and Ramona Michael, the Anchor Club supported
ae community by visiting the Thomasville Hospital to cheer up
ieir kids during Halloween. At Christmas, all eighteen
uembers sold candy canes with messages as their money mak-
In the spring the LEO Club sponsored an intense and exciting
ludentlfaculty basketball game. Members also held a car wash
w raise money for their club.
SADD, Students Against Driving Drunk, is an organization
:sponsible for letting students know the importance of not
riving after drinking. All activities focused on alcohol
wareness. SADD hoped that increased student awareness
,ade them remember that "Friends Don't Let Friends Drive
When you hear the name Juniorette, what first come to mind?
1 it a supergirl with outstanding capabilities? I f so, you're on
ue right track. Juniorettes may not be supergirls, but as a part
'the Archdale-Trinity Woman's Club they possess ambitions
ad special qualities which make them a fine group. These girls
elped their community by visiting nursing homes and raising
,oney for charities.
With a lot of drive and determination, these five clubs will
nntinue to fuUill their basic goals of helping people throughout
- Stephanie Morris
nchor Club members listen intensely to president Cathy
im during a club meeting.
.,.,, - ,, LL IAV A I remember walking
I into Mr. Hayes' roam on
I . " " 15, the first day of school of
f' my sophomore year. I
gr .. was an untested rookie
I trying to fit in with a
' A ': ':" class of yearbook profes-
A h"' " ' sionals. I knew almost
no one from the previous
year's staff For the first
time, I had a class that
I really didn't know why I was even there. I n the
spring of my freshman year, I had heard of the
tryouts for the yearbook, but I hadn't really given
it much thought. I honestly didn't intend to try for
a position until a conversation with Mr. Hayes,
the advisor, changed my mind.
He persuaded me to give it a shot, and I com-
pleted the necessary assignments for the tryouts.
Anxiety filled my days and nights as I waited for
the results. I now had that desire to be one ofthe
elite few of the Trinhian staff
Throughout my sophomore year, I learned the
system, grew with my classmates, and matured
throughout the trials and tribulations that the
class brought with it.
I guess the main reason I decided to take this
course and still continue to enjoy it is because I
feel it is my main creative outlet. What other class
allows you to write about the things you know best
and then have them published for your peers to
read? Throughout the course of the school year,
you see the people and the places around you
change, but the way things once were, is forever
imprinted on the pages of the yearbook. I enjoy
playing a part in constructing the picture of how
students will remember their high school days.
Probably my main concern of the annual staff
is the toll that the work takes on Mr. Hayes. Ifear
that the exhaustion it causes will eventually wear
him down. I f this happens and he is not able to be
the advisor when I 'm on the staff I know there is
no way that I can continue to be a member of the
Despite all our problems, I picture our annual
staff as a unique and large family that gains valu-
able members each year. Even those who gradu-
ated in the past are still regarded as a part of the
family. During the tough times, we all band
together to help carry the load.
A the and of the
man year I Zijlual Staff
Wliiul movq tit would
just be S A M
Step he TN Ed,'w0f
tl Being on tebecaMSeMT T
'less ly affwtsy mass WW
without lgznilsldlso a bestfmeu
not? C tp c0'WI'S6t
a U t
an 'W e oiwd or
Frye behave muan Staff is ra
di erenlciiallenye Ofwzmor our best my favonti
persona akes us strigf ms efmitely rn mt e bust
ayeS W' k std 01,41 Ow miS'
he ygxsifwe T6 122122, ,fW,iz5,..ie -
C ass In an ofmy otheour grade. but mia messwme
ta e itkoizn the yearbooy gwde. ea,-book staff
ta 0 ou . h y e
TYWS all as well as I g'l'l,j0 ee Ofus hflhfffsrw
awmibiothev' 'feasonallso cl0Se' fgln ePresSed arnib
. ecause we M how Sad. an lways sew 'n
,Sb matter Mod a be ,wiht Q
all 0- NO- ml! 5t pq lass would- t a
someone HL day. But this C re than Jus-
bmghtefyi my es. He is 'filo to the entire
TRINHIAN STAFF, Editor-in-ChiefScott Hartsoe, Assistant Edi
tor Melissa Hopkins, Business Editor Jason Hill Secretary
Lorie Mabe, Sports Editor Bobby McCroskey Student Life Edi
tor Regina S echrest, Wendy Rollins, Robin S immons, Stephanie
Frye, Scott Hartsoe, Lesley Hendrix, Bobby McCroskey Angie
West, Stephanie Morris, Bart Prevost, Jason Hill Tonya Wall
Todd Moser, Heather Bowers, Sherri Barnes, Jeff Williams,
Regina Sechrest, Dawn White, Kevin Keith Lorie Mabe, Rodney
Davis, Melissa Hopkins, Susan Ragan, Jason Bates, Knot pic
tured Pam Dennis and sponsor T. Edward Hayes 1
the ff I if ""
ltst 5' ' if
Q i krhh ' -s,..,..,,
In order to meet a deadline on January 9th Dawn White asks for
Mr. T. Edward H ayes' advice on her layout before the Christmas
Members ofthe annual staff devote many afternoons working on
the production ofthe 1.987 Trinhian. Stephanie Frye and Melissa
Hopkins prepare copy for the yearbook
DUT TA DI
Since sixteen of the 1986
nnual staff members gradu-
ted, it meant a rebuilding
ear for M r. T. Edward Hayes
nd the Trinhian. In
'ebruary, the 1986-87 staff
as selected by Mr. Hayes
nd the 1986 editors. There
ere only three, three-year
eterans and seven, two-year
tembers returning. Four-
aen new members were
iosen to join this team and
ogether, they produced
nother award-winning year-
During the summer, the
rinhian staff sold adver-
lsements to businesses.
zson Hill, Business Editor,
et a goal of .S12,000. Pam
'ennis, Scott Hartsoe,
lelissa Hopkins, Bart
revost, and Regina S echrest
bld over .8900 each. The goal
as reached through team
ork, a necessity to be on the
Iartsoe, Assistant Editor
'elissa Hopkins, Business
tditor Jason Hill, and
Iecretary Lorie Mabe met at
r. Hayes' house in June.
ey discussed and planned
e yearbook and the theme,
ULY ORIGINAL. It was a
allenging assignment to
ake every layout "truly
iginal" and to choose a
eme for a school suddenly
owing very rapidly, yet
eeped in tradition. Thirty-
two pages and eight color
sports pages were added to
record the year's events. An
index and an "Anti-
Yearbook" section were also
Six deadlines were set.
Hard work, dedication, and
endless days and nights came
with each deadline. Four
Kevin Keith, head photog-
rapher, recorded THS history
on film and fit more than
1,000 pictures to layouts.
Bobby McCroskey, Sports
Editor, collected articles and
provided scores, background,
and facts about each sport at
THS. Regina Sechrest,
Student Life Editor, sent
letters to club sponsors con-
cerning yearly activities and
also collected articles on all
areas of student life. This
crew of conscientious
workers supervised seventeen
A dedicated person who
checked and rechecked each
and every layout was Mr.
Hayes. Without him, the
Trinhian would be just another
annual. He used each dead-
line as a teaching tool and
required each staff member to
learn from his mistakes and
We hope you enjoy the 1987
Trinhian as much as we en-
joyed making a TRULY
ORIGINAL yearbook for 1987.
- Melissa Hopkins
After being a part of the
Trinhian family for two years, I
can honestly say I love it more
and more each day. It is not
just fun and games, but it is a
lot of hard work and dedica-
tion. You also form a bond with
your fellow students that
cannot be broken.
At first I wanted to be a part
of this special family just to be
with my friends. I thought it was an easy class and I
could do well in it. As the year progressed, I found out
you really have to work. More importantly, I learned to
work with others because we were not individuals but a
At times I have felt very frustrated. But when the
annual presentation day arrives and you see the final
results, all you can do is smile with satisfaction. It is
also at this time you remember the headaches, good
times, and even sad times ofa long and rewarding year.
The events I remember the most are the friendships
which are made. Anyone that has ever been on the staff
has shared a special relationship. I think the dearest
relationship to me is my friendship with Mr. Hayes, our
sponsor. Without him our yearbook would be absolutely
nothing. So many times he is not given the credit he
deserves. He has always been there as a teacher, but also
a friend. To me, that means more than anything in the
world. He always takes up everyone's slack and makes
sure everything is perfect.
Being a part ofthe yearbook staff has given me a charwe
to really be a part ofTHS. In thefuture, the 1986, '87, and
'88 Trinhian will be special to me because I helped to
.1 nf. .,
1 guejf Ihlzfljxnual stzifwbigj
be 0 . a w .
to ny didn i kaowe Spa-iris
rea e a member. heayd an
becom junior WM' I 6 by Mr.
of yhbouncement to com for an
aprt E. Hayes' yofst I wid it
' licatiofb- At ft gniabvut
wide. but them! ihiiiis had wld
as fun my fn? i ured
P ,ml Dennis au the had Besid0S,l2ge1,m1S-
ll ' 'U
me they . ofthe 11
. me a better uiitdfsxanlirlylllalteye- ce of my
, ld give . ld e P pea-ien d
s is an G lot o '
The annua r.MW' Hayes MSS was - wh6'fl
high siJIio?L?3,:,ZZ-nd. Althougjyglhiijnes, espesziigibility,
er er re
lllilgit were Pliziy ghesclass taggitilbqgid will last f 07' 'I
1 Outs W . s that had
:gd the fwendsmp - the best teaclleyl hzfibiiiihclosef
Iflffe time. H ess he is hflffnsl have he
MT. ay known E en thou
Asniolnan veal! harijrl have Weld Wine ima, he has 'I
Int' nany ww. wus all Of Mess,
to mm tha nd picked 0 wept slac Om.
. .1 around 'I does not 'I -u enhfmcw
joke .ous Smde. He class that wi www will Mr.
vez? jiri are looking fzlyhtis is the clqslsiigfa more P9750
' nsanaolu0'1'S't 6 yway you wil 1- have
my in an ' a we '
l you . IL 'W' yo
Hgiljlsalfdpeducationfluy t a
K 1, kV,kk . , K , W, S, bigf, .
o oooo L l oooo
STYLE ALL WAY
S ,ik , .
- , -X
Locke Monroe: Boys State. Regina S6ChI'eSi1 O1
Cheerleader, Academic A
Gail White: All C0'71.fl'I'C7ZCf', Co-MVP fVo11cybf1lU,R01r1rySf11rl0nt
of the Month.
During the school
year, many students
They ranged from
to academic honors.
No matter the rea-
son, Trinity stu-
dents stood out and
excelled in all areas
of life. They were al-
ways in style during
the 1986-87 school
eAnn Kennedy: All Conference fVolleyballj,
'ri-Player ofthe Year fVolleyballj, "Magnum"
.ward KVolleyballj, "Top 25" Female Players
ft Basketball by Greensboro News di: Record.
af W' f
Lorie Mabe: Outstanding Cheerleader,
All County Chorus, All State Chorus.
Ken Hill: MVP IFootballj, Best Offensive
Rhonda Hill: Morehead Nominee,
Student of the Month fAugustj.
I ,,, L g, ' A
.X , ,
G THE FIELD
N W fg ui..
I I , II
ggi i l I , 'Q
1 2 ' V
TR ULY ORIGINAL Sm 161
DESPITE THE ODDS
fLeftl Chris Dennis and Eric
Newton run lead blocks to
spring Ken Hill for a long
gain against Central David-
lAbovel Brent Norfleet buries an
Eastern Randolph receiver as Jerry
Dills and Elden Hert join the fun.
Keith Quick stops an Eastern Randolph runner for no
gain as Chad Rheuark and Doug Tuggle rush to assist
in the tackle.
lRightJ Brent Norfleet bursts around the corner in
search of big yardage against Southern Guilford. was fsggmf.. r
4'M " , ., fl
1 fy - ' f N 4,277 ,',' ,
I'lmfugrupl1lf,' lx'w'in lfvfflf VGVSHY POOH-DOH
lla I' I
THS 32 LEDFORD
THS 6 RANDLEMAN
THS 16 SOUTHERN GUILFORD
I THS 7 EASTERN RANDOLPH
THS 0 GLENN
' THS 14 HIGH POINT CENTRAL
THS 0 CENTRAL DAVIDSON
THS 6 RAGSDALE
THS 0 ASHEBORO
THS 6 HIGH POINT ANDREWS
I AAGG G LLA IIII I
- . , - ,g K x g my 5,
Following a great offensive surge, Brent Norfleet breaks to the
outside for a long gain against the defensive secondary of
Curtis Godwin and Eiden Hert apply a crunching hit to
force a fumble at the expense of the Southern Guilford
164 Varsity Foolboll
I'l1r1fr1gr11phy.' Kwviri Kffifll and Jej1fT'Willi
The end of July
and the first day of
began football prac-
tice in the state of
North Carolina. A
special gleam ap-
peared in the eyes
of all players at THS
as the outlook for a
something new was
the task of the
team. With the
arrival of Franklin
Cecil, the new head
coach, the Bulldogs
had to adjust to a
new style of coach-
ing. Cecil brought
with him some high-
ly impressive cre-
dentials. He also
brought an ancient
and almost extinct
offense, the single
wing, better known
as the Notre Dame
Box. The offense
was made success-
ful in the 1920's by
Knute Rockne, the
legendary coach of
Notre Dame. It in-
volved much decep-
tion and included a
snap from the center
to a runningback in-
stead ofthe quarter-
by the end of the
season, the Notre
Dame Box was
Coach Cecil had
did nothing but en-
optimism for the up-
S c r i m m a g e s
Vance and East
e n o r m o u s I y
with a great deal of
made many big
plays in each game.
nation to win.
The season began
as everyone had ex-
pected. The Trinity
offensive line led by
Curtis Godwin and
holes in the Ledford
defensive line and
at the line of
defensive sets. This
enabled THS run-
ning backs to
ramble for big yard-
age all evening.
Brent Norfleet led
this ground attack
with 170 yards rush-
ing. Keith Quick
added 88 yards and
Ken Hill gained 73
yards. The defense
led by Jerry Dills,
Sammy Jarrett, Ken
Snider, and Doug
Tuggle played with
ciency as Ledford
only once. The final
The second game
marked the last
THS played. Both
and vigor. Neither
offense moved the
ball with any con-
sistency but a long
down run gave the
Tigers a 7-0 halftime
lead. In the fourth
fought back with
Following a fumble,
Brent Norfleet raced
across from three
yards out. The two
failed and Randle-
man held a shaky
one point lead.
and a tremendous
effort came up
short. A late Randle-
made the final 13-6.
The rest of the
season was not as
everyone had ex-
pected or wanted.
Both the offense
and defense were
changed in an effort
to bring out the best
all efforts failed. The
season ended with
Coach Cecil an-
the final game
CeciI's tenure at
THS was a short
one. Though it
wasn't a successful
record, he taught his
players a great deal
and he is wished
success in his fu-
should also be given
to the team for
through a losing
still on the team at
the end of the sea-
son should be given
special thanks for
remaining and en-
couraging the youn-
ger players to im-
prove and develop a
THS football will
miss their skillful ex-
ploits on the field.
- Bart Prevost
Upper left: Keith Quick makes the
Southern Guilford ball carrier think twice
about bringing the ball to his side of the
Left: Elden Hert tries to cut against the
grain in search of an opening in the
defensive line of the Central Davidson
Above: Quarterback Kevin
Gillespie runs a quarterback
draw and gains valuable yard-
age against the secondary of
High Point Central.
Varsity Football 165
With all-around talent. dedica-
tion and outstanding ability, the
girl's volleyball team clinched the
Tri-County championship with
near perfect scores on all games.
The team's overall record was
twenty-three wins and four
The Lady Bulldogs began their
season during the summer by
attending various camps to im-
prove their skills and abilities.
Therefore, there was no need for
a review of their abilities and
according to Coach Cathy Claris.
"we jumped right in."
The team proved that the old
saying "practice makes perfect"
was true. Team members ex-
pressed an attitude that they felt
the long, hard practices were
worth all their time and effort,
helping many of them improve
their skills tremendously. "The
hard practices helped us to be the
best we could" stated Deana
In addition to their dedication.
outstanding play and hard work,
the team couldn't go wrong with a
coach like Cathy Claris. Sum-
ming up one of the most
outstanding volleyball seasons
in THS history, Claris stated. "a
lot couIdn't be as lucky as I am:
I've been blessed with three
Half of Trinity's "Twin Towers," 5'-11"
Lori Hill. regains her form after missing
half of the season due to a stress frac-
ture. Against the Bisons, she puts
another one away.
During the course ot the season
all of the players improved in all
areas, but Renee Canter was voted
most improved by her teammates.
Gail White and Denise Sikes shared
the honor of most valuable players
and LeAnn Kennedy named "L.K.
Magnum" by the Thomasville
Times, took the Magnum for the
second year in a row.
The Lady Bulldogs went farther in
state competition than any other
Trinity women's volleyball team.
Despite a loss in the 3-A Eastern
Regional finals to D.H. Conley, they
had a nineteen match win streak.
Major victories during this streak
came against Ragsdale, High Point
Central, and Chapel Hill high
It may have been one year too
soon for the junior dominated
squad. They have the skills to be a
state championship team next year
if they can continue to work as a
unit. If Lydia Hancock. Lachovia
Parrish, Gail White, Denise Sikes.
Lori Hill, Renee Canter, Holly
Fulcher, Deana Brown, and "L.K.
Magnum" can become more
aggressive and mentally tough,
then next year could be the time to
"Rock-N-Roll all the way to Chapel
- Dawn White
years to coach a winning team."
Q T M .. Flenee Canter sets in straight in the Tri-County
A 4 Conference Tournament against Ragsdali
, , -G j" with five serving points,twenty-three assists
...,Q 5 f 'V 4 I and eight saves.
T 'LTL -
if E' 4'
T in we if A
K it riflkki l
it . lx A A A H illllli
i'f1Qg,,1 ' i A ea' Vp , l. fi
fe .33 X, sh K A .M I. Y I
.., -"- w g "'l- T . ,gi 2, ,.,L: A
it A. M J T will l L fi :ii A 1' 15
M .. l - if f. Y W
....., ,. ,, A . N 1 . B M
- --M .s - H -.-. - . . . 5. ly
lSittingl Lachovia Parrish, Lydia Hancock, Denise Sikes, Renee Canter, Deana
Brown, lStandingl LeAnn Kennedy, Holly Fulcher, Gail White, Lori Hill.
166 Varsity Volleyball 1'11u1mg1.nl1'1fi' 1,',,,,. 1,'.,f1,
4 : f -Y f .. Qs? 4iK""
. , . - A fi
' 'fi ' 'S s
1' ' '.
THS 15-9, 15-13
THS 15-11, 15-13, 15-9
THS 15-7, 15-5. 16-14 CENTRAL DAVIDSON
THS 15-12, 3-15. 9-15
THS 10-15, 12-15
THS 15-12, 15-7. 15-5
THS 15-7, 15-10
THS 15-7, 15-13, 14-16
THS 15-2, 7-15
THS 15-8. 15-10
THS 15-5, 15-5
THS 15-9, 15-2, 15-12
THS 15-10, 15-8. 15-9 CENTRAL DAVIDSON
THS 16-14, 15-5. 15-6
THS 15-6. 15-10
THS 9-15, 15-5, 15-2, 15-6 RAGSDALE
THS 15-5, 15-2, 15-7
THS 15-6. 15-11, 15-6
THS 15-5. 15-7. 17-15
THS 15-13,15-2, 15-4
THS 15-12, 15-9, 15-1 BURLINGTON WILLIAMS
THS 13-15. 2-15, 10-15
.H V. is
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Power plays by Gail White and
Holly Fulcher rallied THS past
Ragsdale by scores of 9-15, 15-5.
After the loss to D. H. Conley,
coach of the year Cathy Claris
stated, "The girls were really
good. Their caliber of play was
superb. They put a Trinity on
Trinity. I'm very proud of our
girls. There were only four teams
that reached where we did."
LeAnn Kennedy, voted player
of the year, had ten putaways, three
blocks and two saves in the Tri-
County Conference Volleyball
Tournament against Ragsdale..
Sacriticing their bodies for the
betterment of THS against 4-A
undefeated Chapel Hill High
School, Gail White and Lori Hill
gave an outstanding perfor-
mance in the 15-11, 7-15, 15-10
THS 4 SOUTH STOKES 3
THS 5 THOMASVILLE 0
THS 1 WESTERN GUILFORD 3
THS 2 FAITH CHRISTIAN 1
THS 4 SW GUILFORD 1
THS 0 HP CENTRAL 6
THS 1 RAGSDALE 3
THS 0 HP ANDREWS 9
THS 6 THOMASVILLE 1 .
THS 4 WESTERN ALAMANCE 0
THS 1 LEDFORD 2
THS 0 SW GUILFORD 2
THS 1 HP CENTRAL 3
THS 0 RAGSDALE 2
THS 0 HP ANDREWS 7
THS 7 THOMASVILLE 4
THS 0 LEDFORD 5
Paramedics, parents, and players carry Steve Burckhalter from
field after he suffered a broken leg against Ragsdale. The
were unable to overcome the shock and fell to the Tigers, 3-1.
. . 1 ea-. L.
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Soccer Photography: Kevin Keith and Jeff Williams
, I ,3
S., ,. 'iviifxl
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Devid Sink and Kevin Halligan lead Trinity's attae
Front Row, Kneeling: Kelly McDonough
Lockhart, Susie Hall, Angie Pulaski, Pam
Gina Poole, Stephanie Morris. Middle Flow:
Hancock, Frank Garrido, Avery Payne, Scott
Scott Brown, Kenny Livengood, Chris
David Hall, J.J. McDowell, Bobby McCroskey
Carter, Bryan Reece, Johnnie Spivey. Back
Coach Mike Sink, Bill Austin, Eric Mason,
Kristensen, Ty Clodfelter, Devid Sink
David Helms, Kevin Halligan, Steve
Gary Taylor, Jeff Hill, Coach Gary Brown.
For Trinity's 1986-87
varsity soccer team, it
was a season of injuries.
During the course of their
schedule, as many as six
players were out of the
Bulldogs regular lineup.
Notable injuries were
Steve Burckhalter, in-
jured twice with a severly
pulled hamstring and a
of his lower leg, David
Hall, out with a dislocated
kneecap and an injury to
an eye, Ty Clodfelter,
down with torn muscles
in his foot, and Gary
Taylor, injured with minor
bruises and abrasions
from a freak accident.
The Bulldogs pulled
together and managed to
make the most of a bad
situation. The reserves
filled their respective
positions nicely and put
fourth a brilliant effort,
enabling Trinity to equal
the previous year's
record of seven wins and
Leading the way offen-
sively was Chris Peronto,
Gary Taylor, and David
Hall. Defensively, the
Bulldogs were led by
Tommy Hancock, Greg
Allen, Gary Taylor, and
Jeff Hill. Chris Peronto
was selected as best
offensive player while
Gary Taylor was awarded
most valuable player for
his fine, all-around
Hancock was singled out
for his reliability in being
named best defensive
player, and Bill Austin
was named as the most
Being named to the
Tri-County 3A All-
Conference Select Team
were Tommy Hancock
and Gary Taylor. The soc-
cer team was indeed
sorry to see its seniors
leave, but will rely on its
youth in the future to
overcome the bad breaks
of the 1986-87 season.
Plaqued by injuries and
inexperience, the THS
Varsity Soccer team got
off to a slow start, but
managed to come
together and finish with a
- Bobby McCroskey
.f ,ff 7 Z my
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David Hall hurriedly looks upfield for an open man against
Thomasville as Kevin Halligan rushes to provide support.
Bobby McCroskey, Kenny Livengood, and David
Helms play for the Bulldogs with passion and
5 1 ,
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fter a long, hard four days at Champion
heerleading Camp, the 1986-87 varsity
heerleading squad comes home with smil-
lg faces because of a second place trophy.
lembers include Regina Sechrest, Heather
ohnson, Wendy Lockhart. Beth Smith,
:lvisor Sandra Richardson, captain Lorie
labe, Amy Clodfelter, and Kelly Johnston.
Long hours of practice, great
dedication, and true Bulldog spirit
were just some of the characteris-
tics which described the varsity
The squad, consisting of eight
girls, began its season early by try-
ing out in May of the previous
school year, and then attended a
spirit camp at the University of
North Carolina at Charlotte. The
camp which gathered cheerleaders
from all parts of North Carolina, was
designed to sharpen the girls'
cheering techniques and help them
learn new routines for the coming
season. It was a successful trip as
the girls won six ribbons. best show
night. best pom routine, a spirit
stick, and a second place overall rat-
The squad had many changes this
year due to new state safety regula-
tions. No pyramids could be higher
than two people. The girls were not
allowed to use mini-tramps or per-
form flips in which one's weight was
totally supported by another.
The captain of the squad was
Lorie Mabe. Other squad members
included seniors Amy Clodfelter,
Wendy Lockhart, Kelly Johnston,
and iuniors Sherri Barnes, Heather
Johnson, Regina Sechrest, and
Despite minor problems, the girls
devoted themselves to promoting
school spirit and Bulldog Pride.
Because of the support of advisor
Sandra Richardson, the girls agreed
that the year had been enjoyable
and worth all the hours of practicing
spent preparing new routines for
each game and pep rally.
- Lorie Mabe
Kelly Johnston and the entire squad show their school Vorsily Cheerleading 171
',,, L'L- V V,
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Daron Scarboro paces himself to an
eighth place finish against High Point
Most valuable player Gary Gann
dominated this year's cross country
team with an average of five minutes
and twenty seconds a mile. Against the
Bisons, he takes second place with a
time of twelve minutes and twenty-
Front line runners Robbie Sechrest,
Doug Allred and Gary Gann sprint
ahead to take sixth, fourth and second
respectively against High Point
172 Cross Country
: "" fl ..,, H ' ' '--,. ,
' ' "-- .L "
ettgi L i
ii iii i
Kneeling- Bobby Dabal Adam Pegram Gary Gann Robbie Sechrest
Daron Scarboro Jason Berry Standing- Bill Wilder Michael Nelson
Dawn while, Doug Allred, John Shelton, Eric Riddick, and David
Despite the many difficulties,
hardships, and responsibilities
that running cross country
presents, the season went well
for both the team and for several
individuals. There were fourteen
participants who were willing to
give first year coach Bill Wilder
their complete abilities. Together
they proved to be very successful
with a conference record of 3-1.
Although many of the partici-
pants had never run before, they
did not let this handicap them.
Voted most valuable by his
teammates, Gary Gann led Trinity
with his great speed and endur-
ance, and most improved went to
Michael Nelson. Individual talent
and team unity by Doug Allred,
Robbie Sechrest, Daron Scar-
boro, David Reynolds. Eric Rid-
dick, Bobby Dabal, Mike Taylor,
Bryan Kennedy, Dawn White,
Jason Berry, and Adam Pegram
made the season an outstanding
The physical strains actually
began at the start of the summer
and ended with the conference
meet at Central Davidson on
October 29th, and the state
regional at McLeansviIIe on
November 7th. Trinity finished
third out of six teams at the con-
ference meet and twelth out of
eighteen teams at the state
regionals. Gary Gann, Doug All-
red, Robbie Sechrest, David
Reynolds, Daron Scarboro,
Jason Berry and John Shelton
represented Trinity at the very
cold and wet state regionals.
THS was represented by the
finest who gave all they had.
Memories of the strains and
pains of competition equaled the
memories of team cooperation.
As Gary Gann recalled the
successful season, he stated, "I
was real pleased with the season
and thought everyone excelled
greatly. l am looking forward to
next year." The '86-'87 cross
country team was truly full of
"Dedication and Determination."
- Dawn White
" Low score Wins Dawn White, the only female runner on the cross
country team, heads home for a grand finish.
l'hotography: Kevin Keith and .IQ0'WiIIiams CVOSS COUUTVY 173
VARSITY WRESTLING: Front Row: Robbie Dennis. Jeff Caughron. Mark
Horn, Kevin Keith, David Hall, Kenny Livengood. Back Row: Curtis Godwin,
Wally Campbell, Ken Hill, Chris Dennis. Bryan Reece. Avery Payne.
Kenny Livengood struggles to regain control
in his 98 lb. match against Chapel Hill High
174 Vorsily Wrestling
. ,,"' .
, " it
"' -. . 4
f N.. ' . F
. 3. . eau
Wally Campbell expresses elation
after defeating his opponent in the
Northwest Cabarrus match.
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Coach Jerry Winnett and Bryan Rees
congratulate Mark Horn on his victory
the Asheboro match.
David Hall looks at
the score after his
success in the
R o b b i e De n n i s
stretches his competi-
tor as he attempts to
Trinity's wrestlers concentrate on the action
during their triumph over Asheboro.
Jeff Caughron shows his determination as he
controls his opponent during the CHHS match.
Vorsity Wrestling 175
Kevin Keith executes a forward
trip during the Northwest
David Hall picks his opponent up off
the mat before taking him down for a
Bryan Reece covers his Chapel Hill
opponent in the final moments
before pinning him.
176 Vorsiiy Wrestling
Curtis Godwin receives last minute instructions before
confronting his Asheboro opponent.
The Bulldog team huddles around Coach Jerry Winnett for
final strategy against Northwest Cabarrus.
Photography: Kevin Keith cmd JeffWill
0 be a good wrestler, one has to spend a lot of time practicing. Bryan
leece and Robbie Dennis demonstrate their willingness to be winners.
not broken on the
wrestling mat this
season, as once
again, the varsity
proved itself to be
at the top of its
The wrestlers en-
tered the first prac-
tice with a mixture
of excitement and
hesitation. The ex-
citement was gener-
ated because nine
from a squad that
finished 9th in the
state last year, in-
cluding David Hall,
who finished 4th at
112 pounds. The
from the know-
ledge that H.P.
Andrews had an
nance of the Tri-
They opened the
season with a vic-
tory over Chapel
Hill High School.
The Bulldogs then
garnered a 2nd
place finish at the
Tournament, a 1st
place finish in the
R o c k i n g h a m
pl t1es: Angela Russell, Captaing Jamie Rice, Co-Captain, Leigh Rice, Tina Hill, Wendy
ary Ellen Matthews, Charlotte Nester, DeAnna Leviner, Angel Hubbard, Tammy
hL H S'HII
ment, and a 2nd
place in the Eden
ment. After win-
ning the Trinity ln-
vitational, the Bull-
dogs were ranked
second inthe state.
came in third in the
and Ragsdale, but
to H.P. Central and
finished second in
the regionals and
third in the state.
THS 57 CHAPEL HILL
THS 50 NW CABARRUS
T C ROBERSON
TRINITY INVITATIONAL S
H P CENTRAL
H P ANDREWS
34 . . 20
THS 37 EAST FORSYTH 29
30 . . 38
16 . . 48
Grapplerettes Angel Hubbard and
Tammy Parrish help to make the wrest
ling program a success.
Susie Hall supports and cheers on the
wrestlers to another victory.
Vorsily Wrestling 177
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Front center - Coach Carl Floyd. Back row - Johanna Jurado, Dana , L,
Hunsucker, Karren Joyce, Terra Hinshaw, Stephanie Pugh, Angie West,
Kenda Dawkins, Cathy Kim, and Leigh Rice.
. eaiiii f
A good serve is a crucial part of the outcome of any L
match. Karren Joyce possesses this ability and skill- A
...... ...,.. i H-.'Y...q.f5.P.'?Y?. .FF.!f'F3C'1 and eVe'Y match- 2 if
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Love as defined by
Dictionary is a strong,
usually passionate, af-
fection for a person of
the opposite sex. But
when the score is love-
40 in the third set of the
sixth game, love takes
on a whole new mean-
ing. The THS girls' ten-
nis team had many love
experiences this sea-
son. Through the stormy
weather though, the
skill for the game, and
ability to hustle made
them true winners.
They began the sea-
son on September
22nd with a match
against long-time rival
Ragsdale. New players
gained the knowledge
of what it takes to be a
good tennis player
from that one match.
The girls built on this
defeat and gained their
first taste of victory
when they traveled to
They defeated the
Spartans 7-2. Winning
their single matches
were Karren Joyce,
Cathy Kim, Stephanie
Pugh, Leigh Rice and
Angie West. Teaming
up to win double
matches were Step-
hanie Pugh and Leigh
Rice and Johanna
Jurado and Karren
Joyce. The girls ended
their season with a
record of 1-9.
Special honors this
year went to our Chris
Evert Lloyd, Cathy
Kim. Her talent and
skill took her all the
way to the state play-
offs at Chapel Hill. She
was also selected for
the All Conference
tennis team and was
chosen as Trinity High
School's most valu-
First-year coach Carl
Floyd helped not only
to improve the girls'
skills, but gave them
many humorous mo-
ments to cherish for-
ever. - Angie West
v.1:4,i1k,f ....x 1 4
Q I i
scores two points
against High Point
Dee Brown attacks
the zone defense of
the Red Raiders.
He was a great
asset to the team
during the first half
of the season. p u
VARSITY BOYS' BASKETBALL TEAM: Kneeling - Jay
Goodnight, Brent Norfleet, Mike White, Chris Rosenbaum,
Standing - Lonnie Wallace, David Helms, Lenny Webb, Ricky
Hilburn, Greg Allen.
180 Vorsily Boys' Basketball
NEVER SAY DIE
The first day of prac-
tice began in November
with high expectations
and plenty of enthu-
siasm. First year coach
Eddie Lloyd promised to
bring a new look to an
old system. After final
cuts, twelve members
began serious practice,
but due to injuries and
ten hardy souls re-
mained at the end of the
The Bulldogs opened
the season at the East
Davidson Tip-Off Tour-
nament. They dropped a
hard fault decision to
Southwest Randolph in
the opening round but
rebounded with a thrill-
ing victory over Central
Davidson in the consola-
As the season pro-
gressed, the outlook
dimmed. Many games
that looked promising at
the half slipped through
their fingers in the sec-
ond half. Important wins
were against East David-
son and Central David-
This year's team con-
sisted of four sopho-
mores Greg Allen, Travis
Harper, Ricky Hilburn,
and captain Lonnie Wal-
lace, two juniors, David
Helms, and Lenny Webb,
and four seniors, Jay
Brent Norfleet, captain
Chris Rosenbaum, and
Mike White. Senior lead-
ership provided by
Goodnight, Norfleet, and
Rosenbaum helped the
phy: Kevin Keith and JQffvVlHlllIII8
team through many dis-
the final record of 2-19,
fans' support for the
team did not fade. Fan
attributed their suppo
to the Bulldogs' spiri
and the team's "never-
The reality of the sea
son fell woefully short o
the goals set by first yea
coach, Eddie Lloyd. But:
with many veterans re-
turning next year, the
outlook for improve-
ment in the win column
- Pam Dennis
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Young and experienced are tw
words that usually do not g
together. This was not true, hovl
ever, for the Lady Bulldogs. A
though the team consisted of a
juniors except for two sophomores
they still had a year of varsity exper
lt was obvious that the absence 3
seniors did not effect the ability
this group. Their accurate outsid
shots and remarkable rebound
were two factors that determine
the height of their success. Th
leading ladies on this team wer
Gail White, Denise Sikes, Lori Hil
LeAnn Kennedy, and Deana Browr
Leading scorers and top rebouno
ers were LeAnn Kennedy and Ga
In her second year, Renee Haye
guided this team to yet anotha
outstanding season. Relying o
their quickness to pull ther
through, the girls played a man t
man defense that concentrated o
steals and other turnovers t
prevent their opponents from scol
With a conference record of 7-
and an overall record of 14-4, th
Bulldogs got better and better as th
year progressed. They finishe
third in the conference during th
regular season and finished secon
in the Tri-County Conferenc
- Rodney Davi
Top: Gail White, who scores with ease in the lane, gives the Lady Bulldogs an importa
victory over the Red Raiders.
Left: Stretching for her shot, Deana Brown reaches just beyond the groping arms of th
H.P. Andrews player. The Bulldogs pulled this one out of their hats with a score of 46-4
182 Vorsify Girls' Bgskefboll Bottom: The Bulldogs defend their state ranking with strong inside play by LeAnn Ke
nedy, Gail White, Lori Hill, and Denise Sikes.
Charging down court, guard Holly Fulche
concentrates on where she is carrying the ball
st Ragsdale. Trinity won the game by a
score of 46-43.
I986-87 VARSITY GIRLS' BASKETBALL
TEAM MEMBERS: Kneeling - Holly Fulcher,
enee Hyde, Lydia Hancock, Deana Brown, Stand-
-g -- Coach -Renee Hayes, Michelle Stilley, Denise
lkes, Lori Hill, LeAnn Kennedy, Gail White.
RD T HPS 7,9
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Photography: Kevin Keith 111
rsily Girls' Bos
Travis Harper dazzles the Asheboro defend-
ers as his quarterback sneak gains first
August 1st was just an ordi-
nary day for most THS students,
but for football players, it meant
hitting the practice field. With a
new junior varsity coach, Eddie
Lloyd, many questions and con-
cerns dominated practices.
Many questions were an-
swered in the early part of the
season when Trinity shut out a
strong Flandleman team 14-0.
With their backs against the
wall, the fighting Bulldogs also
defeated Central Davidson 14-6.
was led by freshmen Rodnei
Steed and Dwight Quick.
The defensive unit had a
successful year and was led by
Donald Davis and freshmar
The team's 3-7 record brough
some feelings of grief, but man!
freshmen and sophomore:
received desperately needeo
playing time for future battles or
The '86 j.v. football team con
sisted of hard work and motiva
A final victory for the Bulldogs-tion produced an outstandin
came against Asheboro as they-level of play on the football fiel -
defeated the Comets 24-14.-The team's numbers were sma
These were great victories for a-but these players had "Ove
young but strong team. whelming Enthusiasm" whic
A strong passing offense was led them to their victories.
directed by sophomore Travis -T0dd MOS
Harper, and the running attack
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Byerly Grady Stone Brian Hand Brad Sikes Corey Johnson Greg Simmons Mar
THE 1986 J.V. FOOTBAQL TEAM: Bottom to Top - Travis Harper, Mark Key, Heat
5 7 7 ' 7 - ' 1 I l S
Hall, Eric McCall, Trent Walker, Toby Smith, Talbert Williams, Ricky Hllburn, Larr
Treadaway, Chris Philemon, Dale Kinley, Billy O'NeaI, Scott Gray, Faron Skeen, Cha
Faw, Donald Davis, Ryan McCall, David Kidd, Tony Benson, Alan Dean, David Barne
1 and Coach Eddie Lloyd.
184 J.V. Football
Mark Key leads the Bulldogs to another earned victory.
sf ' .
1. ' . 1 is -'H ,, ,
or tttltt . rtttt 1
Eric McCall breaks through the defensive lin'e of Randleman.
Greg Simmons runs aggressively and gives the Bulldogs a first
THS SOUTHERN GUILFORD
THS HIGH POINT CENTRAL
THS CENTRAL DAVIDSON
THS HIGH POINT ANDREWS
THS 0 EASTERN RANDOLPH 28
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Trent Walker catches a glimpse
of daylight as the double reverse
opens the field for him.
J.V. Fooilooll 185
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5 Staying off the net is the least of
if Myra Grainger's worries as she i
goes for the dink.
186 J.V. Voile boil
Dinking the ball over for another
point advantage, Christy Corneli-
son proves that they do not always
have to be put-aways.
Robin Joyce proves she is the best
server on the team as she scores a
point for the Bulldogs against Ashe-
Under extreme pressure, Jennifer
Hughes concentrates and makes a
y Photography: Kevin Keith and Jeff William
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The beginning of a n
some meant reuniting
For thefigv cheerleaders,
new year meant learning
new cheers and
by out In
April of the
previous year and
at West Forsyth
j.v. cheerleaders also
attended a four day
June 23-26 at Wake
and a spirit
Tonya Wall and Angel Roberts lead the cheers during the
THS-Randleman football game.
fTop Leftl The j.v. cheer-
leaders take a rest from
heavy practices while at-
tending a camp at Wake
lBottom Leftl Robin
Simmons, Melissa Beeson,
Lesley Hendrix, Tonya Wall,
and Angel Roberts leads
their Bulldogs to another
J.V. Cheerleaders 189
success of their varsity counterparts with
another fine season. Led by the wrestling of
Billy Braxton and Mark
foes Q40-161 andsftxsheboro 154-12jf
Wrestling is considered the toughest of all
sports because it requiresfstrength, endur-
ance, and determination. the success of
r -- Jason Bates
Mark Key celebrates another victory by doing it his
Throughout the season, he demonstrated a strong
J.V. WRESTLING TEAM:
Front Row - Coach Bob
Mayton, Ryan McCall, Bill
Austin, Patrick Breese, Todd
Upchurch, Back Row -
Brian Nealey, Mark Key, Mark
Barnes, Braxton White.
Using his muscles, Brian
Nealey works desperately to
maneuver his opponent to -
Trying to end the struggle, Mark Ban
Photography: Kevin Keith,
struggles to pin down his challenger.
gncentrating on trying to get his opponent's shoulder to the
t, Mark Key strains for the victory.
'axton White maneuvers his opponent from Forbush into
S I A I ,S
THS 34 LEDFORD 39
THS 33 CHAPEL HILL 12
,THS 60 FORSYTH COUNTRY DAY 12
THS 25 LEDFORD 54
THS 66 EASTERN RANDOLPH 12
THS 2nd NEWTON-CONOVER
THS 44 CHARLOTTE LATIN 22
THS 54 Fcn 18
THS em n.J. REYNOLDS
THS 54 ASHEBORO 12 '
THS 40 RAGSDALE 16
Ryan McCall prevents his opponent from reversing his position
This is Ryan's first season with the Bulldogs.
Mark Barnes see a victory in the future, despite tangling with a partl
cularly menacing opponent.
Ryan McCall gives it his all in an attempt to win the match for him
self and for the Bulldogs.
J.V. Wrestling 191
Photography: Kevin Keith and Jeff Williams
J.V. BOYS' BASKETBALL: Kneeling - Brian
Gammons, Scott Dalton, Ty Clodfelter, Standing -
Coach Robert Wilson, David Kidd, Daryl Poole, Daron
Scarboro, Coach Randy Justice.
3 1? E2
Taking dead aim, Daron Scarboro concentrates hard as he
drills a jump shot while a H.P. Andrews player tries to stop
192 J.V. Boys' Boskelboll
THE HARD WAY
The junior varsity boys
basketball team faced a year of
rebuilding as a number of its
members graduated to the var-
sity level. Other problems con-
fronting the squad was the fact
that many players were moved
up during the course of the
season to fill the varsity roster.
Despite these and other dis-
advantages, the team was able
to pull it together and salvage a
fairly respectable season by
making the best of a bad situ-
ation. The eight-member
squad relied on the leadership
provided by its sophomores.
These included Greg Allen,
lights of the season includ
wins against Central Davi
son, East Davidson, al
Strong overall play was co
tributed by Ty Clodfelter ai
Scott Dalton, whose abiliti
on the court were helpful
achieving some success d
ing the year. One of the bl
things about the team was
outstanding passing. Th
were very unselfish with t
ball, and they hustled well.
Through the dedication
volunteer coaches Robert Vl-
son and Randy Justice, t
team members, and the I
Travis Harper, Ricky Hilburn
lbefore they were moved up to
varsityj, Daron Scarboro, and
Brian Gammons. These young
men showed considerable
poise through even the tough-
est times on the court. High-
agers, the junior varsity I
basketball team was able
see only the bright side of
somewhat disappointing 1
W if 126 ii
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Spirit and teamwork
brought new success to the
Bulldogs as the THS junior
varsity girls' basketball team
had a much better start this
year than last. Due to the
return of four players, Robin
Joyce, Stephanie Pugh, Tobi
Wood, and Dawn White, the
team won early victories
against SW Randolph, East
Davidson, Central Davidson,
H.P. Andrews, and Ragsdale.
Attitude was a major
strong point in the team's
success. Other strong points
were the size of the team,
good defense, and overall
offensive balance. The
successful combination of
Stephanie Pugh at center
and Angie Stevenson at
power-forward gave the
offensive power the Bull-
dogs needed to score victo-
New players to the junior
varsity squad were Paula
Hill, Mindy Hussey, Heather
McNair, Laura Monroe,
Drancy Parrish, Angie
Stevenson, and Amy Tucker.
Terry Linthicum had a
very successful coaching
year. Potential can be
defined as capable of being
or becoming, and this team
was definitely capable. With
a final record of 14-1, it was a
season of "Winning More
- Stephanie Morris
Reaching for the basket, Laura Monroe and Dawn White tries.
force the ball away from the Red Raiders and into the goal.
Tobi Wood demonstrates
grace under pressure against
i I A I
Having a ball, Angie Stevenson, looks inside for an opt
1986-87 JUNIOR VARSITY GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM: Kneeling - Dawn Whi
- I Mindy Hussey, Laura Monroe, Drancy Parrish, Heather McNair, Robin Jo ,St d' -- C
194 'W' GMS BOSKGIIJOII Terry Linthicum, Paula Hill, Amy Tucker, Angie Stevenson, Stephanie Igiiegh, gfroblinlgvoodfaa
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THE NEW GENERATIDN
The sports program at THS
helps to bring together students
from different cliques around the
school. Friendship and dedication
serve as a core for a challenging
sports program. There were
changes in the THS Athletic
Department, including the resigna-
tion of athletic director Franklin
Cecil. But these changes did not
lessen the quality of both new and
old athletes at THS.
One of the most unrecognizable
sports teams at Trinity was a group
of swimmers representing the high
school at the Thomasville YMCA.
Throughout the year, they partici-
pated in various meets and always
came out on the winning side. For
their efforts each was awarded an
Tradition continued to play a
part in the girls' varsity basketball
program. The Lady Bulldogs
marched through the regular sea-
son, and they advanced to the
play-offs by winning the confer-
ence tournament. Play-off wins in-
cluded emotional victories over
Asheboro, Southern Durham, S.W.
Edgecombe, H.P. Central, H.P.
Andrews, and Graham.
Once again, the THS wrestlers
finished among the top teams in
the state. Five grapplers placed in
the top four in their respective
weight divisions with Curtis
Godwin becoming Trinity's first
state champion in a number of
A varsity girls' soccer team
followed quickly on the heels of
the success created by their male
counterparts. Lacking depth and
experience among other things,
these special young ladies per-
severed throughout the season
and continued to mature as the
These sports proved that
although winning is important to
them, teamwork and cooperation
are tools one can use throughout
high school and life. Congrat-
ulations were in order for the
teams and participants that made
sports at THS "The New Gener-
- Bobby McCroskey
Paul Game races for the finish to gain a victory for Trinity's newest
f LQ- f
STATE WRESTLING FINALISTS: Mark Horn lf3rdIl, Dav
Hall l2ndl, Ken Hill f3rd1, Bryan Reece l3rdIl, Coa
Winnett, Curtis Godwin Q1 stl.
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Orlando Barrios takes a quick look while
he slides into second base.
Kurt Gurley holds a Randle-
man player on base. Trinity
won the game.
As junior Bobby Nance spots
the ball, he uses his strength to
wack it to deep center field.
Gary Taylor concentrates on
I I fort to steal second base.
if il f
Photography: Kevin Keith and Steve Harris
H P CENTRAL
H P ANDREWS
H P CENTRAL
H P ANDREWS
Vorsily Baseball 199
the Randleman pitcher in an ef-
NOT FULLY LOADED
With this year's THS varsity
girls basketball team dominat-
ing its conference and winning
in the state play-offs in late
March, it caused many prob-
lems for coaches Cathy Claris
and Teresa Shaw. In fact they
were forced to coach the first
part of the season with a mix-
ture of varsity and junior
The varsity softball team suf-
fered more than the junior var-
sity because seven important
returning players, Gail White,
Lori Hill, Denise Sikes, Deana
Brown, LeAnn Kennedy, Renee
Hyde, and Lydia Hancock, were
involved in an intense basket-
ball season. However, at the
beginning of the season Coach
Claris stated that she was
"hoping for another winning
season once the squad was
complete with all of its missing
First year rookie, Coach
Teresa Shaw commented, "I
am expecting a successful
softball season because of all
the talent displayed in the
previous seasons." There was
no doubt that she understood
the purpose of the junior varsity
squad and that was to build a
team for the varsity.
Both coaches and players
were counting on both a win-
ning season and a champion-
ship season. The combination
of experienced, strong sopho-
more and freshman recruits,
and conscientious coaches
made THS softball teams the
squads to beat in the Tri-
- Dawn White
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VARSITY SOFTBALL: Front row - Kenda Dawkins, Karren Joyce,
Jennifer Hughes, Kelly Hall, Lydia Hancock, Renee Canter, Daisy
Barrios, Back row - Coach Cathy Claris, Lachovia Parrish, Renee
Hyde, Gail White, LeAnn Kennedy, Lori Hill, Denise Sikes, Deana
200 J.V.!Vorsify Softball
In one motion, Kenda
Dawkins fields a solid hit
ball and takes it to first for
an easy out against
Stephanie Pugh shows 4
great anticipation for a I
strike, despite the stare I
from a very dismayed 1
Western Guilford player. f
Dawn White does more than
eye the ball as she slams it
through the infield during a
junior varsity game against
Photography: Kevin Keith
7 . ,,, T , ey
, N. THS
LSTT. THS ASHEBORO
1 M Q r ,L ' W' THS C. DAVIDSON
- A f ff A A . , THS FORBUSH
'I 'I ' THS H.P. CENTRAL
Staying warm was no problem for Lachovia Parrish as she pitched one of her hottest H'P'
games against Western Guilford.
THS S. GUILFORD
THS SE GUILFORD
THS W. GUILFORD
THS E. DAVIDSON
THS W. FORSYTH
THS E. DAVIDSON
THS E. DAVIDSON
THS S. GUILFORD
THS PARKLAND ,
THS E, DAVIDSQN JUNIOR VARSITY SOFTBALL: Front row - Krystal Lee, Michelle Scearce,
THS N, DAVIDSON Heather McNair, Robin Joyce, Drancy Parrish, Christy Cornelison, Marti Ball,
THS FORBUSH Wendi Lawrimore, Angie Martin, Coach Teresa Shaw, Laura Monroe, Angie
Stevenson, Paula Hill, Amy Tucker, Shannon Wright, Stephanie Pugh, Dawn
White, and Tobi Wood.
J.V.!VOrsiTy Soflbcll 201
Stretching to the limit, Dana Trytten clears the hurdles in an exciting foot race.
Eyeing his destination, Eric Newton gets a good view of the long and circular track
Row: Eric Newton, Braxton White, Tanya Safriet, Michael Nelson, Jason
ry, Mi Ye Chong, Jennifer Medlin. Second Row: Steve Smith, Dana Trytten,
Doug Allred, Robbie Sechrest, Devid Sink, Soren Kristensen, Kevin Halligan, Greg
Allen, Daron Scarboro, Carl Hunt, Kelly Hartsoe. Back Row: Gary Gann, John
Shelton, Mike Campbell.
Photography: Jeff William
Mi Ye Chong, Jennifer Medlin, and Tany.
Safriet set the pace for an exciting finish.
Carrying on the tradition of
Tanya Safriet reaches for the finish line.
THS HIGH POINT CENTRAL
THS HIGH POINT ANDREWS
THS CENTRAL DAVIDSON
RANDOLPH COUNTY MEET
TH VS ASHEBORO
TRI COUNTY CONFERENCE MEET
REGIONAL TRACK MEET
STATE TRACK MEET
'he last lap is always the hardest. Devid
iink uses determination and skill to pull
iff another win.
There are very few people that are
able to master the technique of
throwing the shot put. Braxton
White gives it his all.
A RACQUET X
The boys' tennis season began as the
remnants of a cold, dreary winter de-
scended andthe unmistakable reminders of
spring emerged once more. Many deemed
this year to be a rebuilding year because of
the vast number of underclassmen on the
team. Yet, with a solid foundation featuring
junior Andy Brown and freshmen Kevin
Harris and Todd Upchurch, a successful
season was possible.
The tennis team was dedicated and dur-
ing the season each member made every ef-
fort to put the team on top. Team members
included freshmen Kevin Harris and Todd
Upchurch, sophomores Rodney Davis,
Frank Garrido, Tommy Hancock, Van Hill,
and Sean Miller, juniors Jim Apple, Andy
Brown, and Greg Johnson, and senior
With their dedication and great effort, the
team showed tremendous potential and
maintained a decent record against Ashe-
boro, Central Davidson, High Point
Andrews, High Point Central, and Ragsdale.
Tennis at Trinity in '87 was certainly the
- Bart Prevost
Front row: Andy Brown, Rodney Davis, Tommy Hancock Van Hill Kevin Harris Second row
Sean Miller, Jim Apple, Greg Johnson, Todd Upchurch Jason Hill Coach Carl Floyd lNot plc
tured: Frank Garridol
204 Boys' Tennis
1 KVVV ww,
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After constantly being ham-
pered by bad weather, the 1987
boys junior varsity baseball team
put forth hard work and dedication
in an attempt to dominate its
opponents in the opening games
of the spring season.
ln hopes for a successful sea-
son, Terry Linthicum strived for
hard work and effort. As of writing,
the boys jayvee team have defeated
such teams as Randleman Q10-5,
and East Davidson Q14-Ol. Team
members such as Ricky Hilburn,
Greg Allen, and Mitchell Haunn
provided much needed support in
a successful season.
Because of its dedication and
hard work, the 1987 boys junior
varsity baseball team succeeded
in "Building a Successful Sea-
- Scott Hartsoe
206 J.V. Boys Boseboll
Left: Brad Sikes
takes a big lead
man's second base-
Haunn of Trinity
scores another run
against East David-
Below: Greg Allen
keeps his eye on the
ball and swings in
hopes of a homerun
against East David-
VS EAST DAVIDSON
VS EAST DAVIDSON
VS SOUTHERN ALAMANCE
VS CENTRAL DAVIDSON
VS HIGH POINT ANDREWS
VS CENTRAL DAVIDSON
VS HIGH POINT ANDREWS
Top Left: As the baseball approaches, Talbert Williams
stretches to make contact.
Top Right: Ricky Hilburn of Trinity throws another strike
Left: Travis Harper and Phillip Goodyear watch the play of
the infield as Trinity wraps up another win against Randle-
Below: Jefi McQuaigue chats with the second base runner
in a game against Randleman.
Front row: Wayne Lambert, Mitchell Haunn, Corey Ogg, Bryan Hay-
worth, Coach Terry Linthicum. Second row: Brad Sikes, Brian
Gammons, Roscoe Roach, Ricky Hilburn, Travis Harper. Third row
Phillip Goodyear, Walter Doyle, Jeff McQuaigue. J,V, Boys Baseball 207
1986 VARSITY BASEBALL
' r Trinity ,,
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1986 VARSITY SOFTBALL
Trinity 4 C
sae VARSITY TRACK
f'v,,.a, ,,,, f 1,,sis9:'JszfQ::,1 ff
A Lrr,r 1986 J-V- BASEBALL
Trinity 1 1
Southwest Randolph . ttry 4Wi
High Point Central
1'i1" i - Andrews
High Point Andrews
Central D j idson
High P iftndrews
High Point Central
Ragsdale y J
Trinity 4ill4l44'4i ' R
f film' 'fi
. East Davidson y
. East Davidson
A d if lk
. Randieman yt
. ,Ragsdale 4
. High Point Andrew!
Ragsdale T if
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vsr' as av son irryr QQ gf ' at
v3Q Ledford rglf' QE? 1ll rfr, 'rrr
VS- Randleman 1i'l
vs, Southwest VAHSQY TENNIS
vs. Eastern A iid iii WWI vs. Eastiipavidson
vs. Ragsdale y 4WD . East vidson
vs. Ashebotdiw' it 4 1l441a4l 4Wi . Ledf g
vs. Central Davidson
vs. High Point Andrews prr
Trinity 4Wi vs. Ragsgiale str, AV
Trinity vs. Asheboro 4 g
vs. Central Davidson iilil
Trlnitytlwi vs. EasternRandolph 44 yliyfz ayiry
Trinity T ynyy vs. High Vgyyy faint Andrews at
11' 1f2l , , A AVL
1986 VARSITY GOLF sssiiii A , is
vsfiiiiagstlale 1 A
vs. High Point Andrews
Highm Point Centra!
vsg Ragsdale 1
vs. Central Davidson
Trinity ,Point Andrews
vs. East Davidson 1
vs. East Davidson E
,C it ...,yy.
. Sout te rn Guilford
. High Andrews
. Central Davidson
. High Point Central
. High Point Andrews
. Central Davidson
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TR ULY ORIGINAL
Auto Body Glass and Trim
Bill's Auto Machine
E.R. Davis and Son lnc.
W.C. Jarvis DDS
Trindaie Barber Shop
FUFZNITU SQUAFQ S
Lohr 8: Associates, Inc.
P 0 BOX 4034
HI O C 263
KLOCATED AT DARE AIRPORT?
G O 97 3 2 6
TRIM-LINE 0F HIGH POINT
Bush ,.. -I "'
Guards I A JM J
Louvers ' .
1631 S. Main - National Service 8, Warranty - High Point, N.C. - Owner: James Roberts
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P.O. BOX 304 SCHOOL ROAD PHONE
TRINITY, NORTH CAROLINA 27370 19191 434-2119
I N I L Q gif
817 West Fairfield Rd.
High Point, N.C.
-9040, 431-801 7
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409 East Fairfield Road Stylists:
Suite B 'Linda Hall
Open: Monday thru Saturday 'Vicky Roach
Appointments Not Always 'Pat Hardy
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M High Point, N.c. 27263 WHOLESALE
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Decorator - Florist
4018 S. Main St.
High Point, N.C. 27263
Phone: 431 -2101
erra o l ,
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S. Lee Mauldin l o
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olle :'iQ a o a i o METAL eoo ii T 'P' ' 5'
iiiaoa a aoaa iii iorroi e oi iiiiil aiaa ilie - - 'EBV
Our wishes to you for
the best things life can
offer: good health,
happiness, and dreams
From the manufactur
er who creates furni-
ture vvith careful
attention to design,
materials and crafts-
IV gy., Rafi Mi i X cr in
i 1 VA V if .ix ,i ith
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1312 E. Bessemer Avenue
Greensboro, NC 27405
BOB8- LYNDA 919-2722661
BRIGMAN MEDICAL EMERGENCY CLINIC
2807 Earlham Place E
H' h P ' 1, NC. 27263
Paul Bricjirrian, MD., Director
550 west Fairfield nd. ITL
High Point, NC E
lk 1 1 3
011lYV"9 , - ,
I QQ,-wwlfg PIILIJIVIONI
Undalel P1353 New PACKAGING
116 West Lexmgarohna 27262
' h Poini. Noah
we ,V AH 1141 FOUST AVENUE
HL i ag Oemhgeertli
FORMAL HUUSE '
Bridal Wear - Formal Wear -
Tuxedo Rentals - Accessories
291 1 A Archdale Road
High Point, NC 27263
Norma Smith, Owner
s. nom gowrrz
PARKER NEWS STAND,INC. High Pogm, Nj. 27260
339 South Main Street 839-9971
High Point, N. o. 27260
we are pioneers in men's wear.
I We have served your community for many years.
Wu: Supplxix Smal I902
CAROLINA'S LEADING CLOTHIER
126 N. Main St. Downtown High Point
Open Mon.-Sat. 9 To 5:30 Except Fri. Open 9 To 9 'Zigi ':,bm1ENNN ET- DAVID B WALL
882-6220 ' ' ' '
Free Park and Shop- Free Gift Wrap
A Recognized in the publication Portrait
of Excellence: as one of the finest
colleges in America by the Council of
H Thirty-three academic majors including:
Computer Information Systems, Interna-
tional Business, and English: Media
A Excellent opportunities for internship
in businesses and non-profit organiza-
H Strong intercollegiate and intramural
athletic program. Across the years th
CENTRAL STATE BANK
'IOO N. MAIN 84 FAIRFIELD PLAZA HIGH POINT, NL
SERVICING THE HIGH POINT
COMMUNITY SINCE 1926 -
CELEBRATING 60 YEARS OF
BANKING - MEMBER FDIC
College has produced 49 All-American -
'Tl I - - 'T'5s.u. 111'-H-f-gfDX e, ,a 1' H, 1:1
ff ig. , -1-1-ifsfeaiazva-.."" J: .. gi g
' Z' r- ' lg: My-T T 1:22255-90 Cone Joh Us For is 0942, -5 E
fifflllllli if I conf f - -
- , . m,--e, ,af Y B, s,,,,,,,. aa- p --
Hiou - Po1NT- cotuaoia X Ca ch . a WE
I Family Seafood Thmd.y.,,,omm I sf. I ,I ag
HIGH POINT, NORTH CAROLINA 27262 Th nd f 1- gf
u ly I Slturdly-Shnmp ., 'A . r . I
WDd.IIThurI.11:30-8:30.Fd.Sl1.11:30-9 X ' 1
I"":.1:.'.2':.".It'.f.m:.."' PH. 1 -434-2244 51' z
' C552 721:15 is ' as '
adult e a on
'small classes with other adults
'classses meet three nights weekly
'easy application and registration
'six majors: business administration 8. eco-
nomics, computer information
systems, media communications,
ogy, psychology, sociology
'six opportunities a year to enter the program
'financial aid available
Fon Mons mFonMA'noN, cAu.
841-9020 or 841-9000 or write
Office of Continuing Education
High Point College
P.0. Box HP-2
High Point, North Carolina 27261-1949
Country Style Breakfast Lunch
LARR rf: aakafcue
Mon - Fri 5:30 AM - 3 PM Larry Causey
Sat 5:30 AM - 1 1 AM Owner
A CLEANER WORLD
?A7 South Main St.
Steve Everhart High Point, N.C. 27260
Kathy Evcrhart C9191 882-8621
' Complrlr q ' I f
Q XYI H X -Q
IA!! Ollfqxgfif vw A-If ,-v -I rv . 7 kv ii -L .Ii A xxx, I. I A
Bfacfgfi 9u1nifu15 Company, an.
2500 WESTCHESTER DRIVE
HIGH POINT N C 27260
LAVONA BLACK. P
HAROLD MOOSE, V P PHONE S86-5011
2Eg"2f99g29?fj5Q75 Conner Carving and qurning Co.. .,IInc.
TOWER ROAD - P, O. BOX 942 ' Z
Qlflifof dIfISJf1f4f UM- THoMAsvlLLE, N,.C. 27360 CI
TROPHIES r PLAOUES - SALES AWARDS - ENGRAVING CQ
WORTH J. YORK P o soxsev 476-4955 4753422
VICE- PRESIDENT 108 CHESTNUT DF? VE
8-GENERAL MANAGER HIGH POINT N C 2726
IEEI -fl f -I 3 LII' I I I I OIII IIYII I
A M E RI CANI w,sf,f I O F H IG H INC.
',I. .-FI-f'-i'4'I " ' -' '-Fifi II I 4
,, V .,,,,, -- ,I-A,-f of 75- I Iyyf, ggi ,,.
PHONE "' ' I P.o.aoxvzosfrI 5I GljI PQlxNT.N.c. 272e4
XXXXhW',!!Ay! , I I
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Bus.: 1919i 472-5457
Home i919J 472-5457
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f-1. ,, f' f 'ww 1' " ,wwf My ,wwf +92 , " i f f H
301 National Highway
Thomasville, NC 27361
I die- an
THE COMPLETE CHILD CARE CENTER
For The Total Development Of The Toddler, Pre-School, Kindergarten And School Age Child
Ages 2 Yrs. - 13 Yrs.
School busing for 1 1 local schools for before and after school care.
Educational Learning Program Recreational Activities For Fun 8. Fitness
0 Reading Readiness Skills - 0 Swimming Lessons ln Our
0 Pre-School 81 Kindergarten olyn-,pic pool
0 Library Trips - Weekly . Skating . Aerobics
,W 0 Piano Lessons . Video Games .
ol .3 0 Dance Lessons if
-J . Baton Training O TV In All Rooms
I 5 0 Arts And Crafts ' P00' Table
0 Educational Field Trips O Fun Field Trips
Girl Scout Troop 0 Boy Scout Troop
' With Certified Scout Leaders In Charge
N EXPERIENCED, QUALlFlED AND CERTIFIED STAFF.
"Agnes Todd - Dlrector" 8 8 2 ' 1 0 0 4 N.C. State Licensed
Old Thomasville Rd. Off Hwy 29-70 l0Id I-851 Between Thomasville 8 High Point
Arrr 11 1
E r r
M DALE 5 pLACE f T Layaways available 1f with 1
rl l f, i 7 Come. igi see us for
LF ,,gQ 1,,
7 A 475-7734
THOMASVILLE N C
AUTO BROKER S AGENT
Let Us Be Your Cor Headquarters
525 TURNER ST.
DLR NO 1926
919 476-3111 LARRY KENT CECIL
Furnlture Sales. Inc.
WHOLESALE 0 RETAIL 0 CONTRACT
Ou1s1oEN.C. TOLL FREE BOO-334-1875
2 Locations to Serve You...
BUSINESS LOOP I-85 JAMESTOWN CENTER
ROUTE T, BOX 37-A 707 W MAIN ST,
THOMASVILLE. N.C. 27360 JAMESTOWN. N.C, 27282
512 Turner Street
P.0. Box 549
Thomasville, N.C. 27360-0549
TF I '
Monte Carlo SS Sport Coupe N , ' -xx
V I X '.LL 1
N rp N ,Vx " '-
Cavalier Z-24 2-dr, Coupe
Showroom and Office Complex
Thomasville, North Carolina
fr! Q, C
K K X S A
Q 'R as
I A N N
Thomasville offers employment to
High School and College Graduates in
Thomasville, Lenoir, West Jefferson and
Appornattox and Brookneal, Va.,
and Fayette, Miss.
QMRQ, LLQLLYW emi, Qew.,f5m,.+Q.s+g V5.4 me Q LLL Lf
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my M, nemesis we Cm QL Q LL same Pfsli
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3KQwfx,gR,Q M1535 gealuleing gfgnredlfen anzl I-omayiviue e QLLCQQQCL f
Cove x,QXYXQC5CL1.uQ,L., Mi if-N GUS. U-Q OL GVVQ
lll Sedgehill Drive-Thomasville N C 27360 ' TQLLQV7 CWKC
U35 9192472-6117-ugs.Warsl-s6o-a's4'.7398 t
me JX'VDL4Lg,i,,Qf QB My Lu uma IYKG-Q ci OJAKFWVME
cLAss OF 1 sam:
lizbv 'Wkqqlf QW Lemme?
b , , at fmfyeflia
S N if ll would like the tilassl 987 foriall
the love and memoriesgwei have shared over the pastfour years. This year has been
so special for me, not only because l will be graduating in a few weeks, but
because of all the unityl have seen in our class this year. Each and every one of us
have growntso close ingso manyewaysjand we have experienced soqniuch. l hope in
years to come We will keep inuvery close contact with each other. Also, el would like
to say thank-you for allithclelove that was expressed ovefmy fatheris fin
October, 19855 s t g iiii
Tomy .closest friends Thank-you for always being therefor me. Each one
havehelped me in more ways than you could ever know.f l would like to thank
everyone of you for all thememories we have shared all through high school.
To the Graduating Class of 1987, l wish each and everyone of you the best of luck
in the future. l hope all of your dreams are fulfilled., ff t g if Ii
g With All My? Love,
t b gr e Pam
G SINK C. S. SINK
l W qg H90 gg
4 H25 YEARS OF EXPERIENCE"
528 UNITY ST ' THOMASVILLE, N.C. 27360
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Fumiture, Inc. 'Sf
Home Cooked Meals
We Appreciate Your Business
Owned 81 Operated by: DEWEY 81 LINDA LOFLlN
Thomasville, N.C. I
i ' F
MA N UF ACTURI NG
CUMPA NY, I NC.
1024 Randolph St.
Thomasville, NC 27360
. 5. Y I' I YV
Xa ' 25' 7 Lili? X: X Elf? I
GQ GREEN:-muses 1 Hi -,
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2 2500 s. Main, High Paint, N.c. ' ' K
M .. Riva Scooter
CWD ' -
CZ . N 919-885-5577 919-885-5796
M M IDWAYWAMAHA
5 I NW - Y
f,6,,4g'j0 ' UNL- v.4273 A
Q ' :f 7 e 5
Hofef our Service ge your .sveruicen sa'isAz::':'ce
"Serving High Poinfand Area Sinai 1924" We Make The Difference
B., W 1 - - , an nl, W - W- . -- . . -
L, ,,.. - N A ,N V , V , in-My ...
304 Trindale Rd. I
Home Phone 431-3914 Business Phone 431-7171
BILL ALDRIDGE President
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1987
FIRST UNION NATIONAL BANK
Corner of South Main Street and Petty Street
ARCHDALE, NORTH CAROLINA 27263
BARBARA M. CANOY
MANAGER - ARCHDALE BRANCH
Bicycle Toy 81 Hobby Sales
zooo N. Man si,
scnwm w High Poin1,N.Ci.r2726O
Phone: 887-1933 o 889-BIKE
!The big bicycle on the roofi
SERVING HIGH POINT
,OVER 65 YEARS
T 81 H RESTAURANT
3400 SOUTH MAIN STREET, HIGH POINT
2833 South Main
An 0 MHA
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502 3' Q '
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BLOOD PRESSURE CHECKED X
MPLVETE LIN WATCH. C
Fl EJ WELRV JEWELRYR
1826 ENGLISH ROAD
HIGH POINT, NC, 27260
B es 19191882-1018
Ronald A Hoover
For All Your Printing Needs
223 Trindale Rd.
Archdaie, N.C. 27263 19193 431-6919
3520 SOUTH MAIN STREET
ARCHDALE, NORTH CAROLINA 27263
LAWN AND GARDEN SUPPLIES
PIPE AND FITTINGS
Cguntryv , - I PROGRESSIVE P
Furmture BUILDERS I Q
I - UTI
fm the look W low RESIDE NTIAL- NEW CONSTRUCTION EQ
CUSTOM REMOLDINC :LIL
3402 S. MAIN ST. C:
ARCHDALE NC . UD
DONNIE CLODEELTER Cm
607 Idol Drive'P.O. Box 5907'High Point, NC 27262
"1f'fI:-VI um,,:wi, . :!451"f'2s' '
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QF ,' I
324 GREENOAK DRIVE
ARCHDALE. N. C. 27283
JOYCE KINLEY BUS-19 91430-4143
REALTORIAUCTIONEER RES. I9 UP 43!-945 I
A Division of Chambers 8r Price Realtors
h Ma P. O. Box 4435 - Hlgh Pomt, North Ca ma 27
THE BEST R
r ie Haftsoe 20
Trinity, Nic 2
i ck stat
' 'mat '
Anutime uou bug an Arriwau distributed product gou
have the right to use itjor a reasonable time' to determine
r it is satisfaetoru and that gou want to keep it. lf
' ' not satisfaetoru. return it or the unused
istributor from whorn you pur-
ier gou the choice of re-
it toward the
"ide it is
' r will QU
' o the
e. or rf
" 'buted pr
hose of another Ainwuu .
ill purchase priee,
not applu to products i
ts the Hredsoua'
fiutd ot' theft ,
' quarantee does
' allu datndaed or i ,
"tributed produe e.
nuing produet li ,
fr uou have
' ' tain Ainwau dis
dinthe aeeompa x
' T IRNESS: lf. dftt
" dit does not gi
'For it r
F ot lA
'fort to ni
ble time" J .
AMWAY PLEDG , A
eided to keep the product. W h
we uou expected. please eonta h
ration, We will extend eueru et,
' 1 N WARRANTHES: ln addi-
' i Amway distrib-
seri i '
EXPRESS LIMITED WRITUZ
tion to the 5C1llQfClCllOl1Qllflfl1IllCC. eertait
uted products are eovered bu express limited
warranties which aeeoiupciuu the products.
ADA. MlClllGAN 49355
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Decorative Upholstery and Drapery Fabrics
North Carolina Textile Sales
Located At New I 85 And 311 South 19191 431-3238
Post Office Box 7103 High Point, N.C. 27264
TELEPHONE 884 4000
HARRIS 81 LINTHICUNI, D.D.S., P.A.
C. JAY HARRIS, D.D.S.
VVAYLAND H. LINTHICUIVI, III, D.D.S.
HIGH POINT MEDICAL CENTER 624 QUAKER LANE
HIGH POINT N.C. SUITE110-A
lClNlEi1'1' EJFQIXIEE h4CD'TCDF2 CZCD.
I mwsuv MIIIIIW
SPECIALIZING IN USED AUTO PARTS
Owned 8. Operated By Ray 81 Frank Cox
300 JUNIOR STREET
HIGH POINT, N. C. 27260
Telephone: 454-2381 - 454-4211
JOHN S. SULLIVAN
2501 c s Ma n Off.: I919J 889-3767
High Point NC 27263 Res.: I919J 475-6506
- Q l
TRINITY ROAD SOUTH
OWNER: RONALD SMITH
LOVE, MOM AND DAD
I - 1 I n 1 ' 1 I ' I 1 s
COMPLIMENTS OF HENDRIX BATTING CO
- C 1 1 Q l Q l kin
l i llk
I' 'I' CORNER 0
A - MENDE
L o Box
'rm Irv, N.c.
MFG. OF SOUTHERN PINE 81 OAK
GRADE MARK LUMBER
FRAMING - SHEATING - CRATING
HILLSVILLE LUMBER, INC
ROUTE 5, BOX 200
TRINITY, NORTH CAROLINA 27370
TELEPHONE 19191 431-151 1
FURNITURE ,822 di E
GENERAL INSURANCE AGENTS 2
' H gh P U' NC 27261 53
602 W. I.II'lCIeI1 Ave. OFFICE - 889-8282 WT
P.o. Box 2065 3
High POIIII, NC SE VICE BEYOND THE CONTRACT 2
27261 -2065 if
JB Gb CI kGbSon W
91 9-889-2009 P d ' D VK P d I
POST OFFICE BOX
HIGH POINT, N.C.
1 1 -
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1 . 4,6 AAA A A W A A A J :law W. . .W it D. 4 Q,-W N , ' ,
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O4'V'PfYO1iL-QWOOOOEOI , H 11 W 5 '
MENDENH-Irnlildf ION co.
HIGH POINT, NORTH CAROLINA 27264
PHONE 1919, 887-1165
N. C. LIC. 1211
"THE SOUND THA T SELLS"
High Point's Quality Cleaners Available:
'Silver Service f Professional Hand Finished Garmentsl
501 English Road High Point
1 . wif'
l ' E HAUSER a. RovALs'E
P.O. Box 1148 1308 Blair Street
Thomasville, N.C. 27360
Telephone: H9191 476-3131
FEED 84 SEED STORE
515 S. Hamilton St.
HIGH POINT, NC 27260
TEL. 882-2797 I TOLL FREE
DENNY WHITAKEFI, O ner
, N C. 27260
to Excel lance
beautiful new Archdale
office is now open!
Walk through these
doors to a new era of
full service banking.
You will find a
loans, free checking
and various investment
plans. Plus the friendly,
personal service we
have built our
reputation. No other
financial institution can
offer you more. Come
by today and see for
yourself. We want to
CARE. IT'S OUR
I sAvmcs Ano mom Assocmnou
3301 SOUTH MAIN STREET
ARCHDALE, N. C.
y FSu'i1IQ 919-431-9178
1 1 I 1 l n
KENTUCKY FRIED CHICKEN,
WE DD CHICKEN RIGHT.
3 2 3 5' 2 3 E 8 S3
3' " eo S 9 uu 'S " A
g 5" oo m .T no 'u 5? is
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215 iii 4
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iiw ii Raw
:' 3 :r
Taste what great fried chicken is all about.
DR. L.P. MEGGINSON, JR.
401 Lindsay Street
High Point, N.C. Telephone:
27260 19191 882-2022
surs Auro suPPl.v I
312 E. Kivett Drive
P.O. Box 508 I
High Point, NC 27261
1 1 I 1 I 1
H.P. - 919-887-2731 - C'boro - 379-0948 - W-S -
723-0572 - Burl. - 229-0555
WHERE SHARP SHOOTERS SHOP.
Mon.-Fri. 10-6 ' Sat. 10-3
1218 N. MAIN ST.
HIGH POINT, N.C. 27262
LlNDA'S BEAUTY 81 TANNING
3308 Archdale Road
Archdale, NC 27263
Complete Beauty Care
With Eight Lovely Girls To Serve You!
Open Monday Thru Saturday
I LOVE YOU
P.O. BOX 777
High Point, NC 27261
.""- Phone: 841 -31 1 1
1.5" rn 0 -4
I 311-D TRINDALE ROAD R 11 SOUTHWIN PLAZA
ARCHDALE, N. C. 27263 W N SALEM, N. C. 27107
Te EPHONE 19191434-403 T EPHONE 4919I764'2449
C RICK GILLIAM OD. C. DAVID S SSER OD
DR. AND MRS. E.
2513 South Main Street
High Point, NC 27263
" "' 3
' -' Iii
HIGH PERFORMANCE WORK SUPER CHEVY SERVICE
PRECISION ENGINE BUILDING CUSTOM WELDING ET
nours 4. sox soo
Tnmmr, N.c. 21370 U2
unnv wmcsn mow: 191 sy 431 9061
I DI DI Sl
231 Baker Road Phone: l919j 434-3186
Arohdale, NC 27263 Home: f919l 294-1549
I Office Hours By Appointment I
Gas - Oil - Groceries
Route 2, Sophia
North Carolina 27350
Phone: l919l 498-2025
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YOUR FRIENDS AT
A DIVISION OF
TRINITY AMERICAN CORP.
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HIGHWAY 311 SOUTH
HIGH POINT N C 27263 PHONE 434 4131
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CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
SENIOR CLASS OF 1987
YOUR FRIENDS AT
WACHOVIA BANK AND Q
BRANCH OFFICE mi
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A A A ' N
DOMINO'S PIZZA DELIVERSN FREE
Open 11 A.M. to 12 P.M. Sunday-Thursday
11 A.M. to 1 A.M. Friday and Saturday
2310 S. Main 889-7424 D0lllN0'S
o'Ml marc: iganp'
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Melvin Auman 710 E. Fairfield Rd.
Phone 919-434-3376 High Point, N. C. 27263
Home Office 81 Factory
1409 Progress Ave.
P.0. Box 7183
High Point, N.C. 27370
Pnnne l919l 883-1087
P. O. Box 7045
1941 Baker Road
High Point, N, C. 27264
J.C. GREEN and SONS
122 West Main Street
Thomasville, N.C. 27560
3220 South Main St.
Archdale, N.C. 27263
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Route 3, Box 632F
High Point, NC 272631 A
Located 31 1 South
5 Miles South of High Poi t
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2400 Westchester Drive
High Point, N.C. 27260
Bobby Mabe 0wners Clyde Myers
206 W. Fairfield Road
High Point, N.C. 27263 ,
coMPuMEN1's OF I
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WILLIQ?glE4iSEgZ,gWERS DR. T. B.
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2 AND STAFF
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LD C. HARTIG, DD S
ENTISTRY FOR CHILDREN
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INA 27360 I
I Selling and Buying New and Used Vehicles
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2201 s. lain r.o. nu 1881 mgn nun. mc. 87281 Phone 886-5103
I Our lost Important Customer Is? "You"
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I Our lost Important Customer Is? "You" 5
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2207 s. nun mgh Poms. N.c. 27261 f
P.0. Box 1861 Phone 886-5103
Nw- xi .q
1 l 1 1 l 1 1 1 l
DUIN' IT DOG STYLE
For many of us this day began in August 1975,
as we walked down the long hall to our first grade class.
Now we only have a few more steps until our twelve
year journey comes to an end, and a longer more complex
journey begins . . .
The next few steps, when we accept our diplomas
will be the end of our childhood and the beginning
of our adulthood, a time when we begin to
learn from our own mistakes and we put
our twelve years of training to use.
As our family and friends watch, one by one
we accept our diplomas and stand together as
Graduates of Trinity High School, our heads held
high with a smile upon our face and
tears of joy forming in our eyes.
Together we stand, over two hundred in number.
Friends and enemies, side by side realizing that soon
we will be off to college, to the military,
or to work, but all will go their separate
ways in life until friendship calls them together again.
Now it is time to say goodbye,
to friends, enemies, and teachers.
Yes, l can say even with the problems we faced,
Life's been good to
THE CLASS OF 1987
Furniture Industries, Inc.
104 Seminole Dr.
Archdale Industrial Park
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Ejkg DEAN L.
, 3705 S. MAIN
Owner Phyllis Eads
C ,fh L E M E N T S
I M O 5AREQLElOmLs
,WONf Milly 11"
E acha i S stems Inc.
59 any y I
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M Office: 434-4864 ""9" POW' N-C-
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COMPLETE TERMITE AND
HEATING 81 AIR n W
CUNDITIDNING EXTERMINATDRS-lc. ij
SERVING PIEDMONT NORTH CAROLINA Ill
Thomasville, Owner: Fon oven 25 YEARS QQ
N.C. 27360 Dwane Griffith mi
Business Phone ""ES"'E""AL 3
- INDUSTRIAL W
" Instant Financing " Radio Dispatched Vehicles
4 75 8 7 1 5 ' Moisture Control " Automatic Vent Systems Z
FREE ESTIMATES W
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1000 S MAIN HIGH POINT, N.C.
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A 8 G GROCERY 81 GRILL
TRINITY ROAD SUUTH
Featuring: Best Hot Dogs
Around made with Homemade
Chili 8. loaded Hamburgers
Fountain Drinks Breakfast Sandwiches
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234 North Elm St.
High Point, N.C. 27260
POSTON JIM KELLY
COMPLIME NTSI IIII
HIGH POI NT
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man Palm, Noam cnnoumn
I R889-3033 I I
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I PO. B0 :gh Poml, N. C. 27261-1168
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BADIN LAKE. NC
SALES ' RENTALS
Po. Box eos SSAQNDERS
DEN forfg. Nc 27239 1919s -S634
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Auto PAINT suop
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FRAMES STRAIGHTENED PANELS REPLACED
HODGE MOTOR COMPANY, INC.
PAINT8 BODY SHOP
UNITIZED BODY SPECIALIST
WHOLESALE GLASS SALES 8 INSTALLATION
KANSAS JACK FRAME EOUIPMENT
4405 SOUTH MAIN STFIEET
AFTCHDALE, N.C. 27263
TELEPHONE 19191 434-1 715 0 I919I 431-7393
JIMMY HODGE STEVE HODGE
PHONE: l919l 431-2171
2424 English Road
High Point, North Carolina 27260
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120122 Ave, Highiand Motors', 5i 1nc.
, iy, , Vi1,,, Hugh Pomt, 27261 II' I 'V ' 6 Telephone 869711 1 High
Ohhh PM 5: 2229 2 Greensboro 2506 N. Main sf.
Q' . I 9 725-4671 Winston-Salem High Point. NL.
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J OP Gig T P eecrlptxon C onvalescent Axds and Fountam
. A Free Delivery Hugh Myers, Pharmacist
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'sxgffbk VIP XL N'c' 27370 Free Blood Pressure Check
Importers of Furniture and
P.O. Box 1489 High Point, N.C. 27261
PH.i9 19? 579-9090
GREE NSBORO, N.C.
100 OLD WI NSTON RD.
HIGH POI NT, N.C.
PH. 18005 672-4599
N.C. TOLL FREE
PO BOX 4087
ARCHDALE, NC 27263
swag the SampPiug, Painting
wld Pkwawvlw wld Hb:
S. TEXTILE IVIANUFACTURERS
awwao the United Staten and Canada
rmv sample hunks. inf.
2410 SCHIRRA PLACE4 HIGH POINT, N.C. 27263
FOR THE MEDICAL
504 Lindsay St.
HIGH POINT, NC 27261
91 9!882-461 5
AUCTION 81 REALTY CO.
Archuale, N.c. ,EQ
m 434 5061 lgfggl iff
We Love You!
Mom, David, Grandmother,
John, Donna, Roland, Lisa
WE'RE PROUD OF YOUI
MOM, DAD, NANNIE,
l....... ... . .. ..... . ...
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. SALUTES THE CLASS
I 1 98 7
I P0 BOX 2686: 2020 Logan Street
High Point, N.C. 27261
91 9!889-5 1 61
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315 N. Elm Street
Point, N.C. 27260
168t t t?ittE e t
C9195 889 B866
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Savings 8 Loan Association
3312 South Main Street
Locations in: Archdale N.c. 27263
High Point, Greensboro,
and 434-4 1 3 7
WE LOVE TO PARTY,
THAT'S OUR FATE,
WE'RE THE CLASS OF '88!
SOUTHERN SALES 8:
Archdale's only Wholesale
locally owned 1 Distributor
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eoffeee T lilll ' lS ll I
Box 4497 A ' llll' V
AI'ChdaIe, el 5,A 7 ,, ll, I I fffrle
27263 : 7 I I I . lllll oe I
CLASS OF 1987
P.O. Box 41 16
High Point, N.C.
P F 't B
aper urn: ure ags
Corrugated Angle Pads
Single Face fRolls 8- Sheetsl
President: Jerry Hill
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A'chda'e- N-C- 7263
21 1 1 Shore Street
High Point, N.C. 27263
Red Jacket Water Pumps
John D. Hamrick,
319 Westwood Ave. 884-2212
Route 7, Hwy 62 East 81 Fairfield
High Point, N.C. 27263
Nursery 81 Kindergarten
l 8. ll
135 E. White Dr., Archdale, N.C.
Phone 431 -51 04
Walter Hill Paper
Rt. 3, Box 422 Packaging
High Point, N.C. Products
1301 E. Lexington Ave.
High Point, N.C.
18 Randolph St.
120 Trindale Rd.
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SECHREST FINISHING CO., INC
2107 Shore Dr. - High Paint, N.C. 27263
l91 91 434-3060
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3029 SOUTH MAIN STREET
HIGH POINT NORTH CAROLINA 27263
SONNY INGRAM 431-9164
The Safe Way to Tan
3513-G S. Main St.
Archdale, NC 27263
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Iiaxn TEAM AND
2, , gg RETAIL sALEsI
I BRYANT SPORTING GOODS
3513H S. Main Street
V bil Archdale, N.C. Iln Village Squarel
ph 884 4010 884 0474
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C'l1'N'TER Ann Nl RSPRY
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M"M 901 Cloniger Drive
Q Thomasville NC 27360
I 9 Q. Ron Smith,- Owner
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FLITE STREAK ROCKS
WITH THE CLASS OF 87!
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HIGH POINT, N.C.
, SODA SHOP
3313 S. MAIN STREET
ARCHDALE, N.C. 27263
431 -281 3
I "GO HEELS"
352 5 3 3 521
AMER 1 IR
8 TA L INC
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2114 S. Main Street i GE
P.o. Box 272
High Point, N.c. 27261-0272 ig
TBI. l919l 884-41 1 1 I W
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE E
CLASS OF 1987! UQ
WE LOVE YOU STEVEN!
BOYLE S PAINT
I L1 i i I I
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE cl.Ass
Highway 31 1, South - High Point, N.C.
TONYA WALL LESLEY HENDRIX
ROCKIN' WITH 891
ANGIE WEST WENDY ROLLINS STEPHANIE FRYE
mg gg Ag
Instruments 81 Accessones
Doug Bates 3403 S. Main
Ronnie Westmoreland Archdale, N. C. 27263
3513-B S. MAIN, VILLAGE SQ.
ARCHDALE, NC 27263
Work Gloves-Stitching Wire-Silicone
Chrome 81 Glass Cleaner-Aprons-Protective Clothing
8. Related Items
INDUSTRIAL STAPLING CO., INC.
BOUTIQUE INC '
, I HIGH PorNTIj'N0oRBTOHXo1figoLINA 27263
Trinity Road South
Bill Spencer M.M. Zachary
ng' ' FonMAl. a.
A ' TUX-WEAR
K 6 20 W. Main St.
Thomasville, N.C. Q
2 73 60
2710 SOUTH MAIN STREET
HIGH POINT, NORTH CAROLINA 27263
NEW AND USED CARS, TRUCKS 81 VANS
PHONE IN HIGH POINT GREENSBORO LINE
885-901 6 273-5907
WOODWDBKING MACHINERY, INC.
1822 Albcnson Road, P.O. Box 7445
High Point, North Carolina 27264
Phone 19191841 -4828
CElelIYCIfil'lg ll-O YECIYS Of
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5I,D0O I-as at Pnosrscr smear 04,88
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' Instant cream 2645 Mols:-HEIV s'rnEEr
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2402 Shore Dr.
P.0. Box 7614
High Point, NC 27264
"Come skip with us
Cause it's a real Thrill
To eat at the GRILL!"
Across from Braxton Craven
Trinity, N.C. 27370
-Phone f919I 431-7813-
800 West Fairfield QF
R.Al.PH's FRAME WoRKs,IINc.
2231 SHORE DRIVE
P. O. Box 1331
HIGH POINT, NORTH CAROLINA 27261
RALPH T. RICE Ph. 19191431-2168 I
BVI ,X V:4V
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HIG-H POINT, N. C.
Q Q M 'IAI V'
I11 I 1
United Furniture Outlet
3502 S. Main St.
Archdale, NC 27263
Phone: 191 91 434-1 285
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RICK masons PHOTOGRAPHY, mc. c MMUFIEQJ
3114 S. Main ' High Point, NC27263
ISSUE I VOLUME 1
VOYE U R WQWQ
A T Y rbook 303
TABLE OF CONTENTS
304 Table of Contents, Staff,
Warning, Diet and Fit-
305 Perfect Beast, Freshman-
Senior Changes, Trivia
306 Freshmen-Group and ln-
307 Optical Delusions,
Answers, Dead Or Alive
308 Dwight Greenberg, IQ
309 Gallery, When It Hap-
310 Menu, Student Slop
Party, Burger Queen
311 Classified Ads
EXERCISING AND EXCESS
Tired of that excessive flab? Do you
have more chins than a Chinese tele-
phone directory or more rolls than a
baker? Sick of hearing remarks when you
lie in the sun, such as "Beached whale?"
Well, worry no more. With the guidance
of the helpful hints and pictures below,
even you will be slim and slender in just a
matter of years.
-'MBV ,. 4'
Anyone who gets offended easi-
ly should stop reading now. Any
similarities which are shown in
the following pages to any per-
son, living or otherwise, is
purely intentional and should be
A few weeks of lxon dlscipllne and you will Ht
A little relaxing after exercising ls
an Important pan of n workout.
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.. A CHANGE FOR THE BETTER
Freshman Kevin Keith Senior Kevin Keith
- i " .QQQQAIESQ
-' Freshman Amy Clodfelter Senior Amy Clodfelter
BUILDING TH E PERFECT BEAST
Apply air to left ear.
Slip on jersey with l.Q.
printed on it.
lody else is wearing.
in what every-
Feed junk food.
Spray on aged
Surround with mirrors.
WHIP loosely in WON' Dab on Crisco. Include batteries.
.1 5 in "
WHEN WILL THEY GET IT RIGHT
"When Will They Get it Right?" was a
common asked question about the Fresh-
man Class. Freshmen never could decide
in which year they would graduate and
were always complaining that they were
not in the yearbook enough. So the
annual staff decided Voyeur was just the
cure for the "CIass of I990".
- Pe King Tom
DPTICAL DELU loNs
What seems to be
. Al the number 'I
BD organic flesh
Cl nothing at all
ll Ill 5 I ll
::: :l-hl::ll- I ll
.I ' : :-:l- ll:l :I at
1:-E-:E:.E'-i .'E:': EEE
. . ll -l wlll :lla ll:ll
.. :.: .5 -: '
::: -: if---,
if By Noah Body
2. Al the letter T
BJ Iunchroom food
Cl Mrs. K's mouth
I E.. U.. J' .." 1'
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l"l". In ll'.l:l"l:l
' I l I ll I I
. -:-llll::l'Ll'll l
li I.. I -lil --: M-i
y -. "'-:-'-'-.-.-. - -
... ' I. . -l:l-:I I
AI The number 5 4- Al l,386,235,07'l
Bl a pink elephant BJ the entire transcript of
Cl all of the above War ond Peace
Cl Doc's head
T ANSWERS TO PAGE 115:
Down - Across -
Preferqbly Deqd - l. class rings 2. license
4. party 3. Junior
MATI LDA D. H U N 5. car varsity
Crimes Include: lmpersonatlng a 6, midterm 9, 5ophomo,.e
human, abuse of make-up and 7. Biology
mascara, and vandalism of the 8- PSAT
mind. 10. home
Alias: Miss Arcltdole, Mary ANSWERS T0 pAGE 307
Poppins Look-a-Like lAbovel:
Rewards Include: 51.95 0
week for a month of free lunch
lSponsored by the Trinity High
May be large,
l.A 2.A 3.8
armed, and dangerous!!
IS ONLY A
Can you pass this test? This is the en-
trance exam given to the yearbook staff,
football team, and cheerleading squad,
before they can be classified as members of
such organizations. For the first time at
THS, all freshmen students will be required
to pass a test similar to this before they can
be classified as sophomores. If you can
pass this test, you are one of the few, the
proud, the Bulldogs. lf you failed this test,
then do not feel sad because you are are in
the majority not the minority at THS, Good
Luck! lf you have problems, then the
answers can be found on page 669.
- Aliene Capone
Guisiiouf T0 mm? U The anis: has 11
ls A 1 outak ' - deyefll' leff
caneylme in tins pggture.
you mmplete lt?
M 1 , V
X 'S l fi l
v f f 5
'ou do your homework on time
or once . . . only to find the
next day you did the wrong
.K:., - I
if a, oeooe W s or
Y , A,.: i "W F Eg '
.:N. - .1 . iff Q T W , . M
Q u Y
:a ss M . -- -QE"'1 - , .- -gs , 'L f': 1,
1 K Q :.. x . m A
F gf I x, ' ' , . If-N' sl , 15 LQ.
You and your best friend finally have a class together . . .
but your last name begins with an A and his with a Z and
the teachers seats you alphabetically.
THE LAST COURSE . . . ALKA SELTZER
Choose l: GClSOlll'le ibeveragel Choose 2: U'l'el1SllS
Reguldl' lcokel Cigarette butts ftoothpicksl
Unleaded i7-Upl Maggots istrawsl
Diesel iiced teal Sunglasses iknivesl
Choose l: Dlhhel' Choose 2: Vegetables
Furballs with acid rain iraviolil Rusty nails ifrench friesl
A mop with a bucket of cleanser Mold icornl
ispaghettil Slugs ibeansl
Jason Bates inhales his favorite part of the meal,
Beans a la mode.
Bobby McCroskey enjoys the cafeteria food so
much that he takes it wherever he goes.
,M ,ir , "" l!P 'WL, ..,
BURGER New ADDITION
QUEEN TO CAMPUS
Trinity High School is one of the most wealthy schools in Randolph county.
As a result of it's wealth, the administration has been able to establish it's own
fast food restaurant on campus. The restaurant, "Burger Queen," is a first on
any high school campus, but it is not expected to be the last.
According to the head manager of "Burger Queen," Soy Burger, "Business is
great! We find that students are attending school, instead of skipping classes to
go to eat somewhere else."
"l think it is a good idea," said freshman lrund Fast, "l have been getting up
an hour earlier every day since "Burger Queen" opened, just so l can get the first
croissant of the day."
Since business is so good and attendance is higher than in previous years,
Burger says that fast food restaurants on campus will increase in the future.
- Ms. Bea Haven
These are just some of the many fine foods that is served at the ne
"I'll have diesel and I'd like
cigarette butts and sunglasses.
For dinner, I'd like some slugs.
And l'll have a flat tire for
dessert," ordered senior Harry
The Student Slop Party was
held at Blaze Hayes' house in
April. The hostesses were the
86-87 annual staff members.
Their invitations were made out
of scraps of leftover wood. If
you were to attend, you had to
have four things: U gloves, 21 a
hat, 3l a tire, and 4l something
blue. The table was covered
with newspaper for the messy
eaters. For plates, they used
carry-out boxes that they had
gotten from a restaurant. For
cups, jam jars were used and a
roll of toilet paper provided a
substitute for napkins.
All in all, the party was a huge
success. lt was greatly enjoyed
by the students and the
teachers who attended. It
proved to be an event that
would not be forgotten!
- Ms. Bea Haven
I doubt it! And you don't want
blackheads spoiling things. Make
sure they don't with
easy-to-use beauty aid that gently
"lifts" out blackheads. Ten day
return if not delighted. Rush 53.95
LONGER, STRONGER 81
- in just one week.
"Hairlong" protein lotion is sucked up by each
individual hair to strengthen and thicken your
hair up to 360k more. You'll watch as day by day
your hair gets thicker, stronger, longer with a
healthy looking shine that will be admired by
your friends. Try "HairIong." You'll find it
everything we promise or your money back. No
odor! Hairlong, Dept. 147, 135 Grease Ave.,
NY, NY 11011. Send today!
You may win one of five 51.95 Art Scholar-
ships or any of 50, 504 cash prizes. Draw
Festus any size except by tracing. Scholar-
ship winners receive fundamentals of art
taught by MTA Truck Driving School, one
of America's leading home study schools.
Our obiective is to find prospective
students who appear to be properly moti-
vated and have a lacking for art. Entries
are judged in the month received. Prizes
awarded for best drawings of various
subiects from qualified entrants age 4 and
over. One 2592 cash award for the best draw-
ing from entrants age 98 to 100. No
drawings can be returned. Our students and
professional artists are eligible. Contest
winners will be notified. Mail your drawing
today with S2 postage + handling, your
name, address, age, and phone number to:
Studio 6.1-2095, MTA Truck Driving School,
500 S. 4th St., Dubb, MN 00000.
BE A MODEL
con . . . Jus'r LOOK LIKE oNEy
Send for Bertha's 32-page
book which can start you
on your way to stardom!
The Bertha School
3 E. Lust Ave.
Heart, CT 58321
Age: -- Phonezf --D
Weight: ... Height: .-.
Be the first one on your
block to experience an
entire new outlook on
life! Dazzle your friends!
R caplets and
MR. MU NCHO
Fat people !For guys with
waist measurements 65-85i.
Win: Free Grocery Shopping
All U Can Eat Coupon
from Dunkin' Donuts
Chance to Represent
State for a Year.
you'll be the talk of the
town. If not satisfied,
return unused portion.
Unfortunately, the ef-
fects are permanent.
Call today !800l 417-
f. f' 1"
. , ., ,, AT,
Tina Abnetz 113, 140
Pauia Adams: 122, 133
Renee Adcocki 113, 139
Elaine Adkins: 51, 68, 69, 76, 132, 139
Shannon Adkins: 41, 104, 139, 148
Daniel Agen: 1225,
Amy Aiken: 104, ,141, 142, 148, 155' I
Mark Akins: 113 f
David Albertson: 104, 138. 143
Jon Alberisonz 122, 147
Jennifer Albright: 113, 149
Lori Alexander: 133
Chris? Allen: 51,,68, 69, 143 1 . -
Grqg lien: 29,3122-236, 113, 133,:1,39, 142, 150, 153154. 168,
180, 181, 202, 206, 273 ' '
Greg Allen: 20, 122
Doug Allred: 51, 68, 69, 72, 75, 76, 77, 81, 90, 139, 140, 172,
173, 202, 213, 228, 262
Russ Allred: 47, 104, 141
Sandy AIlred:113,114,121,142 V
Tif1B!'lY Alston: 12,5-113, 136, 142,'1,49, 152, 155
Renee Anders: 5, 14, 33, 36, 49, 91, 103, 113, 130, 131, 132,
139, 142, 144, 145, 147, 154, 161, 209, 242, 294
Mike Anderson: 122
Travis Andrews: 122, 139. 147 '
Jam Apple: 104, 134, 135, 136, 142, 149. 204, 205
Toqd Armstrong: 22, 122, 129, 306. ,Q
Keiiy Asblllz 14, 1-22,,133, 187 f
Sabrina Ashe: 3'l,,34, 37, 113 ' 1
Cheryle Aikinsonz 122, 139
Bal! Austin: 31, 51, 68, 72, 76, 77, 138, 149, 168, 190, 228, 26
Kathy Autry: 51, 140
- v ,-. .
12,37 " ' "
147, 152, 155
47, 48, 49, 91, 103,
157 zss, :no
147,149 , 1
133, '1a5STi41, 151, 188f?1i89, 196,
104, 140, 319
4, 35, 105, 141, 142, 147, 149, 155, 156, 254,
Patrick Breese. 17, 20, 122, 137, 190, 309 .
DeLana'Bl2ewer: 51, 68,'69,"140, 146, 148 .i,.' .
Bryan Brinkley: 111, 113, 140 '
Jess Bfookbank: 132, 146
Andy Brown: 48, 105, 138, 148, 149, 204
Candy Brown: 122, 132, 149
Charieen Brown: 122
Charles Brown gs ,q
Dealix, Brgwn: 14, 105, :132, 138, 166, 182,183 200, 3155318.
Doe Brown: 10, 180, 181
Jeff Brmtln: 51, 77, 138, 142, 143
Larry Brown: 2, 23, 51, 68, 69, 81, 139, 155
Lisa Brown: 51, 68, 69, 228, 262
scan Brown: 12, za, 123, ws, sos ,
Bryan Bmivvningr 8. 52, 150
Wendy Briibaker: 123, 134336, 139,
Jeff Bryant: 38, 105, 162 A
Sherri Bryant: 123 A
Bobby Buck: 52, 68, 69, 72, 76, 139, 140, 228
Jafi Buffkinz 123, 147, 306
Sherri Bullard: 113
Andrea Bumgsrdner: 113,,,142, 212 V , ,
Jana Bum' ardner: 113411115 149 yy: ,5 -
Alan Bunlg: 113, 142, 147' 1:
Joe Bundy: 5, 33, 43, 49, 52, 68, 69, 70, 74, 76, 77, 81, 86, 91,
103, 131, 132,141,142, 149,160, 161, 209, 275
Sheila Bundgr 113, 139, 146, 153
Shawn Bun: etie: 5, 33, 49, 91,103,114,131,13-1, 135, 136,
140, 151, 209 .
Steve Buzgkhalter: 19, 52954, 68, 69, 70472, 76, 77, 81,.1Q118,
132142, 147, 149, 155368, 213 '
Melissa Burnettez 105, 287
Niki Burns: 114
Stephen Burrow: 114, 146, 147, 152
Chad Butler: 105, 140, 147
Jerlmie Butler: 1, 5, 9, 33, 49, 91. 103, 114, 131, 136, 137, 149.
161, 197, 209 , 1,
Chris B i,',, 2 123, 147 , - . -
Heath ' y: 1, 123, 147, 184, 306
John Byeriyz 38, 105, 138, 143, 162
Marie Byors:114, 146
Stan Byrd: 7, 21, 52, 68, 69, 140, 198, 228
sz, 77, 149, 155, 164, 271
1 14, 139, 153
162, 202, 271
11, 316 A
114, 119,149,168, 273
,, 174, 1751
' 1392358 1
132, 142, 148, 149, 155
72, rs, 81,: 5234, 136, 137, 151,
149. 155, 202
81.134, 135, 136,148
a1,i3i5,lws5, 49, sa, 685589,
161,-170, 171, 209, 213,
, 114, 149 W
49, 91, 103,113,114,131, 147, 149,161,
133, 139, ,1gg,..14a
149. 168, 196
141 142 143
147 151 186 187 20
134 135 136
8 2 7
146 147 149
37 123 ' 7 "
81 140 141
Bobby Dabal: 29, 31, 43, 45, 54, 66, 68, 69, 70, 78, 81,
Scan Dalton: 23, 115, 149, 168, 192,493
Stephanie Darr: 62, 68, 69, 140
Calvin Davis: 54, 140
Derrick Davis:115, 142, 149
Donald Davis: 115, 137, 139, 142, 184
Holly Davis: 123, 134, 136, 139, 146
James A. Davis: 123 A
James B. Davis: 123
Jeremg Davis: 42, 123
Julie avis: 54, 68. 69, 81. 140. 148, 297
Rodn? Davis: 4, 115, 141, 156, 204, 295, 316
Scott avlsz 123, 147
Susan Davis: 115 A
Tonya Davis: 40,'105, 149, 154
Wendi Davis: 54, 68, 69, 140
53 68 69 74 76 81 141 150,
6 73 91 103 131,141,
133 1386515111 142,149,:
Kenda Dawkins: 22, 25, 30, 32, 105, 133, 150, 151, 178, 200
A.K. Dawson: 123, 132
Christy Dawson: 28, 123
Sherrgellawsonr 114, 115, 133, 139
Alan an: 115, 184
UB'-lbie Dean: 415124, 134, 135, 1.36, 139. 147
Kevin Dean: 68,59
April Del-Iart: 1, 54, 68, 69, 81, 140
Julie DeHart: 124, 133, 139
Melissa Delp: 124, 146
Angie Dennis: 29, 31, 32, 115, 132
Chris Dennis: 12, 38, 39, 54, 78, 81, 162, 163, 164, 174
Pam Dennis: 4, 43, 54, 68, 69, 72,,81, 140, 141, 157, 22
7,1-15295, 300 if 5 ff"
Babble Dennis:115, 174, 175, 177 -
Angie Devore: 146
Traci Dilldine: 54, 68, 69, 72, 81. 89. 133, 139, 146, 148
Jerry Dills: 115, 138, 139, 162, 163, 198
Theresa Dills: 124, 147
Sandra Dlx: 54, 81, 141,146 -
D0bbinS:g,g1'!.5, 133, 139, fLQ12,,143, 147 1.-1,212
Bfidf! Dobbins: 105, 146 5" K
Marc Doxtad: 1247
Walter Doyle: 124, 147, 207
Karen Duncan: 115, 136
49, 54, 68, 69, 73, 75, 76, 78, 91,
78, 133, 146, 148
147, 162, 319
34, 47, 50, 54. 68, 69. 70, 72.
155, 228, 262, 299, 316
89, 139340, 152,
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M P15395 128 ,,,,,
,Dana Rlfe: 126, 128, 134, 135, 136, 306
Sherry Proctor: 63, BO, 84, 133, 136, 139
Jamie Puckette: 13, 47, 128
Stephanie Pugh: 22, 120, 132, 138, 139, 147, 178, 194, 200. 201
Vanetta Pugh: 110. 147
Angle Pulaski: 8, 110, 143, 152, 154, 168
Dale Pulliam: 120, 147
Gall Pylant: 110, 140
Michael Queen: 24. 63, 68, 69,1140
Roger Queen: 63
Shannon Queen: 120
Wayne Queen: 128
Dw ht Quick 128
-Keltg Quick: 1, 2, 17, 23, 38, 63, 80, 87, 138, 140, 162, 163, 165,
iiwayne Quick: .306 ' 1 5
'Anita Rabon: 128, 146, 306
:Kevin Rabon: 64, 68, 69, 80, 90. 143, 163, 198 ,
"Susan Rzganz 4, 5, 22, 33, 49, 64, 68, 69, 72. 84, 91. 103, 131,
147, 1 4, 156, 161, 209, 228, 262, 276. 277, 295, 299, 300
John Range: 128, 139, 142
Jett Rash: 64, 68, 69, 152
Jennifer Rash: 128, 146
Scott Raynor: 128
,Mark Roddick: 128, 147
:Bryan Reece: 5, 26, 33, 41, 49,-64, 68, 69. 75, 76, 80, 84, 91, . -
Mike Reece: 17, 28, 41, 128, 134, 135, 136, 142, 306
Scott Register: 25, 98, 117, 120
Stephanie Raid: 64, 68, 69, 132, 140, 146
Kevin Renn: 64, 68, 69, 80, 140, 197, 279
:David Reynolds: 110, 140, 172, 173
Eddie Reynolds: 147 '
Larry Reynolds: 128, 147
Mike Reyinoldaz 110
Tammy eynolds: 128, 133
Kristian Ftheln: 128
Chad Rheuark: 120, 147, 163, 316
Jamie Rloe: 5, 8, 18, 33, 49. 61, 64. 68, 69, 72, 76, 80, 91. 103,
131, 132, 133, 142, 161, 171, 209, 217, 228,.262, 299
Billy Rich: 140
Brad Rich: 120, 147
Lourendla Rich: 147
Jamie Richardson: 64, 74, 143, 147
Mlchelle Richardson: 114, 120, 121
,Wendy Richardson: 120
Anton o Flicks: 110
JoJo Ricks: 120
Tonya Ricks: 120, 140. 142, 149, 152, 155
Alicia Rlehs: 128
Adrea Riddick: 14, 120, 132
Eric Riddick: 64, 147, 160, 172, 173, 196
'David Riley: 128, 139, 153
Anthony Rimmer: 128, 147
Dean Roach: 120
Donnie Roach: 147
Roscoe Roach: 110, 207
Mark Robbins: 128, 147
Missy Robbins: 128
Angggllobortsc 129, 133, 138, 147, 151, 154, 188, 189, 196, 212,
Michelle Roberts: 129, 147
Becky Robertson: 37, 114, 120, 132
Cheryl Robertson: 17, 110, 132,149, 154
Mark Robinson: 110, 142, 149
Jenny Robinson: 129, 133, 147, 213
Sharon Robinson: 129, 140, 306 ,
:Wllaon R rs: 129, 306 i '
Wagga' Rga3lS! 4, 14, 120, 132. 139, 142, 154, 156, 294, 295,
Jonathan Rorie: 129
LaMonlca Rorie: 2, 30, 64, 68. 69, 149, 152, 155, 316
Jennifer Rose: 139
Chris Rosenbaum: 29, 30, 46, 64, 66, 69. 84, 90, 138, 139, 180,
1 181, 262, 299, 300 2 '
Tim oss: 129. 139, 149
Tina Ross: 68, 69, 140
Amanda Rowe: 13, 120
Scott oyals: 120, 152
Adrlenne Rush: 110, 140, 142, 149, 152, 153, 155 ,
Angela Russell: 64, 74, 148, 149, 150, 151, 154, 155, 177, 307,
Deon Ruth: 110, 142, 149, 316
Jamie Saleright: 120, 134, 136, 137, 141
Charlie Safrietz 129, 147
Tammle Salrietz 129
Tanya Safrlet: 18, 20, 42, 120, 146, 202
Shane Sample: 110, 147
John Sampson: 129, 132, 160
Derek Sanders: 120, 149, 316
Amy Saunders: 14, 120. 140, 146. 147
Daron Scarboro: 119. 120, 138, 172, 173, 192, 193, 202
Jonathan Scarboro: 110, 140
Jonathan Scarbrough: 120
Michelle Scearce: 120, 147, 149, 201
Mark Sclsm: 65, 147
Diana Scogginsz 129, 134, 136, 137, 306
l.aDonna ooh: 110, 147
Reglna Sechrest: 4, 5, 15, 17, 20, 29. 30, 33. 35, 38. 47, 48. 49,
91,103,104,110, 131.139, 149,150,151, 154,158,161,
170, 171, 209, 283, 285, 287, 295. 300, 318
Robbie Sechrest: 65, 68, 73, 139. 140, 172, 173, 202, 307. 311
Darrell Sechrlst: 36, 46, 65, 68, 69, 133, 136, 139, 152
Cynthia Segers: 5, 33. 49. 91. 103, 120, 131, 134, 136, 137, 142.
Marshall Self: 68, 69
Billy Sellers: 129
Marvin Sellers: 147
Jett Shackelford: 120
Jack Shattoz 37, 120, 147
Todd Shean: 120, 146
John Shelton: 110, 173, 202
Banner Shoe: 120, 139, 147
Marsha Shuler: 129, 149
Melissa Shuskey: 65, 68, 69, 84
Brad Silxes: 22, 31, 129, 184, 206, 207- V-
Denlse Slkes: 7, 8, 14,-43, 110, 138, 139, 141, 159, 166, 167,
182, 183, 196, 200, 314, 315. 318, 320
Robbie Slkes: 111
Amy Simmons: 12,14, 114. 120,132, 142, 147,187,196
Greg Simmons: 1, 129, 146, 184, 185, 306
Robin Simmons: 4, 120, 139, 142, 147, 151, 154, 156,188, 189,
196, 212, 242, 294,.295. 300, 316
Monlea'Slmpson: 111,'-154. 283, 285, 287
Steve Stimpson: 17, 23, 38, 65. 75, 88, 271, 275
Devid Sink: 111, 168, 202. 203, 309
Cure? Sink: 65, 66, 72, 84, 142, 146, 147, 250, 252, 300
Mar ka Skaggs: 13, 111, 132
Tara Skaggs: 129
Faron Skeen: 21, 120, 147, 184, 197
Tony Skeen: 65, 68, 69, 133, 139, 140,,V147, 152
Tammy Skidmore: 111, 153
Angle Slack: 129
Ken Small: 120, 140, 147
Mark Small: 111, 140
Angela Smith: 65, 140, 147
Angle Smith: 140
Bet Smlth:5, 15, 20,.33, 38, 47, 49, 91. 103. 111, 131, 142,
154, 161, 170, 1711,f209, 271, 285, 267 -if'
Chuck Smith: 129, 147 -
Curtis Smith: 21, 120, 147
Danny Smith: 129, 149, 306
Dede Smith: 65, 68, 69, 76, 84, 133, 139, 142, 148, 155, 160,
Jerry Smllh: 129, 147
Johnny Smith: 129
Larissa Smlth: 134 i
Llsa Smith: 129
ldrnn Smith: 1, B, 65. 68, 69, 84, 139, 140, 141
att Smith: 111, 138,141, 198,319
Michelle Smith: 20, 30, 65. 68. 69, 133 ,
Michelle Smith: 129
MlkeVSmI1h: 120 VV 'V
Mike Smith: 129, 149, 152
Pam Smith: 129, 149
Patty Smith: 13, 111
Shannon Smith: 101, 129
Steve Smith: 6, 129, 132, 162, 202
Taylor Smith: 130, 139, 306
Toby Smith: 104 VV
Travisismithz 121 -1
Trey Smith: 130
Melissa Smlthers: 142
Chad Snider: 147
Kenneth Snider: 65, 68, 69, 80, 94, 138, 143, 147, 162, 198
David Snow: 121, 147
Matthew Snow: 66, 68, 69, 141, 153
Sharon Snylder: 35, 121, 134, 136, 142, 143, 154, 300
Brian Sout ards: 130, 139 i 1
Ronda Southards: 111, 134, 135. 136, 149, 237
Michael Sgrencer: 121
caroline piers: 111, 148
Johnnie Spivey: 5, 33, 49, 91,103,114,121, 131, 161, 168, 209
Pam Spivey: 111, 139, 140, 147
Jay Spivey: 130, 133- 1 p
Kevin Sta ord: 43, 66, 68, 69, 84, 139, 141, 142, 149
Mlchaele Stattord: 130, 146. 306
Amy Staley: 14, 121, 139, 142, 146, 147, 149
Mark Stan ey: 121
Susan Stanley: 130
Susan Stanley: 146
Barbara Staton: 121 ,
Nichole Steed: 2, 130, 149, 152, 155
Rodn? Steed: 130, 162, 306
Terry teedz 2, 31, 121,136,142.149, 152,155
Linda Stehey: 130, 146, 306
Lisa Steftegz 34, 111, 139, 140
Chrls Step enson: 121, 132, 149, 196
Angle Stevens: 130, V149 ,V
Shawn Stevens: 1214 1, 1- 1
Angel Stevenson: 121, 146 '
Angle Stevenson: 130, 146, 194, 195, 201
Dee Dee Stevenson: 13, 111, 147
Robert Stewart: 111
Michelle Stllley: 111, 135, 136, 139, 155, 183, 320
Chris Stone: 13, 21, 121
Chrishe Stone: 12115. :V V, V
Grady Stone: 1, 130, 184
Jenmter Stone: 10. 130, 132, 319
Jerry Stone: 130, 139
Samantha Stratton: 7, 111
Chris Strickland: 66, 140, 146, 153
Angie Stroud: 66, 68, 69, 04, 139, 147, 148, 218
Chuck Stunda: 130 V V
Rhonda Sturdlvant:1130, 139 I 5'
Mellssa Styles: 66, 68, 69, 80. 84, 132, 140
Deana Sul ivan: 66, 143
Angela Summey: 66, 68, 69, 84, 147
Meredith Sumner: 130, 146
Vonda Sumner: 37, 47, 121. 132, 147
Amy Sykes: 130, 141, 151
Danny Sykes: 147 ,,
Michelle Tacket: 140
Mary Tate: 13, 130
Brlan Taylor: 130, 147
Don Tay or: 66, 68, 89, 80, 147, 197
Gary Taylor: 57, 66, 140, 168, 198, 199
Kim Taylor: 126, 130, 134, 136, 139, 306
Mike Taylor: 111, 147
Mike Taylor: 121
Paula Teal: 111
James Terry: 121 V' ,
Amy Thomas: 46, 66, 68, 69, 84, 141, 142, 147, 196'
Gena Thomas: 14. 121, 149, 154
Missy Thomas: 17, 40, 111, 148
James Thompkins: 39
Billie Thompson: 130
Daryl Thompson: 130
Lynda Thompson: 7, 66, 68, 69, 72, 84, 146
Amber Thornton: 66, 68, 69, 133, 1:40, 146
Marilyn Tickle: 1, 67, 68, 69, 140
Michelle Tickle: 67, 68, 69, 199
Tonia Tipton: 45, 130, 132, 139
Eddie Todd: 8. 46, 63, 67, 68, 69, 132, 133, 139. 228, 262, 290.
James Tompkins: 21. 67, 68, 69
Paige Towery: 112
Bri get Treadaway: 130, 149, 196
Larry Treadaway: 121, 184
Todd Trent: 130, 147
Darren Tripletl: 130, 306 1
lle1'4rE4:TgLgitle: 5, 33, 49, 91, 103, 112, 131, 139. 141, 144, 147,
Tonia Trotter: 130, 133, 306
Bobby Troxler: 130, 306
Dana Trytten: 38, 112, 137, 138, 142, 149, 155, 202, 203, 316
Ang? Tuclcer:V1, 14, 126, 130, 133, 187, 194, 201, 292. 306
.le Tucker:-130 1: 11, .
Keith Tucker: 130, 139 ' '
Melissa Tucker: 13. 121, 134, 135. 136, 137, 149
Randy Tucker: 112
Tabby Tucker: 130, 139
Doug Tuggle:23,104,112,138,141,150,151, 162,163,198
Hugh Turbyfill: 5, 10, 21, 33, 49, 67. 84, 91, 103, 131, 132. 161,
209, 309, ,V V
Brian Turner: 112, 139, 149 ' 1 '
Charlotte Turner: 1, 121, 136, 146
Kevin Turner: 112, 140
Jennifer Tussey: 34, 146
Sandra Tyler: 130
Stephanie Tyree: 132
Leslle Tysingerz 130. 133, 139
Todd Upchurch: 5, 20, 33, 49, 91, 103, 130, 131, 134, 135, 136,
142, 161, 190, 204, 205, 209, 306
Jenmvarnerc 7, 28, 56, 67, 68, 69, 72, 84, 146, 148, 149, 257,
Lisa Varner: 112, 143 '
Melissa Varner: 130, 137, 139, 306
hynette Vann: 107
lchelle Vaughn: 121
Steve Vernon: 112, 146, 147
Melinda Vickers: 14, 121, 187
Scott Vickers: 68, 69, 139, 1.47, 149. 153 - ,
John Wager: 20
Jett Wagoner: 130
Wendy Wagoner: 67, 64, 147
Gabriel W den: 130, 133, 147
Earl Walker: 19, 121, 155
Ginny Walker: 147
Mary Walker: 112, 135, 136, 152, 153, 155
Michelle Walker: 25, 130
Trent Walker: 1, 23, 123, 130, 184, 165
Dale Wall: 7, 67, 68, 69, 140, 147
Kim Wall:2,'112,154, 288
Tony Wall: 4, 121, 138,139, 151,154,156,188, 189, 212, 242,
294, 295, 300, 304, 316
Desi Wallace: 112, 140, 155
Dexter Wallace: 67, 68, 69, 140, 155
Lonnie Wallace: 121, 155, 180
James Walton: 130
Brlttawf Ward: 112, 133, 140
Kyle ard: 67, 68, 69, 84, 146, 147, 149
Stephen Ward: 121, 147
Michelle Warner: 112, 143, 152
Teresa Watson: 112, 133, 147
Cheryl Watts: 130, 133, 139
Lonnyvwebbz 7, 21, 112, 147, 180, 181, 228, 300
Tlna ebb: 1, 67, 140 V
Donnie Weiborn: 67, 140, 143, 279
Chad Welch: 130
Heath Watch: 21, 67, 68, 69, 84, 140
Sharon Welch: 112, 139, 140, 309
Angle Wentz: 130, 306
Angle West: 4, 5, 14, 33, 44, 45, 49, 91, 103, 121, 131, 132, 133,
142, 151, 154. 156, 161,178, 179, 209, 294, 295. 300
David West:r121, 147 V' V,
Michelle West: 24, 121, 133 ' 1
Jett Whitaker: 68, 69
Traci Whitaker: 114, 121, 139, 146, 154, 309
Braxton While: 28, 42, 138, 162, 190, 191. 202, 203
Cathy White: 121
Davgsswglige: 4, 121, 132, 143, 144, 145, 156, 173, 194, 200, 201
1 1' ,.., 1 . 5 f f. .,
Gall Whlto:"8, 14, 43, 112, 1:38, 139, 141, 149. 150, 151, 158,
168, 167, 182, 183, 200, 315, 319, 320
John Whi1e:67, 68. 69, 139, 140, 147, 228, 262
Kellee White: 5, 33, 49, 91, 103, 112, 131, 148, 161, 209
Mlke White: 67, 68, 69, 180, 198
Renee White: 67. 68, 69, 139, 154, 155. 160
.left Whitloek: 130. 147 ,,
Randyvwhittz 112, 141 1 is
Shlrl lkiez 17, 112, 146, 149, 160 '
Tonya Willard: 130, 133, 139
Ang e Williams: 130
Ernest Williams: 112
Jett Williams: 4, 112, 149, 156, 157, 295
Michelle Willlams: 112, 148
Misty Williams: 130 , V
Talbert Williams: 121, 134, 207 '
Michele Williamson: 68, 69, 71, 80, 84, 134, 136, 141, 217
Susan Williamson: 22, 121, 300
Stephanie Wllliard: 112, 141, 147, 149, 155
Crlssie Wilson: 148
Phil Wilson: 112, 140, 147
Renay Wilson: 121, 139
Melanie Winfrey: 130
Steve Wishon: 68, 140
Billy Womack: 130, 134, 135, 136, 149. 306
Marlene Wood: 121
Tobl Wood: 22, 121, 139, 194, 201
Darren Worrell: 121
Keith Wriwt: 17, 36, 112,133, 160,316
Shannon rglt: 2, 8, 13, 14, 29, 31, 46, 122, 130, 139, 151,
153, 187, 1 ' 6
Heather Young: 112, 148, 152
Tara Young: 130, 139
Greg Younger: 112. 140, 147
Shanda Younger: 5, 33, 49, 91, 103. 131, 161, 209
Stephanie Younger: 112
Todd Zachary: 101, 130, 147, 197
Colby Eglar: 130, 147
316 EdiTors' Page
These are just a
few of the people
that have contri-
buted in the produc-
tion of the '87
t Kevin Keith,
I Jason Bates,
i Heather Bowers,
Lesley H endrix,
and parents ofstaff
I recall many fond memories. Most of which were
shared with close .friends on the annual staff This
past year alone, I made many closefriends that will
last long after the tassels are turned at graduation. I
hope as you turn the pages ofthis yearbook, you too
will remember the many friends you made at THS.
Without the help of our yearbook advisor Blaze
Hayes, this annual would not have been possible. His
hard work and dedication is always greatly appre-
ciated by the entire class. Editor-in-Chief Scott
Hartsoe and Business Editor Jason Hill were very
helpful in creating the theme ofthe annual. Assistant
Editor Melissa Hopkins was not only a great help
with the yearbook, but a lifesaver andfriend as well.
We hope that this yearbook will help you to re- Q
As I reminisce about my pastfour years at THS, Q
member some of your greatest memories. Also, we 6
hope you remember the truly specialfriendships you
made during a "Truly Original" year.
- Lorie Mabe
As my senior year comes to an end and I look back on the pastfour
years, I realize that some ofthe best times ofmy life occurred during
the production of three editions of the Trinhian.
Of course, a lot of work ,goes into the making of the Trinhian. I
appreciate the hard work and effort put ,forth by the other editors,
Melissa Hopkins, Jason Hill, and Lorie Mabe. I also would like to
thank the remaining members ofthe annual staff Not only are these
peoplefellow students but are members ofthelfamily. In addition, the
presence of T.E Hayes not only adds work, but adds to the overall
effect of ourfamily.
We, the Trinhian staff wanted to create something completely dif-
ferent from the past editions ofthe Trinhian. The theme "Truly
Original," hopefully reflects this difference.
- Scott Hartsoe
The students of Trinity High School will certainly remember the
1986-87 school year as the year of change. Some ofthese changes
and so-called improvements included a longer school day, con-
struction Qfadditional classrooms, and tl1e introduction ofsixteen
new faculty members. The most outstanding and meaningful
change though, occurred with the Trinhian. The 1987 Trinhian was
improvedfrom cover to cover with more color pages and a new sec-
Ifeel honored andfortunate to have served two years on the year-
book staff Even after all this ti me, I still cannot express my appre-
ciation and respect for the tremendous dedication and perfection
by Mr. T.E. Hayes. The success ofthe Trinhian would not be pos-
sible without him.
I would also like to thank my fellow editors Scott Hartsoe,
Melissa Hopkins, and Lorie Mabe. We've tried to make the '87
Trinhian special and meaningfulfor the Senior Class as well as the
rest ofthe students of THS. The hard work and creativity ofall the
students on the yearbook staffis clearly demonstrated on each page
ofthe Trinhian. A great deal of people, such as those listed in the
acknowledge ments, have worked hard to make the Trinhian a "Truly
Original" yearbook. - Jason Hill
Through my high school years, there have been
many changes. I have always wanted to make a diff
ference by putting my two cents worth ofknowledge
to use. Being on the annual stafflzelped.
I will never-forget the -first day of my sophomore
year. I was ,frightened because I could not tell what
was going to happen next. I learned and made mis-
takes, but Ifeel I grew from each error.
Blaze Hayes, who does not have a shy bone in him,
broke the ice by telling ajoke. I was surprised tojind
such a goodfriend and a remarkably great teacher.
I made new-friends, which remained with me until
my junior year. As Sports Editor, I received more
responsibilities and a harder challenge in producing
a better Trinhian.
My senior year, I became Assistant Editor. Editor-
in-chiefScott Hartsoe, Business Editor Jason Hill,
Secretary Lorie Mabe, and I felt that we needed to
create something new and "Truly Originaluthis year.
You see, we lost the heart ofour stafflast year due to
graduation. We did not replace them, wejust created
our own identity. This was the biggest challenge I had
to face in my high school career.
It was a rebuilding yearjor the Trinhian staff, but
with the teamwork ofeach member, the Trinhian was
a success. Each member-join ed tomforfm thefamily. We
have grown together through many trials and tribu-
I hope each student will treasure this annual as
much as I do. It is very rewarding to see thefinished
product after a year of hard work.
- Melissa Hopkins
Editors' Page 317
SAVING THE BEST
The Trinity girls' basketball team won a state 3A
championship on Saturday evening, March 21st,
defeating North lredell 65-64 in a thrilling title con-
test decided in overtime.
The Bulldogs were successful because Gail
White picked up a loose ball and hauled a follow
shot of LeAnn Kennedy with two seconds left in
"Everybody has said for the past three years that
the Trinity girls should win a state championship
before they graduate," according to Renee Hayes.
"Well, now they have done it. The monkey is off their
It was an exciting game amidst a loud Carmichael
Auditorium crowd. Both teams played on an intense
level throughout the game. The intensity increased
when Denise Sikes connected on a lane jumper with
four seconds to play in regulation to send the game
Gail White, selected the game's Most Valuable
Player, finished the game with twenty points,
grabbed eight rebounds and kept the Bulldogs in
the thick of things in the first half with seven-for-
nine field goal shooting. Kennedy, the most valu-
able player in the Bulldogs' sectional and regional
championships, added ten rebounds and twenty
But the important thing to remember about the
members on this squad is that they played as a
team. That is why they are state champions.
- Scott Hartsoe
B18 Stote 3A
Y rrraeg 5 - yy W
Left: Deana Brown out maneuvers a North lredell opponen
and sets up a pass for an easy two points.
Above: Denise Sikes remains under control despite heav
pressure from three Raiderettes. She saved the Bulldogs wit
a jumper with four seconds left in regulation to tie the game a
Below: Sherri Barnes, Regina Sechrest, Kelly Johnston, an
Wendy Lockhart show the pressure of the closing moments 01
the title game.
Right: Gail White concentrates intently on sinking the
end of a one-and-one free throw. This point gave the
Bulldogs the important lead in the third quarter.
bove: THS followers enjoy the thrill of victory. Many Bulldog
ins travelled to Chapel Hill and Carmichael Auditorium to
Jpport the Lady Bulldogs and to bring home a state champi-
ight: Lori Hill wins the battle on the board against a stiff North
9 ,gg ' K , V
LeAnn Kennedy squares off and launches a desperation shot
against a short but quick opponent.
Stole 3A Champions 319
Left: LeAnn Kennedy drives through th
lane for another two points. She score
22 points in the championship game.
Below: The Lady Bulldogs huddle for
final strategy meeting during the ove
time victory against North lredell.
NORTH PIEDMONT CONF. TOURNEY
THS 70 ASHEBORO 54
THS 69 H.P. CENTRAL 57
THS 66 H.P. ANDREWS 53
THS 72 GRAHAM 51
THS 71 S. DURHAM 48
THS 64 H.P. CENTRAL 63
THS 69 SW EDGECOMBE 68
THS 69 H.P. ANDREWS 68
THS 65 NORTH IREDELL 64 OT
320 Stole 3A Champions
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