Appalachian State University - Rhododendron Yearbook (Boone, NC)

 - Class of 1980

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Appalachian State University - Rhododendron Yearbook (Boone, NC) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 408 of the 1980 volume:

RHODODENDRON ■ Appalachian State University i % ' Boone, NC Volume 58 1979-80 | ' --% .JiAM :f The 1979-80 RHODODENDRON is dedicated by her staff and advisors to the students of ASU who make up this book, and without whom there would be no RHODODENDRON. CONTENTS A DAY . . . Introduction HESE ARE THE GOOD TIMES Features CHOOSING DIRECTIONS Academics MOUNTAINEER GAMETIME Sports THE GREEK WAY 254 Greeks AN OUTSIDE EXPERIENCE 282 Clubs and Organizations WE THE PEOPLE 318 Class Pictures MOMENTS FROM THE YEAR 390 Index (398-399) TIME MOVES ON 400 THE STAFF: Editor — Leo Storey; Managing Editor — Michelle Jackson; Head Photographer — Lee Season; Proofreader — James Stramm; Section Editors: Features — Lisa Isaacs; Sports — Tim Greenlee; Academics — Christy Hansen; Clubs and Greeks — Ginni Jones; Photographers — Don Hire, Mark Tadlock, Andre Woods; Writers — Catherine Denning, Leslie Little, Janet Rouse, Mary Starnes, Stephen Travis; Staff — Zebbie Bradley, Janet Crisp, Cathy Hill, Donnie Womble, Mary Yates; Assistant Photographers — Beth Lakes, Kenvian Ferguson, Craig Gentry, Gill Hill, Kathy Miller, Wendy Stehling, Mark Storie, Hal Quinn. 1F1 ■ i f M ' ' ' i r ; 1 sSfi, :j;,Ai ' j:-i. ■ mmp ■a.fc - m %: ■ ; m m I open my eyes to the iing light tfbiigh the win- dow. Another day has begun. " . i ... v J fe " V.- ■j : ■ ■£. «MI 1 . t(ii0S ' ' - gm tKsw-„ . , r- ' . ' " ' H h[ ' IHH! 4kSfer • -» .. : i y " ' taking A ' bpeak ' jnd ' relaxine. -T ' . hear sorheOTiiE hoiif. ' ' watch i out " ,--as- a%fds|) e sWs by i . ' ,i i.i- ' m-h ' p ' -:i H|M W ' - Z, r ■ J jJSi I B ' :: - -:. : The sun sets over the campus. For the most part the day is over. It is a time to slow down and take it easy, because soon it will be time to study again. Stereos blare auav as people scurry back and I ' Drlh through the halls. A door opens, a IXTsnn steps iiul iiilo the hall. .A scream ol ' " ti -. QUIHT " echoes down the corridors. silence reitins - at least lor avshile. • i i I ■ i , i I I i I I MMiMiiiiiMiiii i 4 ' ft 1 P-v 4 Beer flows like an amber cascade, washing away peo- ple ' s troubles and minds. The sound of the music throbs through the room, hundreds of bodies in close contact move with the rhythm. The sun comes up again. For some its the start of a fresh new day. For others its a continuation of yesterday with the past hours spent, eyes sore and mind drained, studying for a test. But for all there will be new ex- periences, hopes and many more davs to come. riikSX 31 m These Are the Good Times 22 Features : Features 23 Validated Receipt? Webster ' s Dictionary defines " validate " as " to make legally justifiable " and " receipt " as " a writing acknowledging the receiving of goods or money. " For Webster ' s purpose these definitions suffice. But for an ASU stu- dent these words take on an air of detach- ment which we don ' t associate with our vital receipt. Validated receipt, you say? That ' s the proof that Mom and Dad didn ' t forget to pay our semester ' s tuition. But then, if Webster ' s definition doesn ' t accommodate our needs, what does? A sophomore of- fered her definition which seems to sum it all up: " A validated receipt is your passport to life and sanity for an entire semester! " 24 Registration t f 9 Registration 25 Movin ' On Up All summer you anticipated coming to the moun- tains—clean air, snow. Then the minute you arrive in Boone the fast paced hassels of mov- ing in slap you in the face. After you sign in, there ' s a carload of belongings to lug into your new home. Then, the folks drive away, leaving you to stare at boxes of clothes, records, etc. Next, you have to do all those college chores: validated receipts, books, completed schedules, mealbooks. Isn ' t it amazing, though, how little time it takes to feel at home. 26 Moving In Moving In 27 28 Campus ..:7 - - ' A t AA i ; ■% ' - ' } Campus 29 1 R B MV - ' I I PHM pH| WrL -ifK If-; wKi s i jH i hB HB 30 Campus Campus 31 32 Campus Campus 33 A Time of Change The day becomes more solemn and serene When noon is past: there is har- mony In Autumn, and a lustre in its sky Which through the Summer is not heard or seen, As if it could not be, as if it had not been! Percy Bysshe Shelley 34 Fall Fall 35 36 Fall Fall 37 -1J= TT JIT TIT [TTiTlTrutliriffllt ♦v -i I Owind, if Winter comes, Can Spring be far behind? Percy Bysshe Shelley J 38 Winter Winter 39 -- - M M ■ ■■-■ ' %r-n " " 7 --■ p 1 ' - ; , - » 4 ' - 4-u Vvincer Winter 41 Winter Wonderland 42 Skiing There are four major ski resorts near ASU where students and faculty can take a break from the ole ' books. For those who like to ski, there is lit- tle complaint of the cold or costs. Stu- dents watch carefully for sales. Boots, pants, gloves and jackets are brought out of storage. Tourism increases on weekends in the mountains. Snow blocks roads and ice can mean trouble. These are forgotten and daydreams become realities when one gets to the mountain and begins his first flight of the season down the slope. Stories are heard of teams, races, and people met, sales, fashions, and even injury. But skiers are already thinking of their next trip gliding down the white powder with graceful form and anticipation of a hot cup of coco at the bottom. Few words can describe the freedom and ecstasy that is the excite- ment of skiing. Skiing 43 And the spring comes so slowly up this wa i. Coleridge 44 Spring Spring 45 w 46 Spring Spring 47 Unisex? The fashion scene around campus illustrates a variety of styles, and exists such that clothing can be seem as a form of self-expression. Much of the fashions worn on ASU ' s campus are unisex — that is, both males and females are wearing approximately the same thing. Both sexes are com- fortable in gym shorts and T-shirts in the early fall. In the later fall, jeans, corduroys, khakis, button-downs and sweaters are emphasized for a smart, tailored look. Down jackets and vests appear as soon as the cold weather hits. Even though the unisex trend seems to dominate the fashion on campus, there is still a good deal of individualism in clothing styles. One may see a student dressed-to-the-hilt in their " Sunday best " while another is wearing faded jeans and a sweatshirt. 48 Fashions Fashions 49 Just For The Fun Of It... Frisbee throwing has come a long way since the day when students at Yale Univer- sity started tossing pie tins from the Frisbie Pie Company all over Eli ' s campus. At Ap- palachian, Frisbee aficionados often fre- quent Sanford Mall, not to hud pie tins, but to engage in sailing today ' s more modern polymer airships for hours on end. Their pastime, along with playing spades, playing backgammon, playing soccer, or just playing hooky has become one of Appalachian ' s most popular recreational activities. Even the most serious of academicians is prone to taking a little rest and recreation now and then; for after all, all work and no play makes Joe College a dull boy. »■ sss .!l«i »x: f -i v " , " 50 Recreational Activities „-i.v- Recreational Activities 51 52 Area V -Av. iS, « ' i v- 4| Area 53 54 Area L i--. " iff-i: i. . ..■ .j»« ' ■ ' ' ' t » ;W N.- % : - -k. ' r ' . iS ' ' - " 9L- ii. - " - " A . ' - ' .S • 56 i4rea Area 57 ■■ ir " ' 1F ' • MI! ' f K 0 ' -.1? . ,. -- ■ ■ r ' i ' ' ' V Til I 1 m . •I « ' ' ,iV ' • % ' iV r- Dorms 59 Dorm room— your ovA n bedroom, living room, and storage room com- bined into a single four-walled sanctum. This tiny cinder-block cubi- cle is an illustration of your self- expression: a complex potpourri of your past and present, with hopes of a bright future. It ' s the scene for late- night popcorn parties, the place you can go just to crash, and that special room in which you can be yourself and express the joys and frustrations of college life. Your dorm room is your " home away from home " — your cozy, pseudo-replica of the room you occupied in Mom and Dad ' s house. 60 Dorms Opposite page, left: Eggars Dorm dresses up for Homecoming. Top right: Residents of second Poor Faculty Apartments enjoy " Buck Rogers. " Bottom: Laura Budd and Diane Hempel munch out. Above: Steue Sessions takes a snooze. Bottom left: Jim Register and Ann Hollers share a common pastime -drink- ing and talking. Dorms 61 The Three R ' s Each fall on-campus students are confronted with their Resident Ad- visor and their dorm ' s Residence Life Association. Aside from main- taining some sense of order, the R.A. is someone who students can turn to when problems concerning academics and socializing arise. In- formation regarding school activities is also passed along through this of- fice. Residence Life Association, headed by the Resident Director and Resident Advisors, aims at rounding out the cultural, educational, social, and recreational sides of each student. By paying a minimal membership fee, students may participate in happenings spon- sored by R.L.A. including such treats as movies, talent shows, parties, and " take-a-break ' s. " 62 The Three R ' s S -i! nJ ■ ' ' ' (Sil sjk i« Top left: Janis Propst enjoys RLAsponsored pop- corn night. Extren e left: Lisa Meares and Connie Rowe help assemble a homecoming float. Bottom left: Anita Vavaio pours drinks for a dorm disco. Top right: Denise Lanier and Celeste Rowell take a break from the responsibilities of being an RA. Above: Tamm ) Anderson consults Faculb; Apart- ments RD Sue Sims. Left: Julia Summervie helps Dean Da ;e out in a dance demonstration spon- sored by Cone Dorm ' s RLA. The Three R ' s 63 The Meeting Place Plemmons Student Union offers the ASU student a variety of outlets available both for educational and social growth. The Yosef Lounge and the Ice Cream Parlor furnish grand socializing grounds for stu- dents. The Gold Room is the quality eating establishment on campus, and Our House provides the stu- dent with a coffee-house-type outlet in which to share his or her perform- ing talents. In addition, the Bowling Alley and Pool Room are open daily, and pinball and table tennis are close by. Right: Plemmons Student Union. Below: Steue Mun-a ;. bus{j working at the Student Information Desk. Bottom Middle: John Fitzgerald cleans cobwebs from his post of- fice box. Bottom Right: The " Appalachian Arcade. " Extreme Right: Peggv Miller studies in the quiet upstairs of PSU. 64 Studer)t Ur}ior Student Union 65 Safe and Secure " Security " to most students means tickets and being chased out of the duckpond. But few realize that under the name " security " is a traffic division and a professional police and in- vestigative force. These professionals perform the same job on campus as the Boone Police do off campus. Not only does security check buildings after hours and handle traffic, the ASU of- ficers track down muggers and vandals who attack students and damage property of anyone on campus; help in emergency situations; and keep order at sporting events, concerts, and other major activities of the university. 66 Security Opposite page, Right: Oh, no, Mr. Hands! Not the traffic ticket! Bottom: Tire-slashing cost security; $800 in damages. This page. Right: Jean Mi rick. works hard to keep vehicle registration straight. Bottom Right: All vehicles must be registered in order to park on campus - but $15? Below: Marvin Russell applies the dreaded wheel lock. Secunty 67 To Your Health Getting into ASU ' s Infir- mary is easy. Ail one needs is a student ID and a medical problem. Of course, getting out is a bit more dif- ficult. Not until the problem has been fully diagnosed and a remedy attributed wi the patient be allowed to go back from whence he came. Occasionally the patient may find himself slapped with a three-day quarrantine in his room, which often translates into a three-day vacation at home. But the medication is usually far less imposing. 68 Health Services .... jJm Far left: Dr. Derrick ex- amines Ronnie Rowland ' s foot. Bottom left: Jerri; Logan has his blood pressure taken bfj Mrs. Shook. Bottom middle: The Infirmanj. Below: " A shot in the arm. " Left: Bill Harmon looks over some x-rays. Health Services 69 Food Services University Food Services, a divi- sion of ASU Auxiliary Services, operates entirely on student patronage and offers a variety of meals, snacks, and catering services. The University Cafeteria, Food Ser- vices ' largest and most popular din- ing establishment, serves a full menu of entrees, salads, vegetables, and desserts, as well as homemade soup. Food Services also operates the Bararian Inn, a fast food opera- tion; The Golden Room, offering modified restaurant service; and an ice cream parlor and bake shop. 70 Food Services Top left: The ASU cafeteria. Far left: Students treat themselves to a meal in the Gold Room. Top right: The Bavarian Inn. Left The Gold Room dresses up for Halloween. Above: A milk shake from the Ice Cream Parlor. Food Services 71 A Complement to Education Wf 1 f H n i .1 Bbi i f r ii 1, ..« MB 72 Comp ementary Education ASU ' s Division of Complementary Education is a branch of Student Affairs. It is the center of many student activities on campus, including the Student Government Association, The Appalachian, The Rhododendron, all clubs and organizations, Resident Directors and Assistants programs, the student portrait program, and refrigerator rentals. The list goes on and on, proving that Complementary Education serves the students of ASU by giving them a broader college education. Top left: Dino DiBemardi- Campus Programs. Bottom left: Lee McCaskey- Director of Complementary Educatior . Bottom middle: Glenn Osborne -Assistant Director of Campus Programs. Left: Archie Ervin- Minority Programs. Top right: Kathy Pack- Secretary of Complementary Educa- tion. Aboue: Kathryn Knight-Cocurricular Programs. Complementary Education 73 74 Complementary Education Opposite page, left: Rick Geis - Director of Residential Programs. Right: Bob Dunnigan - Associate Director and Sammii Hartley - Student Printing. Bottom: And Graham - Service and Maintenance. This page, left: Bob Dunnigan. Bottom left Sue Ann Durst - Secretan;. Below: Robert Feid - Associate Director. Complemer tan; Education 75 76 Complementary Education Opposite page, upper left: Dino DiBernardi - Director Campus Programs. Upper left: Ed Carrick - Office of Fiscal Management. Lower left: Wayne Brearley. Center: Kathy Pack. This page, upper left: Pam Kirby - Controller. Student Printing Service Organization. Above: Shelly Devine - Controller. Left: Pat Stout Complemer tary Education 77 Student Government In Action The Student Government Association exists as a group of hard-working stu- dents dedicated to representing each one of ASU ' s students in the best possible way. This year SGA experienced an in- crease in student participation and was successful in promoting campus-wide in- terest in many key issues, including the Food Service Controversy and the Voter Registration. The campus concerts were upgraded, the operating hours of Broome-Kirk Gym were increased, and the Sled Run was built and became the hit of the year. Gray Marion, SGA Presi- dent, says, " We ' re an organized, efficient, and highly-motivated group of people . . . and we have a tremendous effect on peo- ple ' s lives here. " Thank you. Gray, and all of SGA for the hard work that goes along with excellent representation of ASU ' s student body. i 78 SGA Opposite page, top: Gray Marion. President. Middle: Greg Galloway. Vice President. Bottom left: Lillian Hickman. Secretary. Bottom right: David Palmer. Treasurer. This page, top: Jeff Foster. Large Concert Committee. Middle left: Monty Crump. Elections Committee. Middle right: Mike Hussey and Pat Baltes. Club Council. Left: " Student government in action. SGA 79 80 SGA Opposite page, top left: Chuck Fields. Chief Justice. Top right The SGA sponsored Mike Cross Concert was a huge success. Bottonn left: Steue Duncan. Student Welfare Committee. Bottom right Jim Stegall. Rules Committee. This page, top: Dauid Collins. Attorney General: Michelle Jackson. Deputy Attorney General: Statt Moore. Assistant to the Attorney General. Middle: Harold Scott. Assistant to the Public Defender: Vic McLean. Deputy Public Defender: Bruce Parks. Public Defender. Bottom: SGA called a special meeting with Food Services for students to air their complaints. SGA 81 The Vol. LIV No. 24 ppcdachkm m M The Student Htmiftgef ' Stnce 1 934 f r Appalachian State Univeftity, Boone, NC. 28608 Thutiday Dacmnber 6, 197 Please CaU Us We want youi ideu noti 2n6 pictiuej. Call He Appalachuji at 262.3104 from 10 a.m. to 3 p Monday through Thunday Bomb Policy Outdated; To Be Revised After 11 bomb threati to ASU Buildings, the Office of Bi nneu Affain ii reviling lU current policy which expUini ;corduig Ned TriveHe. for Bunneu Affun. the fint draft of the new, updated version deicribing threat is received u expected to be completed Monday This explanation of procedure when (inuhcd and after the f ' aculty Senate reviewi it. Front row: Virginia Myers. Tracie Joyner, Annette Stovall Debbie Morris, Maria Santomasso. Blair Kerkhoff. Kathy Dollarhite, Lisa Boutelle, Mike Hannah. Ray Criscoe, David Harrison. Brian Baiiie, Tern Lewis. Back row: Tina Johnson. Ellie Melli, Kath Kurtz. Terri Rash. Ralph Mangum. Meill Caldwell. Ed Holzinger, Joel Bartiste, Chris Nelson. Jule Hubbard. Glenn Holterhaus. David Talley. Kemberly Johnson. Erin Elam. Elaine Parrott, David Reynolds. Kathy Potter. Jules Summerville, Howard Katz. Richard Rawson. Holiday Customs Not As Different As Imagined Christmas In Foreign Lands Like U.S. Trivette said a checUiit for secretahei was deviled in 1976 by Southern BeU and Frank Shropthire, director of Safety and Occupational Health. The page4ong checldiit includes items such as the time and date of the call the exact words of the caller, description of the caller ' s voice and the time the caller hangs up. ■ ' We ' re trying to write a more led by mb thrt [n the Department of Marketing and Management m Walker Hall, which received the Ule« threat Nov. 28. secretary Su»an H. Cole said. " There have never been any official instructions on how to handle threatening phone calls. If we knew what we w«re doing, maybe we could get mote information out of the callers. " US., only fnen i-s hard to cc ia with Chnst s. • said V.ncer Emai he IS going lo Florida ' ° " " " " playe, going foi ASU from Nigena. will be for the fini time Chriitmas There are only two or thi ihe mote than 30 foreign e.. iturlenii who wUI be to lucky The Either feeling! of deipair and makei ih " In Japan. Chnitmai ii a very i thing. " said Yukan Hirashima. an student from Ome. Tokyo " We h. a celebration not only for Chnst also for New Vears Day " This IS Yukan ' i first year at i has only hved m the United Sta June She lives with a family in B they plan many enjoyable activiiies such ; parades and festivals " " We also have cakes and baked goods i Christmas. " added Yukan, " We rarely has and fnends thi for family reunions and haven ' t seen for two or rats or even longer Thai ' s probably go to many parties and to discos. " really hard to tell when Chnstmas nd ends. " added Vincent " We start out presents on Chnsrmas Eve and Ekunw .opho, y Boi Bi Boi. a sophomorr. ASU Ihu semester and mmercial design She is fio I always been very interest vilh ly that different m he said " There are ind lots of food father m To! Ingide Today Editorial Appalachian, m Iran, is caMing f an effort to u pport of the Amen or a movement to b ute th an hos and yo s ' The e ASU ages ,n ISetcf SGA Presiden the campus T to combat rece Club IS offenng Gray Manon review esday tiighc befor idents have started t assaults and the everal scholarships d the the buddy i« page state of Senate. Mt, Livinff To Ihe dehgh Trek-The h4otion But what ' s new Loggins IS comin than one way to t of Trekkeri eve Picture " IS set for the answers David to P B Scott ' , an achieve a ihnlling release nd wh d there high S Fnday r ' s rhe Kenny) e page Sportt Wlio will be Appalachian Stat might be " Who ideas bv Staff W 10 he nest head foo vill not be the new Iter Ralph Mangum bJI CO coach begin „ ach at n page Poeitions Available Several potitio n. for staff WT lers an i production perionn el on The Ap palachian Jewspa er at e a ail able or the spnn scmeite r Applicants for s ui l-e lutes m ust be cteat .tiling to work regular 1 ours, u ually U1V olvmg ti .o articles p. story V nite . a nd no e spenence is depart mem will have wo typesem ng open ngs m cants n ust be able to type at leal t 65 wi minute with high accura: uld todu nun um wag e IS paid for editor Chru Neb on or P .,o Manag r Enn Elam both a 3104 secretary for business ei and recipient of the firs said she hasn ' t been tc to do either. " Righl noi call the Dean ' s office, " Dr. Richard Sorensen. the CoQege of Business, has developed his Nov. 1 for the mam of ce m Walker HaU to follow when a " We call Security, then notify the Chancellor and the vice chanceDoi for Academic Affairs (Dr. Harvey Durham) He (Durham) then notifies Student Affairs and the ASU News Sorenscn said the idea behind the procedure was to notify people who should be aware of the situation, such as the Chancellor, and rudents Washington Slows Region D Purchase Admin 1st ation ir Washuigto has 1 if It IS legal fo the ASU Foil ndation Inc to as .ume complete Regio n D Counc il of Governn ents luJding behind Greene ' s .lolel o f Blowing lock Road ASU official are curt endy waiting or a contract tc be Signed that vould tra nsfer of th building to the Foundati n Howe er. H etbert Harper. chief CO ncJ o the EDA. said in a te ephone uiterview from Waahmgta rday, " 1 . ould rathet s e it the Regio n D Building) go to the Univ rsity :ed by the Board of " The foundation b authoiized to accept, hold, adminbter. invest and disburse such fund s and properties of any ksnd or by persons or corporations. " it says. The indatio Yosef Club. Friends of the Library and the Annual Alumm Giving Fund. The Winston5alem Journal reported yesterday that Harper said the Foundation does not qualify under provuions of the Local Public works Act of 1976 for of Ra ) Criscoe - Editor-in-Chief of The Ap- palachian, designs the editorial pages for the newspaper two. if ASU diere is no . would be lejpl. " the Foundatii To go outside Foundation, r Foundation isky Between building The original grant t 12 million and the «130,000 has be. noninterest-bearing chccbni Northwestern Bank since construction stopped in 1978- Accord ' ng to the Journal. Harper said th public works act was designed lo provide grants to branches of state and local service ,ob, lo. the unemployed The Appalachian We put it out twice a week, 25 times a semester, 50 times a year. We more seldomly get blasted; we less seldomly get praised. We are a determined, dedicated bunch of unique individuals, a melting pot of sorts of highly con- trasting personalities. We are comprised of students who watch their GPA ' s drop throughout the year. We belong to the student pop- ulous and perform our duties for their benefit. " We " is The Appalachian, and we is at your service. The people composing the staff take a personal outlook toward the content and make-up of the paper. Ray Criscoe, this year ' s editor, tried to make the paper more accessible to the students, allowing more stu- dent input into the paper, through the use of page d esign, graphics, and a personal promise that if someone wants to say something to other students, it will get in the paper. After all, this is a student newspaper. Upper left: Ra Criscoe and Erin Elam - Production Manager, design payes Upper right: Kath ; DoUcrhite pastes up cop) . Center left: Elaine Parrott - Advertising Manager. Center right: Susan Matthews (ypesetts cop];. Lower left: Board members select papers to be judged by Associated Collegiate Press. Lower right: Blair Kerkhoff - Sports ed.. Dauid Hanrison - News Ed.. Kathy Potter - Page Designer. Appalachian 83 RhododendronJ The yearbook is completed now. As editor of the Rhododendron, this year has been an experience I ' ll never forget, shared with people I ' ll never forget. Four years ago, when I began working for the Rhododendron, I was filled with dreams about one day becoming editor and design- ing and implementing my own book. As the years went by. those hopes and dreams grew and solidified in my mind. When I launched into this year with all sorts of plans and ideas, I thought I was prepared. But, lo and behold, nothing ever happens quite the way you want it to. You find yourself tied in by the constraints of time, money, and when things happen. It ' s always the little things day after day that keep eating away at your enthusiasm and drive. But somehow your perseverance wins out and everything turns out alright. We ' ve had some good times and we ' ve also had some not so good times, but it has been a learning experience. The staff has grown and matured under the burden of the responsibility in which they were placed. Deadlines came and went and oc- casionally there were some long hours and some late nights. But with a few cups of cof- fee and a lot of patience, we made it through. The Rhododendron - we put it together, but it ' s your yearbook. We hope that you en- joy it as much as we have. 84 Rhododendron NABMI . l! Front Row: Michelle Jackson - Managing Editor. Zebbie Bradley,- - Sports Staff. Christi; Hansen - Academics Editor. Janet Rouse - Copt; Editor. Leo Store - Editor-in-Chief. Lisa Isaacs - Features Editor. Janet Crisp - Features Staff. Ginni Jones - Clubs Greeks Editor. Catherine Denning - Writer. Lee Beason - Photo Editor. Back Row: Don Hire - Photographer. Kenuian Ferguson - Asst. photographer. Kath j Miller - Asst. photographer. Craig Gentry - Asst. photographer. Beth Lakes - Asst. photographer. Tim Greenlee - Sports Editor. Wend ; Stehling - Asst. photographer. Mark Tadlock - Photographer. Cath ; Hill - Academics Staff. Leslie Little - Writer. Andre Woods - Photographer. Gill Hill - Asst. photographer. Upper left: Leo Storey.Up- per right: Michelle Jackson. Middle left Tim Greenlee and Zebbie Bradley. Middle right: Ginni Jones. Lower left: Janet Rouse and Leslie Little. Lower middle: Lisa Isaacs and Janet Crisp. Lower right: Christy; Hansen. Right: Andre Woods. Mark Tadlock. Gil Hill. Kathy Miller. Wendy Stehling. Lee Beason. Rhododendron 85 Service ' a With A Smile Student Portrait Services has more to of- fer than meets the eye. Aside from providing students with personal portraits and supply- ing pictures for the school ' s yearbook, the program offers students a chance to apply knowledge in the practical areas of running a business. Through a program sponsored by Complementary Education, ASU stu- dents are provided an opportunity to attain experience relating directly to developing their academic and professional l ives. This plan assures the continuance of the student- run business and provides a year of " service with a smile. " Above: Mike Johnson in action. Right: Frank Hunnicutt. Director of Student Portrait Services. Opposite page. Top: Caria Fisher and Jane Howard give instructions for ordering portiraits. Bottom Left: Reggie Hunnicutt lines up the perfect pose. Bottom Right: Last chance for sign- up! 86 Student Portrait Services Student Portrait Services 87 The Music Station 91 WASU-FM is a non-commercial educational radio station owned by ASU and operated by students. The basic musical format is contemporary — Top 40. Special programming includes " Bright Early " — a morning comedy routine, " Jazz Album Spotlight, " " Moun- taineer Country, " " In Public Interest, " " Science Report, " " Stardate, " and " Classical 91. " Also there ' s Steve Murray ' s Oldies Show which has become a favorite among listeners. This year WASU revamped 91 News to provide more local news. They were aided in this department by the use of police scanners, and the AP wire service. Also this year sta- tion reporters followed regular beats in order to keep listeners up to date on issues concerning the campus and com- munity. Above: News stories are prepared for broadcasting. Right: WASU gets news through the Associated Press (AP) wire service. Above right: Disc jockey monitors a record. Far right: Jami Oates broadcasts the news. 88 WASU WASU 89 " People Working Together " Minority Affairs, under the directorship of Archie Ervin, provides an important educational and social outlet for minority students. Minority Affairs is charged with creating and implementing a threefold awareness program involving the currently enrolled minority student, the perspective minority student, and the university com- munity. Students involved in Minority Affairs are encouraged to increase their awareness of themselves through the programs, ac- tivities, films, seminars, student leadership groups, and guest speakers provided for both individual and group growth. Archie Ervin expresses the chief importance behind Minority Affairs as " people working together. " Minorify Affairs 91 Black Cultural Week H PI H 1 Si p L f mf ji l lflj ik I fr 1 m 1 ■ ' 1 Black Cultural Week began on October 7 with the Black Cultural Beauty Pageant. The Black Cultural Ball followed the pageant. The week was taken up by a series of events which in- cluded a host of guest lec- turers and speakers, one of whom was Aski Muhammed a former employee of " Newsweek " magazine. The lectures and discussions were centered around the theme " Where do we go from here? " Some of the other events during the week included a black art display in Farthing Auditorium and a concert by the Duke Ellington Band. 92 Black Cultural Week Opposite page, left: Melod[j Eddington is crowned Miss Black Cultural Week b ; last year ' s queen Wijshina Miller. Right: Queen Melod] Eddington. Bottom: The Duke Ellington Band. This page, top: Pageant emcees Clinton Feemster and Auet Anderson. Left: First Runner-up Nancy Hough. Above: Second Runner- up Sheila Leath. Black Cultural Week 93 Dale Abernathy Political Science ROTC Scholarship ROTC Cadet Bnb. Cmmd. Distinguished Military Student Darrell Adkins Management Gamma Beta Phi Phi Beta Lambda ASPA Cynthia Ashburn Stephen Atwood Rodney Ballard Angela Barr Special Education Biology Music Medical Technology SCEE Kappa Delta Pi Pi Kappa Lambda Gamma Beta Ph Kappa Delta Pi Wrestling Team iva Dee Hiatt Choral Alpha Ch Gamma Beta Phi Scholarship Dennis A. Johnston Memorial Scholarship Pre Med Club Sador Black Martha Blackwelder Chemistry Mathematics Phi Kappa Phi G.T. Buckland Math Award Alpha Chi Math Club A.R. Smith Scholarship Pi Mu Epsilon Daniel Cameron Jr. Finance ASAA Lambda Chi Alpha 94 Who ' s Who David Collins Brenda Cook Margaret Evans Criminal Justice Home Economics Education Management Marketing SGA Kappa Delta Pi Thomas Ervin Parks Scholarship N.C. Student Legislature Academic Scholarship Phi Kappa Phi Beta Gamma Phi Vf 1 m i V A 14 1 .i Charles Fields Susan Fillippeli Kathy Foster wyatt Fowler Politi cal Science Communication Arts Physical Education Biology Chemistry Chief Justice Forensics Team Field Hockey Junior Marshal Gamma Beta Phi Gamma Sigma Sigma Gamma Beta Phi Alpha Chi Pi Gamma Mu SGA ZAPEA Tri Beta Who ' s Who Mary Freeman Dawn Hasty Marketing History Political Science Gamma Beta Phi Alpha Chi Resident Assistant Phi Alpha Theta SGA Gamma Beta Phi M ho ' s VJho 95 Cynthia Hodges Reading Education Gamma Beta Phi Kappa Delta Pi AlphiChi Frank Hunnicutt Marketing Management Rhododendron Student Portrait Services Pi Sigma Epsilon Laffette Jordan Media Advertising Gamma Beta Phi Track All American Track Julianne Kayler English Gamma Beta Phi Alpha Chi Alpha Chi Scholarship Harold Kirkman Communication Arts Forensics Team Alpha Alpha Psi Pi Kappa Delta Gray Marion Political Science SGA WASU Farthing Gallery Staff Cindy McCaskey Special Education Kappa Delta Majorette Homecoming Court Kathi Metcalfe Media Advertising WASU Kappa Alpha Southern Belle Yosef Student Club Katherine Miller Physical Education Tennis Field Hockey Alpha Chi Sharon Pace Elementary Education Gamma Beta Phi Alpha Chi Kappa Delta Pi 96 Who ' s Who David Palmer Bill Petree Accounting Economics Commercial Law SGA Student Alumni Ambassadors C Assoc, of Student Governments SGA Student Printing Controller American Marketing Association David Poor Accounting Economics Omicron Delta Epsilon Phi Kappa Phi Alpha Chi Cynthia Pope Marketing Management Pi Sigma Epsilon Student Alumni Ambassador American Marketing Association Bronwyn Poplin Communication Arts Student Alumni Ambassador WASU Delta Zeta Judy Rhoden English Graydon Eggers Scholarship Alpha Chi Gamma Beta Phi Donald Turner Pamela Upchurch Psychology Speech Pathology Audiology Alpha Chi NSSHA Gamma Beta Phi Alpha Chi Rho Chi Sigma Gamma Beta Phi Dorothy Vaniman Accounting Phi Kappa Phi Gamma Beta Sigma Alpha Chi Not pictured: Betsi) Barber Ronnie Blanton Jeffrey Chapp John Dennlson Linda Greene Linda Link Miiron McCoy Mar] Morris Anne Morton Lewis Nixon Jamie Oates Marlene Petska Eddie Ross Who ' s Who 97 A Touch Of Class For the past 30 years the Artist and Lecture series has been entertaining and enlightening ASU students, faculty;, and alumni. A facult];- student committee headed by English professor Rogers Whitener selects who will a- pear in the series each year. Highlights of 1979-80 included lecturer Howard Jaruis, Gilbert and Sullivan ' s the " Mikado. " the Duke Ellington Band. Rogers and Hammerstein ' s " South Pacific. " and The National Theatre of the Deaf 98 Artist and Lecture Top left: Mercer Ellington. Bottom left: Cootie Williams in action. Aboue: The Duke Ellington Band belts out a tune. Left: Anita Moore. Artist and Lecture 99 South Pacific 4iM i Jll Artist and Lecture 101 102 Artist and Lecture 1 ' ¥■ I WfrT ■Jj ; ijj;22B« |ggttg 1 Opposite page, top and left: The Connecticut Dance Theatre. Bot- tom and above: The Mikado. Left: Howard Jarvis. Artist and Lecture 103 104 Artist and Lecture The Charlotte S ;mphoni; with guest oboist Pierre Feit Artist and Lecture 105 Three Blind Mice? § SI j f is .wm - Wk 1 HnB Hnn f ; i m ]M w ' ' i mBHH I TPP vi ' The address o Monkswell Manor, a neai y established guest house, and the lyrics to the nursery song. " Three Blind Mice, ' are found on the body of a woman murdered in London. Later, at Monkswell Manor, eight mysterious strangers are snowed in. Their telephones wires are cut. and one of the strangers is a psychopathic killer seeking revenge. It is late afternoon. A fire is burning in the fireplace, and someone is playing " Three Blind Mice " on the piano. Mrs. Boyle turns on the radio. Creepy music fills the room. The door behind her opens slowly. A hand reaches out. cutting off the lights. There ' s a struggle ... a scream. Mrs. Boyle ' s body lies motionless on the floor. This scene is from the University Theatre ' s production of " The Mousetray. " a play by Agatha Christie that was presented October 30 through November 5 in Chapell Wilson Hall. The production was a huge success and was held over for an extra performance. Who really killed Mrs. Boyle ...? We ' re not telling. 106 Theater Theater 107 Theater presentations included " You ' re a Good Man Charlie Brown. " " Red Peppers. ' and " The Dian; of Adam and Eve. " 108 Theater H9 m " 1 HPI l I ; H K] v M H J fm E H H I - H H l H 1 B l 9 ' IH j H MM ' WM ' MM[ J |M .jUJ Theater J 09 mere Gonna Have Us Homecoming 1979 was kicked off with the biggest concert of the season - the Atlanta Rhythm Section and Louisiana ' s LeRoux - sponsored b ; the Student Government Association. The crowd of approximateli 4200 received their first shock of the evening when the concert, scheduled for 8:00, began just 10 minutes late. For 45 minutes LeRoux warmed up the audience with their favorites, " New Orleans Ladies " among others. Then ARS came on the stage to perform hits ranging from " Champagne Jam " to their latest hit, " Spooky;. " All in all, the evening was memorable and enjoyable for the SGA as well as for ASU. : :: ::fs. : ' !m m ' 110 Fall Concert A Champagne Jam Fall Concert 111 112 Concerts Concerts 113 Our House The Thursday night productions of " Our House " provide a major showcase of student talent around The ASU campus. Through auditions student musicians and actors get their chance to perform publicly. A coffee house surrounding and free admission make for enjoy- able Thursdays throughout the school year. Some of the first semester perfor- mances included Blake Lam- bert, Eddie Mendoza, and Mark McCall. 114 Our House Our House 115 ■,.«« i WF ' t::m i i» 1 HO verh coui- ecc 10 r r?-:? I Jf: --: ir -f -■- » tmJ Places To Go . V, ,. f r Ifi ■ i iiisvf fl? People To See . . . To manK; ASU students. Blowing Rock is more than a beautiful mountain resort - it ' s Happi; Hour . . . it ' s places to go and people to see! Since Boone is dry, the main appeal of " The Rock " is its night clubs . . . Shenanigans. The Libran; Club. P.B. Scotts. etc.. where Hue bands. good beer and close friends can be found. 118 Blowing Rock ' • mKcI , v « - . Blowing Rock 119 And That ' s the Way It Was. WORLD Vietnamese forces invaded Cam- bodia and overthrew the Govern- ment. China then attacked Vietnam but later pulled out. Idi Amin, Uganda ' s " ruler for life " , was overthrown by Tanzanian and Ugandan troops. Soviet troops were found in Cuba. The Panama Canal is turned back over to Panama. Margaret Thatcher is elected as Great Britain ' s first woman Prime Minister. The Shah of Iran, Mohammed Reza Pahlavi, was deposed and the exiled Ayatullah Ruhollah Khomeini takes over. President Park Chung Hee of South Korea was assassinated. Soviet Union invades Afghanistan. Gold prices hit a record high of over ail ounce. Jacques Mesrine, France ' s No. 1 enemy, was killed by French Police. Indira Gandhi was elected as Prime Minister of India — again. NATION The Three Mile Island jJTclear plant in Pennsylvania lel a cloud of radioactive steam cape in one of the worst nuclear isasters in U.S history United NatioiM Ambassador An- drew Young npigns after lying to the State Depajpient about meeting with PLO Pope John aul II toured the United States John WaAe died of cancer. A DC-lCIcrashed near Chicago ' s O ' Hara fild killing everyone aboard when on«of its engines fell off. All DC-lO ' s lere then grounded for inspection ' Skylab fell«3 earth and crashed in the outbac of Australia. No was injured Chrysler goeswankrupt and asks for government a Nov. 4 Iranian Viilitants take over the American ei aassy in Tehran. They are holding 1|D hostages. Marine PFC Robert G wood, after 10 years in Vietnam, rl ms to the U.S. to face charges o lesertion and collaboration with the |emy. 120 News Gas " ]!|ices went over $1.00 a gallon, food pnkes rise 8%, and inflation goes evei j igher. es win the World Pittsburgh Steers win the Superbowl. Diana Nyad was the wst person to swim from the Baham to the U.S. Kramer vs. Kramer, Starl " rek, and Apocalypse Now were me three biggest movies of the yeaf rally in untain Four members of the Worker ' s Viewpoint Organization w«e shot to death by Ku Klux Klan rnimbers in East Greensboro. A boarding house wWkre Pi Kappa Phi members stayecMwas labled as a fraternity house hm town officials, thus violating to jM zoning laws. Pi Kappa membqp were asked to leave. The worl largest windmill, on Howard ' a nob, is dedicated. SCHOOL Coach Clinebell was refused tenure and quit as the Women ' s Gym- nastics coach. The gymnastics team folded. The Gay Awareness Association gets approval to be a university- sponsored club. Food Services prices go up and the hours go down. On Sept. 14, Dr. John Thomas was installed as ASU ' s chancellor. On Sept. 22 the first football game was played in the expanded Conrad Stadium. Enrollment hit a record high of 10,207 students. An ASU student was arrested on charges of assault and rape of ASU females. Walker Hall and Wey Hall received 11 bomb scares. ASU students held a demonstration to protest the siege of the American embassy in Iran. Coach Jim Brakefield resigns as head football coach after 9 years. Over 700 students registered to vote in Boone. Mike Working was named as the new football coach. The Appalcart campus bus system was started spring semester. The additions to the library were finished and construction started on the new Student Support Facility. News 121 ation OfA ChanceUo. 122 Dr. Thomas " We are not going to lose sight of the . . . fact that an education has more than just a dollar value. " This noble sentiment, uttered by Dr. John Thomas, ASU ' s fourth chancellor, still rings in the minds of those who viewed his installation on September 14. In his five years at ASU as a vice- chancellor Thomas has developed somewhat of a hard-line stance on the doctrines of quality versus quantity education and of administrative accoun- tability. Now that he has the power to exercise his philosophies many at ASU are maintaining a " wait and see " posture as they confront not only a new chancellor but a new decade. Opposite Page: Dr. John Thomas. This Page, top: The crowd ir} Varsity G m. Middle Left: Dr. William Friday, President of the UNC system. Middle Right: FacMlty in their robes and hoods. Left: Dr. Thomas is congratulated in the receiving line. Above: The Thomas famili . Dr. Thomas 123 124 Dr. Thomas H ■ ' M l 1 vJI 1 Ms - wppHmipk . ---t i IKiif " i " ! l J HL HmJ 1 H ' W l Dr. Thomas 125 Appalachian North The Appalachian House and the New York Loft were both created as satellite living and learning centers to the main campus here at ASU. Located in Washington, DC, the Ap- palachian House provides students and other members of the university family an opportunity to further study and explore the rich resources of the Capital city. The New York Loft, located in New York City, of- fers students a supplementary learn- ing experience while exposing them to a new environment. Both centers are related to instructional programs here on campus and many depart- ments have taken advantage of these opportunities for added per- sonal and professional growth. " ■ ' • y ' i- 1 1 Il=:l S l " ■■■■ ■Sil B il IB|| |B| I lul Ir I 126 New York Washington Washington New York 127 Choosing Directions The future we plan and study for begins today. —Chester O. Fischer Academics 129 130 College of Arts and Sciences ' •v • . jfH ' WM ' k m WW ' College of Arts and Sciences Honors Challenges Students The English honors program at ASU is different from the regular program in various ways. The learning situation is that of a seminar as opposed to the regular classroom activities. According to Maria Santomasso, a junior in the program, " ... class discussion and excessive amounts of reading " are the major differences between the two English programs. Upper Right and Above: Before class preparations help with group discussions in English honors. Lower right: Maria Santomasso finds English honors challenging out of class as well as in class. 132 English Computer Expands Program The Department of Math- ematical Sciences at ASU is ex- panding its program to better meet the needs of computer science ma- jors. They have purchased a new computer which is located in room 401 Sanford f all. This computer will aid advanced classes in apply- ing learned concepts to a specific, complex situation. Through this program students may gain prac- tical experience. Upper Left Left: Dr. Winner keeps an eye on the Math department ' s new com- puter, while students experiment with it. fe .:-Ai Math 133 Need Help In History? The History Department ' s learning lab, which originally developed out of an interest in the academic lives of students enrolled in various history courses, is now into its second year of operation. Located in room 111 of Whitener Hall, this student service is staffed by various professors of the history department and offers aids such as: academic counselling to improve study methods, assistance in writing papers and preparing for tests, and supplementary materials which allow for enrichment through explanations of particular topics. Audio visual equipment and reserve reading selections are also available for student use. Above: Mary Starnes learns that assistance helps. Lower left and right: Share Coluard immerses himself in his studies, then breaks for a cup of coffee with graduate assistant, John Witt. IL 134 History Mapping Out The Future The Community and Regional Planning program, under the supervision of Dr. Ole Gade, is a relatively new and interesting addition to ASU ' s science depart- ment. It was first developed in 1970 with its major program validated in 1975. Its focus is on rural and small town planning, the study and application of various methods of land use, and the possible enhance- ment of economic development in given areas. Upper left: Linda Watson, Terri Wescott, Bill Gilbert, and Lyn Sloop find aerial photographs useful. Lower left: Dr. Ole Gade and plan- ning majors; Lyn Sloop, Lynn Nix, Linda Watson, and Terri Wescott explore various aspects of environ- mental planning. Geography 135 Collections Add An Extra Touch Dr. Irvin Carpenter, professor and chairperson of ASU ' s Biology department, speaks with pride concern- ing the seven biological collections and the museum housed in Rankin Science building. The Herbarian collection (dried plants), Bryophyte collection (mosses and liverworts), shell collection, large mammal collec- tion, reptile collection, insect collection, bird egg collec- tion, and the museum all represent many years of hard work and dedication. The collections and museum are valued at approximately $188,000 and are open for stu- dent observation on the second floor of Rankin. Upper right: Ray Williams enriches hi s studies by exploring the Biology SAuseum. Lower left: Ann Berry finds the Biology collections interesting. Lower right: Dr. Carpenter takes pride in the collections. 136 Biology Geology Is Rockin ' The Geology department ad- vocates many activities which ex- emplify active learning outside the classroom. Field trips are an im- portant part of a complete applied geology curriculum says Dr. Fred Webb, professor and chairperson of the department. There is something to be gained no matter where the student goes, from the creek outside of Rankin Science Building to the Wyoming Rockies. The department and interested stu- dents have taken trips to such places as Washington, D.C., the Catskill mountains, New Mexico, Texas, and Big Ben National Park. Upper Left: Field trips add interest to class lectures. Above: A basic understanding of rocks is necessary before trips. Lower Left: Charlie Acker tests his knowledge on field trips. Geology 137 Research Adds Light Last year, mainly through the efforts of Dr. Thomas Rhyne, the ASU science department procured a mass spec- tometer. This instrument can identify and analyze the com- ponents of just about any substance. According to Dr. Rhyne, " If a student has the research project of preparing a compound, then the mass spectrometer can be very useful in confirming that the compound has been made. " So far only advanced classes have been exposed to the mechanism. Rhyne built the mass spectrometer with the assistance of Dr. Larry Bohne and David Hedden, and he says retail value of such an instrument is somewhere in the neighborhood of $100,000.00 These men spent only a few thousand dollars and a good bit of their time in giving ASU a valuable com- modity. Credit should also be given to R. J. Reynolds laboratories for their equipment donations. Upper: Jill Stoners makes use of the mass spectometer in her research projects. Middle: Dr. Rhyrje and Jill Stoners prepare to analyze a com- pound. Lower left: Bill Bryant, Henry Lawhon, and Mark Chandler ex- amine ferns. Lower right: Dr. Soder and Mark Questel discuss fern chemistry in detail. ASU chemistry professor Dr. Robert Soeder is trying to stem the controversy over the subject of Tree Ferns — seems that chemists can ' t decide how to classify the plants. Soeder hopes that by studying chemicals in each he may more easily detect interrelationships between families — a long process he says, so don ' t forget to keep in touch. 138 Chemistry Gazing At Heavenly Bodies One of the five branches of physical science, Astronomy is the study of the universe. The astronomy club at ASU, under the supervision of Dr. Rafert, studies and observes the universe as well as familiarizes itself with various instruments used in the observation of the solar system, of galaxies, stars, and so on. A new telescope with a 16-inch mirror is now in use in the observatory in the Rankin Science Building. This elaborate in- strument should prove beneficial not only to the club but also to the Astronomy department as well. Upper left, lower right: A professional astronomer and telescope are new additions to the Physics department. Lower left: Dr. Rafert and Bill Bryant see the telescope as an in- valuable learning tool. Physics 139 Living and Learning Foreign Cultures According to Dr. Richard Crutchfield, Coordinator of ASU ' s Florridor, the hall began as " an experi- ment in living and learning in foreign languages and foreign cultures. " The Florridor located in the west wing of East Hall, is an attempt to surround stu- dents with an enjoyable atmosphere which is conducive to the realization of their own pursuit of a foreign language. The Florridor houses 28 students, in- cluding three native speakers from various countries. Activities include foreign language meals, meetings to discuss relevant cultural trends, foreign films, and other various presentations. The Florridor ' s ultimate goal is to realize a more liberal and humanistic approach to education while giving stu- dents a feeling of stability in their " home away from home. " Upper Right Right: Living on the Florridor gives students a chance to experience the cultures that they study in class. Lower Right: Dr. Hartley gives additional instruction to Flooridor residents in class. 140 Foreign Lartguage Upper Left: Jeanna Howell and Fernando Odjeda enjoy participating in the Flooridor ' s activities. Lower Left: Students benefit their learning by having native residents of different countries teach class. Foreign Language 141 Using Common Sense ASU ' s Department of Philosophy of- fers a course in Logic for students in- terested in developing skills of reason. The course is taught by Dr. Van der Bogert. According to Dr. Van der Bogert, Logic is not like other courses in the department, it is more similar to a Math class since Logic involves definite objectives. The classes are comprised strictly of lectures, and students work only out of the two designated text books. During the semester, students apply logic to editorials, political speeches, and advertisements. Logic is a basic skill in our complex modern society. " l!! : " !!!!]! :::;::! " •« ' « Ami,,,, ►i om(hul)i i(lnHs » Uppe r Right: Logic classes take more than twenty quizzes a semester. Lower Right: After a while Logic just begins to add up. Above: The Philosophy department keeps up with the everyday world on their bulletin board. i|i l War li-«l l lanii( ' liiil 142 Philosophy Religion and Daily Life With the help of students, the Religion Department re-evaluates their course curriculum about every three years. Next year major changes will in- clude offering more courses dealing with religion as applied to daily life. The department sponsors a colloquium each spring which features speeches by religion majors and faculty, two or three outside speakers, plus a film series. The department conducts interdisciplinary studies outside of catalog courses. Of course these are courses not restricted to students of certain faiths. The Religion Department is affiliated with the Philosophy Depart ment. Upper Left: Religion studies vary from the ancient Orient to the more modern Christianity. Lower Left: Students discover the different meanings of religion through group discussions in Dr. Stine ' s class. Religion 143 Experiential Learning Since the federal government expanded their revenue- sharing programs, local government workloads have in- creased. As a result, the demand for skilled, local govern- ment administrators has skyrocketed. In 1973, theTACCM (Town Administrators, City and County Managers) program was created at ASU to help facilitate the situation. TACCM students must complete a core curriculum that in- volves attending seminars, lectures, and government proceedings. After meeting core curriculum requirements, students must complete an intensive six month internship. During the internship logs of daily activity must be kept, and a case study must be turned in. To round-out the rather rigorous requirements of the TACCM program, students must take a comprehensive oral examination. Criminal Justice majors are required to do an internship at a law agency during their junior or senior year. The program, headed by Dr. Richtar Moore, Jr., involves 10 to 20 students each semester. Instruction is given by the agency in cooperation with the ASU Criminal Justice Department. The ASU office also offers job placement after graduation. Criminal Justice interns plan careers in law en- forcement, courts, and corrections. Above: Dr. Williamson prearranges jobs in public administration for TACCM interns. Lower left: Boone ' s police department provides an internship setting for CJ major, Barbara Christie. Lower right: Len Hagaman acquires a working knowledge of the town manager ' s office. 144 Political Science New Degree Increases Job Opportunities Psychology has always been a popular major among college students; yet limited job openings leave many graduates un- employed. In attempting to combat this situation, the Psy- chology department at ASU has developed a new degree, the B5, so that students may take an internship and subjects related to areas of specialized interest. Major fields of study in the program are: rehabilitation counseling — working with handicapped individuals; employment counseling — working in industry and private enterprise; and mental health counsel- ing — working in mental hospitals. Although the program is new and no statistics have yet been gathered on the job place- ment of graduates, it appears that a greater percentage of stu- dents are able to find work in the areas of their interest. Several students have been hired by the agencies and institutions in which they did their internship. Above: The rehabilitation lab affords Terri Jones the op- portunity to practice clinical applications. Lower right: One phase of the B.5. program involves biofeedback training, illustrated here by Sonja Miller and Benny Goodman. Lower left: Tana Maust and Dave Missroon study employee performance at Shadowline Industries. Psychology 145 Uncovering a Past Heritage Students interested in learning about the, past of an Indian civilization — about how its people lived, what they believed in, and the manner in which they practiced their crafts and skills — can take a six hour Anthropology course at ASU ' s Summer Archaeological Field School. For six weeks students can dig in a stockaded Cherokee village. Each person keeps a diary as part of the course requirements and records his or her discoveries and insights about the Indian heritage. Mostly arrowheads, pottery, and other small artifacts are found at the dig. But this past summer, students uncovered the remnants of a Cherokee house. Upper left: Isolated from present civilization. Upper right: Dr. Ayers and Ray Patillo discuss developments in village finding. Right: Students at summer work site. 146 Anthropology b46 ii ' i L • il ' ll v H L Corrections, Social Work The Social Service Department, under the supervision of Dr. Nancy Neale, offers a social work program geared to actively involve students in various fields of social work. Field practice in the program is enormous and includes all social welfare services. Social agencies provide field work place- ment for interns in such locations as: the Watauga County Depart- ment of Social Services, the Grandfather Home of Banner Elk, the Battered Women ' s Shelter of Lenoir, and the Methodist Children ' s Home of Raleigh. The corrections program in the ASU Sociology department is designed to train the student to work in some branch of the correc- tional field. Some of the courses the student must take involve Psy- chology, Political Science, and Criminal Justice. Perhaps the most important aspect of the program is the internship a student must serve in a specific correctional environ- ment. The six-hour internship must be served no sooner than the summer preceeding the senior year. Above: Darlene Bryant ' s interest lies in the area of Juvenile Corrections. Right: Sherry Hamrick works with the children at Grandfather Mountain Home. Sociology 147 148 College of Business W9 ?7P College of Business College of Business 149 Business Life in The ' ' Big Apple ' ' During Spring Break, the ASU Finance Club, directed by Dr. Harry Davis, went on their third annual trip to New York City. The purpose of this trip was to familiarize students with the business environment of New York and to evoke interest in specialized areas of finance. Students visited Wall Street, the New York and American Stock Ex- change, the Federal Reserve Bank, and a promi- nent investment firm. Members of the Finance Club also had the opportunity to interview ex- ecutives concerning job openings and require- ments. The club took advantage of the " Big Ap- ple ' s " cultural attractions in addition to the pre- planned tours, executive conferences, and various other educational activities available to them in New York City. Upper: Members of the Finance Club plan this year ' s New York trip. Lower right: Tours of the stock exchanges are taken by the group mem- bers. Lower left: The night life of New York; an exciting part of the trip. 150 Finance, Insurance, Real Estate The Washington Audit ASU Accounting students concern themselves with much more than credits and debits. This year interested students took a trip to Washington, D.C. Under the supervision of Dr. Eugene Butts, the group visited two major accounting firms, the General Accounting Office of the U.S., and the White Collar Crime Division of the F.B.I. The purpose of this trip was to provide accounting majors with enrichment programs focusing es- pecially in the areas where accounting interfaces with government. Potential employment possibilities was also a major intention for the trip. Upper left: A visit to Congressman Broyhill (center) is a part of each trip. Upper right: The App House (background) provides an inexpensive place to stay for members of the Ac- counting department. Lower left: It ' s time to head back to ASU ' s Boone campus. Accounting 151 The Tools of Businessmen The Department of Business Educa- tion, under the chairmanship of Dr. Orus Sutton, offers students many op- portunities outside of the classroom in order to further their knowledge of business. The learning lab houses various office machines and provides students with access to tapes of many different subject matters. The computer room is equipped with key-punch ter- minals and computers, and business communications allows students to par- ticipate in video-tape interviewing. Dr. Sutton is quite pleased with his staff and with his department ' s organization and provisions. Above: Ernie Howard checks through a computer print-out sheet for mistakes. Middle: Scottie Altman finds that an adding machine helps when double check- ing figures. Below: Careful is the word to describe Denis Hanks as he runs his computer program. 152 Business Education Research Aimed At Rural Improvement ASU ' s Department of Economics has received $1.7 million in funding from the US Department of Housing and Ur- ban Development to conduct a nationwide survey of the Section 8 Housing Assistance Program in rural areas. This program provides housing assistance for low income families and elderly people. The results of the evaluation will be used by HUD (Hous- ing and Urban Development) to im- prove the Section 8 program. Researchers include Dr. Paul Combs, Dr. Larry Ellis, and Dr. Patricia Gaynor. This is the largest research award ever received by the University. Upper left: Larry Ellis looks over questionnaires needed for research project. Upper right: The survey is being focused on rural areas. Lower left: The research committee is comprised chiefly of Larry Ellis, Pat Gaynor, Paul Combs, and Jean- Pierre Courbois. Economics 153 The Key to Market Success The Marketing Research course is designed to give the student first-hand experience in the field of business research. Analyzing a particular salesman ' s performance, describing markets, and judging the effectiveness of advertisements are common problems faced by the students in the course. In order to obtain the data necessary to solve these problems, the student must first choose a sample for the study. Then a questionnaire is distributed among the sample, and every aspect of the incoming data is analyzed and converted into a detailed report. Above: In his presentation, Pete Ham- bridge explains buyer-seller differences. Lower right: Mike Pritchard introduces Eagle Airhnes ' new ad campaign. Lower left: Ami McLawhorn knows that research is a part of every presentation. 154 Marketing The Management Department ' s Social Responsibility Program is designed to acquaint students with the vital relationship between the business corporation and society. Under the directorship of Dr. James Hathaway, the program provides the students with oppor- tunities for long-range corporation planning and skills in monitoring contract jobs. The program is an effort to fill the void on the issue of corporations and the environment. The course is open to Seniors only. Upper left: Cindy Pope and John Hower- ton ponder the issue of social respon- sibility. Upper right: Jeff Russell views mall site. Below: Ken Neaves, Donna Sharp, and Rick Foster don hard hats when viewing 321 four-laning site. Business ' External Environment Man agement 155 ' flPS S. ...:. 156 Academics College of Fine and Applied Arts Academics 157 Tailored to Today Appalachian State University ' s commercial art program began in 1974 with four majors, and has grown to include over a hundred majors. This trend has swept the whole country. As the demand for art reproduction and creativity in industrial increases so does commercial art as an attractive major. Commercial art is now a more universal, stable career. It ' s possibilities are vast in today ' s commercial world. Upper left: The design — a product of Steve Bradley and his tools. Shelby Joyner (upper right) and Chris Rust (middle) differ in their perception of label design for O ' Brien ' s Paint. Lower right: Charlene Moore works on the layout for her design. 158 Art Expressing Ideas The Department of Communication Arts is comprised of a variety of academic programs and activities in the areas of Communication Media, Speech Communication, and Theatre. WASU- FM, the campus radio station, operates within the program, providing students with opportunities for experience in broadcast production and management. The University Theatre furnishes the opportunity for students to involve them- selves in acting, directing, and playwriting. Stu- dents may combine interests in both Communica- tion Arts and Business to receive an academic degree which would enable them to use their com- municative skills in business, industry, and government. Upper: An outlet for talent - the ASU Theatre. Middle: Behind the scenes with cameraman Tony Hagler. Lower: Preparation is the key to effective debating. Communication Arts 159 Printing ... A Business, An Art The Print Production Management program, under the directorship of Dr. Robert Banzhaf, is designed to prepare students for work in administrative jobs. The program focuses on providing the student with the background material and technical expertise needed to effectively function in an administrative position. The graphic arts industry is the largest in the world and in- cluded specializations such as advertising, photography, and publishing. One of the chief assets of the program is that students receive a paid in- ternship complete with university credit. The program is long and thorough, but students involved are finding jobs in their respectice fields. Above: Anne Quinn prepares to run a Multilith 1250 press. Lower right: Cliff Goslen sorts through the pi type. Lower left: Mike Pritchard prepares his screen for printing. 160 Industrial Arts fi The Complexity of Small Things Digital Electronics and Micro- processors, in relation to technical educa- tion, deal with a different form of elec- tronics. They are not like conventional electronics as are those found in radio and television. They are digital, like those in computers. Industrial art majors learn the basics of how to put together these in- tegrated circuits. Students are taught the fundamental principles so they can teach others. In the course, Microprocessors, which act as tiny computers, are in- troduced. Above: Digital electronics is taught by David Hed- den. Lower left: The circuit hoard for a microprocessor. Technical Education 161 This House Becomes A Home Home Economic Education majors are required to live in the Home Management House for a semester in order to gain domestic teaching skills in time and money management. An emphasis is also placed on planning balanced menus and in methods of entertain- ing. Non-major applicants are chosen on a first come, first serve basis. The House provides living accom- modations for eight girls, consisting of three individual apartments and two single rooms. Housing majors earn practical experience by redecorating the rooms. This is a four hour credit course involving six hours of lab and one hour of lecture a week. Above: Lynn Phillips is able to learn more about housing in the en- vironment of a house. Upper right: The girls live and learn in the House. Lower right: Kathy Hiatt and Tammy Collins find their new home enjoyable. 162 Home Economics Expression Through Music The Music Department, chaired by Dr. Max Smith, offers a variety of ensembles which satisfy the desires of both the musical amateur and the expert. In- strumental groups in the department in- clude the Marching Band and the Symphonic Band, open to all students, and, through audition, the Wind Ensem- ble, three Jazz Ensembles, and various other small groups. The vocal section of the department includes the Appalachian Chorale, the Glee Club, and the Treble Choir — groups open to the entire student body. Also, the more experienced singer may audition for the University Singers and the Chamber Singers. Upper left: The Appalachian Chorale is a singirjg group open to all students. Lower left: The University Symphony Orchestra is open to students on the basis of audition. Above: Performing one of their many concerts is the Jazz Ensemble. Music 163 Recruiting Leaders The function of the Military Science depart- ment, under the supervision of Major Paul R. Harper, is basically to prepare students for service as military officers upon graduating from ASU. The academic program is divided into two parts, and no formal obligation is required until the junior year. Extra curricular activities include the Pershing Rifles, the Capers, the varsity rifle team, and various PE courses. , r w i Pi ■ J . ' ' bh ' ■ k i Mi flF " . . . M iM :3 Baii " " j f »0 — . - xi ' » . W Above: Davis Marshall oversees two Cadets during radio telephone procedures. Lower left: Captain Danish watches as Brian West and Shirley Brougan proceed in orienting their map to Magtietic North. Lower right: Cadets practice decoding messages. 164 Military Science Changes Place Emphasis On Fitness The Physical Education Department com- bined and added new courses this year. In the process, they changed their half-hour credit courses to hour credits. Some of the new courses they thought up this year were Scuba Diving, Jogging Conditioning, Backpacking Orienteering, and Canoeing. A new course called " Lifestyles " was also ad- ded. This course was designed to teach stu- dents more about their bodies — about how to choose the proper activity that will best suit their physical fitness needs. Physical Education provides fitness through activity courses, such as fencing, basketball and archery. Physical Education 165 166 College of Learning and Human Development College of Learning and Human Development College of Learning and Human Development 167 Community Outreach One of the fields of study offered in the Department of Administration, Supervision, and f igher Education deals with community education. The purpose of the Community Education program is to aid the process of local involvement in the educational system. To a large extent, this is done by establishing, evaluating, and revamping educational programs that touch the com- munity. Along with on-the-job training, students in the program conduct workshops, edit and publish newsletters, and organize and distribute resource material. The program offers a Masters of Arts degree and a Specialist degree, and graduates usually work in public service agencies which include public shools, art councils, recreational departments, and community colleges. Above: Heath Rada discusses the process involved in implementing a Community Education Program. Below: Graduate Assistants, Ken Hochstetler, Cerise Wynne, and Michelle Oros look over material for future seminars. 168 Administration, Supervision, Higher Education A Film Festival for Amateurs I ii Hl rl l 4 1 ;• " XPS l -« r " WMjjpP . • .. v i. ' 4 € - J k " . -.ia - x .Jm m The New River Mixed Media Gather- ing is sponsored annually by ASU ' s Educational Media Department and the school ' s College of Continuing Educa- tion. The event offers amateur film and video makers the opportunity to present their work in competition. This year ' s panel of judges were: Mike McKay — announcer for WBTV and host of the TV show, " Those Were The Years " ; Don Roberts of Pyramid Films; and Borden Mace of the Appalachian Con- sortium. This year ' s speaker for the Ila T. Justice lecture was Dr. Ron Sutton. Other events included workshops and professional film screenings. Upper left: Ray Murrell uses the Editor to splice out unwanted footage. Upper right: Mitiz McGaha and Karen McKellar get ready to review their film. Lower left: Ray Davidson focuses on Boone ' s natural beauty. Educational Media 169 Interns Aided By Experience Prior to student teaching, an Elemen- tary Education major has the option of doing an internship. This field ex- perience is voluntary and most students work in a school near campus. This helps students decide if teaching should be their career and prepares them for student teaching later in their hometown. There is a short term in- ternship of sixty hours a semester and a long term of 225 hours. Though the number of students involved is decreas- ing, this form of internship is still en- couraged. Plans are being made to re- quire all majors to have field experience. Lower Right: Lana Perry enjoys doing her internship at Hardin Park that is required for a class. Upper Right ar d Above: The Early Learning Center gives students another opportunity of working with children. 170 Elementary Education More Than The Average Block Secondary Education is the only ma- jor academic department at ASU that does not offer a degree program. They only have certification powers. Thus, the department is constantly seeking new ways to provide academic prepara- tion for the prospective teacher. A new twist this year was the blocking of courses 3040 and 3050 (Public Educa- tion In The US and Principles of Secon- dary Education). The combination allows for more class time to discuss specific problems related to both courses. A treat this year for some in the blocked course was a study trip to the Appalachian House in Washington, D.C. Upper Left: Elizabeth Hughes, a Biology major, does her student teaching at Watauga High School. Lower Right: Danny Minton con- verses with Coach Bill Mauldin about different aspects of teaching. Lower Left: Students find the block class a new approach to old courses. Secondary Education 171 " Helping " People Counselor Education is basically a graduate program that provides a comprehensive study for those students interested in professional counseling. The program ' s strength lies in its practical applica- tion. Many internships are offered with schools and professional agencies. The Department also offers undergraduate courses partly based on the concept that an individual must understand himself before he can establish any proper goals. Some of these un- dergraduate courses are Life Career Planning, Group Methods and Processes, and Human Rela- tions. Methods of education, phychological testing, and group activities are used to give each student in- sight into his her own personality. Above and below: Dr. Padgett uses exercises in arm wrestling and pie slicing to teach students of the complexity of human reac- tions and interactions. 172 Counselor Education Reading can create a special experience between teacher and child. Experiences such as those shared by Pam Shearin (Upper left), Sandy Edmisten (Upper right), and Cindy Hamby (Below). ' zm:x7:j :-» u " i:i The World is an Open Book Teaching children to read is a very special function of the Reading Education Department. Under the leadership of Dr. Gerald Parker, the department is set up to prepare students to teach children how to read and to teach them to enjoy what they read. Students learn to work with children experiencing severe problems learning to read. They also learn to stimulate the gifted and talented children to pursue their reading talents. The students become ac- quainted with various language ex- periences and a variety of teaching methods which further aid them in their training. Personal and individual attention is stressed to ensure a wholesome relationship between each child and his or her teacher. Reading Education 173 Special Ed.— An Exceptional Program ASU ' s Special Education Department is highly renowned for its curriculum. Its graduates have the competency equivalent of two years teaching experience. Students are required to take in- ternships at Broughton Hospital School, at the Western Correc- tional Center, and in public schools before they can student teach. Interns receive 13 credit hours when working with either severely or mildly handicapped children. Intern evaluations focuses on practical teaching skills such as how to instruct and motivate learning advancement. Barbie Dellinger, Debbie Nay and Deb Hatley are doing their studerU internship at the Western Carolina Center. They find their experiences challenging and rewarding. 1 74 Special Education Learning By Word Of Mouth Upper Left: " Open Wide! " Lower Left: The Speech Clinic is a two-way earning experience for students and patients. Bottom Left: Debbie Crump uses games to help her patient, Tamara, with speech problems. Ken Hubbard is director of the Speech clinic located, since 1977, on the first floor of Edwin Duncan Hall. The clinic gives on-the-job training for stu- dents working on their Masters degrees in Speech Pathology and Speech Audiology. The clinic also provides various services for the community. One of the main services is the speech and hearing language tests given to community members. These tests offer a possible medical referral. All test screening is done in depth by the graduate students. Speech Pathology 175 The Many Faces of . . . The Continuing Education Center is one of three residential con- ference centers in the Southeast. It is settled on a hill west of campus. There, people can eat, sleep, and attend meetings all in one building. The year-round facilities include 84 hotel-type rooms, a dining area, and 20 multi-sized meeting rooms. These rooms can hold anywhere from 15 to 400 people for seminars, workshops, conferences, or retreats. The seven year old center handles hundreds of events every year. Students from ASU make up about one-third of the total em- ployed at the center, and they find the experience well worth it. 176 Continuing Education Continuing Education Opposite pate, Upper right and middle: The Center prepares for Christmas festivities. Lower right: One of many conference rooms. This page, Upper right: Relaxing between meetings. Lower left: Hotel facilities are available for guests. Lower right: The terrace provides a picturesque view. Continuing Education 177 Graduate Programs Expands ASU ' s graduate program began in 1943 with less than 100 students and with only one degree offered. Named for its dean of 16 years, the Gratis D. Williams Graduate School now offers 74 dif- ferent programs and has an enrollment of over 1500 students. Its primary purpose is to offer capable students opportunities and facilities for advanced study in their fields of specialization. In addition to offering the Master of Arts, Master of Science, and Master of Business Administration degrees, the school also offers, in certain fields, programs leading to a Specialist in Science or Specialist in Education degree, or to a Gertificate of Advanced Study. The school also operates the Appalachian House, a research-residence program in Washington, D.G. Above: Susan Eshragh listens as Randy Collins points out safety features. Below: Part of Robert Schwacke ' s work in School Psychology involves evaluating children. 178 Graduate School Above: The App House is an exten- sion of the Graduate School. Lower left: Denise Baker demonstrates to Teresa Hewitt, Lynn Jones, and Kim Mitcham how art can be applied in classroom situations. Lower right: Michelle Oros and Cerise Wynne discuss upcoming workshops. Graduate School 179 Below: Students find more in class than lectures at Watauga. Right: Classes demand extra outside work. Lower Right: Being sold at a slave auction is just a part of life in Watauga. Community And Class Watauga College is a small, coeducational residential unit of ASU located in East Dorm. The College provides students with an alter- native approach to general education, offering various special programs of study including Earth Studies and a U.N. Core. Students at ASU ' s Earth College learn various skills through application, and are taught how to commune with nature via technology. Those students who are enrolled in U.N. Core courses are given an indepth study of the United Na- tions and its structure. They also take a trip to New York to meet key personnel at the U.N. in order to better familiarize themselves with other cultures. 180 Watauga College Watauga College 181 Studying Made Easier There are five separate collections included within Belk Library ' s Department of Special Collections: The Appalachian Collection, The Music Library, The Young People ' s Collection, The Film Library, and The Curriculum Lab. The Appalachian Collection con- sists of materials related to this area, and many of its items are the only ones of their kind in existence. The collection is the reference center for the entire region. The Music Library is basically for those students involved in Music Education. The Young People ' s Collec- tion, The Film Library, and The Curriculum Lab are combined to form the Instructional Materials Collection. This collection provides information that leads to teaching formats other than direct text teaching. 182 Library I 1 5 The Belk Library Expan- sion Program is near its com- pletion. According to Mr. R. T. Barker, University Librarian, 52,000 sq. ft. of ad- ditional space will be available by June of this year. Many new facilities will be pro- vided, including classrooms, small group meeting rooms, lounge areas, two smoking lounges, and faculty and graduate student carols. Stu- dent reading space will be substantially increased as will space for 200,000 additional volumes. Upon completion, the library will seat from 1800 to 2000 students. All students are encouraged to make use of the new library. This page: Upper left: Working on ground floor renovatiotjs. Upper right: Anelda Scott finds studying easier in the new carols. Below: Robin Sheek walks betweer soort- to-be filled shelves. Opposite page: Upper left: The Film Library is used by students and professors alike. Upper right: This loom is believed to have been used by descendants of Daniel Boone. Lower left: Valeria Willholt checks record call numbers. Lower right: The Kiddie Library. Library 183 iriu- ■% ' »••• •• OUNTAINEERS TIME OUTS LEFT BALL ON m: ■ - % • •»! nr . N ■ " ' • i •• •• •« •• KICKOFF 79 After three games, the score was ASU 90, oppo- nents 98. It ' s not hard to see why Appalachian State ' s record stood at one win and two losses, even after their 35-27 come-from-behind win over Western Carolina. The question surrounding the possibilities of a successful season against an extremely tough schedule was one of " how much will the defense im- prove this year over last, especially with the loss of ASU ' s top linebackers? " The answer came swiftly and crushingly when ASU lost their first two games in the closing moments. Once again though the offense, spearheaded by quarterback Steve Brown and receiver Rick Beasley, proved able to put points on the board. Left: The Mountaineer defense stops tlie Virginia Tech running game behind the line of scrimmage. Above: Eddie Estes receives the handoff and gains yardage for the Apps. 186 Football Above: Dan Medlin and Chuck Cole are in agreement with referee as each signal touchdown for the l ountaineers. Football 187 BACK HOME AGAIN When ASU quarterback Steve Brown connected with running back Pete Camelo on an 82-yard pass play for a touchdown that put Appalachian State in the driver ' s seat against the University of Tennessee at Chattanooga, it looked like the Mountaineers had won their first Homecoming game in five years. There were less than two minutes left in the contest and the Apps held a four-point lead, nullifying the possibility of a game - winning field goal by the Moc- casins. The game appeared over. Well, almost. On the ensuing kick-off, UT-C started on their 20 yard line and drove the length of the field for a game-winning touchdown. And where the 16,000 plus fans on hand had been cheering wildly just minutes before, after the miracle Brown - Camelo play, they then sat in a unified stupor after the Moc. score — realizing that lightning doesn ' t strike twice (they didn ' t believe in miracles anyway). The game was indeed over. Upper Right: Spirits are raised as the cheerleaders circle the track prior to the start of the Homecoming game. Above: Rick Beasley catches yet another pass: much to the delight of the crowd. Right: The Mountaineer defense clamps down and stops the Moccasin drive. 188 Football Left: The offensive line holds off the on- coming ti locs as Brown hands off to Estes. Bottom Left: Jill Ferree, Homecoming Queen 1979. Below: Brakefleld and his staff eagerly await the outcome of the play. Bottom Right: Freshman tackle, Darren Wilson, does his job as he sacks a Ivloccasin for a loss. . mm qr 1- ; VCF ' ' " ■ ' ' ' ■ ' - i ' J i ' ' Football 189 Far Right: The Mountaineer defense halts the ground game of VMI. Right: Robert Broome tackles a Keydett around the waist. Below: Geno Car- ballo is stopped in mid air after gain- ing yardage. On September 29 the Mountaineers traveled to the Citadel for a battle with the military. A safety and a barely- missed two-point conversion added up to a 24-23 loss. In spite of the fact that the Mountaineers came out on the bottom, Rick Beasley came out on top as the nation ' s leading pass receiver and Steve Brown became the nation ' s second leading total offense performer. After a heartbreaking Homecoming loss to UT-Chat- tanooga, VMI visited Conrad stadium. At half-time VMI led 27-10. The Keydets were unable to score again and in the fourth quarter the Moun- taineers came on with a blast. Twelve points were scored to bring the Apps to within five points of winning. The Mountaineers were unable to score again, and the final score was 27-22. Two losses in a row— does not do much for team morale. Still, the Mountaineers left for Furman with high hopes. The teams were as evenly matched as any two in the con- ference. By the end of that Saturday afternoon it was evident that the teams were no longer evenly matched. Furman won 31-17. 190 Football (1) Roff Hays. SE: (2) Keith Guest, RB: (3) Stanley Goodson, RB; (4) Dyke Anstead, QB; (5) Bobby Honeycutt, P; (6) Mark French, KS: (7) Andy Tyrrell, FS; (8) Steve Brown, QB; (9) Tony Swanger, QB; (10) Chris Porter, DB; (11) Greg Kilday, FB; (12) Paul Hamilton, QB: (13) Charles Fowler, RB; (14) Mike Wright, RB: (15) Geno Carballo, RB: (16) Charles Norris, SE: (17) Steve Smith, SS: (18) Pete Camelo, RB: (19) Hal Shuler, DB: (20) Ar- nold Floyd, RB: (21) Rick Beasley, FS: (22) Dennis McCorkle, HB: (23) Craig Bonner. DE: (24) Rick Beard, DB: (25) Keith Brooks, RB: (26) Kerner Long, CB: (27) Jeff Vincent, CB: (29) John Hampton, RB: (31) Kurt Winestead, SS: (32) Gary Falden, CB: (33) Billy Cannon, DB: (34) Eddie Estes, FB: (35) Chuck Stroup, LB: (36) Gary Glosson, FB: (37) Mark Minefield, FB; (38) Todd Ketron, RB: (39) Van Smith, FB: (40) Vic McLean, HB: (41) Greg Angle, MG: (42) Gabe Bucca, QB: (43) Raynard Moore, FB: (44) Dean Lynch, FB: (45) Steve Hobbs, LB: (46) Clay Gitter, DB: (47) Rusty Hicks, DB: (48) Reggie Smith, RB; (49) Brian Valentine, DB; (50) Jeff Harper, C; (51) Charles Burns, C; (52) Bob Cottom, LB; (53) Argie Burnette, NG; (54) Stanley Wood, C; (55) Bret Gitter, C; (56) Chuck Cole, C; (57) Mark Welch, C; f58j Jack DeMatteo, MG; (59) Bill Medlin, C; (60) Joel Efird, DE; (61) Ernie Henderson, QG; (62) Mac Bryan, OG; (63) David Turner, DT; (64) Dan Medlin, OT; (65) Ricardo Smith. LB; (66) Joey Whisonant. OL; (67) Greg Rogers, LB; (68) John Olson, OG; (69) Darren Wilson, DL; (70) Bradley Jacobs, OL; (71) Danny Squires, OT; (72) John Sellers, OG; (73) Mike Price, DT; (74) Tim Krotish, DL; (75) Scott Pope, OL; (76) Robert Broome, DT; (77) Mike Garner, OT; (78) Blackburn Booth, DT; (79) Gaither Weeks, OG; (80) Stan Cunningham, TE; (81) Alan Breeding, LB; (82) Alvin Ray, SE; (83) Mike Roberts, DE; (85) Chris Patterson, TE; (86) Jerry Moses, DE; (87) Merv Hawkins, DE; (88) Sami Killman, DE; (89) Tommy Helms, CB; (90) Michael Cody, P; (91) Willie Sticklin, DT; (92) Chuck Gordon, DT; (93) Steve Rice, DT; (94) Richard Knox, TE. Football 191 ALL THINGS MUST COME TC Completing its season with two losses and a win, ASU ' s football team finished its 1979 campaign clinging to a 3-8 record and a vacant head coach position. The Apps lost to East Carolina 38-21 despite a 16-27, 277 yard, two touchdown pass per- formance by Appalachian quarterback Steve Brown. The following week the offense was quieted as William and Mary shut out the Mountaineers 9-0. In the season finale, however, receiver Rick Beasley set three school records and Brown added another in a 45-7 drubbing of Marshall. But the big story that day was a finale of another sort— the surprise resignation of Mountie mentor Jim Brakefield. Brakefield ' s announcement came as a complete shock to players, reporters, and fans alike, and put the finishing touches on a 34-year coaching career. He had been ASU ' s coach for the past nine years and left the school with a 47-48-4 mark. 192 Football N END Upper Left: Steve Brown attempts to escape the Marshall defense in hopes of completing yet another pass. Far Left: Running bach Pete Camelo grinds his way down to the Herd ' s goal line. Left: Sami Killman prepares to stomp an East Carolina player into the astroturf. Above: On a sound tackle Darren Wilson and Joel Efird cause f larshall ' s quarterback to fumble the ball. Football 193 ASU BOOTERS Above: First Row: David Kenealy, David Taylor, Mark Piper, Ted Macl orell, Chad Steinbrecher, Steve Knowles, Doug Stol esberry, Kingsley Esabamen, George Duprey. Second Row: Trainer Mark Laursen, Mike Somnazu, Greg Cuddy, Keith Layne, Glenn Grif- fin, Greg Jerome, Mark Schwartz, Joe Pereira, Manager Dan Gee, Asst. Coach Art Rex. Back Row: Dr. Derrick, Asst. Trainer Alex Brown, Brian Woodward, Frank Carruso, Ray Wells, Walter Bowling, Emmanuel Igbeka, Thompson Usiyan, Dick Elwell, Jim Wilde, Duffy Lasker, Asst. Coach Eric Vaughter, Head Coach Hank Steinbrecher. Upper Right: Jim Wilde heads the ball down the field for the Mountaineers. Far Right: Mark Schwartz appears on the way down as he saves the ball. Right: George Duprey stops the ball while balanced on one foot. Below Right: Mike Somnazu ap- plies the defense as he attempts to steal the ball from a Davidson player. 194 Soccer ASU ' s nationally-ranked, powerhouse soccer team posted its seventh Southern Conference championship in eight years with a season finale, 3- win over The Citadel. They finished 7-0 in con- ference action and outscored their opponents 55-1. But it was little consolation to desolate soccer fans who saw their team, dismembered by injuries and disabled by lack of national soccer exposure, lowered to a 9-6 record. Coach Hank Steinbrecher ' s squad started the season impressively, running over UT— Chattanooga 22-0 and nationally heralded Sangamon State 4-1 . But the roof fell in the following weekend in the Invitational Tournament in Bloomington, Ind. The Apps lost twice, to two national powers, bowling to Akron 4-1 and number two Indiana 3-0. It marked the beginning of the end. In successive weeks, with the Mountaineer ' s All American representative Thompson Usiyan missing 10 games, ASU swallowed four bitter pills of defeat, losing to Cleveland State, Davis and Elkins, North Carolina and South Carolina. In most of the games, the Mounties outplayed their opponent, but could not put the ball in the goal. It was a frustrating season for the overall program, but several in- dividuals had fine seasons. Kingsley Esebamen led the team in scoring with 18 goals and seven assists, Keith Layne was tops in assists with eight, and Usiyan scored seven goals in five games, pushing his career total to a new record mark of 63. Soccer 195 mm r» :n!TFli Upper Right: In the first conference match of the season, Joe Berara tal es a shot on the UT Chat- tanooga goal. Above: Kingsley Esabeman directs the Apps down the field. Right: Thompson Usiyan takes command of the ball and drives past a Chattanooga player. 196 Soccer U pper Left: George DuPrey prepares to pass down field. Above: Dick Eiweii controis tlie bali along the sideline during the game against arch rival Carolina. Left: Keith Layne illustrates the dif- ficulty in making each pass suc- cessful. Soccer 197 First Row: Kathy Foster, Tammy Pickler, Susan Brown, Melissa Miller (all Co-Captains). Second Row: Grace Angel (Asst. Coach), Barbara Anderson, Joy Ketts, Kathy Moran, Gaye McConnell, Denice Bruce, Ron- nie Neuss, Marisa Betts. Third Row: Cindy Ingram, Leesa Pepper, Leigh Sumner. Wanda Nash. Sherry Prestwood. Fourth Row: Shebra Wortherly (Asst. Coach). Soyka Dobush, Ginger Salley, Lisa Miller, Wendy Wilmot, " Mo " McKinney, Candy Hutchins, Jan Watson (Coach). Above: Kathy Moran fires a behind-the- back pass to Ronnie Neuss during the Lady Apps 2-0 victory over Wake Forest. Right: Sherry Prestwood, Melissa Miller, Joy Keats, Marisa Betts, Kathy Morgan, and Susan Brown come up the field with a smile after scoring. 198 Field Hockey ITZU RAZU, IT ' S FIELD HOCKEY The 1979 field hockey team presented coach Jan Watson with her 100 career win by defeating High Point College early in the season. Also this year, in the prestigious Longwood College Invitational, the Apps tied national powerhouse James Madison 0-0. Spectator interest boosted this year by the addition of bleachers beside the playing field; and, ac- cording to Watson, ad- ministrative support was excep- tionally strong this year as many faculty and staff came to watch, along with students, the well- balanced, winning play of the team. ■ .i-«w«««j » j ' w Left: Head coach Jan Watson and her assistant Grace Angel go over strategy before a game. Upper Left: l 1arisa Betts leads a drive down the field. Above: Melissa Miller single-handedly battles off a Demon Deacon. Field Hockey 199 APPALACHIAN SPIKERS Zoe Fellos, Sue Neville, Lisa Brock, Jeannie Teague — Capt., Dana Gray, Mary Bolick, Tammie Kiser, Toni Wyatt — Coach, Katharine Wiles, Carole Sheets, Wanda Moore, Jill Crissman, Ann Wineberger, Wendy Saints- ing — Asst. Coach. 200 Volleyball As the ball sails crisply through the air, Jeannie league dives under the white sphere, her hands joined together in the form of a double-fist, to propel the ball back into the air. Wanda Moore takes over as she forms a triangle with her thumbs and index fingers and pushes the ball upwards for the slender, but powerful arms of Tammie Kiser and Carole Sheets. In this case it ' s Tammie who leaps and spikes the oppo- nent ' s court with the ball, com- pleting one of the bits of teamwork that makes the ASU volleyball team, and Head Coach Toni Wyatt, big winner. Wyatt coaches a team that can win and have fun at the same time. The spirit shown on the team, win or lose, reinforces the real maning behind college athletics — enjoyment. Far Left: Wanda Moore fools the opposition as stie fa ces tlie spike. Left: Tt e Lady Apps appear to iiave tlie upper edge at the moment but the Wolfpack came out on top. Upper Left: During the ETSU Invitational Jeannie league reaches for the sky as she sets up Lisa Brock. Above: fvlary Bolick returns the serve as Tammie Kiser and Jill Crissman anxiously await. Volleyball 201 202 Men ' s Basketball WAITING FOR THE PRINCE . . 1 E N S- v ' A. r ' m p ' ' . Upper Left: Tony Salvo slows the game down as he shows his passing skills. Far Left: Danny Jackson gets in behind the defense for a layup. I iddle Left: Charles Payton takes the ball around a Lenoir Rhyne defender. Above: A jump ball during the closing seconds of the game almost cost the Mountaineers the game. Left: John Fitch shoots a jump shot over the Bear defense. Men ' s Basketball 203 In March, 1979, the ASU men ' s basket- ball team put the finishing touches on a " Cinderella " season, rising from pre- season rankings ranging from second to sixth to win the regular season Southern Conference crown, dethrone previous champion Furman in the SC Tournament in Roanoke, and advance to the NCAA Tournament. Now it is after midnight in their fairy tale, and the Mountaineers, minus three star players from last season, await news of the prince with the lost slip- per. Head Coach Bobby Cremins will field a team that has grown from being the smallest in the conference to one of the tallest. This year ' s squad is also inex- perienced, though possessing more depth than past Cremins ' teams. Walter Ander- son is in his fourth year as a starter at point guard. He and returning starting forward Charles Payton carry the bulk of the scor- ing load. Newcomers Tim Carr and Jesse Walker add to the inexperiences frontcourt. The play of those two, plus that of guards Danny Jackson, John Fitch and Kelvin McMillan, will determine whether the Apps raise enough ruckus so that the prince will try the shoe on them — and see that it fits. K i ' .J f S4:A V Front Row: Tony Salvo, John Fitch, Walter Anderson, Danny Jackson, Kelvin McMillian, Randy Giles. Second Row: Kenneth Davis — Manager, Jesse Walker, Herbie Jones, Charles Payton, Anthony Harris, Roby Kirby — Manager. Bobby Cremins — Head Coach, Nate Ross — Assistant Coach, Rod Walters — Trainer, Brad Walker, Aaron Riggleman, Mike Crissman, Tim Carr, Paul Keller, Tony Searcy — Assistant Coach, Kevin Cantwell — Assistant Coach, Wayne Flowers — Assistant Coach. 204 l l en ' s Basketball Upper Right: Tim Carr takes the ball down the lane against a Wofford defender. Above Right: Jesse Walker prepares to pass off to a team- mate. Above: Danny Jackson takes the ball to the basket for two points. Right: Walter Ander- son fires a shot over the defense. Men ' s Basketball 205 YOUNG AND HOPEFUL With the loss of Carol Almond, the all-time Lady App scorer, the 1979-80 edition of ASU ' S women ' s basketball will be put to the test. This year ' s squad is a youthful one, featuring the return of the solid frontcourt sophomore threesome of Angelita Norton, Tiana McEntire, and Muriel Higginbotham. The success of this year ' s campaign will de- pend upon how well the point guard spot vacated by Almond is handled. If senior guard Nina Foust can fill the void capably, the season ' s outlook becomes brighter. Kay Hamilton, a freshman from Carthage, and returning letterman Alison Hiltz provide help in the backcourt. The team did gain added support this year with the addition of Jayvee cheerleaders as morale lifters at games. This marks the first year a jayvee program has been implemented, rising from trouble in communications between the team and the varsity cheerleaders last year. 206 Women ' s Basketball Front Row: Carol Chamberlain, Kay Hampton, Alison Hiltz, Nina Foust, Candis Loy, Evie Larrimore. Back Row: Coach Judy Clarke, Tiana McEntire. Susan Cameron, Muriel Higginbotham, Theresa Smith, Sharon Weast. Angelita Norton, Luann Ritchie, Assistant Coach Madeleine Frosch. Upper Left: Susan Cameron finds herself In a corner surrounded by Lady Tarheels. Far Left: Angelita Norton brings the ball down the court for the Apps. Middle Left: Theresa Smith battles for control of the ball during a game against the powerful Lenoir-Rhyne Bears. Left: Muriel Nigginbotham prepares to loft the ball over the head of a Tarheel defender. Above: J.V. Cheerleaders: Stefi Theodore. Terry White, Donna Sharpe, Roger Robertson, Lorell NIgglnbothom, Craig Birchfield, Neather West, Rick Calcutt. Women ' s Basketball 207 MOUNTAINEER MATMEN " Our goal definitely is to win the conference. We try to gear our program up so we can be the toughest at conference time . . . We ' ve come real close to winning it the last two years. " These are the thoughts of head wrestling coach Paul Mance describing the aspirations of the 1979-80 ASU wrestling team. Led by Ike Anderson, and Lo Car- men, all national qualifiers from last year, the App matmen were pre-season picks to finish second in the Southern Conference. However, according to Mance, " We ' re still looking to give Chattanooga a shot at winning the conference. " Also returning after impressive campaigns in the 78-79 season are Pat Cucci, Dave Soderholm, and Steve Atwood, who took third in the conference, and Dale Stoodt, who finished fourth. i Above: Bob Thomas grapples with his opponent during a match against Clem- son. Upper Right: Davd Soderholm struggles with a Carson-Newman wrestler. Right: Pat Cucci is momentarily held in midair. Far Right: Mitch Franklin has his opponent completely under control. Below Right: Bob Hilfiger locks an ECU wrestler ' s arm in tight. 208 Wrestling Front Row: Bill Clark, Mitch Franklin, Tom Sams, Bob Hilfiger, Dave Soderholm (co-captain), Pat Cucci, Dale Oliver, John Biller, Roger Allen, Steve Atwood, Mike Brown, Lo Carmon (co-captain). Second Row: John White, Kevin Ainscough, Steve Buchanan, John Grant, Mark Tuccillo, Herb Gibson, Steve Wright, Dale Stoodt, Steve Jacobs, Joe Robinson, Butch Kasubick, Bob Masters. Back Row: Ike Anderson, assistant coach, Jennifer Danley, assistant, Joel Oakley, Dale Fair, Jake Stewart, Buff Pilch, Neil Thomas, Rick Davis, Bob Thomas, Paul Zullo, Mark Fricke, Glen Broadstreet, Dennis Essom, Mike Rounsavall, Mark Browder, Paul Mance, coach. YOUNG AND EXPERIENCED Returning 11 members from last year ' s squad, including Southern Conference swim- mer of the year, Mike McCormick, and adding the services of eight freshmen, first year coach Jim Kelly began the season strong in every department, but hoped to develop depth and versatility in each event. Knowing the competi- tion would be tough and the season would be long, the team worked hard and long hours for both. The hard work payed off as the Apps opened up their season strong in both swim- ming and diving competition, and once again showed they were first class competitors. In Kelly ' s first year here, his knowledge and per- sistence were the building blocks for a strong nucleus for future years and the beginning of a long relationship between him and ASU swim- ming. The freshmen on the team played a big part throughout the season as several proved themselves competent to compete on the college level, while returnees once again showed their poise and leadership. The team and Kelly ' s dedication and determination proved to be a major factor in the excitement which they provided for both spectators and team members. Above Right: An ASU swimmer competes in the freestyle event. Above: The Butterfly is one of the most tiring strokes. Right: Bill Wolfe demonstrates a front dive with a half twist off the three meter board. 210 Men ' s Swimming Left: Mike Muser does a one and a half pike position off tfie tfiree meter board. Below: Mike McCormick practices fiis freestyle stroke. ititm SSSSSm mum mum Front Row: Coacti Kelly, Mark Lea- ner. David Hathaway, Mike McCor- mick, Eddie Cook, Jim Raines. Andy Braun, Tom Parnell. Second Row: Adelle Laurent, John Caffey, Dion Ousley, Mark Barker, Mark Sims. Joey Carswell. Charlie Ware, Eddie Harris. Back Row: John Osburn — Manager, John Ryan, Bill Wolfe — Diving Coach, John Labs, Mike Muser, Bill Cox. Vincent Ekunwe, Hank Hagood, Susan Cowan. Manager. Men ' s Swimming 211 THE AQUATIC APRS Determination: deciding definitely and firmly, enthusiasm: strong excitement, something inspiring, and dedication: self- sacrificing devotion; all these play an intri- cate part in any sporting event. Swimming is no different. Before the season began, coach Jim Kelly ' s only hope was to be competitive as possible . . . and through these three elements, the squad proved not only competitors, but also winners. With a new coach and a new season ahead, they began. Not knowing where they were going or where they would end up, only hoping for the best. Through their hard work and pre-season goals, they proved themselves winners not only to coach Kelly, not only to the student body, but also to themselves. Their ambitions and hopes made them proud to be Mountaineers and made us proud to call them part of ASU. Seven returning team members, as well as the rest of the team, showed their deter- mination, enthusiasm, and dedication, and proved that these are essential in anyone ' s winning book, not only in swimming, but in any sport on a competitive level. Above Right: Susan Parker works on the breast stroke during practice. Right: Teresa McCullough perfects the backstroke. Far Right: A front dive, layout position with a half twist is one of the compulsory drives required in competition. 212 Women ' s Swimming Front Row: Coach Kelly. Lisa Trout- man. Sandy Goodwin, Lorl Donne, Mimi Bryant, Linda Dorsey, Teresa McCullough. Back Row: Tricia Woods. Karen Klemme, Susan Parker, Tracy Vaughn. Blair Griffith. Mary Hiers. Flag Holders: Susan Cowen. John Osburn. Women ' s Swimming 213 Appalachian State indoor track returned 21 letter- men including five members who claimed all Southern Conference honors in 1978-79 and an all- American. Laffette Jordan became ASU ' s first all- American last season by finishing sixth in the NCAA finals in the 440 yard dash. Jordan completed suc- cessful chest surgery in the fall and was at near capacity strength when the regular season arrived in late November. The members of the indoor track team began training in September with the help of Alex Brown, who assisted the runners, and J.T. Venavie who coached the muscle events (shot, ham- mer, and discus). The Apps, who were narrowly defeated by Southern Conference champion VMI in their first match, faced an arduous schedule in 1980 with meets against some of the top track and field schools in the nation, including a date at East Ten- nessee State against track powers Kansas and Villanova. Right: John Casale practices the pole vault in Varsity gym. Below: Flaky Herndon, Mike Boger, and Don Mitchell are a strong combination for the Apps in the 60-yard dash. Below Right: Brian WInham, Scat Springs, James Orr, and Allen Valentine practice the hurdling event. Far Right: Triple jump specialist Robbie Mosley demonstrates his style. 214 Indoor Track PROTECTED FROM THE ELEMENTS Front Row: Chip Akers, Rusty Andrews, Dave Todd, Jay Samuels, Scat Springs, Fluky Herndon, John Casale. Alan Sharp, Randy Cromer, Robert Patterson, Assistant Coach — Alex Brown. Second Row: Ernie Henderson, James McCathorine, Jimmy Sanders, Brian Winham. Robbie Mosley, Robbie Ford, Bobby Jones, Kevin Paulk, Wayne Parris, Tom Jaco b. Mark Senn. Ward Jarvis. Assistant Coach — J.T. Venable. Back Row: Renee Campbell, Wayne Walker. Oscho Rufty. Hayes Smith. James Orr, Stan Cunningham, Melvin Henderson, Mitch Simril, Laffette Jordan, Ed Sutyak, Don Mitchell, Ron Caton, David Klappen- back, Bobby Terry, Ted Shonts, Coleman Keeter, James Shields, Jeff Anderson, Rick Beasley, Jim Hanigan, Mike Boger, Allen Valentine, Lynn Lomax, William Chappell, Andy Dillenbeck, Coach Bob Pollock. Indoor Track 215 HARRIERS 1 ASU ' s Cross Country runners placed sixth out of nineteen schools in the Southern Conference Championships. They completed the season with a 3-4 dual meet record. Coach Bob Pollack is an- ticipating a stronger team next year since most of the 1979 Cross Country runners were underclassmen. " The team perfor- med with a good, determined attitude and gained a lot of experience, " says Pollack, " It was exciting to work with them. Our top runner was Kevin Paulk, a sophomore. " Other outstanding runners were Chip Akers, sophomore; William Chappell, a junior; Allen Sharpe, a sophomore; and Ted Shonts, a freshman. Above: Bobby Jones, William Chappell, Mitch Simril, Ted Shonts, Joe Will, Robbie Ford, Kevin Paulk, Coach Bob Pollock, Chip Akers, Alan Sharp, Dave Todd. 216 Crosscountry Far left: Bobby Jones and William Chappell are at the head of the pack during a match against Wake Forest. Above: The t ountaineer runners prepare for a match at Bass Lake. Left: Chip Akers leads the race through the woods. Cross Country 217 OUTDOORSMEN i Above: Jim Hanigan. 1979 Southern Conference cham- pion and the school record holder, shows his winning form In the discus. Above Right: Stan Cunningham ranks as the second best shot putter In ASU history. Right: School record holder In the 35 lb. weight throw is Oscho Rufty. also named the most valuable fleldman for 1979. Far Right: Ranking fifth at ASU In the javelin throw, Jay Samuels demonstrates his form. 21 d Outdoor Track FOOTLOOSE AND FANCY-FREE What was two years in the making became a reality in the spring of 1980 when Appalachian State fielded its first women ' s track team. The Lady Apps, who competed in Division I against NCSU, UNC-CH, East Carolina, and East Tennessee State among other schools, did en- counter problems earlier in the fall according to athletic director Jim Jones. " The main culprit was lack of administrative expertise and coaching expertise and not lack of interest as we first thought. " Interest increased over the years until this fall when $2,000-$3,000 budget was granted. No scholarships were available to the members of the team; however Jones does not rule out the possibility of scholarships in the near future. " If the program gets off the ground successfully, then I would think that by next year we would give scholarships as in other women ' s sports. Front Row: Kim Jackson. Janie Brown, Sandra Ford, Patti Bostedo. Kathy LaMar. Vickie Hyder. Lisa Cook. Back Row: Terry Benson. Chiquita Brown, Mo McKinney, Lisa Brownell. Carolyn Marklyn, Karry Umberger, Renee Whitley. I ■- Women ' s Track 219 MOUNTAINEERS ON THE MOUND 4 .t t„f? S 2,0 Front Row: Hank Ringley, Tom Sams, Mike Reynolds, Kelly Gordy, Randall Morrison, Ron Vincent, Reggie Black. Second Row: Joey Moffitt, Del Long, Todd Sale, John Barlowe, Doug Wrigtit, Mike Hobbs, Dwayne Cash, Gary Poole, Richard Murphy. Back Row: Coach Jim Morris, Kenny McKinney, Jere Baldwin, Alan Barefoot, Ron Hobbs, John Blankenship, Kim Arey, Dave Farmer, Steve Socco, Roger Jackson, Mark Wiggs. 220 Baseball Far Lett: Jere Baldwin dives back to first base. Left: Ttie team looks on in dismay as Steve Socco misses a chance for an out. Belovi : tvlike Poteat displays his natural style of batting. Below Left: Robert Fink heads for home with encouragement from one of his teammates. The baseball team, under coach Jim Morris, had an unusually good 11-5 season last year and came in second in the Southern Conference. Reports from the club this year stated that hopes were high that improved defense and pitching would carry the team to the conference crown (they won it last in 1974.) This year many Mountaineer faithful missed the flashy, clutch play of All American shortstop Randy Ingle who signed with the Atlanta Braves dur- ing the off-season. Even with the loss of Ingle and four other starters from last year, this year ' s team was exciting to watch. Baseball 221 SOFTBALL Optimistic is the outlook for the Lady Apps 1980 softball season. At the completion of the 1979 season, the team entered the state tourna- ment in first place for regular season games. They were suc- cessful in the playoffs and emerged with a winning record, despite the team ' s upset by North Carolina A T University. The season ended with the Lady Apps holding third place statewide. Coach Toni Wyatt stated that most of the girls from last year ' s team are back this year and that some strong players have been obtained through recruitment. Wyatt also stated that she was ex- ceptionally pleased with the Lady Apps performance against NC State University in last year ' s schedule. " State is good, " she said, " and ASU was the only team to defeat them in both games for the season. We are looking forward to doing it again in 1980. " 222 Softball Softball 223 A RACQUET ON PRESIDENT ' S COURTS Unlike the other spring sports, Bob Light ' s men ' s tennis team plays and practices in the sanctity of the Sugar Mountain indoor courts when weather remains foul in March and April. Con- stant practice and competition have allowed the Apps to continuously produce winning teams. The 1980 team should be no different. Return- ing for the spring season are veterans Karl Johnson, Paul Lewis, Bobby Light, and Randy Redfield. The addi- tion of newcomers Louie Meehan, Butch Dunn, and Bob Allsbrook shoul d make the team as strong as ever. At the culmination of the fall season, Light anticapated a com- petitive spring, " We finished well at the end of the fall season, finishing fourth out of eight teams in the N.C. State Collegiate Tournament at Duke. " Front Row: Butch Dunn, Bob Allsbrook, Fred Pfuhl, Richard Gabriel. Back Row: Louie Meehan. Bobby Light. Brad Jakubsen, Coach Bob Light, Steve Green, and Vance Schiffman. Not Pictured: Paul Lewis, Karl Johnston, and David Wilton. 224 Men ' s Tennis Far Lett: Rictiard Gabriel stretches to the sideline to return a shot. Upper Lett: Bobby Light waves the ball back across the net. Lett: Louie l Aeehan returns a baseline shot. Above: Steve Green smashes the ball into his opponent ' s court. Men ' s Tennis 225 LADY NETTERS Above: Kathy Harper is captured at the climax of her overhead smash. Upper Right: Captain Francee Eagle goes through the motions of her backhand. Right: Terry Callicutt follows through on her ground strokes. Far Right: Susan Trubb works on her forehand during a practice. 226 Women ' s Tennis Front Row: Kathy Harper. Second Row: Susan Mc- Donald, Julie Bremer, Mary Bush, Susan Trupp, Terry Callicutt. Back Row: Mary Ellen Fawcett, Lynn Lee, Francee Eagle — Captain. The Women ' s Tennis Team, under Head Coach Donna Breitenstein, is a hard-working unit of dedicated young women. The team ' s Fall season was rather limited as they played only two matches, but Coach Breitenstein is confi- dent of a solid Spring season. The women ' s team hosts the annual ASU Women ' s Fall In- vitational, plays between 16 and 17 matches in the Spring, attends two Spring tournaments, and travels each year to South Carolina for the Southern Tour. Women ' s Tennis 227 A SWING AT THINGS The Men ' s Golf Team is in the process of rebuilding. Of the 12 team members, 6 are freshmen. Last season, the team finished in fifth place in the Southern Con- ference, but coach Roger Thomas hopes to finish third or fourth place this season. All tournaments are played from March to April and the stroke average for the team is 78. The captain and most consistent player is senior David Rucker. jfit 228 Men ' s Golf Left. " Tommy Jones, David Hawthorne, Larry Eller, and Peter Rucker. Men ' s Golf 229 IN THE SWING OF THINGS The women ' s golf team at ASU en- dured a mediocre fall season after a fine start in the home tournament. The lowest team score was a 318 (combined score of four out of five golfers), but Coach Ellen Thomas felt they were capable of doing even bet- ter. Far and away, the team ' s number one golfer was Nina Foust, a perinnial contestant in the national cham- pionships. She won the NCIAW state championship in 1978, and placed third in the tournament in 1979. Nina is also one of the very few women to compete in the nationals for four straight years. Highlights of the tough spring season included the Duke University Invitational, the Furman tournament, and the Women ' s Southern Inter-Collegiate Cham- pionship, which was held in Georgia. The 1979-80 nationals took place in Tuscon, Arizona. The next few years for the team look bright; five talented freshmen who already have tourna- ment experience can only mean im- provement in the future. Right: Donna Franklin practices her tee shots at the Boone golf course. Below: Diane Salinsky fires a shot to the green from the fairway. Far Right: Bebe Lamm carefully strokes the ball to the hole. 230 Women ' s Golf Front Row: Cammy Boss, Diane Salinsky — co-captain, Donna Franl lin, Donna Wangler, Reba Mathewson. Bacl Row: Melissa Huffman, Tammy Elam, Coach Ellen Thomas, Nina Foust — co-captain, Bebe Lamm. Woiven ' s Golf 231 NO SNOWBIRDS The rifle team season is one of the longest at ASU. Practice starts as soon as school opens in the fall, with the first match in November and the last match ending in April. Last year the rifle team lost three of its top shooters, thus this year has been a year of rebuilding. The majority of the shooters have been shooting for only two years, so the team is young and inexperienced. This year is also the first year that the team has been shooting under ISU (Inter- national Shooters Union) rules, which are used in the Olympics and in international competition rather than the easier NRA rules which are only used in the United States. Many shooters have had problems adjusting to the new rules. The team shoots .22 cal. match free rifles in three positions, prone, standing, and kneeling. Oc- casionally members of the team will also shoot in air rifle and Army matches. Upper Right: Jeff Sutton stioots standing posi- tion in a 33 ' air rifle match at ETSU. Above: Hanl Carrol shoots standing position in a 50 ' small bore match. Right: David Chesser shoots prone position during a one and one- half hour long half course. 232 Rifle Front Row: Paul Smith, Sharon Smith, Jeff Sutton— Team Captain, Leo Storey. Back Row: Jac f Foster, David Chesser, Hank Carrol, SFC John Hall— Coach. Rifle 233 ELEGANT VIOLENCE It ' s said only crazy people play it. It has been termed " elegant violence. " " It " is rugby. Rugby is a game, a con- test played somewhat, though not too much, like football. The game is played with two teams battling each other on a 110 by 75 yard field for 80 minutes (two 40 minute halves.) Rugby is not considered a varsity sport, thus is not financed by the University, But participants of the club sport may pick up an hour ' s credit for their efforts. Top: Van Mines and Chris Page go after ttie ball in a match against Belmont Abbey. Above: The scrum down, a set play, is a part of every rugby match. Left: Tony Hardee eludes the grasp- ing defense. p . 234 Rugby CLUB FOOTBALL With Eric Vernon leading a potent offense, Gene Sim- mons racking up touchdown after touchdown, and Steve Lightner intercepting passes and heading up a stingy defense, the ASU club football team has built a reputation of being one of the most suc- cessful athletic programs on campus. That achievement looms larger when considering the fact that the team is a club functioning basically on dona- tions, such as the practice gear. The club is composed of students — many football players in high school, many just looking for the fun and competitiveness that the club football team and sport em- ployes — all of whom enjoy the results. Club Football 235 RIGHT DOWN THEIR ALLEY The Appalachian State University bowling team played eight regular season matches during the 1979-80 season, and although the NCAA does not recognize the bowling team as an intercollegiate varsity sport, the ASU club has bowled with a great deal of success over the past few seasons, having won every home match going into this year since November of 1977. Against each opponent, ASU plays two three-game matches. The scoring system allows for a total of 15 points: two for defeating the opponent, six for the best team game total, and seven for overall total pintail. The bowling club did not fare as well during the regular season as last year ' s team did. The cljb got off to a 3-4 start in 1979 with back to back losses in Virginia and West Virginia. Upper Right: Lane Bynum. Right: Chucl Moore. 236 Bowling Bowling 237 238 Athletes of the Year ATHLETES OF THE YEAR Two two-sport athletes have been tabbed as the Rhododen- dron ' s male and female Athletes of the Year. In a poll of ASU coaches, sports information director Rick Layton and the Ap- pachian sports editor Blair Kerkhoff, Rick Beasley was se- lected as Male Athlete of the Year while Nina Foust grabbed the honor of Female Athlete of the Year. Beasley, a two-star per- former in football and track, is best known for his efforts on the gridiron. As ASU concluded the year with a 45-7 devastation of Marshall, split end Beasley put the finishing touches on three new ASU records and a number one national and conference ranking in receiving. The Virginia Beach, VA, junior caught 14 passes in that game, giving him a 74 total for the season with over 1200 yards in receptions, all three totals records. Post- season honors included second-team All America and, needless to say. All Southern Conference. Nina Foust is another successful two-sporter. Excelling in golf and basketball, she has given ASU some recognition outside of the mountains. Foust started playing the game of golf in the fourth grade, following her father around the golf course. From those meek beginnings hailed the top amateur female golfer in North Carolina in 1978 and the third best this year, as she led the Lady Apps to a fourth- place finish in the rain-soaked state tournament. Her basketball days at East Randolph High led the Ramseur, NC, product into a guard spot with ASU ' s all-time scorer Carol Almond last year to form a dangerous backcourt duo. This year the senior guard ad- ded her experience to the playmaking guard position for the young Lady Apps. FOR YOUR HALFTIME ENTERTAINMENT This year, with an enlarged stadium, ASU ' s marching band, flag corp, and majorette corp were seen like never before. The intricacies of such forma- tions as the spelling of Chancellor Thomas ' s name at Homecoming were vir- tually eyed from overhead, and the panoramic gridiron pageantry, led by drum ma- jors Brian Greeson and Jane Gunter, head flagger Vick Hawkins, and head ma- jorette Susan Decker was the largest ever — 180 strong. Praise goes to band director Joe Phelps for sounding " Yikes " yet another year. 240 Band Band 241 THE MOUNTAINEER SPIRIT Above: The cheerleaders display their agility at stunts during the Wake Forest football game. Right: Rush Riley, Sam Bender, Anne Register, Vernon Lyies, Leah Penry, Mark Whitt, Carol Fisher, Tim Helms, Sherry Hedgecock, Ken Smith, Ron- nie Mathews, Beverly Woods. m KoB X I f !3S S« ||||iy |H H M P L ilJK kS iwl m btZ • " " ' ' i f Ki m w ' MPftf 242 Cheerleaders THE APPALETTES Left: Becky Sprinkle, Susan Carden, Bar- bara Hadley, and Nancy Hughes dance at half-time during a soccer match. Below: Lu Shun Dewberry, Donna Brock — Assistant Choreographer, Becky Sprinkle — Secretary, Trisha Toole, Charlene Moore, Patty Stewart, Barbara Hadley, Melody Matheson, Nancy Hughes, Cindy Stowe — President. Jo Ann Palumbo, Debbie Wingrove, Jackie Freeman — Assistant Choreographer, Leigh Ann Higgins, Robin Jones — Treasurer, Kim Raby, Susan Car- den, Teresa Hewitt — Vice President and Head Choreographer. Appalettes 243 INTRAMURALS Due to increased student participation, 1979-80 was ASU ' s biggest year in in- tramural sports. Overall, about 25 to 30 per cent more students participated in the program over last year. Soccer had the largest jump in interest with a 45% in- crease in participants. Some of the in- tramural champions were: Football, Men ' s— Kappa Sig and Women ' s— The Untouchables; Volleyball, Men ' s— Court Jesters and Women ' s — Old Timers; Euro- pean Team Handball, The Hurlers; Soccer, Men ' s — The Kamazee Daze and Women ' s— The Rejects. Other intramural sports include basketball, softball, co-rec volleyball, water basketball and water polo, and individual sports such as billiards, tennis, bowling, and wrestling. V 244 Intramurals Intramurals 245 246 Intramurals TAKE TO THE SLOPES The Appalachian Ski Team is a private organization that receives no funding from the university. Because of this, there are high membership fees and fund-raisers. The ASU team competes in the Southern Collegiate Ski Racing Association. Every Friday five males and five females race for points. Some of the team ' s yearly events include participating in the Southern Star Ski Classic and help- ing with the Special Olympics. Ski Team 247 THE FINAL SCORE SOCCER UT-Chattanooga Sangamon State 1 University of Akron 4 University of Indiana 3 Western Carolina UNC-Chapel Hill 1 UNC-Wilmington 1 Davis and Elkins 2 Cleveland State 2 Furman Wake Forest ' Marshall VMI Davidson South Carolina 3 Citadel Southern Conference Record 7-0-0 Overall Record 10-6-0 ' Southern Conference Match ASU 22 ASU 4 ASU 1 ASU ASU 3 ASU ASU 3 ASU 1 ASU ASU 5 ASU 6 ASU 11 ASU 4 ASU 7 ASU 1 ASU 3 MEN ' S SWIMMING ASU 68 Emory University 48 ASU 73 Georgia Southern 38 ASU 45 Wake Forest 68 ASU 68 VMI 44 ASU 32 ' Marshall 80 ASU 79 College of Charleston 30 ASU 68 ' Citadel 43 ASU 44 UNC-Wilmington 67 ASU 57 James Madison 56 ASU 57 ' Davidson 54 ASU 57 UNC-Greensboro 33 ASU captured first place in the Brenau Relays and set two meet records. Southern Conference Record 3-1 Overall Record 8-3 ' Southern Conference Meet WOMEN ' S SWIMMING Emory University 51 St. Mary ' s 60 Pfeiffer 64 Georgia Southern 78 College of Charleston 73 UNC-Wilmington 86 UNC-Greensboro 48 ASU captured third place in the Brenau Relays. Overall Record 4-3 ASU 70 ASU 76 ASU 74 ASU 57 ASU 66 ASU 49 ASU 72 4jP t iJff THE FINAL SCORE WRESTLING FIELD HOCKEY ASU 45 Carson-Newman 6 ASU 2 Wake Forest ASU 11 Illinois State 27 ASU 1 Longwood College 2 ASU 40 Florida International 8 ASU James Madison ASU 27 Alma College 6 ASU 2 High Point ASU 12 Pembroke 30 ASU 2 Pfieffer ASU 44 Campbell 12 ASU 2 Davidson 3 ASU 6 California State 34 ASU 2 Catawba ASU 30 Winston-Salem State 9 ASU 2 UNC-Greensboro ASU 42 N.C. A T 9 ASU 2 Duke 3 ASU 18 ECU 22 ASU 1 Furman 2 ASU 6 Clemson 37 ASU Hollins 1 ASU 54 Furman ASU 3 James Madison 1 ASU 21 Wright State 19 ASU 1 James Madison 5 ASU 13 Georgia Tech 30 ASU VPI 4 ASU 35 Jacksonville State 13 ASU 2 UNC 4 ASU 34 ' Marshall 16 ASU 0 Duke 1 ASU 22 William and Mary 20 ASU 2 Winthrop Southe rn Co nference Record 2-0 ASU 2 Wake Forest Overall Record 11 -6 ASU 2 ECU Southern Confere nee Match Overall Record 9-9- 1 ' Overtime WOMEN ' S TENNIS NCAIAW Tournament Deep South Tou rnament 1979 S pring Record 10-7 ASU captured third place in NCAIAW 1979 Fall Record 1-1 MEN ' S BASKETBALL MEN ' S TENNIS ASU 45 Lenoir-Rhyne 45 ASU 6 High Point 3 ASU 75 Wofford 63 ASU 3 Duke 6 ASU 53 N. estate 59 ASU 9 Purdue ASU 66 VMI 57 ASU 1 Wake Forest 8 ASU 41 East Tennessee 54 ASU 9 Augusta ASU 75 " Western Carolina 77 ASU 6 Georgia Southern 3 ASU 65 " Marshall 74 ASU 9 Northern Illinois ASU 68 Ball State 74 ASU 7 Valdosta State 2 ASU 69 Hardin-Simmons 56 ASU 4 Florida State 5 ASU 65 Furman 76 ASU 4 Rollins College 5 ASU 44 UNC-Wilmington 61 ASU 3 Flogler College 6 ASU 48 UT-Chattanooga 49 ASU 9 Stetson ASU 53 " Citadel 54 ASU 9 Jacksonville ASU 84 Bluefield College 63 ASU 8 Armstrong 1 ASU 71 " Furman 75 ASU 9 East Stroudsbury ASU 50 " East Tennessee 54 ASU 6 High Point 2 ASU 74 " UT-Chattanooga 64 ASU 5 Ohio University 3 ASU 48 " Davidson 58 ASU 4 Virginia Tech 5 ASU 42 " Western Carolina 61 ASU 4 " Citadel 5 ASU 47 " Marshall 41 ASU 9 " Western Carolina ASU 70 S.C. State 61 ASU 5 " UT-Chattanooga 4 Southe rn Conference Record 3-9 ASU 9 " Marshall Overall Record 8-14 ASU 7 " Davidson 2 " Southern Conference Game ASU 9 Carson-Newman Pace Tiaker Tournament — Monroe, Lou siana ASU " East Tennessee 9 ASU 6 UNCC 3 ASU 9 " VMI ASU 7 " Furman 2 J ,u2Mm ASU South Carolina 5 Southern Conference Record 5-2 Overall Record 19-10 " Southern Conference Match FOOTBALL Wake Forest Virginia Tech " Western Carolina " Citadel " UT-Chattanooga " ' " VMI " Furman " ETSU East Carolina William and Mary " Marshall Southern Conference Record 3-5 Overall Record 3-8 " Southern Conference Game " " Homecoming 1979 ASU 23 ASU 31 ASU 35 ASU 23 ASU 17 ASU 21 ASU 17 ASU 24 ASU 21 ASU ASU 45 30 42 27 24 21 27 31 10 38 9 7 250 Stats CROSS COUNTRY OUTDOOR TRACK ASU 49 ASU 43 ASU 39 ASU 39 ASU 22 ASU 25 ASU 15 VMI 15 ASU 110 Xitadel Wake Forest 18 ASU 82 Marshall Western Carolina 17 ASU 107V2 Western Carolina Furman 19 Davidson 35 Southern Conference Record 3-0 Citadel 33 Overall Record 3-0 North Carolina A T 50 ' Southern Conference Meet Southern Conference Record 2-3 Overall Record 3-4 ' Southern Conference Meet Marshall University Invitational: 1) Marshall — 26, 2) Eastern Kentucky — 59, 3) Morehead State — 63, 4) Malone — 71, 5) ASU — 137, 6) Rio Grande — 164. ASU Invitational: 1) Virginia Tech — 36, 2) Marshall — 45, 3) Brevard — 63, 4) ASU — 88, 5) Wake Forest — 137, 6)UTC — 179, 7) NC A T — 204. NC State Cross Country Championships: ASU came in 8th place out of 13 teams. Southern Conference Championships: ASU came in 6th place out of 9 teams. Most Valuable Runner — Kevin Paulk. Most Improved Runner — Dave Todd. INDOOR TRACK Laffette Jordan: All-American — 440 yd. dash. Southern Conference Champion in 440 yd. dash and holds conference record. Holds ASU records in 440 and 600 yd. dash, one-mile relay member, and distant medley relay member. David Ward: Southern Conference Champion in Pole Vault — 15 ' 6 " and All Southern Conference Team. Coleman Keeter: Shot Put. Bobby Terry: High Jump. Dennis McCorkle: 60 yd. dash. ASU school records: Tony Black — 60 yd. high hurdles — 7.49, Jimmy Sanders — 600 yd. — 1:13.6, Tim EIrod — 880 — 1:56.3, Bobby Terry — high jump — 6 ' 10 " , Don Mitchell — long jump — 23 ' 4 " , Don Mitchell — triple jump — 46 ' 8 ' 2 " , David Ward — pole vault — 15 ' 6 " , one-mile relay — Danny Hoard, Rick Beasley, Jimmy Sanders, and Laffette Jordan. RIFLE ASU lost VMI ASU 2nd Davidson, Clemson, Wofford Wake Forest. ASU 2nd Clemson, Wake Forest, Presbyterian. ASU 3rd ETSU, Wofford, ASU ASU won won Davidson Wake Forest 59 81 4572 Laffette Jordan: NCAA qualifier in the 400 meter — 46.30. Southern Conference Champions: Laffette Jordan — 200 meters — 21.6, Mel Hubbard — high jump — 6 ' 11 " , Jim Hanigan — discus — 159 ' 2 " , Dave Ward — pole vault — 15 ' 6 " . All-Southern Conference: Oscho Rufty — javelin, Cedric Blackwell — long jump, Oscho Rufty — hammer, Dennis McCorkle — 100 meters, Tim EIrod — 800 meters, Bobby Terry — high jump, John Casale — pole vault. Davidson Relays: ASU finished in 2nd place out of 33 teams. Southern Conference: ASU finished in 3rd place out of 9 teams. School Records: Laffette Jordan — 200 meters — 21.00, 400 meters — 46.30, Tim EIrod — 800 meters— 1:52.7, Tony Black — 110 meter hurdles — 14.2, Charles Fowler — long jump — 23 ' 10% " , David Ward — pole vault — 16 ' 2 " ,Jim Hanigan — discus — 159 ' 2 " , Oscho Rufty — hammer — 160 ' 4y4 " , one-mile relay — 3:14.6 — Jimmy Sanders, Rick Beasley, Danny Hoard, Laffette Jordan, Spring Medley Relay — 3:25.6 — Rick Beasley, Dennis McCorkle, Laffette Jordan, Tim EIrod. Women ' s Basketball 6-11 Volleyball 21-12 252 Stats Baseball 11-5 Softball 21-7 THE GREEK WAY 254 Greeks Greeks 255 Interfraternity Council The Interfraternity Council is a special organization at Ap- palachian developed to strengthen the fraternity system. The Council ' s goal is to establish harmonious relationships between frater- nities, the student body, and the community. They publish the " Freshman Record, " par- ticipate in leadership workshops, and organize Greek week activities and blood drives. The Council also collects contributions for Cerebral Palsy. First Row: Charlie Clements — Treas., Mark Montgomery — Sec, Jay Smith — V-Pres., David McMurray — Pres. Second Row: Craig Matheson, Barton Salisbury, Bill Green, Mac Baker, John Spencer. Third Row: Boyd Baird, Chris Jones, Bill Coleman. John Powell, Clay Daughtridge. Dino DiBemardi discusses plans with Dean Mills, Karen Book, and Tony Collins at an IFC meeting. 256 Interfraternity Council Panhellenic The Panhellenic is the governing body of all sororities at ASG. An ex- ecutive officer and a voting delegate from each sorority attend the bi-monthly-meetings. The majority of sorority func- tions are under spon- sorship of the Pan- hellenic, which works with the Interfraternity Council on annual pro- jects. Beverly Hamrick, Eve Psilopoulos, Gail Gaskins, Lynne Hanely, Keely Small, Joanie Clodfelter, Susan Lewis, Angela Jones, Carol Middieton. Panhellenic 257 Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girls Tim Ridenhour— Pres., Ronnie Eury— V. Pres., Darryl Ricliard — Sec, Glen Curtis— Treas., Rick Pierce— Social, Greg Braswell, Dan Cameron, Rick Chamra, Buck Coggins, Greg Dail, Tim Day, Ken Dorsett, J.D. Draughn, Mike Dyson, Willie Ehling, Stan Faison, Steve Fitzgerald, Allen Fulk, Dave Hobson, Bill Holcombe, Jeff Johnson, Kimber Johnson, Robby Kirby, Tommy Law- son, Steve (Norwood, Jimmy Pogue, Clyde Prevette, Kevin Purinai, Tony Ray, David Reynolds, Tommy Rigsby, Bobby Rusher, Mike Sharpe, Don Smith, Ronnie Stephen, Craig Stephenson, Jeff Sutton, Bill Thomas, Greg Tysor, Bert Whitaker, Randy White. Lambda Chi Alpha was founded in 1909 and first chartered at ASU in 1975. The fraternity fosters truth as well as brotherly love annong all men. In fact, they have in the past received the Outstanding Fraternity Chapter Award. Members are active in intramurals and eagerly par- ticipate in service projects. This year Lambda Chi worked during all home football games and also gave Christmas gifts to the Grandfather Home for Children. They also served the Heart Fund and United Cerebral Palsy. Offering their assistance and enthusiasm for Lambda Chi Alpha are the Crescent Girls. The little sisters share the opportunity with their big brothers to raise money, socialize, and to help their com- munity in order to strengthen their organization. 258 Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girls First Row: Lori Lee Thomas, Jo Fisher, Teresa Hewitt, Donna Phillips. Second Row: Kim Hanshaw, Becky Sheppard, Kristy Lawing, Robin Spears, Kelley Lawing, Sabrah Barber, Jane Burke, Mary Beth Gooley. Third Row: Susan Gentry, Eve Psilopoulos, Sheila Shields, Sarah Lane, Kim Dodgen, Valerie Willhoit, Laura Mims. (hot Pictured: Barbara Bostedo, Pam Prather.) Kappa Sigma Stardusters First Row: Kevin Bell. Tom Carroll, Kevin Lacklen, Tom Chism — Treas., Don Knell, Mike Doobrow, Charlie Bell, Steve Stroupe, Van Mines. Second Row: Tony Collins — Pres., Kim King, Dee Dowdy, Marty Gilbert, Jerry Small. Ken Kampe, Tim Johnson, John Kluttz. Fred Black, John Vickers. Third Row; Mike Williams, Chris Christianson, Donald Atkinson, Tim Wright. Kevin Goodwin. Bryan Haas. Wayne Miller, Mark San- ford, Frank Foster. Fourth Row: Russell Davis. Eric Feimster. Edmund Buttram. David McMurray — V.Pres.. Bill Coleman, Roger Bell. John Wolfe, Brian Park, Tom Vamhardt. Fifth Row: Mark Piper, Sammy Hussey, Teddy Chandler, Bob Smith, Curt Holmes, John Keefe, Joey Cade, Bo Jackson. Sixth Row: Mark Eudy — Sec, Chris Jones, Brian Lacklen, Bruce Feiman, John Lamprinakos. The Kappa Sigma Fraternity is one of the leading fraternities on the ASU campus. To make such a bold statement, there must be proof of this leadership. Kappa Sigma contributes both to the school and com- munity. With countless social and service func- tions, intramural ac- tivities, and opportunities for leadership roles, Kappa Sigma provides its members with valuable learning experiences. One of the fraternities major social functions is their spring formal during Star and Crescent. The Stardusters are the little sisters of Kappa Sigma fraternity, and they help the brothers raise money for social func- tions and activities. On one of their service pro- jects this year they donated clothes to " Christmas in the Moun- tains " needy children ' s fund. First Row: Dee Smith, Beth Hutchinson, Tonya Smith — Pledge Trainer, Elaine Hoke — Treas., Jayne Kirby — Pres.. Cheryl King — V. Pres.. Pat Chant — Sec. Debbie Randall. Melanie Martin, Kim Gay. Second Row: Jan Ward. Ann McLawhon, Kathy Spivey, Kelly Brooks, Fill Ferre, Becky Ferris, Jerri Huffman, Bev McKeown, Con- nie Kumper, Stefi Theodore, Anne Boone. Susan Jordon, Amy Hedrick, Marea Cook. Third Row: Timberly Gilliam, Debby Myrick, Amy Wheeler, Lisa Whittington, Laura Nelson, Linda Carroll, Tricia Elkins, Chris Wilson, Susan Hartsell, Gaye Watkins, Mary Ruth Martin, Julie Wolf, Pat Gooch, Tina Bailey, Marsha Howey. Kappa Sigma Stardusters 259 Pi Kappa Phi Sweethearts First Row: George Davidson - Cluplain, Jim Raines — Warden, Mike McCormick — Treas., Dan Ballard — Archon, Jeff Ray — Vice Archon. Joey Fitzgerald — Sec, David Zauber — Historian. Second Row: Barton Salisbury, Paul Cameron, Wynn Baum. Cliff Bolton. Mike Patterson, Mike Buff. George Wilson, Eddie Cook, Rick Ouelette — Faculty Advisor. Andy Braun, David Robinson. Third Row: Mike Boyce, Robby Hall, Greg Proctor, Jofin McCormick, Mike Sink, Marty Stadler, Jeff Hutcherson. Fourtfi Row: Boyd Baird. Buddy Perry. Hal Standi. Tim Hodge, Greg Shipton, Dean Williams, Trip Streuli, Ken Ernest, Mark Leitner. Pi Kappa Phi is the oldest fraternity on campus and just this year they established their first Little Sister pledge class. The Pi Kaps volunteered their services at campus Bloodmobiles, hosted their first annual Softball tournament, and were involved in the Pi Kappa Phi National Project this year. In the project the Pi Kaps raised money for hospital to buy a play unit for the severly handicapped. Pi Kappa Phi also won an award this year at the National Chapter Meeting for raising the most funds of any chapter and for displaying the most interest in fraternity functions. Pi Kappa Phi " Sweethearts " (Little Sisters of the Star Lamp) are in their first year as " little sisters " to the brother fraternity. The sisters promote and support the fraternity by assisting in fund-raising, by attending fraternity sports events, and by sponsoring a Christmas dance. Pi Kappa Phi Sweethearts 260 First Row: Angle Fox, Kim Dodson — Treas., Betsy Hawkins — Sec, Lynn Cauble — V. Pres., Laura Armstrong — Pres. Second Row: Kim Martin, Kelly McKinley, Pam Myers. Lisa Posey. Karen Charles, Carol Fisher. Third Row: Shelley Sirrine, Laura Davis, Kathy Childers, Sue Stockard, Sherri Burgess. Nancy Martin. Fourth Row: Sandy Pressley. Jinny Phillips, Janice Brock, Susan Payne. Sigma Phi Epsilon Golden Hearts First Row: Doug Crabb — Chaplain, Rick Foster — VP, Dean Mills — Pres., Craig Greenwood — Sec. Charlie Clements — Controller, Second Row: Joe Hilton, Butch Drury. Scott Bullock — Recorder. Eric Dillon. Third Row: Jim Jordan, Bill Hawkins, Mark Cunningham, John Young. Fourth Row: Paul Brown. John Powell, Neal Millsaps, Phil Garrison. Fifth Row: Richard Kyle, Bob Boyles, Bob Price, Butch Grigg, Marty Lawing, Robby Munn, John Shamp. David Richards, Bobby BIythe, Dean Isaacs, Donnie Crowder, Keith Dawson. Jim Con- nors, Skip Knauff, Marshall Poole, Marty Wall, Doug Harward. Bill Delaney, Ron Maynard, Dewayne Nance, Claude Lewder, Linney Hurley. Sixth Row: Hayes Thomas, Brad Nixon, Eric Camp, John Yow, Terry Lawrence, Sigma Phi Epsilon finished in third place in this year ' s Greek Week activities and second in intramural sports. The brothers also led the fall Rush period with sixteen pledges intact. Emphasizing community service, the chapter sponsored several ser- vice projects to aid the people of Boone. A food drive raised over 300 cans of food for local relief projects. The Golden Hearts are the little sisters for the Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity. They assist the brothers in all aspects of opera- tion including service projects, and fund raising events. Gail Billingsly. Daphne Warren. Toni Hickman. Luz Roldan. Wendy Halliday. Amy Lockwood, Dea Dea Tabot, Kelly Donelson, Susan Crumpacker, Beverly Coston, Donna Thompson, Debbie Thore, Donna Coulter, Sherri Hedgecock, Kim Petree, Mary Kathryn Scarborough, Gail Gaskins, Debbie Norris, Leigh Ann Higgins, Diane Sanderson, Susan Ellington, Susan Decker. Sigma Phi Epsilon Golden Hearts 261 Tau Kappa Epsilon Order of Diana Tau Kappa Epsilon is a fraternity whicin sponsors many service activities for both the school and connmunity. The aim of this organization is to combine an equal blend of social functions and ser- vice projects which reflect concern and involvement in both having fun and help- ing others. Order of Diana is the TKE little sist ers club. Their main function is to raise money both for Tau Kappa Epsilon and for themselves. Front Row: Julie Jackson— Treasurer, Lisa Mitchell— Vice President, Bridget Gallen— President, Susie Shive— Secretary, Tracy Freeman— Sgt. at Arms, Second Row: Karen Little, Karen Jacques, Lundy Toney, Tracy Home, Robin Scott, Debbie Walker, Jan Williams. Third Row: Sally Thomas, Karen Spell, Lisa Lee, Suzanne Semlow, Sharon Maloney, Kathy Williams, Julie Qelbin. Front Row: Kenny Saine, Dick Spell, Eddie Ford, Rick Campbell, Mark Montgomery, Hilton Fades. Second Row: Steve Pate. David Smith. Victor Home, Gary Womack, Dale Abernathy, Robin Scott (sweet heart), John Howerton, Doug Allison— president, John Parsons, Robbie Lamb, Kevin Triplett. Third Row: Bruce Soloman, Alan Berry, Randy Throneburg, J. R. Wilkerson, Jeff Bradley, John Johnston, Wilson Ferrall, Tadd Scott, Dick Slaten, Jay Smith— vice president, Ed Owens. 262 Tau Kappa Epsilon Front Row: Karen Cook, Penny Timnns, Missy Isley, Kathi Metcalf— secretary, Diana Williams— vice president, Kathy Leach— president, Karen Pruette, Kathy Coggins— treasurer, Angela Sheppard, Jan Bettini. Second Row: Linda Tripplett, Thonnasa Williams, Anne Riley, Teresa Bell, Dawn Hasty, Cindy Stowe, Joni Clodfelter, Carla Cannon, Laurie Clark, Kym Lake, Donna Sharpe, MaryAnn Kiriakides. Kappa Alpha Southern Bells Kappa Alpha Order symbolizes the Southern heritage upon which it was founded, and through close brotherhood it strives for social responsibility and dependability. This year the brothers participated in a bike-a-thon with KA ' s fronri across the state, and their social highlight was the annual " Old South Ball. " Southern Belies are a little sister group to the Kappa Alpha Order. Their main purpose is to assist and support the brothers of the frat. II ;iiiiniiiii!HiiiiHin fin Balcony: Bradley Thompson— treasurer, Jeff Musgrove, Mac Baker, Dave Bryan, John Spencer— vice president, Mike Williams— presi- dent, Don McNew— secretary. Jeff Augustine, Scott Smith, Alan Clayton. First Row: Bat Halloway, John Williams, Chip Hasty. Zane Albert. Jon Daniel, Kevin Wells, Tim Lackey, Bill Green, Del Butts, Charlie West, Cam Mills, Tommy Rice, Cliff Greene, Richard Maudlin, Clay Daughtridge, Todd Smith, Jimmy Morris, Barry Baker, Ernie Hernandez, Mike Smith, Joey Cardwell, Eric Riley. Sitting (pledges): Jim Litton, Lee Estep, Gill Frye, Dwayne Hinkle, Scott Nelson, Tim Graham, Charlie Rouse, Jim Bullion, Eddie Johnson. Bob Bishop. Joe Brooks, Pat Stout, Mike Roe. Kappa Alpha 263 Kappa Delta OFFICERS: Nancy Williamson, Pres.; Donna Southerland, V-Pres.; Donna Smithson, Treas.; Marty Vosburgh, Social; Lynne Hanley, Pan- hellenic Rep.; Keely Small, Panhellenic Rep.; SISTERS: Susan Anderson, Denise Austin, Leslie Barefoot, Tammy Bowersock, Kelly Bumgardner, Debra Burkhead, Mancy Crutchfield, Linda Dabagian, Kim Davis, Margee Davis, Deanne Dillard, Sara Gaddy, Sally Gideon, Ginny Gross, Janet Gross, Terry Gryder, Lillian Hickman, Tammie Holland, Jacquie Langley, Sandy Love, Sharon McCullen, Marty Meredith, Tricia Phillips, Laura Poole, Mercia Pruitt, Martha Read, Terry Reed, Rush Riley, Becky Sheppard, Donna Shoaf, Janet Smith, Lisa Starling, Anne Thompson, Penny Timms, Sharon Torppa, Julie Vosburgh. Karen Waggoner, Carol Williams, Teresa Lisa Woy, Judy Wilson. Kappa Delta spent much of their time this year helping needy families and children. The girls each made Snoopy dogs for children of the Crippled Children ' s Home in Richmond, Virginia. They also went trick-or-treating for UN- ICEF, but even after all this work, they still had time for the White Rose Ball in winter and a luau in the spring. PLEDGES: Susan Amico, Julie Buchanan, Laura Budd, Lisa Dixon, Debbie Duncan, Karen Garbett, Jane Gray, Diane Hempel, Lix Hensley, Ebbie Long, Pam Love, Lori Malecot, Debby Moore, Suzanne Nesbit, Carlene Owens, Lisa Phillips, Prissy Sellers, Amy Smith, Marian Stewart, Angle Tiddy, Heather West, Sandra Wray. g t 264 Kappa Delta Chi Omega The social and service areas have given much experience to the Chi Omegas this year. As well as collecting stamps for the Salvation Army ' s use overseas in the service area, the social calender was top- ped off with their annual Spring Eleusinian Founder ' s Day Dance. Pride has been a major trait of the Chi O ' s after the sisters won the Outstanding Sorority Chapter of the Year for the year 1978- ' 79. PLEDGES: Debs Anderson, Claudia Andrews, Tonia Booker, Torie Booker, Ann Cameron, Rachel Chambers, Cindy Chandler, Andrea Cooley, Marsha Davis. Kitty Dean, Judith Elkin, Suzanne Goodnough, Allison Gordon, Lynda Groce, Joyce Harvey, Liz Hatcher, Jeanne Hill, Becky Hockaday, Meredith Hoffman, Lynn Hoffner, Robin Jones, Paige Kester, Laurie Kreidt, Melanie Nester. Marion Norwood. Denise Parks. Cathy Porter, Stacy Schmidt, Vickie Setzer, Stefi Theodore, Kathryn Thomas, Jan Ward, Amy Wheeler. OFFICERS: Karen Cook, Pres.; Joyce Sexton. V-Pres.; Anne Riley. Sec; Noel Anderson, Treas.; Melanie Smith, Social; SISTERS: Kim Bailey, Leslie Bailey. Jan Bettini, Jane Bowden, Jo Ann Brown, Phoebe Carter, Meg Clark, Terry Corneluim, Melony Costner, Mary Deekens, Kim Dodgen, Sandra Glass, Stephanie Hall, Elaine Hoke, Donna Isley, Pat Johnson, Angela Jones, Kathryn Jones, Terrie Jones, Kathy Kennington, Cheryl King, Connie Kumpe, Betty Leach, Bonnie Lee, Susan Lewis, Terri Martin, Bev McKeown, Julie Mills, Cristin Miller, Cristin Miller, Jo Ann Palumbo, Lisa Poole, Debbi Randall, Marianne Redding, Nancy Rogers, Linda Simon, Jewels Scott; Pledge Trainer, Tonya Smith; ■ Social, Diane Wald, Berta Way, Nina Whitaker, Debbie Williams, Diana Williams, Mary Witherington, Linda Wolny, Kim Wright. Chi Omega 265 Delta Zeta Lisha Lloyd, Pres.; Donna Osborne, VPres.; Pam Coggin, Sec: Julie Criss, Treas.; Terri Little. Social: Sally Bowman, Donna Bryson, SherrI Burgess, Kathy Carpenter, Kim Carter, Karen Charles, Kathy Chlldres, Joannie Clodfelter, Laura Davis, Susan Decker, Kim Dod- son, Cathy Dominick, Angle Fox, Ellen Freeman, Gail Qaskin, Cathy Hodge, Liz Hughes, Julie Jackson. Karen King, Kym Lake, Nancy Martin, Melissa Michalec. Marjorie Mills, Debbie Norris, Jami Oates, Susie Pendley, Browyn Poplin, Pam Prather, Martha Saldivar, Donna Sharpe, Robin Sheek, Rena Shumaker, Shelly Sirrine, Julie Smith, Karen Spell, Laura Stokes. Mancy Tate, Vickie Taylor, Linda Triplette, Ellen Waggoner, Marque Warrick, Patti Wilson. PLEDGES: Karin Divan, Nancy Garlock, Lisa Helms, Teresa Kent, Janet Loveil, Renee Lowry, Lisa Mitchell, Joy Mussler, Susan Parker, Clarinda Ross, Genie Scott, Suzanne Semlow, Lori Stark, Susan Stockard, Elena Tribby. Beverly Von Cannon, Maribeth Weigand, Judy Worrell. Since Delta Zeta was founded in 1902, it has become the largest national sorority in the country. The sisters at ASU emphasize scholastic advancement as well as social interaction. This year some of their service pro- jects included helping with the Volunteers in Service for Youth program, the Muscular Dystrophy Association, and Gallaudet School for the deaf. 266 Delta Zeta Alpha Delta Pi IMff4W L k ' j Ps Ufl ' I EHt v H Vr H p P ■E v B - KB K i First Row: Carolyn Grier. Treas.; Sara Roberts, Exec. VPres.; Melissa Benton, Pres.: Dana Pennstrom, Pledge Director; Sarah Wilkes. Scholarship. Second Row: Amanda Cranford. Kim Hummel, Beverly Hamrick, Sherry Brooks. Pam Cooper, Carol Ritch, Diane Smockley, Kathy Leach. Karen Pruette. Eve Psilopoulas. Third Row: Pamela Myers. Laura Wilfong. Anita Howell, Patty Mesbitt. Brandy Hungerford, Timberley Gilliam, Kim Petree, Tammy Johnson, Susan Whicker, Leigh Foushee. Alpha Delta Pi, the first national sorority in the world, was founded on November 22, 1975 at ASG. Since then, the girls have par- ticipated in various services around the community. This year they sponsored a team for Chancellor Thomas, organized the Watauga County Clean-up, and entertained the children of Grandfather ' s Home in Banner Elk. Alpha Delta Pi 267 I Phi Mu Alpha Kneeling L to R: Kelly Joyce, Jon Whitley, Jay Coble, Keith Farmer, Rodney Eidson, Tim Hanes, Steve Mullis, Chuck Dearman. 2nd Row: Sparky Moel, Milan Buncick, Gary Miller, Bill Cole, Grey Black, Fred Medlin, Mark Leatherman, Chris Klutz, John Blakemore, Julian Trail, Barry Klutz, Annette Mobley — Sweetheart. Back Row: Sam Berryhill, Chuck Sexton, George Ellwanger, Jeff Moorefield, Brian Douglas, Jay Williams, Ray Braswell, Mike Clawson, Ed Miles, Richard Tolbert, John Stroud. Officers. Parliamentarian — Jeff Moorefield, Historian — Paul Dearman, Rec. Sec. — Jay Coble, Pres. — Keith Far- mer, VP. — Kelly Joyce, Warden — Steve Mullis, Treas. — Rodney Eidson, Corresponding Sec. — Tim Hanes, Frat. Ed. Officer - Jon Whitley. Ever wonder who sponsors ASG ' s band days? Phi Mu Alpha music fraternity, that ' s who. Fail events include the Marching Band Festival, and in the spring it ' s the All-state Band Clinic and Contemporary Music Festival. 268 Phi Mu Alpha Sigma Alpha Iota First Row: Teri Miller, Terri Qilreath, Cindy Hunsucker, Cindy Gray, Lynn Steverrson, Kathy Miswander. Second Row: Marianne Noel, Janice Wright, Robin Crumpton, Mary Ann Aydlett, Florence Dickerson, Retta Berry, Ruth Berry. Third Row; Ann Miles, Ginny Standley, Sarah Fuller, Cindy Cobb, Ann Huneycutt, Karen West. Sigma Alpha lota is an inter- national music fratemity which limits its membership to those in- terested in furthering the development of music. The Ep- silon Theta Chapter here at ASG was formed in 1 968 and has over one hundred alumni. Sigma Alpha lota helps sponsor several projects every year, and the most prominent one this year was a brass players clinic held in the fall with Roy Stevens of New York. Signna Alpha lota 269 Gamma Sigma Sigma is a service sorority offering friendly help to both school and community. The organization sponsors many activities which provide for the welfare of the needy including visitation of local rest ho mes, hospitals, and children ' s homes; assistance for indigent families; bloodmobiles; muscular dystrophy drives; and other various service projects. Monies raised by the sorority are donated to those who need them most. Gamma Sigma Sigma Lisha Florence — Second Vice President, Lushun Dewbeny — Social Chairman, Tammy Stafford — Treasurer, Viclde Hyder — Presi- dent, Lynn Williams, Angela Howell, Rhonda Snider — Alumni Secretary, Denise Williams — First Vice President, Annelda Scott — Parliamentarian Historian, Janice Worthy — Recording Secretary. Sigma Tau Epsilon Sigma Tau Epsilon is a service organization generally concerned with the benefit of the Industrial Arts Department. Guest speakers at the meetings deal with such mediums as graphic art, wood-working, and electronics. The only major activity is the pancake breakfast, with all proceeds going to the organization. Julie Reid, Dr. Clemens Gruen, Chris Townsend, Chris Eagle, Mr. Eric Relchard, Regina Hood. 270 Gamma Sigma Sigma Sigma Tau Epsilon First Row: Sherre Rhyne, JoAnne Herrman, Karen Younts, Cindy James, Donna Abernathy, Bonnie Der- berry, Cindy Boyd, Pam Gibson, Leesa Brower, Mary Louise Brinton. Second Row: Lynn Harding, Angela Barr, Maria Santomasso, Teresa Piercy. Teresa McCall, Deadea Tabat, Deborah Going, Donna Hougin, Kim Cox, Lori Williams, Teresa Franklin, Vickie Sears, Christie Barr. Third Row: Miriam Hood, Sarah Boyce, Anita Gibson, Linda Welker, Lisa Chilton, Julie Libby, Beth Seabock, Pat Tucker, Cindy Lambert, Amy Miller, Denise Williams, Angela Cline, Kathy Hemdon, Donna Baker, Caria Fogleman, Linda Spencer. Fourth Row: Jean Alfonzo, Sherry Rogers, Emile Estep, Jennifer Nash, Cindy Butts, Cheryl Hamby, Laura Morris, Teresa Hunt, Mary Yount, Paige Moore, Alison Krug, Kimberly Perdue, Tammy Come, Joyce Wood, Pat Warren, Joy Crutchfield, Sandy Matthews, Janice Wright, Annette Cranen. Fifth Row: Bill Scott, Bob Payne, Ronnie Davis, Ted Moretz, Renee Avery, Jamie Scott, Carol Lee, Susie Holt, Jim Hendry, Linda Hall, Cheryl Hart, David Yelton, Annette Haithcox, Michael McNeill, Michael Purvis, Penny Anderson, Freida Jenkins, Lynn Frost, Nancy Gudger. Gamma Beta Phi The Gamma Beta Phi Honor Society is in its tenth year at ASG. Besides encouraging scholastic effort and promoting noble charac- ter, the group is com- munity-serviceminded. A Halloween disco for GMICEF and a bike-a- thon for another charity were two projects this year. Phi Beta Lambda Phi Beta Lambda is a service organization dedicated to the promotion of business and free enterprise in- terests among students. Community projects this year included " Project Awareness " and working with local nursing and children ' s homes. Jim Strickland, Pres.; Jim Powers, First V-Pres.; Tamara McSwain, Second VPres.: Dianne Cox, Sec; Sabrah Barber, Treas.: Rick Butler, Reporter; Ken Hilderbran, Historian; Jamey Cauble, Parliamentarian; Paul Schexnayder, State Pres.: Cindy Adkins, Darrel Adkins, Tammy Anderson, Laura Armstrong, Jeff Austin, Nelson Baucom, Joyce Baynard, Lauren Biegen, Hugh BIythe, Ben Brackin, Diane Burtner. Teresa Cashion, Johnny Collins, Bill Cowen, Dennis Crosby, Tami Daniel, Susan Decker, Ann Denaux. Paige Dixon, David Edgerton, Meg Evans, David Ferrell, Todd Furr. Gary Grade, Freddy Gregory, Lynn Harding, Shirleen Hodge, Miriam Hood, Beth Howard, Anita Howell, Robbie Hunnings, Jean Hurdle, Donnie Inge, Hank Ingram, Donald Jim, Corby Johnson, Pam Johnson, Rhonda Jones, Howard Katz, Kevin Kellogg, Chris Lafreniere, Duke Lineberry, Susan McDonnell, Terri Mann, David Marshall, Donna Marze, Carol Moore, Tracy Moore, Chen Neal, David Owen, Forrest Pennell, Kate Pentland, Mary Jo Powers, Deborah Ramsey, Carol Ramsour, Chris Raymond, Jerray Readling, Donna Reid, Pam Roark, Nathan Sisk, Rhonda Snider, Linda Spencer. David Sheen, Danny Triplett, Tim Vickers. William Whitehead, Paula Williams. Phi Beta Lambda Gamma Beta Phi 271 Kappa Omicron Phi Kappa Omicron Phi the Home Economics honorary society, places its emphasis on scholastic excellence and fellowship. The group tries to further knowledge in the field by participating in projects such as fund raising for the disadvantaged children ' s school at Crossnore. First Row: Christie Barr, Sheree Rhyne, Debby Edwards, Linda Greene. Second Row: Helen Assam. JoAnn Herrman. Janice Rand, Shelly Swanson, Carolyn Goodman. i ' f i I Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Delta Pi is an honor society for future educators. To qualify for membership, students must have a 3.0 GPA or better, at least 60 semester hours, and General College completed. The society pro- vides tutoring for individuals in the College of Learning and Human Development. First Row: Julie Perley, Leesa Brower, Lynn Stilwell, Cheryl Duggins, Cindy Reavis, Susan Thompson, pres.: Celeste Honeycutt, Sec; Patty Buchanan, V. pres.. Not Pictured; Second Row: JoAnn Ten- nyson, Kim Overcash, Joan McDuffie. Pam Cobb, Jan Todd, Liz Gomersall, Lynn Frost, Donna Baker, Karen Williams, Charlene Beshears. Third Row: Joanne Brown, Becky Pace, Kim Wright, Kim Dodgen, Stephanie Caldwell, Cheryl M. Smith, Sherwyn Y. Clarke, Joyce Sexton, Wanda Mewton, Sheryl Chubb, Kay Clegg, William Fulmer, Co-Sponsor Treas. Fourth Row: Ben F. Strickland, Anita Gibson, Suzanne Smith, Anne Register, Paige Moore, Trudy Hamlin, Linda Link, Sue Burton, Brenda Perdieu, Nan Nichols, Brenda Cook, Barbara Sims, Shawn Hodges, Laura Norris, Mandy Hunsucker. Fifth Row: Davis Arnold. Kathy Furr, Diane Dotson, Amelia Newton, Teresa Ramsey, Greg Isenhour, Dale Warden. Keith Jefferys, Patsy Qrindstaff, Martha Linsley. 272 Kappa Omicron Phi Kaooa Delta Pi Gamma lota Sigma Gamma lota Sigma was chartered at ASU on April 25, 1979. It is a society in- terested in the insurance business and in public relations. This year the ASU chap- ter sponsored an Insurance Week and took trips to Atlanta and New York City. The group also holds monthly socials. Front Row: Beth Blankenship, aru Sidbury, Carolyn Currie — Sec, Lisa Cherry — Treas. Back Row: Bob Naples — Advisor, Berns Boyce, David Marshall, Larry Sullivan — Pres., Dennis Crosby — V. Pres.. Soga Ewedemi. Pi Mu Epsilon The INorth Carolina Eta Chapter of Pi Mu Epsilon is a non-secret organization dedicated to the promotion of scholarship and interest in mathematics among the students and faculty at Appalachian. Each year Pi Mu Epsilon seeks out qualified students to increase its rank. The organization functions mainly in conjunction with the Mathematics Club of ASU. Greg Bolick, Libby Carswell. Janet Gilchrist, Betty Paysour, Patty Pagter, Annette Blackwelder, Dr. Theresa Early. Gamma lota Sigma Pi Mu Epsilon 273 Sigma Pi Sigma Sigma Pi Sigma is an honor society for students with an avid interest in physics. The club is closely affiliated with the Physics Club, and together the two groups sponsor speakers, trips, and other ac- tivities. Induction ceremonies into the society are held each spring. Ed Pearce — Pres.. John Dennison, Michael Dishman, Annette Blackwelder. Gamma Theta Gpsilon The Geography Club numbers approximately eight members. This year the club went to Nashville to attend the South Eastern Division of the Associa- tion of American Geographers meeting in Movember. The club also sponsored a booth at the ASU Spring Festival in May. Peter Arndt, Lynn Neill. Terry Wescott, Steve Killian, Dr. Bill Imperatore. . 21 A Sigma Pi Sigma Gamma Theta Upsilon Tri Beta ASG ' s chapter of Tri Beta, the national biological honor society, pronnotes scholarship and en- courages research in all fields of biology. Those students who ' ve earned at least a " B " average in biology and who ' ve completed at least their sophomore year of study are eligible to join. First Row: Patti Nesbitt, Jean Lindsay, Debra Going. Second Row: Jeanette Tarr, Marie Hicks, Wyatt Fowler. Robin Plniibeck. Jeny Mash. Third Row: I.W. Carpenter, Kevin Bell, Matt Carpenter, Bobby Williams. Patty Nesbitt checks a fern in ASU ' s greenhouse. Tri Beta 275 Beta Alpha Psi The ASU chapter of Beta Alpha Psi, a national honorary and professional accounting fraternity, is an ex- clusive organization that promotes academic excellence and professionalism in accounting. In order to be invited to join the club, a student must have completed at least three courses in accounting with a grade point average 3.25, and must have an overall grade point average of 2.75. First Row: Carol Lee, Sandra Anderson, Kathy Rankins, Greg Allred, Shelly Devine, Don Showfety. Second Row: Cheryl Hart, Penny An- derson. Beverly Edwards, Daryl Conn, Susan Teague, Pam Kilby, Bill Hindle. Third Row: Craig Call, Ray Roberts, Vickie Conklin. Barbara Jackson. Mike Brooks, Karen Thompson, Vickie Bodenhamer. Fourth Row: Linda Hall, Mike Newsome, Becky Ballew, David Coun- cil, Annette Haithcox, Scott Faggart, Mark Hiatt, David Kuek. Fifth Row: Randy Miller, Sherry Royster, Tommy Hart, Randy Wellborn, Donna Isley, Anita Jerry Church. Mike Crisman. Sixth Row: Dr. Selph, Dr. Butts, Kim McKeown, Ken Dorsett, Jack Rudisail, Chris Whitener, Lee Ann OHara, Mary Ann Kiriakides, Mark Whitley. 276 Beta Alpha Psi First Row: Susan Cole, Bill Heustess, David Thomas, Susan Phillips, Glenn McCoy, Jeannine Taylor. Second Row: Hollie Sherrill, Steve Cobb, Dan Mason, Michelle Dameron, Susan Allen, Cindy Aldridge. Alpha Psi Omega Alpha Psi Omega is the National Honorary Dramatic fraternity. Its purpose is to reward and recognize student achievement in both technical and performing dramatics. Each spring, Alpha Psi Omega produces its own show. The proceeds from the show are used to purchase new theater equipment. Prior to membership in the organization, students must actively participate in the theater for three semesters and acquire points in technical theater and performance. Members of Alpha Psi Omega in a scene from " The Mousetrap. ' Alpha Psi Omega 277 Beta Gamma Sigma First Row; Dr. Ray Jones, Gay Vanimun, David Brooks, Ron- nie Blanton, Dr. Dean Dudley. Second Row; Meg Evans, Paige Dixon. Third Row; David Sink, Soga Ewedemi, Dr. Barry Elledge, David Poor, John Brashear. Beta Gamma Sigma is an honorary business society which accepts only those business students in the top of their class. Only the top 20% of graduate students, the top 10% of seniors, and the top 5% of juniors in business are accepted as Beta Gamma Sigma members. This society can only ex- ist in schools where the American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business can accredit a program. The AACSB accredited ASG ' s program in 1976, and in 1977 the chapter was begun. 278 Beta Gamnna Sigma Pi Sigma Epsilon Pi Sigma Epsilon is an organization specifically dedicated to students, educators, and professionals who are engaged in the pursuit of or are in- volved in careers in marketing sales and sales management (which includes promotions, public relations, merchandising, and distribution). Bacl ed by the Charlotte Sales and Marketing Executives, ASU ' s Gamma Xi chapter of PSE is the first in the state of (North Carolina. PSE is made up of top notch students with a concentrated interest in their field and in the creed that " suc- cess occurs when preparation and opportunity meets. " PSE attempts to prepare its members to be top notch business men and women in one of the most challenging fields in the world today. Jean Alfonzo, Leslie Bailey, Michael Bartel, Jill Bosse, Sara Champion, John Collins, Terri Cook, Carolyn Curre, Janet Dixon, Susan Donkell. Michael Doobrow. Margaret Evans, John Glenn, Craig Greenwood, Terilyn Haney, James Hendry, Gerald Hodges, Karen Holland. Keith Holland, Philip Holland, Beth Huffman, Frank Hunnicutt. Mike Johnson, Harvey Johnson, Brian Lacklen, Kevin Lacklen, Karen Little, Frances McClure, Ian McDowall, Steve McGhee, Karen McKellor. Ann McLawhon, Beth Moore, Charmaine Neal, Don Piew- nam, Patrick O ' Brien, John Osburne, David Parsons, Bill Petree, Cindy Pope, Vanessa Rimer. Joseph Sander, William Scott, Vickie Set- zer, Jim Shoemaker, Rena Shumaker, Jeff Snyder, Thomas Sullivan, Richard Thomas, Ranee Tillotson, Danny Triplett, Diane Wald. Terry Welch, David Williams, Janice Wilson, Joyce Wood, Curtis Woodlief, Laura Yardrough. Pledges: Terri Brown, Randy Byerly, Sam Collins, Robin Gambill. Jane Hannigan, Mary Ann Heath, Dale Jersey, Donald Jim. Scott Robingood, Leslie Mueller, Laura Massif, Susan Ponischil. Denise Powell, Steve Smith, Paula Snider, Dodie Stapleton, Tom Tarduongno. 4 : ESi r ' r m . g rlfc " " - ' --( ims Ij , ■ ■■HM H Frank Hunnicutt expresses his views at a Pi Sigma Epsilon meeting. Pi Sigma Epsilon 279 Alpha Chi David Poor — Pres., Paige Dixon — Sec, Gay Vaniman. Sador Black, Diane Kiser, Becky Pace, Donna Reid, Donald Sink — Sponsor. (Mot Pictured: Dianne Campbell — Treas., Meg Evans, Glenn Turner — V. Pres,, Wyatt Fowler, Charles Townsen, Rhonda Myers.) The North Carolina Alpha Chi chapter at ASCI is a general national honor society. It is broad-based but deals especially with academic superiority. The club strives for acknowledgement and advance- ment of scholarship. They sponsor an annual induction banquet and provide junior marshals for gradua- tion ceremonies. " m Alpha Chi members discuss plans with sponsor, Dr. Donald Sink. 280 Alpha Chi Lambda Alpha Epsilon Lambda Alpha Epsilon, a national crinninal justice frater- nity, is aimed to help students in the area of law and justice. The club hosts many speakers and seminars, and attempts to visit fraternitites at other schools. Lambda Alpha Ep- silon strives to prepare stu- dents to enter related fields af- ter school. First Row: Dr. Robert Oblock — Sponsor, Penny Matthews. Lynn Smith. Robin Jones — V. Pres.. Terry Smith — Sec Treas., Terry Callicut, Rhonda Salmon, Julie Adams, Karen Allred. Terri Bare, Terry Naylor, Leah Penry, Meg Claris, Jack Moore. Second Row: Stevan Baker, Eddie Ross, Don Rhoney, John Johnston, Susan Gould, Tim Lineberry. Gloria Woodard, Ellen Bolick, Allen Jones, Wayne Robbins. Balcony: Amie Francisco, Allen McLaurin, Richard Toomes — Pres., Dolph Everest, Ricky Hamby. Lambda Alpha Epsilon 281 282 Clubs m OUTSIDE EXPERIENCE Clubs 283 Lutheran Students Of Appalachian Lutheran Students of Appalachian (LSA), is a Christian fellowship organization. A room in Grace Lutheran Church is used for meetings and social events. The door is always open for those students who want to study, watch TV or share with other Christians. Robert Sain, Intern: Bob Young, Pastor, Julie Weeks, Joan Biser, Janine Primeau, Pam Fitch, V. Pres.; Lauren Morgan, Pres.; Betty Paysour, Advisor; Chrissa Sellers, Sec; Donna Montgomery. Baha ' i College Club The Baha ' i Club ac- quaints students with the Bahai faith. The faith propounds the oneness of God, the oneness of his Prophets, and the unity of Mankind. The faith also works toward the ceasing of prejudice. The Bahai faith states the purpose of religion is for the promotion of amity and concord, and stresses the independent study of truth. The club sponsors lectures, dis- cussions, and other ac- tivities. -T . -% J M m y( f£ Joy Tucker, Lynn Eury, Charles (Jzzell, Pam Hanck, Sousan Eshraghi, Dr. Gerry Bagley, Advisor. (Not Pic- tured: Glen Mommsen, Steve Shonts.) 284 Lutheran Students of Appalachian Baha ' i College Club Baptist Student Union Martha Barlowe, Randy Bamett, Jack Brooks, Leesa Brower, Jeanette Burrage, Sue Burton, Chris Chapman, Bradley Coley, Anna Contoleon, Lori Davis, Nelson Dollar, Beth Eakes, Joel Elder — Intern, Pam Farthing, Mary K. File, Greg Goslen, Hank Greer — Chaplain, Harriet Qunter, Mancy Hanrick, Jane Houser, Reba Houser, Sharon Huegel, Greg Isenhour, Jeanne Jackson, Cindy Jones, Peggy Jones, Randy Jones, Grady Kidd, Cindy Kluttz, Lisa Lashley, Todd Lee, Linda Lewis, Amy Mangun, Becky Mater, Sandy Miller, Vickie Mitchell, Kaye Pennell, Chris Phelps, Norman Riddle, Ken Rivera, Jan Rush — Pres., Amy Sexton, Lisa Shelton, Kim Smith, Bill Stone, Deborah Stone, Paula Stone, Kathy Shuping, Debbie Tucker, Susan Wall, Julie Weeks, Donnie Womble. The BS(J is highly engaged in weeknight activities such as the fellowship supper on Tuesdays and group Bible studies on Wed- nesdays. The choir, which tours the country regularly, practices on Mondays and Thurs- days. Major annual events include the basketball-volleyball marathon, the choir- sing at Christmas, and a Christmas party for the Rest Home Ministry. Baptist Student Union 285 Campus Crusade for Christ is a non-denominational organization dedicated to presenting the claims of Jesus Christ in a university setting. CCC is actively involved in campus-wide meetings such as " College Life " and " Sun- day rSight Live, " intense Bible studies, and small action groups. Anyone interested in fellowship is welcome. Campus Crusade For Christ Alan Sharpe and Dan " Uncle Dan " Hardaway entertain participants of Campus Cajsade for Christ with " The Charlie Chipmunk Show. ' Latter Day Jaints Student Assoc. U The Latter Day Saints Student Association is a Christian organization directly affiliated with the Church of Jesus Christ of the Latter Day Saints, or the Mormons. Numerous service projects are carried out each year un- der the auspices of the church. Front Row: Doug Miller, V.P.; Kim Mitcham, Pres. Back Row: Jim Rich, Libby Brakefield, Pepper Atkins, Lisa Young, Kathie Griffith, Dr. George Rolfs. 286 Latter Day Saints Student Assoc. Campus Crusade for Christ Catholic Campus Ministry First Row: Mark Graham, Treas.; Alison Krug, Vice Pres.; Janine Primeau, Pres.; Gary Cohen, Mary Beth Degnan, Amelia Newton. Sec; Angie Burke, John Callahan, Faculty Advisor. Second Row: Mary Radke, Terese Doll, Sister Ann Griffin, Ellen Schaulk, Marisol Carrion, Elaine Schaulk. Third Row: Lisa Lashly, Mary Kaye File, Joan Biser, Tom Tarduogno, Larz, Joel Elder, Randy Jones. Catholic Campus Ministry begins a usual night with supper, followed by fellowship. The ministry is not restricted to Catholics, so everyone is welcome. The group is active in several areas such as holding retreats, singing at the nursing home, and helping needy families. The students also par- ticipate together in camping trips, picnicing, and ice skating. Wesleyan Foundation .j The Wesleyan Founda- tion is a Christian organiza- tion dedicated to generating quality fellowship in a university setting. The Wesleyan Foundation is in- volved in Bible studies as well as supper programs and worship services. Under the sponsorship of the Methodist Church, the group is growing rapidly. First Row: Al Bandy, Mandy Yoos, Jane Gilliam, Mary Leigh Denton, Rhonda Fisher, Karen Dunlap, Kelle Stikeleather, Daphne Counts, Bev Britt, Billie Gentry, Sandra Safrit, Brenda Eagle, Nancy Troxler. Second Row: Jeff Sockwell, Hugh BIythe, Janet Oakley, Mark Joyce, Tina Lorenzo, Melinda Currie, Jill (Jnderberg, Becky Bandy, Yukari Hirashima, Ann Allen, Manning Winslow, Debra Gilmore. Third Row: Dara Kee Cox, Carol Miller, Debbie Brown, Beth Forbis, Melanie Mitchell, Mary McCulley, Elizabeth Snow, Karen McKinney, Teresa Myers, Bob Bell. Catholic Campus Ministry Wesleyan Foundation 287 Westminster Fellowship ASU ' s Westminster Fellowship, a student organization sponsored by the First Presbyterian Church of Boone, provides its members with Christian guidance and an outlet for fellowship. During the course of the year the club goes on a number of outings and sponsors a Halloween carnival at the Grandfather Children ' s Home. First Row: Jonathan McMair, Mark Pritchard, Wade Pritchard, John Liles — Pres., David Richardson. Second Row: Karen Baysinger — Sec. Treas., Laura MclNair. Pam Bright. (Mot Pictured: Molly Clarkson, Diane Howes, Carol Middleton, Jay Latta.) Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship is an inter- denominational group of students dedicated to serving Jesus Christ. Stu- dents are trained in dis- cipleship, evangelism, and missions. The organization spreads the love of Christ through their nursing home, children ' s home, and prison ministries. Small Bible studies are provided to enhance their personal relationship with Jesus Christ. ' mf ,.- 288 Westminster Fellowship Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship Philip M. Paul — Director, Kathy Green — Accompanist, Charles A. Leake — Pres., Sam Berryhill — V. Pres., David Lancaster — Treas.. Steve Parrish — Assistant Conductor, Mark Cook — Librarian, Joel K. Burgess, Wernon Griffin, Carl Myrick, Kendall A. Wilson, Michael C. Cole, Mark Kindley, David Lang, Mike McLean, George Robinson, William N. Shook, Milan Buncick, Gary A. Chester, Mell Covington, Phillip Gragg, Bryan Haas, Tony Herrin, David S. Montgomery, Michael Sollecito, Jr., David R, Willis, William T. Wilson, Rodney Ballard, Michael Clawson, Keith Farmer, Charles W. Fox, Jonathan B. McNair, Steve Mullis, Tim Thodes, David G. Russell. Men ' s Glee Club The Men ' s Glee Club, under the directorship of Dr. Philip Paul, performs a fall and a spring concert each year. Ranging from 40 to 60 voices, the group explores a variety of music from the clas- sics to the contemporary. The Glee Club is a ser- vice group, singing for alumni meetings, campus Christmas parties, and small entertaining pro- grams campus-wide. The club is sponsored by the Music Department, but is open to any male inter- ested in singing. Women ' s Treble Choir First Row: Teresa Whittington, Tori Snow, Kelle Stikeleather. Eulane Mellon, Annette Morris, Glenda Bumgarner, Melanie Hall, Sarah Hill. Patricia Melaragna, Amy Lippard, Debbie Teague. Second Row: Claudia Hester. Starr Dowell, Kim Jones, Karen Ferguson, Joni Frazier, Kim Beaver, Reba Hauser, Deanna Gross, Betty Lutz, Judy Padgett, Collette Coins. Third Row: Carol Lea Hodges, Mita Lutz, Anita Manning, Helen Lah- quette, Ann Miles, Molly Clarkson, Beveriy Short, Sherry Delaria, Anna Lynn Hodges, Chariene Morris. Under the direction of W. Hoyt Safrit, the ASG Women ' s Treble Choir, 35 voices strong, performs in a number of concerts and on special occasions throughout the year. The Choir is sponsored by the Music Department, but is open to any woman in- terested in voice. Mens Glee Club Women ' s Treble Choir 289 Scabbard Blade Society In 1904, the National Military Honor Society (Scabbard and Blade) was formed to unite military department in American colleges. It also functions to help lifetime members act in military affairs, and helps update military requirements. David Marshall, Larry Kuslika, Brenda Hungerford, Steve Pan- ton, Judy Mosch, Mike Byrd — Connmander, Andre Woods, Major Paul Harper — Advisor. Mot Pic- tured: Rennie Cory, Alan Ezzell, Alan McKenzie, Frank Rowland, Tim Stark, Mike Trivette, Mike Clark. II ' i 11 pnpH| ■f 19 i r c- , 1 1 II B 1 »«iiV Ml . I JF ' d mjf H fl ■ K — .«• ' » - iR- " £m 1 Sv ' Kjfl k mI , m M 1 f ' J 1 : ' 0 ' -- iB r . H 1 ifli V Btf j vV liN v riA H i % I H ? S 1 Mfl r J H . H r Ea H HB hhs iniS HF| H ■w Hj nip B B K - ' ' " HI H jj .y:) ' 1 fr ■1 . 1 j H H Pershing Rifles Presenting the colors and raising the flag at ASG home football and basketball games is one of the main functions of the Military Science Department ' s Pershing Rifles. Some of the more special events the group participated in this year included tactics training at Clemson University and the sponsoring of the JROTC (High School) Eastern Regional Cham- pionship. Frank Thompson, Tommy Hodges, Don Chunn, Bernd Pielmeier, Wade Bunker, Kevin Jayes, Leslie Lund- quist, Paul Smith. Not Pictured: Mike Byrd, Alien Ezzell, Mike Trivett, Bruce Rile, Allen McKenzie, Frank Roland. 290 Scabbard Blade Society Pershing Rifles Professional Recreators Association First Row: Karen Wagoner, Debbie Randall, Sue Faucett — VP, Jamie Klopher, Cathy Connors. Second Row: Berta Wey, Susan Cowan. Sandy Goodwin. Joy Faulkner, Risa Brandon — Sec. Third Row: Miriam Jones, Lisa Cook, Cathy Baker, Betty Singletary, Stephanie Clark, Linda Spencer — Treas., Melissa Bowlin, Sarah Wiles. Trudy Taylor. Fourth Row: Allan Heinze — Faculty Advisor, Mike Steele — Pres.. Rick Adams, Gary Moblitt, David Phillips, Reid Jolly, J. R. Wilkerson, Terri Griffin. ASU ' s Professional Recreators Association was created for students interested in the field of recreation. Its purpose is to organize activities beneficial to the campus in a social and physical fitness manner. It also seeks to motivate stu- dent participation. This year the group sent representatives to the National Recreation Convention in New Orleans. Professional Recreators Association 291 Physics Club The Physics Club began September with a Price Park picnic. Oc- tober offered a trip to the Smithsonian institute. A film on Einstein was shown in November, and a dinner for the physic staff and club in Decem- ber closed out the semester. Front row: Ed Pearce — Presi- dent, Eric Woods — Vice Presi- dent, Second row: PInillip Ray, Mechell Boles, Michaele Grunl emeyer — Secre- tary Treasurer, Jeanne Jackson, Barry Shelton, W. Connelly, Back row: Kelly Joyce, Blake Lambert, David Head, Chris Assher, Lars Rousseau. Math Club The general purpose of the Math Club is to ac- quaint the student with faculty members and career opportunities in the field. Club meetings, which are held on the first and third Mondays of each month, usually feature a guest speaker who focuses on various aspects of the math- ematical world. Perhaps the most widely known activity of the club is the annual egg drop at San- ford Hall. Scott Livengood, Joie Chappell, John Trugdon, Dr. Theresa Early, Danny Molina, Annette Blackwelder, Greg Bolick, Jamie Scott, Pat Reece, Martha Whorley, Konnie Qindrup, Libbie Carswell, Jessie Trickett, Betty Paysour, Janet Gilchrist. Patricia O ' Briant, Beverly Russell, Max Schrum, Patty Pagter, Cheryl Sikes, Rene Avery, Eric Woods, Mechell Boles, Danny Street, Pat Davis, Alison Krug, Joe Hewitt. 292 Math Physics Clubs Chemistry Club The Chemistry Club ' s purpose is to promote in- terest in Chemistry and in science as a whole. Programs include films, and also speakers from the Chemistry depart- ment and the com- munity. The club offers a tutoring service and produces the Physical Science lab manual yearly. Mike Purvis, Nancy Watson, Darrel Styles. V. Pres.; Sador Black, June Hicklin, Pres.; An- drea Debs. John Miller, Mike Questell, Jill Stowers, Elaine Schalk, Ellen Schalk. Ethan Franklin. Gail Boger, Charlotte Ridgeway. Dr. T.C. Rhyne, Don Payne. Sec. Treas. Highland Biologist Club The Highland Biologist Club is dedicated to preserving biology in its natural environments. The club plans programs on biology related sub- jects such as career plan- ning and placement, and each year they go on numerous camping trips. First Row: Patty hesbitt, Tim Fullam, Cindy Ogburn, Sec. Treas.; Jean Lindsay. Sharon Purvis. Greg Harper, Pres. Second Row: Debbie Ring. Judy Robinson, Karen Kinnard. Tami Rucker. Pam In- graham. Third Row: Dr. Wayne Van Devander. Advisor: Robin Scott. Tammy Yountz. Larry Plott, Ashlyn Lowe, Van Bullman. Julia Robinson. Dr. Edgar Green. Advisor. Chemistry Highland Biologist Club 293 La Tertulia is the name of the Spanish Club at ASU. Organized as a supplement to the Spanish curriculum, the club exists to promote interest in Spanish culture and civilization. Activities often include candy sales, peanut sales, and Christmas parties. La Tertulia Members: Kirby McCrary, Betsy Williamson, Carolyn Wright, Jane Gunter, Wanda MeGee, Teresa Ramsey, Barbara Molina, David Helms, Patti Sullivan, Harvard Ayers, Betty Ayala, Andy Mclntire, Peggy Hartley, Chad Hartley, Dick Crutchfield, Lillian Crutchfield, John Cmtchfield, Terry Hudgins, Jutta Ramme, Malind Crutchfield, Kathi Jones, Sandy Matthews. Officers: Bill McPhail — Pres., Terri Brown — V.P., Amelia Newton — Sec.-Treas., Michelle Smith — P.R., Sponsor: Peggy Hartley. Le Cercle Francais Geared to providing a supple- ment to classroom learning, Le Cer- cle Francais (the French Club) focuses on French culture and gives members a chance to polish their French. Activities often include bake sales, trips to French restaurants, and Christmas parties. First row: Cheryl Church, Michael Hannah, Nancy Hollandsworth, Helen Tahquette, Teresa Shaun. Second row: Mark Porch, Laura Goncharow, Tom Tarduogno, Todd McGuire. Vangie Barlow, Todd Musik. 294 Spanish French Clubs SNEA SMEA stands for the Student National Educa- tion Association. Its pur- pose is to introduce stu- dents to the teaching profession, to study teaching problems, and to work with the National and State Educational Associations. SNEA par- ticipates in monthly meetings, service pro- jects, and the State NCAE convention. ASU ' s chapter has the state ' s largest membership. Kathy Furr — Sec Treas., Susan Brooks — V.P., Hairiet Gunter, Lisa Corsbie, Lynn Burchem, Debbie Haynes, Jan Mussman, Kim Overcash, Robin Slieek. Marque Warrick, Liz Huglnes, Sharon Sojeba, Lynda Reese, Wayne Matthews, Michelle Arsenault, Jan Sossanom, Cathy Dominick — Pres., Anita Daye, Nor- man Crotts, Kathleen Coggins, Melinda Hindman, Lisa Lashley, Mike Lane, Man Nichols, Diane Dotsor, Sandra Edmisten, Cindy Reavis, Diane Kiser, Jan Todd, Angela Elle, Gail Absher, Janet Bergeron, Julie Perley, Martha Kerr, Amy Waddell, Beverly Lynch, Rea Rhyne, Rosita Adams, Mary Canrohert, Mandy Hun- sucker, Paige Moore, Becky Bandy, Sandra Wilmoth, Susie Seats, Jane Wilson. Vocational Rehabilitation The Vocational Rehabilitation Club began at ASCJ in 1972. This year, some of their activities included at- tending educational con- ferences dealing with rehabilitation, inviting speakers to discuss cer- tain aspects of rehabilita- tion, and raising money for organizations such as the National Kidney Foundation and the Muscular Dystrophy Association. Warren Phillips, Terrie Jones, Lynn Couble, Susie Shire, Pete pyiypyszyn, Beverly Hamrick, Vickie Hartsoe, Kathy Gunnell — Sec, Bill Knight, Tim Rhodes — V.P., Carol Currin — Pres. SrSEA Vocational Rehabilitation 295 Astronomy Club ASG ' s Astronomy Club often works in con- junction witl its parent organization, the Physics Club, to sponsor speakers, activities and field trips for its members. Last summer, several members of the two clubs traveled to Canada to view a solar eclipse. This year, trips were made to the North Carolina Planetarium in Chapel Hill and to West Virginia to tour a radio observatory. A solar eclipse as it was viewed by the club in Canada. Front Row: Michaele Qrunkemeyer — Sec. Treas., Ed Pearce — Pres., Blake Lambert — V. Pres. Back Row: Marty Oliver, Hayes Thomas. Victor Johnston, Phillip Ray, Dr. B. Rafert. 296 Astronomy Club Front Row: Jean Anderson. Roxanna Beam.Timberly Gilliam, Caralyn Markle. Baci Row: Randy Miller, Keri Anne Campbell, Doug Moore, Patti Nesbit, Fred Davis, Kim Drye, Reid Barber. The ASCI Cloggers were formed in 1975 and they started performing in 1976. This year they had 12 members — eight girls and four boys. The group sponsors square ] dances in Broome Kirk Gym and teaches clogging to students at ASU. The Cloggers also travel across the state and perform at conventions and for any school function that they are invited to. Cloggers go over a dance routine during a practice ' session. ASU Cloggers 297 Student Planner Association The Student Planner Association is a social service club geared for majors in Community and Regional Planning. The club is an outlet for good social relations among the students of both ASCJ and those in the program from other schools in the state. This year the club was in- terested in aerial photography which increased their knowledge of land use planning. Sitting: Terri Stamey, Steve Allen, Terry Wescott. Standing: Bob Ferguson, Lynn Meill, Lyn Sloop, Eric Frazier, Randy Bar- nett, Linda Watson. Mot Pictured: Peter Arndt. Richard Boren, Bill DeLaney, Dennis Qambil, Bill Gilbert, Dave Haughes, Steve Killiam, Lynn Mix, Jeff Weaver, Casey O ' Kane. Blue Ridge Reading Council The Blue Ridge Reading Council is a new organiza- tion at ASCI. Its members elected their first officers this Fall. The Council ' s goal is to stimulate interest in the field of Reading Education. Council activities thus far have been geared toward promotion and fund raising. First Row: Mercia Pruitt, Corresponding Sec: Cindy Hamby, Recording Sec. Treas.; Mancy Torre. VP (Elect): Joyce Sexton, VP: Shawn Hodges. Pres. Second Row: Ann Mobley. Virenee Chastman, Beth Silver. Denise Morgan, Liesa Brower, Peggy Kirkland, Qeba Russell. Third Row: Brenda Perdieu. Mancy Bowman, Donna Smithson, Robin Sheek, Sandra Edminsten, Lynn Elmore, Kristi McHargue. Fourth Row: Margue Warrick, Daphne Warren, Pam Shearin, Harriet Gunter. 298 Blue Ridge Reading Council Student Planner Association Mainly Media Mainly Media is the club for the Educational Media Department which allows participants to become ac- tively involved with media gatherings and workshops. This year Mainly Media sponsored a project for ASG ' s Bookweek, and cateloged books for a men- tal health center. Kneeling: Diane Rowland, Donna Parnell, Sec. Treas.: Sandy Manley, VP: Bob McFarland. Fac. Advisor: Tina Wall, Caroline Graham, Pam Saintsing. Sitting: Pam Childers, Pres. NAEA The NAEA (National Art Educators Association) at ASG is a chapter of the national program which prepares members for careers in teaching art. The meetings consist of discus- sions of current events in the organization. Diana Leatherman, Maricam Eskridge, Sec; Susan Whisnant, Marjo Garrison. V. Pres.; Teresa Wilkins, Pres.; Chrystal Riviere, Susan Owen, Treas. Mainly Media NAEA 299 Appalachian Honors Club The Appalachian Honors Club is an academic club which provides a student a voice in the Honors program. Any student w .h a 3.0 grade point average that has taken an honors course may be a member. Club members par- ticipate in the Regional and National Honors Conventions each year. Diana Poythrees, Kim Barnes, Cindi Taylor, Trade Joyner, Cindi Turner, Todd Musick, Becca Eggers, Ralph Magum, Kimberly Cottraine, Tracy Smith, Stuart Mangum, Brelton Anderson, Beth Whitner, Lisa K. Woy, Dottle Kibbe. Linda Francis, Christine Carpenter, Brian West, David Pugh. Sharon Johnson, Qlnny Myers, Clndl Wells, Helen Tahquette, Alison Drug, Denlse Williams, Ann Cameron, Brian Douglas, Jenifer Luxton, Joe Nells, Maria Santomasso, Evangeline Roberts, KerrI Cough, Kathy Jones. OFFICERS: Eulane Melon, Pres., Susan Bell, V.-Pres., Karen Ferguson, Treas., Amy LIppard, Sec, Candy Mabrey, Club Council Rep. As part of the ASG Forensics Union, the Debate Team vies in individual and group tournaments. They host matches at ASG as well as travel to other schools. Forensics Team First Row: Tamia Moody, Steve MacDow, Dr. Terry Cole — Advisor, Cindy Aldredge, Beth Blankenship, Second Row: Tony Jones, Dottle Kibler, David Snepp, Gaefon Stanley, Lisa Isaacs, Sue Fllllpelle, Lee KIrkman. 300 Appalachian Honors Club Forensics Teann NC-AEYC The purpose of ASG ' s branch of the North Carolina Association of Education for Young Children is to work with and help children from around the county. The club works with the Watauga Children ' s Council, a group of parents and teachers in helping to deal with financial or health problems that may otherwise deprive a child ' s education. Annual events in- clude a Christmas parade and the international " Week of the Child " in April. First Row: Donna Baker — Sec, Cindy Reavis, Cheryl Duggins, Susan Thompson, Jamie Huffman, Kim Blacl well — Sec. Second Third Row: Kathy McKenzie, Becky Rowland — Treas., Darlene Anderson, Stephanie Smith, Linda Simon, Amy Hedrick. Rosita Adams. Claudette Wagoner, Pam Watson, Sandi Hamilton, Patty Buchanan, Brenda Suddreth, Teresa Barbee, Emile Estep, Beth Seabock — Pres., Lynne Jones. Fourth Row: Cynthia Hobgood, Patti Henley, Melissa Michalec — Committee Chairperson, Laura Morris, Lisa Crawley. Fifth Row: Charlene Beshears, Becky Bandy — VP, Stephanie Caldwell. On Deck: Lynn Frost, Martha Linsley, Shawn King, Morma Brooks, Dana Hutchison, Paige Moore, Sharon Purvis, Student Council for Exceptional Children The Student Council for Excep- tional Children is a campus organization dedicated to serving exceptional children. The group in- volves itself in workshop activities including their Adopt an Excep- tional Child program. Fund-raising activities include bake sales, a ser- vice sale, and a T-shirt sale. The club is very active and encourages anyone who is interested to join. First Row: Carl Ferguson — Pres., Jane Gilliam — Treas.. Kathleen Schuit — Sec, Robin McDaniel — V. Pres.. Elizabeth Bondurant — Club Council Rep. Second Row: Lisa Cobb, Rhonda Whitesides, Julie Wolf, Stace Cacace, Dion Ousley, Lynn Hoffner, Linda Chamberlain, Yvonne Futrell, Mary Brittain, Sandra Reese, Robin McEntire. Third Row: Heidi Hamilton, Heather Rockefeller. Joni Sossamon, Karin Divan, Karen Pruette, Melanie Dail, Debbie Garrett Tammy Massingill. Vicki Raybon, Sandra Kafitz, Janine Primeau, Sherrle Malone. Fourth Row: MaryLou Monroe, Beth Nixon, Carol Burkett, Kathryn Bo, Marye Bendall. Denise Aull, Barbara Bostedo, May Deans, Janet Oakley. Student Council For Exceptional Children NC-AEYC 301 Volunteers in Service for Youth is a social service club operated by students who care about the welfare of children. The club strives to set adult examples that may enrich the quality of young people ' s lives. For example, this year emphasis was placed on the virtues of respon- sibility and motivation. This year the club also provided happy times for they scheduled parties, soccer games, and movies. Being a volunteer requires hard work, patience, and compassion. Yet the end result is an overwhelming sense of accomplishment — helping a child grow. Volunteers In Service For Youth First Row: Mike Ervin, Sharon Essick, Chipuita Ward, Janet Matthews, Joseph Melis, Laura Warhover, Lynn Stern, Mancy Wilson, Qwen Strickland, Sherrie Moricle, Valerie Cram, Anita Earp, Jack Foster, Betsy Beard, Cathy Mewberry, Lisa Hewat, Suzi Perdue, Peggy Young, Sandra Coins, Kim Burd, Rebecca Hauser, Cindy Atkins, Dede DeBruhl. Second Row: David Parker, Skip Knauff, Chris Rhodes, Tim Rhodes, Tony Whitt, Tom Tarduogno, Peter Stapanowich, Jerry Joyner, Keri Gross, Phyllis Ashby, Glenn Osborne, Laurie Curtin, Kevin Gorham, Meloney Sloan, Donna Lee, Christine Conroy, Lisa Benton. Questions are pressed to a little one about his " demon attire " . 302 Volunteers In Service For Youth Sitting- JoAnn Kirby Kim Holder, Tim Fox, Molly Clarkson, Andrea Debs, Lesa Bates, Chris Fitzpatncl , Richard Smith, Diana Poythress June Tutterow Second Row: David Robinson, Lisa Grigg, Steve Glover, Jewell Howard, Dawn Paterniti, Richard Ramsey, Lynn Grosshandler Alan Copeland - VP, Melva Padgett, Randy Swing, Sally Alexander, Phil Moss, Dion Ousley, Rex Appling. Third Row Mike Arledge Terry Sharkany, Cindy Carter, Marty Hall, Darlene Monds, Tim Fleming, Mark Byrum - Treas. Sarah Ann Pear- son - Sec Shari Anderson - Pres., Jordi King, Karen Saine. Not Pictured: Dale Fair, Jack Moore, Harvey Lineberry, Donna Shoaf. Ron Shepherd, Tina Wall, Hugh Hollar, Sherri Shoemaker, Carol Laney, Jean Workman, Pam Denton, Debbie Same, Kim Tate. Roger Roten, Barbara Thomas, Ruth Stuckey. Circle K is the largest of all the co-ed service organizations. It works closely with the Kiwanis club on such projects as the Gnite d Way, volunteer work with children ' s homes, and a wide variety of charity fund raising. The framework of the group ' s efforts is stated in the Circle K theme: " Caring . . . life ' s magic. " Gruesome characters greet visitors as they visit Circle Ks Haunted House on Halloween Night. Circle K 303 Commandos First Row: John Mills, Tommy Hodge, Jeff (Jpchurch, Bemd Pielmeier, Tim Blevins, Kevin Jayes, Robin Walker. Second Row: Sgm. Jonah Turner, Mark Thorsen, Frank Thompson, Steve Taylor, John Qarnham, Russell Langley, Wade Bunker, Paul Smith, Cpt. Dale Flora. Third Row: Arnold Kiser, Chris Seofield, Jay Dyer, Gary Adams. The ASCI Commandos Club places emphasis on its members ' involvement in outdoor activities and attempts to familiarize them with tactical military small unit operations. The club is open to anyone at ASU. 304 Commandos National Headquarters Staff for CAPERS The new National Head- quarters Staff for CAPERS (Coed Affiliates of Pershing Rifles) was awarded this year to ASU. " The Headquarters new location should bring prestige to ASU and especially to ASGs ROTC, " says CAPER Commander Susan Rice. Headquarters handles supplies and charters new companies. Susan B. Rice — Commander. Sarah Lancaster — G4. (Not pictured: Robin Walker - XO, Kathy Ullom - Gl. Treria Anderson — Q3. CAPERS CAPERS (Coed Af- filiates of Pershing Rifles) is a service sorority con- nected with ASCi ' s Army ROTC department. They were the first female organization formed at ASG. Their drill team competes each year, and last year they were the National champions. First Row: Julie Adams. Lynne Novak — Commander. Kim Watson. Second Row: Tammy Massingill, Vicki Bowlin. Brandy Hungerford, Cynthia A. Turner. Leslie Rubin. Ruth Stuckey, Becky Womble, Penny Everington. National Headquarters Capers 305 National Student Speech Hearing Association NSSHA, National Student Speech and Hearing Association, is a pre-professional organization that enables students to make a transi- tion from the academic areas of Speech Pathology and Audiology to a profession. It is nationally ac- credited. First Row: Cindy Boyd, Debbie Crump; V. Pres., Sheree Bumgarner; Treas., Kathy Hadiey; Sec, Lucretia Beam; Pres. Second Row: Linda Bogle, Tina Odom, Lynn Dlsher, Becl y Williams, Cindy Garland, Carla Fogleman. Third Row: Regina Shumaker, Debbie Nutter, Diane Sander- son, Ann Marie Heffron, Susan Payne, Jenita Hubbard, Glenda Johnson, Suzanne Smith. Music Educators National Conference Music Educators National Conference is an organization designed to improve music education by aquainting its members with the various avenues of music teaching. Among their events this year, MEMC sponsored ASG ' s yearly Songfest vocal competition, and also in- volved itself in a Halloween Spook House and a Christmas party for the music department. First Row: John Blakemore — Pres.. Betty Lutz. Annette Morris. Debbie Teague, Beth McCollum, Tamara Propst, Joan Freeze, Julian Trail. Second Row: Sarah Hill — V. Pres., John Conrad, Lynn Steverson, Mark Propst, Ann Hunneycut, Kim Clifton, Ginger Steel, Bobby Chilton. Third Row: Qinney Stanley. Greg Black, Sam Berryhill — Sec. Treas., Brent Talley, Donna Wallce, Beverly Short, David Willis, Kevin Burgess. 306 National Student Speech Hearing Assoc. Music Educators Nat. ' I Conf. Appalachian Playcrafters Sitting: Hollie Sherril, Dan Mason, Michell Dameron, Cindy Aldridge, David Thomas, I- ran Rock, Kim Aidridge, Robin Flowers, Jenny Brisley, Carol Crowgey, Glenn McCoy. Standing: Willie Parks, Vivian Reid, Beth Corzine, Cam Thackston. Lisa McCoy. Steve Parrish, Susan Phillips, Jill White, Bill Heutess, Tony Yarborough, Susan Mien, Steve Cobb, Clarinda Ross, Susan Cole, Jeannine Taylor. The purpose of ASU ' s Gniversity Theatre-sponsored drama club, the Appalachian Playcrafters, is to bet- ter familiarize its members with the wonderful world of the stage. The majority of the club ' s 25 to 30 members are drama students, but membership is open to anyone who has an interest in thespian art and craft. Appalachian Playcrafters 307 Ski Club The ASCI Ski Club participated in a number of events this year. In November they held a Ski Swap where they sold old ski equipment. When the weather got colder they planned group ski nights (usually the group went a few times a month). During the winter ski races were held every Friday. The club also participated in the Boone Christmas parade with a float sponsored by Beech Mountain. First Row: Hunter Wright— Treas., Leslie Bailey— Sec, John Fitzgerald— Pres. Second Row: Ken Leach, Rick Reaves, Tracy Freeman. Elizabeth Bondurant, Becky Webb, Mary R. Massey, Lisa Warren, Karen Durell, Wisdonn C. Highfill, Richard Crownse, Patti Whalen, Morman Wiginton. Third Row: Lynn Lachot, Tracy Mills, Billy Gozzi, Lynn Hoffner, Karen Goodson, Sandy McCarver, Kelly McLaughlin, Chris Conroy, Pat Hunter, Gregg Hampton, Bobby Roland. Fourth Row: Jeff Matson, Bobby Bright, Eric Feller, Todd Jackson, Charles Lowder, Michael Conner, Larry Peraldo, Ken Dusenberry. Fifth Row: Todd Griffin, Jamie Scott, Robbie Hunnings, Kathy Bunch, Diane Wiley, Carol Carter, Gene Fitzgerald. Sixth Row: Paul Babinski, Leslie Moorhead, Mary Ann Hoth, Eddie Crocker, Chris Ellis, Jeff Barbour, John Kirk, Bill Kendall, Jack Morton. Walter Brown. A Ski Club member takes part in the ski race at Beech Mtn. which was sponsored by the Southeastern Collegiate Ski Racing Association. ; 308 Ski Club Hiking Outing Club Donnie Ingram, Mike Sollecito, Smiley, Brett Anderson, Ginny Myers, Elaine Muir, David Attaway, Alfred Simmons, Jayne Aaron, Dick Ramsey, Shari Anderson — Sec Treas., Jordi King, Debbie Reynolds, Amy Weddell, Mike Ervin, David Rose — V. Pres., Tim Vickers — Pres. The Hiking and Outing Club has canoed the New River, hiked the Appalachian Trail, and explored the wilderness in all seasons. Open to anyone who loves the nnountains and their recreational oppor- tunities, the Hiking Outing Club encourages students to enjoy the beautiful Blue Ridge Mountains around Boone. Hiking Outing Club 309 Home Economics Club The Home Economics Club participated in ac- tivities ranging from campus to state levels, such as helping with Homecom- ing, working with the Agricultural Extension Ser- vice in Watauga County, donating canned foods to a needy family, and attending the M.C. Home Economics Association Convention in Winston-Salem. The pur- pose of the club this year was to " enhance the image of all Home Economists as successful individuals in their homes and or in their careers, " and the club members feel this was achieved. lltJlMi l Dardanelle Wilson, Kelly Keaton, Kim Gay, Sheree Rhyne, Tammy Whitaker, Helen Assam, Lynne Cau- dle. Janice Rand, Susie Seats, Jean Hurdle, Donna Baxley, Kim Hooks, Janet Lippart, Janice Brock, Susan Decker, Joyce Gordon, David Treadaway, Sylvia Howey, Shelly Swanson, Sherry Crouch, Marsha Davidson— Advisor, Kim Hanes, Carolyn Davis. Black Student Association The Black Student Association is an organization dedicated to bringing black students together in order to share viewpoints and to express opinions. Some of their activities include Black Culture Week, an Afro- American History study, Black Awareness Week, and input into the annual Artist and Lecture Series. The association is eager to include any and all stu- dents in their activities in hopes of establishing both social communica- tion and educational ex- change. First Row: Wanda Mash, Cheryl Quick, Regina Smith, Laurie Thome, Lushun Dewerry, Susan Bellamy, Kay Currance. Denise Walker. Second Row: Robert Hudson, Mike Anderson, Arnold Floyd, Chris Porter, Tim Martin, Derrick Flood. Third Row: Scott Watson, Herb Jones, Argie Burnette, Terry Connelly, George Robin- 310 Home Economics Black Student Association Appalachian Student Alumni Ambassadors First Row Cathy Porter Diana Williams, Mary Ivey. Jeannine Gnderdown, Lisa Blake. Second Row: Cindy Pope, Kelly Bumgardner Browyn Poplin, Penny Timms, Grace Upham, Babette Munn. Third Row: Jeff Musgrove, Bobby Bishop, Bert Whitaker, Tommy Rice, Lindsay Walkins, Tammy Bowersock, Lloyd Allan, Kevin Purinai. Fourth Row: Ronald Jones, Bill Petree, Clay Daughtridge, Dan Cameron. Appalachian Student Alumni Ambassadors is a club designed specifically to promote the Gni- versity and related activities. Members give tours of ASG to perspective students, especially during freshman orientation. During football season they managed the ASG Gift Shop and assisted in Homecoming activities. The club sponsors a Telefund each fall, in which alumni may donate funds to a department of their choice. Members participated in the statewide Heart Fund break- fast, an alumni rally held in February. They also assisted in Chancellor Thomas ' installation last September. Officers: Bill Petree, Cindy Pope, Grace Lapham, Browyn Poplin. Appalachian Student Alumni Ambassadors 311 College Republicans First Row: Cindy Adkins — V. Chairman, Don Pendleton, Hank Ingram — Chairm an, David Harrison — Sec, Ken Elliott — State Regional Director. Second Row: Nancy Woodley, Mickey Chambers — Treas., Virginia Hires, Coston Sawyer, Phyllis Proctor, Dave Missroon. When the ASG College Republicans club was founded, it was described as an organization designed to support state and national political candidates. Over the years its activities have ex- panded to include helping can- didates, sponsoring fund-raising projects for charities, and attending state conventions. College Republicans 312 Young Democrats " The simple fact of life is that political action takes place through the vehicle of party organization. " The purpose of the Young Democrats is to stimulate in young people an active interest in governmental affairs, to perpetuate the ideals and principles of the Democratic Party, to attrack new members to the Democratic Party, and to acquaint voters with the issues and the candidates. First Row: LuAnne Price, Tammi Alexander — Treas.. Gail Gaston — V. Pres., Diane Sanderson. Second Row: Danny Triplett, Jamie Scott, Johnny Collins, Todd Furr — Pres. (Not Pictured: Terry Stanney — Sec, Jeff Weaver.) President Todd Furr furiously presides over a Young Demo- crat club meeting. Young Democrats 313 If you ' re interested in marketing or sales, then membership in the ASG chapter of the American Marketing Association is for you. Each year, the club sponsors several speakers and holds several small business seminars in order to introduce its approximately 1 50 members to the world of business, and to familiarize them with marketing techniques. American Marketing Assoc. Darrell Adkins, Moel Anderson, Richard Anderson, Laura Armstrong. Jeff Austin, Leslie Bailey, Williann Bailey, Mac Baker, Mike Bartel, Jill Bosse. Cathy Brittain. Janice Brock, Tyra Brow n. Sara Champion, John Coleman, Autumn Cothran, Carol Currie, Linda Dabagian, George Davis. Susan Decker. Paige Dixon, Susan Donkel, Tammy Edge, Jill Ferree. John Fitzgerald. John Fox, Kathy Freeman, Ronald Caddy. Robin Qambille, Janet Cross, Terilyn Haney. Jeffrey Harper. Rachel Harris. Randall Hendrix. James Hendry, Patrick Henderson, Pam Hill, Karen Holland, Keith Holland, Jeff Holt, Jill Howard, Beth Huffman, Frank Hunnicutt, Reginald Hunnicutt, Ford Isbey, Missy Isley, Donald Jim, Teresa Johnson. Chris Jones, Laura Kempf, Gary Lake. Grace Lapham, Cynthia Lawrence, Susan Lewis, Karen Little, James Lowry, Sandy McCarver, Fran McClure, Steven McGhee, George McGimsey, Karen McKellar, Ann McLawhon. Scott McMahan. William Minner. Beth Moore. Rick Mumford, Cheri Meal. Don [Newman, Tammy Mewsome, John Nisbet, Pat O ' Brien, Teresa Ozmore, Susan Pacula, JoAnn Palumbo, David Parsons, Bill Petree, Lisa Poole, Cynthia Pope, Ray Roberts, Patricia Rapone, David Ridenhour, Vanessa Rimer, Vickie Setzer. Carolyn Seuder, Rhonda Shytles, Gretchen Simpson, Karen Smith, Mark Smith, Guthrie Smith, Paula Snider, Harvey Spurr, David Steen, Gregory Sturgill, Larry Sullivan, Zach Tate, Tim Thomas, Ranee Tillotson, Robert Triplett, Allen Valentine, Mike Vest, Diane Wald, Susan Watson, Chuck Wilfong, Mike Williams, Windi Windle. Joyce Wood, Robin Woodie, Blake Woodlief, Bryan Yates. 314 American Marketing Assoc. DECA First row; Renee Lowry— Sec, Skye Edwards— VP, Judy Allred— Pres., Sarah Lane— Treas., Kim Shropshire- Reporter, Jackie Woody— Historian. Second row: Dr. Tom Allen-DECA Chapter Ad- visor, Diane Queen, Susan Woodham, Sarah Newberry, Michael Smith -Parliamentarian, Jonnie Farell, Anita Howell. (Not pictured— Francis Gardner). As one of the three DECA programs in North Carolina, the ASCI chapter is small and fairly new. Their main purpose is to help the state Distributive Education department; therefore, little time is spent on campus work. This year DECA attended state officers training in November and the state Career Development Con- ference in April. District meetings are held about twice a semester. First Row: Dr. James Nelson— Faculty Advisor, Dr. Mary Powell— Faculty Advisor, David Missroon— Treas., Tana Maust— Sec, Lisa Grigg— V. Pres., Darrell Adkins— Pres. Second Row: Trish Peterson, Joann Palumbo, Carol Currin, Kristin Townson, Diane Wald, Lisa Poole, Judge Scott, Leslie Bailey, Charlene Church. ASPA The objective of the ASU chapter of the American Society of Per- sonnel Administrators is to promote a better un- derstanding of personnel administration among its members by providing them with opportunities to hear and meet business speakers throughout the academic year. DECA ASPA 315 Sociology Club First Row: Dr. Albert Hughes, Beth Ogborn, Beth Miller, Vivian Fields — V. Pres., Mary Leigh Denton, Dr. Larry Keeter, Rose Marie Schaf- fer, Dr. Allie Funk, Jeff Tallent, Eddie Ross. Second Row: Ann Alspaugh — Pres., Judy Coble, Gwen Strickland — Sec, Gail Bolton, Craig Varner. The Sociology Club serves the main purpose of promoting interest in sociology, research and social problems, and activities leading to human welfare. Among the activities this year, the club sponsored a campus-wide food drive. Sociology Club 316 Yosef Student Club First Row: Debbi Dickson — Sec, Mark Tuccillo — Sgt. at Arms, Ranee Tillotson — V. Pres., Bryan Greeson — Pres., Bill Witiak — Publicity. Second Row: Allen Fulk, Cindy Boyd, Kathi Metcalfe, Debbie Thore, Holly Green, Suzanne Smith, Marie Furches, Tracey Armstrong, Byron, Stein. Third Row: Cindy Adkins, Tammy Wiseman, Amy Rudd, Jane Gilliam, Lynn Edmundson, Carol Victoria Fisher, Liz Boyle. Fourth Row: Wayne Clawson — Advisor, Janey Goldberg, Melissa Bowlin, Becky Bandy, Ann Adams, Norman Crotts, Angela Howell, Jane Voss, Rick Layton. This year the Yosef Student Club spent much time planning and working for the stu- dents at ASG. Among some of their activities were bonfires and pep rallies to promote school spirit, selling gifts and souvenirs at football games, and selling coupon booklets to students to promote area businesses. The Yosef Club aided the Appaiettes in their funding, and also provided a bus trip to the Wake Forest ASG football game. The spirit of Yosef Student Club is reflected through Yosef himself. Yosef Student Club 317 : ' i- Ir M .- ' k i V j- vl ' - .3 .sa? We The People L I B n it V fk ' . Connie Abee Morganton Chris Absher N. Wilkesboro John Absher N. Wilkesboro Phyllis Adair Gastonia Jerry Adams Piney Creek Cindy Ainscough Boone Sharon Aldridge Manteo Phillip Alexander Statesville Cheryl Allen Thomasville Pam Allen Asheboro John Allison Statesville Willian Allison Statesville Christopher AUred Lexington Bob Allsbrook Rocky Mount Jim Altman Charlotte Anthony Anderson Burlington Bretton Andersen Rockingham Darlene Anderson Millers Creek Rebecca Anderson Unionville Kim Andrews Arden 31 Pi ' 320 Freshmen HfUM J , " Ni j A ' - I.:.;. .F ' = Nancy Andrews Winston Salem Wanda Andrews Gibsonville Sharan Apple Greensboro Lisa Arwood Silva Bruce Bailey Seaford, Del. Kathy Bailey Burnsville Mark Baity Thomasville Alicia Baker Sanford Kim Banister Charlotte Becky Bankhead Charlotte Patricia Banks Burnsville Gary Barber Burlington Alma Barker Canton Susan Burlowe Rutherford College Dawn Baker Hickory Jim Barnes Wilson Bill Barrett Franklin David Barrett Kings Mtn. Brian Barton Raleigh Ellen Bass Momeyer Leisa Bass Clinton Jeff Battle Charlotte Bruce Baysinger Charlotte David Beam Hendersonville Sandy Beam Fallston Barbara Bean Charlotte Richard Bean Creedmore Betsy Beard Charlotte Patrice Beard Boone Daphine Beck Cooleemee Melodic Beck Greensboro Susan Beers Newland Tim Belk Mt. Holly Tim Bell Winston Salem Denise Benfield Walkerton Marisa Betts Milford. Del. Robin Billings Roaring River Cathy Bivens Gastonia Daniel Black Southern Pines Freddy Black Greensboro Sador Black Cherryville Debbie Blackburn Purlear Robert Blinkhorn Gastonia Heather Bock Raleigh Lori Boggs Kannapolis Anne Boland Barber Clifton Bolton Thomasville Leesa Bond Kernersville Tania Booker Mt. Airy Libby Boone Burlington Freshmen 321 Kathy Boone Charlotte Cameron Boss Lake Warth, Fla. Patti Bostedo Charlotte Louis Bourne Wytheville, Va. Vicki Bowlin Matthews Gary Boyce Asheville Ryan Brackett Gastonia Tracy Brandenburg Raleigh David Bradley Elkin Angela Bray Raleigh Julie Bremer Winston-Salem John Bridges Clemmons Leslie Bristol Statesville Beverly Britt Newton Mark Britt Haw River Kimberly Britton Gastonia Jeanette Brooks Boone Renee Brooks Lincolnton Deborah Brown Charlotte Susan Brown High Point Diana Broyhill Wilkesboro Faye Bruce Taylors, S.C. Mike Bryant Candler John Bryson Durham Joan Buchanan Burlington Laura Budd St. Petersburg, Fla. Susan Buff Valdese Joan Bullock Albemarle Mike Bullock Stem Mary Bunch Statesville Rodney Bunch Goldsboro Bardee Bunker Pinnacle Jim Bunn Charlotte Kim Burd Rocky Mount Alan Burke Salisbury Angela Burke Burlington Teila Burleson Newland Jeanette Burrage Coneard Jane Burris Valdese Chris Bursch Moorestown, N.J. Kathryn Burt Charlotte Tina Buss Raleigh Betsy Butten Pfafftown John Byerly Greensboro Jan Byers Thomasville Leigh Cagle Greensboro Richard Calcutt Kernersville Lea Caldwell Monroe Carol Cameron Shelby Susan Cameron San ford 322 Freshmen w p Craig Campbell Charlotte Johnny Campbell Boone Scott Cambelly Atlanta, GA Kim Cardwell King Mike Carlton Raleigh Angel Carpenter Kannapolis Carol Carter Salisbury Janet Carter Garner Susan Carter Charlotte Susan Carter Charlotte Cathleen Casale Laurinburg Billy Causey High Point Ingrid Chalfant Raleigh Gary Chambers Jonesville Cynthia Chandler New London Steve Chapman Mt. Holly Anita Childers Taylorsville Ann Childer s Kannapolis Frances Childers Gaffney, SC Cheryl Church Lenoir Jill Clark Reidsville Karen Clark Reidsville Ann Clement Whitier Susan Clements Bahama Kemp Clendenin Greensboro Pam Clubb Asheville Sue Coble Raleigh Kimberly Coltrane High Point Teresa Comer Reidsville Mary Ann Conner Kannapolis Christine Conroy Fort Belvoir. VA Theresa Cook Conover Amy Cooper Concord Kevin Corbin Franklin Ren Corbin Franklin Julie Corriher Mooresville Anderson Covington Wilson Nell Covington Mebane Dara Cox Buxton William Cox Havelock Dana Crawford Franklin Charla Creekmore Greensboro Sean Cremins Matthews. WA Barry Crews Brown Summit Jeanne Crisp Murphy Jill Crissman Boonville Lena Crowder Shelb y Melinda Currie Charlotte Kim Curry Roanoke Rapids Michael Curtin Gastonia Freshmen 323 Jan Cuthrell Camden Tim Dakes Greensboro Debra Dancey Boone Joan Daniel Fayetteville Lee Jan Daniels Statesville Bonnie G. Darnell Winston-Salem Diana Darton Statesville Suzie Datka Salisbury Lori Davidson Eden Kevin Davis Shelby Michael Davis Miami, PL Sara Davis Henderson Kim Dawson Old Fort Arlene Daye Morganton Melanie Deal Marion Michael Deck Deep Gap Tony Delp Miller ' s Creek Deborah L. Denny North Wilkesboro Beth Dickens Charlotte Beth Dilday Ahoskie Lynn Dismuke Graham Lisa Dixon Shelby Scott Dixon Concord Nelson Dollar Burlington Kathy Dollarhite Kernersville Betsy Dough Greenville Lisa Douglas Lake Waccawmaw Duke Douglass Williamston Starr Dowell Gastonia Anthony Driver Boonville Mary E. Droessler Raleigh David Drymon Lumberton Al Dula Durham Scott Dummitt Roanoke, VA Marilynn Dunlap Robbins Mike Dunn Charlotte Tammy Dupree Angier Perry Durham Rocky Mount Jenni Duzan Harmony Jay Dyer Eden Brenda Eagle Statesville Debbie Earnhardt Charlotte Andy Edmundson Hendersonville Everette Edwards Greensboro Jill Efird Charlotte Becca Eggers Boone Kevin Eldridge Mt. Holly Angela EUer North Wilkesboro Kathy Eller Greensboro Kyle Eller Statesville 324 Freshmen " Si ' Sandy Embler Alexander Brad Emmetl Mt. Holly Jozel Hpley Boone Tracy Eure Greensboro Karen Evans Matthews Tim Evans Sylva Penny Everington Cary Kevin Faggard Salisbury Steve Faggart Charlotte Dale Fair Drexel Gary Faw Winston-Salem Tim Feeney Charlotte Wiibert Ferguson Charlotte Jim Fields Harrisburg Kaye Feikel Orangeburg, SC Mary File Spartanburg, SC Carmen Fisher Asheville Natasha Fisher Hildebran Charisse Fogelson Cary Leslie Foley Williamsburg, VA Elizabeth Forbis Charlotte Pam Foster Charlotte Sharon Fowler Charleston, SC Bruce Fox Gastonia Barron Fruely Brevard Linda Francis North Wilkesboro Debra Erasure Conover Sallie Frazier Lenoir Teresa Free Gastonia Harvie Freeman Winston-Salem Miles Freeman Huntersville Dana Fritts Lexington Lisa Fritts Thomasville Rhonda Froneberger Shelby Pam Fulk Winston-Salem Pam Gable Atlanta, GA Priscilla Gaddy Norwood Paul Gainey Raleigh Cheryl Gambill Sparta Jim Garey Greensboro Amy Garland Winston-Salem Eric Gentle Kannapolis Billie Gentry Todd Craig Gentry Rutherfordton Eddie Gentry Roaring River Frank Gentry Burlington Donald Gibson He ndersonville Kim Gibson Asheville Richard Gill Winston-Salem Terri Gilreath Elkin Freshmen 325 Marina Giraldi Statesville Lesia Goad Boone Collette Coins Hendersonville Sandra Goins Mt. Airy Pam Goodman West Jefferson Suzanne Goodnough Winston-Salem Karen Goodson Gastonia Stan Goodson Lincolnton Allison Gordon Greensboro William Gozzi Southern Pines Janet Graham Greensboro Timothy Graham Taylors, SC Jane Gray Charlotte Sherri Green Charlotte Cynthia Greene Shelby Teresa Greer Boone Mike Griffin Charlotte Todd Griffin Newton Tony Griffin Ashville Kerri Griffith Trinity Teresa Griffith Forest City Gienda Grigg Lincolnton DeAnna Gross Boonville Kenneth Hall Durham Sandra Hall Havelock Julie Hamashima Raleigh Edie Hamilton Chapel Hill DeDe Hammond Rocky Mount Anita Hamrick Lawndale Kim Hanes State Road Caroline Hardison Burlington Karen Harrington Peachland Susan Harris Marion Allan Hartman Charlotte Joyce Harvey Pantego Lu Evelyn Hash Sparta Liz Hatcher Mt. Airy Sandra Hawes Durham Hugh Hawkins Mt. Holly Royce Hawley Stanley Carol Hawran Flemington, NJ Charles Hayes Winston-Salem Christopher Hayes Hickory Dara Hayes Boone Ann Haynes Wilmington Debra Haynes Waynesville Tracy Heavner Lincolnton Wanda Helms Charlotte Robyn Hughes Shelby Diane Hempel St. Petersburg, FL 326 Freshmen Nancy Hendrix Nancy Hendrix Michael Hensan Martha Hernandez Tony Herrin Kathy Higgins Rhonda Higgins Raiphine Highsmith Beckie Hill Claudia Hill Mike Hall Daryl Hinshaw Mike Hinshaw Annette Hinson Debi Hinz Marie High Kim Hobson Mary Hobson Rebecca Hockaday Meredith Hoffman Allison Holder Glenda Holland Terry Hollar Natalie Holshouser Stephanie Holt Terri Holt Tracie Holt Glenn Holterhaus Robert Hopkins Glenda Home Mary Ann Hoth Nancy Hough Randy Houser Reba Houser Joey Howard Donna Howe Greg Howell Diane Howes Robert Hudson Mark Hudspeth Laura Sue Huffines DeAnna Huffman Mandy Huffman Jim Huffstetler David Hughes Nancy Hughes David Huneycutt Karen Hunsucker Pat Hunter Ryane Hurlocker Conover Conover Boone Jacksonville Mt. Pleasant High Point Ronda Willard Fairfax, VA Norwood Winston-Salem Winston-Salem Climax Shelby Salisbury Dallas East Bend Santa Barbara, CA Miami, FL Winston-Salem Greensboro Brevard Hickory Old Fort Sanford Greensboro Burlington Wilson Burlington Matthews Greensboro Charlotte Lincolnton Vale Winston-Salem Gastonia Denver Tucker Grantville, GA Charlotte Burlington Hickory Hickory Burlington Murphy Jamestown Albemarle Newton Charlotte Concord Freshmen 327 Sandra Huss Gastonia Michael Hussey Horse Shoe Candy Hutchins Jacksonville, PL Tammy Hutchins Forest City Jeff Irvin Concord Eric Isenhour Hickory Harry Ivey Lumberton Kim Jackson Caroleen Todd Jackson Dunwoody, GA Brad Jacobs Gainesville, VA David Jenkins Shelby Ruth Jennings Greensboro Alan Johnson Burlington Jill Johnson Sanford Kim Johnson Coneard Lynne Johnson Dunn Pam Johnson Statesville Patricia Johnson Matthews Robert Johnson Charlotte Sharon Johnson Sophia Joan Johnstone Sanford Brian Joiner Winston-Salem Becky Joines Sparta Lisa Jones Mt. Holly Peggy Jones Charlotte Ronald Jones High Point Glenn Jordan Statesville Rick Jordan Hickory Marcus Joyce Thomasville Regina Joyce Greensboro Catherine Joyner Nashville Tracie Joyner Franklin Vanda Jumper Columbia, SC Barry Justus Hendersonville Donna Justus Hendersonville Keven Kane Pinehurst Mark Katibah Charlotte Jill Keck Graham Elizabeth Keller Gastonia Karen Kenline Raleigh Gary Kennedy Robbins Scott Kennedy Raleigh Pam Kephart Murphy Todd Kerns Burlington Benny Kernodle Elon College Lisa Key Sanford Dorothy Kibler Winston-Salem Danny Kidd Rocky Mount Dawn Kimrey Enand Jack King Gastonia 328 Freshmen P UA r BH ■■■1 j Pm Sandy King Raleigh Gayle Kinley Archdale Robin Kiri man Greensboro Gaye Knowies San ford John Kopotic St. Simons Island, GA Teresa Korn Catawba David Kornegay Pleasant Garden Laurie Kreipt Miami, PL Linda King West Jefferson Randy Key Robbins Kyle Woods Kernersville Lynn Lachot Morganton Linda Lackey Jamestown Donna Lambert Grumpier Michelle Lambert Fayetteville Julie Landreth Sparta David Lang Suffolk, VA Tim Lassiter High Point Marty Lawing Charlotte Linda Lawler Charlotte William Lawrence Winston-Salem Alita Lay Lincolnton Carol Lea Boone Judy Leach Burlington Elizabeth Leach Camden, NJ Ken Leach West Chester, PA Carol Lee Bessemer City Deanie Lee Gibsonville Lori Lee Mt. Holly Lynn Lee Shelby Angela Leigh Charlotte Jeff Leonard Kernersville Dan Lile Raleigh Debbie Lindsay Greensboro Eric Lineberger Conover Glenn Little Elon Julie Little Taylorsville Keila Little Monroe Leslie Little Charlotte Tracy Little Boone William Little St. Paul ' s Scott Loftin Mt. Holly Bobby Long Gastonia Ebbie Long Boone Stephanie Lounsberry Fort Pierce, FL Pam Love Boone Benn Lowder Charlotte Jeff Lowdermilk Granite Falls Dan Lucas Charlotte Jennifer Luxton Sanford Freshmen 329 Ann Lyerly Winston Salem Sharon Lyons Mt. Airy Candy Mabry Neptune Beach, PL Cheryl Mabry Boone Renee Malley Charlotte Amy Mangum Durham Ralph Mangum Kannapolis David Mann Liliington Gerald Marte Indian Trails Mary Marruja Winston Salem Leigh Massey Charlotte Ann Mathews Raleigh Greg Mason Charlotte Donna Mauldin Albemarle Elaine Mauney Cherryville Lacy Maynor Dunn Gina Meade Sparta Tom Mebane Rocky Mount Rhonda Medlin Charlotte Diane Meeke Ronda Eddie Meetz Mathews Jaime Mengel Greensboro Jeff Messer Gastonia Karla Meyer Franklin Tommy Miller Charlotte Barbara Milligan Ash Parker Mills Monroe Susan Misenheimer Concord Walter Rex Misenheimer Richfield Doyle Mitchell Morganton Susan Mitchell Southern Pines Carol Moeller Raleigh Laurie Moncrief Gastonia Kathy Monday Boone Darlene Monds Elizabeth City Linda Monroe Johnston City Donna Montgomery Matthews Cathy Moore Charlotte Robin Moore Matthews Wanda Moore Raleigh Terri Moose Asheboro Abby Morgan Greensboro David Morgan Marsheville Maria Morrow Forest City Lane Morton Lexington Karen Moss Salisbury Robyn Moss Burlington Michael Moulden Fayetteville Chris Mount Mountain City Kim Murphy Thomasville 330 Freshmen Beth Murrow Lawndale Todd Musick High Point Joy M ussier Plantation, FL Virginia Myers Vero Beach, FL Herman McCall Rosman Bill McCarter Kings Mountain Deborah McCoy Belmont Lisa McCoy Cove City Michelle McCracken Aberdeen Susan McDanald Huntington, WV Beverly McGee Asheville Kim McGinnis Hickory Tami Mclnnes Winston Salem Steven McKenzie Winston Salem Melanie McLamb Dunn Kelly McLaughlin Charlotte Roy McLeod Fayetteville Leigh Ann McMurry Kannapolis Mary McNabb Franklin Laura McNair Charlotte JonAnne McPhaul San ford Pete Nachand Rural Hall Malissa Nedbaiek Durham Joanne Nee! Albemarle James Neely High Point Allison Neill Charlotte Kathy Nelson Asheville Melanie Nester Mt. Airy Pamela Nesbitt Wilmington Suzanne Nesbitt Kingsport, TN Lee Newsom Charlotte Sheilah Newton Durham Jan Nifong Winston Salem Jeff Nobles Fayetteville Karen Norman Lawndale Mary Norman Charlotte Charlene Norris Zionville Todd Norris Brevard Tim O ' Conner Statesville Clarice Odom Statesville Michelle Oliphant Mooresville Kim OIlis Laurinburg Jerry Opyrchal Charlotte Jerry Owen Lincolnton Carlene Owens Cary Denise Pace Tuxedo Judy Padgett Raleigh Julie Painter Sylva Robert Palmer Charlotte Wanda Palmer Waynesville Freshmen 331 Annette Parker Durham Teresa Parker Winston-Salem Angela Parks Raleigh Tommy Parks Gastonia Deborah Patterson Franklin Elizabeth Patterson Sanford John Patterson Gastonia Robert Patterson Sanford Vickie Payne Arden Jane Pegram Germanton Mike Pendleton Greensboro Lesa Pepper Taylors, SC Chris Perry Mt. Holly Scott Peters Durham Lavenia Peterson Burnsville Cathy Phelps Erwin David Phillips Kannapolis Susan Phillips Durham Julie Pittman Marion Roger Piatt High Point Julie Poe Siler City Gene Poindexter Thomasville Marshall Poole Decatur Cathy Poovey Newton Christy Pope Lake Waccamaw Grant Pope Kannapolis Kenneth Pope Fayetteville Mark Porch Gastonia Doug Porterfield Durham Kathy Postell Gastonia Kimberly Potts Penrose Mary Jo Powers Clemmons Sandy Pressley Arden Robin Price Shelby Kathy Prickett Carthage Warren Privott Rocky Mount Robin Puckett Charlotte Sharon Purvis Bennett Penny Putnam Shelby Leesa Patton Hickory Diane Queen Brevard Denean Query Salisbury Teri Quillen Charlotte Bruce Radford Smithfield Teresa Radford Candler Allen Ralls Greensboro Bryon Randolph Bessemer Melanie Rarer Gastonia Martha Rasdal High Point Kellie Rathbone Waynesville 332 Freshmen flF W Julie Ratliff Burlington Vicki Raybon Zebulon Richard Reaves Winston-Salem Sabrina Redd en Horseshoe Anita Reece Hayesville Paul Reese Mauldin, SC Renee Reid Black Mountain Renee Reuter Conover Debbie Reynolds Denver Tammy Reynolds Charlotte Christopher Rhodes Charlotte Sabrina Rhodes Thomasville Gret Rhoney Valdese Patti Rhyne Hickory Kerry Rice High Point Terrie Rice Boone Kim Richards Hickory Janie Richardson Charlotte Judy Ricketts Greensboro Caroline Riggsbee Carrboro Terri Riley Charlotte Gina Ritchie Kannapolis Luanne Ritchie Salisbury Kenneth Rivera Ft. Washington, MD LuAnn Roberts Gibonsville Ricky Roberts Pisgah Forest Teri Robinson Durham Steve Roper Franklin April Ross Nags Head Clarinda Ross Boone Warren Ross Monroe Terri Roth Charlotte Lars Roussau Bakersville Julie Rowland Stanley Kenneth Royal Yadkinville Bobbie Safley Salisbury Annette Safrit Concord Sandra Safrit Conover Sheena Sain Vale Todd Sale Ronda Monica Salmons Winston-Salem Cindy Sapp Winston-Salem Stacy Schmidt Venice, FL Val Schuszler Morganton Beth Seagrave Charlotte Louis Setzer Newton Patti Shannon Raleigh Constance Sharpe Taylorsville Donna Sharpe Raleigh Susan Sharpe Charlotte Freshmen 333 David Shepherd Hendersonville Angela Sheppard Lilesville Karen Sheppard Lincolnton Angle Sherrlli Denver Steve Shook Lexington Kim Shropshire Weaverville Klrsten Shue Mt. Pleasant Tim Shuford Statesville Sandra Slgmon Taylorsville Craig Slgmon Claremont Sheila Simpson Albemarle Karen Simpson Cleveland Jenny Skidmore Norwood Cora Slater Winston Salem Melaney Sloan Huntersville Alan Smith Summerfield Amy Smith Kingsport, TN Ann Smith Siler City Cheryl Smith Vale Cheryl Smith Marion Dawn Smith Thomasville Jerry Smith San ford Theresa Smith Swannanoa Tracy Smith Winston Salem Wynne Smith Garner Sandra Snead Boone Denlse Sneed Monroe Frankle Snider Winston Salem Lori Snow Dobson Bryan Souther Albemarle Jill Spencer Raleigh Tamara Spinks Burleson, TX Allsa Spittle Weaverville Allen Squires Marion Brian Stafford Lexington Derek Stafford High Point Amy Starnes Kannapolis Brad Starnes Raleigh Sharon Starnes Hickory Wendy Stehling Winston Salem Julie Stemple Charlotte Kim Stephenson Rutherfordton Sarah Stevenson Kernersville Rodney Stewart Robbins Kelle Stikeleather Statesville Penny Strader Ruffin Daphine Strickland Boone James Strickland Chapel Hill Benje Stroud Hickory Karen Styles Burnsville 334 Freshmen Doug Swank Franklin Linda Swann New London William Swanson Pleasant Garden Connie Sweeney Morganton Kristel Sweet Newton David Talley Charlotte Jarrett Tanner Pinopolis, SC Cynthia Taylor Wilmington Mark Taylor Charlotte Teresa Taylor Hickory Melanie Teeter Matthews Bonita Temple Camden Paul Tester Jamestown Tommy Tetterton Durham Cam Thackstan Orangeburg, SC Bob Thomas Charlotte Lori Thomas Cumeron Lori Ann Thomas Forest City Angle Tiddy Shelby Debbie Towery Thomasville Cathia Tribby Augusta, GA Susan Trivitte Boone Terri Troutman Hickory Nancy Troxler Greensboro Jeff Trull Kannapolis Susan Trupp Gastonia Charlotte Tucker Gibsonville Sharon Tucker Laurel Springs Cindy Turner Burlington Connie Turner Eden Bonnie Tussey Lexington Jill Underberg Ft. Myers Wendy Vancott Tarrboro David Vaughan Marietta, GA Tracy Vaughan Fayetteville Steve Voyles Boone Alisa Vick Nashville Beverly VonCannon Asheboro Terry Waddell Winston Salem Claudette Wagoner Jonesville Jane Wallace Davidson Charles Walker Pfafftown Michael Walker Reidsville Robin Walker Waynesville Vickie Walker Bostic Lisa Wall Durham Doug Ward Andrews Judy Ward Lexington Steve Ward Winnabow Charlie Ware Jacksonville, FL Freshmen 335 Grant Watkins Wilmington Brian Woodward Statesville Merry Watson Sanford Anne Watts Taylorsville Anita Waugh Statesville Sam Way Greensboro Joy Wease Lincolnton Sharon Weast Mt. Villa Ingrid Weber Murphy Terry Welch Newton Becky Wellborn Lincolnton Cindi Wells Kings Mountain Anela Welyezko Rosman Heather West Durham Sandra Weathers Cliffside Alta Whisnant Lenoir David Whisenant Salisbury Mary Whisenant Morganton Tammy Whitaker Winston Salem Jill White Ahoskie Tim White Mt. Pleasant Kent Whitehead Matthews Robin Whitener Springneld, VA Lisa Whitman Winston Salem Glenn Whitmire Mill Spring Rebecca Wiles Dumfries, VA Julia Wilkes Saxapahaw Elaine WiUiford Greensboro Delmus Williams Boone Diana Williams Greensboro Kim Williams Matthews Teresa Williams Goldsboro Debbie Williamson Kingstree Doug Williams Greensboro Tammy Williamson Fayetteville Kevin Williford Greensboro Scott Willis Dunwoody, GA Lauren Wilson Lenoir Linda Wilson Forest City Frances Winfrey Chapel Hill Debbie Wingrove Fayetteville Sue Winstead Wilkesboro Cynthia Womack Gibsonville Donald Womble Wilson Suzanne Woodleaf Raleigh Janet Woodson Charlotte Jackie Woody Brevard David Wooten Olin Alan Wordsword Rocky Mount Jean Workman Cary 336 Freshmen WWfM Cindy Wright Burlington Kenneth Wright Blowing Rock Kim Wynn Raleigh Wynne Carter Raleigh Sands Yablecki Greensboro Jin Yang Salisbury Jackie Yates Mount Pleasant Marcie Yonts Raleigh Tom Yost Albemarle Elizabeth Young Grassy Greek Tammy Young Swannanoa Yvonne Zeegers Naples Glenn Zimmerman Icard Andrea Zoumbos Candler Freshmen 337 Suzy Abernathy Salisbury Ann Adams Danville, VA Julie Adams Winston Salem Roger Aiken Alexander Kevin inscough Boone Jane Alexander Raleigh Tammi Alexander Gastonia Jean Alfonzo Burlington Cheryl Alley Stokesdale Al Allison Graham Stewart Allison Concord John Alsup Lake Waccamaw Scottie Altman Charlotte Susan Amico Jamestown Jean Anderson Tarboro Mark Angel Margaritaville Gwen Arant Statesville Will Armfield Greensboro Tracey Armstrong Raleigh David Attaway Durham 338 Sophomores if w Doug Austin Boone Nancy Austin Lenoir Kay Auman High Point Cindy Atweil Mooresville Stephen Austin Charlotte Gina Avery Kinston Cass Bacot Charlotte Susan Baker Spruce Pine George Baldwin Fayetteville Aziza Baligh Chapel Hill Nancy Balser Charlotte Allen Bandy Newton Doug Banks Charlotte Rick Barbee Burlington Cindy Barclift Greensboro Danny Bare Laurel Springs Marcia Barnes Winston Salem Steve Barrett Raleigh Barbara Bartis Greensboro Leslie Barton Pfafftown Lesa Bates Fayetteville Wynn Baum Greensboro Sheila Baxter Charlotte Karen Baysinger Charlotte Collyn Beaman Snow Hill Roy Beaman Troy Sam Beasley Greensboro Kim Beaver Salisbury Debbie Beck Columbia Mary Gail Becker Ashville Curtis Beeson Greensboro Mike Behar Charlotte Susan Bell Charlotte Patti Bennett Gary Lisa Benton Greensboro Cindy Beretsky Salisbury LeighAnn Bernhardt Faith Jimi Bigham Charlotte Becky Bingham Shelby Denell Blackwelder Charlotte Forrest Blake Troy Gregory Blake Candor Sally Blake Winston Salem Heidi Bland Raleigh Sandy Bohland Tobaccoville Ester Boi-Bi-Boi Ghana Tori Booker Mt. Airy Martha Boone Jefferson Robert Boon Burlington Betty Bost Mooresville Sophomores 339 Cynthia Boston Charlotte Stuart Bourne Wytheville, VA Rita Bowers Tallahassee, FL Walter Bowling Raleigh Gary Bowman Goldsboro Clarence Boyette Pink Hill Michael Brabham Columbia, SC Doyle Bradford Burnesville Kathy Braswell Morganton Perry Brittain I card Joe Brooks North Wilkesboro Bennie Brown Raleigh Deborah Brown Raleigh Janey Brown Raleigh Leslie Brown Brevard Lisa Brown Lexington Nelson Brown Graham Tim Brown Burnsville Bill Bruce Asheville Donna Bryson Winston Salem Ben Byers Mo cksville Glea Byrd Burlington Paul Buchanan Newland Phylis Buchanan Spruce Pines Carla BuUard Fayetteville Phil Bullington Greensboro Patsy Bumgarner Millers Creek Timothy Bunch Windsor Tommy Burke Siler City David Burleson Newland Lynn Burleson Murfreesboro William Burris Dallas Mary Bush Charlotte Butch Wolfe Asheville Doug Butcher Lewisville Jim Cain Cary Jim Calcutt Finehurst James Caldwell Davidson Ann Cameron Raleigh Paul Cameron Charlotte Laura Campbell Charlotte Mitzi Campbell Kernersville Myra Candace Adams Pinebluff Rhonda Cansler Winston Salem Tamlyn Capps Sneads Ferry Tracey Capps Hendersonville Randall Carpenter Newland Bart Carroll Concord Melony Carroll Trenton Suzanne Carroll Shelby 340 Sophomores WWi 2W1 i " Gwen Carter Robert Carter Enoch Catchings Kathi Caudill Rachel Chumbers Teddy Chandler Alan Chester Janet Childers Kathy Childers Claire Chilton Lisa Chilton Dawn Clark Donna Clark Michael Clark David Clarkson Molly Clarkson Tina Clifford Richard Coble Steve Coffey Jeff Collins Steve Collins Amelia Conger Terry Connelly Michael Conner John Conrad Andrea Cooley Brandy Cooper Stacy Cope Beth Corzine Beverly Coston Donna Coulter Donna Cox Kim Cox Steve Cranford Peggy Crowley Monty Crump Julia Cunningham Mitzi Curlee Mark Curry Laurie Curtain Kelly Darden Donna Dawkins David Deal Marsha Deal Dean DeBardelaben Mary Beth Degnan Lori DeHart Pamela Denton JoAnn DePasquale Jerry Dishman Waxhaw Eagle Springs Denver Sparta Kannapolis Burlington Lenoir Taylorsville Hickory Charlotte Greensboro Canton Boone Lawsonville Columbia, SC Charlotte Cary Raleigh Blowing Rock Asheville Winston Salem Statesville Morganton Gastonia Winston Salem Greensboro Gower, MO North Wilkesboro Charlotte Swananoa Charlotte Long Island Gastonia Thomasville Charlotte Mt. Gilead Charlotte Norwood Mt. Holly Raleigh Charlotte Rockingham Gastonia Newton Cary Winston Salem Salisbury Wake Forest Greensboro Sugar Grove Sophomores 341 Susan Dismuke Saxapahuw Karin Divan Pfafftown Earle Dixon Black Mountain Robin Dixon Belmont Lisa Dobbins Winston Salem Cheri Dobosy Berea, Ohio Danny Dollar West Jefferson Brian Douglas Grumpier John Dover Shelby Crystal Driggers Pineola Butch Drury San ford Lisa Duffy Charlotte Charles Dukes Hyattsville, MD Stover Dunagan Forest City David Duncan Charlotte Steve Duncan Belmont Steve Duncan Belmont Bradley Dunlap Lawsonville Anita Durham North Wilkesboro Teresa Earles Summerfield Diana Eden Poythress Rocky Mount Karen Eichellberger Goldsboro Greg Eldridge Belmont Kimberly Eldridge Wilkesboro Todd Eller Winston Salem Gay Elliott Laurinburg Jean English Greensboro Charles Elmore Tyro Connie Enloe Robbins William Eubanks Charlotte Betty Everhart Greensboro Robin Fagg Troy Jeffrey Farlow Greensboro Jenny Farmer Lenoir Mary Ellen Fawcett Asheville Kathy Fenters Albemarle Karen Ferguson Gastonia Gary Fesperman Salisbury Nina Fisher Salisbury Pam Fitch Lake Junaluska Christine Fitzpatrick Fayetteville Tim Fleming Durham Tracey Floreth Raleigh Mary Flynn Hendersonville Carla Fogleman Burlington Sandra Ford Concord Barbara Foster Wilkesboro Frank Foster Jamestown Jeff Foster Winston Salem Susan Fraley Clearwater, FL Teresa Francine Williams 342 Sophomores Janet Freeman Long Valley, NJ Kelly Freeman Lincolnton Pam Fritsch Raleigh Karine Frost Wilmington Susan Frye Charlotte Jennifer Fulp Germanton Tim Fulton Winston Salem Donna Furr New London Pete Gallon Marion Marks Ganell Wake Forest Sigmon Gantt Norwood Gail Garner Hickory Barbara Garrou Valdese Rebecca Garwood Colleemee Linda Gay Ellenton. FL Danny Gee Murphy Steve Ghent Granite Quarry Sally Gideon Kingsport, TN Chris Giesler King Clyde Gilbreth Durham Beth Gilliam Charlotte Lynn Gillispie Greensboro Debra Gilmore Fayetteville Sandra Glass Ashboro Debbie Glover Clinton Susan Godbold Cary Janey Goldberg Raleigh Patricia Gooch Charlotte Greg Goslen Burlington Dana Gray Raleigh Gayle Green Boone Glenda Greene Seagrove Johnny Greene Boone Karen Griffin Crossnor Regginold Grigg Gastonia Christy Grimes Greensboro Keri Gross Sandford Lynda Grace Marion June Gunn Brown Summit Mary Gurderman Greensboro Anna Haines Charlotte Donna Hall Fayetteville Marty Hall Statesville Tony Hall Valdese Wendy Halliday Burlington Cheryl Hamby Wilkesboro Dale Hamrick Boiling Springs April Hanks Winston Salem Christopher Hamilton Southern Pines Alison Harmon West Jefferson Sophomores 343 Gregory Harmon Vilas Jodie Harrelson Cherryville John Harrill Greensboro Charlie Harris Mt. Gilead Steve Harris Gastonia Angie Hartley Lexington Sharon Hartsoe Conover Chip Hasty Erwin Dan Haun Cary Betsy Hawkins Charlotte Bill Hawkins Tryon Timothy Hawn Conover David Head Boone Celeste Heath Greensboro Mary Ann Heath Banner Elk Letha Hedrick Lexington Anne Helms China Grove Mike Helms Raleigh Dana Hendrix Clemmons Regina Henry High Point Glenda Hensley Marion Dina Henson Rutherfordton Susan Henson Boone Karen Hester Asheville Suzanne Hester Winston Salem Lynn Hicks Shelby Tracy Hicks Fallston Sue Higgins Winston Salem Tom Higgins Raleigh Douglas Hileman Clemmons Jeff Hill Forest City Sarah Hill High Point Sandra Hinton Rocky Mount Andy Hodges Hildebran Tommy Hodges West Jefferson Sherry Hodgin Graham Kathy Hoffman Lincolnton Randy Holden Franklin Vicki Holder Lenoir Donald Holland Hickory Kathy Holland Sanford Philip Holland Charlotte Rusty Holland Statesville Nancy Hollandsworth Durham Terri HoUeman Durham Susan Holloway Sparta William Holloway Durham Susie Holt Graham Tenne Hopkins Asheboro Jamie Hord Gastonia 344 Sophomores Tracy Home Susan Horner Angelita Horlon Donna Hough Jewell Howard John Howard Tim Howard Sylvia Howey Jane Hubbard Jule Hubbard Laura Huelin Jamie Huffman Donna Huffstetler Bill Hughes Melinda Hulsey Carla Hurne Frank Humphrey Brenda Hungerford Cathy Hunsley Melissa Hunsucker Teresa Hunt Richard Huss Beth Hutchisson Dorothy Ingram Julie Inman Doug Inscoe Julie Ipick Daniel Isaacs Louisa Isley Kathy Jarvis Terri Jenkins Donna Jessup David Jobe David Johnson Linda Johnson Scott Johnson Sharon Johnson Tamara Johnson Tammy Johnson Tina Johnson Bobby Jones Rhonda Jones Tommy Jones Jay Joyce Jerry Katz Kelly Keaton Linda Kellam Teresa Kent Kevin Kerrigan Joy Kelts Salisbury Boone Slier City Greensboro Denver Slatesville A dvance Monroe Greensboro Wilkesboro Charlotte North Wilkesboro Belmont Kings Mountain Matthews Elkin Lercester Asheville Greensboro Newton-Conover Charlotte Lincolnton Rocky Mount Albemarle Randleman Roanoke Rapids New Bern Silver Spring. MD Burlington Lenoir Taylorsville Winston Salem Burlington Summit, NJ Greensboro Concord Charlotte Taylorsville Charlotte Lenoir Gary Greensboro Wilmington High Point Charlotte Hudson Burlington New Bern Charlotte Aquasco, MD Sophomores 345 Teresa Kilpatrick Conover Earl King Roanoke Rapids Shawn King Flat Rock Jo Ann Kirby Statesville Susan Kirby Hickory Nadine Kiser Winston Salem Johnny Klutz Black Mountain Greg Knight Charlotte Beth Knox Davidson Elaine Kornegay Raleigh Alison Krug Asheville Elizabeth Kuendig Forest City Chris Lamb Forest City Cindy Lambert High Point Lori Landini Columbia Carol Laney Maiden Jane LaSalle Albemarle David Latta Durham Kelley Lawing Hickory Kristy Lawing Hickory Ronnie Lawing Lincolnton Mark Lawson Winston Salem Laurette Leagon Gastonia Edward LeBrun Greensboro Donna Lee Mooresville Linda Lee Winston Salem Teresa Lester Statesville Terri Lewis Belmont Theresa Lewis Creston Tony Lewis Leicester Julie Libby Goldsboro Richard Lilly Norwood Paul Lineberger Lincolnton Tim Lineberry Liberty Mark Linville Rural Hall David Little Claremont Elizabeth Little Raleigh Melody Little Charlotte Nevan Little Charlotte Jan Lisk Boone Amy Lockwood Charlotte Tina Lorenzo Boone Janet Lovell Atlanta, GA Charles Lowder Albemarle Linda Lucas Charlotte Liz Lumadue Charlotte Bob Maccubbin Charlotte Ted Mackorell Chapel Hill Dan MacLeod Boone Wanda Magee Thomasville 346 Sophomores T p fc.i. ' ik riv . " ib . ' ' 4k. Stuart Magnum Gastonia Paula Mancillas Graham Randy Maness Robbins Rafael Manjarrez New York, NY Scott Marion Carthage Linda Mari iey Durham Tim Marlowe Thomasville Scott Matthews Raleigh Andy Matton High Point Lynn Maxwell East Flat Rock Vicki Meadows Greensboro Eilie Melli Fayetteville Meletta Mellon Kannapolis Debbie Menius Salisbury Martha Meredith Charlotte Carol Middleton Charlotte Sherry Milczewski Durham Amy Miller Norwood Beverly Miller Claremont Carol Miller Boone Rick Miller Swannanoa Teri Miller Greensboro Tina Miller New London Tracy Mills Southern Pines Deborah Minton Newland Lori Mitchell Cherryville Melanie Mitchell Asheville Sharyn Moon Winston Salem Deborah Moore Chantilly, VA Dennis Moore Charlotte Raynard Moore Gastonia Sharon Moore Raleigh Lori Moody Cullowhee Tracy Moore Fayetteville Kathy Moran Reston, VA Kathy Morehead Shelby Theodore Moretz Fleetwood Sherrie Moricle Gibsonville Curtis Morton Durham Jimmy Morris Canton Sandra Dee Morrison Shelby Julie Moser Conover Leslie Mueller Charlotte Angle Mull Icard Richard Murphy Wadesboro Michael Myers Winston Salem Pam Myers Elkin Jeff McAdams Graham Jill McCarn Belmont John McCaskey Boone Sophomores 347 Debbie McClellan Johnson City, TN Beth McCollum Burlington Debra McDonald Charlotte Randy McDonough Boone Bobert McEntire Boone Lynn McGaffin Raleigh Jeff McGalliard Charlotte Beth McGee West Lafayette, IN George McGimsey Charlotte Jane McGinnis Stanley Benjie McLawhorn Hookerton Cindy McMasters Greensboro Margret McMuilen Hendersonville Michael McNeill Creston Tamara McSwain Norwood Charles Nance Rutherfordton Alesia Neal Greensboro Jeff Neese Kimesville Gail Nolley Newton Debbie Norris Spruce Pine George Norris Raleigh Joel Oakley Greensboro Patricia O ' Briant Roxboro Mary O ' Donnell Wilson Beth Ogborn Pineville Jack Ogburn North Wilkesboro Oie Osterkamp Rocky Mount Fred Owens Walkertown Danny Parker Triangle, VA Debra Parker Raleigh Tamara Parnell Gastonia Wayne Parris Fletcher Steve Parsons Burlington Dawn Paterniti Daytona Beach, FL Jeff Payne McLeansville Lisa Pearce Durham Pamela Pearce Colerain Sarah Pearson Apex Sherry Pearson Boone Linda Pensabene Charlotte Elaine Phillips Chelsea, OK Jonathan Phillips Henderson Victoria Piacente Lilburn, GA Marianna Pierce Charlotte Randy Pierson Brevard Sandy Pixley Roxboro Teresa Pless Laudis Jeff Plyler Belmont Chris Poole Tyro Karen Portaro High Point 348 Sophomores JkSi M David Porter Mayodan Lisa Posey Goldsboro Patricia Powell Lexington Susan Pratt Pompano Beach, FL Rick Presnell Boone Luanne Price Black Mountain Wade Pritchard Marion Michael Procter Bryson City Janice Propst Charlotte Mark Propst China Grove Bruce Pruitt Hickory Teresa PuUium Murphy Lynne Purgason Winston Salem Donald Rakes Greensboro Debra Raney Hickory Beth Ratcliffe Charlotte Jack Rayfield Kernersville Brad Rector Conover Julie Redding Charlotte Eddie Reeder Fayetteville Mark Reynolds Boone James Rich Durham Norman Riddle Maggie Valley Charlotte Ridgeway Lenoir Joana Ritchie Winston Salem Wendell Roberts Charlotte Teresa Robinson North Wilkesboro David Rose Fayetteville Debbie Roseboro Fayetteville Alice Ross Garner Debby Rassner Statesville Janet Rouse Greensboro Becky Rowland Raleigh Leslie Rubin Alexandria, VA Melanie Rule Asheville Edward Rulombo Durham Lorraine Ryan Burlington Rebecca Salem Charlotte Richard Saltz Hendersonville Susan Sanders Lenoir Diane Sanderson Gary Mary Sch litzkus Cary Jamie Scott Monroe Stuart Scruggs Wilmington Vickie Sears Morrisville Jeanne Self Charlotte Johnny Sellers Thomasville Jeanine Semones Greensboro Steve Sessions Whiteville Alan Sharp Augusta, GA Sophomores 349 Kathy Shaver Salisbury Judy Shaw Boone Phyllis Shaw High Point Henry Sheets North Wilkesboro Gina Shelf Marshville Lisa Sheiton Sandy Ridge Susan Shepherd Clarement Jeff Sherrill Conover David Shiffman Boone Beverly Short Southern Pines Betsy Siegner Charlotte James Sigmon Claremont William Sigmon Denton Ruth Simmons Greensboro Sharon Simmons State Road Mark Simpson Monroe Shelly Sirrine Charlotte Melanie Sizemore Lexington Keely Small Greensboro Michele Smalto Raleigh David Smith Lexington Deborah Smith Greensboro Diane Smith Oxford Kevin Smith Southern Pines Kelly Smith Boonville Kempten Smith Goldsboro Kevin Smith Jamestown Marty Smith Walnut Cove Michael Smith Gastonia Paul Smith Arlington, VA Ricardo Smith Goldsboro Richard Smith Lenoir Sharon Smith Monroe Sharon Smith Wilson Steve Smith Winston Salem Terry Smith Graham Tony Smith Columbus Mark Smoak Greensboro Ellen Snipes Lincolnton Robin Snyder Winston Salem Elizabeth Spencer Catawba Becky Sprinkle Hamptonville Danny Squires Pineville Mike Stamey Boone David Stanback Greensboro Julia Stanley Charlotte Shelia Stansberry Lansing Shelia Stansberry Lansing Lori Stark Charlotte Mary Starnes Hickory 350 Sophomores Fruh Steelman Leicester Craig Stephenson Cary David Stewart Greensboro Jake Stewart North Wilkesboro Yvonne Stewart North Wilkesboro Lisa Slimpson Charlotte Alisa Stone Greensboro Paula Stone Raleigh Dale Sloodt Miami, FL Terry Story Blowing Rock Annette Stovall Lawsonville Cindy Stowe Gastonia Jan Stowe Gastonia Tripp Streuli Greensboro Kim Strickland Shelby Mary Stuckey North Wilkesboro Regina Sullivan Burlington Margi Summer Columbia Julia Summerville Belmont Anne Suppler Greensboro Deanna Tabat Winston Salem Mark Tadlock Windsor Helen Tahquette Cherokee Terri Tallerday Fayetteville Tom Tarduogno Greensboro Jeffery Taylor Clinton Joni Taylor Gastonia Russell Taylor Raleigh Michael Teem Raleigh Lisa Tesko Winston Salem Billy Thames Hope Mills Alley Thomas Charlotte Julia Thomas Chapel Hill Leslie Thomas Charlotte Cathy Thompson Erwin, TN Julie Thompson Mt. Holly Vikki Thompson Greensboro Will Thompson Goldsboro Lorie Thorne Rocky Mount Kenneth Tolbert Mt. Airy Jackie Toney Southern Pines Elena Tribby Augusta. GA Lorrie Triplett Lenoir Lisa Troutman Hickory Sheri Tucker High Point Terri Tucker High Point Betty Utt Hillsville, VA Mamlin Vaughn Indianapolis, IN Terri Vaughn Greensboro Nancy Vick Norwood Sophomores 351 Cindy Wade Durham Terri Wade Snow Hill Ellen Waggoner Charlotte Teri Waggoner Graham Joan Wagnon Raleigh Robin Walker Hamlet Susan Wall Concord Beth Wallace Atlanta, GA Evelyn Wallington Fayetteville Mary Walsh Greensboro Jan Ward Caldwell, NJ Elaine Warner Charlotte Melanie Warta Taylorsville Steve Waters Fayetteville Mo Watson Frog Level Steve Watson Hudson Vicke Watson Greensboro Berta Way Charleston, SC Penny Webber Shelby Sharon Weaver Warrensville Katherine Weber Gastonia Julie Weeks Leicester Cherie Wellman Mt. Holly Kevin Wells Canton Brian West Monroe Hubert Whitaker Raleigh Artis White Bostic Graig White Winston Salem Randy White North Wilkesboro Terry White Hickory Rhonda Whitesides Charlotte Neal Whitley Jacksonville Paige Whitley Greensboro Scott Wiggins Warrensville Clatha Williams Winston Salem Erin Williams Asheville Lori Williams Valdese Paul Williams Pisgah Forest Martha Williard Hickory Beth Wilson Graham Beth Wilson Winston Salem Danny Wilson Fuquay Varina Darrell Wilson Thomasville Nancy Wilson Winston Salem Connie Wimberley Angier Kurt Winstead Rogersville Tammy Wiseman Chapel Hill Becky Womble San ford Brenda Woodring Boone Marie Von Drehle Hickory 352 Sophomores Lulu Woodruff High Point Bill Woods Charlotte Tricia Woods Charlotte Lisa Woy Shelby Hunter Wright Eden Marvin Yarborough Durham David Yeiton Rutherfordton Lucinda Zimmerman Lexington Scott Zumbach Cary Sophomores 353 Jean Abee Valdese Jane Adams Angier Rosita Adams Hamptonville Lillian Adcock Oxford Mary Addington West Jefferson Douglas Adkins Welcome Steve Agnello Boone Miriam Agnew Charlotte Richard Alcon Hickory Kim Aldridge Barnsville Ann Ailon Burlington Glen Allen Henderson Jane Allen Barnsville Julie Allran Cherryville Karen Allred Greensboro Mike Allred Lexington Jo AUsbrook Granite Falls Ann Alspaugh Winston Falls Wanda Ammons Linden Jeff Anderson Raleigh 354 Juniors Noel Anderson Greensboro Shari Anderson Sumter, SC Tammy Anderson Montreal Beth Arcilesi Charlotte Debby Armstrong Concord Laura Armstrong Hendersonville Phyllis Ashby Hudson Murrey Atkins Charlotte Toaga Atvatasi American Samoa Robert Atwood Gainesville, FL Denise Austin Raleigh Shelby Austin Charlotte Steven Aycock Raleigh Dee Bailey Greensboro Kim Bailey Durham Leslie Bailey Beech Mountain Sandy Bailey Charlotte Mike Baker Raleigh Phyllis Baker Reidsville Stevan Baker Charlotte Rebecca Bandy Newton Janice Bane Gastonia Terri Bare Jefferson Cathy Barker Blowing Rock Vangie Barlow Greensboro Angela Barr Mount Holly Charles Bartel Boone David Barton Charlotte Bill Barwick Washington Nelson Baucom Marshville Alice Baumgartner Candler Rick Beasley Virginia Beach, VA Kim Beaver Rockwell Hugh Belcher Haysi, VA Todd Belcher Dallas Fairley Bell Raleigh Sum Bender Norlina Ron Benfield Granite Falls Laurie Bevcus Morganton Leilani Bew Miami, FL Ann Bezgela Raleigh Bob Bishop Kinston Kenneth Black Wilkesboro Randy Black Lexington Craig Blackburn Greensboro Beth Biankenship Huntersville Johnny Biankenship Garner LeCand Blankership Robbinsville Lynn Biankenship Robbinsville Tim Blevins North Wilksboro Juniors 355 Kelly Boles Yadkinville Ellen Bolick Hickory Catherine Bonds Concord Anne Boone Charlotte Ann Bordonaro Brevard Barbara Bostedo Charlotte Jane Bowden Greensboro Tammy Bowersock Rockingham Melissa Bowlin Matthews David Boyd Selma Richard D. Bradley Petersburg, VA David Brady Hamptonville Risa G. Brandon Asheboro Cheryl Brendle Robbinsville Beverly Briggs Charlotte Kathy Brigman Columbia, SC Mary Louise Brinton Lenoir Kim Britt Concord Sheila Britt Newton Donna J. Brock Charlotte Janice Brock Monroe Cindy Brown Charlotte Paul Brown Salisbury Terri Lisa Brown Rockingham Terri Brown Trinity Robert Bruce Bryant Fayetteville Bernice Buchanan Valdese Chip Buckwell Mount Pleasant Sandra Bullard Laurinburg April Bumgarner Morganton Lynn Burcham Greensboro Rick Burris Lincolnton Karen Burrell Asheville Michele Burton Charlotte Tom Bvrnes Winston Salem Lane Byrum Charlotte Neill Caldwell Aberdeen Betty Calloway Raleigh Donna Cardwell Pulear Catherine Carroll Charlotte Linda Carroll Newton Cindy Carter Claremont Phoebe Carter Charlotte Steve Carter Hickory Teresa Cashion Winston Salem Jamey Cauble Belmont Randy Caudill Ennice Lynne Caudle Salisbury Joy Chandler Burlington Lisa Cherry Eden 356 Juniors Dorothy Christian Greenville, SC Scott Church North Wilkesboro Patricia Cipolli Saddle Brook, NJ Deana Clark Winston Salem Meg Clark Monroe David Clayton Jefferson Jeff Clayton Graham Kim Clifton Wilkesboro Angela Cline Lenoir Brynn Cline Martinsville, VA Ellen Cloer Hickory Steve Cobb McAdenville DeLois Coggin Rockingham Pam Coggin Charlotte Buck Coggins Asheville Randy Cole Greenville, SC Bill Coleman Greensboro John Collins Clemmons Patty Collins Harrisonburg, VA Joe Comse Fayetteville G.M. Conekin Goldsboro Melissa Cook Charlotte Carey Corder Kernersville Tamala Corne Thomasville Lisa Corsbie Asheboro Melony Costner Winston Salem Judy Covington Fayetteville Joan Cox Claudeville, VA Judy Cox Winston Salem Julie Cox Mount Holly Bill Craze Charlotte Mandy Cranford Marion Lisa Crawley Forest City Sandra Crews Greensboro Ray Criscoe Greensboro Susan Crumpacker Kernersville Victor Culpepper Charlotte Lee Cutshall Asheville Mary Cybulski Charlotte Melanie Dail Winston Salem Jennifer Danley Boone Sharon Davidson Swannanoa Debbie Davis Charlotte Lori Davis Cary Ronnie Davis Iron Station Susan Davis Miami, FL William Davis Charlotte Darrell Deal Valdese Mary Deans Greensboro Julia Deberry Shelby Juniors 357 Andrea Debs Greensboro Banita Derberry Belmont Lynn DeTienne Vienna, VA LuShun Dewberry Greensboro Brenda Dey Gastonia Dianne Dillard Ashville Phillip Dillow Winston Salem Ellen Dimmock Richmond, VA Janice Dinkins Yadkinville Lynn Disher Lexington Michael Dishman Sugar Grove Donald Jim Jacksonville Gisele Donnell West Palm Beach, FL Diana Donnelly Raleigh Randy Drennan Belmont Audrey Drye Concord Kim Drye Albemarle Robbie Duff Charlotte Karen Dunlap Wingate Chris Dunn Raleigh Sarah Durden Clemmons Julia Durham Reidsville Jamie Durkin Charlotte Beth Lakes Garner Gary Earley Murphy Tammy Edge Fayetteville Lynn Edmundson Hendersonville Rick Edmundson Charlotte Vincent Ekunwe Bendel State, Nigeria Tricia Elkins Asheboro Kent Elium Winston Salem Myra Epiey Morganton Dan Ervin Morganton Michael Ervin Durham Emile Estep Newton Eugene Everhart Lexington Anne Farmer Allentown Pam Farthing Boone Pat Faulkner Fayetteville Robert Feezor Charlotte Richard Ferebee Winston Salem David Ferrell Pinehurst Lisa Feuer Gastonia Carol Fisher Fayetteville Jo Fisher Kannapolis Melinda Fisher Hendersonville John Fitzgerald Greenville, SC Derrick Flood Rich Square Robbin Flower Raleigh Brian Flynn Winston Salem 358 Juniors klA i iW i Eddie Ford Greensboro Gayle Foster North Wilkesboro Kenneth Foust Greensboro Kim Fox Winston Salem Tim Fox Lenoir Carol Franklin Raleigh Jerry Franklin Connelly Springs Joni Frazier Waynesville Sandra Frazier Granite Falls Tracy Freeman Hickory Joan Freeze China Grove Carol Fritch Parkersburg, WV Melanie Fulcher Kinston Sarah Fuller South Boston, VA Yvonne Futrell Rich Square Sara Gaddy Hamlet Chip Galloway Charlotte Marvin Galloway Asheboro Robin Gambill Sparta Ronnie Gamble Forest City Cynthia Garland Winston Salem Talmadge Garner Winston Salem Terrell Garren Rosman Debbie Garrett Waynesville Marjo Garrison Charlotte Kim Gay Rocky Mount Kat hi Gay Ellenton, FL Herb Gibson Greensboro Pennie Gibson Gary Melissa Gilbert Salisbury Allen Gillespie Greensboro Jane Gilliam Thomasville Booten Goodall Roanoke Rapids Doug Goodman China Grove Mark Goodson Lincolnton Sandy Goodwin Charlotte Tony Gordon Raleigh Jeff Gouge Spruce Pine Kerri Gough Winston Salem Robert Graves Mocksville Beverly Gray Burlington Mecca Greene Deep Gap Felicia Greene Forest City Martha Greer Boone Bryan Greeson Greensboro Terri Griffin Roper Douglas Groce Boone Terry Gryder North Wilkesboro Wendy Guerry Walkertown Brien Guffey Forest City Juniors 359 Vicki Haddock Durham Paula Hagaman Boone Kathryn Haigler Hendersonville Annette Haithcox Greensboro Susan Hale Eden Stephanie Hall Greenville Tim Hall Statesville James Hanigan Charlotte Lynn Harding Charlotte Jeffery A. Harper Charlotte Jefr Harper Charlotte Susan Harrell Winston Salem Eddie Harris New Bern Jack Harris Blowing Rock Rachel Harris Forest City Narda Harrison Charlotte Pamela Harrison Boone Cheryl M. Hart Morganton Janet Hastings SAFB, Texas Tim Hauser Winston Salem Debrah Haynes Shelby Sherri Hedgecock ' High Point Ann Marie Heffron Raleigh David Helms Winston Salem Tami Hem by Matthews Randall Hendrix Winston Salem Jim Hendry Wilmington Patti Henley Candler Susan Henrs Raleigh Kathy Herndon High Point Carol Herter Maiden Ken Hilderbran Conover Cathy Hill Boone Pamela Hill Eden Joseph Hilton North Wilkesboro Melinda Hindman Hickory Larry Hinshaw Asheboro Don Hire Lewisville Anna Lynn Hodges Boone Derinda Holden Supply Kim Holder St. Petersburg, PL Linda Holland Hickory Hugh Hollar Taylorsville Mark Hollar Conover Bud Hollowell Charlotte Donna Holt Spencer Jeff Holt San ford Ed Holzinger Horseshoe Sonya Hooks Pelham Bryan Hoots Winston Salem 360 Juniors Steve Horney Beth Howard Jane House Darlene Howard Ciail Hoynie Jenita Hubbard Camilla Huffman Kim Huffman Vernon Hughes Susan Humphrey Thomas Humphrey Robin Huneycott Lynda Hutching David Ingalls Donnie Inge Karen Jacques Da id Jackson Kevin Jayes Kreida Jenkins Vicki Jenkins Dale Jersey Annette Johnson Joyce Johnson Mark Johnson Pamela Johnson Patricia Johnson Susan Johnson Teresa Johnson Tina Johnson Mark Johnson Cind Jones Herb Jones Jody Jones Kathi Jones Kathryn Jones Kelly Jones Robin Jones Terrie Jones Kelly Joyce Sandra Kafitz Cindy Katibah Kath Kearns Gene Kemp Molly W. Kemp Laura Kempf Craig Kennedv Kalhy Kennington Skip Knauff Billy Keys Helen King Jamestown Durham Raleigh Denver Blowing Rock Dover, DE Wilkesboro Conover Lenoir Horseshoe Leicester Mount Pleasant Asheville Boca Raton, FL Ahoskie Jamestown Kinston Raleigh Gastonia South Boston, VA Cary Raleigh North Wilkesboro High Point Charlotte San ford Greensboro Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Roanoke, VA Charlotte High Point Rocky Mount Charlotte Salisbury Sanford Danbury Belmont Charlotte High Point Cleveland, OH Goldsboro Charlotte Cary Charlotte Charlotte Creston Seagrove Juniors 361 Jordi King Hickory Karen King Asheville Steve King Burlington Lynne Kirby Lumberton Jamie Klopfer Jamestown Dianne Knight Granite Falls Kathleen Krieg Charlotte Katherine Kurtz Parsippany, N.J. Karen Laferver Hudson Cathy LaMarre Monroe Kym Leke Greensboro Blake Lambert Boone Sarah Lancaster Charlotte Jeff Lane Charlotte Sarah Lane Cary Denise Lanier Garner Grace Laphan Pulaski, Tenn. Lisa Lashley Eden Anne Latta Hillsborough Cindy Lawing Charlotte Terri Layel Gastonia Debbie Lea Eden Barbara Leach Burlington Mark Leake Reidsville Caria Lee Greensboro Cynthia Lee Gibsonville Sherri Lefever Ernul Keith Lefler Kannapolis Martha LeVander Rockingham Paul Lewis Charlotte Susan Lewis Greensboro Kim Liddle Jefferson Katherine Light Brevard John Liles Raleigh Jean Lindsay High Point Doug Link Hickory Janet Lippart Pfafftown Karen Little Charlotte Scott Livengood Clemmons Sand) ' Love Boone Fulton Levin Marian, S.C. Claude Lowder Albemarle Ann Lowdermilk Mocksville Renee Lowry Winston Salem Laurie Luedeke Fayetteville Nita Lulz Charlotte Dorothy Macopson Forest City Julie Madison Jameston Sherrie Malone Greensboro Sharon Maloney Fayetteville i62 Juniors Cindy Manchester Columbus Lisa Mangum Cary Anita Manning Spring Hope Eric Marohn Greensboro Kim Martin Taylorsville Melanie Martin Hickory Terri Martin Raleigh Sandy Matthews Cary Susan Matthews Wilson Donna Marze Indian Trail Lisa Meares Dallas David Meiburg Wake Forest Lynn Melton Belmont Melissa Michalec Winston Salem Scottie Millard Bristol, TE Cheryl Miller Asheville Lisa Miller Charlotte Rickey Miller Lansing Robin Miller Hickory Sandy Miller Greensboro Sanja Miller Lenoir Billy Mills Albemarle Karen Minish Winston Salem Dennis Mitchell Charlotte Leslie Mitchell Elon College Lisa Mitchell Hickory Mary Lou Monrie Charlotte Tania Moody Wake Forest Carol Moore Greensboro Jeffer) Moorefield Danbury Lauren Morgan Winston Salem Debbie Morris Marshville Rock Munforp Goldsboro Babetle Munn Charlotte Jeff Musgrove Cordova Nick McAlister Fairmont Sandy McCarver Charlotte Mary McCulley Wavnesville Mary McDonald ' Shelby Susan McDonnell Bamberg. SC Robin McEntire Try on Mitzi McGaha Charlotte Andy Mclnlyre Mocksville Karen McKellar Southern Pines Pam McKenzie Pinehurst Scott McMahan Rutherfordlon Danny McMasters Liberty Jonathan McNair Asheville Karen McNamara Kernersviile Bill McPhail Fayetteville Juniors 363 Vickie McQuay Mari McSwain Nancy McSwain Jenny Nash Cheri Neal Deborah Neal Cindy Neill Sue Nvvilie Marissa Niston Laura Nussig Jan Nussman Janet Oakley Rene Odeii Corinne O ' Brien Chris Odito Tina Odom Cynthia Ogburn Alien Ollis Jim Orcutt Donna Osborne Dion Ousiey Teresa Ozmore Kim Pack Melva Padgett JoAnn Palumbo Linda Pappas Kenneth Parker Will Parks Michael Parvis Phillip Patterson Jeff Payne Susan Payne Fran Pearson Susan Pendley Kaye Pennell Kute Pentland Kimberly Perdue Joe Perkins James Perry Lana Perry Trish Peterson Robin Philbeck Susan Phillips Eddie Pinyan Cindy Plemmons Jimmy Pogue Greg Poor Jim Powers Julia Pratt Robert Price Durham Albemarle Shelby Brattleboro UT Greensboro Winston Salem Spencer Hollywood Fl Mt. Airy Charlotte Charlotte Charlotte Eden Boone Kenya, Africa Rockwell Apex Newland Charlotte Charlotte Goldsboro Charlotte Tryon Boone Salisbury Rural Hall Asheboro Lexington Bennette China Grove Elkin McLeansville Sanford Spruce Pine Lenoir Charlotte Thomasville Durham Silver City Boone Boone Shelby Concord China Grove Valdese Winston Salem Brevard Clemmons Charlotte Greer i mk mt m 364 Juniors Teresa Peitchett High Point Phyllis Proctor Hickory Tamera Propst Hickory Bob Pryce Asheville Kathy Purser Dallas Gene Purvis Bear Creek James Putnam Mooresboro Beth Quiilen Charlotte Tony Ramey Franklinton Carol Ramsour Hickory Janice Rand Reidsville Phillip Ray Forest City Jerray Readling Greensboro Clifton Reed Thomasville Lynda Reed Orlando, PL Sandra Reese Goldsboro Ellen Reinhardt Hickory Robert Relyra Fayetteville Dudley Revels Charlotte Susan Rice Ellerbe Anne Riley Raleigh Rush Riley Charlotte John Robbins Forest City Danny Roberts Pisgah Forest Rodger Roberson Brevard Jo Evelyn Robinson Warrensville Kim Robinson Burgau Tara Robinson Rocky Mount Tim Robwson Brevard Celeste Rowell Charlotte Steve Royall Roaring Gap Ruth Runion Bakersville David Russell Vilas Ricky Russell Randleman Chris Rust Raleigh Patricia Ryan Greensboro Deborah Saine Vale Martha Saldivar Charlotte Jody Sanders Monroe Randall Sanders Stanley Maria Stantomasso Concord Mary Kathryn Scarborough Asheville Kim Scarlett Enand Grey Scheer Charlotte Paul Schexnayder Monroe Susan Scottin Thomasville Becky Scoot Boone Judye Scott Kernersville Taco Scott Burlington Tim Scruggs Burlington Juniors 365 John Scruggs Burlington Beth Seabock Hickory Pam Searcy Rutherfordton Susie Seats Lewisville Laura Seelbinder Spruce Pine Chrissa Sellers Dallas Prissy Sellers Kings Mountain Suzanne Semlow Pfafftown Mark Senn Lenoir Eva Sharpe Eden Mike Sharpe Raleigh Andy Shaw Columbia, SC Shelley Allen Hamptonville Berry Shelton Sandy Ridge Randy Shelburn Durham Sheila Shields Winston Salem Susan Shive Fayetteville Jim Shore Winston Salem Sherri Shumaker Granite Falls Kathy Shuping Salisbury Rhonda Shytles Kings Mountain Mary Widbury Charlotte Joe Siedlecki Williamstown, NJ Alfred Simmons Lincolnton Karen Simmons Lenoir Ernest Simpson Durham Robyn Singletary Misenheimer Sylvia Sinclair Jamestown Gretchen Simpson Greensboro Lyn Sloop Kannapolis Julie Smith Raleigh Lee Smith Wake Forest Kim Smith Matthews Tim Smith Forest City Stephanie Smith Lexington Rhonda Snider Thomasville Mike Sparrow Greensboro Robin Spears Kings Mountain Andy Standar Fayetteville Gaylen Stanley Boone David Steen Aberdeen Cynthia Stirewalt Valdese Laura Stokes Kernersville Karen Storie Lenoir Steve Stout Boone Loretta Strassburg North Wilkesboro Pam Stroud Harmony Ruth Stuckey Heidelberg, Germany Raymond Juarez Charlotte Judy Sunder South Port 566 Juniors Tammy Suttle Newland Richard Talbert Lenoir Mike Talley Eden Nancy Tate Greensboro Stuart Taylor Pfafftown Susie Taylor Asheville Trudy Taylor Durham Vickie Taylor Pittsboro Paula Teeter Belmont Sam Tern pieman Lenoir Helen Terry Miami, FL Tim Terry Bahama David Thomas Beulaville Myra Thomas Lillington Teresa Thomas Laurinburg Donna Thompson Laurinburg Natalie Thompson Charlotte Rodney Thompson Graham Debbie Thore Lexington Jerry Tillery Elm City Thorn Tipton Belleville. IL John Todd Asheville Trisha Toole Cocoa Beach, FL Janice Torrenae Salisbury Kerry Townsend Connelly Springs John Tragdon Fayetteville Julian Trail Norwood Garret Traylor Fayetteville David Treadaway Wadesboro Monique Trimnal Gastonia Mark Tucilla Boone Pat Tucker Winston Salem Becky Turner Ridgecrest Kathy Turner Winston Salem Cynthia Turner Hudson Mike Turner Macon. GA Lisa Tysinger Badin Karry Umberger Hickory Thompson Usiyan Bendal State. Nigeria Allen Valentine Matthews Craig Varner Lexington Jay Vernon Sandy Ridge Tim Vickers Ahoskie Jeff Vincent Silver Spring, MD Jimmy Voris Fayetteville Jane Voss Lewisville Daniel Wackerman Winston Salem Amy Waddell Salisbury Mike Wagoner Sparta Diane Wald Burlington Juniors 367 Werner Waldron Boone Rosie Walker China Grove Catherine Wall New Bern Marty Wall Greensboro Joanie Wampler Wytheville Debbie Ward Greensboro Ward Jarvis Durham Doug Washer Hickory David Waters Jacksonville, FL Beth Watkins Raleigh Andy Watjen Pittsburgh, PA Linda Watson Fayetteville Debbie Watts Winston Salem Mary Lynne Weatherman Morganton Becky Webb Atlanta, GA Miriam Webb Gastonia Raymond Wells Key Biscayne, FL Kirsten Wescott Boone Tami West Montgomery, AL William Whitehead Elizabeth City Jay Whitehurst Tarboro Beth Whitener Hickory Mike Whiteside Fletcher Kathy Whitley Orlando, FL Teresa Whittington Millers Creek Mark Wiggs West Lafayette, IN Valerie Willhoit Chapel Hill Becky Williams Greensboro Denise Williams Winston Salem Janice Williams Wadesboro Kirk Williams Kinston O ' Neil Williams Pilot Mountain Paula Williams Boone Robert Williams Burlington Sherri Williams Winston Salem Sue Williams Staley Thomas Williams Waynesville David Willis Vale Annette Wilson Dallas Dardanelle Wilson Boonville David Wilson Marion Jan Wilson Charlotte Patti Wilson Winston Salem Russell Wilson Gastonia Steve Wilson Marion John Wolfe Greensboro Joyce Ann Wood Greensboro Laura Wood Raleigh Marschia Wood Lenoir Becky Woodcock Atkinson 368 Juniors Robin Woodie Claire Woods Pamela Woods Jenny Wrenn Marilyn Wright Steve Wyatt David Wyche Laura Yarbrough Lisa Yearick Sharon Yoder John Young Karen Younts Tammy Younts Jeff Yow Chris Zadio David Zauber N. Wilkesboro Hickory Lenoir Greensboro Greensboro Marion Henderson Charlotte West Jefferson Asheville Winston Salem Madison High Point Asheboro Boone Greensboro Juniors 369 Carolyn Abbott Kim Abdallah Donna Abernethy Rick Adams Tony Adams Cindy Aidridge Sally Alexander Lloyd Allan Jane G. Allen Susan Allen Judy Allred Rock Allred Penny Anderson Sandra Anderson Sarah Anderson Mike Arledge Jeannie Armstrong Donna Arnold Norman Arons Michelle Arsenault Walnut Cove Goldsboro Durham Fayetteville Clayton High Point Winston Salem Boone Raleigh Mount Airy Asheboro Lexington Burlington Raleigh Lenoir Tryon Anderson, SC Charlotte Vilas High Point 370 Seniors .j V ' j .y Cindy Ashburn King Helen Assam N. Miami Beach, FL Denise Aull Columbia, SC Amy Auman Asheboro Wayne Austin Lenoir Kathryn Avery Raleigh Mary Ann Aydlette Elizabeth City Debbie Bailey Forest City Brian Bailie Richmond, VA Donna Baker Gary Eddie Baker Hickory Mac Baker Charlotte Kim Baker Drexel Jeff Baldwin Lumberton Rodney Ballard Kannapolis Becky Ballew Murphy Jim Ballou Hampton, VA Teresa Barbee Charlotte Sabrah Barber Elon College John Barbour Clayton Karen Barbour Burlington Jeff Barefoot New Bern Gail Bartker Burlington Gregory Barnes Durham Jane Barnes Clayton Randy Barnett Boone Connie Barrett Raleigh Leslie Barringe Mount Pleasant Kathryn Barry Leonard Town, MD Mike Bartel Jacksonville Donna Baxley Winston Salem Bryan Beal Lincolnton Lucretia Beam Rutherfordton Sandra Beam Cherryville Kaye Beasley Gastonia Homer Beck Morganton Michael Beck Eden Dart B ell Oakdale Rosalind Bell Fayetteville Anne Bendall Reidsville Janet Bergeron Mount Airy Jan Bettini Greensboro Neerja Bhatnagar Charlotte Gail Billingsley Monroe Jan Binkley Winston Salem David Blackwelder Cherryville Martha Blackwelder Mocksville Gloria Blanton Shelby Ronnie Blanton Brevard Tom Blevins Grumpier Seniors 371 Clara Bolick Crossnore Greg Bolick Hickory Gail Bolton Shelbv Eileen Bond Marietta GA Elizabeth Bondurant Charlotte Craig Banner Marietta GA Alan Boone Norwood Tammy Boone Burlington Mike Bowen Durham Julia Bowman Taylorsville Sarah Boyce Leawood Ka Cindy Boyd Marion Sarah Boyd Gastonia Mike Boykin Kenly Tina Boyles Lincolnton Debra Bradley Morganton Zebbie Bradley Salisbury Andy Braun Leesburg FL Diane Brewer Dayton OH Kathryn Brinkley Thomasville Jenny Brisley Jamestown Kathy Bristow Asheboro Mary Brittan Hickory Jack Brooks Alexis Mike Brooks Burlington Susan Brooks Traphill Leesa Brower Asheboro Les Brower Shelby Anthony Brown Raleigh Ellen Brown Boone Pamela Brown Morganton Barbara Bryant Carolina Beach Darlene Bryant Burlington Becky Byrd High Point Michael Byrd Sanford Debbie Buckner Marion Bill Buell Anytown Mike Buie Asheboro Linda Bunting Albemarle Gregg Burgess Henrietta Susan Burke Burlington Debra Burkhead Candon Susan Burnette Louisburg Diane Burtner Waynesville Sue Burton Vale Randy Byerly Lexington Jerry Byrum Matthews Caroline Cagle McLeansville Stephanie Caldwell Newton Terry Calicutt Pleasant Garden 372 Seniors If HTW N ' -, ? " WWW r ' P Dan Cameron Dianne Campbell Rachel Campbell Kent Cannon Susan Carden Joey Cardwell Richard Carleton Betty Carpenter David Carroll Kevin Carrol Randy Carver Ron Catan Mike Caviness Sarah Chadwick Linda Chamberlian David Chapman Joie Cappell Virenee Chatmon Diane Cheek Mike Childrey Pamelak Childers Ken Chrismon Jerry Church Michael Clark Stephanie Clark Sherwyn Clarke Kay Clegg Cindy Clemmer Michael Clevenger Cynthia Cobb Pam Cobb Pat Cochran Mary Cody Kathleen Coggins Gary Cohen Sammie Cole David Collins David Collins Vickie Conklin Cathy Conners Brenda Cook Rosemary Coonen Shelia Cooney Pam Cooper Diane Corriveau Autumn Cothran Candy Crouch David Council Graig Covington William Cox Raleigh Charlotte Statesville Spartanburg SC Concord Mauodan Winston Salem Newland Delco Forest City Forest City Charlotte Asheboro Louisburg Shelby Winston Salem Ellerbe Reidsville Winston Salem Reidsville Forest City Brown Summit Lenoir Asheville Wrightsville Beach Statesville Pittsburg Greensboro Black Mtn. Haw River Burlington Roanoke VA Burlington Newport News VA Boone Rutherfordton Kinston Winston Salem Charlotte Greenwood SC High Point Charlotte Matthews Charlotte Gastonia Asheboro Elkin Pinehurst King Denver Seniors 373 Olsen Crater Statesville Phil Creech Chapel Hill Mike Crissman High Point Dennis Crosby Charlotte Jan Cross Charlotte Norman Crotts Thomasville Jane Croweil Asheboro Debra Crump Hickory Robin Crumpton Roxboro Joy Crutchfield Raleigh Suzy Cuffe Raleigh Carol Currin Oxford Cathy Cushing Winston Salem Joe Cutcher Boone Linda Dabagian Raleigh George Dailey Oakridge Lori Dameron Burlington Vickie Darnell Winston Salem Carolyn Davis Boone Carolyn Davis Boone Jay Davis Wilson Kenneth Davis North Wilkesboro Patricia Davis Robbins Ronald Davis Pikeville Joan Dawdell Raleigh Anita Daye Drexel Susan Decker Connelly ' s Springs Terry Denny Pilot Mountain Shelly Devine Stanley Donna DeVita Charlotte Florence Dickerson Durham Timothy Dickerson Mount Airy Debra Dickson Winston Salem Gregg Dilen Cary Lorri Dionne San Diego, CA Denise Dixon Dessemer City Paige Dixon Roanoke Rapids Ronnie Dolinger Lansing Debbie Dollar Todd Cathy Dominick Salisbury Mike Doobrow High Point Linda Dorsey Raleigh Diane Dotson North Wilkesboro Keith Douglass Lake Waccamaw Lucinda Dulin Charlotte Joey Dunlevy Gastonia Christy Dunn Hickory Diane Dupont Greensboro Cheryl Duggins Mayodan Rick Duke Durham 374 Seniors ▲ ftk. -:f 5 M; " WM Hilton Eades Raleigh Sandra Edmisten Boone Beverly Edwards Sparta Karen Edwards Greensboro Lisa Edwards Sparta Stan Efird Norwood Tim Eldridge Mt. Holly Kenneth Elliot Burlington Lynn Elmore North Wilkesboro Neil Emory Weaverville Mike Essie Clemmons Eddie Estes Roanoke, VA Mark Eudy Star Mayde Eulitt Charlotte Greg Evans Durham Jimmy Everhart Lexington Meg Evans Monroe Scott Faggart Salisbury Stan Faison Raleigh Crystal Falk Charlotte Beckie Farthing Boone Carl Ferguson Reidsville Robert Ferguson Clyde Jill Ferree Forest City Robert Fetner Charlotte Elizabeth Few Greensboro Chuck Fields Boone Vivian Fields San ford Susan Fillippeli Wilmington Chip Fishburne Greensboro Vonnie Fisher Hendersonville Tim Fleming Kernersville Jimmy Flowers Clayton Irene Ford Shelby Sherri Forehand Raleigh Joy Forkner Covington, GA Jerry Foster Boone Kathy Foster Greenville Doris Foxworth Charlotte Mario Franco Cape May, NJ Janet Frazier Mt. Holly Keith Farzier Albemarle Ann Freeman Lincolnton Ellen Freeman Asheville Kathy Freeman Hendersonville Louis Freeman Raleigh Cheryl Frisby Asheville Lynn Frost High Point Robin Frye Shelby Allen Fulk Winston Salem Seniors 375 Dale Fulk Winston Salem Philip Funderburk Vilas Mark Furches Winston Salem Kathy Furr Albemarle Todd Furr Albemarle Janice Gaddy Asheville Ronald Gaddy Hickory David Gaither Raleigh Dennis Gambill Sparta Steve Gambill Creston Jay Gann McLeansville Brenda Gay Ellenton, FL Susan Gentry Dallas TX Joel Gerringer Greensboro Anita Gibson Charlotte Pam Gibson Huntersville Eric Gill Charlotte Trudi Glaspey Salem, NJ Sharon Goins Hendersonville Robert Goodin Statesville Val Goodman Wilkesboro Kenneth Goodwin Coats Joyce Gordon Brown Summit Susan Gould Charlotte Theresa Gragg Newland Andy Grant Boone Frank Grant Forest City Kathy Grant Hendersonville David Gray Greensboro Kathy Green Boone Pauline Greene Deep Gap Wanda Greene Seagrove Andrea Greenway Hays Marc Greenway Green Creek Libby Greer Boone Freddy Gregory Raleigh Dale Griffin Brevard Patty Griffin Charlotte Patsy Grindstaff Minneapolis Janet Gross Charlotte Harriet Gunter Lancaster Jane Gunter Clinton Kathy Hadley Hendersonville Richard Ha geman Asheville Hank Hagood Easley, SC Eddie Hagy Greensboro Melanie Haines Charlotte Linda Hall Winston Salem Terry Hallman Charlotte Bobby Hallyburton Drexel 376 Seniors Cindy Hamby Lenoir Sandi Hamilton Stanley Trudy Hamlin Marion Susan Hammer Newton LuAnne Hampton Boone Sherry Hamrick Belmont Tim Hanes Lexington Terilyn Haney Fayetteville Michael Hannah Troy Kim Hanshaw Lexington William Harmon Wake Forest Greg Harper Bennett Ann Harrison Rutherfordton Peggy Harrison Lexington Lance Hart Wilmington Jodie Hartsell New Bern Vickie Hartsoe Kannapolis Dawn Hasty Southern Pines Rhonda Hatley Albemarle Vickie Hawkins Hickory Yvonne Helfner Pineville Debbie Heald Morganton Janice Helms Monroe Tim Helms Raleigh Tommy Helms Raleigh Lisa Helms Albemarle Rebecca Henderson Lenoir Tamara Herman Conover Amy Herndon Hickory JoAnn Herrman Flat Rock Joanne Hessee Durham Joseph Hewitt Asheville Teresa Hewitt Hickory Kathy Hiatt Thomasvile Macus Hiatt Winston Salem Lillian Hickman Rockingham Toni Hickman Charlotte Larry Hicks Winston Salem Kathy Higgins Raleigh Leigh Ann Higgins Hendersonville Suzanne Hilbert Wahiawa, HA Debra Hill Pompano Beach, FL Deborah Hill Asheville Bill Hinkle Charlotte Jeffrey Hinkle Cherryville Pam Hitchcock Hickory Steve Hobbs Mebane Shawn Hodges Hickory Judith Holbert Salvda Karen Holland Charlotte Seniors 377 Keith Holland Charlotte Charles Holloway Roanoke Rapids Julie Holton Lenoir Annemarie Holthe Fayetteville Vicki Homesley Cherryville Celeste Honeycutt Garner Barry Hooker Winston Salem Kim Hooks Fremont Lyn Hoover Mocksville Crystal Horton Forest City Crystal Horton Forest City Julie Horton Lenoir Gloria Jane Houser Vale Anita Howell Connelly Springs John Howerton Gibs onville Ronnie Hudgins Virginia Beach, VA Terry Hudgins Rutherfordton Paige Hudspeth Charlotte Beth Huffman Hickory Casey Huffman Hickory Debbie Huggins Hickory Karon Hughes Lenoir Kim Hughes Elizabethtown Liz Hughes Badin Keith Humphries Forest City Page Hundley Durham Ann Huneycutt Monroe Frank Hunnicutt Mt. Holly Robert Hunnings Eden Mandy Hunsucker Conover Debbie Hunt Statesville Jean Hurdle Burlington Linney Hurley Asheboro Robin Huskey Charlotte Sammy Hussey Spring Lake Vickie Hyder Etowah Jim Ingraham High Point Hank Ingram Greensboro Kathy Isaacs Boone Mike Isaacs Lenoir Greg Isenhour Newland Donna Isley Kingsport, TN Missy Isley Burlington Mary Ivey Kinston Barbara Jackson Winston Salem Susan Jackson Boone Cindy James Burlington Janice Jarrell Shelby Greg Jerome Beltsville, MD Candice Johnson Kinston 378 Seniors 1»A ' « I Corby Johnson Benson Dennis Johnson Ronda Joy Johnson Charlotte Mike Johnson Pfafftown Steve Johnson Burlington Victor Johnston Mooresvilie Reid Jolly Shelby Shirley Jones Crumpler Vicki Jones Raleigh Susan Jordan Gastonia Deborah Joyce Morganton Luther Joye Winnsboro Selby Joyner Rocky Mount Noreen Kane Statesville Leslie Kay Charlotte Julianne Kayler Gastonia Tena Kearns High Point John Keeton Raleigh Ed Kennedy Winston Salem Beverly Kidd Asheboro Deneen Kidd Roanoke. VA Mike Kidd Burlington Sally Kiefer Charlotte Pam Kilby Durham Mark Kindley Mt. Pleasant Belinda Kinny Lexington Jayne Kirby Wilmington, MD Mary Ann Kiriakides Greenville. SC Diane Kiser Crouse Kenneth Kiser Charlotte Patricia Kiser Rural Hall Janet Klein Raleigh Barry Klutz Lenoir Donald Knell Charlotte Joseph Kruger Green City Gary Lake Eden Kevin Lacklen Greensboro Mike Lambeth Winston Salem Mike Lane Nickelsville. VA Mike Lattimore Lincolnton Debbie Laws Hickory Bonnie Lee Greenville Carol Lee Greensboro Jennifer LeFever Pinehurst Alfred Leonard Salisbury Linda Lewis Asheville Charles Lineberry Charlotte David Link Asheboro Lynda Little Thomasville Steve Lockridge Greensboro Seniors 379 Cynthia Long Roxboro James Lowry Gastonia Chris Log Burlington Beverly Lynch Kings Mountain Lynn Lloyd Raleigh Tammy Mabe Kernersville Sandy Manley Fayetteville Terri Mann Gibsonville Gray Marion Boone William Marley Robbins David Marshall Bennettsville Kay Marshall Morganton Keith Mashburn Robbins Janie Mathis Jonesville Penny Matthews Conover Wayne Matthews East Bend Ronnie Matthews Reidsville Tana Maust Asheboro Melissa Mayfield Charlotte Anne Metcalf Rutherfordton Kathi Metcalfe Clarksville, VA David Miles Greenville, SC Edward Miles Lenoir Gwynne Miller Rutherfordton Margaret Miller Rutherfordton Melissa Miller Greenville, SC Randy Miller Hickory Rick Miller China Grove Rita Miller Advance Dean Mills Tryon Marjorie Mills Asheville Neal Millsaps Winston Salem Sharon Mitchell Winston Salem Vicky Mitchell Germanton Laura Mobley Lexington Barbara Molina Tobaccoville Danny Molina Tobaccoville Charlene Moore Rock Hill, SC Kim Moore Selma Paige Moore Fayetteville Denise Morgan Fayetteville Dotsi Morgan Columbia, SC John Morgan Boone Sarah Morrison Bessemer City Melanie Mulkey Lincolnton Stephen Mullis Charlotte Libby Murphy Kinston Mike Murphy Hendersonville Teresa Myers Advance Teresa McCall Lenoir 380 Seniors Rita McConnell Hendersonville Fran McClure Raleigh Randy McCuistan Mt. Airy Teresa McCullough Mocksville Robin McDaniel Gastonia Donald McDavid Morganton Goldie McDougald Bunn Level Joan McDuffie Hamlet Tiana McEntire Shelby Pat Mcintosh Burnsville Kim McKeown Charlotte Gregory McKinney Spruce Pine Maureen McKinney Jacksonville Tony McLain Wilkesboro Ann McLawhon Burlington Victor McLean Greensboro Katie McMulien Hendersonville Larry McMulien Bakersville Duriel McMurray Black Mountain Brent McSherry Semorg Michael Nance Blowing Rock Terry Naylor Clenton Gail Neely Boone Roy Neill Hendersonville Laura Nelson Wilmington Don Newman Eden Mike Newsome Goldsboro Amelia Newton Cliffside Nan Nichols North Wilkesboro Virginia Nickless Augusta, GA John Nisbet Charlotte Lewis Nixon Daytona Beach, FL Debbie Norris Hendersonville Laura Norris Hickory Patti Nuckols Roanoke, VA Rob Nunn Charlotte Wayne Nurnberg Carthage Jami Oates Pfafftown Andrew O ' Conner Springfield, MA Karen Odom Rocky Mount Chel Oldham Atlanta, GA Pamela Oldham Carthage Carl Osborne Millers Creek John Osburn Franklinton Kimberly Overcash Raleigh Susan Owen Winston Salem Becky Pace Hendersonville Patty Pagter Tryon Teresa Pallagur Greensboro David Palmer Greensboro Seniors 381 Elaine Pappas Charlotte Debbie Pardue North Wilkesboro Gina Pardue Elkin Elaine Parrott Mooresville Michael Parsons Jacksonville Bob Patterson Charlotte Chris Patterson Tucker, GA Benita Patton Greensboro Mike Payne McLeansville Mike Payne Candler Richard Pearce Fayetteville Lesa Pegram Hendersonville Leah Penry Greensboro Scott Perkins Greensboro Julia Perley Black Mountain Cynthia Peters Miami, PL Jim Peterson Raleigh Lynn Peterson Fish Creek, WI Marlene Petska Raleigh Lynn Phillips Spruce Pine Warren Phillips Hamlet Chuck Pickering Black Mountain Tammy Pickler Albemarle Kathy Pierce Waxhaw Wendell Pitman Bostic Emmie Pitts Greensboro Patti Pleasants Greensboro Gary Poole Sparta Connie Polk Concord David Poole Elizabeth City Robin Poole Oak Ridge David Poor Brevard Kimberly Poor Burgaw Cindy Poplin Jacksonville Brouwyn Poplin Charlotte Tamara Poteat Belmont Bill Pranger Akron, OH Jeffery Prewitt Valdese Tanya Price Shelby Tom Proctor High Point Mercia Pruitt Hickory Charles Purvis Bear Creek Cheryl Quick Durham Sharon Raines Swannanoa Teresa Ramsey Stanley Tish Rapone Charlotte Richard Rawson Charlotte Maurice Ray Oxford Chris Raymond Charlotte Cindy Reavis Greensboro 382 Seniors IP P Patricia Reece Pfafftown Lynda Reese Charlotte Anne Register Greensboro Donna Reid Green Creek Tim Rhodes Charlotte Dan Rhoney Vale Jenny Rhymes Shelby Sheree Rhyne Stanley Bruce Rice Rockingham Sandra Richardson Walnut Grove Denise Ricks Graham Vanessa Rimer Concord Debbie Ring Vass Pam Roark Shelby Ray Roberts Reidsville Dan Robertson Winston Salem David Robinson Greensboro Mark Robinson Winston Salem Ruth Rodefer Vilas Debra Roper Seneca, SC Eddie Ross Shelby Ellen Ross Raleigh John Ross Tarboro David Roten West Jefferson Sherry Royster Henderson Oscho Rufty Salisbury Beverly Russell Cornelius Debbie Russell Asheboro Karen Saine Vale Jay Samuels Southern Pines Joe Sander Laffayette, LA Coston Sawyer Elizabeth City John Schell Raleigh Kathleen Schuit North Ford Harold Scott Greensboro Melody Scott Winston Salem Spencer Sharp Kernersville Martha Sharpe Newton Terri Shea Raleigh Robin Sheek Greensboro Paul Shelley Charlotte Ron Shepherd North Wilkesboro John Sheppard Greenville Ted Shiver Bessemer City Diane Shockley Charlotte Rena Shumaker Statesville Belinda Shumate Salisbury Cheryl Sikes Albemarle Jesse Siler Burlington Beth Silver Marion Seniors 383 Mary Simon Greensboro Holly Simpson Burlington Mark Sinclair Forest City Glenn Sipe Hickory Nathan Sisk Statesville Ann Smith Greensboro Beth Smith Shelby Charlene Smith Reidsville Jackie Smith Jefferson Kim Smith Ashville Mark Smith Rocky Mount Melicent Smith Winston Salem Michele Smith Charlotte Rodney Smith Fayetteville Sondra Smith Hendersonville Suzanne Smith Salisbury Tanya Smith Lexington Carol Smithey Garner Donna Smithson Hickory Carolyn Sluder Marshall Kim Snotherly Graham Elizabeth Snow Wake Forest John Snyder Boone Mindy Snyder Lewisville Joni Sossamon Charlotte Donna Southerland Raleigh Gary Sparks Swannanoa Susan Spears Asheville Annette Spencer Lawsonville Kenny Spencer West Jefferson Linda Spencer Bessemer City Tammy Stafford Hickory Donna Stamper Raleigh Ginny Standley Clayton Steve Stanley High Point Timouthy Stark Jacksonville Cathy Stearns Alexandria, VA Jim Stegall Indian Trail Ricky Stephens Hickory Mike Stephenson Frogievel Kathy Stevenson Weston, CT Tim Stevenson Mount Holly Allen Stewart Burlington Cindy Stewart Winston Salem Kathy Stimpson Charlotte Lisa Stirewalt Landis Susan Stone North Wilkesboro Leo Storey Asheville Pat Stout Charlotte Gwen Strickland Shelby 384 Seniors Susan Strother Oxford John Stroud Statesville John Studber Southern Pines Brenda Suddruth Charlotte Elaine Summerville Charlotte Theresa Swanson Durham Jeff Tallent Vale David Taylor Asheville Derand Teague Hickory Julie Teague Thomasville Keith Thomas Winston Salem Richard Thomas Hendersonville Sheila Thomas Asheville John Thomasson Clemmons Jack Thompson Goldsboro Karen Thompson Greensboro Susan Thompson Charlotte Teddi Thornburg Cherryville Ranee Tillotson Winston Salem Jan Todd Charlotte Karen Todd Scotland Neck Leigh Tomberlin Charlotte Nancy Torre St. Petersburg, FL Jeff Towery Morganton Charles Townson Murphy Kristin Townson Murphy Susan Tredinnick Asheville Danny Triplet! Charlotte Kevin Triplet! Winston Salem Tom Triplett Lenoir Tina Trivette Sugar Grove Michael Trivette Sugar Grove Mary Tucker Boone Chris Turner Boone Glenn Turner McLeansville June Tutterrow Union Grove Pam Upchurch Garner Gay Vaniman Brevard Pam Vannoy Jefferson Sharon Vaught Durham James Venable Winston Salem Randy Vogler Winston Salem Kathy VonCannon High Point Pamela VonCanon Banner Elk Marty Vosburgh Charlotte Richard Voss Winston Salem Denise Walker Fayetteville Greg Walker Eden Tina Wall High Point Mike Walling Boone Seniors 385 Denny Walsh Asheville Rhonda Walsh Asheville Michael Walters Wadesboro Dale Warden WytheviUe. VA Patricia Warren Marion Marque Warrick Arden Bob Washburn Charlotte Robert Waters Goldsboro Barbara Watson Lenoir Jim Watts Boone John Weast Concord Jeff Weaver Grassy Creek Jonathan Weaver Conover David Weinberg Cape May, NJ Linda Welker Greensboro Beth Weiner Greensbor o Joanne Brown Wendell Durham Charlie West Altamonte Springs, FL John West Sugar Grove Karen West High Point Robert West Boone Susan Keenan Whisnant Blowing Rock Cathy White Asheville Doug White Riegelwood Keith White Winston-Salem Robbie White Oakridge Chris Whitener Hickory Jim Whiteside Gastonia Russell Whiting Statesville Jon Whitley Greensboro Parker Whitt Mt. Holly Martha Whorley Durham Kurk Widenhaus Belmont Clay Wieland Fort Lauderdale, FL Michael Wilcox Wilkesboro Jimmy Wilde Boone Katharine Wiles Greensboro Donna Wiles Wilkesboro J.R. Wilkerson Roxboro Lisa Wilkerson Hickory Sarah Wilkes Eden Ben Williams Charlotte Cathy Williams Wilkesboro Debra Williams Wakarusa, IN Diana Williams Jacksonville Beach, FL Jan Williams Brevard Kathy Williams Winston Salem Mike Williams Chapel Hill Mike Williams Lawndale Starr Williamson Yadkinville 386 Seniors WtM ' WM L 1 B fe Danny Wilson Jonesville Jane Wilson Clemmons Mitchell Wilson Oxford Richelle Wilson Raleigh Mary Witherington Statesviile Bill Wittiak Fayetteville Gloria Woodard Oakboro Susan Woodham Hartsville, SC Blake Woodlief Durham Glenda Woodring Boone Shelia Wooten Mooresville David Wray Raleigh Janice Wright North Wilkesboro Kim Wright Granite Falls Rod Wunderlich Winston Salem Bryan Yates Blowing Rock Nancy Yearout Wilkesboro Amanda Yoos Charlotte Mark Young Greensboro Rhonda Younts High Point Seniors 387 Gail Absher Betty Ayala Dominique Bardet Kim Blackwell Blake Bnlick Sharon Boone Tony Bradshaw Stephen Bragg Gaye Bridges Alex Brown Annie Brown Ellen Bryson Mike Calloway Libby Carswell Cheryl Carpenter Darlyne Casit Led Combs Diane Cook John Deal Stephen Elliott North Wilkesboro Lopaz, Bolivia France Reidsville Hickory Bakersville Pineville Roanoke Rapids Winston Salem Durham Rockingham Gastonia North Wilkesboro Conover Miami, PL Louisburg Graham Zionville Taylorsville Winston Salem 388 Graduates ©2 Debbie Embler Greensboro Doug Glass Greensboro Deborah Going Asheville Grant Joyce Madison Penny Gray Fayetteville Sue Grigg Dallas Cathy Gunnell Spartanburg Nancy Hamrick Lawndale Cynthia Hartley Hudson Geroge Howard Winston Salem Gave Isenhour Salisbury Daie Key Rockingham Stephen Klinger Asheboro Karen Kinnaird Charlotte Barry Kiser Rural Hall Kavid Kuck Lincolnton Foster Lynch Florence Kirby McCrary Thomasville Libbie McPhaul Raleigh Steve Murray Boone Sparky Noel Johnston, SC Mark Notrica Sugar Grove Alex Okafor Arondizuogu, Nigeria Alex Owotuoma Abraka, Nigeria David Page Boone June Payseur Lincolnton Betty Paysour Dallas Rick Penley Hickory Rick Plemmons Candler Jutta Rammeg Hamburg, Germany Tom Ratledge East Bend John Royster Charlotte Seo Ahn South Korea Sandra Sherrill Forest City Ginger Steel Greensboro Bill Trahan West Palm Beach, FL Cindy Turner Boone Jeannine Underdown Elkin Susan Vickery Pickens, SC Darrell Walker Kernersville Randy Wellborn Purlear Sandra Wood Dobson Carolyn Wright Thomasville Graduates 389 Moments From The Year Monique St. Pierre: charming, intelligent, personable, attractive, and, oh yes — Playboy ' s Playmate of the Year. In other words, a beautiful person, in more ways than one. Representing Michelob-Light at a women ' s pro tour skiing tourna- ment at Beech Mountain in January, St. Pierre showed everyone who got a glimpse of her that she was a woman. Those who had a chance to talk to the 26-year- old French female found that she was much, much more. ii wrf« »«P « 390 Moments Moments 391 mm»m«)i ' ' mmm mi » ' « ' ' ' ' »S ' ' ' ' -- Sol ve your parking problems Ride the AppalC ' U (J c r ,-. % :l J gU !$ k ' i J 394 Moments Moments 395 396 Moments Moments 397 Subject Index Academics, Introduction 128-129 Accounting 151 Activities, Recreational 50-51 A Day . . . 4-2 1 Administration, Supervision and Higher Education 168 Alpha Chi 280 Alpha Delta Pi 266 Alpha Psi Omega 277 American Marketing Association 314 American Society of Personnel Administrators 315 Anthropology 146 Appalachian Honors Club 300 Appalachian Student Alumni Ambassadors 311 Appalachian, The 82-83 Appalettes 243 Area 52-57 Art 158 Art, College of Fine and Applied Introduction 156-157 An. Communication 159 Art, Industrial 160 Artist and Lecture Series 98-105 Arts and Sciences, College of. Introduction 130-131 Astronomy Club 296 Atheletes of the Year 238-239 Atlanta Rhythm Section 110-111 Bahai 284 Band 240 Baptist Student Union 285 Baseball 220-221 Basketball, Men ' s 202-205 Basketball, Women ' s 206-207 Belk Library 182-183 Beta Alpha Psi 276 Beta Gamma Sigma 278 Biology 136 Black Culture Week 92-93 Black Student Association 310 Blowing Rock 116-119 Blue Ridge Reading Council 299 Bowling 236-237 Business, College of. Introduction 148-149 Business Education and Office Administra- tion 152 Campus 28-33 Campus Crusade for Christ 287 Capers, Company M-4 305 Capers, National Headquarters 305 Carolyn Mas 113 Catholic Campus Ministry 287 Center foi Continuing Education 176-177 Charlotte Symphony 104-105 Cheerleaders 242 Chemistry 138 Chemistry Club 293 Chi Omega 265 Circle K 303 Cloggers 297 Club Football 234 Clubs, Introduction 282-283 College of Arts and Scifnces, Introduction 1 30- 1 3 1 College of Business, Introduction 148-149 College of Fine and Applied Arts, Intro- duction 156-157 College of Learning and Human Development, lntrodaclionl66-l67 College Republicans 312 Commandos 304 Communication Arts 159 Complementary Education 72-77 Concerts 110-113 Connecticut Dance Theatre 100 Counselor Education 172 Cresent Girls 258 Cross Country 216-217 Cross, Mike 1 12 Debate Team 300 Delta Zeta 266 " Diary of Adam and Eve, The " 109 Distributive Education Clubs of America 315 Dorms 58-61 Dr. Thomas 1-2-125 Dr. Thomas, Installation 122-123 Duke Ellington Band 98-99 Economics 153 Education, Counselor 172 Education, Elementary 170 Education, Physical 164 Education, Reading 173 Education, Secondary 171 Education, Special 174 Education, Technical 161 Educational Media 168 Elementary Education 170 English 132 Fall 34-37 Fall Concert 110-111 Fashions 48-49 Features, Introduction 22-23 Field Hockey 198-199 Finance, Insurance and Real Estate 150 Fine and Applied Arts, College of. Intro- duction 156-157 Flag Girls 240 Food Services 70-71 Football, Club 234 Football, Varsity 186-193 Forbert, Steve 1 13 Foreign Languages 140-141 Gamma Beta Phi 271 Gamma Iota Sigma 273 Gamma Sigma Sigma 270 Gamma Theta Upsilon 274 Geography 135 Geology 137 Glee Club 289 Golden Hearts 261 Golf, Men ' s 228-229 Golf, Women ' s 230-231 Greeks, Introduction 254-255 Health Services 68-69 Highland Biologists 293 Hiking and Outing Club 309 History 134 Homecoming 188-189 Home Economics 162 Home Economics Club 310 Howard Jarvis 101 Indoor Track 214-215 Industrial Arts 160 Installation of Dr. Thomas 122-123 Interfraternity Council 256 Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship 288 Intramurals 244-246 Introduction 4-21 Introduction to Academics 128-129 Introduction to Clubs 282-283 Introduction to Features 22-23 Introduction to Greeks 254-255 Introduction to Sports 184-185 Jarvis, Howard 101 Kappa Alpha 263 Kappa Delta 264 Kappa Delta Pi 272 Kappa Omicron Phi 272 Kappa Sigma 259 Lambda Alpha Epsilon 281 Lambda Chi Alpha 258 Languages. Foreign 140-141 La Tertulia 294 Latter Day Saints Student Association 280 Learning and Human Development. College of. Introduction 166-167 Le Cercle Francais 294 Library, Belk 182-183 Loft, The 126 Louisiana ' s Le Roux 110-111 Luthern Students 284 Mainly Media 298 Majorettes 241 Management 155 Marketing 154 Mas, Carolyn 1 13 Math 133 Math Club 292 Mikado 100-101 Mike Cross 1 12 Military Science 164 Minority Affairs 90-91 Moments . . . 390-397 " Mousetrap. The " 108-109 Moving In 26-27 Music 163 Music Educators National Conference 306 National Art Educators Association 299 NCAEYC 301 News 120-121 Newspaper 82-83 New York Loft 126 NSSHA 306 Order of Diana 262 Our House 114-115 Outdoor Track 218 Panhellenic Council 257 Pershing RiHes 270 Phi Beta Lambda 271 Philosophy 142 Phi Mu Epsilon 273 Pi Sigma Epsilon 279 Playcrafters 307 Plemmons Student Union 64-65 Political Science 144 Professional Recreators Association 291 Psychology 145 Reading Education 173 Recreational Activities 50-51 " Red Peppers " 109 Registration 24-25 Religion 143 Residence Life Association 62-63 Resident Assistants 62-63 Rhododendron 84-85 Rine 232-233 Rugby 235 Scabbard and Blade 290 Seasons 34-47 Secondary Education 171 Security 66-67 SGA 78-81 Sigma Alpha Iota 269 Sigma Pi Epsilon 261 Sigma Pi Sigma 274 Sigma Tau Epsilon 270 Ski Club 308 Skiing 42-43 Ski Team 247 SNEA 295 Soccer 194-197 Sociology 147 Sociology Club 316 Softball 222-223 Southern Belles 263 South Pacific 102-103 Special Education 174 Speech Pathology 175 Sports. Introduction 184-185 Spring 44-47 Stardusters 259 Statistics 248-253 Steve Forbert 1 13 Student Council for Exceptional Children 301 Student Government Association 78-81 Student Planners Association 298 Student Portrait Services 86-87 Student Union 64-65 Sweethearts 260 Swimming. Men ' s 210-211 Swimming. Women ' s 212-213 398 Index Tau Kappa Epsilon 262 Technical Education 161 Tennis. Men " s 224-22? Tennis, Women ' s 226-227 Theater 106-109 Thomas. John 122-12? Track, Indoor 214-215 Track. Outdoor 218 Track. Women ' s 219 Treble Choir 289 Tri Beta 27? Vocational Rehabilitation Club 295 Volleyball 200-201 Volunteers in Service for Youth 302 WASU 88-89 Watauga College 180-181 Wesleyan Foundation 288 Westminster Fellowship 288 Who ' s Who 94-97 Winter 38-41 Women ' s Track 219 Wrestling 208-209 Yearbook 84-85 Yosef Student Club 317 Young Democrats 313 " You ' re a Good Man. Charlie Brown " 110 Art Work Kathy Potter: 1 20, 1 2 1 , 248. 249. 250, 25 1 , 2?2.253 Copy Index RayCriscoe68, 186, 188, 192, 19?, 201, 204, 206, 239, 390. Jeannie Crisp: 241. Catherme Denning: 26, 73, 88, 106, 1 18, 133, 142, 144, 14?, 146, 1?1, 1?3. 1?8. 162, 16?, 171, 172, 174, 178. 180. 182. 216. 2?6. 260. 261. 267. 272. 273. 278, 284. 288. 291, 29?, 299, 302, 30?, 309, 310. Reggie Griff: 199. Chris Harris: ?0, 1 78, 2?8, 27?, 276, 288, 304, 307, 314, 315. Lisa Isaacs: 190. Ginni Jones: 259, 264, 265, 266, 271, 278. 287. 313, 316, 317. Blair Kerkhoff: 214. 219, 224, 236. Leslie Little: 43, 143, 161, 168, 170, 175, 176,228, 258. 273. 274. 279, 280. 281. 290, 292, 296, 297, 300, 306, 308, 311, 312, 315. Ralph Magnum: 208 Catherine Miller: 66. 147.263. Janet Rouse: 24. 48, 60, 64, 80, 90, 92, 1 26, 135,1 36, 137, 138, 139, 147, 1?0, 1?2. 1?5, 159, 160. 163, 164. 169. 173. 221. 259. 260. 262. 263. 269. 272. 277. 289. 289. 293. 294, 298, 300, 301, 306, 310, 400. Mary Starnes: 62, 86, 123, 134, 138, 140, 270. LeoStorev:2, 5, 7,8, 10, 13, 15, 17, 19,21,84,232, 400. DavidTalley: 210,212. Mark Tadlock: 222. Steve Travis: 98, 114, 132. 140, 154,230,244,257, 268, 270, 271, 285, 292. 299. 301. 303. Photo Index Appalachian: 216UR: 217LL: 235U. L. David Bacheler: 132LL. Lee Season: Cover; Endsheet; 1 ; 2; 3; 6; 7; 8U: 9U; 10; IIUL. LR; 12; I3L; 14; 15; 18; 19; 22L; 24L; 28; 29; 30U; 31L; 32UL, LL; 35L; 36; 44L; 47L; 58; 84UL; 85UR; 100; 101; 102LR; I03U; 107L; HOUR, LR; 111; 1 14LR: 122; 123ML, MR; 134; 125; 128; 129LR; 130LR; 13?; 147L; 149; 1?9U; 179LL; 184; 188L; 224; 22?; 226; 227; 230LR; 231LL; 236; 237; 240U; 241; 267; 270U; 272U; 275U; 283LR; 284U; 297; 298U; 311; 317; 318; 319; 320U; 338U; 354U; 370U; 388U; 39IUR, LL, LR; 394UL. Beth Eakes: 136; 163U; I66LL; 171; 172L; 210LR; 21IUL, UR; 2I3UR; 219; 262U; 278; 286L; 292U; 300U; 301 L. Kenvian Ferguson: 26; 27; 56; 57; 130LL; 133L; 170; 186L; 315L. Craig Gentry: I44UR; 161U; 166LR; 170;269L; 296; 305L; 309; 312. Gil Hill: 50U; 5 lUL, LL; 52; 53; 94; 96; 97; 1 14U, LL; 115; 140U, M; 14HJ; 144LL, LR; 147U; 152M; I54U, LL; I66UL; 182; 208L, R; 209LR; 212; 213UL; 246LL; 280U; 287L; 288U; 291; 302U; 3I5U;3I6. Don Hire: 33UL; 37; 64; 65; 86; 87; 94; 95; 96; 97; I29LL; 132U, LL; 134; 138U, MR; 148LL; 150LR; 153; 1??L; 1?6LR; 161L; 163LR; 171; 177; 178; 180UR, LR; 18IUL; 201U, M; 217U; 218; 220L; 228LL; 243; 247; 2?4; 2?5; 256U; 26 1 L; 262L; 263; 270L; 271U; 279; 282UR, LR; 283UL; 289; 294U; 295U; 303L; 308L; 309UL; 391 UL, M; 392; 393; 394LL: 400. Howard Katz: 187R; 390LL, M. Kathy Miller: 6UL, UR; 7UL. LL, UR; 152U, L; 159M; 168L; 179LR; 180UL; I81UR, LL; 298L. HalQuinn: 15 8UR, LL, LR; 168U; 196UL, LR; 197L; 200U; 214; 21?; 234; 24?LL; 2?9U; 272L; 274U; 281; 290L; 299L; 301U; 310U. Richard Rawson: 80U; 1 12L; 314. Wendy Stehling:4LL;?UL,LL; 16LL, LR; 17LL; 20LL, LR; 21LL. LR; 50L; 51UR; 94; 9?; 96; 97; 130UL; 133U; 137; 138LL, LR; 139; 140L; 141L; 143L; 148UL; 154LR; 1??UR; 160LR; 162; 163LL; 169; 172U; 173; 17?; 178U; 200LL, LR; 2?6L; 2?7; 268; 269U; 273U; 276; 294L; 29?L; 302L; 303U; 30?U; 311. Leo Storey: Cover, 4;?; 8; 9; lOLL; llUR; 12; 13; 16UL; 17; 19L; 20UL; 21UR; 46LL; 73UR; 74; 7?; 76LL; 77; 82; 83; 84ML, MR, LL; 8?LL, LR; 100; 107U; 164; 16?; 210UR, LL; 220UL, UR; 221UR; 228UR, LR; 230UR; 232; 233; 277L. MarkStorie: 186R;293L. Mark Tadlock: 4LR; ?LR; 8L; 9L; 18U, L; 19U; 21UL; 22U; 23U; 30L; 32LR; 34; 3?U; 40; 41; 44U; 4?; ?4; ??; ?9; 60; 6 1 ; 62; 63; 66; 67; 68; 69; 70; 7 1 ; 72; 73UL, LL; 76UL, MR, LR; 78; 79; 80; 81; 84UR, LR; 88; 89; 90; 98; 99; 103L; 129UR; 131; 143U; 14?; 148LR; 1??UL; 1?6UL; 1?7; L58UL: 1?9L; 178L; 183; 188UR; 238UL; 240LL, LR; 242U; 258; 259L; 260; 262U;264; 265; 266; 275L; 277U; 283LL; 284L; 28?; 287U; 300L; 307; 308U; 3I0L; 39?; 396; 397. Andre Woods: 14; 1?; 23L; 24U; 2?; 31 U; 33UR, L; 48; 49, 92, 93; 142; 160UR, LL; 167; 188LR; 189; 190; I91UR; 192; 193; 194LR; 19?; 196UR; 197UL, UR; 198L, R; 199; 204UR; 20?; 206; 207LL, R; 208UR; 209MR; 242L; 27 1 L; 273L; 274L; 286U: 290U; 292L; 299U; 304; 306; 390LL. Contributed Photographs: Accounting Dept.; Debj Brewer; Developmental Education; Frank Hunnicutt; Intramural Office; Laure Messer; Special Education Dept.; Sports Information Office; Watauga Democrat. Recognition I would like to thank some people who have helped and meant a lot to me, both as an in- dividual and as editor of the Rhododendron. Many thanks to the staff of the 1980 Rhododendron, many of whom I have known for years, all of whom are my friends and who I deeply love. I deeply appreciate their hard work and understanding, as well as be- ing able to put up with me in good times and in bad times. I would like to thank the publications council, who gave me this job and in so doing, gave me a chance to express myself and the way I feel about .Appalachian State I niversity. I would also like to thank Complementary Education, without whom there would be no yearbook. To my advisors, Mr. Lee McCaskey, Mr. Bob Feid, and Mr. Tom Coffey, who have been so helpful in many ways; and to Mr. Sammy Hartley, who really cares and who spent many long hours with me going over proofs; to Miss Kathryn Knight, who often picked my brain to make sure I really understood what I was doing and where I was going. I would like to thank my professors for their understanding when I missed classes or tests, and who gave me a chance to redeem myself. .And to Mrs. Hutton, Mrs. .Anderson, and Mrs. Ponder, who cared and helped me understand myself and my potential, and in so doing, started me on the path to becoming editor; and to my Mom and Dad, who have given me all of their support and understanding, who could see my dream and be part of it; to my brothers. Patrick and Eric, who put up with a lot of grief from me, and who I dearly love, although at times I may not show it. And. finally, to Appalachian State I niversity and her students who helped make this all possi- ble. Thanks. And good luck next year. Leo M. Storey III Editor. 1980 Rhododendron Index 399 - ' •Mr r, ' - IschoL. . kls and tribul(06jts , laughter and jpyT and Explosive wo d events. But today, all r ; :t - tjiose experiences qye memories. It ' stinisfOr ' ' - stc Uine y To reflect on 0fe past for ainfh. m t, tQ nce again relive our memoriesfis; ' . indeed, e se0idl. But then we must feaveth0 ,tig tii., past behind, for it nojSnger affifts us dt is ,«S . " ; time to look ahead, toplanfcfr tli fuiiire Ho ' ' ;f ' - ' w be optimistic about life and about ourselvesKJ " Althoiigh the ' present seems im ' stable.and constantly changing, the future is. ahead of 1 Us - jusi around the corner — and it brings |r w0i it a ychol hew day for all of us to make - • ,fpf ns and for dreams to come true. Use your highest pqten ial, explore, your talents, and share youf? joy with others. But, above all, ; j mile — and be yourself. t £ ::f ' i " i.. Sf t

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Appalachian State University - Rhododendron Yearbook (Boone, NC) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


Appalachian State University - Rhododendron Yearbook (Boone, NC) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


Appalachian State University - Rhododendron Yearbook (Boone, NC) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1


Appalachian State University - Rhododendron Yearbook (Boone, NC) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


Appalachian State University - Rhododendron Yearbook (Boone, NC) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


Appalachian State University - Rhododendron Yearbook (Boone, NC) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1


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