Appalachian State University - Rhododendron Yearbook (Boone, NC)

 - Class of 1981

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Appalachian State University - Rhododendron Yearbook (Boone, NC) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1981 volume:

THE RHODODENDRON ABOUT THIS BOOK The name of this publication is The Rhododendron. A rhododendron is related to the heaths and refers to any of the various shrubs or trees that are grown for their clusters of large bright flowers. This yearbook has been in existence since 1921, and since that date has seen many things. World wars, depression, space exploration, advances in health care and medicine, social and racial turmoil, music, and many other facets of everyday life have been witnessed and recorded in annuals. Besides being a recorder of events outside the University, the yearbook has also witnessed change within the institution itself. Appalachian Training School was the first school to be esta blished at this location. Then came Appalachian Normal School which was followed by Ap- palachian State Teachers College, and finally the Appalachian State University that we know today. The Rhododendron ' s main purpose is to create a learning experience for its staff and to provide a reservoir of memories of the year for the student. It is in- tended to be a graphic chronicle of events of the academic college year. Hopefully in the future it will be able to satisfy nostalgic yearnings as well as sup- ply a name or a face when memory fails. The Rhododendron is a reference book, nostalgia book, and a public relations tool for ASU. But it is also a book of history — a book of ASU ' s history and a book of your history as a student at Ap- palachian. CONTENTS 2 Contents Introduction Ever Growing Academics General College College of Business College of Arts and Sciences Continuing Education College of Learning and Human Development College of Fine and Applied Arts Graduate School Features The highlights of your college experience Organizations Fraternities Sororities Little Sisters Clubs Sports Men ' s Sports Women ' s Sports Classes You and Other t Aountaineers Seniors Undergraduates Graduate Students n l Index A H What you always wanted ■ H to know about the ■ H Rhododendron and where f M to find i t Contents 3 Ever Growing 4 Introduction Introduction 5 DEEP GAP It could be seen as an unwanted chore— but I welcomed it. I wanted to be the editor of the book. I liked the idea that I was going to be responsible for storing away the good and bad times of my last year. I was smart. I surrounded myself with dedicated people. This edition of The Rhododendron reflects that fact. " Welcome to our mountains! " That was one of the things that at- tracted me to Appalachian. As we rounded the bend and passed some place called Deep Gap (?) a great sense of calm settled around me. That calm is never very far away. 6 Introduction This is the main overlook on US 421. Scenic places like this are second nature to most of the people around here. It says more than any pat label or slogan. The mountains seem constant and forever. Introduction 7 BOONE CITY LIMIT When you finally get to Boone it ' s a bit of a shock. This isn ' t some backwoods sleeping little hamlet. There are actually street lights and telephone poles! The trip in has been somewhat deceiving. The surrounding countryside has had a lulling effect on the newcomer. Everything seems almost too pretty. If you ' re lucky enough to visit during the fall the bulk of the film you brought is probably all gone before you enter the " kilometer high " city. There is so much here. Until very recently Ap- palachian State University has complimented the whole scheme of things. There seems to be a profusion of construction everywhere you look. The campus that welcomed me in 1977 is slowly being taken over by something called a " growing midsize institu- tion. " My landmarks are being plowed over, dug up or neglected. We ' re paying very dearly for our progress. The problem being that Appalachian State has become such a popular school to attend. We have everything. Of course the first thing that leaps to the trained mind is the outstanding skiing facilities surrounding Boone. (Doesn ' t everyone in Boone ski to work?) In actuality the town is a liv- ing, thriving commercial for North Carolina. Appalachian has proven to be a star in that commercial. We have appeared in national magazines and on tv. In all the back-slapping confusion let ' s not forget what we have here. It should be preserved. If we aren ' t careful Mountaineers we are going to cut too deep into our namesake. It should be said that I am not the last word on this subject, but I do realize that we ' re crowding too many buildings into a small area. We have hit our limit. Everytime we add another building or cover up yet another patch of grass we lose a part of what is uniquely ours. I am proud of where I earned my degree; but I don ' t want to be lost as a returning alumni. In just the four short years that I have been at ASU all the maps that I received as a freshman have become out- dated. I wonder what the graduates of Appalachian Normal School would say about this transforma- tion we have gone through? 8 Introduction mik. s ssmim Introduction 9 10 Introduction APPALACHIAN STATE UN IV These pictures illustrate some of the old and the new structures on campus. The bell on the far left sits out in front of I.G. Greer Hall, One of the newer addi- tions to ASU appears on this page — it ' s the seating-press box area of Conrad Stadium. Introduction 11 12 Introduction «l Introduction 13 This is a convenience path behind Mountaineer Apts. There are still places like this around campus if you are willing to look for them — unfortunately this beautiful log path leads to a parking lot. 14 Introduction At night the campus takes on a different atmosphere. These scenes point out this fact. The creek out behind the gym is no longer just a short cut to the weight room. It becomes a quiet restful spot. Introduction 15 Few things are as moving as a mountain sunset. In the picture below a friend of the ASU student— rain. 16 Introduction On the way down US 321 the traffic is caught by one of our photographers. This road lead to and from some of the hottest spots in Boone. Below I have selected a traditional photo of our mountains— the sunset. In a way, this is our ending. We came to ASU and we found our niche— it was hard but we did it. For many it ' s time to leave and start again. l Aore charge around the next bend, but we can deal with it because we have experience! Introduction 17 l tWl 18 Academics ' ' ' l yr VK 1 ' 1 FA. Ir 11, Ik ' Setting A Course .4catfemics 19 Prepare for the Worst In 1848 school discipline was quite dif- ferent than it is today. It could be that to- day ' s General College students could use " 5 lashes for fighting at school. " General College is a freshman ' s first introduction to ASCI, and along with it comes respon- sibility. Modem parents feel that their children have not had enough respon- sibility. However, most parents would not appreciate the application of such strict measures of punishment for irrespon- sibility such as " 4 lashes for delaying time going or coming to school. " In truth, most teachers would be unwilling to carry out the prescribed punishments listed in the North Carolina Behavior Manual. UR: The library becomes a constant companion of many students. With the latest expansion, the library offers more facilities for students. LR: The frog lab is dreaded by many students taking Biology. Beth Marrow reluctantly probes into her frog during lab. One lash for every work you miss in your Hart lesson without good excuse. Six lashes for going and playing about the mill or creek. 20 General College In 1848 the Morth Carolina Behavior Model stated that a student was to receive: Four lashes for leaving school without eave of teacher. Six lashes for misbehaving when a stranger is in the house. UL: For many A5U students, such as Ed- die Cleary, the Belk Library becomes not only a place to study but also a place to rest. LL: Dr. Thomas holds a rap session with students of Watauga College to discuss their problems. General College 21 U: Self-defense, a physical educational development course, is becoming more popular. The teletype, being used by William Rush, is used frequently by students majoring in computer science. 22 General College U: Many students choosing Biology as part of their general education are required to take a Biology lab. R: Tina Bugg, Billie Patrick, and Leslie Landine find that Belk Library is a great place to study. General College 23 UR: Located in the old Library, General College offers services for students trying to decide on courses. Dan Graham helps Sherry Pons pick her general college courses that will also apply to her major. ln 1 848 if a student left school and went fiome without the teacher ' s permission, he or she got four lashes. For not saying, " ho. Sir, " " Yes, Sir, " or " Yes, Marm, " or " No, Marm, " students were given two lashes. Introduction to Music is a course tltat many students take to fulfill their general college requirements. 24 General College •J - Working Together, Living Together Of the 380 students in East Hall. 180 belong to Watauga College. It is a part of general college, but is inter-disciplinary. Here, a sense of community and in- teraction between students and teacfiers is great. Stu- dents share responsibilities for making things work Watauga College plays a more active role over stu- dent life with smaller classes. It has its own governing body, the Watauga Assembly. Activities included a Mew York trip in April to visit the United Mations, a Renaissance Fair in February, and an annual Hallo- ween costume party. Open forums with campus leaders and other dinners or parties were exchanged between faculty and students. Grace Lapham, an RA says, " The college has an attractive family at- mosphere and its curriculum is as demanding as other colleges of ASCI. " UL: East Dorm is the home of Watauga College. LL: Neerja Bhatnajar demonstrates an Indian dance for Watauga College students. General College 25 10 lashes for playing cards at school. 2 lashes for coming to school with dirty faces and hands. 8 lashes for drinking spiritous liquors at school. 8 lashes for swearing at school. Thank goodness rules of discipline have changed, because if they hadn ' t, there would be quite a few sore posteriors! Mm vMiiiKi UR: The Registrar ' s Office aids students in dropping or adding courses and in furnishing transcripts. LL: Bowling has become a popular course for students fulfilling their general education re- quirements. LR: Many students at ASU receive financial aid in way of federal work-study programs, loan programs, and several scholarships. 26 General College UL: The General College is located in D.D. Dougherty Memorial Library which is one of the oldest buildings on campus. LL: The ASU catalog contains information about the university, and the specific require- ments and course patterns for the different degrees for the college from which the stu- dertt plans to graduate. LR: Students de- pend on General College to be responsible for administrating their academic affairs. General College 27 Your Business Is Our Business When one thinks of outstanding colleges within the ASCI system, the Business College usually heads the list. ASCI has the largest business college in the state with 2400 un- dergraduates and 72 faculty members. The intended goal of the college is " to be the best undergraduate business college in North Carolina, " say Dr. Richard Sorensen. Dr. Sorenson states that they have reached this goal " by emphasizing the practical applications of business knowledge. " The college offers 15 undergraduate degrees at present with some 1 2 to 13 clubs and fraternities to ac- cent these majors. The graduate program currently enrolls 1 1 2 students with hopes of expansion. The college also hopes for expansion of the five year old building where they are currently located. U: Students casually discuss the business at hand in the hall of Walker Business Building. L: Bulletin hoards in the Walker Business Building become information centers for in- terested students. 28 College of Business U: Walker Hall is the home for one of the largest undergraduate business departments in the state. L: Dr. Pat Patton discusses the TV simulation game which is played in his Principles of Marketing class. College of Business 29 Argument and Achievement Dr. Larry Keeter of ASG described the multinationals as, " modest in their claims. " He was referring to the informa- tion given by Paul Stefanik from the multi- national Mobil Oil Company. The men par- ticipated in a debate held in fHovember on the topic of multi-national corporations. In Dr. Keeter ' s solid speech, he stressed the threat to the American factory and con- sumer, and the inequality of countries. Paul Stefanik claims multi-nationals work for a " better understanding for a moving society, " and that its objectives are humanities ' needs at a profit. The top students in the business class were inducted into the Beta Gamma Sigma on November 25, 1 980. The Beta Gamma Sigma is an honorary business society where it is accredited by the AACSB. U: Dr. Larry Keeter presents his point in a debate with Dr. Paul Stefanik. The debate was about multi-riational corporations and was held at Whitener .Auditorium. L: Honored inductees of Beta Gamma Sigma receive recognition for their efforts in the Business College. 30 College of Business Left: Dr. Davis explains the essentials of finance. Below: Students question Mr. Edwards about a difficult accounting problem. College of Business 31 Programming The Future " The basic function of the Business Education Department, " says Oms Sutton its chairman, " is to help its students to become leaders in the business community. " There are three fields of study offered through this department: Distributive Education, Infor- mation Systems, and Business Law. The department has acquired new equipment, a new mini-computer, because it " just couldn ' t handle all the students " work- ing in information systems on the computer. UR: Surrounded by various types of office material, Susan Kirby pon- ders over her Business Ed problems. LR: Patsy Bumgarner practices at increasing her typing speed. LL: Mastering business systems is the ma- jor concern of the Business Education Department. David Chamblee checks his problem on one of the many types of office machines of- fered. 32 College of Business Facts and Figures [.( onomlcs: I ' rinciples arxt TtJicy L: lYrsoiinel Manaj -went . h I ht- 1 lili alHHi iif I runmi KcMiunxs ■ ...i rviAiSAutmtiNT: ■meoBy. 1 U: Jim Comer passes out pa- pers to his Micro Eco- nomics class. L: The core requirements for Business majors become familiar faces. College of Business 33 If you are a business major you are likely to have spent much time laboring in the Marketing, Management, Accounting or Economics Departments. Each contains mandatory courses for all business students and all at- tempt to broaden the scope of these people by offering exciting and informative courses. After spending any length of time here, an ASG student is bound to have developed strong professional capabilities which inevitably lead to bright opportunities for the future in the business world. U: Keith Buchanan shows that accounting isn ' t as difficult as it seems in this " Principles of Ac- counting " class. L: A Celebration — The AMA wishes everyone a Happy Thanksgiving at one of their fund raisers of the year. 34 College of Business 300 6!tct_ r x. UL: The ingredients for the sandwich of the 80 ' s are displayed by Pi Sigma Epsilon. LL: The problems of a small-scale firm in today ' s com- plex economy are explored in " Small Business Management, " taught here by John Ray. LR: Dr. Alden Peterson, in his second year at ASU, in- trigues students during " Principles of Manage- ment. " College of Business 35 Providing A Liberal Education mDpppDracirarao: The College of Arts and Sciences stresses the instruction for specialization in natural and social sciences, humanities, and mathematics. Dr. William C Strickland is the dean. A bac- calaureate degree is offered in the arts and in the sciences. The latter is split with and without teaching qualification. A BS Criminal Justice degree is also offered. Students can continue their studies in graduate programs. The College sponsors internship programs, which give students the opportunity to study outside of the classroom. The preprofessional programs offered prepare ASCI students to con- tinue their studies for professional training at other institutions. Cooperative programs work with other institutions to grant an ASG degree. U: Sanford Hall is the home of many majors in the College of Arts and Sciences. M: Bettie Bond, one of ASU ' s many history teachers, lec- tures students on mankind ' s past. L: ASU students relax and entertain around the mall fountain. 36 College of Arts and Sciences Spirited Winner, Spiritual Discussion Dr. Richter H. Moore was named the Outstanding Crinninal Justice Educator of 1980. He received his award at the October meeting of the Southern Association of Criminal Justice Educators. Dr. Moore was given the award for his contributions to criminal justice education and scholarly works, with several publica- tions. Dr. Moore is presently the chairman of the Political Science and Criminal Justice Departments at ASCJ. Appalachian professors not only work in classes on campus, but some give lectures around the Boone area. A rainy evening in November found Dr. Richard Humphrey and Dr. Howard Dorgan at Henson ' s Chapel in Vilas discuss- ing " Mountain Religion and the Mountain Society. " UL: An authority on churches in Southern Appalachia, Dr. Richard A. Humphrey dis- cusses mountain religion. UR: In his own organized environment, Dr. Richter Moore leads the Criminal Justice Department. LL: Dr. Howard Dorgan speaks on the traditional worship services and preaching styles found in North Carolina churches. College of Arts and Sciences 37 Address: Rankin Rankin Science Building is the site for the departments of Chemistry and Biology. Science majors not only spend much of their time in labs, they are also involved in other related ac- tivities. Each department received grants for further studies outside their respective departments. The Chemistry depart- ment received a $20,000 grant to study the air in Western North Carolina. A grant was provided for the Biology depart- ment to evaluate the best crops for producing alcohol for fuel in this part of the country. The Biology majors took a cross country field trip covering 20 states this summer to expound on the different geographical areas. UR: Andy Grant works on a laboratory ex- periment for chemistry using special equip- ment provided by the Chemistry Department. UL: Students in biology laboratory learn about biological systems by the use of audio- visuals. LR: The microscope and slides are the instruments of learning in biology labs. 38 College of Arts arid Sciences Laws and Logarithms The purpose of the Physics Department is to prepare stu- dents for a variety of careers that require technical background. The big event in the department this year Vi as the arrival of the personal com- puters PET and KIM. The Math Department prepares its students for teaching, business and in- dustry, computer science, and statistics. Computer Science is the fastest-growing field in mathematics. UL: Phyllis Bosworth, Ken Jahns, Chris Bowman, and Gerald Edwards work diligently to finish their Physics lab. LL: The telescope, being used by David Head, is a valuable tool to Physics majors with an interest in astronomy. LR: Disgusted Ken Parker waits to see if his computer program will run correctly. College of Arts and Sciences 39 Back to the Basics UL: A six week field trip is required of Geology ma- jors. UR: Steven Wyatt works on a map for geography lab. LR: The Geography Department uses audio-visual equip- merxt. Dr. Ole Cade demonstrates this equip- ment to Stephanie Smith. 40 College of Arts and Sciences " To me everything is related to Geography and a little bit of Geography can be found in everything, " says Terry Wescott a student in the Geography department. The Geography department focuses on helping students develop skills in assessing and analyzing human interaction with the earth. Stu- dents have an opportunity to acquire computer mapping, cartography, air photo and space im- agery interpretation, and field investigation skills. The basic purpose of the Geology Department is to prepare students for their future work in Geology by providing field trips to teach what occurs in natural settings. Students visited Kansas, Oklahoma, and Nova Scotia. Dr. Fred Webb says, " The best geologist is one who sees Geology. Stu- dents keep themselves involved as much as they want to. " In the Anthropology Department students are allowed the opportunity to deepen and broaden their knowledge of humankind and themselves. One example of this was a trip to Mexico by 22 ASCI students and 3 professors in June. UL: This past June Anthropology students took a trip to Mexico. LL: Anthropology students in a Mexican basin. LR: Geology stu- dents study faulted igneous rock. Speak Your Mind The Careers in Writing discussion was made up of talks by each guest about the field in which he or she was located. Jack Diliard, an ASG graduate who is now a copywriter, said, " Reduced to its simplest elements, it ' s you, the typewriter, and the English language. " Another ASG graduate Marsha Har- mon, director of publicity for a publishing company in Winston Salem, spoke on the process of publishing a book. Bill Bake, a writer in residence at ASG talked on photography and books. He said, ' Be sure you write; keep it up . . . if you write an hour or two a day then you can ' t stop writing. " Jim Wayne Miller was a speaker at the Third Festival of the Written Word. He conducted a poetry seminar and autograph session for his new book. The Mountains Have Come Closer. The History Department was the host for the Carolina ' s Symposium on British Studies. It is one of the largest regional meetings of humanists in the Southeast. UL: Dr. Eugene Drozdowski leads a discussion for the History Faculty Seminar. LR: Dr. Page Patnum Miller, director of the National Coordinatitjg Committee speaks on new career oppor- tunities for history majors. UR: Jim Wayrie Miller conducts a poetry reading in Our House. After the readings, Miller opened the floor for comments and discussion. 42 College of Arts and Sciences Another World The Foreign Language Department offers many pathways for a stu- dent to choose from. French, Spanish, German, and Latin are languages in the curriculum. Students taking language courses spend much of their time in the foreign language lab. The lab is designed with individual carrells, tape recorders, and headphones so that the student can master and practice the language at his own pace. There are presently 52 students majoring and minoring in a foreign language at ASCI, but studies show that enrollment in foreign language classes is dropping according to John Rassias. Rassias, a Dartmouth language professor and actor, presented his method of teaching in his lecture " The Classroom as Theater. " Rassias ' students master the language by speaking only that language in class and by acting out new words. The study of foreign language may be dropping in statistics, but it is still strong at ASG. UL: The Foreign Language Department presented John Rassias, a Dartmouth language professor. His lecture " The Classroom as Theater " presented new techniques for teaching foreign language. R: The foreign language lab plays an important role in the students ' mastering of the language. LL: Sylvia Howell helps a student check into the foreign language lab. College of Arts and Sciences 43 Feedback The Psychology Department offers dergraduate and master programs. Within these programs the department teaches the student how to deal with their own problems and those of others in an effort to promote human welfare. UR: Benny Goodman is the director of the Bio- feedback center. LL: The bio-feedback machine helps A5U students control their minds. LR: Walt Caison relaxes while taking bio-feedback. 44 College of Arts and Sciences Justice For All In the Criminal Justice Department, the study of governmental agencies and institutions involved in the courts, corrections, and law enforcement agen- cies are covered. These subjects are studied at the state, local, and federal levels. " Through these courses, we prepare students for careers in the criminal justice area, " says Larry Mays, a professor in the department. In association with the Political Science Department, the International Relations Association sponsored a Mock United Nations assembly for high school students across the state. The mock (JM gives students a chance to practice legislative and oratorical skills. UL: 5FC Frank T. Polk of the Military Science department helps Terry Smith as she prepares to fire a .22 caliber pistol. UR: The IRA hosts many high school stu- dents for a Mock UN. LL: Criminal Justice professor Larry Mays shows how an of- ficer would fire from behind a stationary object. College of Arts and Sciences 45 Something for Everyone January 23, 1973 was an impor- tant day in the history of Appalachian State, it was on this day that our Cen- ter for Continuing Education was opened to the public. The idea behind the Con. Ed. Center was to offer programs to people from all walks of life and thus further their education. This year alone there were about 600 programs. The Cen- ter is unique in that it offers the stu- dent body access to meetings and programs which ASCI does not offer in its curriculum. The Center is just what its name claims — a Center for Continuing Education. ' APPALACHIAN I CENTER FOR " I CONTINUING EDUCATION noUHTAlHEER APARTMENTS Upper: Covered in snow, the patio at the Center offers much beauty and serenity. Lower: At the bottom of the hill is the sign directing skiers, tourists and conventioneers to the Center. 46 Continuing Education Merry Christmas From Con Ed U: Santa ' s sleigh ride is depicted at the Center for Continuing Education. L: Christmas decorating is important to the Center. Shown is one of seven hand picked Christmas trees. Continuing Education 47 U: The restaurant at the Center for Continuing Education stayed busy dur- ing Homecoming Weekend. L: The Continuing Education Center has many facilities for lectures and meetings. 48 Continuing Education n 3iT| S — ■afllBSBWto- ' hKI m ilt rl l M ... -J, -- .,JlJ, . ; S SU.ii- »« ' L L: for v ' xsiiors to Continuing Education, an antique carriage makes an interesting conversation piece. LL: The lounge at Con Ed. UR: The patio provides an ideal setting for relaxation. Continuing Education 49 U; The Center of Continuing Education is located at an elevation of 3,535 feet at the top of the west campus area. M: Cathy Russell joins Bruce Park, Brian Park, and their father. Jack Park, for a Sunday din- ner at the Con Ed Center. L: The tran- quility of the center attracts many conven- tions to its facilities throughout the year. 50 Continuing Education Many prominent political and business figures have stayed in the President ' s suite Continuing Education 51 Wanna Be A Teacher? The primary purpose of the College of Learning and Human Development is to provide learning and human development programs in a caring and supportive at- mosphere to better utilize human and physical resources. This includes taking the helping relationship seriously, as well as discovering and participating in new ideas of helping; giving attention to in- dividuals and to agencies who need the help of others; and designing qualitative academic and experimental programming to assist in the knowledge and skills for persons who wish to succeed into becom- ing effective helpers and learning human development specialists. U: Lucy Brock Nursery kids learn to make play-dough through the aid of Pam Early. LL: Kids start out young practicing for future football careers. LR: Ryan Hill sports a lovable bunny suit on Halloween. 52 College of Learning and Human Development Many ASU students do their student teaching at the various schools in the Boone area. UL: Trish Gormley gets her fourth graders into a huddle preparing for the start of a football game. LL: David Blackwelder , teaching fourth grade at Hardin Park Elementary School, helps Kevin White with his assignment while Buddy Barker works diligently on his assignment. College of Learning and Human Development 53 Learning By Listening The Department of Speech Pathology not only benefits the students but also the Boone community. Speech Pathology majors receive " on the job training " by administering speech and hearing tests to children as well as adults and students. The students in charge of the Speech Clinic, which is located in Edwin Duncan Hall, can refer patients to specialists if necessary. UR: Students at the Speech ami Hearing Clinic work with children from the Boone area. Ann Marie Heffron uses a doll to help John Sisk with his ennunciation. LR: For credit as a clinical practicum, Tina Odom aids Mary Sisk with her speech. 54 College of Learning and Human Development Students As Teachers Many students at ASU perform their student teaching activities at Watauga High. UL: tionnie Magee instructs a student in shop class. UR: Joseph Siedleck lec- tures a Health and P.E. class from his desk. ::. Debbie Martin finds students at Watauga High eager to learn Math. College of Learning and Human Development 55 Enter A ASCI has long been known for its College of Learning and Human Development. Many new ideas fiave come from this area with wide- reaching effects. For many years the College of Learning and Human Development has had several support facilities — the Curriculum Library, Young Peoples ' Collection, and the Film Library — but they were not located in one place. The Justice-Query Instructional Materials Center has changed that. All three collections have been merged and placed downstairs in Belk Library. Drs. Ila Justice and Eurice Query, for whom the collection is named, are both retired faculty members from ASG. The IMC now houses over 6,000 books and over 1 1 ,000 titles in the non-print section. It is a great improvement for anyone who wishes to use these materials. According to Pat Farthing, a librarian in the IMC, the Center " supports learning wherever it takes place. " This is an exciting new addition to our campus. Education majors use the children ' s library to gain insight into the use and presentation of children ' s literature. A- A 56 College of Learning and Human Development Child ' s World UL: The many decorations around the Instructional Library create a relaxed atmosphere in which students can study. LL: Many of the animals in the Kiddy Library seem to invite the student to enter a child ' s world of words. R: Stuffed animals displayed around the Instructional Library give a sense of security. Many students use the Kiddy Library for studying. College of Learning and Human Development 57 ASCJ Is Movieland The New River Mixed Media Gathering was a two day festival sponsored by the Educational Media Department that had numerous speakers and activities. It dealt with all types of media, including films and television. There were four speakers: Stella Stevens who showed a recently com- pleted film that was filmed in the Boone area; Jerry Mander who spoke on the " Four Arguments for the Elimination of Television " ; Gail Haley who gave a talk on Children ' s books and films on them; and Fredrick Wiseman who showed two of his documentaries, " High School " and " Basic Training. " Also a contest was held for independent film makers. Joe Murphy said that the participation for this year ' s contest was down from that of previous years, but there were still entries from all over the United States. UL: Information about various films and other media was available to those attending the New River Mixed Media Gathering. UR: Stella Stevens com- ments on a recently completed film which was made in the Boone area. LR: Stella Stevens and Joe Murphy prepare to show one of the many films pre- sented at the New River Mixed Media Gathering. Classroom Planning For The Outside World The Department of Counselor Educa- tion and Research provides instructional programs for graduates as well as un- dergraduates. Many students majoring in other departments find that research courses and other counselor education courses are valuable to them. The depart- ment provides courses in educational research, measurement and assessment, and human relations for the College of Learning and Human Development. Many undergraduates find that the course in life and career planning is very helpful when considering career choices and related factors contributing to satisfaction and happiness in life. In the words of Debra Lee Benfield, a counselor education stu- dent, " Counselor Education is a depart- ment that cares, and it also likes covered dish suppers! " Dr. Ben Strickland lectures to his Life and Career Planning class. Students take valuable notes for the future. College of Learnirxg and Human Development 59 J It Just Takes Practice " Expanding your cultural horizons " and " developing ap- preciation of ethical and aesthetic values " are just a few of the phrases used to describe the College of Fine and Applied Arts which is managed by Dean (Nicholas Erneston. Each student who completes his General College require- ments spends at least nine hours in this college completing his humanities. The departments which he may choose from include Art, Communication Arts, Health, Physical Education, Recreation, Home Economics, Industrial Education and Technology, Military Science, and Music. Each student who has taken courses in Fine and Applied Arts affirms that time used in this college is time well spent. LR: Prop buildiiig is an important part of theater production. bO College of Fine mid Applied Arts UL: Dance is a way of expressing one ' s feelings. A5U offers intro courses to dance as well as instruc- tions in complex dance techniques. UR: The Communication Media department sponsors the forensics team. Each year a college speed tour- nament is held. Ruth Stuckey is presented an award for her speech. LL: The xylophone provides a relax- ing atmosphere for the art display in Farthing Auditorium. College of Fine and Applied Arts 61 Talking With A Pro " The function of an education is first to teach you how to educate yourself and secondly, how to make a fool of yourself. In the theater you ' re going to be doing that a lot. It is wise to know how to do that with some grace. " Two Merchandising graduates of ASCI spoke to the Merchandising majors on September 1 6. They each related their experiences in the " real world " of buying and selling. Karen Lowder is an Assistant Designer at Brinlaw Manufac- turing. She is in charge of all the artwork for the designs and also inten iews salesmen. Sherri Lewis is a buyer for the Ladies ' Budget Department of Matthews Belk in Gastonia — Belk ' s second largest store. About buying for the budget department she says, " Usually people think of merchandise in the budget department as being second rate, but it is all new, good quality merchandise. " Another notable speaker on the ASCI campus was Edward Albee. in his workshop for the theater, he viewed two scenes from his play, " The American Dream, " as di- rected by Susan Phillips. He then supplied the cast with some constructive hints and lectured on directing and acting in the theater. UL: Susan Phillips receives constructive criticism from Edward Albee during the workshop. UR: Albee conducts an acting and directing workshop for theater students. LR: Karen Lowder and Sherri Lewis discuss their job respon- sibilities with merchandising majors. 62 College of Fine and Applied Arts ' J Hv:? 1 Be Creative U: Dance classes emphasize aerobic exercise. Dancers are taught the development of technique as well as the basic elements in dance. L: Precise measurement by Sheena Sain, Aelanie Deal, and Lisa Jones is important in cooking labs. However, the home economics department of- fers many other pre-professional courses. College of Tine and Applied Arts 63 n A Piece Of s: The Hill There is quite a bit of excitement in the Music Department these days and most of it centers around the new music building. ASG has appropriated 6.4 million dollars for the construction of a replacement for I.G. Greer. The primary feature of this new building will be its " sound control. " Each one of the 52 practice spaces, 4 classrooms, and 2 performing areas will be sound-proofed. The performing areas have been designed by architects from Cambridge, Mass- achusetts and will be acoustically ideal for performing music. As a matter of fact. Max Smith, chairman of the Music Department says that the new building is " going to be the best in the state, without question, " and will attract good performers, better faculty, and more students to ASCl ' s music department. The size of the building, as well as the acoustics, is an improvement over I.G. Greer. The new building will have a choral room, 26 more practice rooms, and an ad- ditional classroom. The new building will also have a covered w alkway which will connect it with Farthing Auditorium. All in all this building will be a vast im- provement over I.G. Greer and everyone is anticipating its completion. U: Mr. Miles Annas, Chairman of the Board; Dr. John Thomas, Chancellor; Dr. Nicholas Erneston, Dean of Fine and Applied Arts; and Dr. William Spencer, Chairman of the Building Committee begin breaking ground for the construction of the new music building. LR: The new home for the music building is now under construction and hopes to be completed in 1983. 64 College of Fine and Applied Arts U: An elated Max Smith, Chairman of the Music Department dedicates the ground for the new music building. UL: I.G. Greer, built in 1952, will be the home of the music depart- ment until 1983. Walton Cole, Dr. Carroll Stegall, Dr. Judy Falconer, Dr. Nicholas Erneston, Ms. Adele Justice, Dr. Clinton Parker, Ms. Margaret Harnish, Dr. William Cora, Dr. Elmer White, Dr. William Spencer, and Dr. Max Smith orepare for the ground breaking ceremony. College of Fine and Applied Arts 65 UL: The art gallery attracts many ASU art lovers. UR: " Art out of the closet, " done by Ron Taylor ' s Foundations 1001 class is displayed in Wey Hall. LR: Elaine Phillips works toward developing her artistic style. Building Art With Creative Ideas The Art Department is more than just another depart- ment on our campus. Mot only does it offer superb train- ing for those who wish to teach art, but it also gives stu- dents a chance to exhibit their worl in Wey Hall. The department also sponsors exhibits of artists in Farthing Auditorium. This years exhibits included the SECCA traveling show, works by Larry Lee Webb, ASG ' s Warren Dennis, and art from students. The Industrial Arts Department serves to teach stu- dents who wish to work in planning and design, manufacturing, servicing, communications, power, and construction. It also provides a way for students to sell the items they make in local craft shops. 66 College of Fine and Applied Arts Rugged Officers ' Training for Cadets " We ' re offering a curriculum background for military service as an officer ratfier than an enlisted man, " says Captain George Danish of ASU ' s ROTC Program. The curriculum background is made up of classroom work and field training exercises with primary emphasis on leadership and management. Individual training includes land navigation, weapons familiarization, and leadership tactics to name only a few. Captain Danish also says, " The ROTC Program gives the student a chance to increase career options and potential be fore graduating. " Greg Johansen, Batallion Commander, says, " I like the organization that ROTC offers and also the long range future career. " Gary Adams a 2-year veteran of the program sees it as a " ... character building experience. I ' ve learned a lot about a career in the Army. ROTC helps build that career. " U L : Teamwork is demonstrated by Bernd Pielmier, Dave Chesser, and Christopher Dills. UR: ROTC Cadets are trained in wall descent by Orlando Ager. LL: Tim Blevins, Richard Tyndall, Rick Campbell, Curtis Inman, Bill Cole, William Neal, and Dan Crassi learn how important a rope is in ROTC drills. As If Sixteen Years Weren ' t Enough. . . The graduate program at ASG consists of over 900 graduate students working in about 74 different areas. The purpose of graduate school, explains Dr. Thomas C. Rhyne, Assistant Dean of Graduate School, " ... is to offer study and research beyond the basic four-year degree, and to either further your knowledge in that area or to versify your knowledge into other areas. " UR: Eileen Kent lectures to her freshman English class. LR: Mike Childrey expresses his opinions to his colleagues in developmen- tal reading. 68 Graduate School UL: June Williams helps a student master a dance technique. LR: John Bird, an English grad student, passes hack papers to his freshman class. Graduate School 69 U: Eileen Kent, one of the many graduate students at ASU, finds enjoyment in teaching freshman English. L: Graduate students, such as Debbie Mii er, are responsible for their own progress. 70 Graduate School Gary Suddreth gives careful instructions to students in Chemistry lab. Graduate School 71 U: Many Biology grad students are in- structors for freshman Biology labs. Jim Sprinkle leads the class in a discussion about flowers. LR: Debbie Notrica helps a student with his Biology lab. 72 Graduate School UL: As a graduate student, Mary ]o Ford takes on the responsibility of teaching classes in the gym. LL: Chuck Fields, a Political Science grad student earned an assistantship this fall. — Graduate School 73 Graduate students take notes during Legal and Ethical Issues in Counseling and Stu- dent Development. Dr. Les Stege lectures to his Counselor Research class. 74 Graduate School Joe Hewitt, a grad student in the math department, takes the easy way of passing out papers. Graduate School 75 As the pages of the book slowly start to fade, the reader gives up on trying to focus on the words of knowledge in the page. Tomorrow is another day — I ' ll learn it then. Now to hit the slopes, The Rock, or just " watch TV. 76 Academics ' Jfel mAV : _rir:i:M: -- ' i ., . Academics 77 Campus To understand the campus of Ap- palachian, one must live here. The heart of campus seems to vibrate around Plemmons Student Union. The waves from these vibrations spread to Sanford Mall and to the cafeteria, much like the waves of water that occur when a drop of rain disrupts the pool ' s calm surface. It ' s here that the students of ASU gather, meet, and enjoy each other ' s company each day. The waves from PSU spread gradually to the next degree which con- sist of the academic buildings. This year, Appalachian is proud to show off the new developments on the home side of Conrad Stadium and two new dorms which are located behind Wey Hall. The final wave of the vibration is that of the dorms. It is here that the final reverberations of a long, hard day are contained for a moment and then spread further away. Here the studies, parties, and the togetherness of friends begins and ends over and over again, year after year. It is here that the drop of rain is born and falls again and again into the smooth calm of water. 82 Campus Campus 83 84 Campus Construction and Destruction Page 86. U: The new Student Support Facility will hold the Post Office, infirmary, and additional of- fice spaces. L: Watauga Hall was built in 1929 for $208,000. It was originally named Dolph-Blan Hall, and was a women ' s dorm. It was destroyed in March of 1980 over a period of one week. Page 87. U: The new wing of Belk library is 52.000 square feet, holds 400.0(K) bound books, and 350.000 microfilms. It contains the film library, audio-visual services, and a 24-hour study room. L: The future sight of ASU ' s new music building, scheduled for completion in 1 983. V V l|i i|- V :|ii| Construction and Destruction 87 In The Beginning Page 88, U: Kim Britt finally gets things inside the door. LR: Mark Leake decides to gel involved bv join- ing RLA Page 89. U: Elizabeth Walden and Tammy Childress load up for another trip upstairs. L: Lea Caldwell and Denise Sneed take a break after unloading the car. 88 Moving In " The first time is always the worst. " Or is it? No one knows better than freshmen, and we ' ve all been there at one time. Moving into a college dor- mitory is an experience that ' s different for everyone, whether freshman, sophomore, junior, or senior. Laura Lawing and Laura Frazier said, " Of course, being freshmen we were nervous about our first days here at ASU. But our experience was uni- que. We expected to find a quiet little dorm room. Imagine our surprise when we found that our " quiet room " was ac- tually a " camp " to be shared by six girls. " Melanie Moses, a sophomore, felt that " moving into a dorm this year was a lot easier than it was my first year because I knew what I would be facing and could prepare myself for the hassle of making all my junk fit into a 4 x 4 room. " Junior Clyde Gilbert said, " After moving in and out of various dorms for three years, the motion has become automatic and dull. But, somehow I know that I will miss dorm life when I must eventually leave. " There Was Registration Registration is the first milestone in our college year. It takes a lot of prac- tice to get through all the numerous lines smoothly. Senior Denise Austin handled registration like all grizzled seniors. She " finally understood what was going on. " On the other hand, freshman Pam Keehne had some problems. Like most freshmen she didn ' t really understand what was going on. And like most students Pam ended up in two lines that she didn ' t need to be in. Some weren ' t as patient as Pam; everybody didn ' t have the stamina to wait 45 minutes for a parking sticker. It ' s a rough way to start a year. UL. UR: The gym floor was convened into desks as students worked out their schedules. LL: At times the lines for books reached out the doors on the fifth fioor of the bookstore. LR: Dr. Max Smith assists in class scheduling. 90 Registration Registration 91 A New Look For Housing Page 92. U: While reading in bed Terry Wadell has his head in the clouds. L: Each new dorm room was supplied with a sink and movable furniture, as seen in Henry Lawhon ' s room. Page 93. U: The Chi Omega ' s relax in their lounge. L: The outer lobby serves as a meeting place for the Delta Z eta ' s. 92 Dorms ASU ' s housing had some in- teresting additions this year. Ail four of the sororities had their own hall. This move was praised by all the sorority girls because it meant that they could be closer together, hold their meetings in the hall lobby, and get to know each other better. There was quite a bit of protest when this idea was introduced, but things eventually worked out smoothly. Things didn ' t start out so smoothly across campus in New Dorms A and B. Men found that they had no furniture when they moved in. Women complained that there were no water fountains on the halls and that the furniture could not be arranged in any of the promised nine different arrangements. RA ' s asked resi- dents to " give the dorms a chance, " and they did, but not without some difficulties. Page 94. UR: Carpets, rugs, and plants turn this dorm room into a livable place. L: Karne Goodson practices her guitar in the privacy oj her spacious room. Page 95. U: Bill West doesn ' t seem tempted by his shelves as he studies. L: Hanging a rug from the ceiling is an alternate but creative way to decorate a dorm room. 94 Dorms Most people agree that living in an Appalachian dorm is a unique ex- perience. Terry Hicks, a Gardner resident, stated, " Dorm life gives me a chance to explore many possibilities for friendship and social life. " Many people enjoy the freedom that goes along with living in a dorm. " Living in a dorm room is a lot different from home because you don ' t have anyone telling you what to do, " noted Vance O ' Brien. Although many people enjoy it, some people can find faults with their rooms. Emma Sidden, who hves in Doughton Hall, believes, " There are not enough facilities for the use of students. Living in close quarters also presents many problems. " Living in a dorm poses many problems and has its advan- tages, and as a result, most people agree it is beneficial in some way. Dorms 95 Fun With Responsibility Page 96, UL: Pari of Cone ' s RLA award-winning Homecoming decora- lions was litis life-like Mounlaineer. UR: The Duck Pond proved to be a good place for Bowie ' s RLA members to have iheir shaving cream fighl. LR: The Doughlon RLA hosled Eggers Dorm for a toga parly. Page 97, UR: When Lisa Meares. R.4 in Newland Dorm: has a hall meeting, she really has a hall meeting. LR: Belh McCarson prepares a work sheet for Cone Dorm. 96 RD RA RLA The Resident Assistants and Resi- dent Directors in the dorms across campus spend much of their time associating and organizing activities for students. Many RA ' s agree that the welfare of students is of primary concern. Being an RA provides much satisfaction. Terri HoUman, a Doughton RA noted, " I get the best feeling icnowing that I have helped someone. " The Resident Life Association provides many activities and services for the student. Denise Busic an RD explained, " Many of the activities include parties, dances, floor din- ners, and sporting tournaments. Most of the students enjoy par- ticipating in the various RLA ac- tivities because it gives them a chance to socialize with friends. " RD RA RLA 97 More Room to Breathe Confusion is often the key word in dorm living. Those who endured the rigors of dorm life for a year and found that lack of sleep and privacy weren ' t for them have moved on to new horizons: otherwise known as apartment living. There are some simple pleasures that apartment dwellers enjoy that dorm livers can never ap- preciate. They can leave dirty dishes in the sinks for as long as they want to. They also can have their parents up for a leisurely weekend. That means hiding all the liquor bottles, picking up three months worth of dirty clothes, and stuffing everything else in the closet. However, apartment dwellers realize that they have to take the good with the bad. Just ask a seasoned apartment veteran — he ' ll probably tell you that he never wants to live in a dorm again. Page 98, U: A push button phone and a double bed are two of the advantages of Karen Storie ' s App-South Apartntent LR: Studi; session in Bill Hughes ' Ap- palachian South Apartment. Page 99. UL: Bi7 y McCarter enjoys a nap in a quiet apartment. UR: Karen Kepler ' s dinner preparation is disrupted by the phone. L: Mike Clark and Jeff Duncan enjo relaxing in privacy. 98 Apartments 100 Food Services Food Services Is Looking Good Appalachian Food Services does its best to supply nourishing meals for the student body. It does this through several eating establishments on campus including the B.I.. Cafeteria, Ice Cream Parlour, and the Gold Room. Most of the attention this year was focused on the Gold Room, which has a new overall appearance. Karen Burrell, Gold Room student coordinator, explained, " All the decor of the Gold Room has been changed. There are nine new dining tables and a partition separating the serving line from the dining area. Although we have more room now, we only average serving about 425 people for dinner. Hopefully in the future more people will come to the Gold Room. " Food Services 101 Page 102. UR: Sieve Perry dis- patches an officer. Page 103. UL: Securily officers spend a good amouni of iheir lime on ihe move. Both pages. L: The ticketing process. Tickets And Trouble The ASU Security Department ' s emphasis is on protecting and serv- ing the students, faculty, and staff. In addition to being a professional police and investigative service, security also provides transportation to and from the infirmary and hospital. They provide the Ap- palCart bus service and Crime Prevention programs to groups upon request. Operation Identification is also available through security. This involves the engraving of valuables with an identification number. Of- ficers keep order at major events on campus and investigate muggings and vandalism. Security also gives traffic tickets, applies wheel locks, and registers vehicles. Grand Central Station The Student Union is a centrally located building which houses something for almost every student. From the bowling alleys and the game room to the quiet almost non-existent chapel, the Student Union offers a wide variety of facilities to the student and townsfolk alike. With the aroma of food drifting from the newly ex- panded Gold Room, one can easily forget his studies and be content to nap away the afternoons in the comfortably furnished Skylight Lounge. In contrast to the quiet atmosphere of the upstairs, the downstairs of the Student Union is one of the busiest places on campus with the Post Office, the BS.A Lounge, and the TV room. Truly, the Student Union is a place for everyone. 104 Student Union Page 104. U: Students can always get a game oj foosball going in the game room. LR: Lea Caldwell assumes her tvpical pose at the mail box. Page 105. UL: The chapel provides a reverent place for thought. LL: The Skylight Lounge gives students an alternate studying place. Student Union 105 106 Christmas A Boone Christmas Christmas in Boone this year was uniii e any in recent years. The weather was un- seasonably warm and it seemed more like May than December. But the Christmas season continued as usual. The Boone Christmas parade was the highlight of the season. Spirit among students was high. At the last minute the weather turned cold and the carolers emerged. There were numerous parties and festivities around campus and the community. The Boone community sponsored a Madrigal Feaste on December 5. Christmas 107 Trends From Jeffrey L. Beene to Dingo, famous names are seen all across campus. ASU is not only a diverse school in the opportunities it offers, but also in the fashions it displays. Students are all subject to the " Banana Syndrome " — dressing warmly for a 9:00 class and peeling off layers every hour only to replace the layers for a 4:00 class. Still fashion prevails. There are the cowfolks in their Calvin Kleins, boots, and wide- brimmed hats. Then there are the super preps who act as fog lights during periods of dense fog. There is an abun- dance of add-a-beads, Lacoste ' s and Cheeno ' s. And designer clothes are everywhere. ASU is diverse in so many ways and fashion is but one — one that is quite apparent. l.S|N|j|PW «:f ' — 108 Fashions Fashions 109 Anticipation: It Is Winter Skiing It combines: fun good weather equipment skis boots poles warm clothes dedication sometimes racing and of course, snow. Students took hours off from bookwork to take to the white slopes. Many began that slow lift up a moun- tainside, only to descend a moment later, their faces expressing the outcome of the run. After leaving the slopes to conclude another day, each skier reminisces of his day and begins planning for tomorrow. :, i.T t -.;; - r c X ? ••rsi jv , " ?rv. 110 Skiing i HfP ' ' ' _ Skiing 111 The Amusement Park Well, it ' s Friday night and I ' m ready to let loose and forget the studies. So what do I do? Head for " the Rock, " of course. But where in Blowing Rock do I want to go? Well, let ' s see. I could deck out in my blue jeans and cowboy boots and go to P.B. Scott ' s Music Hall for some live rock and roll. No, I ' ll just dress casual and head to the smaller bars like Clyde ' s or Holly ' s to " sip a few " with the guys. But no, I really feel like dancing tonight. I could go to An- tler ' s with that cozy, down home feel- ing, or Shenanigan ' s where we can boogie all night to the latest disco. Or we could really dress up and head to that new place called Mother Fletcher ' s West with that real night club at- mosphere and a DJ or a live band. I don ' t know though. It ' s snowing outside and I think I ' ll just make a beer run to the Rock and pick up a six pack and watch Johnny Carson. Blowing Rock 113 Rock " Concerts Providing live entertainment six nights a weeic, P.B. Scott ' s Music Hail offers ASU students a wide variety of regional and nationally famous bands and performers. The unique design of the building and the dark, intimate atmosphere make the club a favorite place for students and performers alike. Delbert McClinton entertained a full house at P.B. ' s in November. His recent hit " Givin ' It Up For Your Love " has made him a big seller in many clubs throughout the U.S. The Maryland-based Nighthawks are a frequent at- traction in the area, with their rocking blues. They have 5 albums to their credit. In February, the Catfish Hodge Band played P.B. ' s. These Washington, D.C., bluesmen are regularly featured at the club. Michael Murphy brought his contemporary folk sounds to the area in early spring, and in late April the master blues guitarist, B.B. King played a hot show at P.B. ' s. These performers and local favorites like Sidewin- der, the Super Grit Cowboy Band, the Fabulous Knobs, and many others have kept The Rock " rockin ' " and provided an alternative to campus entertainment. 114 Concerts The Blazers Arrogance Farthing Auditorium was the scene of ASU ' s first concert of the fall semester. On September 12, Arrogance took the stage with their special guests The Blazers. Attendance was moderate at around 500 people, but enthusiasm was high for these " local " boys from Chapel Hill. The Blazers did about 45 minutes of basic, no frills rock and roll and even threw in an Elvis Presley number for posterity. The real treat was Arrogance. Original material from their nationally distributed album, " Suddenly, " and tunes from an upcoming one comprised an aggressive and electric show. UL: Don Dixon of Arrogance hits some heavy guitar licks. UR: The Blazers major personality, Sherman Pate. LR: ASU hosts Warner Brothers recording ar- tists. Arrogance. 116 Fall Concert Doc Watson Lionel Hampton : — - B » - Independent promoters provided ASU students with two excellent cultural programs in November, On November 13, the New River Mental Health Prevention Foundation presented a Doc and Merle Watson Benefit Concert in Farthing Auditorium. The capacity crowd was treated to an informal show of bluegrass, humor, folk, and blues, and the perfor- mance was filmed by UNC television for later broadcast on the UNC network. The two hour concert was concluded with a standing ovation from the crowd, to which Doc replied with a harmonica rendition of his favorite national anthem — " Dixie. " On November 18, Farthing was again the host to a musical legend. The " King of Vibes, " Lionel Hampton, played to a small but enthusiastic audience. As a founder of swing jazz, Hampton treated the audience to many toe-tapping swing numbers. The high point of the evening was Hamp ' s vocal rendition of " How the Southland Gave Birth to the Blues, " which brought shouts and cheers from the audience. This 50 year veteran of jazz was a rare treat for all those who saw him. 1 1 ' i 1 ' y -. ». v-. Fall Concert 117 The Little River Band Rupert Holmes and The Little River Band have been to Boone. Rupert Holmes appeared at 8:00 p.m. promptly. In spite of a band that put everything they had into the show and a back-up singer that radiated with boogie from the word " go, " Mr. Holmes was never able to get the people as worked up as they were ready to be. He sang all his cute songs from " Him " to " The Pina Colada Song, " but he just couldn ' t get his show off the ground. After an hour of watching the man in white hold a microphone, the crowd was ready for The Little River Band. They were not disappointed. For the next hour and twenty minutes. Varsity Gym rocked to the music of the band from Australia. Years had passed since Appalachian had experienced a better sound, truer harmony, and more exciting lighting. Not only did the LRB have a lead singer who could sing, but he could move as well and the crowd loved it. From " A Long Way There " to " Lonesome Loser, " they sang all their hits, plus a few more. SGA did almost everything right this time and we thank them. They gave us a homecoming concert we can remember. 118 Homecoming Concert Rupert Holmes " Snow Joke " — It ' s Homecoming Homecoming, the long awaited weekend that holds promises of vic- tories, queens, and alumni, finally arrived on October 25. As the game began with the parade of the court and the homecoming floats, the 14,000 ASU fans looked almost over abun- dantly full of spirit despite the freezing temperatures. (This probably had nothing to do with the fact that ABC was in Boone to televise the game.) At halftime spirits were high as ASU was leading Furman 20-14, and the homecoming ceremonies began. Betsy Hawkins, the Alpha Delta Pi sponsored candidate, was chosen as the 1980 Homecoming Queen. " It was a total shock. I had not planned on it, " said Betsy after receiving the honors. About this time the snow really began to fall and with the snow came the downfall of the Apps. The Furman team came back to score once more in the second half to win 21-20. Page 120, UL: The cheerleaders climb high into the sky as they perform their stunts. LL: Betsy Hawkins is crowned the new Homecoming Queen. LR: The ABC cameraman catches all the excitement for the home audien ce. Page 121, UL: This float spells out the homecoming theme, " Still the One. " LL: The KA ' s and their flag are a football tradition. LR: Everyone who attended the game came well- prepared to endure the cold. Homecoming 121 122 Fall Everchanging haze on the far horizon. The infinite, tender sky. The ripe, rich tint of the corn- fields, id the wild geese saihng high — id all over upland and lowland e charm of the goldenrod — Some of us call it Autumn, d others call it God. W.H. Carruth Fall 123 r n 4 » V ■ ' 124 Winter Full knee-deep lies the winter snow, And the winter winds are wearily sighing. Alfred Lord Tennyson Winter 125 HK BE ' " " ' ' " ' ' Sr 11 m H 126 Spring Spring hangs her infant blossoms on the trees, Rock ' d in the cradle of the western breeze. Spring 127 Come down, O maid, from yonder mountain height. What pleasure lives in height? Alfred Lord Tennyson 128 Area Area 129 130 Town Page 130, UL: Varsity Men ' s Wear is one of the more popular stores for students. UR: Schoolkids ' Records is located on East King Street and alwa ;s has the top albums in stock. L: The mini-mall gives downtown Boone a different twist. Willie Wonka ' s Chocolate Facton; is one of the stores that is frequently visited hy students and the younger ones like Michael Geary. Page 131. U: Completed in March, the Boone Mall of- fers the community a new facet of shopping. L: One of the downtown gathering places over the years has been Boone Drug. Town 131 132 Area Area 133 134 Area Area 135 Promoting Black cultural enrichment for the University, the Black Student Association is the largest minority group on campus. This promotion is carried out by seminars, special weeks, and other events throughout the year. Inauguration for the officers was held in September with members of the University staff present. Artist Jeffery Bell depicted his thoughts on the BSA by designing an emblem for the organization. Black Heritage Week was one of the special weeks and was held in October. The play A Man Called Moses was performed as part of the festivities. Black Cultural Week was held during the spring semester and concluded a successful year for the Black Student Association. Page 136. L R: The BSA emblem. L: Several L ' niversily staff members attended the in- auguration. Page 137. V.- The BSA officers: Secretary — Sheila Leath. Recording Secretary — Lisha Florence. Vice President — Terry Connelly. President — Herb J( nc L: .Among the special events of the year was the candlelight service. This was prompted bv the hiMiiric KKK decision in Greensboro. Black Student Association Afro-American History Week The Afro-American History Week was one of three events at ASU which were designed to emphasize the history, culture, and contribu- tions of black people to the American society. The Afro-American History Week for 1981 was held in February. Programs included speaker Judith Washington, a film, and concerts by the BSA and Western Carolina Gospel Choirs. The goal of Minority Programs was to in- crease understanding of various people, cultures, and perspectives to enhance human relations. 138 Minority Affairs 1 A 4i m ST ja HMJHjAMK Hh m SJHs f iMl 1 ' I- ' Pag e 138. U: The BSA Gospel Choir sings " America The Beautiful " before ihe Western Carolina basketball game. L: Judith Washington describes the goals of Black students for the I980 ' s. Page 139. U: Excerpts from The Wiz were performed by a group from Charlotte. L: The BSA Gospel Choir concert. Minority Affairs 139 The Workman Connection Workman Hall stands on the hill next to Faculty Apart- ments. It is an old building, one of the oldest on campus. Cold and creaky though it may be, the building is like a second home to many ASU students. Built in 1940 to serve as a faculty apartment complex. Workman now houses the Student Government Association, Student Printing Services, Com- plementary Education. The Cold Mountain Review. " The Ap- palachian, " and The Rhododendron. At the time Workman Hall was built, it was a badly needed facility because many professors had been living in dorms. A clerk and maid kept the apartments in order. When faculty members began moving off campus, the building became a dorm. Named after John Workman, an economics professor, the building cost $266,000 to build and contains 1 7.890 square feet. Today the wind whis- tles through the windows and the doors rattle with every footstep, but Workman Hall continues to stand, and it serves its purpose admirably. 140 Workman Hall Cold Mountain Review The Cold Mountain Review has been referred to as almost everything from a " collection of poetry, " to an " arts journal. " Probably, the latter title best fits the CMR. Although the emphasis is on writers and artists from ASU and the surrounding areas, the publication receives and accepts quite a bit of work from all over the United States. The journal is produced annually primarily through the efforts of students in the Art and English departments with funds from these departments as well as from Complementary Education. Thus, the equation for the CMR is: Professionalism + Student Strivings = a quality journal of contemporary art and writing that serves to educate students in the publication process and to create a cultural stimulus at ASU. Student Printing Services Student Printing Services is an organization comprised of ten student workers and a manager from Complementary Education. The major jobs done by Student Printing this year was the typesetting of " The Ap- palachian, " producing the Artist and Lecture Series posters, and printing resumes for students. Manager Bart Austin stated, " The people who work for Stu- dent Printing can get academic credit, as well as a salary. Stu- dents set their own hours and work between classes. " Student printing is a non-profit organiza- tion which is funded strictly through the fees it collects. Workman Hall 141 What ' s black and white and read all over? Question: Where do most of ASU ' s stu- dents get campus and community informa- tion? Answer: They receive it twice weekly from the campus newspaper The Ap- palachian. The man responsible for what was printed was editor Mike Hannah, an English major who had had much ex- perience with the newspaper. He was chosen by the Publications Council to fulfill the duties of editor. Many people worked hard to make this year ' s Appalachian a fine production. Staff writers gave the student body crucial infor- mation about campus and community ac- tivities. The entire staff worked hard and through their efforts, produced a fine paper in 1980-81. ' ' .n,.. ' ? r7 « .. ., - ' Page 142. UR: Ed Holzinger prints out the headlines for the paper. LR: The Appalachian staff — First row: Carolyn Markle. Lori Arrington. Bonnie Burns, Ray Criscoe. Second row: Neill Caldwell. Kathy Dollarhile. An- nette Stovall. Kim Beaver. Tina Johnson. Kath Kurtz. Harry Pickett. Third row: Jerry Joyner, O ' Neil Williams, Nicki Florence. Sheila Simpson. Ginny Myers. Tim Young. Tony Ramey, Ed Holzinger. Fourth row: Roman Nelson. Charles Uzzel. Blair Kerkhoff. Lisa Boutelle, Cindy White, Michael Hannah. Fifth row: Chris Nelson. Kevin Corbin. Ed Woodall. John Kirk. Page 143, UL: Editor Mike Hannah reviews his staffs work. UR: Susan Gore lays out a page on The Ap- palachian bit by bit. LL: Blair Kerkhoff. Nicki Florence, and Jerry Joyner allocate space for each storv. The Appalachian 143 An Annual Affair THE RHODODENDRON U: First row: Kevin Hagan. Zebbie Bradley. Lori Reynolds. Wendy Stelhing. Dotlie Kibler. Jeanne Crisp. Denise Snead. Leslie Little. Ray Criscoe. Second row: Lisa Smith. Ann Snipes. Lisa Isaacs. Ginni Jones. Brenda Shell. Tim Greenlee. Third row: Beth Lakes. Steve Smith. Blair Kerkhoff. Mark Tadlock. Gil Hill. Calvin Milchener. Scolt Martin. Roy Small. Don Hire. Hank Corriher. LR: First row: Zebbie Bradley — Academics Editor. Janet Crisp — Greeks and Clubs Editor. Lisa Isaacs — Copy Editor. Michelle Jackson — Editor-in-Chief. Second row: Mark Tadlock — Photo Editor. Ray Criscoe — Co-Sports Editor. Blair Kerkhoff— Co-Sports Editor. Tim Greenlee — Features Editor. 144 The Rhododendron The 1981 edition of The Rhododendron now rests in your hands as a finished product. You have no way of knowing the effort that went into its completion. It began in April before most of you were even thinking about next year. As the editor it was my job to create the cover and theme of the book. When the staff came back the real work really got un- derway. Since they certainly don ' t hear it anywhere else, I would like to take this time to tell the staff that this book exists because of you — what was in my head was good, but what we have created is great! The long nights are over, the daily 9-5 has ceased. But you must appreciate the awesome responsibility of satisfying approximately 10,000 students. We hope that these pages have touched some of your good memories and eased some of the bad. Subjectively Yours, Michelle Jackson Rhododendron 145 Rights and Responsibilities This year SGA was led by every capable people: Steve Duncan, Randy White, Stuart Mangum and Diana Donnelly — to name only a few. Besides these elected officials, there were many chairpersons appointed by Steve Duncan. These individuals di- rected SGA committees such as the Large Concert Committee, SCAU, and Academic Affairs Committee. One of the most important committees was the Student Welfare Committee, chaired by Mark Baker. Among the issues it ex- amined were continuation of the text- book rentals system, alteration of library hours, and conversion of more dorms to " C " option. Mark stated the role his committee serves as follows: " We want to educate the student body, to let them know what is available to them now, and what action we plan to take in the future. That ' s what we ' re here for, " And that is what SGA is all about. It is an organization which has been set up to serve the students, and 1980-1981 was a year in which SGA did just that. First row: Stuart Mangum — Treasurer. Diana Donnelly — Secretary. Steve Duncan — President. Randy White — Vice Presi- dent. Second row: Monty Crump. Denise Hussey. Dottie Kibler. Glenn Zimmerman. Third row: Jeff Foster. Mark Baker. Lea Caldwell. Steve Smith. Fourth row: Statt Moore. Laura Lave. Ray Criscoe. Jeffrey Farlow. Fifth row: Billey Causey, Don Holland. Bruce Simmons, Jeff Brittain. Not pictured: Larry Plott. 146 SGA SGA 147 148. U: Student Union Intern, Bill Greene, provides assistance to students. L: Tommy Rigbey manages the second floor. 149, U: John Greene discusses Union business over the phone. L: Student Intern. Tony Ramey. is the advertising manager for The Ap- palachian. Partnerships In Education What is it that you come in contact with almost everyday, are involved in day and night, and accents your classes without you even being aware of it? Give up? Complemen- tary Education does this and much more. Complementary Education was formed to " provide as many opportunities as possible to enhance classroom participation through other mediums, " says Kathryn Knight, Director of Co- Curricular Programs. Comp Ed is mainly run by students with a few full-time faculty members as advisors to the stu- dents. Some of the areas which Comp Ed. supervises are the Student Union, Farthing Auditorium, Workman Hall (which encompasses many different areas). Residence Life Association, and the Residence Staff. Also involved are all of the clubs and fraternal organizations on campus. Ms. Knight states that, " Through these activities we can gain a working relationship where we can learn from the students and they can learn from us. " 150 Theater Curtain Call R rjB» ■ JI BEl WH HX P v V rwf% ■ m ' J l v |Ly H Ij H F F ' ' ' ll K i ' V " ■i K i B - ' B fir ♦ ' ■ ■ K rJ . i« ■ 1 u ■1 1 B ■J The ASU Theater had a very successful season this past year. The major fall production was Lysislrata written by Aristophanes and directed by Susan Cole. The play was well received by all, even if the sexual innuendos did surprise and shock some audience members. The spring production was Neil Simon ' s play The Good Doctor and was directed by Ed Pilkington. Other season productions were provided by the Directing II class and Alpha Psi Omega. These included Edward Albee ' s 77;? Sandbox and The American Dream and Murray Schisgal ' s Luv. Page 150. UR: Robin Branch. Melinda Sloop, and Pam Myers perform a dance routine in Lysistrata. LL: Susan Phillips lays down the law to Jerry Woollard while Clarinda Ross looks on. LR: During Luv Cullen Clark catches Tony Yarborough while he is having a spell. Page 151. L ' L: Kelly Jones discusses things with Starr Dowell during The American Dream. LL: Bill Hightower and Karen Griffen perform in The Sandbox. LR: The cast of Lysistrata. Theater 151 The FM Of The 80 ' s WASU-FM is the non-commercial educational radio station at ASU that serves the Boone community. " The FM of the 80 " s " featured such shows as " Moun- taineer Country, " " Studio 91, " " Happy Hour, " " Ladies " Night, " and " Jazz Waves. " At WASU any student with an interest in radio has the opportunity to get " hands on " experience. Students work in news, sports, public affairs, promotions, productions, and air staff. This year WASU helped revive the Radio Broad- caster ' s Club in an effort to better serve the students. Service projects included album give-aways and heading the United Way student drive. 152 WASU Page 152. UR: IVASU ' s modulation monitor. LR: Dwayne Ward and Robin Hill prepare scripts to be broadcast. Page 153. UL: First row: Craig Mundy. Sean Bailey. Debby Myrick. Suzanne Newman. Lesa Pegram. Sandra Hedrick. Robin Hill. Second row: Baine Martin. David Garwood. John Causby. Greg Mull. David Snepp. Will Parks. Dr. Pat Reighard — Director of Broadcasting. Justin Phelps. LL: Craig Mundy. Baine Martin, and John Causby work in the production room. WASU 153 Movies In the theaters horror movies were the big grosser — and not just moneywise either. The Shining and Friday the 13th were the year ' s biggest horror flicks. Two movies produced soundtracks that sold as many albums as the movies sold tickets: Urban Cowboy and The Rose. Ur- ban Cowboy was even responsible for setting off a whole new trend in fashion — the western look. Other memorable movies included All That Jazz, Being There, The Black Stallion, Coal Miner ' s Daughter, The Muppet Movie, Stir Crazy, and 9 to 5. But one movie can- not be overlooked. The Empire Strikes Back, the sequel to Star Wars, was the hit of the year. It introduced a new character into the saga of Luke Skywalker. The flick gave movie-goers — adults and children alike — a creature they could love. Its name was Yoda. Sports Although the U.S. boycotted the Sum- mer Olympics in Moscow, the Lake Placid Winter Olympics proved to be America ' s dream come true. Speedskater Eric Heiden won five gold medals and the young U.S. Hockey team won the gold medal after defeating the Russian team. The dream was more of a nightmare for W orld Champion figure skaters Tai Babalonia and Randy Gardner, however, when they were forced to withdraw from competition due to a pulled muscle in Randy ' s leg. Each major sport had its very own hero this year. In basketball, the Los Angeles Lakers took the NBA Championship. The Philadelphia Phillies won the World Series, but the Philadelphia Eagles were not so lucky in football. They lost the Super Bowl to the Oakland Raiders. In tennis Bjorn Borg, the master of the sport, won the Wimbledon title for an unprecedented fifth time. The women ' s winner was Evonne Goolagong-Cawley. And the Golden Bear himself, Jack Nicklaus, made a comeback after a two-year slump and won his fourth U.S. Open Golf Championship. Geuine Risk became the first philly ever to win the Kentucky Derby. One female athlete did not fare so well. After being declared the winner of the Boston Marathon, Rosie Ruiz was stripped of her laurels for cheating. Rather than run the marathon, Ms. Ruiz chose to ride — the subway. The Hostages November 4, 1979 may not stand out predominantly in the minds of all Americans, but for Americans in Tehran, Iran, it was a day that will be long remembered. The American embassy was taken by Iranian students and the people inside were taken as hostages. After that day, several memorable events took place. Six of the embassy em- ployees escaped captivity and found refuge in the Canadian embassy. In January the Canadians brought them home. Three months later a secret effort to rescue the 53 hostages failed due to engine breakdown of a helicopter. Eight U.S. servicemen died. In July, two and a half months later, one of the hostages, Richard Queen, was released by the Iranians because of illness. Two days before the first " anniversary " of captivity, the Iranian Parliament issued terms for the release of the hostages. Negotiations con- tinued into January and finally on January 20, the 52 were released and taken to Wiesbaden Hospital in West Germany. On January 25, the former hostages touched down on American soil to the tune of " Tie a Yellow Ribbon, " and the greetings of millions of Americans thankful for 444 days of prayers answered at last. Tragedies The entire world was plagued by tragedies this year. After 123 years of silence, Mt. St. Helens in Washington State began rumbling on March 27. On May 18, the volcano let loose its fury and erupted leaving 34 dead and destroying all vegeta- tion for 12 miles. Earthquakes shook Italy and Algeria and left hundreds dead. The Italian tragedy was Europe ' s worst quake in decades. Two Las Vegas hotels were destroyed by fire this year. Eighty-four died in the MGM Grand Hotel fire and eight died in the fire at the Hilton, America ' s largest hotel. Although not from fire, heat was a major worry during the summer. The South and Midwest suffered from one of the worst droughts to hit in years. Cattle, crops, and people were all hurt by the heat and lack of rain. Television The 1980-81 television year had a few highlights of its own. With Real People and That ' s Incredible leading the way, " human interest " shows swamped the airwaves. Any night of the week, the American television viewer could sit in his living room and see excitement ranging from a boa constrictor wrapping around Priscilla Presley to a man setting fire to himself and jumping into a pool of water from high in the air. Some ex- citement. One of the biggest treats of the season was the television adaptation of James Clavell ' s novel Shogun. At least half of the country watched. Still nothing could take away from the at- tention the series Dallas was receiving. When the series ended last summer, J.R. Ewing, evil oil tycoon, lay shot in his office and the most popular question of the sum- mer was, " Who shot J.R.? " Due to the ac- tors ' strike, viewers were forced to wait until November when J.R. ' s sister-in-law, Kristin was revealed as the culprit. At last the world could rest peacefully. Miss America fans received a jolt when the president in charge of the Miss America pageant announced the termination of Bert Parks ' job as emcee of the pageant. Former Tarzan star Ron Ely replaced him. In 1981 another replacement of a familiar face occurred. On March 9, Dan Rather replaced the " most credible man in America, " Walter Cronkite, as CBS News ' anchorman. Music Pink Floyd — The Wall Michael Jackson — Off the Wall Billy Joel — Glass Houses Bob Seger and the Silver Bullet Band — Against the Wind Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers — Damn the Torpedoes The Pretenders — The Pretenders Christopher Cross — Christopher Cross Dan Fogelberg — Phoenix The Eagles — The Long Run Soundtrack — The Rose 154 State North Carolina received national atten- tion on several of the state ' s news events. In Greensboro, members of the KKK were found innocent after being tried for the kill- ing of six Nazis. Another trial in the state produced a guilty verdict for Marine Private Robert Garwood. Garwood was found guilty of collaborating with the enemy in Viet Nam. The nation ' s largest lighthouse was a point of concern for North Carolina resi- dents this year. The 190- foot tall Cape Hat- teras Lighthouse has stood for 110 years warning ships of the jagged coastline. But due to erosion of the shoreline, the lighthouse may not remain much longer and no money has been available to save it. The U.S. Census indicated a large growth in the population of the state over the past ten years. The count was over five million. Many of these residents re-elected Governor Jim Hunt in November, Hunt was the first North Carolina governor to serve two con- secutive terms. Not only did the state attract permanent residents, but the snow attracted visitors as well. Due to poor ski conditions in the West, skiers came to North Carolina from as far away as Colorado to enjoy the slopes. Politics One of the nation ' s most historic days came in May at a commencement service, oddly enough. Nine hundred thirty-eight students were graduating from West Point. But it was not just another graduation ceremony at all. The Class of 1980 included the first 55 women ever to graduate from the military academy. After viewing the political debates be- tween John Anderson and Ronald Reagan and Jimmy Carter and Ronald Reagan, the voters went to the polls on November 4. The Democrats were boosted out and the Republicans took charge. The new Presi- dent had his share of problems, however, beginning with the approval of Alexander Haig as Secretary of State. Haig had been connected with the ancient Nixon wiretap- pings. After much deliberation, Haig was confirmed and the Reagan administration was on its way. Foreign Affairs Across the seas action was hot. In January Russia invaded Afghanistan without telling anyone until the feat was ac- complished. President Carter dropped ad- vocacy of SALT II, sending familiar echoes of the old U.S. -Russia conflict. He also an- nounced that America would not participate in the Summer Olympics in Moscow. Close by in Poland a man named Lech Walesa was hard at work trying to legalize independent unions and the right to strike. He succeeded. After shipyard workers laid down their tools setting off walkouts, the Communist government gave in — an act unprecedented in Eastern bloc countries. Iran just seemed to stay in the news. Their border dispute with Iraq turned into full-fledged warfare when Abadan, a vital Iranian oil center, was attacked by Iraqis in September. America certainly took in her fair share of foreigners last year. Nearly two million Cubans, Haitians, and Asians made America their home. The influx of refugees caused problems in many areas of the coun- try. Workers feared the immigrants would swamp the already overloaded job market. However, by the end of the year, only a fraction of the immigrants remained unemployed. This group of students are Business graduates of Appalachian, graduating from a satellite program at Isothermal Com- munity College in Rutherfordton: Robert L. Atchley Jay Stephen Hardin Ellen P. Huskey Hazel B. Sims A. Harvey Whitaker Charles R. Yelton Wanda S. Deviney Trieva G. Claton John Watkins Carl Simpson Faye McEntyre Ronald K. Cantrell James M. Phillips Sarah R. Earley Dwight " Bud " Walker Fashion In the fashion world variety abounded. Bo Derrick became every man ' s image of what his lady should be. And every lady suf- fered from the knowledge that she could never be a " 10. " Bo ' s braids were the pacesetters in 1980 hairstyles. Fifteen year-old Brooke Shields was the year ' s top model. Her face appeared on eleven magazine covers in eleven months in spite of the fact that she made the " 10 Worst Dressed " list. The most popular looks of the year had to be the preppy look, the western look, and the New Wave look. The preppy look included going back to penny loafers and plaid skirts, button-down collars and blazers. After the success of Urban Cowboy, the entire nation began to look like Texas — everyone wanted to be like John Wayne. Many tried, but few succeeded. New Wave music in- troduced a whole new concept in fashion. The attire ranged from white socks and leather jackets to torn shirts and safety pins for earrings. All in all fashions were in- teresting to look at, if not downright amusing. Deaths Mohammed Reza Pahlavi — The Shah of Iran (60) George Meany— AFL-CIO President (85) Alfred Hitchcock — Filmmaker (80) Jesse Owens — Olympic gold medal winner in track (66) Aleksei Kosygin — Prominent Soviet official (76) Jean Piaget — Psychologist (84) Alice Roosevelt Longworth — Daughter of Theodore Roosevelt (96) Anastasio Somoza — Former leader of Nicaragua (54) Josip Broz Tito — President of Y ugoslavia (87) John Lennon — Musician, composer, poet (40) Steve McQueen — Actor (50) William O. Douglas — Supreme Court Justice (81) Peter Sellers — Actor (54) Mae West — Actress; the original blond bombshell (87) Jean-Paul Sartre — Author (74) Jimmy Durante — Comedian (86) Colonel Sanders — Founder of Kentucky Fried Chicken (90) Matthew Beard — Stymie of " The Little Rascals " (57) Marshall McLuhan — Communication Theorist (69) Bill Haley— Singer (53) 155 THE BIG MAN ' S BAND The line at Farthing Auditorium almost reached down to River Street. A! Hirt and his band were in town. Once the lights went down, the people in the auditorium knew they were going to be entertained. They were. This was Mr. Hirt ' s first tour with a big band. The trumpet solos so typical of him were sparse except for the firey rendi- tion of " Rocky " and the ballad, " Send in the Clowns. " Still, those lucky enough to be admitted into the concert did not leave disappointed. Al Hirt had lived up to his reputation — again. September 1. 1980 156 Artists and Lecture EDWARD ALBEE " Why in 1980 should we concern ourselves with anything so ephemeral and decorative as the arts? . . . There is perhaps only one reason why we con- cern ourselves with the state of the arts and that has to do with what it is that separates us from all the other animals ... we are the only animal who con- sciously makes art, " says Edward Albee writer of the widely acclaimed play " Who ' s Afraid of Virginia Woolf? " and 20 other plays. Albee, an internationally known American playwright, appe ared on ASU ' s campus for a series of workshops and lectures. Says Albee, " I have always thought all writing is an act of op- timism. The act of pessimism would be not to write — to communicate to someone else the act of being alive. " September 3, 1980 Artists and Lecture 157 The Nee Ningy Band The Nee Ningy Band graced ASU in the fall with their wide variety of music. The music included country, English, Irish, and Scottish tunes as well as Cajun music and fiddle tunes. One of the four band members, Rab Van Veld, the classical bass player, is from North Carolina. The Nee Ningy Band was quite a treat for Boone because of their unusual dress as well as their different sound. September 18. 1980 158 Artists and Lecture The New Orleans Philharmonic The New Orleans Philharmonic Sym- phony Orchestra performed in Farthing Auditorium this fall as a part of the Artists and Lecture Series. The 80-member orchestra was conducted by Andrew Massey, associate conductor. This was the symphony ' s forty-fifth season, and next season a tour of Europe is planned. The orchestra is one of only 32 major orchestras in the country. October 1980 Artists and Lecture 159 The California Boys ' Choir Twenty-six boys known as the California Boys ' Choir performed in Farthing Auditorium in October and they were delightful. The group had performed in the past with the Los Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra, the Joffrey Ballet, the American Ballet Theater, and the New York City Opera, and they have recorded with Alice Cooper. The choir also appeared on Mary Tyler Moore ' s special, " Mary ' s Incredible Dream, " which was nationally televised. October 22, 1980 160 Artists and Lecture The Lion in Winter Another feature of the Ar- tists and Lecture Series this year was the performance of The Lion in Winter, a historical play about Henry II and his struggle in choosing a suc- cessor to the throne. The play was performed by the Long Wharf Theatre, a respected resident theatre in the United States. The stop in Boone was included in the eight month tour of the theatre that visited thirty-one states. This was the most extensive national tour ever undertaken by an American resident theatre. December 4, 1980 Artists and Lecture 161 Les Grands Ballets Canadiens The final program in the 1980-81 Ar- tists and Lectures Series drew a full house in Farthing Auditorium as Les Grands Ballets Canadiens took the stage. The troupe performed four dance numbers, including " Firebird " and " Soaring, " a dance for five women and a hugh scarf The dancers were in superb form and the lighting and music were excellent as well. Les Grands Ballets Canadiens was a refreshing alternative to cultural entertainment in Boone, and surely one of the best Ar- tists and Lecture performances of the year. January 29, 1981 162 Artists and Lecture Artists and Lecture 163 Farthing Gallery When you think of Farthing you think of the auditorium and with it comes movies, lectures, plays, music, etc. But did you ever stop and think that when you attend these events you are also viewing the art works of Farthing Gallery? Sherry Waterworth, the Co- ordinator of the Gallery this year says that, " The gallery is a facility which functions as a cultural resource. It is like a lecture series except with art in- stead of words. " The gallery has local, regional and international artists that show their work. " Since the gallery serves as a thoroughfare to the auditorium, it en- compasses some individuals that would never be introduced to such works. The gallery is gaining more and more prestige as the years go on, but Sherry Waterworth says that the gallery needs more financial support and a tighter security to better serve the students and the surrounding community. U: A selection from the exhibit " North Carolinians in China. " L: A painting from the collection of Valerie Stribling- Danish and Tim Ford. 164 Farthing Gallery Part of this year ' s exhibits in Farthing Gallery were works from the Southeastern Center for Contem- porary Art Traveling Show, and Valerie Strihling- Danish and Tim Ford. Farthing Gallery 165 WHO ' S WHO A Political Science major, Gray Marion is a resident of Boone. At ASU Gray is in- volved in SGA, WASU. ASU Board of Trustees, Farthing Art Gallery Staff, and is past president of the student body. After graduation Gray plans to obtain a job in public service. An Accounting major, Thompson Usiyan is a resident of Boone. At ASU Thompson is a member of the Foreign Student organiza- tion and ASU Soccer Program. Thomspon, the recipient of an Ail-American soccer honor and the MVP for the Southern Con- ference for two years, is listed in the Who ' s Who Among Athletes in America for 1978 and is a nominee for the Herman Trophy. After graduation Thompson plans to play professional soccer. A Psychology major, Melva Padgett is a resident of Boone. At ASU Melva is a mem- ber of Alpha Chi, Gamma Beta Phi, Circle- K Club, and the student work assistant program. After graduation Melva plans to attend graduate school in the field of guidance counseling. A Sociology major, Kimberly Perdue is a resident of Thomasville. At ASU she is a member of Campus Crusade for Christ, Gamma Beta Phi, Alpha Chi, and Alpha Kappa Delta. After graduation Kimberly plans to attend graduate school to obtain a master ' s degree in Christian Education. An English major, Maria Santomasso is a resident of Concord. At ASU she is a mem- ber of Alpha Chi, Gamma Beta Phi, SGA, ASU Honors Club, and The Appalachian. Maria is also the editor of The Cold Moun- tain Review. After graduation Maria plans to obtain a job in public relations. A Psychology major, Ray Criscoe is a resident of Greensboro. At ASU Ray is ac- tive with The Appalachian. The Rhododen- dron. SGA, WASU, and the Academic Policies and Procedures Committee. Ray is a past editor of The Appalachian. After graduating Ray plans on obtaining a career in journalism. 166 Who ' s Who WHO ' S WHO An Applied History major, Katini Jones is a resident of High Point. At ASU she is in- volved in Gamma Beta Phi, Alpha Chi, Phi Kappa Phi, and Phi Alpha Theta. She is also a member of the Clogging Club, Honors Club, and Spanish Club. After graduation Kathi plans to attend graduate school. A Finance major, Jamey Cauble is a resi- dent of Belmont. At ASU he is a member of Phi Beta L ambda, the Finance Club, and Gamma Beta Phi. Jamey is also a member of the first place Parliamentarian team in the state. After graduation he plans to at- tend graduate school and hopes to obtain a position in finance with a corporation. A Mathematics major, Cindy Lawing is a resident of Charlotte. At ASU she is in- volved in Alpha Chi, Gamma Beta Phi, and the Fellowship of Christian Athletes. After graduation Cindy plans to become a programmer or a systems analyst. Obtaining a double major in English and French, Mike Hannah is a resident of Troy. At ASU he is involved in Pi Delta Phi, Le Cercle Francais, Student Orientation Com- mittee, and The Appalachian. Mike is the editor of The Appalachian. After graduation Mike plans to leach and later return for his master ' s degree. A History Chemistry double major, Mike Questell is a resident of Oxford. At ASU he is a member of SGA, Chemistry Club, Physics Club, The Appalachian. Gamma Beta Phi, Alpha Chi, and Phi Alpha Theta. After graduation Mike plans to at- tend law school. A Philosophy major, Gail Neely is a resi- dent of Boone. At ASU Gail is a recipient of the Philosophy Religion Scholarship and won second prize in a Philosophy Religion paper contest. After graduation Gail plans to work towards a graduate degree in Library Science. Who ' s Who 167 WHO ' S WHO I ' Jf wiJfci A Physics major, Mike Dishman is a resi- dent of Sugar Grove. At ASU Mike is in- volved with Alpha Chi, Sigma Pi Sigma, Physics Club, Blue Ridge Astronomers, and College of Arts and Sciences Readmission Committee. After graduation Mike plans to attend graduate school to obtain a Ph. D. in Physics. A Community and Regional Planning major. Randy Barnett is a resident of Asheville. At ASU Randy is involved in the Baptist Student Union, the Student Plan- ners, WASU, the Judicial Branch of SGA, and the College Bowl program. After graduating from ASU Randy hopes to find employment with an urban or regional plan- ning agency or attend seminary. A CMA Theatre Arts major, David Thomas is a resident of Beulaville. At ASU Davis is a member of Playcrafters, Alpha Psi Omega, Southern Historical Associa- tion, N.C. Theatre Conference, Southeastern Theatre Conference and the International Thespian Society. After graduation David plans to attend graduate school. E A Management major Donna Reid is a resident of Chesnee, S.C. At ASU Donna is a member of Phi Beta Lambda, Academic Policies and Procedures Committee, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, and Alpha Chi. After graduation Donna plans to secure a management position in a company. A CMA Theatre Arts major, Susan Phillips is a resident of Burlington. At ASU Susan is a member of Alpha Psi Omega, Playcrafters, SGA, Southeastern Theatre Conference, and the Blue Ridge Community Theatre. After graduating Susan plans to pursue a professional acting career. A Political Science major, Angela Holt is a resident of Raleigh. At ASU Ange is in- volved in Phi Kappa Phi and Gamma Beta Phi. Ange is also a Student Court Justice. After graduation Ange plans to attend graduate school and eventually work with analysis and survey research. 168 Who ' s Who WHO ' S WHO A Special Education major, Dion Ousley is a resident of Goldsboro. At ASU he is a member of the Swim Team, Tau Kappa Ep- silon, Student Council for Exceptional Children, Phi Kappa Phi, Al pha Chi, Gamma Beta Phi, and Kappa Delta Phi. Af- ter graduation Dion plans to work in a special school for the handicapped. A Criminal Justice major, Michelle Jackson is a resident of Fayetteville. At ASU she is involved in the Criminal Justice Club, SGA, and The Rhododendron. Michelle has served as Deputy Attorney General and assistant to the Chief Justice. She is presently the editor of The Rhododendron. After graduation she plans to enter law school and eventually practice ' corporate law. An Elementary Education major, Karen Pollard is a resident of Markers Island. At ASU Karen is a member of Alpha Chi, Gamma Beta Phi, Kappa Delta Phi, Middle Grades Student Association, and the Clog- ging Club. After graduation Karen plans to obtain a teaching position as an Elementary teacher. A Psychology major Ed Holzinger is a resident of Boone. At ASU he is involved with The Appalachian, the ASU Marching Band, the Brass Choir, the Symphonic Band, and Alpha Chi. After graduation Ed plans to write for a daily newspaper and eventually publish his own newspaper. A Music Theory and Composition major, Sarah Fuller-Hall is a resident of Boone. At ASU Sarah is involved in Sigma Alpha Iota, ASU Marching Band, ASU Wind Ensem- ble, Appalachian Symphony Orchestra, and Gamma Beta Phi. Sarah is the recipient of a National Merit Special Scholarship. After graduation Sarah plans to obtain graduate degrees in teaching and composing music. A resident of Greensboro, Vangie Barlow is obtaining majors in both French and Economics, At ASU she is involved in many clubs and organizations such as Gamma Beta Phi, Pi Delta Phi, French Club, and the ASU Marching Band. After graduation Vangie plans to obtain employment abroad with a multinational firm. Who ' s Who 169 A Sociology major, Mary Leigh Denton is a resident of Boone. At ASU she is a member of Alpha Kappa Delta, Alpha Chi, Gamma Beta Phi, and the Sociology Club. After graduation Mary plans to attend UNC-Chapel Hill ' s school of Social Work. An English Political Science double ma- jor, Marlene Petska is a resident of Raleigh. At ASU Marlene is a member of SGA, French Club, Gamma Beta Phi, and Phi Kappa Phi. NOT PICTURED; Bill Agle Glen Allen Stacey Cacace Daniel Cameron Dianne Campbell Paula Hagaman Terry Mabe Gaye McConnell Amelia Newton Bruce Park WHO ' S WHO A Physical Education major Leslie Lund- quist is a resident of Boone. At ASU Leslie is involved in ROTC, National Society of Pershing Rifles, training operations of- ficers, and is a battalion staff officer. After graduation she plans to be commissioned into the U.S. Army and eventually attend graduate school. A resident of Boone Wayne Brearley ' s major is Printing Production Management. At ASU Wayne is a member of Sigma Tau Epsilon, The Rhododendron, The Ap- palachina, the Commandos, and Student Printing. Upon graduation Wayne plans to obtain a position with a printing plant as a production manager, sales representative, or in the area of customer relations. i i )y A Speech Pathology Audiology major, Danny Boone is a resident of Arden. At ASU he is a member of Gamma Beta Phi, Alpha Chi, SNEA, and NSSLHA. After graduation Danny plans to enter graduate school to obtain his masters degree and eventually teach or work in the field of Speech Pathology. A Political Science major Greg Galloway is a resident of Boone. At ASU Greg is ac- tive in SGA through the Student Rules Committee, Student Senate, Publications Council, Residence Hall Staff, and In- tramural Staff. Greg has also held the posi- tion of Vice President of the Student Body. After graduation he plans to go to law school and become involved in government. 170 A Chemistry major, Mike Purvis is a resident of Bennett. At ASU he is a member of Gamma Beta Phi, Alpha Chi, and the Appalachian Chemical Society. After graduation Mike plans to enter medical school. A Political Science major. Rick Beasley is a resident of Virginia Beach, VA. At ASU he is a member of the football and track teams and the Fellowship of Christian Athletes. Rick has received numerous awards including All Southern Conference football team. Southern Conference Athlete of the Year, AP AU-American Honorable Mention and second team AP All- American. After graduation Rick plans to give Pro Football a chance and then hopes to find employment in city management and planning. WHO ' S WHO A Hospital Administration major Herb Jones is a resident of Roanoke, VA. At ASU he is involved in SGA, ROTC, ASU Basketball, and the large concert commit- tee. Herb is presently the president of the Black Student Association. i Hi An Art major Tim Ford is a resident of Boone. At ASU he is a member of the National Art Education Association and Alpha Chi. Tim has won numerous talent awards and his work has been displayed in Farthing Gallery. An Accounting and Management major. Pam Kilby is a resident of Durham. At ASU she is a member of Beta Alpha Psi, the Order of Diana, and the Student Ac- counting Society. After graduation Pam hopes for a job in internal auditing. A Biology Pre-Med major, Sarah Lan- caster is a resident of Matthews. At ASU Lane is involved in Gamma Beta Phi, Alpha Chi, and Capers. After graduation Lane plans to attend a medical technology school. A Biology major, Mike Horn is a resident of Charlotte. At ASU Mike is involved in Environmental Studies and Phi Kappa Phi. After graduating Mike plans to attend graduate school. A Job Taken Seriously If you are one of Boone ' s early risers, you might well find yourself staring at a bearded man running around town followed by a trail of children. Could it be ASU ' s newest Vice- Chancellor? It could indeed. Dr. Dave Mclntire, Vice- Chancellor for Student Affairs is an avid runner who was pic- tured in the Charlotte Observer during its marathon. Besides being a runner, Mclntire is an exuberant administrator who treasures his family as much, if not more, than his position at ASU. Mclntire says that he has been " blessed by a unique and delightful family " consisting of himself and his wife and their four children. He says that he " has more fun with his children than anyone else. " The job which he has undertaken demands much of his time. To compensate for this demand, he often- times takes his children with him when he must speak at an assembly, or attend an evening meeting. Boone is a " comfor- table place to be " in his opinion and his family has adjusted quite readily to their new home; in fact, says Mclntire, " They love it! " Mclntire ' s job is also quite important to him. He describes his position as the " person who orchestrates, gives the staff a sense of direction " and is still the chief advocate for students. His responsibilities include Medical Services, Complementary Education, Psychological Services, and the Student Affairs staff. He stresses accessibility to students for himself and staff and fully supports the people he works with saying, " They are the best people available! " Some of the things that Mclntire has brought with him from Arkansas include " a high energy level, optimism, enjoyment of communicating with students, but not easily being threatened. " Mclntire also says that he ' s " impatient. " He ' s set his goals, one of which is to help himself and his staff stay current: " What we don ' t need is someone who is doing his job like he did a zillion years ago! " Mclntire also shows disdain at any " foot-dragging attitudes. " He ' s quite excited about being in his new job: " We have neat people here, with a sense of energy and vitality " as well as " really sharp students who are very involved. " One of the major rewards of his position is " seeing people graduate, meeting their folks, and then seeing them several years later out in the business world. " Mclntire posed a question to himself: Why am I here? The answer was this: " I was really impressed with the search committee and the fact that students were involved in the search for a new Vice- Chancellor. I was familiar with ASU ' s strong academic record and was impressed by that. I was impressed also with Dr. Thomas ' concern for the student population, as well as with the other Vice-Chancellors and the people I met. " I selected this school, and fortunately the school selected me too. The longer I ' m here, the more confident I ' ve become that it was a good choice on my part. " 172 Interviews " It ' s a Great Place to Be Right Now " Upon entering the fieldhouse one gets the feeling that he is in the headquarters of a top corporation with the business of a New Yori broai erage firm. Entering Head Coach Milce Woricing ' s office it reflects the interest and enthusiasm that he has for football at ASU. On being asked about coming to ASU he answered, " I came because they offered me a great opportunity to become a head coach at a very young age. When I first came here I was very impressed with the school. " Coach Working, who came to ASU directly from an assis- tant head coaching job at Wake Forest University, says that, " We have the potential to be very visible and very good in football. " The team started out with a few problems this year, but they " came along and matured and now they have unit pride. Those things really made the team fun to coach. " Next year is looking better than ever and since, " Beasley graduates and Brown graduates and everybody is waving their hands saying, ' I can take their place, I can take their place. ' " Coach Working adds that, " The thing that we really gotta do that we ' ve never done here at Appalachian is win the Southern Conference Championship, and I think we ' re very close to do- ing that. " Moving fromi the subject of football specifically to the sub- ject of athletics in general. Coach Working states that, " Athletics is emerging in a new role at Appalachian. We ' re becoming visible and also a part of the Alumni of ASU. " Coach Working also says that this could cause problems but the Appalachian is making the transition pretty smoothly. " They need something else to identify with other than the fact that Boone is a really neat little town. It ' s emerging into kind of a unique school because it offers students something dif- ferent. It ' s the most unique school I ' ve ever been to. " When asked what he would change about last year. Coach Working responded by saying, " There were a few dumb calls made from time to time. Other than that I wouldn ' t change much else. " Where does this man come from and where did he get star- ted in football? He started at the University of North Carolina. " The thing that has been very fortunate about my coaching career is that somewhere along the way I ' ve played almost every position on the field. I know what it is like to take the snap, run back, have people rush you, throw a pass, and get that feeling of success while also being thrown on your butt. I also know what it is like for that guy to snap that ball and stand there and pass protect for the quarterback and nobody knows what your name is all day. " ASU will stick primarily with a passing game again next year. " Passing is fun " says Working, " I ' ve never seen two peo- ple practice tackling at the beach, but I ' ve seen a lot of them playing catch, so it ' s obviously more fun for the players. " Depending upon the ability of the players it will vary according to the deepness or shortness of the passes. The students play an important part in the success and or failure of a team. Coach Working had a few thoughts on the involvement of students. " I ' d like to see more student support. The more the students will participate in the athletic program, the more the athletes will participate in the total student program. It ' s just not a tradition yet at ASU. " With the first half of the new stadium erected. Coach Work- ing was questioned on the completion date of the other half. " I think we have to sell out the stadium a couple of times first. Right now we ' re working on some other facility improvements that we think are more important to the University. " There is a need for covered space for all students to par- ticipate in the winter. When the weather gets bad here and the men ' s basketball team and the women ' s basketball team are practicing, other than six or seven racketball courts, there is very little for students to do here. A covered indoor space for the winter is more important than the stadium right now. I think we ' re working in that direction and when we get that un- der way, the stadium will fall into place. " After talking with Coach Working one can see the interest he has not only in football and athletics at ASU but also the welfare of the students and faculty. He sums up everything in just a few words: " It ' s a great place to be right now. " Interviews 173 Page 174, U: Crystal Springs Mountain performs for Mountaineer Talent Search. L: Lewis Nixon does impersonations of for- mer President Richard Nixon. Page 175, U.- Jeff Little performs in Our House. L: Local talent. Bill Agle. performs his own music. 1 74 Our House Our House Our House, created in 1979 and directed by the Office of Student Developmental Entertainment, involves programming Our House with student talent on a weekly basis, coordinating Bluegrass-Jazz Festivals, and directing Mountaineer Talent Search. The idea of Mountaineer Talent Search was originated by Greg Galloway, Director of Student Developmental Entertainment, with the help and support of the administration of Complementary Education. Moun- taineer Talent Search involves develop- ing student talent on campus while giv- ing them the chance to perform and provide entertainment. Participants of the talent search are given the oppor- tunity to perform in Our House, but it is not limited necessarily to these stu- dents. Our House also helps clubs and organizations with fund raisers, programming students at festivals, and booking talent search participants at other universities. Greg Galloway says, " I feel that Our House is more suc- cessful than I ever expected it to be. Personally, I have found it a very rewarding experience however, I feel that the important part is seeing the success of students who entertain here on campus and gaining the oppor- tunities that they seek. " 176 Closing The stress and worry of exams has come and gone. Textbooks have been returned. Ghosts of past lectures echo from empty classrooms, accompanied by the footfalls of a lonely student checking his final grades. As one walks the deserted campus, he notices especially the bathing beauties catching rays of mountain sun in front of their dorms. Other students hurriedly pack their cars for the trip home. Dormitory windows have become bare, and the feelings emitted from the few passing students show that the pace of life here has slowed down greatly. Now one witnesses the goodbyes — bittersweet — from sad and happy faces. It ' s over completely for some, while others will just visit home briefly, only to return again. L i Closing 177 178 Organizations ORGANIZATIONS Organizations 179 Interfraternity Council The Interfraternity Council serves as the governing council for the social fraternities on campus. The members ' responsibilities are basically supervisory. The council functions to develop leadership within the fraternity system. It does this through special programs, such as a Spring leadership workshop and mini-seminars. The council was responsible for the Freshman Scene— the freshman directory— and a Bloodmobile sponsored jointly with the Panhellenic council this fall. First row Tomm Lawson. Danyl Richard, Tim Dav- Treasurer. George Davidson -President. John Powell -Vice Presi- dent, Bob Bishop. Bany Baker. Second row: Skip Knauff. Barton Salisbun . John Kluttz, Eric Collins, And Ed- mundson, Doug Crabb, Scott Cochrane. John Yow. Budd Peny. Ernie Hernandez. Not pictured: Brian Park. Dave Duncan, Mark Montgomery), Jeff Trull. 180 Greeks The Panhellenic Council First row: Debbie Duncan -Secretan;. Laura Davis-Treasurer. Rachel Chambers. Tammi; Johnson. Gail Gaskins. Second row: Meg Clark -President. Karen Pruette-Vice President. Debbie Moore. Laurie Kreidt. Man; Hiers. Jo Mussler. The Panhellenic Council is the representative body for the four social sororities. It consists of two members and one alter- nate from each sorority. They meet every other month. According to President Meg Clark, " The purpose of the Council is to promote and insure that each sororities ' views and rights are dealt with. The Panhellenic is reportable to Student Senate and Administration concerning all sorority activities. " She also states, " This year the Panhellenic Council is working to create a sense of leadership among its members which will extend to the four organizations. " The council works for cooperation and unity between the sororities, which benefits the Greek system at ASU. Greeks 181 KA Kappa Alpha Jeff Bullion finds that Kappa Alpha is " a close-knit brotherhood that ' s bound by Southern tradition. " With such plans as the delegation for the National Leadership Institute in Atlanta, involvement in the IFC, service projects, and renovation of the KA house, the KA ' s also found time for enjoyment. This included the annual Old South formal. Haunted House at Halloween, intramurals, and Convivium which is the celebra- tion of Robert E. Lee ' s birthday. President John Spencer says, " KA is the interaction of a group of young men who strive to uphold the gentlemanly qualities, leadership, scholas- tics, social activities, and the tradition of the Old South. " r BA II niiiiiiiiiifniiiiiHP ' II First row: John Williams, Lee Vomer, Alan Clapton. Mike Mills, Jeff Augustine. Bat Hollowa ;, Charlie Rouse, And Williarns. Joe Brooks. Dwavne Hinkle, Dauid Long. Eddie Johnson. David Stainback. Second row: Ton Delp. Bill Mose ey. Tim Lackey. Kevin Wells. Mike Bullock. Reggie Grigg. Wiley Roark. Jeff Bullion. Bruce Pruitt, Robert Boon. Craig White. Tim Roupe, Curtis Morton. John Allison. Tim Graham. Top porch: Bob Maccubbin. Daue Bryan. Bill Greene. Bany Baker. Ernie Hernandez. John Spencer. Mike Smith, Doug Banks, Lee Estep. First row Troy Scronce, Warren Green, Glenn Broadstreet. Tim Truelove. John Towles. Mike Behar. Daue Robinson. Richard Stroud Scott Ware, Mike Ledbetter, Paul Senter. Greg Knight, Tracey Moore. Second row: Wes Moser. Benji McLawhow. Darrei Pappas. Mitch Royster. Craig Cass. Charles O ' Bryant. Will Biles. Chick Evans. Mike Leonard. Kerry King. Kenny Pope, Sam Yearick. Randy Hare. Robert Clifton. Tony Beasley. Tom Bible. 182 Greeks KI Kappa Sigma First row: Wat ne Miller. Mark Piper-Treasurer, Brian Park- 1st Vice President. Donald Atkinson -President. Tom Barnhardt-2nd Vice President, Bruce Park-Secretanj. Teddy Chandler. Second row: Al Dula. Torn Chisholm. Steve Stroupe. Eric Feimster. Chris Christianson. deny Small. John Kluttz. Frank Foster. Kent Kincaid. Lane Morton. Steve Farfour. Chip Buff. Jimmy Bradley. Robbie Burdick. Third row: Steve Jackson. David Jackson. Edmund Buttram. Eddie Redder. Kevin Goodwin. Bill Kabrich. Joey Cude. Roger Bell. Chris Jones, Curt Holmes. Dan Medlin. John Keller Lyn Clyburn. Jeffrey Taylor, Brian Haas, Doug Williams, Nolle Neill. Fourth row: David McMurry, Scott Cochrane, John Wolfe. John Watkins. John Keefe. Russell Davis, Freddie Black. John Vikers. The Kappa Sigmas are a diverse group of men bonded together in one of the finest fraternities on campus. Kappa-Sigs are known campus-wide as those who excel in leadership, academics, and athletics. There were ap- proximately 50 members including 12 pledges. These men performed services for the campus as well as the com- munity. They participated in the blood drive, held a square dance to raise funds for cerebral palsy, sold candles, and had raffles to finance some of their projects, and visited the Grandfather Mountain Boys ' Home, to name a few of their activities. The fraternity also leased the Powderhorn and rented it out to other clubs and organiza- tions. The fraternity ' s big event was the " Star and Crescent, " their end-of-the-year formal at Myrtle Beach. The fraternity won the intramural flag-football competition this year and were in New Orleans from December 26 until January 1, showing other teams the Kappa Sigma spirit. Greeks 183 TKE Tau Kappa Epsilon First row: Mike Snell, David Smith. Brett Hayes, Rick Campbell Lisa Mitchell -Sweetheart. Rob Johnson. Mark Montgomen;. Eddie Ford. Scott Loftin. Tod Harris. Second row: Dick Slaten. Allan Berry. Gan; Womack. Dion Ous ey. Keith Boone. Bill Young-Secretary. David Dollar. Rand ; Throneburg-Treasurer. Rick King. Jay Smith. Third row: Kerry Rice. Jordi King. Craig Jonkers. Jeff Trull. Jeff Heybrock, Derek Stafford, Corbey Johnson, Ed Fanning. Eric Collins. Bill Young, a member of TKE fraternity finds that " the brotherhood and friendship between all of us " means the most to him. This togetherness found TKE members participating in service projects and fund raising benefits for their own use as well as other outside activities. Their annual events included the Red Carnation Ball and a pig roast. Gary Womack stated that TKE is " a group of friends one can trust not only in college but can also rely on even after one gets out of college. It means watching other people grow, mature, and understand respon- sibilities of others and their own lives. " First row: George Hitbish. Mood),! Chishotm. Foggy Ross. Keith Ens ey. Jeff Hawthorne. Tommy White. Brian Sherrod. Second row: Alan Burke. Neil Lewis. Dennis Sink. Tom Holmes. Mike Davis. Vic McCaskill. Brian Hoots. Third row: Mitch Laney. Jonathan Phillips. Jon Adams, Marc Watson, Greg Eldridge. Jackie Yates. Bill West. Parker Mill. Not Pictured: Jim Bridges. 184 Greeks nK0 Pi Kappa Phi Pi Kappa Phi, the nations fastest growing Greek King Fund, collected cans of food for the needy at organization, was the first fraternity on the ASU Thanksgiving, and raised over 500 dollars for the campus. This year the group had the largest pledge national fund-raising project which has pioneered class since being established at ASU. The club playground units for severely handicapped raised a substantial amount of money for the Jill children. ,5 First row: Budd Pern; -Vice Archon. Robb Hall -Secretary. Paul Cameron-Treasurer. Barton Sahsbunj. Tripp Streuh-Archon. Mart], ' Stadler. Second row: Jim Raines. Michael Boyjce. Jeff Gouge. Michael Buff Michael McCor- mick. Mike Patterson. Walter Thomas. Paul Gilgo. Tom Johnson. Third row: David Zauber Will Armfield Greg Proc- tor Russ Westlake. Tom Pamelle. Chuck King. Bill Liebler Wynn Baum. Mark Milliard Fourth row Clyde Gilbert Steve McGrail. George Davidson. Jeff Brewer. Cliff Bolton. Todd Griffin. Dave Duncan. Jeff Shell Fifth row Chet Barrett. Clark Crowther. George Wilson. Mark Leitner. Richard Huffman. Scoop Shieton. Richard Bean Chris Hayes Sixth row Enc Parker. Billy Richardson. Pat Coyne. John Knier. Eddie Rollins. John Bond Jeff Payne Chris Gall Greeks 185 10 E Sigma Phi Epsilon EK??« ' «S S» " Where would ou find brotherhood, excitement, fun, and community activities? Sigma Phi Epsilon. of course. It is one of the social fraternities on campus. The club had various mixers with the sororities on campus, their annual Founder ' s Day, and other social events. As for community service, the Sig-Eps in conjunction with the Kappa-Sigs, held a Bluegrass Night at the Holiday Inn Convention Cen- ter with the profits going to Cerebral Palsy. According to a member of the fraternity, the fraternity is an " outlet towards brotherhood and a way to make lasting friendships that originate in college. " " First row: Bill Hawkins-Secretary. Doug Crabb-Vice President. Lenney Hurley -President. Bob Price. Keith Dawson. Second row: Jeff Little. Paul Brown. Jeff Swing. Jim Jordon. Tony Herrin. John Powell Jim Conners. Ron Maynard. Joe Wafers. Bob BIythe. Charlie Clements, John Sharp. Hayes Thomas. Tim Townsend. Dean Knight. Marty Lowing. Eric Camp Third row: Craig Greenwood. Scott Penegar. Joe Hilton. Eric Dillion. Bobby Dean Issacs. Phil Garrison. Butch Drury. John Young. John Yow. Felix Beasley. John Crouch. Skip Knauff Dewayne Nance, Jim Bonn, Rick Foster. Doug Harword, Claude Lowder. PLEDGES: Dennis Cooper. Fred Storey. O ' Neil Williams. Kenny Sawyer. Larry Paraldo. Lee Daniels. Bryan Markland. Wil Ferguson. Jerry Smith. Mike Bryant. Fred Gaskin. Mike Cole. Kevin Clements. 186 Greeks AXA Lambda Chi Alpha Darryl Richard, Vice President of Lambda Chi Alpha, ex- pressed, " It is through the fraternity that we learn about our- selves, about others; how to be effective leaders, and how to best fulfill our own personal goals. " Several service projects in- cluded donating gifts to Grandfather Home for Children at Christnnas, assisting in the American Heart and Muscular Dystrophy funds, and in the Red Cross Blood Drive. Members hosted a Homecoming and Christmas dance along with the an- nual Rhododendron Ball and Pig Roast in the Spring. first Row: Tow Lawson. Rick Pierce. Brian Joiner, Greg Tysor. Danyl Richard. Mike Dunn, Anderson Covington. Second Row: Steve Norwood. Craig Stephenson. David Drymon. Tim Da . David Feeney. Jeff Topping. J.D. Draughn. Third Row: Kevin Pruinai, Jimmi; Barnes, Steve Johnson, Tim Feeney, Bill Holcombe, Rand White. David Clarkson, Stan Faison. Fourth Row: Bert Whitaker. John Mines. Robb i Kirb i. And]; Edmundson. Jeff Johnson. Greeks 187 A An Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Pi was the first secret society for women in the United States. It was founded in Macon, Georgia in 1851. Alpha Delta Pi has been on ASU ' s campus since 1975 and has strived to help the students and townspeople alike. Members of the sorority come from a cross section of the University population. Jamie Klopfer, this year ' s president of the sorority, says, " It is a unique sorority because it emphasizes individuality rather than conformity while still promoting sisterhood. " This year Alpha Delta Pi sponsored several activities such as a parents ' weekend and a " kidnapping " with canned goods being asked as ran- som. The proceeds were given to W.A.M.Y. 1 First row: Kelly Keaton, Sherri Moser. Kirn Petree, Katfiy Spive ;. Sheny Brooks, Man Hiers. Anrie Watts. Jill Underberg, Bob- bie Novick. Second row: Linda Crowder, Traq Smith, Nend ) W lmot, Connie Turner. Carol Middleton, Shirleen Hodge, Allison Neitl, Brandy Cooper. Ingrid Chalfant, Jane LaSalle, Robin Albertson, Sandra Weathers, Vikki Thompson. Dana Pennstrom. Rebecca Anderson, Connie Sharpe - Corresponding Secretary, Amanda Crawford - Vice President, Jamie Klopfer - President Third row: Tammy Johnson, Roxanna Beam, Gigi Cone, Laura Wilfong, Sherrie Parrish, Kelly Brooks. Phyllis Frye, Linda Hicks. Scottie Altman. Lori DeHart. Susan Whicker - Treasurer. Sandra Sherrill. Betsy Long. Susie Wilkes. Timberley Gilliam. Deborah Patterson. Leslie Foley. Leigh Foushee. Ingrid Weber. Susan Davis, Debby Myrick - Recording Secretary, Kris DeBell, Frances Childers, Karen Priette, Donna Rogers, Kim Dawson, Mary Weyonald, Tammy Propst, Lori Belloit, Melanie Deal. 188 Greeks XQ Chi Omega First Row: Melanie Smith. Kathryn Jones, Joanne Palumbo, Lisa Poole. Stephanie Hall. Marion Nonuood, Cristin Miller- Secretaiy. Bev McKeown- Pledge Trainer. Karen Little -President, Anne Rile ,i-Vice President. Sandra Glass-Treasurer. Susan Lewis -Personnel. Linda M o ny-i?ush Chairman. Bec cy Hocaday, Am ) Wheeler, Nanq Rogers. Rachel Chambers. Second Row: Vickie Setzer. Linda Simon. Claudia Andrews. Robin James. Ann Cameron. Deb Anderson. Diane Wald. Laurie Dreidt. L jnda Groce. Andrea Cooler;, Marianne Redding. Meredith Hoffman. Jeanne Hill, Terri Martin. Man Deekens, Meg Clard. Kim Bailey, Berta IVay, Noel Anderson. Third Row: Pat Johnson, Terri Jones, Kath Kennington, Stefi Theodore. Jo )ce HarveK), Suzanne Goodnough. Allison Gordon. Leslie Baile . Connie Kumpe. Tania Booker. Paige Kester, Torie Booker, Liz Hatcher, Cath ; Porter, Denise Parks, Marsha Davis, Jane Bowden, Cathi Martin, Tind] Bowman. Debbie Williams. Many girls on campus have found an organization which they are very proud of. They call themselves Chi Omega. Melanie Smith says that being in the group is, " feeling a bond of closeness with very in- dividual girls. " Connie Kumpe feels the same way, but added, " We share something nobody else can have. " The sorority carried out different service projects, including work- ing at the Bloodmobile, reading to the blind, raising money for the Kidney Foundation, and participating in the Bike-a-thon. Members enjoy their participation and work hard to make Chi-0 one of the best sororities on campus. Pledge Lisa Erch said it best: " It ' s an ex- perience you never forget. " Greeks 189 AZ Delta Zeta The Delta Zcta sorority has been one of the best on campus for quite a while, and this year was no excep- tion. The sisters did such things as selling roses in the Student Union, raising money for the Jill King Fund, and working with the Blood- mobile. Many girls proudly wore the Delta Zeta colors of rose and green this year, none more proudly than the pledges. Delta Zeta was the only sorority to get its quota this year. The Delta Zeta ' s were a close group. The club is a unique way to express oneself while at ASU. The giris have a special bond between them which is unlike the bond formed among members of any other organization at ASU. first rou.i; Donna Bryson. Linda Triplett, Sallv Bowman -President. Ellen Waggoner- Treasurer, Kirn Dod- son-Secretan;, Vickie Tat lor. Second row: Angela Leigh, Kiinlon Hovis, Jud ) Worrell, Renee Lowre j, Donna Michael, Thomasa Williams, Gail Gaskin. Nanc Tate, Lori Lee, Pam Coggin, Joy Mussler, Clarinda Ross, Susan Parker, Lisha Llo d, Marjorie Mills, Angie Fox, Sand ; McCarver, Nancy Martin, Sue Stockard. Third row: Suzanne Semlow, Julie Jackson, Karin Divan. Lisa Mitchell, Elena Tribbx;, Beverly VonCannon, Barbara Bean, Janet Lovell, Susie Pendley, Shelly Sirrine, Laura Davis. Sherri Burgess, Ten Little, Julie Criss, Teresa Kent, Kim Cos, Melody Little, Donna Hough, Donna Osborne, Karen King, Cathy Hodge, Nancy Garlock. First row: Zorrest Pennell-Treasurer, Susan Morgan -President, Martie Hartley- Secretary. Angela Sheppard-Vice President. Second row: Lisa McCoy, Beckie Hill, Pam Gates. Kim Williams. Lisa Smith. Daphne Hurst. Third row: Karen Harrington, Tammy Poarch, Amanda Day. Jean Alfonzo. Ann Daniel, Robin Fagg. Tama Dorman. Beth Dickens. Debbie Haynes. Laura Correll. Martha Sheek, Carolyn Davis. Fourth row: Laura Williams, Dottie Kibler, Carole Everette, Cathia Tribby. Fifth row: Georgia Wilson, Angela Pearce, Kathy Johnson, Pam Steele, Sherry Gantt, Susan F angley. 190 Greeks KA Kappa Delta First row: Heather West, Janet Smith, Kelly Bumgardner, Dianne Dillard- Secretary, Rush Riley -President. Sally Gideon-Vice President, Leslie Barefoot- Treasurer, Liz Hensley. Second row: Julie Buchanan. Tammie Holland. Laurie Moncrief. Kathy Bunch. Prissy Sellers. Sharon McCullen. Amy Smith, Suzanne Nesbitt, Annette Henson. Laura Poole, Kim Gallaher. Laura Hue in, Denise Austin. Third row: Debbie Duncan. Jacquie Langley. Terry Gryder, Debbie Moore, Lisa Dixon, Angle Tiddy, Carlene Owens, Ebbie Long. Susan Amico. Dianne Hempel. Vicky Susong. First row: Caroline Hardison, Virginia Robinson, Joan Bucannon, Leigh Harris, Robin Moore, Donna Rayle, Alice Wilkes. Second row: Beth Murrow, Cathy Layman. Carrie Bither. Lisa Tucker. Beth Smith. Tracy McAuley. Connie Row. Becky Harris. Shannon Quigg. Karen Kepley. Tracy Bran- denburg, Susan Kanis. Third row: Anna Hoey, Beth Cantrell, Lisa Keller, Renae Price, Missy Greene, Susan Hutchinson, Angle Medlin, Linda Swann, Fran Howey, Kathy Collins. Sandy Hen- drix, Julie Ratliff. The Kappa Delta sorority, char- tered in 1973, was the first sorority on the ASU campus. They now have reached in excess of 70 members. The Kappa Deltas combine social ac- tivities with community services such as helping elderly individuals in Boone and sponsoring a young child in Mexico. Janet Smith says that the Kappa Deltas get " a personal satisfaction . . . with the friendships that are made and knowing that someone is always there. " Greeks 191 Crescent Girls Kendra Bennett. Teresa Pierce. Cind ; Stewart. Kim Beaver. Lisa Brown. Donna Brock. Sarah Lane. Laura Mims. Robin Balser. Jane Burke. Ruth Simmons. Bec cy Sheppard. Marion Norwood. Kim Hanshaw. Kelley Lawing. Lori Boggs, Kristy Lawing. Southern Belles First row: Patti Shannon. Angela Sheppard. Paula Williams. Jamie Huffman, Jamie Hord. Karen Pruette, Carlo Cannon, Kell ; Greene. L ;nn Boiling. Robin Leonard. Man; Deekens. Perk i Lewis. Second row: Susan Nublett. Laurie Clark. Linda Triplett, Thomasa Williams, Ten Little, Lisa M oy, Gina Seale ;. Cind j Stowe. Jane Howard. Cind[; Garland. Cindi; Ingram. Eto ile Yearick, Carol Pittman. Alesia Neal. Order of Diana first row: Trac Freeman. Cath j Hodge, Sand Leatherman, Donna Horton -Treasurer, Lori Thomas -Secretary. Lisa Mitchell-Vice President, Alunda Toney- President. Susie Shives. Dawn Pateriti, Sallt; Thomas. Second row: Debra Henslei;. Lisa Teeter. Nanc Austin. Son a Hooks. Anne Latta. Man; Beth Weigand. Jodie Hanelson. Deb- bie Walker. Jill Johnson. Linda Lucas. Clarinda Ross. Betsy Long. 192 Greeks , ' t jl l • ■ . . - a N-v ♦. .--.J ' ' St (% k- ra,7 V feiK Ibk. I H v HT ' - if i A a .. . ' i,.y» ' V Stardusters First row: Chris Wilson. Jan Ward. Jill Ferree. Kath[ Spiue] . Elaine Hoke-Vice President, Kim Gat; -President. Connie Kumpe- Treasurer. Bev McKeown-Secretar . Kirn Kenned];. Kathryn Haigler. Joan Buttrarn. Second row: Debt]; M[;rick. Kell ; Brooks. Tammx; Johnson. Arn j Garland. Alison Bishop. K ;nlon Hovis. Susan Scoggin, Glea Bi;rd. Stefi Theodore. Tania Booker. Third row: Lindsai; Watkins. Elena Tribby. Carolijn Kinnei;. Jacque McDuffie, Julie Poe. Ann Smith, Pat Gooch. Lt;nn Awtrey, Judy Worrell, Nana; Baker. Sweethearts First row: Angle Fox. Janice Brock. Laura Armstrong. Lee Ann Turner. Laura Davis. Lisa Posey -Secretary. Pam Myers-Presi- dent. Kim Dodson-Vice President. Shelly Sirrine. Carol Fisher, Betsy Hawkins. Second row: Suzanne Measamer. Ellen Waggoner. Teresa Kent. Lori Koon. Tammy Rollins. Liz Hatcher. Heather West. Beth Patsch. Jean Berrier. Patti Whaler. Susan Lewis. Third row: Elaine Warner. Leah Williams. Melodie Gaskins. Sharon Morgan, Sandy Pressley, Audrey Padgett. Lynda Groce. Karen Winslow. Fourth row: Margi Summer. Janet Lippart. Jeanie Williams. Lisa Jones. Lynne Parks. Belinda Nichols. Elizabeth Watts. Golden Hearts First row: Kim Petree. Amy Lockwood. Debbie Thore, Sherri Hedgecock, Nancy Balser. Sheila Baxter. Donna Thompson. Debbie Menius. Deneil Blackwelder. Second row: Susan Crumpacker. Donna Coulter, Beverly Coston, Tammy Capps. Penny Paul. Lynn Stem. Victoria Piacente. Diane Sanderson, Georgia Wilson, Kelley Donelson. Melissa Gilbert Alisa Stone. Greeks 193 AX Alpha Chi ZAI First ruw: Chery Hart. Sherri Shumaker. Ternj White, Michael Dishman-Vice President. Mark Hoik. Michael Purvis. D. Ai Sink. Kimberix; Perdue. Second row: Annette Haithcox-Secretar . Sheila Britt. Karen Ferguson. Beth Seabock. Annettt Craven. Karen Pollard. Glinda Childress. Maria Santomasso- President. Tina Odom. Cindy Troxler- Treasurer. Glen Byrd Not pictured: Danny Bare. Sigma Alpha Iota First row: Karen Herly. Teresa Whittington. Kelle Stikeleather. Melodie Galloway. Linda Lawler. Second row: Robin Whitener. Collete Goins. Lori Snow. Jan Stowe. Teh Miller. Marianne Noel. Third row: Kim Penley. Fairley Bell, Ann Miles. Terri Gilreath. Sarah Fuller Hall. 194 Greeks 0MA Phi Mu Alpha First Row: Bill Cole. Mark Childress. Chris Klutz. Greg Hardee. Mikie Moore. Johr Blakemore. John Conrad. Mark Propst. Second Row: Julian Trail. Greg Sherrill. Brian Douglas. Bill Jarrett. Perry Brittian. Mark Leatherman. Greg Black. Keith Farmer. Kelly Joyce - Presi- dent. Third Row: Jay Williams. Jeff Moorefield. Michel Clawson. Mike Murphy. George Ellwanger. Owen Crater. Sam Berryhill. Richard Tolbert. KO0 Kappa Omicron Phi First Row: Kathy Hiatt. Dardanelle Wilson. Brenda Cook. Second Row: Crystle Connolly. Janice Rand. David Treadaway. Donna Arnold. Ruth Anne Steinbrecher Greeks 195 (DBA Phi Beta Lambda first row: Gerald Campbell- Second Vice President, Zorrest Pennell, Tamara McSwain -Treasurer. Jinn Powers- President. Tamm ; Anderson. Lauren Biegen-Secretan . Johnn i Collins-First Vice President, Williarr Whitehead. Second row: Kim Hanshaw. Teresa Cashion, Chen Neal, Man Jo Powers. Miriam Hood. Pamela Johnson, Paul Schexna jder. Third row: Chris Lafreniere, Bill Cowen, James Cauble. Barnj Long. Ton Ramey. Nathan Sisk. Robin Hune];cutt. Vicki Lorenz. Fourth row: Teny Ta ;lor. Donna Jessup, Laura Armstrong, Reginc SulHuan, Lisa Duffy, Stephania Smith, Tricia Johnson, Terri Mann. Fifth row: Carol Ramsour, Donna Reid, Ton , Huffman, Susan McDowell. Ken Hilderbran. Susan Godbold. Cindy Puett. Sixth row: Rhonda Snider. Beth Howard. Dr. William Vanderpool. First row: Melissa Schlitzkus. Joanna Woods, Richard Saltz, Marty Smith, Joe Owen. Second row: Jo Ruple, Maureen Langan, Deanie Lee, Melanie McMillan, Bardee Bunker, Iva Fisher. Gary Cole. Third row: Tim Greenlee. Teresa Robinson. Monica Shepherd, Pamela Pearce, Mitch McEntire. Vonnie Fisher, Billy Causey, Dauid Wooten. Fourth row: Catherine El-Khouri, Hayes Smith, Sue Watson, Tim Shelton, Mitzi Curlee, Sherrie Moricle. Fifth row: Sandra Jones, Michael Icenhour, Dr. John Reeder, Tammi Potts, Angle Hartley, Letha Hedrick. 196 Greeks first row: Craig Hill. Girta Hill, Melinda Hindman. Melanie Rail, Maria Zachari , Anna Haines. Second row: Elaine Mellon. Debra Lehn- President. Susie Pendley-Secretan;, Tamera Propst, Pamela Johnson. Barbara Hadle ;. George Graham. WE. Fulmer-Treasurer. Third row: Sand j Matthews. Lisa Lashleij. Beuerl Jones. Mfjra Thomas. June Adams. Louisa s ey. Pam Searqj. Lori Henderson, Ben Strickland. Fourth row: Rhonda Whitesides, Kath)j Purser. Sherrie Malone. Vicki Holder. Mark Hollar. Donna Rogers. Tish R an. Debra Broughton. Suzy Abemath ;. Jo Ann DePasquale. Fifth row: Beth Corzine. Beverly Williams. Julie Smith. Patti Wilson. Steve Wright. Kath Kurtz. Kath i McKenzie. Lisa Miller. Katht; Moran. Bebe Lamm. Anita Durham. Steve Scott. Sixth row: Tammie Cantrell. Jerry Hutchens. Cynthia Turner. Joyce Johnson. Terry Gryder. Sheila Strickland. Syd Pegram. Ginger Bruce. Jamie Durkin. Regina Shumaker. Sherri Shumaker. Leigh Ann Wessler. Sandra Crews. Seventh row: Julie Criss. Robin Philbeck. Teresa Freeze. Kim Conrad. Nancy Vick. Karen Portaro. Carlo Fogleman. Alvin Ostwalt. Lucinda Zimmerman. Erora Hash. Betty Bost. Kathy Hemdon. Karen Pollard. Eighth row: Beth Seabock. Teh Wade. Karen Dunlap. Connie Enloe. Cindy Plemmons. Jennifer McMuny. Rosemarie Walker. Cathey Houis. Donna Dawkins. Dale Baker. Lisa Troutman. Jeanine Semones. Janet Sings. Ninth row: Claudia Andrews. Lisa Corsbie. Kathy Hiatt. Brenda Cook. Annette Craven. Blair McNinch. Belinda Ashley. Debra Gilmore. Sheila Britt. Kerri Gough. Bemice Buchanan. Larry Smith. David Burleson. Barbara Bostedo. Ed Clark, Mary Deans, Lisa Cobb. KAn Kappa Delta Pi first row: Bonnie Derberry- President, Caria Fogleman -Secretary, Mike McNeal-Treasurer. Mike Puwis-Vice President. Second row: Tern Thomas, Ida Gaddy, Lisa Ann Pearce, Melonie Rarer. Mary Beth Degnan. Terry Hollar. Earle Dixon. Wanda Palmer. Jane Ellis. Robin Whitener. Jane Burris. Jill Spencer. Ellen Hildebrand. Stephanie Smith. Elizabeth Patterson. Keri Gross. Kerri Gough. Third row: Cindi Taylor. Renee Reuter. Debra Gallaher. Donna Hough. Teresa Mitchell. Vonnie Fisher. Tracey Capps. Cheryl Hamby. Elizabeth Kellar. Judy Bleuins. Teresa Tipton. Miriam Hood. Glea Byrd. Freida Jenkins. Jill Keck. Kimberly Burd. Robin Philbeck. Lynn Hicks. Fourth row: Myra Thomas. June Adams. Anita Childers. Kimberly Perdue. Bonnie Darnell. Catherine El- Khouri. Vicki Sears. Faye Bumgamer, Lynn Johnson, Mary Louise Brinton, Vicki Holder Kim Conrad, Joyce Johnson. Julie Smith. Deborah HerzHenser. Kim Cox Fifth row: Julie Libby, Risa Brandon. Suzy Abemathy. Lynn Grosshandler. David Yelton. Mike Howell. Annette Craven. Kathy Hemdon. Beth Seabock. Mark Hollar. Debbie Williamson. Jerry Hutchens. Debbie Nutter. Jean Alfonzo. Tamera Propst. Pamela Johnson. Sixth row: Talmadge Gamer, William Scott, Lisa Fleeman. Darlene Howard. Felicia Greene. Rachel Harris, Sherri Shumaker. Hugh Hollar, Anita Waugh. Marina Gualdi, Tammy Young. Al Bindy. Eric Lineberger. Dawn Baker. Sheila Britt. rBO Gamma Beta Phi Clubs 197 PE Rho Epsilon Lisa Sidler. Lisa Cherry -President, Darrell Childers-Secretan;, David IVray, Grady Kidd- Treasurer, Anthony Brown. Tad Shay. AMJQ Alpha Psi Omega Jeannine Taylor. David Thomas, Susan Phillips, Tony Yarborough, Jenny Brisley, Vernon Carroll. Susan Cole. Jerry Woolard. 198 Greeks first row: Jim Cawbell. Tim Speight. Jerry Clawen. Second row: Jim Rhea, Lisa Cheny. Bums Boyce. Beth Blankenship. Mary Sidbury. Bob Naples. Third row: Larry Sullivan. Steue Fitzgerald. David McGee, Joe Perkins. David Maxwell. Not pictured: James Bunn, Mark Piper, Carol Curhe. First row: Mark Curry. Ken McGaha, Wayne Brearley- President, Steve Carter -Treasurer. Second row: Susan Mitchell. Robin Nichols. Shannon Rushing. Lisa Byerly. Molly Kemp- Secretary. Sara Webb-Vice President. Billy Whitehurst. Janet Hudson. Joanie Wampler. Cheryl Evans. Andy Matton. Third row: Eric Reichard-Advisor David Deal. Donald London. David Baninger. Scott Coley. Mark Linville. Stephen Burris. Not pictured: Doug Hyatt. Cathy Martin. Mark McSwain, Gary Poole, David Wolfner. Steven Yanniz. Clubs 199 BA4J Beta Alpha Psi « f .A-® First row: Donna Marze. Marilyn Wright, Ben Williams -President. Second row: Kay Pennell. Alyce Robin- son. Rita Miller-Vice President. Sandra Anderson -Secretary. Gary Cohen. Third row: Beverly Edwards- Secretary. Randy Black. Jo Evelyn Robinson -Treasurer. Mike Moore. David Reynolds. Gail Kidd. Mike Brooks. Letty Magdam. Mark Euerhart. Fourth row: Rich McGivney. Don Showfety. Annette Haithcox. Donna Osborne -Secretary. Cheryl Hart. Steve Gentry. Jeff Anderson. Charlie Speer- Professor. Steve Palmer- Professor. Sandy Leatherman. Not pictured: Dr. Gene Butts-Faculty Vice President. Luke Copeland. Horace Crotts, Jeanne Davidson. Pam Kilby. David Kuck. Mike Newsome, Jim Powers. Randy Welbom. Don Lachot. Rickey Miller. Tom Parker. nME Pi Mu Epsilon Dr. Theresa Early-Advisor. Patti Pagter. Libby Carswell. Cindy Lambert. Alison Krug. Max Schrum. tnc Woods. 200 Greeks niE Pi Sigma Epsilon first row: Doug Grace. Leslie Baileii, Marvin Gallowax;, Ian McDowall-Sargeant at Arms, Robin Gamgill- Pledge Trainer. Laura Nassif- Recording Secretan;. Man Ann Heath. Denise Powell-Vice President Administrative Affairs. Randt; Byerly -President. David Parsons-Vice President Marketing. Jan Wilson. Professor Bob Goddard- Faculty; Advisor. Second row: Leslie Mueller. Joyce Wood. Tom Tarduagno, Greg Greene. Kitty Dean. Sandy Abee. Susan Ponischil. Terri Brown. Diane Wald. Laura Hammond. Third row: Vicki Setzer. Larry Sullivan. Carol Currie. Tammy Newsom, Laurie Luedeke. Vicki McQuay. Kathy McMullen. Laura Goncharow. Skip Knauff. Tammy Edge. Kimber Johnson. Keith Holland. Fourth row: Tricia William.s. Todd Walker. Ray Suarez. Booten Goodall. Bruce Bryant. Vic Home. Kempton Smith. Jill Bosse. Dale Jer- sey. Phil Holland. Chris Pittman. Terri Haney. Fifth row: David Yount, Sam Evans. Calvin Mitchener. Robert Lane, Paul Brown. Jeff Snyder. Donald Jim. Bill Harmon. John Collins, Rob Burdick. AKMJ Alpha Kappa Psi First row: Rick Beaty-Vice President, Jan Wilson -Treasurer, Beth Lakes -Secretary, Chris Allred. Carroll Burch- President. Ed Cannon. Second row: Sandra Jordan. Laura Nassif David Shape. Keith Kennedy. Betty Callaway. Lisa Narren. Lorraine Ryan. Nancy Austin. Third row: Douglas Stevens, Pam Allan, Bruce Bryant, Randy Holden. William Burris, Enid Walker, Jim Rogers, Sherry Pressley. Clubs 201 mi " ,V i?! ' ' S • , ' ' 202 Clubs Clubs 203 Physics Honor Society First Row: Michael Dishman. Blake Lambert- President. Second Row: KeWy Joyce. Greg Goslen. Michaels Grunkemeyer, Jeff Smith. D. Walter Connolly-Aduisor. Sociology Club 204 Clubs First Row: Ann Alspaugh. Second Row: Beth Watkins. Mike Fitzpatrick. Third Row: Robin Thompson. Sharon Newell. Maria Wilson. Connie Wimberley. Kim Tate. Mary Leigh Denton, Zorrest Pennell. Fourth Row: Catherine Zahner. Craig Vomer. Kim Huffman. Jody Coble. Appalachian Physics Society Z dHi J 1 ' •i,j . B fck3 11 H r l C I Kf WmKL First Rou).- Greg Goslen. Blake Lambert- President. Michael Dishman-Secretan . Jeff Smith -Vice Presi- dent. Second Row: Anita Reece. Kathee Smith. Phillip Ra j, Lisa Crawley. Jeanne Jackson -Treasurer. Michaele Grunkeme ;er. Joel Battiste. Kelly Joyce. W.C. Connolly -Advisor. Third Row: Lars Rousseau. Jack Little. Emmet Anderson. Jim Kallam. John Dean Winn, Preston W. Bergen. Hiking and Outing Club Steue Lucas. Cindi Wells. Larry Crump. Tami Daniel. Smiley Williams. Shari Anderson. Jordi King, Tim Wc cers- President, Jean Brindell. Cathy Lanier. Richard Bradley -Vice President. David Rose. Kevin McLaughin. Bill Cum- mings. Barbara Schlee. Cathy Bradley. Bretton Anderson. Jamie Mangel. Debbie Bradley. Ginny Myers- Secretary Treasurer. Bill Harpster. Donna Snyder, Scott King. Doug Porterfield. Sandy Morse, Steve Parsons, Mike Herlocker. Tom MacGruder, Dick Ramsey. Not pictured: Gil Hill, Rod Baird. Clubs 205 Blue Ridge Reading Council S C E C First row: Kristi McHargue- Corresponding Secretary. Geba Russell -Recording Secretary Treasurer. Nancy Torre-Vice President. Terri Watson-Second Vice President. Paula Hagaman- President. Second row: Brenda Nor- man. Donna Cok Terri Lewis. Kathy Brigman. Kim Conrad. Cindy Moore. Clara Yarbro. Third row: Melise Bunker, Loretta Strassburg. Diane Dupont. Teresa Freeze. Beverly Briggs. Deborah Stone. Lynn Deal. Susan Scoggin. First roa- Lisa Duncan. Lisa Cobb. Aimie Green. Karen Pruette. Sharon Simmons, Dion Ousley- Secretary. Rhonda Whitesides. Julie Wolf -President. Second row: Sandra Kafitz-Treasurer. Karen Bryant. Jean Berrier. Donna Dawkins. Jo Ann DePasquale. Felicia Greene. Pam Steele. Cathia Tribby. Karin Divan. Nancy Wilson. Don Rakes. Third row: Leslie Foley. Barbie Hudson. Robin Barker Debbie Hamilton. Anne Harbison. Julie Allran. Pam Fitch. Amy Bland. Lori Henderson. Darlene Howard. Marsha Fisher. Molly Clarkson. Sandra Reese. Frankie Snider. 206 Clubs La Tertulia 1 J T ' - wSSSMSssI • w 1 J H 4 . H ip ' r wM E H P 1 First roLLi. Pegg i Hartley ' . Beu Britt Sheila Britt, Hany Hurst, Carol[;n Wright, Vangie Bariow, Marfy Houglin. Second row: Robert McEntire, Cindy Turner. Eileen Colman. Teresa Ramseii, Tern Brown, Teresa Ozmore, Leslie Mueller Bill McPhail. Ramon Diazt Solis. Le Cercle Francais Helen Tahquette- President. Jon Brown-Vice President. Jan Wilson -Treasurer. Michael Hannah. Tammy Edge. Sandy Tremellen. Trade Greenway. John Nicholson. Laura Goncherow. Lisa Dobbins. Vangie Barlowe. Cheryl Church. Jemse Hollenbeck. Dr. Elton Powell -Sponsor. Clubs 207 American Marketing Association Members: Bill Adams. Stephan Agnello. Roger Aiken. Jeff Anderson, Noel Anderson. Joe Archibald. Hugh Belcher. Roger Bell. Lauren Beigen. Bob Bishop. Rick Blankenship. Jill Basse. Stuart Bourne. James Bowers. Tind Bowman. Debbie Bradle . Cath]; Brittain. Brenda Br )ant. Robert Bn;ant. Patsy Bumgamer. Rob Burdick. Jim Bursch. Rand j ByeWy. Laura Campbell. Melon Carroll. Teresa Coley. Johnny Collins -President. Margaret Combs. Michael Conner. Kathy Covington. Susan Crumpacker. Mitzi Curlee. Glen Curtis. Rose Curtis. Margaret Davis. Victoria Davis. Kitty Dean. Tom DeSchenes. Ray Deweese. Debbie Devita. Tom Dolee. Tom Duey. Tammy Edge -Secretary. Stan Faison. Dan Fitzgerald. Kim Fowler. Robin Gambill. Michael Gibbs. Timberley Gillian. Sandra Glass. Janey Goldberg. Booten Goodall. John Grant. Tim Greenlee. Randy Haire. Todd Hambridge. William Harmon. John Harrill. Brad Harrison. Tim Hauser. Mary Ann Heath. David Helms. P.J. Henderson. Karen Hester. Pam Hill. Randy Holden. Linda Holland. Philip Holland. Jeff Holt. Bryan Hoots. Victor Home. Beth Howard. Tony Huffman. Michael Icenhour. Donald Jim. Teresa Johnson. Tony Johnson. Chris Jones. Southgate Jones. Sandra Jordan. Bryan Josemans. Michelle Joyce. Eileen Kelly. Laura Kempf Skip Knauff Jeff Lane. Doug Lind. Karen Little. Barbara Loiselle. Fulton Lovin. Renee Lowry. Laurie Lvedeke. Brock Lyon. Scottie Millard. Gary Miller. Sherrie Moricle. Steve Morton. Leslie Mueller. Beverly McKeown. Danny McMasters. Craig McNeill. Tamara McSwain. Laura Nassif Joe Nelis. Tammy Newsom. John Nichols. Marisa Niston. Ray Norman. Teresa Ozmore. Susan Pacula. David Parsons -Treasurer. Chris F ' ittman. Mary Polk. Denise Powell. George Powell. Kevin Purinal. Tony Ramey. Stephanie Ratcliffe. Luz Roldan. Cesar Romero. Randall Sanders. George Scheen. Patricia Schwarz. Vickie Setzer. Pat Showalter. Dean Shuford. Mark Sinclair. Chari Smith. Ernest Smith. Marty Smith. Paula Snider-Vice President. Carol Stapleton. Kathy SUmpson. Raymond Suarez. Mark Tadlock. Tom Tarduogno. Keith Thomas. Ken Tolbert. Tibbie Vest. Jimmy Voris. Diane Wald. Mary Walshe. Susan Watson. Tamy White. Kim Whitlaten. Kathryn Whitley. Phillip Wilkie. Jan Williams. Jan Wilson. John Wolfe. Sandra Wray. David Younl Jim Zimmerman. 208 Clubs BSA Gospel Choir First Row: Edith Reid. Debbie Bue . Me any Cockeran. Valarie Horton, Lorie Thome, Anne Kilgore, Gwen Fulp. Second Row: Sam Misher. Robert Hudson. Tracy Criss. Vewa Felder, Donna Kimber. Sha Sha Nash, Jeanie Whitener, Christine Wi,iatt. Third Row: Ton ; Hall. Willie Fleming. Nanq Hough. James Shields, William Burroughs, Terry Connelly. Black Student Association First Row: (from right to left) Sheila Leath- Secretary, Waneta Leaper. Karen Mingo. Melodee Edington. Anne Kilgore. Melany Cockeran. Debbie Buey. Valarie Horton. Robin Thompson, Cynthia Sharpe, Denise Williams. Second Row: Judy Hosch. Bennett King. Ricardo Smith. Nancy Hough. Chris Porter. Christine Wyatt. William McMillan. Lizzie Towns. Jimmy Euerette. Sha Sha Nash. Pam Poe. Kay Currence. Scott Watson, Robert Lane. Third Row: Meluen Clark. Jeff Bell. Sharon Spigner. David Barringer Chuck Gordon. M. Boser. Donald Mitchell, Curtis Inman, Tma Martin, James Shields. Charles Payton, Tee Williams. Eric Graham. Herb Jones- President. Yvette Mills-Publicity. Baptist Student Union Rand ; Bamett-Vice President. Lisa Corsbie. Mike Evans. Deborah Stone. B ;ron Barlowe. Pamela Deaton. Steve Tenrab. Ken B rd. Beth Silver. Norman Riddle. Tim Stokes. Jeanette Burrage. Becky Mater. Julie Weeks. Spencer Sharp. Diana Gambill. Rand Jones. David Jenkins. Roger Brewer Gan.; Cole. Catht Bennett. Shelley; Robbins. Hany Thetford. Nelson Dollar. Jan Rush -President, Joan Hope-Chaplain. Lisa Lash ey, Sabrina Rhodes. Tracer; Horton. Debbie Metcalf. Cindt; Jones. Roy Small. Todd Lee. Carole Hoffman. Sand j Miller. B ' Lijnda Nail. Denise Rice. Cindy French. Jeny Earnhardt. Ken Rivera. Jay Kin. Debbie Creasman. Jeanne Jackson. Lisa Robinson. Lori Davis. Beverly Short. Robin Kirkman. Kathy Shuping. Donna Cunningham. Steve Roper. Grady Kidd. Glenn Little. Jeannie Knell. Linda Lewis. Amy Mangum. Anna Contoleon. Martha Barlowe. Greg Flowers. Westminister Fellowship First row: Karen Baysinger-Secretary Treasurer. Diane Howes. Daue Richardson. Wade Pritchard. John Liles-President. riRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH ANNE) 210 Clubs Wesley Foundation First Row: Dawn Baker. S Britt. S. Safrit. B. Britt. T. Williams. T. Walker. M. Mood . P. McGimsey. D. Jenkins. Second Row: T. Miners. A. Dowless. N. Bums. M. Lemons, J. Sherrill. T. Harris. D. Robinson, J. Fitzgerald. S. Henize, J. Altman, C. Miller, M. Jo jce. Third Row: B. Bell. K. Wilkins, T. Conely. R. Whitener, T. Hicks. J. Lakeman, G. Gallowca , L. Michael D. Lee. K. Hun- sucker. Jim Waters. J. Bunn, B. Forbis. Fourth Row: D. Cox, M. McCuZ ey, W. Boone. J. Biser, P. Fitch, A. Allen, B. Bandv. A. Band . J. Oa c ey. J. Sockwell. NSSHLA First Row: Beverly Preuatte. Tami Hornby. Tina Odom. Peggy Parker. Christine Walsh. Second Row: Debbie Nutter. Julie Thompson. Sharon Moore. Ann Marie Heffron, Amy Lebo. Clubs 211 Campus Crusade for Christ The Campus Crusade for Christ makes plans for the )ear. Bahai Club Kevm Travis. Jim Wilde. Janet Bleuins. Charles Uzzell. 212 Clubs North Carolina Association of Education for Young Children First row: Becky Bandy; -President. Beth Seabock-Vice President. Second row: Vicki Holder -Secretary. Becky Rowland -Treasurer. Julie Buchanan. Anita Waugh. Third row: Tish Ryan. Glenda Greene. Jamie Huffman. Lisa Crawley. Jan Nussman. Debra Broughton. Fourth row: Julie Hoggard. Sandy Safrit. Kelley Smith. Lorrie Triplett. Catholic Campus Ministry First row: Jamie Durkin. Michael Murphy. Maryann Radke. Elaine Schalk. Second row: Sister Ann Griffin. Era Sharpe. Mary Beth Degnan. Alison Krug. Ellen Schalk. Liz Hendrick. Jack McDermott. Marisel Carrion. Third row: Laurie Beucus. Rick Vanhoy. Joann DAlessandro. Trici Johnson. Lisa Carswell- Treasurer. Gayge Eberbach. Fourth row: Lars Rousseau. Ed Fm- ney. Mike Hartmayer Divight Smith. Susan Snyder- President. Mike Janas. Joe Watts. Skip Watts. ASU Alumni Ambassadors First row: Ronald Jones. Cindi Pope. Grace Lapham. Babette Munn. Pat Baltes. Lindsay; Watkins. Second row: Dan Cameron-Vice President. Sue Watson -Publicit ; and Tours. Kelly Bumgardner. David Stem. Sandra Hedrick. Jeff Musgrove. Sherrie Moricle. Pete Lopes. Tim Graham. Candy Mabnj. Ann Cameron. Tammy Bowersock. Bob Bishop. Third row: Craig Waby. Jeannine Underdown- President. Darryl Richard. Kevin Purinai. Pam Hill-Secretary. Bert Whitaker. Forensics Union First row: Langley Watts. Alan Sharp. Dabney Ware. Terry Cole Second row: Lou Anne Walker. Pamela Ridge. Dottie Kibler. Gaylen Stanley. Ruth Stuckey. Third row: Steve Austin. Bryan Hall. Billy Boggs. David Snepp. Sally Gideon. 214 Clubs Yosef Student Club First Row: Mellisa Bowlin. L[;nn Edmundson- President. Mark Tuccillo. Tamm i Wiseman -Vice-President, Jane Voss-Secretan . Second Row: Kath[ Potter, Judye Scott, Anela Ne yczko, Holly Green, Tracey Armstrong. Third Row: Liz Boyle, Debbie Thore, Sherri Hedgecock, Terry Thomas. Carol Fisher. Becky Bandy. Ann Adams. Julia Pratt. Fourth Row: Roachel Laney. Rick Layton. Craig Mundy. Tim Helms. Jim Waters. Al Bandy. Bryan Greeson. Mountaineer Babes First Row: (from right to left) Leigh Ann Bernhardt. Pam Stone. Carol Fisher. Cathy Coyne. Judy Hosch. Sheila Leath. Karen Mingo Second Row: Beverley McGee, Melanie Euerhardt. Libby Brakefield. Ann Adams. Jackie Freeman, Karen Jacques, Lindsay Watkins, Con- nie Blinten. Barbara Hadley. Home Economics First row: Teresa Brookshlre. Jud] Covington. Pat Faulkner, Kippen Peeler-Vice President Teresa Miners -Secretan . David Treadaway -Treasurer. L ;nne Caudle. Tamm j Whitaker. Marianna Fierce. S{;lvia Howey- President. Beverli; Coston. Catherine Wall. Kathi Hiatt. Second row: Caroli n Davis. Karin Wells. Gina Hill. Kirn Gay. Anne Boone. Kirn Murphy. Susie Seats. Vicky Parton, Karen Garrington. Betty Calloway. Beryl Harris. Charlene Charles. Pam Grubb. Third row: Janice Rand. Janice Torrence. Karen McNamara, Kim Hanes. Lori Stark. Jill Worsham. Ruth Runion. Suzi Perdue. Dardanelle Wilson. Lynn Williams. Appalachian Cloggers M " " - 216 Clubs Kay Auman. David Lang. Jean Anderson. Doug Swank. Brian West. Bonnie Derberry. Fred Davis. Shelby Austin. First row: Lisa Miller-Vice President Jeanne Crisp. Debbie Williamson. Mar j Rudicill. Jane j Brown. Trish Gormley. Sherri LeFeuer. Melinda Fisher -Secretary. Second row: Jim Shore. Roachel Lane ; -Advisor. Rich; McGalliard-Vice President. Mark Senn. Lisa Brownell. Hal Shuler. Kath ) Moran. Lisa Young. Georgia Harris -President. Jan Watson -Advisor Third row: Angelita Horton. Gan; Atwell. Teresa Vaughn -Treasurer. Anita Durham. Shawn King. Mimi Bn an. Kafhy Rutherford. Sherri Williams. Teresa Pless. Sheny Prestwood. Barbara Anderson. Bebe Lamm. Sand ; Pixley, Chip Backwell. Fourth row: Joel Haskins. Maureen McKinne]j. Gary Thomburg. Wendy Wilmot. Tom Howe. Mary Ellen Fawcett Angie Mull. Susan Wilson. Randy Cole. Mike Hipes. Not Pictured: Gaye McConnell. Jerry Hutchens. Annette Johnson. Jane House. Dana Grey, Alex Hollenbeck. Keri Gross -President. Bob Thomas. Professional Recreators Association First row: Sandy Goodwin. Sue Neville. Tom Magruder. Demory Cloninger. Christine Stephens. Tammy Wiseman. Bess York. Tim Hall. Second row: Jean English. Risa Brandon. Judy Sunder. Julie Landieth. Lynda Hutchins. Kathy Harper. Brian Park. Joe Pinyan. Third row: Cynthia Ttmmons. Sue Blume. Cath Connors. Bar- bara Bartis. Skipper Eubanks. Fourth row: Cindy Baynes. Terri Griffin, Monique Trimnal. Mimi Dell. Teresa Ragan. Susan Gore. Ricky Stutts. Gary Noblett. Clubs 217 Commandos t-irst row: Robin Walker. Jeff Upchurch. Robert Cole. Sharon Smith. Paul Smith. Carmen Sanchez. Mack O ' Quinn. Douglas Marion. Kevin Jayes. Joey Connell j. William Neal. Frederick Whitlake. Second row: Tommy Hodges. Paul Williams. Keuin Dodd. Robert Carpenter. Greg Alligood. Bemd Pielmeier. Leslie Rubin. Mark Wagoner. Robert Metcalf. David Plott. Jim Gilstrap. Ned White. Keith Morhard. Wade Bunker. Third row: Tim Blevins. SGM Ivey. David Hubner. Bill Hardy. Terry Con- nelly. David Faulkner. Steve Crowe. Doug Walker. Gary Adams. Lester Bradshaw. Ed Woodall. Richard Tyndall. Bill Fleming. Wayne Lankford. Scabbard and Blade Barbara Thomas. Joey Connelly. Brandy Hungerford. Cpt Lamar Notestine. Ruth Stuckey. National Capers Sarah Lancaster. Susan Rice. Cpt. Dale Flora. Debra Leghn. Luanne Jordan. Lori Fulp. 218 Clubs Pershing Rifles First row: Paul Smith. Alan Ezzell- Commander, Bemd Pielmeier, Farrell Sheppard, Mack O ' Quinn, Barbara Thomas. Second row: Wade Bunker. Steue Crowe, Frank Thompson. Gan Adams. Captain Danish -Aduisor. Lane Dyer. Not pictured: Carmen Sanchez. First row: Vicki Bowlin- Commander. Second row: Eulane Mellon. Kim Andrews. Third row: Penny Euerington, Cap- tain Dale B. Flora-Advisor. Fourth row: Ruth Stuckey, Brandy Hungerford. Kim Watson. Not Pictured: Beck]j Wamble, Cindy McGhee. Clubs 219 Highland Biologists First Row: Swamp Morrow. Patfy Morrow. Jim Sprinkle. Judt; Robinson, Pete Barringer. Second Row: Fred Wallace. Fran Steelman. Mary Kathn;n Scarborough. April Bumgarner. Martha VanDevender. Sharon Puruis. John Vaughan. Vicki Vaughan. Dann ; Bare. Debbie Koontz. Lori Kijek. Third Row: Denis Simko. Stuart Taylor. Pete McKibben. Jim Orcutt. Kim Oakle ;. Robin Scott. Jean Lindsay. Van Bullman. Tamm Younts. Pam Brown. Dr. Wa ne Van Deuender. Astronomy Club First Row: Jeanne Jackson. Greg Goslen. Phillip Ra . Anita Reece. Dauid Head, Tom Kenny. Second Row: Sharon Aldridge. Michaele Grunkemex er. Jeff Smith. Blake Lambert, Michael Dishman, Lisa Crawley. 220 Clubs Chemical Society First row: Ethan Franklin-Vice President, Ellen Schalk. Elaine Schalk. Wend]; Gueny. Second row: Michael Purvis- Secretan Treasurer, Gan; Sparks, Greg Isenhour, Darrel Shales, Lisa Carswell. Jill Stowers- President. Psychology Club First row: Bud Hollowell. Susie Holt. Second row: Paige Whitle i. Susie Hudson, Janice Howard, Sandra Wesp. Third row: Kath ; Turner. Janice Brock. Miriam Agnes, Scott Cla];. Fourth row: Zoe Kelleher. Narda Harrison. Jill Davis, Lisa Lefler. Fifth row: Rita Stell. Robin Morris, Libb]; Kuendiz, Nana; Woodle ;. Sixth row: Mark Downing, Jack Lee Foster. Mark Owens, Lori Moody, Joe Comer, Polly Tmavsky-Advisor, Bill Harmon, Melanie Warta, Fred Hoffman. Clubs 221 First row: Kim Harper, Doug Austin, Johnny; Campbell, Marcus Joyce, Bud Russell, Alan Chester, Charles Leake-President Second row: Cecil Dalton. Ken Springs, Jason Hendrix. Jonathan McNair. Mark McCall, Ann Miles-Accompanist, Tony Herrin-Vice President. Charles Osborne, Tim Moody, James Hogan, George Robinson. Philip Paul. Third row: Jarrad Williams, Rodney Currin, Donald Hastings, Thomas Stark. Tony Martin. Michael Sollecito. Kendall Wilson, Charlie Fox, Dean Quinby, Ricky Jones, Ken Jahns, Val Schuszler. Mark Cook. Treble Choir first row: Teresa Whittington. Anita Earp. Dana Luper Starr Dowell. Terri Miller. Lori Snow, Cindy Gray. Second row: Debbie Dugger. Carol Lee Hodges. Kay Brown. Collette Coins. Kathy Jaruis. Karen Ferguson. Kim Beaver. Amy Sexton. Sally Martin. Third row: Margaret Denny. Charlene Norris. Vicki Sears, Sherry Delaria, Hoyt Safrit- Director, Ann Campbell, Maysie McDonald. Beverly Short. Susan Reaves. 222 Clubs Circle K first Row: Richard Smith. Kim Carpenter. Mark Hollar. Roger Kerr. Allen Copeland. Tex Ritter. J.J. Laughridge. Marq Simms. Neil Graves. Sarah Ann Barson. Bill Beavers. Leanne Hicks. Marie Meagher. David Wooten. Second Row: Bets) Conklin. Richard L. Ram- sey, Debbie Ashfield. Anita Childers. Ken McClure. Alan Hogan. Barbara Thomas. Jean Workman. Tim Fox. Shari Anderson. Sail); Alexander. Moll ; Clarkson. Lesa Woodall. Stephanie Johnson. Harry Pickett. Playcrafters First Row: Cath ; Stanley. Giovonnia Hartley. Susan Phillips. David Thomas. Beth McGee. Second Row: Robin Stanley. Jenny Brisley. Meg Henderson. Tony Pruett. Third Row: Janet Blevins. Tony Yarhorough. Cullen Clark. Starr Dowell. Fourth Row: Kim Aldridge. Clarinda Ross. Vernon Carroll. Fifth Row: Susan Cole. Karen Griffin. Beth Corzine. Kim Carpenter. Sixth Row: Monica Cunningham. Robbin Flowers. Jerry Woolard. Chris Curtis. Carol Crowgey. Clubs 223 Mainly Media First row: Tina Wall. Jud Ward. Janice Worthy. Mr. McFarland. Second row: Emily Sain. Donna Pamell. Gareth Nicholson. Rebecca Hatley. Jo Marie Roberts. Sylvia Spencer. Criminal Justice Club First row: Dr. Larry Mays-Advisor, Donnie Crowder-Vice President. Robin Jones -President. Karen Allred -Treasurer. Ellen Bolick-Secretary. Meg Clark. Amy Lockwood. Paula Mancillas. Kelley Lowing. Kim Strickland. Susan Eaton. Terri Jenkins. Kim Beaver. Terry Smith. Terri Bare. Michelle Jackson. Second row: Steve Smith. Dennis Russ. David Clarkson. Richard Bronowicz. Dean Lynch. Randy Houser. Lisa Pearce. Allen Jones. Suzanne Purser. Barbara Leach. Evelyn Wallington. Donna Hall. Third row: Karen Eichelberger. William Neal. Cecil Cottrell. Mo Watson. Joe Childers. Tom Barto. Bruce Park. Gail Gaskin. Pam Cog n. Lisha Lloyd. Etoyle Yearick. Ellen Bass. Fourth row: Tom Drum. E.O. Hurley. Allen McLaurin. James Farina. Donna Byrd. Carlo Ballard, Rick Edmundson. 224 Clubs s N E A First Row: President - Susie Seats, Vice-President - Beck Band] , Secretan - Lisa T ;singer. Treasurer - Vickie Taylor. Second Row: Teresa Myers, Beverl Williams, Rosita Adams, Sand) Miller, Lisa Corsbie. Third Row: Bemice Buchanan, Linda Pappas. Jan Stowe, Melinda Hindman, Susie Pendle ;. Fourth Row: L nn Burcham, Debbie Ha nes, Si;lvia How j, Lisa Cobb, Renee Lown . Fifth Row: Lynne Caudle, Jamie Huffman. Robin Lowing, Karen Hunsucker. Sixth Row: Karen McNamara, Julie Criss, David Deal, Dale Hamrick, Rhonda Froneberger. Seventh Row: Betty Bost, Beth Seabock, Jeff Sherrill, Mark Hollar, Kim Liddle. Eighth Row: Barbara Mastin, Gene Purvis, Catherine Bonds. University Honors Club Coordinator - Hubie Williams, President - Eulane Mellon, Vice President - Susan Bell, Treasurer - Karen Ferguson, Secretan; — Martha Barlowe, Director of General Honors - Peter Petschauer, Director of History Honors - Don Saunders, Director of English Honors - Hans He] mann, Director of Economics - Lany Macrae. Clubs 225 Data Processing Management Association First row: Stan Wilkinson -Advisor. Patricia Kiser- Treasurer. Julia Pratt- Secretanj. Ronnie Davis. Tim Da -Vice President. Paul Schex- na ider-President. Second raw: Jay Gann. Ruby Atkinson. Bonita Berberry. Margaret Gosnell. Anna Contoleon. Lori Davis. Cindy Jones. Third row: Freida Jenkins. Dianne Knight Robin Spears. Teresa Cashion. Robert Waters. Trish Peterson. Rick Fenwicke. Debbie Neal. Jerray Reading. Robin Huneycutt. Tommy Hinton. Chris Loy. Dorothy Macopson. Fourth row: Sylvia Sinclair Joe Owen. Marty Smith. Jay Vernon. Terry Smith. Teresa Herman. Chuck Wilfong. John Haubenreiser. William Harrell. Kenneth Parker. Angie Hartley. Jordi King. Fifth row: Jim Venza. William Whitehead. David Shermann. Thomas Karras. Douglas Robertson. David Morrow. Richard Ferebee. Tim Kennedy. Brian Flynn. David Barton. Laura Armstrong. Becky Lecka. Mike Sparrow. Sixth row: Margaret Combs. Hank Ingram. Donnie Inge. Scott Livengood. John Sellgren. Tom Pearsall. Scott Marion. Van Coe. DeAnne McCormick. David Frank. James Globe First row: Statt Moore. Samuel Oxford. Jim Polk. Second row: Gil Hill. Tom Mebame. Mary Reichle. Peter Reichle. Lisa Reichle. Canterbury Club DECA Club First Row: Renee Lowry- President, Sarah Lane-Vice-President. Rene Styles-Treasurer, Christine W;att-Secretar[j. Second Row: Scott McMahan-Parliamentarian. Gregg TiZ ey, Joe Muggins. Alan Boone -Reporter, Dr. Tom Allen-Aduisor. Not Pictured: Ronnie Gamble. Volunteers In Service For Youth First Row: Mitzi Curlee. Kath i Fenters, Claudia Hill, Terri Wade, Janet Boehringer, Chiquita Ward, Betty Sparrow, Eric Rile j, Don Rakes, Tim Rhodes. Second Row: Lisa Duncan, Janice Williams, Cindi, Greene, Debbie Thore, Donna Dawkins. Kelty Smith. Christine Conroi , Mark Hastings. Tory Jenson. Betsy Beard, Sharon Errick. Third Row: Lynn Gillispie. Lisa Benton. Anita Earp. Melanie Hall. Sherrie Mori- cle. Alice Wilkes. Linda Daye. Debi Shepherd. Glenda Greene. Laura Warhouer. Linda Markley. Greg Green. Sandra Goins. Elaine Kor- negay. Tracey Home. June Smith. Mearea King. Fourth Row: Beth Whitener. Beth Watkins. Billie Gilloy. Lynda Cagle. Kathy Krieg. Ann McDonald. Terri Vaughn. Steve Harris. Charles Uzzell. Jack Lee Foster. Jane Jenkins. Hugh Belcher. Mary Elizabeth Butler. Mike Ervin. ASPA First Row: John West-Treasurer. Melodt; Church -Vice-President. Jud[;e Scott- President. Lisa Young- Secretanj, Jim Nelson-Advisor. Second Row: Valerie Willhoit. Narda Harrison. Mary Louise Brinton. Jane Bowden. Katherine Weber. Wc cy McHone. Lisa Poole. Third Row: Janice Brock. Paula Williams. Sandy McCaruer. Kathy Turner. Teresa Ozmore. Fourth Row: Grey Scheen. Bill Foust. Dan Fitzgerald. Joe Will. William Chappell. Wes Pope. Mike Willis. Jeff Hill. Sanders Randall. Logan Freeman. International Relations Association First Row: Tricia Johnson -Secretary Treasurer. Rick Vanhoy-Vice President. Ruth Stuckey- President. Jeff Pruitt. Second Row: Richard Schmidt. Dr. Roland Moy-Advisor, George Jeffries. Jim Therbams. Not Pictured: Martha Rasdal. 228 Clubs John Fitzgerald -President. Walt Brown-Vice President. Vicki Lorenzo -Secretary. Hunter Wright-Treasurer. Tammy Price, Deanna Puckett. Jan MacKenzie. Cindy Ingram. Mike Wheeling. Chris Foley. Mark Morris. Jim Patterson. Cindy Smith, Charles Coble. Jim White. Mike Wolfgang. Jenice Van Hook. Bob Shaw. Mark Haney. Mary Pat Marx. Mark Hudspeth. Linda Burris. Abby Mulligan. Tom Magruder. Todd Smith. Ward Norris. Dauid Williams. Randy White. Sharon Dalldorf. Suzanne Nesbitt. Amy Smith. Gene Fitzgerald. Becky Webb. Diane Wiley. Walter Thrower. John Pitchford. Keith Adams. Scott Norton. Keith Stallings. Dauid King. Dorothy Royster. Ruth Pickle. David Stafford. Bill Kendall. Jack Morton. Bert Zurphle. Mary Massey. Bill Goodnight. Dave Carmichael. Deena Baker. Teresa Tilley. Susan Golden. Leigh Justice. Greg Gerding. Mo Johnson. Mike Duhn. Edward Hayes. Dean Klein, Kevin Fitzgerald. Fred Downey. Lisa Warren. Mark Pergerson. Bill Argudo, Andy Dulin. Bob Roland. Lisa Boss. Laurie Kreidt. Kaye Beasley. Lesia Majewski. Roger Ligon. Eric Ruby. Tim McLaughlin, Pam Harris, Joey Tatum, Eric Burris, Andy Gupton, Garold Medford, Marc Czamecki, Tom Golden. Timothy Pine. Appalettes first row: Donna Brock-Head Choreographer. Wanda Palmer. Paige Raby. Kathy Postell. Charlene Moore. Lynn Ed- mundson. Jill White. Second row: Melody Matheson -Treasurer. Jo Ann Palumbo- Secretary. Susan Cross. Amy Jenkinson, Caria Cannon, Cindy Stowe- President, Carolyn Dauis, Debbie Wingrove-Assistant Choreographer Barbara Hadley. Clubs 229 Music Educators National Conference First row: John Conrad -President. Mark Propst-Secretan Treasurer. Greg Black-Vice President. Second row: Kath Jaruis. Beth Church. Nana; Schneeloch. Kiw Cozort. Julian Trail. Joan Freeze. Daphne Van Dy ce. Bec cy Land. Cind ; Gra ;. Annette Morris. Tamera Propst Third row: Bett Lutz, John Blakemore. Karen Ferguson. Keith Critcher. Thomas Stark. Donald Hastings. Ted Neely. Sandra Butler. Jan Stowe. Sherrie Murray. Collette Coins. Fourth row: B.C. McCloud- Faculty Advisor. JeffHaney. Caleb Loo, Dauid Willis. Richard Tolbert. Andy Booze. Jay lVi iarns. Kim Harper. Brent Talley. Rodney Currin. Michael Wilkins. Beverly Short. Donna Wallace. Student Planners Association First row: Rhonda Jones. D Andre Y Perm, Laura Jamison -Secretary. Beth Gilliam. Linda Watson. Terry Wescott. Second row: David Standi. Lyn Sloop. Robert Hyatt- Treasurer. Russell Haran. Steve Allen- President Randy Bamett-Vce Presi- dent. Math Club First row: Eric Woods. Mechell B oles. Barry Shelton. Max Schaum. Tern Martin. Pat Johnson. Gayle Kearney. Second row: Valerie Cherry. Libby Carswell. Patti Pagter. Theresa Early -Aduisor. Alison Krug. Third row: Janet Childers. Anita Childers. Cindy Lambert. Geology Club First row: Fred Webb. Earle Dixon. Steve Absher. Joe Kruger. Charlie Acker. Torn Kenney. Bob Payne. Second row: David Kincheloe. Dan Isaacs, Laren Raymond, Scott Hudson, Scot King. Jennie Webb. Tom Stedman. Spencer Yost Ben King. Clubs 231 Health Educators First row: Mary Moren - President. Janet Crisp - Secretan . Robert Weauer - Treasurer. Kathy Porter - Pro- ject Chairman. Second row: Greg Grimmett. Linda Mar c ey, Donna Montgomery. Susan McCormick. Sheny LeFever. Third row: Glenda Davis, Brian Hawkins. Jim Putnam. Donna Breitenstein - Advisor. Rehabilitation Club First row: Claudia Holland - Secretary. Susie Shive. Melanie Warta - President. Dr. Jim Deni - Faculty Advisor. Second row: Ed Reeder. Dr. Bill Knight - Assistant Ad- visor, Rob Morris. Not pictured: Robert Relyea. 232 Clubs The Rhodo Times Vol. I No. 1 Criminal Justice Club APPALACHIAN STATE UNIVERSITY, Boone. NC 1980-1981 The Criminal Justice Club means different things to different people. Robin Jones en- joys the club " . . . because it is my major and I really get involved in it. We get to do things and learn things that you can ' t get from a book. " Karen Allred likes the club for another reason: " Being in the club you get to know the professors on a personal basis and also other people in your major. " This year the club listened to various speakers, visited Central Prison and Western Correctional Highrisc, and held a social gathering with ETSU ' s Criminal Justice Club. MENC The Music Educational National Con- ference is a student organization devoted to helping people in the field of Music Educa- tion. MENC participated in many activities in- cluding the regional convention in Winston- Salem, the MENC talent show, and a Spring picnic. " MENC helps to give one insight into the field of music and gives the experience of learning, " noted Greg Black. Adding to Greg ' s thoughts, Cindy Gray explained, " Be- ing in MENC gives one the chance to share and get new ideas to take into the world as a music educator. " Catholic Campus Ministry " Catholic Campus Ministry means a lot to me. The people are friendly. It makes me look forward to Wednesdays, " expressed member Alison Krug. CCM meets each Wednesday night for a church supper and fellowship. Members sponsored a mass and picnic in October. With funds from bake sales, CCM gave food baskets to under- privileged families at Christmas. Members also sponsored retreats each semester. Math Club Tlie Math Club is well known for its an- nual egg drop from the fifth floor of Sanford Hall. But the Math Club does more than drop eggs. Activities included an ice cream supper and the selling of biorhythms as a fund raiser. Eric Woods described the Math Club as, " . . .a chance to socialize with people who have similar academic interests and a good chance to meet people. " ZAPEA " Professionalism as a physical educator " is what ZAPEA means to Lisa Miller. The Ap- palachian Physical Education Academy is the club on campus for physical educators. Members began the year with a reorganiza- tion retreat at Camp Broadstone. TTie club sponsored the annual community Hallo- ween Carnival, a fund-raising pancake breakfast, and a T-shirt sale. Georgia Harris, president of the club sees ZAPEA as " a group of people who honestly care for who they are working with as physical educators ... we care about the kids we teach. " Glee Club Concerts on campus, Christmas caroling, singing at dorms, the Administration Building, uptown Boone, and at the Alumni Banquet at Homecoming are just a few of the activities that the ASU Glee Club con- tributes to the Appalachian campus and sur- rounding area. George Ellwanger says, " I ' m not a vocal person, but I joined the Glee Club mainly to have a vocal outlet. " Gary Miller has yet another reason for being in the club: " I enjoy the ASU Glee Club because even a bad men ' s group sounds better than a good group of any other kind. It is a prestigious group. " Yosef Student Club " Trying to unite the school through sports and school spirit " is how Debbie TTiore sums up the function of the Yosef Student Club. The club is composed of students that are in- terested in upholding the spirit of athletics at ASU. Club projects include pep rallies. Black and Gold Day, and help with the Sports In- formation Office. Not only does the club sup- port ASU ' s major sports, but president Lynn Edmunson says, " TTie Yosef Club supports all athletic events including women ' s sports. " As a service project each student spends time with a child at the Sheltered Workshop and takes them to a ballgame. For Bryan Greeson the club is " my way of contributing to the athletics at ASU. " ASU Alumni Ambassadors " I love this school to death. I love to sell it to other people, " says Sue Watson. As an Appalachian Student Alumni Ambassador, that is exactly what she does — sell this school to other people. This involves giving tours to perspective students and holding rallies around the state for students in- terested in ASU and their parents. The group also works at the Yosef Gift Shops during ballgames selling ASU souvenirs. Pam Hill ASAA secretary says, " ASAA has enabled me to meet many new people and become really involved in all aspects of ASU. Being an Ambassador lets you feel a certain pride. " Clubs 233 Kappa Omicron Phi There is a club on campus whose function is to " encourage scholastic excellence, develop leadership abilities, foster professional activities and interest and to promote fellowship among faculty and stu- dents, " says Janice Rand. It is called Kappa Omicron Phi, and it is a National Home Economics Honor Society. The club ' s theme for this year was " Women and Their Changing Roles in Society. " Members presented programs based on this theme throughout the year. They also sold crafts from the Crossnore School as this year ' s national project. Southern Belles " We feel that we are a central part of Kappa Alpha by upholding the Southern tradition for which KA stands for, " Linda Triplett and Teri Little of the Southern Belles say. The Little Sisters of Kappa Alpha frater- nity support their brothers by helping with service projects and fund raisers, and joining the fun of the annual Old South formal. Homecoming activities, and Christmas par- ties. As Jamie Hord said, " 1 feel it is an honor and a privilege to be a Southern Belle. The Little Sisters work together with the brothers to represent Kappa Alpha in the Southern tradition. " Blue Ridge Astronomers Club The Blue Ridge Astronomers Club is com- posed of students who have an interest in Astronomy. This year the club planned Star Parties at the Parkway or in Hickory with the Catawba Valley Astronomy Club. In October a two-state convention called Starbound ' 80 was held in Hickory with ten to twenty clubs participating. Jeanne Jackson thinks of the club as " . . .a place to meet people with similar interests to mine. It ' s a place to learn more about astronomy. " Phi Mu Alpha Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is a group which tries to encourage and actively promote the highest standards of creativity, performance, education, and research in music in America. The group sponsored many music-oriented activities throughout the year such as the an- nual marching band festival and contest, the production of " Cinderella, " and Band Day. Jeff Moorefield noted. " Phi Mu Alpha helps me to expand my own knowledge of music and it also gives me the chance to express my ideas of music to others so that they may be aware of music ' s important role in today ' s society. " Sociology Club The purpose of the Sociology Club is to promote interest and activities in human welfare. Connie Wimverly says, " The club ex- poses students to sociological theory and research. " In the fall, members helped organize the Crop Walk in Boone to end world hunger. They also sponsored lectures by faculty members on research theory and labor relations. Physics Club The Physics Club is a group of people that hold a common interest in Physics. The club engages in activities that are not found in a classroom. " It is a good time to get together and meet your fellow students in a relaxed atmosphere, " says Blake Lambert. " There is nothing you do in a single day that doesn ' t involve physics. " The club also helps stu- dents that are having trouble in their Physics classes. Stardusters This was an exciting year for the Kappa Sigma Stardusters. Some of the activities on their calendar included a Thanksgiving din- ner. Parents ' Weekend, and a Christmas party at the Crafts Shop. Katherine Hagler says, " Being a Starduster gives me closeness to the other sisters. It ' s a lot of fun and provides a good social life. I also enjoy sup- porting the brothers who are a great bunch of guys. " Hiking and Outing Club The ASU Hiking and Outing Club was very concerned with the environment during the 1980-81 school year. Members helped clean up trash around Boone and par- ticipated in community activities such as the Crop Walk. Members also got a chance to camp, cross-country ski, attend parties. Mary Kay Luxton expressed the philosophy of the club thusly; " The mountains are a concem for all of us. We want to make them a better place. " Members of the Hiking and Outing Club participate in such activities as canoeing. Playcrafters Playcrafters are interested in the thespian art and craft. Members raise funds to buy various items for the theater. The largest fund raiser is a " haircut-athon " held each semester. Over the years, a washer dryer set, a white backdrop, and a power saw have been purchased for the University Theatre. President Tony Yarborough says, " The Playcrafters are a very instrumental part of the University Theatre. " Gamma Beta Phi Gamma Beta Phi is an honor society which promotes character, scholarship, and service. Frieda Jenkins feels that the club " recognizes higher academics and promotes honest, serviceable, and trustworthy charac- ter. " Service projects included letters from Santa with proceeds going to the com- munity, a pedal push, Christmas caroling for the elderly, and a Rock ' n Roll Jamboree. As Dnda Pensabene says, " To be in Gamma Beta Phi is an honor because there are other people who work to achieve the same goals as yourself. It ' s a place to join forces for one goal. " Highland Biologists A club specially geared for those who en- joy Biology is the Highland Biologists Club. The club had some exciting activities this year. They went camping twice a semester, sponsored guest lecturers, and had slide shows. As member Tammy Younts put it, " We have everything here: the faculty and the woods, but we ' ve just never done anything with it. " NCAEYC This year the North Carolina Association for the Education of Young Children ser- viced the community in several ways. They sponsored a Halloween party for the children at the University Daycare Center, helped with the Boone Christmas parade, coordinated the Week of the Young Child in the spring, and worked with the Watauga Children ' s Council. Becky Bandy says, " NCAEYC helps us to better ourselves as in- dividuals and the teachers that we hope to be one day. " bAnilA BCTA 3 ' Gamma Beta Phi satisfied everyone s tastes with a bake sale. Alpha Psi Omega The National Honorary Dramatic frater- nity at ASU is Alpha Psi Omega. Before be- ing accepted, members must be actively in- volved in and receive points for all aspects of the theater. Though the group was smaller this year, members produced a fall show, " Luv " . With the music fraternity, " Cin- derella " was produced in November. " These were totally produced by students to gain valuable experience without total supervision from instructors, " said member Susan Phillips. Proceeds go for new theater equip- ment. NCAEYC treats marii; children on Halloween. Pershing Rifles Company M-4 of the Pershing Rifles is the brother unit to CAPERS. Both are spon- sored by the ROTC Department. The com- pany worked in the concessions and as color guard at home football and basketball games. An annual Halloween and Christmas party were given for the Grandfather Children ' s Home. Competitions of a Tactics Meet and a Postal Rifle Match were held in the fall. The Regimental and National Drill Meets were held in the spring. Phi Beta Lambda Phi Beta Lambda competed in different areas of business at two major conventions. Kentucky was the sight for the November convention, and Wilmington for March. A spring banquet was given when new officers were installed. Business speakers and fund raisers were also planned. Motivational speakers of business, such as Mr. Sollecito, were offered. Organizations News 235 Blue Ridge Reading Council This year the Blue Ridge Reading Council planned such activities as drawing up a study skills sheet for freshmen, helping out in the Reading Department, and making posters to boost spirit for football games. Terri Watson says, " I enjoy being a member of the council because it ' s a good chance for me to keep up with what ' s going on in my major. " Alpha Chi Alpha Chi is a National Honor Scholarship Society for men and women of junior or senior standing who have attained at least a 3.5 grade point average, with a minimum of 31 credit hours. The purpose of these lifetime members, chosen for their good character, as well as for their scholarship, is to uphold, promote, and recognize honor and achievement at ASU. One way that Alpha Chi promotes honor is by serving as the Graduation Marshals for both the May and August Commencement Exercises. Le Cercle Francais Le Cercle Francais is most known for its French Cafe produced during Christmas season. The purpose of the club stated Helen Tahquette, " is to further French language and culture. " French oriented refreshments or entertainment highlighted many meetings. Mike Hannah added, " Le Cercle gives students another chance to learn informally as an alternative to a classroom. " Appalachian Chemical Society This year, the Appalachian Chemical Society supplied assistance for students with chemistry. Their plans included making a periodic chart using the chemical elements and putting it on display, tutoring students on Wednesday nights, selling handbooks (CRC) which were used to help students with chemistry problems, and also selling academic T-shirts. One student, Don Payne, sums up the Appalachian Chemical Society in his own words, " Great fun! Great fun! " Appalachian Wesley Foundation Becky Bandy of the Appalachian Wesley Foundation finds that the club is " A special place to go for great friends and fellowship. " The Wesley Foundation is sponsored by the Western North Carolina Conference and the North Carolina Conference of the United Methodist Church. " It provides a special group of friends who accept you just the way you are, " says AJ Bandy. The Wesley Foun- dation building is open to all students for recreation, fellowship, aad studying. Pi Sigma Epsilon PSE is the national, professional sales and marketing fraternity. Its goal is to prepare stu- dents, via practical work through classroom skills, techniques, and methodologies, for the business world. Members hosted the 1980 Southeastern Regional Conference and Career Seminars ' 80- ' 81. PSE built North Carolina ' s " Sandwich of the Eighties " in Oc- tober. Through bake sales and wood cuttings, funds were raised for the Jill King Trust Fund. Members researched and com- piled a brochure promoting the College of Business and PSE. Golden Hearts This year the Golden Hearts supported their Big Brothers, Sigma Phi Epsilon, by helping sponsor parties at Shenanigan ' s, sell- ing popcorn, holding car washes, and help- ing at Rush. Debbie Thore says that " being a Golden Heart is very special to me. I enjoy having the Sig Eps as my brothers and friends. It ' s nice helping them out in any way I can and them doing the same for me. " Deb- bie and other Golden Hearts show their special friendship to their brothers by fixing spaghetti dinners for alumni and helping the fraternity with other service projects. " We try to make the Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity the best it can be, " says Sherii Hedgecock. To sum up Golden Hearts, Lynn Stem says, " I love it! " 236 Organizational News Psychology Club The Psychology Club was newly formed this year for students interested in psy- chology. It attempted to further the interest in psychology. Susie Holt enjoyed being in the Psychology Club " . . .because I am in- volved with others striving for the same goals, it ' s really satisfying to find others interested in the same ideas. " The activiitcs for this year included visiting the Watauga Nursing Home, a social for the professors of the Psy- chology Department and the club members, and a hypnosis demonstration by Dr. Jim Deni. Bahai Club The Bahai Club at ASU has one basic obligation: to acquaint those interested with the tenents of the Bahai faith. The members did this in 1980-81 by holding lectures on such subjects as Progressive Revelation and showing slide presentations. According to member Pam Hauck, her enjoyment stems from the comfort of " getting together and talking with people who feel the same way 1 do. " DECA Club By participating in a club such as the Dis- tributive Education Club of America, one leams leadership in the field of distribution, develops a sense of individual responsibility and allows practical application of dis- tributive education through competition. DECA is a small club composed mainly of Marketing and Distributive Education ma- jors. Rene Styles says, " I feel that by being an active member of the DECA Club I will gain a greater understanding of the field of distribu- tion. " The Ps chologii Club takes part in a demonstration of h ;pnosis. Health Educators Club HEPC is a relatively young club related to the field of Health. This club not only par- ticipated in campus functions this year, but helped in community functions as well. The club sponsored a Bloodmobile and health screening in the local schools. The club holds the belief that the more practical experience one receives in his field, the easier one ' s professional career will be. For Mary Moren the club is " . . .a service to the community and helps me by being a member of a professional club and talking to others in my same field. " La Tertulia ASU ' s Spanish Club, La Tertulia, has done some fascinating things this year. The most exciting activity was the trip to Spain which the club took over spring break. Other events were a taco dinner, several movies, guest lecturers, and fund raisers. The func- tion of the club was to further knowledge of Spain and its language through cultural events. NSSHLA The National Student Speech, Hearing, and Language Association is an organization consisting of Speech Pathology majors. This year the members of the club worked with the Boone community to alleviate hearing, langauge, and speech problems. Their work included visits to the nursing home, Watauga Hospital, Methodist Day Care, and trips to child care centers in the area. National Society of Scabbard and Blade Scabbard and Blade is a military honor society. To become a member of this society one must be a cadet in Military Science and have a specified GPA. The society sponsors military balls and dinners. They also help un- derprivileged children. Judy Hosch feels that the club " . . .helps promote the military program on campus and it helps us meet people around campus. " Organizations News 237 Ski Club Campus Crusade for Christ Rho Epsilon The ASU Ski Club, composed of approx- imately eighty-three people, is an organiza- tion primarily devoted to " furthering the en- joyment of skiing, " states Walt Brown. The club brings together avid ski enthusiasts with activities such as ski swaps. A primary func- tion of the club is to help support the ski team in their endeavors. Capers Capers is a service sorority sponsored by the ROTC Department. The sorority ' s pur- pose is to instill in women a love for their country, provide drill opportunities, and serve the community. The Capers ' major an- nual projects included a Halloween party at Grandfather Home, a Christmas party for underprivileged children of Watauga County, and numerous other services for ASU and the community. Capers also represented ASU at regimental and national drill meets. Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Alpha Iota is a professional music fraternity for women which services the Music Department in several ways. This year the club sponsored a benefit recital, a flute workship, and receptions for the faculty. Kelly Stikeleather says, " The club makes me feel a larger part of the Music Department by helping them out and sharing the music with the community. " Campus Crusade for Christ is an inter- denominational movement on most major college campuses. CCC seeks to encourage students to consider the claims of Christ and help them understand the abundant life that He offers. Guest speakers like Rust Wright were brought to " College Life " meetings. En- tertainers such as Andre Kole were scheduled. Dorm hall meetings, Bible studies, and a Thursday night fellowship were sponsored. Local and regional con- ferences were attended. SPA The Student Planners Association provides exposure to the planning dis- cipline ' s involvement in the local planning process. Steve Allen describes SPA as an, " excellent opportunity. " A spring trip to New Orleans was sponsored along with meetings around the state. One fund raiser was the selling of " terrible toboggan " pins. Members formulated a monthly newsletter for alumni. Said Rhonda Jones, " We explore what it is going to take to make our urban and rural environment to be secure to live in. " Rho Epsilon fraternity promotes professionalism, academic study, and research in the field of real estate. Members exchange ideas and information with other students, educators, and practitioners in the real estate field. " By having guest speakers discuss their field of specialization, " Lisa Cherry adds, " I have gained a great deal of knowledge about the many different areas in real estate. " American Marketing Association John Collins says of AMA, " It ' s putting all of the principles and practices that I ' ve learned in college into real life situations. " A major service project was collecting canned staple goods for families in need in Watauga County. The AMA also invites speakers on banking, marketing, and dressing for success. " To me, AMA ' s best asset is being able to tap the resources of one of the largest organiza- tions on campus and channel them into really great projects, " states Tammy Edge. The AMA helped the need during Thanksgiving. 238 Organizational News Black Student Association The BSA is a group of students organized to promote an awareness designed to educate a predominantly White university of the cultures and heritage of the Black stu- dent population. " The biggest problem is the ignorance and the lack of understanding be- tween the Black and White population, " says Herb Jones this year ' s president of the BSA. Three times a year the BSA has a big chance to expound upon the culture and heritage of the Black population. This is done through Black Heritage Week, Afro-American Heritage Week, and Black Awareness Weekend. Mountaineer Babes The Mountaineer Babes is a group of ladies that help the coaches when needed. The ladies are asked by the coaches to be in- volved in this club. " We tour recruits around campus when they visit ASU and help the coaches with whatever else they need done, " sums up Carol Fisher. Circle K Circle K is a service organization aimed at making the community richer through its projects. It is a coed club sponsored by the Kiwanis Club and is one chapter in the largest service organization in the U.S. " Circle K is different from the other ser- vice organizations, " says its president Tim Fox " It deals with the whole community, not just one specific area. " One member explained Circle K like this: " We can give ' non-Greeks ' a chance to belong to something with less rigid require- ments. Circle K won ' t cramp your schedule. We don ' t force anyone into anything. You can join Circle K and be in other things too. It gives you a chance to broaden yourself and to leam leadership abilities. " Circle K also boasts that it spends man hours in the com- munity rather than money. The BSA celebrates the Christmas season. Sweethearts The Pi Kappa Phi Sweethearts par- ticipated in their second year of assisting the Pi Kappa Phi bortherhood. The little sisters took an essential role in various service and fund raising projects, and provided the chap- ter with extra activities. Canterbury Club The Canterbury Club is a group of in- dividuals that get together weekly for a meal and a program. This group is affiliated with the Episcopal Church but is open to all faiths. Says Statt Moore, " tKprovides a place to get away from it all and relax " Baptist Student Union The BSU met each Monday for a meal followed by a program, usually a speaker or musician. The BSU offered conventions, Bi- ble study in small groups, and social events. Members sponsored a monthly newsletter, and a Homecoming alumni banquet to honor seniors and new officers. Mission pro- jects, such as a marathon and pancake sup- per, raised funds to support summer ministry workers. Three ministry teams. Crystal Spring Mountain, Dedications, and Jerusalem ' s Fold, were also sponsored. Crescent Girls The Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girls are an organization directly affiliated with the Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity. They do many community-oriented activities such as visiting the children ' s home at Christmas. Their primary concern lies with helping the brothers in the fraternity. As Kim Beaver puts it, " It is fulfilling and enjoyable working in such a supportive role. " Commandos The ASU Commandos are a group of in- dividuals that arc primarily concerned with warfare tactics and small unit exercises. Also taught are mountaineering skills, weapons, and associated subjects. The Commandos are closely related to the ROTC Department. " It gives you a chance to be exposed to field oriented teaching and small unit exercises, " says Tim Blevins a member of the organiza- tion. Organizatiorxal News 239 SNEA The purpose of the ninety-member chap- ter of the Student National Educators Association is to introduce students to the teaching profession and to work with the National Educators Association in Raleigh. Susie Seats feels that " it ' s a good way to become involved now to better the educa- tion profession. " This year their various ac- tivities consisted of speaker Andy Reese, covered dish suppers, dessert Christmas par- ties, student teacher speakers, and conven- tions in the Spring. Beverly Williams sums up SNEA: " Prospective teachers should be con- cerned about what is going on in the classroom and how the government effects education on all levels. SNEA offers a glimpse of the real world of teaching and provides students with a chance to get in- volved early in controlling the destiny of education in America. " ASPA The purpose of the American Society for Personnel Administrators is to encourage growth and continuation into careers in several aspects of the personnel and in- dustrial relations field. Speakers were spon- sored along with dinner mee tings. Members also held infomnal social events. Joe Will said ASPA offered, " the exchanging of ideas and information, and the opportunity to meet and learn from professionals in today ' s business fields. " Appalachian Cloggers The purpose of the Appalachian Cloggers is to develop interest and skills in mountain clogging and to perform these skills for organizations, clubs, and any group re- questing their appearance. This year the Cloggers performed at the Gamma Beta Phi State Convention, a square dance in Broome-Kirk Gym, for the ASU Psychological Services, Freshman Orientation, and at a Bluegrass Festival at the Holiday Inn Convention Center. One of the highlights of the year was their perfor- mance at the Wake Forest and N.C. State basektball game which was televised on regional TV. Gamma Iota Sigma Gamma Iota Sigma is a fraternity mainly concerned with the insurance business. This club goes on business conferences to places such as Ohio and Mississippi. Also speakers and activities concerning the insurance business are planned. Lisa Cherry says " it helps us to meet people already in the field and see how the business really is. Also I can find out what field of insurance really in- terests me. " This club is open to all majors. Sigma Tau Epsilon Sigma Tau Epsilon is a professional ser- vice fraternity for Industrial Education majors and minors. The fraternity provides educa- tion from outside of the classroom by inviting speakers into meetings so that members can gain an insight into the industry and under- stand what lies ahead for them. These guests included professionals from areas such as graphic arts, wood working, electronics, teaching, and others. This year ' s aim for Sigma Tau Epsilon was to unite different areas in the department of Industrial Education and Technology. The fraternity held its traditional fund raiser, the annual pancake breakfast, in the spring. Mainly Media Club The Mainly Media Club is made up of stu- dents interested in educational media. Mem- bership is open to all undergraduates at ASU. One objective is to better acquaint the members with the library profession and its opportunities. The club provides input into the Educational Media Department and con- tact with alumni. Members conducted tours during the Belk Library open house. They also painted the Educational Media classroom walls with storybook scenes. Plans were made to arrange a library collection for the Grandfather Home for Children. A field trip to Washington, D.C. was offered where the Library of Congress was toured. Professional Recreators If you are a Recreation major and you want to meet other Recreation majors, the place for you this year was the Professional Recreators Club. The club ' s membership was made up of about 50 people. Through dues and fund raisers, the club was self- supporting. According to Susan Gore, she joined " to get to know others in my field as well as faculty. It ' s really a good way to meet people. " The Appalachian Cloggers put their best foot forward to entertain. 240 Orgarxizational News DPMA The Data Processing Management Association is made up of students majoring in data processing, information systems, and computer science. Jordi King finds that, " Be- ing a member of DPMA means being in- volved in a well-organized club, getting the chance to meet some of the top people in data processing, and getting inside informa- tion on what the job market is really like. It also provides members with the opportunity to go to conventions and field trips and talk to potential employers. " DPMA ' s major goal is to help members get acquainted with dif- ferent professionals in the field. Speakers and trips are sponsored to benefit the DPMA club member. Treble Choir The ASU Treble Choir consists of about twenty-five women who enjoy singing. The choir, under the direction of Hoyt Safrit and Ann Campbell, performed in several con- certs on special occasions throughout the year. Musical selections varied from the classics to contemporary show tunes. Spon- sored by the Music Department, the choir is open to any woman interested in voice. SCEC The Student Council for Exceptional Children is an organization of students in- terested in exceptional children. It presents students with opportunities to improve educational and professional standards. The primary activities of the SCEC were the Special Olympics, speakers on special education, and various Christmas parties. Sandra Reese says, " SCEC provides an awareness and closeness among ourselves as well as the children we work with. " Westminster Fellowship " We meet to sharpen each other ' s lives. It gives me a chance to know a lot of neat peo- ple in the group, " says John Liles. The Westminster Fellowship, a student organiza- tion sponsored by the First Presbyterian Church, provides its members with Christian guidance and an outlet for fellowship. Karen Baysinger finds that, " It brings a closeness of Christians where fellowship, love, and Chris- tian growth can be found. " During the course of the year, the club went on several outings and co-sponsored a Halloween Car- nival at the Grandfather Children ' s Home. To Pam Bright, " The most important thing is the freedom of being individual while being a part of a group that ' s like a family. " Appalettes The Appalettes are a well-known group at ASU. The group is composed of fourteen girls with two alternates. Under the direction of head choreographer Donna Brock, the Appalettes perform dance routines for the enjoyment of half-time crowds at athletic events such as basketball and soccer games. The group can also be spotted at other festivities on and off campus. Donna says that, " Being an Appalette is a great way to stay in dancing. It is great exercise and it really helps with the school spirit. " National Headquarters of Capers The National Headquarters Coed Af- filiates of Pershing Rifles is a service sorority. The National Headquarters here at ASU is one of over 35 company units throughout the United States. In addition to helping the company unit with their projects, the unit holds drill meets for college and high school units, gives assemblies for CAPER com- panies, and organizes new companies. BSA Gospel Choir The Gospel Choir is a group of students who gather together to sing and travel. Christine Wyatt says that she was in a choir before she came to ASU and, " It keeps you active in the choir and also active with the Lord. " Sharon Taylor says, " It helps you keep in touch with church when you are off at school. " The other choir members feel much the same way, and they all enjoy the traveling from church to church on Sundays singing the Gospel. Home Economics The Home Economics Association is an organization to provide for and promote professional development of college home economic students. The organization has participated in activities ranging from campus to state levels. They have helped with homecoming. Winter Ski Fashion Shows, the Agriculture Extension Service in Watauga County, and attended the North Carolina Home Economics Association Convention in Fayetteville. Sylvia Howey says, " I ' ve always like to help people and home economics is a people — oriented professionals and endless opportunities. " Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Delta Pi is an honor society for educati on majors. The society offered speakers who covered various aspects of education. Service projects included Christmas caroling and tutoring for ASU and community students. Debra Lehn says, " Ptippa Delta Pi gives me contact with the different areas of education, something many teachers do not get. " Organizational News 241 i ' Svj ' i«lW« «- «» ' SPORTS Skip Eubanks prepares for firing test . . . Shooting Competition As long as Harvey Weber remains coaching leader of the ASU riflery squad, the team will go places. " I predict in four, no three years that we ' ll be back in the national top 10, " said shooter Skip Eubanks, " if Weber is coach. " The advancement of the team under the part-time coach, part-time security officer, is already evident. The squad is one of three Southern Conference powers, fighting with VMI and East Tennessee State ' s nationally ranked forces for dominance. Pride on the team runs as high as its goals, which are attainable only with complete meet wins. If the team finished second in a nine-team meet, it charges its record with one loss and no wins. then scouts competition before aiming for second round. Riflery is not just a matter of stand and fire. Luscious scenery and peaceful surroundings invite the golfer to the forehodint nature of the loneliest sport of all Playing he Game 1 jBJ « ' M . ■ " ' Loneliest Of Sports With only four of the team ' s 11 golfers juniors or seniors, A5U golf coach Roger Thomas is building for the future. Team captain Harold Kincaid leads a group of heady players, six of whom are sopho- mores, onto golfing greens all over the state. One of those sophs, Kin- caid ' s brother Richard, finished second in two tournaments in the off season leading the new wave of talent. ». i. Doug Newman sends a fairway shot f . 1 ■ 13 ' ' toward the flag. Lining up the crucial putt is next. Harold Kincaid ponders. Tommy Jones follows tee shot. Stan Pace chips to the green, setting up the putt. Richard Kincaid finishes the job. Undefeated In Dual Meets Carlton Law first to cross the line. After a sixth place finish a year ago, the ASU harriers swept five conference oppo- nents. A freshm an-dominated team led by Carlton Law and junior captain Kevin Paulk will settle for no less than a Southern Con- ference meet championship in the coming years. Team captain Kevin Paulk ].]. Crier (with hat) and Bobby Wilhoit work around Furman runner. 246 Sports Randy Redfield returns a volley in a 1980 match. The Tradition Continues " We have a tradition of winning tennis at Appalachian State and I feel this squad will maintain that tradi- tion, " said Head Coach Bob Light, who has guided Appalachian ' s men ' s basketball and tennis teams to 23 con- secutive winning seasons. " Each member has improved over last year and I don ' t see why we can ' t be competitive in the Southern Con- ference again. " Light ' s netters did have one advan- tage over their spring sports counter- parts: The opportunity to practice and play home matches in March. Unlike the baseball, golf and track teams, the tennis team was able to go indoors — to the Sugar Mountain Resort courts — for competition. Karl Johnston has, for four years, continuously moved up the ASU seed ladder and, for four years, climbed in consistency. 247 Loss of McCormick Recruits Derail Men Swimmers The first swim meet was not until November, but the Moun- taineers suffered two setbacks months earlier when they learned all- conference tanker Mike McCormick would be lost for the season with a shoulder injury. The Apps also lost three of four promising recruits to other schools which left the team without depth. " We looked very good on paper this summer, " Coach Jim Kelly said, " but with the loss of the recruits and McCormick we had an en- tirely different story in September. " Thus the 1980-81 season became a team effort with Greg Atkins, Joey Carswell, Ed Cook, Charlie Ware, Tom Oarnell, Ed Harris, and John Ryan providing the needed leadership. 248 Sports r:f 1 A mm — mit Grappling For A Top Spot Starting with 60 to 65 interested perfor- mers, wrestling coach Paul Mance traveled with 30 to 35 wrestlers to this year ' s scheduled meets. And that ' s " 30 to 35 wrestlers, not 30 to 35 bodies. " Increased talent and potential is the name of the game on this youthful squad. But still a stumbling block was rugged Southern Conference opposition. ASU expected to challenge VMI and UT-Chattanooga, defending champs, for one of the con- ference ' s top spots. Returnees like Bob Hilfiger backed up Mance ' s expectations. 250 Sports Joel Oakley eludes a Carson-Newman pin. The squad Coach Mance developed enforced some quick development of its own. Fashioning an early 10-0 mark, ASU utilized the abilities of Randy Shute (left) and Lo Carmon (above) to their fullest, as well as those of Bob Hilfiger, Tom Moore, Mac Carpenter, and a host of others. Then they clashed with UT-Chattanooga, peren- nial Southern Conference champs, in the schedule ' s biggest match before the conference championships held in Boone in late February. The UT-C contest sparked the Apps throughout the remainder of the season. Sports 251 Six Months of Track Indoor track season began November 25 with the Black- Gold meet in Varsity Gym and ended just as the outdoor season began in early March. For the distance runners who competed on the cross country team in the fall, the season stretched from September to May. Bob Pollock coached the field of talented trackmen, most of whom were members of the 1980 Southern Con- ference outdoor track and field team. Pollock had hoped the momentum of that championship team would carry over into the 1980-81 track teams. Three Southern Conference champions returned in the indoor field events. Robbie Mosley won both the indoor and outdoor triple jump. Senior co-captain Oscho Rufty was the SC champ in the 35-pound hammer throw. Lynn Lomax was the defending SC champ in the pole vault. Sports 253 • .w » ii iig i lg r " : ' " ' •■ u. Use to be Appalachian State baseball lasted only one inning. Oh, they played the other eight, but they ' d save the offense for one explosive frame which was usually good enough for the win. That was three years ago. The fall 1980 Moun- taineers weren ' t as powerful, but a little more exciting. They relied on speed, not power; two singles and a sacrifice fly scored a run. Taking an extra base, scoring from first on a double, bunting for a hit, and stealing a base was often the difference in a game. Appalachian offered a young team in 1981 with five recruits and two transfer students. The Apps were deep in pitching and offered a young, but talented outfield. The only question mark at the beginning of the season was the left side of the infield. The Mountaineers were dealt a severe blow in December when third-baseman turned shortshop K elly Gordy was injured in an auto accident and lost for the season. 254 Sports -w-l i.. Coach Jim Morris looks on as ASU scores a run (left) and tries to keep a potential one on the hasepaths. Sports 255 The Hot Corner From A Runner ' s Viewpoint That ' s right buddi . Keep that foot off of the bag. Let me sneak right in Uh oh. Time to practice back-pedaling. It ' s a To paraphrase McFadden and Whitehead: Ain ' t no stopping me now. good thing I filled up on brake fluid. 256 Sports The Dream Ends Keith Layne was a hustler, an aggressive playmaker. Mark Schwartz was a quick, and quick-scoring, newcomer. Kingsley Esabamen was a skilled defenseman and scorer. Thompson Usiyan defied the law of gravity. Usiyan scored 109 goals in little over three seasons at A5U, but Duke ' s Boris llicic held him to just one. It was over before anyone knew it; the dream of a national championship, the era of the foreigners, the stellar season, the Duke contest. With over eight minutes left on the scoreboard clock, referees on the field signalled the end of the first round playoff game between ACC champion Duke and Southern Conference cham- pion Appalachian State. Duke, the fourth ACC opponent the Apps had faced during the season, downed the Apps 2-1 and knocked them out of the NCAA playoffs and a third meeting with Alabama A M, a squad that was responsible for the only other blemishes on ASU ' s 14-3 record. A cold, wet afternoon surrounded the battling foes, and upset footing for both squads. The sides were even in shots attempted and most other stats, but Duke scored in each half to put away the Apps. Many felt Appalachian was looking ahead to the Alabama A M game the following weekend. Coach Hank Steinbrecher? " I ' ve heard of the 51 (Sports Illustrated) curse. I believe it now. " However, the season was im- pressive, as ASU defeated its major opponents (with the exception of A M), took vengeance against it ' s archrivals, and began new rivalries. They climbed into the playoffs for the third time in the past four years and made their way into the pages of Sports Illustrated. But the dream . . . the dream . . . was left waiting. Sports 257 , .T " Z. With the score tied 1-1 in the N. C. State match, tempers flared as a near- fight materialized in front of the Wolfpack goal. Ray Wells (12) ex- changes verbage while Mark Schwartz drops from a knee in the stomach. Two of the team ' s toughest opponents were newcomers to the ASU soccer schedule and newcomers to NCAA Division I stardom: Alabama A M and North Carolina State. A M, former two-time national champion of the NCAA ' s Division II, uprooted its secondary school status and joined the ranks of the mighty, holding down the number two spot in the nation at one point. A M also provided the Mountaineers with their only losses in the Apps ' regular season— 2-0 in the Clemson tournament and 3-0 in A M ' s home cow pasture setting. N. C. State became an ACC power almost overnight. By season ' s end they were challenging for the ACC crown with three other teams, and were tasting a possible playoff berth with a victory over ASU in the Mounties ' regular season finale in Raleigh. The Wolfpack took first bite in the pre-playoff match, but after that lost their appetite as Scott Anderson and Thompson Usiyan scored a goal apiece, allowing the Apps to gain a playoff berth with the 2-1 win, live up to their reputation inspired by a Sports Illustrated article on the ASU stars that hit the newsstands the day before, and take one more shot at the national championship. And no doubt some new rivalries had begun to add to the old. North Carolina and Clemson. How Rivalries Begin When Tommy Usiyan headed for the goal, though ' ' S there was no doubt as to who won this battle. Then There Was Carolina Defensive standout Emmanuel (Emmy) Igbeka and offensive star Thompson (Tommy) Usiyan proved to be head and shoulders above Carolina. UR: Dick Elwell also strutted his stuff. The first challenge in four games for Ap- palachian State came in the form of the Uni- versity of North Carolina, on the road and in the grass. In four previous games with the Tar Heels, ASU fans had watched their favorite team tie or lose and never score. That streak came to a halt on a cloudy autumn Saturday as Thompson Usiyan and Dick Elwell split three goals and a staunch Mountaineer defense held Carolina scoreless. •Oil Emmanuel Igbeka (leaping), Greg Cuddy, and Keith Layne (14) kept the ball from UNC—and the ASU goal. Appalachian State 3 Clemson 2 For the first time in nine tries Ap- palachian had beaten national power Clemson. It came in the first round of the Clemson Invitational Tournament, where the undefeated Apps ran into the once beaten Tigers. Nnamdi Nwokocha put Clemson ahead early, but Thompson Usiyan knotted the match with a score off a corner kick. Keith Layne gave ASU a lead with a smash from 20 yards out, but the edge lasted less than a minute as Tiger midfielder Arthur Ebunam scored. Then, with 12:20 to play in the first half, Usiyan pushed a header past the Clemson keeper to put the Apps back on top. The ASU defense held throughout the second period to preserve the vic- tory. And when it was over, the large crowd of Mountaineer supporters who had made the trip savored one of the brightest moments in ASU sports history. " •V " . ' " ' ,-1. ' ' ' ' ; ' ' ■ ' " O ■ • " ■ ' " , ■ ' ■ ! «»%- •(•ft Viik ' »• • 4it ' f-i-t ' ' " J. ■».«% ,,- ??lT MT:vr ' :j-i .Jl: m- i ' f i-— • Doug Stokesberry The Rhododendron pays tribute to these seven athletes who will leave a legacy on Appalachian State athletics. Thompson Usiyan signs autographs after 10-0 win over Marshall. J4. u...v ' ck III ' I- ( e? f ' ' ' ' ' m mmm ressei Ariprove Bobby Cremins did something last season almost unheard of in his five seasons as head basketball coach at ASU. He lost. After the 1978-79 season, the most successful in ASU basketball history, the Mountaineers dropped 16 of 28 games in 1979-80. Only a win in the first round of the Southern Conference playoffs saved the season from total disaster. " You get used to winning and it becomes an obsession, " said Cremins. " Last season we had no right to think we could repeat as conference champions. ' Winning wasn ' t exactly an obsession for the Mountaineers in the early part of this season. The Apps did win three of their first four games, but defeated tiny Milligan in Varsity only 82-75. With Furman and ACC foes N.C. State and Wake Forest looming on the horizon, the young Mountaineers, led by returning lettermen Charles Payton, John Fitch and Kelvin MacMillian (shown here), would be hard pressed to improve on last year ' s mark. Cremins (left) and assistant coach Nate Ross (right) set up the defense from the bench. Cremins wants time-out during his team ' s 77-74 win over Furman. Mr. Inside Charles Pa iton (right) and Mr. Outside John Fitch (above) were the on y juniors on the i outh-iaden club. Onl 6-foot-5. Pavton was unstoppable near the basket and regularity out- played taller opponents. Fitch was just as potent from the 18-20 foot range and was Cremins ' first choice to take the three-point shot. A 264 Sports Five first-year players had to mature quickly for the Apps to be successful in 1980-81. After slow starts Preston Gant (below) and Phillip Jones (left) provided board strength. Wade Capehart (above left) was the best of the first-year group. Capehart, who turned 17 in November, started and contributed immediately to the team in points, rebounds, and knowledge of the game. Swingman Billy Furguson and point guard Bryant Hunt were in- valuable off the bench. . . tr V H I •C. « BH j «! tp Sports 265 Ushering In The Season They got there the best way they could, and when the opening kickoff signaled the start of the 1980 home football season, 15,000 strong marched and rode into Conrad Stadium. Some were disgruntled, but most left the stadium content with the Mountaineers ' 17-14 win over the Bulldogs. A rejuvenated offensive line opened holes against bigger Imemen for backs like fohri Hampton (29), while an equally aggressive defense proved itjtimidating at times. The passing game was es- tablished, but holes had to be filled in the running game and especially the defense. Depth gave the Mountaineers their best backfield in three years, and pride and character entered every defensive huddle. Appalachian had its most well-rounded team in years. With backs like Pete Camelo, the Apps found new attack. Led by Brown ' s record 408 pmssing yards, the Mour tairieers ran away from a 15-15 halftime tie against ETSU. The Brown-to-Beasley express ran a little behind last year ' s time, but Brown (8) broke a conference passing mark and Beasley (21) had two 200 yard plus receiving games early in the season. 3 Two That Got A Rick Beard ' s fumble recovery was one of several first half highlights for the Mountaineers. Furman rallied in the second half to spoil the Apps homecoming 21-20. Two weeks earlier, ASU took N.C. State to the wire before losing in the waning moments 17-14. 268 Sports Mountaineer Clay Gitter accepts consola- tion from N.C. State receiver Randy Phelps. Venuto Passes Wake Forest By Apps in 1980 Season Finale A winning record was assured when the Apps defeated Western Carolina a month earlier, but there could have been no better way to end the 1980 football season than with a win over Wake Forest in the finals. It was homecoming for first year A5U coach Mike Working, who was the offensive coordinator at Wake the two prior seasons. The Mountaineers ap- peared on their way to their seventh win, leading the Deacons 10-7 at the half. But all-ACC quarterback Jay Venuto rallied the Deacs in the second half and pulled out a 28-16 victory over the Apps. After a 3-8 1979 season, Appalachian walked off of the Groves Stadium field with a 6-4-1 record overall and 4-2-1 in the Sout hern Conference— not bad for a team predicted to finish seventh in the pre-season standings. Caither Weeks (79) leads the way for Arnold Floyd (28) Sports 269 WHAT ' S IN A NAME? Everything, actually. Your name is your calling card in life. And you don ' t like it if someone forgets ... or pronounces it wrong ... or calls you the wrong thing altogether. So here, members of the media, is my tongue-in-cheek message to you. THE SCHOOL When speaking of us, please pronounce us Appa — LATCH — un State (We are not and never have been Appa — LAY — chun State, much to the chagrin of some of our Northern neighbors.) When speaking or writing of us, you may call us: Appalachian State University Appalachian State Appalachian ASU App. State App. St. App. St. Univ. and so on (But PLEASE, we are not and never have been referred to until the last year and a half or so as Appy State. Our people loathe, detest, hate, despise, and abominate that name, and the letters and phone calls start coming in when they see it in print or hear it on the air. PLEASE DO NOT USE IT. Funny thing, it started in both the Chattanooga, Tn., and Huntington, W. Va., area media when Tennessee-Chattanooga and Marshall were admitted to the Southern Conference. But it is spreading into areas that have covered ASU and the Southern Conference for much longer but who never before said Appy. Our people think it is a condescending, " cutesy " name for what they see as a distinguished, dignified university. And some of them say in jest that from now on they shall call other schools Marshy, Davy, Furmy, and Chatty, to name a few.) NICKNAME Please refer to us as Mountaineers or the Apps. (This one appears only rarely, but we are not the Mounties. Webster defines a Mountie as a member of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police. That is not us!) From a news release dated Jan. 20, 1980 by Rick Layton, Sports Information Director. I I 270 Sports Laurie Bloch (pronounced " Block " ) dreams of becoming a great veterinarian, a healer and a friend to animals. She ' s car- ing, sensitive, modest, innately intelligent — and the best darn swimmer Appalachian State has ever stumbled across, hands down. All this 18-year old from Jacksonville, Fla., has done is break five team swim records. And she keeps breaking ' em over and over again each meet. " If I had a team of Laurie Blochs, " said swim coach Jim Kelly, " coaching wouldn ' t be a challenge. " Laurie ' s been swinuning since she was knee-high to one of those Evergalde alligators. Her father taught her to swim and before long, Florida State and Michigan State were ready to rob the next. But no, ASU was where Laurie wanted to show- case her talents. She said good-bye to the sunny Florida beaches and hello to the snow-covered Smokey Mountains. Laurie had never heard of Appalachian until ASU swim- mer Charlie Ware, a hometown friend, told her about the school. After doing some training in Orlando last year, the ASU men ' s and women ' s teams stopped off at Ware ' s house for a cookout on the way back to Boone. And just like her very first dip in the pool, she fell head-over-heels in love with the ASU swimmers and especially Kelly. The third-year head coach brightens with every mention of his star swimmer. He holds the upmost respect for the 5- foot-10 freshman, and he sees her as the " epitome " of the student athlete. " Somewhere along the line she had to form this attitude, " Kelly said. " I would attribute to good parental influence. She ' s just a great lady. " And an Athlete of the Year. Usiyan ' s career total of 60 goals is a school record. His seven goals against George Washington University in the first round of the Southern Regional playoffs in 1978 is not only a school record, but also an NCAA mark. By the end of the season, Usiyan should become ASU ' s all-time leading scorer. Christian certainly didn ' t drive all the way to Charlotte for nothing. Athletes Of The Year The moment Thompson Usiyan stepped off the plane at Charlotte ' s Douglas Airport in August 1977, Appalachian State Soccer coach Vaughn Christian ' s dream had come true. Usiyan and Emmanuel Igbeka, both natives of Nigeria, arrived in America on that 2 a.m. flight and soon became two standouts on the Mountaineers ' perennial Sou thern Con- ference championship teams. Usiyan has since become an All-American and Southern Conference Player-of-the-Year three times. For the second time in three years, Usiyan is the recipient of the Rhododendron ' s Athlete of the Year. " Tommy could be the first legitimate player from Ap- palachian to make big bucks, " said Christian. " He probably has more overall skill than any soccer player that ever played here. " " He ' ll make between $30,000 and $50,000, " according to ASU soccer coach Hank Steinbrecher, referring to Usiyan ' s rookie-professional season. " If he doesn ' t make it here, he ' ll make it in his own country. He ' s a hero there like Pete Rose is here. " Usiyan wants to be a professional, but realizes the impor- tance of having a good and injury-free season. Last season ' s injury which kept him out of all but three games was the most serious of his soccer career. " It was tough, " he said. " I couldn ' t do anything about it when we lost. " Portions of both profiles were printed with permission granted by the Appalachian. Usiyan ' s story appeared September 4, 1980, four months before he became Appalachian ' s all-time leading scorer and six months itten by assistant sports editor Harry Pickett. Bench Brings Cheers and Tears Soccer players Frank Caruso and Mark Schwartz made the most of sitting on the bench elated with the team ' s 3-0 whitewash of North Carolina . . . . . . Rick Beasley could not find much to smile about. The Associated Press ' s second team All-American end in 1979 injured his knee on ASU ' s third play against Western Carolina. Beasley missed the Western and VMI games but returned to catch the Apps last touchdown of 1980 against Wake Forest. 272 Sports Intensity roams in all sports, whether the performers and stars are in the spotlight or watching from the sidelines. Athletes are born with that concentration— it ' s innate, a part of their life— and it ' s they who best portray this characteristic. . ' Z ' ' ■ ML J 1 M j b pr 9. ' 9 iBatc gg But it ' s not varsity and professional athletes alone who own the rights to the patent. Part-timers also exhibit intensity. Sports 273 Contact Sports Basketball and field hockey are physical sports. Checkir j an opponent on defense, stealing a pass with a club, inten tionally fouling the opponent or facing off all involve con tact. And there ' s the other kind of contact, emotional contact - an embrace, a shake, a nod or a pat. Basketball and fieli hockey, two traditionally powerful teams at Appalachiai State, had winning teams again in 1980-81, exemphfied her by their contact. 27 ' i Sports J i p irt Victory was, of course, the highest compliment paid to an athlete. The thrill, the un- relenting joy, passed on to others. ASU felt much of that uninhibited brotherhood in 1980-81. Sports 275 A new head football coach, a healthy Thompson Usyian, and a promising volleyball star helped kick off the most ex- citing year in Appalachian State sports history. Mike Working succeeded Jim Brakefield in December 1979, and wasted no time in molding his veteran club. His pro-style offense exploited the talents of receiver Rick Beasley and quarterback Steve Brown, who rewrote several league passing records in the Apps 6-4-1 season . . . Toni Wyatt ' s volleyball squad didn ' t meet pre-season ex- pectations, but did provide fans with many exciting home contests. Volleyball was probably the best attended of the seven women ' s sports, attracting close to 500 for key league contests . . . Cross country had its best season in several years, defeating all but one conference member and two Atlantic Coast Conference schools. Bob Pollock ' s runners, led by cap- tain Kevin Paulk and freshman sensation Carlton Law took fourth in the Southern Conference meet in November . . . Jimmy Sanders headed the first year women ' s cross coun- try and second year women ' s track teams . . . Eight members of the Lady Apps field hockey team were selected to the Deep South all-star team, although Ap- palachian did not win the state championship. The Lady Apps defeated Duke in the NCAIAW semifinal, then drop- ped a 1-0 heartbreaker to North Carolina in the state cham- pionship game . . . It was by far the best soccer season in ASU history, despite a 2-1 loss to Duke in the NCAA first round game. Enroute to another perfect Southern Conference season. Hank Steinbrecher ' s Apps got revenge on non-conference foes North Carolina and Clemson. The seven seniors that graduated from the 14-3 squad will be forever etched in the memory of Mountaineer fans, not to mention Sports Illustrated . . . When swim coach Jim Kelly lost Mike McCormick for the season with a shoulder injury, he was without the greatest swimmer in the school ' s history. The men ' s team never seemed to overcome the setback and struggled through a rebuilding season . . . The women ' s was a different story. Kelly ' s team finished the ' 80 season with an impressive third place finish in th Regional meet. That momentum carried over into the ' 8 season as the Lady Apps swept nearly all of their opponent in the first half of the season, before sputtering in February Lauri Block, a freshman, broke school records every time sh hit the water and is one of several promising newcomers . . A regular season loss to Central Florida was the first in 1 meets for the ASU wrestlers. It was a banner year for coac! Paul Mance as the Apps, led by national qualifier Bo Hilfiger, defeated perennial power UT-Chattanooga in regular season match . . . As usual the rifle team blew its foes out of the contesi Always one of the school ' s better prepared squads, the rifl team was headed this season by Sgt. Polk . . . Although the indoor track team lost a close decision a North Carolina, Pollock ' s club turned in several outstandin, individual performances. Outdoors, the Apps were preparei to defend their Southern Conference title . . . Picked seventh by coaches and writers poll in Novembei the Appalachian basketball team was tied for first in earl- February. Charles Payton was the team ' s mainstay and lei the league in field goal percentage and rebounds . . . Women ' s basketball coach Judy Clarke submitted he resignation after another frustrating season in which th Apps were dominated by NCAIAW opponents. The Lad- Apps will make new friends and rivalries next season whei they join the NCAA ranks and face Southern Conferenc schools . . . Women ' s tennis and golf enjoyed the warmth of the fal weather, but their men counterparts were not as fortunate Bob Light ' s tennis team took their home matches to Suga Mountain. Jim Morris ' baseball team, Wyatt ' s Softball team and the golfers headed by Roger Thomas had no alternativ sight and consequently spent most of the first half of th- year on the road . . . The season ended just as the previous three with Thoma had no alternative sight and consequently spent most of thi first half of the year on the road . . . The season ended just as the previous three with Ap palachian State winning another Commissioner ' s Cup . . . 276 Sports E M O T I O N Exhibiting a beauty and exhuberance seemingly lacking in years past, the ASU cheerleading squad meshed into screaming cheers many a rusty lung. Betsy Hawkins showed they were popular, as witnessed with her stunning Homecoming victory (upper left), while the group as a whole added muscle to their repertoire (upper right). Dedication was also a mainstay on the squad, as a soaking wet Carol Fisher (right) would attest. There was a reason they were always in the forefront. Pictured above, from left to right, is Rush Riley, Sam Bender, Betsy Hawkins, Dave Melburg, Angie Ashby — co-captain. Ken Smith, Tim Helms — co-captain, Carol Fisher, Mark Angel, Sherri Hedgecock, Roger Robertson, Donna Sharpe. Making a big splash in the Appalachian State cheerleading scene this year were the jayvee cheerleaders. Prominent at soccer matches, women ' s basketball games, and a host of other activities, the junior squad added life where there often was none before. Pictured to the left are, top row, Judy Helms, Byron Naylor, Jennie Robinson, Barry George. On the bottom row are Debra Murdock, Jarrad Williams, Monica Murphy, Allison Eldridge. Sports 277 Appalachian Emotional Rescue ASU ' s " Band of Distinction " led the entertainment at football games, both on and off the field. Greensboro senior Bryan Greeson (left) and Drexel native Kim Cozort (right inset) directed the group through medlies, melodies, agd music striking tears from ex-band members in the stands recalling earlier, perhaps happier, times and joy from those not as emotionally attached. Whether the team was winning or losing, ASU ' s collection of minstrels were consist«itly inspiring. Also inspiring were the majorettes, though on a more primal level. They attracted most of the attention. They represented majesty, and courage. They evoked happiness (like Jeanne Crisp, right) and provoked thoughtfulness (like Glenda Henderson, left). But most of all, they, like the band, marched with inspiration (bottom). Pictured below are (left to right) Sandy Leatherman, Glenda Hender- son, Beverly Coston, Ingrid Weber, Annelda Scott, Debbie Glover, Emily Bleynat, Jeanne Crisp. Kneeling is chief majorette Joan Freeze. Av Other young ladies braving hordes of Boone weather were the colorful crew known to all as the flag girls. They brightened halftime programs with their splendor, and brought to life the menagerie unfolded before home crowds. But when it came to stirring emotions, the Appalettes proved once again that there is no substitute for a lovely smile and dreamy eyes. Sports 279 Muriel Higginhotham Where to, Judy? Where to indeed was the question asked Ap- palachian State coach Dr. Judy Clarke most of- ten. With much of last year ' s team intact, and height and shooting added to the lineup via newcomers, answers to how much talent the team and how far ASU could go were yet to be uncovered. Returning to the squad were two-year front court starters Angelita Horton and Muriel Higginhotham and sophomore Barbara Cameron, among others. Betsy McClellan walked into her first Lady App contest as the team ' s floorleader while Carolyn Cameron, Barbara ' s younger sister, joined the lineup to help " Higg " under the boards. Susan Skeie ad- ded a much-needed outside shooting touch, as did second-year guard Kay Hampton. Early-season play supported few positive conclusions as East Tennessee bombed ASU in Boone and N.C. State did the same in Raleigh. But McClellan proved to be a capable ballhan- dler, Higginhotham a good player under the boards when not in foul trouble, and Hampton a ferocious driver as the Lady Apps sought to blend their talents into team play. Betsy McClellan, following in the footsteps of Carol Almond and Nina Foust, became the Lady Apps ' new quarterback. Kay Hampton moves around two ET5U defenders , . . 280 Sports plants her feet, rises toward the goal . . and lays in two of her 11 points. Coach Judy Clarke, Theresa Smith, Susan Cameron, Angelita Norton, Pam Allen, and Betsy McClella define intensity. Kay Hampton fires a jumper over a beleaguered Lenoir Rhyne defense. Slowly the team developed. They defeated a talented Wake Forest squad and nearly nocked off Lenoir Rhyne, the defending State Division II champions. That was a disheartening loss (77-73), but it portrayed for the Lady Apps how far they had come in a short period of time. The other side of Christmas was promising. Muriel Higgenbotham shows why she is respected un- der the boards, here on the offensive end. Sports 281 This IS carrying brotherhood (er, sisterhood) a hit too far. Angelita Norton is a consistent, well-balanced App performer. The young squad could seldom be accused of not hustling. Here pressure is applied to a Marshall offender 282 Sports They weren ' t always the tallest or largest team, hut they still cluttered the middle. As the season wore on, the Lady Apps stabilized somewhat. Losses were still adding up, but they were by much smaller margins. ASU pulled out a couple of squeakers too, like the 61- 59 win over Marshall, the fifteenth straight loss for the Thundering Herd. But Clarke ' s troups were struggling for mediocrity and searching for a combination that would be effective in the 1981- 82 season. They finished out the ' 80- ' 81 season in search of the route to that success. Clarke, however, concluded her ASU coaching career in 1981, deciding it would be best for the team and the women ' s program in general if she devoted her time to her assistant athletic director post instead of splitting it between her coaching duties and her administrative ones. With a major decision on the future of women ' s athletics at ASU hanging in the balance, she hung up her coaching sneakers and attempted to determine the difference between the NCAA and the AIAW. Instead of leading a women ' s basketball team, Clarke was now leading the entire women ' s athletic program into a new future. Clarke will now be instructing only from her classroom and her office. Sports 283 Serving ' Winners Zoe Fellos sets the ball for hitter Carole Sheets. Awaiting the serve, ASU ' s spikcrs execute defensive maneuvers. 284 Sports Appalachian State students dis- covered another sport this year. With the addition of two talented athletes, the Lady App volleyball team locked horns with a quartet of conference op- ponents in the first week of the season. Before a home-opening gathering in excess of 500, the Lady Apps dropped three quick sets to defending NCAIAVV champs, N.C. State. A week later, North Carolina handed the Apps their second loss in as many outings and a once promising season was soon turning sour. But Toni Wyatt ' s forces rebounded to sweep East Carolina and drop a close five-game match to Duke. The addi- tion of Dana Terry and Lois Grier to a host of returning starters from the Lady Apps ' surprising NCAIAW third place team last season bolstered the Lady Apps in 1980. The team discusses strategies, corrections, and solutions to opponent ' s defenses. Dana Terry prepares to put the hurt on N.C. State as Dana Cray (13) and Jill Crissman watch. Sports 285 Jill Crissman returns a volley as her opiioient, and the net lu h ' - ' ' iJi ' ticipate. 286 Sports And despite bouts with injuries, a change in strategy, and powerful rivals on a tough schedule the Lady Apps ventured forward toward another win- ning season. Grier ran into some illness difficulties, and Dana Gray missed the State tournament. But a new 5-1 setup (with one setter instead of two) enabled the Apps to plant more power into their lineup. The result was another third place finish in the NCAIAW, behind bullies N.C. State and North Carolina. Wyatt was satisfied. Ann Winebarger ponders before a match as this little fan enjoys the prematch activities. Mary Bolick dinks before her onlooking teammates in an early season match. -•- Newcomer Eva Redfield measures up the competition while Leesa Pepper (18) and Joy Ketts (14) heed instructions. Kathleen Tilton (21 and inset) is hailed by Marissa Betts and several teammates after putting a point on the scoreboard. Bigger and Better Field Hockey ' s just becoming too popular. Sort of. Often disdained by the fans, the varsity women ' s sport gets its share of the students. It had 29 to make this year ' s team, forcing coach Jan Watson to create two teams. And that ' s bad and good, as it creates some tension with the competition present (one player can move up to the first squad from the second), but provides excellent depth and added experience second squad girls wouldn ' t normally benefit from. And the depth, missing last season as the team fought through injuries, was valuable to this year ' s crew. Several new recruits, including Eva Red- field and Robin Albertson, along with returnees Joy Ketts, Lisa Miller, and Denise Bruce, also sparked the Lady Apps. Leesa Pepper charges forward— for the ball, for the score, for ASU. " All right, " says Pam O ' Donogue to teammate Barbara Anderson (12) as the Lady Apps prepare for action. 288 Sports ■inr The early bird gets the worm— so to speak. L: Marisa Betts fires at the goal through the Davidson back line as Fay Bruce (4) and others anticipate. Ginger Salley illustrates how to cut off a defender and heat her to the ball. Spike to Strike With Tony Two-Sport Volleyball coach in the fall, Toni Wyatt trades her nets in for gloves in the spring and heads the Softball team. The Lady Apps competed in the difficult NCAIAW Division I for the final season in 1981 with an experienced team. " We have a lot of talent this season, " anticipated Wyatt. " The enthusiasm and spirit of the younger team members blend well with the experience of the seniors who will be the solidify- ing force this season. In all, I feel real good about the team. " Due to the cold spring weather, all o f the pre-season practices were inside Varsity Gym. Wyatt said, however, the inclimate weather was not an inconvenience. " We ' ve been able to create new drills and working in the gym and on the artificial turf that have us react quicker to the ball. " 290 Sports Stretching makes all the difference. Sports 291 Making Waves Is Their Style Lady App tankers proved to he surprisingly strong dropping in to defeat many unsuspecting opponents 292 Sports for a camera Preparation is a swimmer ' s top priority, whether it be for practice Women ' s swimming has not been the most successful sport at Appalachian State. But this season the Lady Apps got off to a quick start and finished well over the .500 mark. The season had its highlights and out- standing performances. Before she graduates, freshman Laurie Bloch from Jacksonville, Fla., may be the best woman swimmer in Ap- palachian ' s history. In a regular season in which the Lady Apps broke 13 school records, Bloch has five, three in individual events, two in relays. With a crop of talented freshmen. Coach Jim Kelly ' s women ' s team may be less than a year away from regional champions. or for a meet. Sports 293 W ii rnfr nii awiX " M Trackers Avoid Sophomore Jinx The addition of women ' s cross country to the menu of female sports in 1980 gave Ap- palachian State eight women ' s sports, as many as any school in the state. The women harriers competed in only one meet as a unit last fall, but ran under the school name in a few road races. Women ' s track continued to prosper in only its second season. Several competitors were forced to participate in more than one event, but the Lady Apps always seemed to catch a second breath. Although there were no scholarships available to the women trackers, their spirits weren ' t dampened, nor was their ability. Mary Kay Williams (left) and Sandra Ford (above) were two starring smokers for the Lady Trackers. Donna Kozlowski warms up. Sports 295 Twin Season Wonders The loss of three seniors did little to dampen the enthusiasm of the women ' s tennis team in both the fall and spring seasons. First year head coach Jim Smith, a professor in the Math department, was optimistic as the season started. " All of the girls on this year ' s squad hit the ball well and we have some good, competent replacements for the girls we lost. " " We ' re a solid team all the way down the line. Our spirit is good. We ' ll just try to play with as much enthusiasm as we did last year and do the best we can, win or lose. " ' m Even the loss of three seniors didn ' t hurt the transition of solid team play and individual competitiveness. 296 Sports Even Without Nina, ; Nothing Could Be Finer Without star Nina Foust, former NCAIAW champion and four-year number one lady, most observers felt the women ' s golf team would fold. Not so. Returning veterans Diane Salinsky, Bebe Lamm, and Tammy Elam provided the same core the team has had three years, and even without Foust comprise a talented nucleus. Head coach EUe Thomas laments the loss of Foust ' s leadership but was not in the least pessimistic about the poten- tial of the 1980 squad. Said Thomas, " This group is dedicated, and their major strength is their drive. They ' re determined to play good golf, and that ' s what it ' s all about. " ' " kf ' KBSPS.il Jkl.L - .-rf- t..J)t Everyday Athletes More people play intramurals at Ap- palachian State than there are townspeople in Cullowhee, almost as many as there are people enrolled at Notre Dame, and plenty to fulfill the program ' s motto: enjoyment. Seventy percent of ASU ' s enrollment is said to enjoy the fruits of intramural labor each year. Sports range from horseshoes to handball, from volleyball to soccer, from swimming to track. Women, men and co- recreational teams are formed for competi- tion between dorms, independent teams, and individuals. Each year the program becomes in- creasingly popular, and sports are updated and added to fill the need. Intramural direc- tor Dr. Jim Avant does an incredulous job to keep the program above respectability. Team handball was a popular, fast-paced fall activity Ellen Diinmock walks the hall upfield to show that women can pliiy soccer too. She ' s not even Nigeria)i. and betiten oalu 298 Sports Varsity Gyiti was the place to be on cool autumn evenings playing intramural volleyball. Most nights, courts were packed for hours with setters, servers, spikers, and blockers. Sports 299 Basketball is always the most pop- ular intramural sport. Played indoors in Varsity Gym, the competition is both the most fierce here as well as the least. Teams form to vie for a cham- pionship or to vie for some afternoon entertainment. Either was pleasing. 300 Sports The outdoors were inviting too, whether for some roughhouse non-contact sports or for those that require lots of perserverance. Former high school stars found they were competing against equally skilled performers, and that often made the competition fierce. Said one partici- pant: " I thought I was pretty good in high school. But up here there are lots of guys who used to start in high school. " Drugstore cowboys were stretching their heydays. Sports 301 Fun And Victories ASU ' s club football team didn ' t have a bright 1980 outlook with the annual decline in the club s membership continuing and the newly-formed jayvee football squad soaking up extra varsity football players. Usual club problems mounted persistently and lack of coverage hindered the club. Despite the problems, however, the team marched on as one of the more consistently successful sports organizations at the University. For the fifth consecutive season, the club made the state playoffs, and another winning season was on tap. That ' s a nice change of pace for a team whose platooning system allows for all members to play and is on the field to have some fun. ■ •s ASU Ruggers Scrum for Fun The ASU ruggers won several key matches throughout the fall and spring but failed to qualify for the NCAA Tour- nament. Win, lose, or draw, rugby was still one of the most popular spectator ac- tivities at ASU. Their parties weren ' t bad either. Appalachian and Duke scrum their way to a 15-15 tie in a fall match at State Farm Field. 303 :n-: -I.- -..A , u- On To Lake Placid Although there won ' t be any Phil Mahres or Franz Klammers competing, the ASU ski team is anxious to get to Lake Placid. The men ' s team gained a berth to the National Cham- pionship s to be held at last year ' s Winter Olympic sight. The men ' s team dominated the area com- petition by frequently sweeping the top posi- tion this season. The wins paid off as the men compiled enough points to receive an invita- tion from the National Collegiate Ski Associa- tion to compete against the nation ' s finest skiers. The ladies were not as lucky as the men. The NCSA will not start a women ' s national until next year. The ladies also did well in area com- petition. The ladies always had finishes in the top five and fought tooth and nail for the team crown with Lees McCrae. 304 Sports Appalachian State ' s perennial successful men bowlers congregate prior to a match with N.C. A T. (Below) Alice Bumgartener preps for home match against N.C. Central. Men, Women Bowlers Set Post-Season Standards Bowling may not be the most popular sport at Appalachian State, but Plemmons Student Union activity affords plenty of regular season travel and opportunities for post-season play in Knoxville and Milwaukee. The men ' s and women ' s teams compete in The Southern Intercollegiate Bowling Division IV with UNC, N.C. State, UNCC, A T, and N.C. Central. Volleyball First row: Manager Keri Gross, Les, Reece, Co-Captairi Zee Fellos, Ma Bolick. Second row: Head Coach To Wyatt, Ann Wiuebarger, Trainer Vic Smith, Tammie Kiser, Co-Captain Care Sheets, Lois Crier, Da ia Terry, Dai Cray, Jill Grissman, Assistaijt Coach ]ea nie Teaque, Assistant Coach Jean Lojki Soccer First row: June Tuttereou, Ted Mackorell, Keith Layne, George Duprey, Mark Schwartz, Thompson Usiyan, Doug Stokesberry, Frank Caruso, Greg Cuddy, Steve Knowles, Manager Danny Gee. Second row: Head Coach Hank Steinbrecher, Trainer Mark Laursen, Scott Ander- son, Kingsley Esabainen, Dick Elwell, Mark Piper, Walter Bowling, Emmanuel Igbeka, Ray Wells, Neil Valentine, Jose Bernal, David Sanford, Assistant Coach Jim Herlinger. Club Football First row: George Payne, Vincent Young, Je Venrick, Dean Lackey, Chet Barrett, Curt Thompson, Forrest Blake, Brad Jacob Darrell Pappas, Joey Connelly. Second rov Wade Bunker, Stuart Scruggs, Jeff Jenkin Tim Speight, Tom Moore, Cass N. Baco Grant Pope, Doug Kistler, Craig Pric Patrick Coyne, Stewart Allison. Third roh Todd Dean, Greg Luniga, Jolm Watts, Sco Owen, Mark Marshburn, Willia, McMillian, Eric Vernon, Dan Vogel, Fel Beasley, Tony Casstevens, Mark Gay, Fran Roberts, Darrell Mills, Yosef. 306 Sports Cross Country First row: Todd Goewey, Greg Newman, Billy Threadgold, Bobby Wilhoit, David McClure, ]. ]. Grier. Second row: Coach Bob Pollock, William Chappel, Kevin Paulk, Mitch Simril, Paul Goewey, Carlton Law, James Deese. Women ' s Basketball First row: Susan Skeie, Betsy McLelland, Carol Chamberlain, Cindy Curtis. Secorid row: Trainer Lisa Grubb, Angle l 4ull, Kay Hampton, Pam Allen, Lu Ann Ritchie, Angelita Norton. Third row: Elaine Lucas, Assistant Coach Mary ]o Ford, Assistant Coach Debbie Wynn, Susan Cameron, Theresa Smith, Muriel Higgenbotham, Carolyn Cameron, Assistant Coach Madeline Frosch, Head Coach Judy Clarke. Women ' s Golf Bebe Lamm, Donna Wangler, Donna Franklin, Sue Cowgill, Coach Elle Thomas, Diane Salinsky, Tammy Elam. Men ' s Tennij Front row: Karl Johnston, Richard Gabriel, Rohhi Lowe, Eric Ratchford, Charles Quinn. Back row Louie Meehan, Brad Jakubsun, Steve Green, Bo Allsbrook, Coach Bob Light, Paul Lewis, Bute, Dunn. Women ' s Tennis Front row: Jimmy Smith, Sue Blume, Susan Trupp, Eva Redfield, Mary Bush. Back Row: Francie Robison, Erica Shuchart, Lynn Lee, Susan McDanald, Mary Ellen Fawcett, Julie Edwards. Bowling Front row: Susan Greene, Alice Baumgartnei Cindy Taylor, Sharon Taylor, Janet Freemar Kathy McDaniels, Susan Trupp. Back row: Mar. Reynolds, Scott Smith, Mike Newsome, Davi Latta, Tony Alcon, Doug Inscoe, Dale Fulk. 308 Sports Riflery Front Row: Coach Harvey Weber, Hank Carroll, Cathy Newberry, Tom Holmes, Mitzi Brown. Back Row: Jack Foster, Bill Pharis, David Chesser, Skip Eubanks, Not pictured: Greg Runyon, William Edwards. Men ' s Track First Row: Jesse Dingle, Rodney Watson, Mike Rigsbee, Kenneth Herndon, Joe Dixon, Chip Akers, Assistant Coach John Weaver. Second Row: Mark Setm, Todd Goewey, Bennett King, Robbie Mosley, Robert Patterson, Lynn Lomax, Bobby Wilhoit, Ward Jarvis, Paul Goewey, Scat Springs, Jimmy Sanders, Assistant Coach. Third Row: Trainer Gary Atwell, Bill Waring, David McClure, John Casale, Chris Stroup, Mark Harrington, Stanley Harris, Melvin Henderson, David Carter, Bruce Pruitt, John Sellers. Fourth Row: Kevin Paulk, Brian Winham, Greg Buckner, Gary Angel, Mike Brooks, Jim Hernigan, Oscho Rufty, Andy Dillenbeck, Allen Valentine, Eddie Barnes, Coach Bob Pollock. Baseball First Row: Hank Ringley, Del Long, John Tubeville, Reggie Black, Kelly Gordy, Ron Vincent, Tom Sams, Randall Morrison, Joe Mengele, Jere Baldwin. Second Row: Max McFarland, Gary Poole, John Barlowe, Richard Murphy, John Blankenship, Mike Reynolds, George Gaines, Allen Barefoot, Bill Binkley, Assistant Coach Roy Jones. Third Row: Assistant Coach Roger Jackson, Bill Edwards, Robbie Peele, Dwayne Cash, Kim Arey, Mike Warren, Doug Wright, Kirk Bailey, Russell Warfield, Coach Jim Morris. Sports 309 Women ' s Track Front Row: Jeanne Crisp, Sandra Ford, Leigh Sum- ner, Shirley Bougan. Back Row: Coach Jimmy San- ders, Joy Kelts, Donna Kozlowski, Mary Kay Williams, Anita Durham, Soyka Dobush. NO SMOKING NO SMOKING Wrestling First Row: Tom Moore, Eric Ainscough, Mac Car penter. Bob Hilfiger, Dale Oliver, Todd Sumter Roger Allen, Keith Griffin, Randy Shute, Lo Car mon. Second Row: Kevin Mercuri, Joel Oakley Mitch Franklin, Dave Soderholm, George Kostis Bill Powell, Dave Grant, Jim Kostis, John Small Third Row: Coach Paul Mance, Joe Boitnotte, Buf Pilch, Ricky Hedden, Mark Tuccillo, Ken Kepley Darrell McDowell, Gary Dean, Pat Gucci, Assistan Coach Hank Hardin, Assistant Coach Ike Ander 310 Sports Field Hockey Firsf Row: Sherry LeFever, Sherry Prestwood, Gaye McConnell (co-captain), Maureen McKinney, Wendy Wilmot, Lisa Miller (co-captain), Leigh Sumner, Wendy Alhrecht. Second Row: Anne Mor- ton (MVP), Kathy Tilton, Soyka Dohush, Candy Hutchins, Denice Bruce, Leesa Pepper, Marisa Betts, Suzanne Bell, Ginger Salley, Barbara Ander- son, Shelia Wortherly, Assistant Coach. Third Row: Jan Watson, Coach, Joy Ketts, Colleen Colledge, Amy Sylvester, Eva Redfield, Robin Albertson, Donna Bodine, Margaret King, Lori Toole, Liz Baldwin, Kathy Moran, Pam O ' Donoghue. Football Coach Mike Working, Roff Hays, Keith Guest, Stan Goodson, Steve Brown, Randy Joyce, Mark French, Andy Tyrrell, Marcus Jamerson, Chris Por- ter, Greg Sasser, Paul Hamilton, Mike Wright, Steve Mason, Bobby Myers, Steve Smith, Pete Camelo, Assistant Coach Wade Rollinson. Second Row: Assistant Coach Mark McHale, Hal Shuler, Arnold Floyd, Rick Beasley, Derek Jenkins, Curtis Inman, Rick Beard, Keith Brooks, Steve Fields, Jeff Vincent, John Hampton, Robert Brinkley, Alvin Parker, Tim Martin, Garry Glosson, Todd Ketron, Van Smith, Assistant Coach Tim Carrs. Third Row: Assistant Coach Tommy West, Greg Angle, Jim Hawkins, Dan Zielinski, Dean Lynch, Harry Kirk, Clay Gitter, Rusty Hicks, Mike Olson, Alonzo Up- shur, Jeff Harper, Charles Burns, Bob Cottom, Bobby Thornhill, Stanley Wood, Orlando Ager, Mike Mumper, Joel Carter, Bill Medlin, Joel Efird, Jim Daffron, Assistant Coach Mark Lancaster. Fourth Row: Assistant Coach Jack Henry, Robbie Chapin, Ricardo Smith, Joey Whisonant, Kent Wilkinson, John Olson, Darren Wilson, Danny Squires, Jeff Wibon, Paul Mitchell, Tim Krotish, Jim Bartlinski, Robert Broome, Jeff Allen, Balckburn Booth, Gaither Weeks, Phil Dobler, Allen Breeding, Mike Roberts, Assistant Coach Jim Eagan. Fifth Row: Assistant Coach Les Herrin, Alvin Ray, Richard Wilder, Jerry Moses, Billy Can- non, Mike Cody, LeRoy Howell, Chuck Gordon, Steve Rice, Richard Knox, Rusty Fuller, Brian Murphy. Sports 311 ENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIOF Ann Adams, Danville. VA Roslta Adams, Hamptonville Lillian Adcock, Oxford Mary Addington, West Jefferson Doug Adkins. Welcome Steve Agenllo, Boone Miriam Agnew, Charlotte Tony Alcon, Hickory Sally Alexander, Winston Salem Danny Alion, Charlotte Ann Allen. Burlington Glen Allen. Henderson Jane Allen. Bumsville Shelley Allen, Hamptonville Ann Alspaugh, Winston Salem Debra Anderson, Wilmington Jeff Anderson, Raleigh Moel Anderson. Greensboro Sandra Anderson, Raleigh Shari Anderson. Sumter. SC Tammy Anderson, Montreal John Archard, Charlotte Joe Archibald, Statesville Beth Arcilesi. Charlotte Debby Armstrong, Concord Laura Armstrong, Hendersonivlle Curtis Atkinson. Princeton Robert Atwood, Gainesville, FL Denise Austin, Raleigh Jeff Austin, Raleigh Danna Autchison. Ronda Kim Bailey, Durham Mike Baker. Raleigh Phyllis Baker, Reidsville Pal Baldwin, Marion, SC Robin Balser, Eden Rebecca Bandy, Newton Tami Barbee, Burlington Keith Barbour, Richmond. VA Terri Bare, Jefferson Alan Barefoot, Whiteville Cathy Barker, Boone Robin Barker, Statesville Vangie Barlow, Greensboro Randy Bametl, Boone Angela Barr, Mt, Holly David Barringer, Winston Salem Charles Bartel. Boone David Barton. Charlotte Billy Barwick. Washington Melson Baucom. Marshville Rick Beasley, Virginia Beach, VA Lee Beason. Lenoir Cindy Beaver. Hickory William Beavers. Winston Salem Todd Belcher, Dallas Fairley Bell. Raleigh Roger Bell, Monroe Sam Bender. Morlina Debra Benfield, Walkertown Sam Berryhill. Winston Salem Laune Beucus, Morganton Ann Bezgela, Raleigh Lauren Biegen, Englishtown, NJ John BiggerstafT, Spruce Pine Barbara Birdsong, Winston Salem Randy Black, Lexington Craig Blackbum, Greensboro Albert Btackmon, Mt Airy David Blackwelder, Cherryville Rusty Blackwell, Oxford Forrest Blake, Troy Amy Bland, High Point Beth Blankenship, Huntersville Lynn Blankenship, Robbinsville Owen Blevins, Morth Wilkesboro Kelly Boles, Yadkinville Ellen Bolick, Hickory Catherine Bonds. Concord Robert Bonner. Valdese Ann Bordonaro. Brevard Jane Bowden, Greensboro Mike Bowen. Durham Scott Bowen. Kinston James Bowers, High Point Tammy Bowersock. Rockingham Melissa Bowling, Matthews Sally Bovmian. Greensboro Heidi Bracklin. Boone Richard Bradley. Fort Lee. VA • © P © pSi tvr, :-; TV i f 4t i SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIOI 312 Classes SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIOR it m £. M . ZebbJe Bradley, Salisbury Rjsa Brandon, Asheboro Jerry Brannan, Charlotte Wayne Brearley, Boone Beverly Briggs, Charlotte Barbara Bright. Manon Kathleen Brinson, New Bern Mary Bhnton. Lenoir Kim Britt. Concord Sheila Britt, Mewton Cathy Bnttain. Shelby Donna Brock, Charlotte Janice Brock, Monroe Sherry Brooks, Morth Wilkesboro Teresa Brookshire. Mountain City, TN Debra Broughton. Raleigh Lee Ann Brown, Belmont Hardy Brown, Hobbsville Paul Brown, Salisbury Terri Brown, Trinity Tern L. Brown, Rockingham Brenda Bryant, Carolina Beach Bruce Bryant, Fayetteviile Juhe Buchanan. Burlington Chip Buckwell, Mt. Pleasant Mike Buff, Raleigh April Bumgamer, Morganton Lynn Burcham, Greensboro Rob Burdick. Gastonia Jane Burke. Franklinton Rick Burris, Lincolnton Deborah Burt. Charlotte Lane Bynjm. Charlotte rSeiil Caldwell, Aberdeen Betty Calloway. Raleigh Paul Cameron. Charlotte Rachel Campbell, Statesville Caria Cannon, Concord Donna Cardwell. Purlear Steve Carlton, Yadkinville Linda Carroll, Newton Jim Carter, Raleigh Steve Carter. Granite Falls John Casale, Launnburg Lynne Caudle, Granite Quarry Randy Caudill, Ennice John Causby. Morganton Eric Cawthome, Durham Joy Chandler, Burlington Ted Chapin. Statesville Lisa Cherry, Eden Joe Chelders. Charlotte Pam Childers, Rutherfordton Charlene Chuch, Jefferson Scott Church. North Wilkesboro Patricia Cipolli, Saddle Brook. NJ Alan Clayton, Greensboro Meg Clark. Monroe Jeff Clayton, Graham Thomas Cochran, Boone Billy Coe, Dobson Pam Coggin, Charlotte Kathleen Coggins, Boone Randy Cole, Greenville Russell Cole, Asheville John Collins, Clemmons Randy Collins, Jacksonville Margaret Combs, Eden Joe Comer, Fayetteviile Anna Contoleon. Asheville Julie Cox. Mt. Holly Bill Craig, Charlone Amanda Cranford. Marion Annette Craven. Kannapolis Scott Crawford, Asheville Lisa Crawley. Forest City Sandra Crews, Greensboro Ray Cnscoe. Greensboro Janet Crisp, Murphy Julie Criss, Matthews Brenda Cook. Fairfax. VA Luke Copeland, Raleigh Tammy Come. Thomasville Lsa Corsbie, Asheboro Tony Cosstevens, Yadkinville Bob Cottom. Chariotte Cecil Cottrell. Reidsville Candy Couch, EJkin Judy Covington, Fayetteviile Joan Cox. Claudville SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIOR Classes 313 ;eniors seniors seniors senior Mike Cnssman. High Point rHorman Crotts, Thomasville Carol Crowgey, Taylorsville Susan Crumpacker, Kemersville Rosemary Curtis. Hayesville Jennifer Danley. Boone Jill Davis, High Point Lori Davis. Cary Ronnie Davis, Iron Station Tamra Dawsey, Banner Elk Darnel Deal, Valdese Mary Deekens, Raleigh Dawn Dellinger, fNewland Ann Denaux. Salisbury Mary Leigh Denton, Boone Bonita Derberry. Belmont Tom Deschenes, Charlotte Debbie DeVita, Charlotte LuShun Dewberry. Greensboro Brenda Day, Gastoina John Dillard, High Point Philip Dillon, Winston Salm Ellen Dimmock. Richmond. VA Lynn Disher. Lexington Michael Dishman. Sugar Grove Gisele Donnell. West Palm Beach, FL Diana Donnelly. Raleigh James Dowdy High Point Randy Drennan, Belmont Robbie Duff, Charlotte Diane Dupont, Greensboro Julia Durham, Reidsville Jamie Durkin, Charlotte Beth Eakes, Garner Tammy Edge. Fayetteville Lynn Edmundson, Hendersonville Lisa Edwards, Sparta Debbie Ehling, Greensboro Vincent Ekuwine, Bendel State, Nigeria Mike Ervin, Durham Emile Estep, Mewton Greg Evans, Durham Kenneth Everhart, Spencer Stan Faison, Raleigh Laura Farthing, Vilas Ram Farthing. Boone Pat Faulkner, Fayetteville Zoe Fellos, Charlotte Richard Ferebee. Winston Salem David Ferrell, Pmehurst Lisa Feuer. Gastonia Elizabeth Few. Greensboro Carol Fisher, Fayetteville Melinda Fisher, Hendersonville Daniel Fitzgerald, St Petersburg, FL John Fitzgerald. Boone Angie Flair, Chapel Hill Joan Fletcher. Durham Robbin Flowers. Raleigh Gayle Foster, Morth Wilkesboro Jack Foster. Mill Spnng Bill Foust. Creston Kenneth Foust. Greensboro Graydon Fox. Burlington Kim Fox, Winston Salem Matalie Fox, Bumsville David Frank. Charlotte Enc Frazier. Lexington Sandra Frazier, Granite Falls Jacquelynn Freeman. Hickory Logan Freeman, Jefferson Tracy Freeman, Hickory Joan Freeze, China Grove Carol Fritch, Vienna. WV Nancy Froelich. Miramar, FL Janice Goddy, Ashevilte Greg Galloway, Lakeland, FL Marvin Galloway, Asheboro Robin Gambill. Sparta Bo Gamble. Greensboro Mark Gamble, Fayetteville Ronnie Gamble. Foust City Jay Gann, McLeansville Talmadge Gamer. Winston Salem Terrell Garren. Bohani Ann Garrison. Charlotte Gail Gaskin. Raleigh Kim Gay, Rocky Mount Allen Gillespie, Greensboro V!i iOOf i-E K- A ■::-,,. " ' r " f. Uk ■ M MK mm A SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIOF 314 Classes SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIOR £if A © g 9i O f) ! 1 3 Timberley Gilliam, Morganton Ronnie Gleason. Greensboro Garry Gtosson. Graham Jean Glowienka. Kannapolis Booten Goodall, Roanoke Rapids Doug Goodman, China Grove Sandra Goodwin, Charlotte Ben Goslen. Greensboro Mark Goslen, Winston Salem Margaret Gosnell, Brevard I Goss, Lan ■ing Kerri Gough, Winston Salem Bill Greene, Horth Palm Beach, FL Felicia Greene, Forest City Brad Greeson, Greensboro Ken Gregory, Goldsboro Ronald Grenier. Gastonia Beth Griffin, Bahama Ronny Griffin, King Tern GrifR , RoF er Michaele Grunkemeyer, Raleigh Terry Gryder, Morth Wilkesboro Weridy Guerry, Walkertown Sharon Guyton. Fayetteville Paula Hagaman. Boone Annette Haithcox. Greensboro Greg Hall, Boone Melanie Hall. Spruce F ines Robby Hall, Conover Sarah Hall. South Boston, VA Teny Hall, Statesville Tim Hall, Statesville Dale Halliwell, Boone Jeff Haney, Burlington Anne Harbison, Morganton William Hannan. Boone Susan Harrell. Winston Salem Eddie Harris, New Bern Georgia Harris, Chapel Hill Rachael Harris, Forest City Brad Hamson, Charlotte Dan Hamson, Windsor Narda Hamson, Matthews Lance Hart. Wilmington Mark Hastings, Gastonia Jimmie Hathom, Kinston Tim Hauser, Winston Salem Deborah Haynes, Shelby Sherry Haynes, Colfax Mary Ann Heath, Macon. GA Sherri Hedgecock, High Point Tim Helms, Raleigh Tami Hemby, Matthews Tom Hemmings. Dobson Randy Hendrix. Winston Salem Susan Herry. Raleigh Kathy Hemdon, High Point Carol Herter, Maiden Claudia Hester, Bushy Fork Lori Hester, Hickory Kathy Hiatt. Thomasville Leanne Hicks, Jamestown Linda Hicks, Forest City Leigh Ann Higgins. Henderson Ken Hilderbran, Conover Bob Hilfiger, Elmira, NY Debbie Hill, Pompano Beach. FL Pamela Hill, Eden Tony Hillard, Greensboro Don Hire, Lewisville Shirleen Hodge. Rutherfordton Tim Hodge. Burlington Elaine Hoke, Chariotte Judith Holbert. Saluda Rick Holbert, Tryon Toni Holder, Henderson Jeff Holt. Sanford Hugh Hollar. Taylorsville Mark Hollar, Conover Janise Hollenbeck, Aigrefeuille. France Bud Hollowell. Chariotte Bill Holmes. Hickory Vicki Homesley, Chenyville Miriam Hood, Chariotte Sonya Hooks. Pelham Victor Home, Salisbury Steve Homey. Jamestown Beth Howard. Durtiam Dariene Howard. Denver Jane Howard. Concord ENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIOR Classes 315 SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIOF Susie Hudson, Stuart. FL Camilla Huffman. Wilkesboro Tony Huffman. Greensboro Andy Hunt. Louisburg Robin Huneycutt. Mt- Pleasant Edward Hurley. High Point Robert Hyatt. Randleman Emmanuel Igbeka. PHigeria David Ingalls, Boca Raton. FL Donnie Inge, Boone Dorothy Ingram, Albemarle Lisa Isaacs, Valdese Mike Isaacs, Lenoir Michelle Jackson, Fayetteviile Ward Jarvis. Durham Kevin Jayes, Raleigh Freida Jenkins, Gastoinia Mark Jennings. Winston Salem Cariton Jernigan, WhitevJIle Donald Jim, Jacksonville Corby Johnson, Benson Joyce Johnson. Morth Wilkesboro Pamela Johnson. Charlotte Pat Johnson, Sanford Teresa Johnson, Charlotte Tina Johnson, Charlotte Mari Johnston, Charlotte Allen Jones, Kinston Ginni Jones, Mt. Holly Herb Jones. Roanoke, VA Jody Jones. Charlotte Kathi Jones, High Point Kalhryn Jones, Rocky Mount Randolph Jones, Ruffin Robin Jones. Salisbury Terrie Jones, Sanford Jim Jordan. Greenville, SC Sandra Kafitz. Belmont Cindy KatJbah, Charlotte Kathy Keams, High Point Gene Kemp. Madison. Wl Laura Kempf. Charlotte Blair Kerkhoff. Raleigh Martha Ken-, Charlotte Sally Kiefer, Charlotte Lon Kijek. Moravian Falls Helen King, Sea Grove Jordi King, Hickory Karen King. Asheville Stephen King, Burlington Patty Kiser, Boone Eric Kisselburg. Boone Jammie Klopfer, Jamestown Skip Knauf. Charlotte Diane Knight. Granite Falls John Knox, Greensboro Angela Konen. Lenoir Kathenne Kurtz, Parsippany, MJ Lairy Kusilka. Fayetteviile Billie Lail. Newton Cathy LaMarre. Monroe Blake Lambert. Boone Sarah Lancaster. Charlotte Donald Landon. Spartanburg, SC Jeff Lane. Charlotte Sarah Lane, Cary Denise Lanier. Gamer Lisa Lashley. Eden Anne Latta, Hillsborough Cindy Lawing. Charlotte Barbara Leach. Burlington Mark Leake, Reidsville Carla Lee. Greensboro Cindy Lee, Gibsonville Martha LeVander. Rockingham Linda Lewis, Asheville Susan Lewis, Greensboro Kim Liddle, Jefferson John Liles, Raleigh Jean Lindsay. High Point Doug Link. Hickory Janet Lippart, Pfafftown Mike Liske, Kannapolis Karen Little, Charlotte Scott Livengood, Clemmons Ann Lowdermilk, Mocksville Pamela LowdermilK Valdese Renee Lowry, Winston Salem Laurie Luedeke, Fayetteviile ENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIOF 316 Classes SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIOR a L Debra Lundy. Staiesville Cindy Lunsford, Olin Virginia MacFartane, Winston Salem Dorothy Macopson, Forest City Sandy McCan er. Charlotte Gaye McConneti, Mooresville Kathy McCoy, Marion Mary McDonald. Shelby Kathleen McDaniel. Charlotte Sharon McDamel, Boone Susan McDonnell, Bamberg. SC Ian McDowell. Asheville MiUi McGaha, Charlotte Eric McGee, Granite Falls Karen McKellar, Southern Pines Susan McKendry. Cary Allen McLaurin, Laurinburg Max McLeod, Matthews David McMahan. Rutherfordton Renee McMahan. Raliegh Danny McMasters. Liberty Melnaie McMillan, Wilkesboro Karen McNamara, Kemersville Vickje McQuay, Durham Mark McSwain, AJbemarle Nancy McSwain, Shelby Wanda Magee. Thomasville Cindy Manchester. Columbus Sarah Maner. Kings Mountain Tern Mann, Gibsonville Eric Marohn. Greensboro Lisa Mangum, Cary Andy Martin, Charlotte Kim Martin, Taylorsville Tern Martin, Raleigh Donna Marze. Indian Trail Barbara Mastin. Roaring Rtver Sandy Matthews, Cary Lisa Meares, Dallas Melissa Michalec, Winston Salem Scottie Millard, Bnstol. TM Cheryl Miller, Asheville Lisa Miller, Charlotte Marsha Miller, Wilkesboro Sandy Miller. Greensboro Marjorie Millis. Asheville Judy Mizell. Chariotte Tania Moody. Wake Forest Carol Moore. Greensboro Doug Moore, Stantonsburg Kathy Moore. Durham Mike Moore. Lenoir Talmadge MooreField. Danberry Debbie Moms. Marshville Terry Moss, Cherryville Lisa Mitchell. Hickory Calvin Mitchener. Charlotte Babette Munn. Charlotte Jeff Musgrove, Cordova Teresa Myers. Advance Chen rieal. Greensboro Deborah Meal, Winston Salem John Nichols. Lewisville John Nicholson, Mocksville Gary Noblett. Linville Jan Nussman, Chariotte Tina Odom, Rockwell Dale Oliver. Canandaigua. NY John Olson. Raleigh Dion Ousley, Goldsboro Susan Pacula. Winston Salem Melva Padgett. Boone Christopher Page. Fayetteville JoAnn Palumbo. Salisbury Bruce Park. Chariotte Kenneth Parker. Ashboro Donna Pamell, Winston Salem Patsy Parsons, Boone Linda Pappas, Rural Hill Jeff Payne, Elkin Phillip Patterson, China Grove Blane Pearsall, Lexington Fran Pearson, Sanford Kippen Peeler. Lincolnton Susan Pendley, Spruce Pine Sharon Penland, Asheville Kaye Pennell. Lenoir Zorrest Pennell, Wilkesboro Dana Pennstrom. Jamestown Kate Pentland. Chariotte SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIOR Classes 317 SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIOF Kimberly Perdue. Thomasville Joe Perkins. Durham Lana Perry. Boone Trish Peterson, Boone Pam Petty. Burlington David Phillips, Gaslonia Jack Phillips, Lexington Susan Phillips. Concord Eddie Pinyan. China Grove Cindy Plemmons, Valdese Larry Plott, Boone Mary Polk. Greensboro Karen Pollard, Markers Island Susan Ponischik, Charlotte David Poole, Elizabeth City Greg Poor. Pisgah Forest Wes Pope. Chapel Hiil Amander Porter. Roaring River Jim Powers Julia Pratt, Charlotte Robert Price, Greer, SC Tanya Price. Shelby Jim Pndgen, Wilmington Janine Primeau, Cary Donna Pritchard. Charlotte Phyllis Proctor, Hickory Tamera Propst. Hickory Kevin Punnai. Rocky Mount Gene Purvis, Bear Creek Mike Purvis, Bennett Kathy Putnam, Hickory Ann Quinn, Mahon Teresa Ragan, Boone Jim Raines, Greensboro Tony Ramey, Fanklinton Carol Ramsaur. Hickory Janice Rand. Reidsville Phillip Ray. Forest City Vicki Raybon. Wake Forst Jerray Readling, Greesnboro Clifton Reed. Thomasville Sandra Reese, Goldsboro Donna Reid. Green Creek Jim Rhea, Granite Falls Dan Rhoney. Vale Todd Rhyne, Statesville David Ridenhour, Charlotte Anne Riley, Raleigh Rush Riley, Charlotte John Robbins, Rutherfordton Roger Robertson, Brevard Mark Robinson, Winston Salem Tim Robinson, Brevard James Rogers. Clyde Luz Roldan. Monroe Ruth Runion. Bakerswlle Bobby Rusher, Salisbury Panck Russell, Charlotte Chns Rust. Charlotte Allison Safley. Rocky Mount Diane Salisky. Florence. SC Carmen Sanchez, Blowing Rock Maria Santomasso. Concord David Savage, Canton Joel Scarborough, Charlotte Mary Scarborough, Asheville Elaine Schalk, Boone Ellen Schalk, Boone Grey Scherr, Charlotte Paul Schexnayder, Monroe Becky Scott. Sparta Judye Scott, Kernersville William Scott, Burlington John Scruggs. Burlington Leslie Seabrook, Gaslonia Pam Searcy, Rutherfordton Susie Seats, Lewisville Chnssa Sellers, Dallas Pnssy Sellers, Kings Mountain Terry Sexton. Grassy Creek Eva Sharpe, Eden Pamela Sharpe. Rural Hall Shelby AustJn, Charlotte Donna Shepherd, Shelby Monica Shepherd, Lansing Susan Shive, Fayetteville Tommy Shook. Boone Jim Shore, Winston Salem Hal Shuler. Sumter. SC A Q ' » ...u ENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIOF 318 Classes 5ENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIOR ffS f Regina Shumaker, Statesville Ka iy Shuping. Salisbury Rhonda Shytles, Kings Mountain Shem Shumaker. Granite Fails Mary Sidbury, Charlotte Michael Silver. Cherryville Karen Simmons, Lenoir Charles Simpson, Winston Salem Ernie Simpson. Durham Janet Sings. Charlotte Grethen Simpson, Greensboro Sylvia Sinclair, Jamestown Michael Skrrynski. Horseshoe Ranch David Smith, Charlotte Donald Smith, Winston Salem Dwight Smith, Morganton Jeff Smith, Raleigh Kim Smith. Matthews Lee Smith, Wake Forest Stephanie Smith. Lexington Sieve Smith, Roanoke. VA Paula Snider, Morth Wilkesboro Susan Snyder, Winston Salem Gary Sparks, Swannanoa Mike Sparrow, Greensboro Robin Speers. Kings Mountain Paula Speight Virginia Beach, VA Tim Speight Albemarle Dick Spell. Winston Salem John Spicer, Sparta Tammy Stafford, Hickory Andy Standar. Fayetteville Bobby Stanley, Elkin Caroline Stapleton, Charlotte Robert Stark, Wilkesboro David Steen, Aberdeen Cindy Stewart. Winston Salem Deborah Stone, Reidsville Karen Stone, Lenoir Steve Stout, Boone Farrel Street Valdese Susan Strother, Oxford Pam Stroud. Harmony Ruth Stuckey, Heidelberg, Germany Judith Ann Sunder, Southprart Mancy Tak. Greensboro Cindy Taylor, Trinity Stuart Taylor, Ffafftown Susie Taylor. Asheville Vickie Taylor, Pittsboro Mark Tcherkezian, Chariotte Sam Templeman, Lenoir Tim Terry, Bahama Barbara Thomas, CaF e May. ru Charies Thomas. Winston Salem Thomas Kenney. Mew York. MY Myra Thomas. Liltington Sally Thomas. Lexington Teresa Thomas. Laurinburg Donna Thompson, Lauhnburg Debbie Thore, Lexington Gary Thomburg, Chapel Hill Greg Tilley. Forest City Richard Tolbert Lenoir Janice Torrence, Salisbury Kerry Tovmsend, Conneify Springs Julian Trail, Norwood David Treadaway, Wadesboro Lisa Tnmnal, Gastonia Mark Tuccillo. Borden Town, fU Pat Tucker. Winston Salem Becky Turner. Ridgecrest Kathy Turner, Winston Salem June Tutterow, Onion Grove Melissa Tysinger, Badin Karry CJmberger, Hickory Thompson CIsiyan. Nigeria Tony (Jssery. Boone Allen Valentine, Matthews Sherry Vannoy, Wilkesboro Craig Vamer, Lexington Lee Vamer, High Point Jay Vernon, Sandyridge Tibbie Vest Asheville Jimmy Voris. Fayetteville Jane Voss, Lewisville Richard Voss, Lewisville Diane Wald, Buriington Cathenne Wall, Newbem Debbie Ward, Greensboro SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIOR Classes 319 SENIORS SENIORS SENIORS SENIOF Doug Washer, Hickory David Waters. Greenville. SC BethWatkins. Raleigh Linda Watson, Fayetteville Susan Watson, Charlotte Becky Webb, Atlanta. GA Karen Wells, Charlotte Raymond Wells. Miami, FL Libby White. Mew Bern Scott White, Charlotte William Whitehead. Elizabeth City Beth Whitener. Hickory Doug Whitener, Hickory chael Whiteside. Fletcher Kathy Whitley. Orlando, FL Michael Wilcox, Wilkesboro Jimmy Wilde. Miramar, FL Chuck Wilfong. Hickory Bobby Williai Kirk William; Paula Williarr Shem Williar Thomas Will . Burlington i. Winston Salem Tis. Waynesville Vincent Williams, Fayetteville Wendy Wilmot. Atlanta. GA Annette Wilson. Dallas Dardanelle Wilson. Boonville Janet Wilson, Boone Russell Wilson. Gastonia Steve Wilson, Marion Nancy Wjndley, Gastonia Laura Wood, Raleigh Becky Woodcock, Atkinson Robin Woodie, Morth Wilkesboro Claire Woods, Hickory Eric Woods, Danbury Linda Woods. Marion David Wray. Raleigh Jenny Wrenn. Greensboro Susan Wright, Burlington Steve Wyatt, Marion Etoyle Yearick. Lansing Sharon Yoder, Asheville Tammy Vounts. High Point Maria Zachary, High Point David Zauber, Myrtle Beach, SC k DERGRADGATES GNDERGRADGATE Suzan Abemathy— Jr., China Grove Tim Abernathy— So.. Cherryville Chris Absher-So.. Morth Wilkesboro John Absher— So , Wilkesboro Nanci Aceto— So . Montreat Jackie Adams— Fr., Lenoir Jerry Adams— So., Piney Creek Keith Adams— Fr-, Andrews Myra Adams— Jr., Pine Bluff Sharon Adams— Fr,, Bessemer City William Adams-Fr,, Wilson Suzanne Addison— Jr., Raleigh Hope Akers— Fr., Kingsport. TM Sempy Albright— Jr.. Randallman Sharon Aldridge— So.. Yanceyville Phillip Alexander— So., Statesville Tammi Alexander— Jr., Gastonia Jean Alfonzo— Jr., Burlington Mary Ann Allen — Fr, Bumsville Mina Allen— So., Havelock Pam Allen— So.. Asheboro Steve Allen -Jr., Hickory Cheryl Alley— Jr., Stokesdale Greg Alligood— Fr , Washington Stewart -Alison- Jr., Concord William Allison — So. Statesville Ann Almond— So.. Bryson City ft Q • DERGRADUATES UNDERGRADUATE 320 Classes JMDERGRADGATES GNDERGRADUAI Chris Allred — So-. Lexington Scottie Altman— Jr, Charlotte Susan Amico Jr.. Greensboro Bretton Anderson— So , Rockingham Darren Anderson — Fr , Concord Jerry Andreas— Fr. Greensboro Lora Antonelli — Fr . Raleigh Sylvia Amrhein- Jr , Sparta Barbie Anderson — Fr,, Taylorsviile Billie Anderson-So, Wilkesboro Chip Anderson — So. Boone Jean Anderson— Jr, Tarboro Keith Anderson — Fr Salisbury Lisa Anderson— Fr, Durham Rebecca Anderson-So. Unionville, VA Eric Andrews — Fr,. Concord Kim Andrews-Fr , Kernersville Kim Andrews — So,. Arden Gary Angel- Jr., Matthews Camille Annas— Fr , Hickory Edwina Anthony — Fr, Gastonia Sharan Apple— So , Greensboro Kathy Archibald— Fr., Statesville Tracey Armstrong— Jr, Raliegh Lisa Arwood— So , Sylva Angie Ashby— Jr Hudson Debra Ashfield-Fr , Raleigh Patnce Ashford — Fr . Charlotte Mary Sue Atkins— Jr , Pineola Pepper Atkins- Jr., Mt Airy Kay Auman-Jr., High Point Doug Austin— Jr., Boone Mancy Austin— Jr. Lenoir Stephen Austin— Jr, Charlotte Lynn Awlrey — Fr., Siler City Paul Babinski— So, Greensboro Heidi Bachmann— Fr, Greensboro Bruce Bailey — So.. Seaford, DE Kathy Bailey — So.. Burnsville Elizabeth Baird- Jr , Raleigh Tammy Baird — So.. Banner Elk Alicia Baker— So,, Sanford Lon Aucliar— Jr , Melboume, FL Beverly Baker-Fr. Chapel Hill Brant Baker— Fr, Raleigh Dawn Baker— So., Hickory Kelly Baker-Fr , Albemarle Mary Baker-Fr, Richmond, VA Selina Baker-Fr , Conway, SC Teresa Baker-Fr., Raleigh George Baldwin— Jr, Slippery Rock. AR Shaun Baldwin— Jr. Manon Suzanne Baldwin— So. Uncolnton rSancy Balser— Jr„ Wilmington Allen Bandy— Jr, Mewton Becky Bankhead-So, Charlotte Doug Banks— Jr.. Charlotte PaUicia Banks— So , Bumsville Sonja Barbee— Jr., Midland Danny Bare— Jr., Laurel Springs Pam Bare-Fr., Graham Leslie Barefoot-Jr., Columbia, SC Kim Barger- Fr.. Hickory Alma Barker— So-, Canton Ted Barnes- Fr., Salisbury Byron Barlowe— Fr , Chariotte Martha Bariowe— So,, Lenoir Marcia Barnes- Jr., Winston Salem Teresa Barr- So, Wilkesboro David Barrett— So,. Kings Mountain Steve Barrett— Jr.. Raleigh Brian Barton— So.. Raleigh Gwen Barton — Fr., Charlotte Marcia Barton — Fr. Raleigh Jennifer Bass-So,. Chariotte Leisa Bass — So., Clinton Patti Bass-Fr , Charlotte Lesa Bates-Jr , Fayetteville Betsy Batten — So.. Pfafftown Jean Baucom — Fr., Marshville Shelia Baxter -Jr., Chariotte Karen Baysinger— Jr., Charlotte Virginia Beat— Jr., Uncolnton David Beam— So,, Hendersonville Greg Beam— Jr, Morganton Karen Beam— Jr. Morganton Sandy Beam— So., Fallston Barbara Bean— So.. Chariotte Pat Beard— Jr., Blowing Rock Patrice Beard— So., Boone liNDERGRADUATES GNDERGRADGA ' Classes 321 DERGRADGATES UNDERGRADUATE Rick Beard— So., Roanoke. VA Becky Beasley— Fr.. Greensboro Felix Beasley— So. Charlotte Kent Beaver — Fr., Charlotte Kim Beaver— Jr, Salisbury Russell Beaver— Jr. Hickory Daphne Beck— So-. Cooleemee Debbie Beck— Jr . Columbia Joanie Beck— Fr,, Winston Salem Mike Behar-Jr, Charlotte Don Belch— So.. Calabash Tim Belk-So., Mt Holly Kathy Bell — Fr. Greensboro Susan Bell-Jr., Charlotte Denise Benfield — So Walkertown Jill Bennett — Fr, Greensboro Ena Bentley— Jr , Greensboro Jerry Bentley— Jr. Boone Lisa Benton— Jr. Greensboro Preston Bergen— Fr, Reidsville Bryan Berman — Fr, Atlanta. GA Leigh Ann Bernhardt— Jr , Faith Bernice Miller — Fr, Conover Mike Beshears-So , Walkertown Mansa Betts-So . Milford, DE Leilani Bew— Jr, Blowing Rock Jamie Biggerstaff— So , Belmont Robin Billings— So, Roanng River Susan Billings-Fr, High Point Chris Birskovich-Fr, Grover Kim Birskovnch- So , Grover Joan Biser— Jr , Orangeburg, SC Cane Either- Fr.. Charlotte Roy Bittan— Jr , Durham Allison Bitter— Fr, Asheville Daniel Black— So , Southern Pines Ben Blackburn -Jr. Cherryville Blackburn Booth— Jr, Galax. VA Debbie Blackburn — So., Purlear Edward Blackburn — So , Cherryville Jennifer Blackburn -Fr. Elkin Yelena Blackwell — Fr . Rutherfordton Sally Blake-Jr.. Winston Salem Kim Blakley-Fr, Winston Salem Andrea Blalock-Fr, Durham Heidi Bland— Jr, Raleigh Rick Blankinship— Jr. Stalesville Mike Blanton— So, Old Ford Jim Blevins — Fr, Jefferson Judy Blevins-Jr , Jefferson Emily Bleynat- Fr , Connelly Spnngs Leigh Ann Bliss — Fr. Icard Laune Bloch-Fr. Fall Church. VA Heather Bock— So., Raleigh Tara Bodenhamer— Jr , Winston Salem Mark Bodsford— Jr, Mocksville Lori Boggs — So, Kannapolis Steve Boggs — Fr , Mew Bern Anne Boland-So. Barber Teresa Boles— Jr , Granite Falls Darlene Boling— Jr, Denton David Boting— Jr. Asheboro Lynn Boiling— So. Greensboro John Bond— Jr, Morth Wilkesboro Leesa Bond — So. Kemersville Keith Booker-Fr. Canton Tanie Booker — So , Mt Airy Susan Boomer— Fr , Bethesda. MD Keith Boone — So, High Point Sherry Boose — So , Winston Salem Ginny Border- Jr , Mocksville Elizabeth Boss-Fr. Franklin. TM Betty Bost— Jr . Mooresville Patti Bostedo— So. Charlotte Jackie Bostic — Fr, Burgaw Cynthia Boston— Jr, Ferguson Vrcki Bowlin — So, Matthews Walter Bowling— Jr., Raleigh Brenda Bowman— Jr. Norwood Chns Bowman — So, Hickory Gary Bowman— Jr. Goldsboro Laura Bowman— Jr, High Point Tindy Bowman— Jr, Mooresville Boyce Fortner— Jr, Raleigh Gary Boyce— So, Asheville Mille Boyce — Fr, Charlotte Clarence 8oyette-Jr, Pink Hill Lynn Bozeman — Fr, Greensboro Robin Brackett-Fr, Lawndale Ryan Bracket!- So, Gastonia , I f .■ Ck J i f fB.M a DERGRADUATES UNDERGRADUATE 322 Classes UNDERGRADUATES GNDERGRADUA ' f f% §f Dayle Bradford— Jr., Don Bradford— So, David Bradley— So, Debbie Bradley— Jr, Randall Bradshaw— I Tammy Bradshaw- Richard Bradley-Ji Randall Brady— Fr, Mike Brandon— Fr, Elkin Sugar Grove r., Mewton Fr , Lawndale , Dallas. TX Bennett Crossnore Angela Bray— So, Raleigh Jeff Brewer— Jr., Dunn Beth Bridges- So. Belmont Dail Bridges— Fr. Beaufort Jeff Bndges-Jr. Siler City Jean Brindell— So., Hickory Leslie Bristol— So, Statesville Beveriy Bntt— So. Mewton Mark Britt— So.. Haw River Jeff Brittain-So.. Hildebran Susan Brittain— So., StatesvilJe Kim Britton— So., Gastonia Richard Bronowtcz— So . LIncolnton Gary Brooks— Jr.. Syiva Jeanette Brooks— So., Boone Joe Brooks— Jr., Morth Wilkesboro David Broome— Fr., Concord Allison Brown— Fr-, High Point Anne Brown- Jr., Roanoke Rapids Ben Brown— Jr., Raleigh Deborah Brown- So,. Chariotte Deborah Brown— Jr.. Raleigh Don Brown— So,. Banner Elk Gerald Brown— Fr, Charlotte Hal Brown- Jr , Robins James Brown- Fr . Goldsboro John Brown— So.. Gastonia Kay Brown — So., High Point Libby Brown- Jr., Baltimore, MD Lisa Brown— Jr.. Lexington Lynn Brown- Fr,, Lexington Treva Brown -Jr., Grennville. SC Diana Broyhill- So, Wilkesboro William Bnice-Jr , Asheviile Kay Bnjffey— Fr., Greensboro Dewey Bryan— Jr, Salisbury Labinda Bryan- Fr., Fayetteville Cari Bryant— So., Candler Karen Bryant— Fr, Greensboro Mark Bryant— Jr.. Greensboro Sherry Bryant— Jr., Gastonia Joan Buchanan— So, Burlington Phyllis Buchanan— Jr., Spnjce Pine Suzie Buckle— Fr,, Roaring Gap Jenny Buckner— Fr, Slier City Chip Buff— Fr. Charlotte Susan Buff— So. Valdese Tina Bugg— So . Raleigh Robert Buie-So., Winston Salem Caria Bullard— Jr, Fayetteville Phil Bullington— Jr., Greensboro Mike Bullock— So,, Stem Pam Bullock— Jr. Kannapolis Benjamin Bumgardner- Jr.. Gastonia David Bumgamer- Jr.. Hickory Emily Bumgamer— So.. Maiden Patsy Bumgamer— Jr.. Milters Creek Wade Bunker— So., Goldsboro Jim Bunn— Jr. Chariotte Kim Burd— So.. Rocky Mount Donna Burgess— Fr., Wake Forest Sarah Burgess— Jr., Ashboro Valerie Burgess— So.. Raleigh Lisa Burke- Fr, Buriington Tommy Burke- Jr., Siler City Lynn Burleson— Jr. Murfreesboro Teresa Bumene— Fr , Germanton Bonnie Bums— So, Chariotte Jeanette Burrage— So , Concord Toby Burrell — Fr , Bryson City Jane Bums— So. Valdese Linda Bums— Jr., LJncolnton William Bums— Jr. Dallas Christopher Bursch— So., Moorestown. MJ Mary Bush— Jr , Chariotte Mary Elizabeth Butler— So.. Wilmington Sandra Butler — Fr. Mountain David Butts— Jr., Raleigh Todd Butts— Fr.. Franklin Glea Byrd— Jr. Burlington Ken Byrd— Jr., Buriington UMDERGRADGATES GNDERGRADGA Classes 323 DERGRADGATES GNDERGRADUATE Kjm Byrd— Jr.. Slatesville Donna Cable— So.. Boone John Caffey— Jr., Greensboro Lynda Cagle— Jr . Gibsonville Chuck Caldwell-Jr . Luckenbach, TX Lea Caldwell — So, Monroe Rockey Caldwell— So , Concord Karen Callahan— So, Mewton Ward Callum-Fr , Wilmington Carol Camet Carolyn Can Paul Camerc Robert Cam. an Can- Jr.. Raleigh -So., Shelby n— Fr , Sanford Fr . Candor -Fr , Wilson — So , Sanford Camille Annas— Fr, Hickory Derek Camp— Fr , Lawndale Craig Campbell— So , Charlotte Johnny Campbell— So , Boone Laura Campbell— Jr, Charlotte Leslie Campbell-Fr, Charlotte Judy Campbell— Jr, Belmont AMtzi Campbell— Jr.. Kemersville Renee Campbell— So , Elkin Robin Campbell-Fr., Boonvitle Scott Campbell— So., Atlanta, GA Steve Candler— So, Raleigh Jeff Canifje- Jr, Boiling Springs Billy Cannon— So, Concord Beth Cantell— Fr., Charlotte Tammie Cantrell- Jr., Ellenboro Debra Capps— Fr., Hickory Tammy Capps— Jr, Sneads Ferry Tracey Capps— Jr, Hendersonville Mary Carlton— Fr., Lenoir Mike Carlton— So., Raleigh Eric Carlson— Jr., Burlington Dave Carmichael— Fr , Winston Saler Kim Carpenter— So., Sanford Lane Carpenter— So . Marshville Matthew Carpenter— So., Shelby Rosanne Carpenter— Jr., Uncolnton Debbie Carr— So,, Gastonia Kent Camngton— So, Hickory Bart Carroll— Jr., Concord Elisa Can-oll-Fr. Matthews Henry Carroll — So. Cleveland. OH Martha Carroll- Fr.. Fayettevjile Melony Carroll— Jr, Trenton Mori Carson— Fr , Youngsville Guy Carswell— So, Winston Salem Joey Carswell— Jr., Valdese Cindy Carter— Fr.. Hendersonville Franklin Carter— Jr , Hope Mills Gwen Carter— Jr, Waxhaw Marty Carter- Jr , Elkin Susan Carer— So , Charlotte Frank Caryso- So , Miramar. FL Susan Cash— Fr„ Charlotte Craig Cass— Fr., Mafftown Kay Casstevens— Jr., Yadkinville Chen Cauble— Fr , Kannapolis Donna Caudle— Fr , Peachland Debbie Caudill— Fr, Salisbury Billy Causey— So , High Point Helena Chaikin— Fr.. Raleigh Ingrid Chalfant— So , Raleigh Tami Chamberlain- Jr., Whiteville Rachel Chambers— Jr.. Kannapolis David Chamblee— So . Greensboro Roxanne Chandler— Fr, Chariotte Teddy Chandler— Jr., Burlington Carole Chapman— Fr., Trinity David Chesser— Jr., Chariotte Anita Childers— So.. Taylorsville Frances Childers— So . Gaffney. SC Janet Childers— Jr.. Taylorsville Jeff Childers-Fr , Charlotte Tammy Childress— Fr. Morganton Tina Chilton— Fr., Greensboro Gari Christopher— Fr., Greensboro Beth Church— So., Lenoir Cheryl Church— So,, Lenoir Bill Clark— Jr.. Greensboro Dawn Clark— Jr. Canton Jill Clark-So . Reidsville Karen Clark- So.. Reidsville Valerie Clark- Fr.. Bahama ■liLM ' .f. A vf ?W v : -v ! DERGRADGATES GNDERGRADGATE 324 Classes UNDERGRADUATES GNDERGRADtJA i fi O © ft ' " A .i4 . ll " Miki tf fi fh 1 David Clarkson— Jr . Columbia. SC Molly Clarkson— Jr. Charlotte Vicki Clary— So , Shelby Gina Clayton— Fr,, Charlotte Cameron Clegg— Ft.. Greensboro Brucie Clement — So, Whittier Susan Clements — So,. Bahama Robin Clemmer— Fr.. Greensboro Kemp Clendenin— So.. Greensboro Tina Clifford— Jr.. Cary Berry Clifton— Jr. Morth Wilkesboro Kim Cloer- Jr , Hickory Alan Clonineger- Jr , Kings Mountain David Cobb-Fr„ Halifax Lisa Cobb— Jr , Faith Rick Coble-So. Raleigh Susan Coble— So., Raleigh Teresa Cochran— Fr,. Hendersonville Bill Cody— Fr., Raleigh Pam Coldiron- Fr , Fleetwood Beth Cole— Fr , Winston Salem Scott Coley— So. Boone Teresa Coley— Jr . Boone Greg Collins-Fr , Westfield Jeff Collins-Fr . Ashevitle Kathy Collins-Fr.. Greensboro Stevens Collins— Jr.. Winston Salem Teresa Comby— Fr.. Conover Teresa Comer— So,. Reidsville Lee Compton — Fr, Thomasville Robert Compton — So.. Hillsboro Amelia Conger— Jr., Stalesville Mary Ann Conner— So , Kannapolis Michael Conner— Jr., Gastonia John Conrad— Jr., Winston Salem Patricia Conrad— So., Boone Chauncey Cook— So , Ocean Isle Beach Kelly Cook— Fr , Boone Theresa Cook— So.. Conover Amy Cooper— So,, Concord Kristine Cooper— Fr., Drexel David CoF e— Fr . Franklin Harold Corbin— So., Franklin Ren Corbin— So,, Franklin Edith Corley— Fr.. Morganton Gail Com— So., Brevard Mancy Correa- Jr., Hendersonville Laura Correll — Fr. Charlotte Hank Comher— Fr,, Atlanta. GA Julie Corriher— So. Mooresville Beth Corum— Fr , Greensboro Beth Corzine— Jr . Charlotte Martha Cosby— Fr., Denver Beverly Coston— Jr., Swannanoa Mell Covington— So., Mebane Donna Cox— Jr., Long Island Janice Cox— So . Winston Salem Karen Cox— Fr , Greensboro Kim Cox— Jr.. Gastonia Lisa Cox-Fr , Madison Lynne Cox Fr., Pinehurst Kathy Coyne — Fr. Greensboro David Crabb— So.. Charlotte Fonda Craft— Fr., Lewisville Maomi Craig— Fr., Nero Wanda Craig— Fr, Vale Randy Crammer— So.. Concord Steve Cranford— Jr.. Thomasville Tern Crawford— Jr, Denton Debbie Creasman— So.. Hendersonville Sean Cremins— So., Southern Pines Barry Crews— So,, Brown Summit Jeanne Crisp- Jill Crissman- Renee Critcher Eddie Crocker- Donna Crook - Debbie Cross- U2 Cross-Fr., John Crouch—. Krista Crouch So., Murphy So.. Boonville —So.. Boone -So,. Charlotte -Fr. Hendersonville -Fr.. Greensboro Greensboro Lumberton , Asheville Steven Crowe— Fr,. Morganton Peggy Crowley— Jr., Charlotte Kim Crump — Fr. Lenoir Larry Crump— Fr. High Point Pat Cucci— Jr , Bradenton. fT. Joseph Cude— Jr.. Charlotte Jack Culbreth— Fr,. Amherst. VA Dan Cunane— So.. Greensboro Donna Cunningham— Fr, Mat thews aNDERGRADGATES aNDERGRADUA Classes 325 DERGRADOATES GNDERGRADGATE Julie Cunningham— Jr, Charlotte Mitzi Curiee— Jr.. Morwood Cameron Cun-ent— Fr. West Jefferson Rodney Cumn-Jr, Oxford Mike Curtin-So. Gastonia Steve Curtis— So , Franklin Jan Cuthrell- So. Camden Marc Czamecki— Fr , Candler Sarah Dahl— Jr. Ptnehurst Joan D Alessandro— Fr , Charlotte Sharon Dalldorf-Fr , Chapel Hill Sherry Dancy— So , Statesville Chiara Danen— Jr. Statesville Ann Daniel— Fr, Matthews Cheryl Daniels — Fr , Rocky Mount Susan Danner — So. Boone Suzie Datka— So . Salisbury Kelly Darden-Jr . Charlotte Jewey Darnell- Fr., Hickory Diana Daurora— Fr. Boone Michael Daves — Fr. Morganton Carolyn Davis— Jr. Charlotte Joey Davis — So . Black Mountain Unda Davis — Fr., Marion Meg Davis— Jr, Winston Salem Mjke Davis— So,. Miami, FL Patsy Davis— So.. Bn son City Scott Davis — Fr, Brooklyn. NY Tamara Davis— Fr, Charlotte Donna Dawkins— Jr , Rockingham Kimberly Dawson -So. Old Fort Ellen Dayberry- So , Lawndale Arlene Daye — So , Morganton David Deal— Jr. Gastonia Marsha Deal— Jr. Mewton Melanie Deal-So, Manon Gary Dean— Jr . Eden Malissa Deck-So . Greensboro James Deese — Fr, Monroe Mary Beth Degan— Jr , Winston Salem Shern Delana-So., Elk Park Debbie Dellinger-Fr , Spmce Pine Deborah Dellinger— Jr . Crossnore Tony Delp— So , Millers Creek Diane DeMana— Fr. Bumsville Deborah Denny— So, Morth Wilkesboro Margaret Denny — Fr . Burlington Marlene Denny- So.. Winston Salem Pam Denton— Jr. Wake Forest JoAnn dePasquale — Jr . Greensboro Dawn Demoeden — Fr. Charlotte Angie Demck — Fr . Boone Beth Dickens-So, Charlotte Kim Dickinson— Fr. Asheboro Gina Diggs— Fr. Bessemer City Beth Dilday— So, Ahoskie Jerry Dishman— Jr, Boone Lynn Dismake — So. Graham Kann Divan— Jr, Pfafftown Earle Dixon -Jr. Black Mountain Joe Dixon-Fr. Kinston Robin Dwon— Jr., Belmont Shen Dobosy-Jr . Charlotte Mike Dobrogosz— So , Raleigh Joseph Dollar- So. Burlington Cynthia Dollyhite— So.. Mt. Airy Tina Donaldson- Fr . Huntersville Amy Dorsett — Fr , Morehead City Diana Dorton— So.. Statesville Ruth Doster— Jr . Charlotte Betsy Dough — So,. Greenville Lisa Douglas — So, Lake Waccamaw Fred Downey — So. Raleigh Ruth Drechsler — Fr , Cleveland Mary Dressier- So , Raleigh Tom Drum— Jr , Newton Bobby Dula— Jr. Lenoir Lou Dula — Fr. Ansonville William Dula-So, Durham Lisa Duncan— Jr. Indian Trail Jeffrey Duncan— Jr, Connelly Springs Tony Duncan — So, Elkin Marilynn Dunlap — So , Robbins Chns Dunn-Jr, Charlotte Leslie Dunn— Jr, Greensboro Tammy Dupree — So , Angier Anita Durham— Jr North Wilkesboro Jody Lee Durham — So , Columbus Jennifer Duzan- So, Harmony Margot Dye— Fr , Jacksonville CI 0% v " " . DERGRADOATES GNDERGRADGATE 326 Classes GNDERGRADOATES aNDERGRADUA I • 5 f§ f ? © Gregory Earp — So,, Moravian Falls Phillis Easterling— Fr , Charlotte Doug Easlhope— So,, Boone Lynda Eatmon— Fr. Bailey Susan Eaton — Fr,, Asheville Sarah Echerd— Fr,, Hickory Greg Edge— Jr . Bumsville Andy Edmundson— So.. Hendersonville Mike Edwards— So,. Midland Rebecca Eggers- So., Boone Karen Eicheiberger— Jr,. Goldsboro Linda EJdenberger— Jr.. Clemmons Allison Eldndge — Fr. Fayetteville Angela Eller— So . Morth Wilkesboro Kathy Eller— So,, Greensboro Tammy Eller-Fr. Bristol. VA Daphne Ellington— So,. Reidsville Susan Ellington-Fr. Raleigh Gay Elliol— Jr, Launnburg Keith Elliot — Fr, West Jefferson Leigh Elliot— Jr, Gary Molen Elliot- Fr., Lansing Jane Ellis-Jr, Elk Park Kim Ellis-Jr, Hickory Mancy Ellis— Jr.. Mocksville Charles Elmore— Jr., Troy Suzy Emme— Fr„ Raleigh Donald Engel— Fr,. Moorehead City Jean English— Jr. Greensboro Connie Enloe— Jr , Robbins Sousan Eshraghi— So , Tehran, Iran Lee Elep-So. Bnstol. TPH Amanda Evans— Jr.. Mt. Airy Chick Evans— Jr,. Boone Karen Evans — So.. Matthews Ann Everhart— Fr , Winston Salem Betty Everhart— Jr. Greensboro Dale Everhart— So., Lewisville Melva Everidge— Fr,, Jonesville Penny Evenngton- So,. Gary Beverly Ewing — Fr., Rome, GA Robin Fagg— Jr , Troy Kevin Faggart— So, Salisbury Steve Faggart— So . Charlotte Dale Fair— So . Drexel Beverly Fairctoth— Fr, Stedman Ricky Earns- Fr., Valdese David Faulkner— Fr, Valdese Doug Faulkner — Fr. AJt)emarle Michael Faw— Fr , Patterson Mary Ellen Fawcen— Jr.. Asheville Dan Federcici— So , Lncolnton Julie Fee— Fr, Chariotte Timothy Fenney— So., Charlotte Bob Feezor— Jr , Charlotte Veran Felder— So,, Chariotte Kaye Felkel— So., Orangeburg, SC Enc Fe!ker-So., Valdese Kathy Fenters— Jr . Albemarle Julia Fentress — Fr,, Greensboro Karen Ferguson— Jr., Gastonia Lori Ferguson— Fr,. Charlotte Wilbert Ferguson— So.. Chariotte Gary Fesperman— Jr.. Salisbury Carole Fields— Fr., Greensboro Wilson Fine-Fr, Winston Salem Ed Finney— Fr, Ft. Lauderdale, FL Shannon Fishbach— So.. Austell. GA Cheryl Fisher-Fr., Chapel Hill Iva Fisher — So,, Hickory Pam Fitch— Jr., Lake Junaluska Susan Rannagan- Fr, Greensboro Greg Flowers— So.. Wilson Gina Ffynt— So., Germanton Chansse Fogelson— So, Cary Carta Fogleman— Jr., Burlington Leslie Foley- So., Williamsburg, VA Jeff Forbes — Fr., Hickory Sandra Ford— Jr., Concord Mita Forde- Fr, Launnburg Ann Foster— Fr, Charlotte Jodi Foster— Jr,. Wilkesboro Kay Foster—So., Blowing Rock Leigh Foushee— Jr.. Lenoir Robin Fowler— Fr. Asheville Scott Fowler— Fr. Winston Salem Angie Fox— Jr , Advance Bruce Fox— So,, Gastonia Grant Fox— So,. Burlington Susan Fraley- Jr , Clearwater. fT_ UNDERGRADCJATES GNDERGRADGA Classes 327 DERGRADUATES GNDERGRADUATE Unda Frances— Fr. Wilkesboro Brad Franklin— Jr.. Lexington Donna Franklin— So , Badin Debra Frasure- So,. Conover Sally Frazier- So.. LenoJr Deborah Frederick— Fr., Carrboro Helen Frednck — Fr . Atlanta. GA Teresa Free— So.. Dallas Kelly Freeman— Jr , Lincolnton Cindy French— Fr.. Winston Salem Tara French — Fr, Greensboro Daniel Fribush— Jr.. Baltimore. MD Pam Fritsch— Jr., Raleigh Dana Fritts— So., Lexington Lisa Fritts— So , Thomasville Rhonda Froneberger- So,, Shelby Karey Fryar — Fr,, Charlotte Stan Frye-Jr. China Grove Annette Fukher- Jr.. China Grove Jatana Fulk-Fr . Charlotte Charles Fuller— Jr. Franklinton Mack Fulmer— Fr., Lenoir Jennifer Fulp— Jr.. Germanton Kevin Funderburk— So,. Monroe Richard Gabriel— So.. Boone Pricilla Caddy- So.. Morwood Paul Gainey So., Raleigh Debbie Gallaher-Jr. Eden Gay Galloway— Fr, Huntsville Kevin Galloway— So . Charlotte Melodie Galloway- Fr., Lakeland. FL Van Galloway— Jr., Greensboro Darlene Gayean— So. Winston Salem Cheryl Gambill— So,, Sparta Diana Gambill-Jr,. Wilksboro Tamyra Gang— Fr.. Durham Sherry Gantt— Fr,, Mewland Leona Garland — Fr. Spruce Pine Max Gamer- Fr.. Lincolnton Lisa Garrett— So,. Rockingham Christie Garris— Fr , Rockingham Phillip Gamson-Fr, Pinehurst James Garwood- Fr,. Mocksville Rebecca Garwood— Jr., Cooleemee Mark Gay— Jr . Kmston Danny Gee — Jr . Murphy Tracey Gelston— Fr , Gary Billie Gentry— So, West Jefferson Christy Gentry— So,, King Eddie Gentry— So.. Roaring River Mark Gentry— So,, Roaring River Robert Gentry— Jr.. Winston Salem Jane Gerlach- Fr,. Greensboro Steve Ghent— Jr., Salisbury Cissy Gibbs-Fr.. Chapel Hill Lucinda Gibbs— So,, Old Fort Mancy Gibbs— So . Clemmons Donald Gibson— So.. Hendersonville Kim Gibson— So, Enka Sally Gideon— Jr.. Kingsport. TM Clyde Gilbert— Jr.. Durham Melissa Gilbert-So. Salisbury Michele Gilbert— Fr.. Brevard Rhonda Gilbert— Fr,, Claremont Allison Gilbreath— Fr„ Concord Bobby Gilchrist— Fr., Greensboro Richard Giil-So.. Winston Salem Beth Gillian— Jr. Charlotte Shelia Gillian-Jr. Hudson Debra Gilmore— Jr.. Fayetteville Manna Girald-So, Statesville Grayson Givens — So,. Martinsville, VA Sandra Glass— Jr., Asheboro Debbie GIvoer— Jr,. Clinton Ross Gobble— Fr,. Winston Salem Sherrill Godfrey— Fr, Statesville Tammy Godfrey— Fr,, Sanford Mike Godwin— Fr., Raleigh Paul Goewey— Fr , Holden. MA Collette Goins— So,. Hendersonville Sandra Mae Goins— So,, Mt. Airy Janey Goldberg— Jr., Raleigh Susan Golden— Fr., Kingsport, TN Tommy Golden Jr , Greensboro Ruben Goode— So,, Raleigh Pamela Goodman— Fr., West Jefferson Suzanne Goodnaugh- So,, Winston Salem Karen Goodson— So,, Gastonia Linda Goodspeed— Fr , Tampa. FL Theresa Goodwin— So., Greensboro t fkk2 DERGRADUATES UNDERGRADUATE 328 Classes GNDERGRADCIATES GNDERGRADGA Pi ( ffS Susan Gooley— Fr,, Winston Salem Allison Gordon— So.. Greensboro Guy Gordon— So.. Greensboro Lucinda Gordon— Fr, West Palm Beach. PL Gregory Gosten— Jr.. Burlington Julie Gouveia—Fr . Ft Bragg Cynthia Gower— Jr.. Raleigh Billy Gozzi— So.. Southem Pines Fred Graham— So.. Asheboro Rob Graham— Fr.. Raleigh Tim Graham— So, Taylors. SC Carol Grant— Fr, Salisbury Martha Grant- Jr , Greensboro Kenneth Grassmyer- So . Charlotte Joseph Graves— Fr, Femandina Beach. FL Dana Gray— Jr , Raleigh Jennifer Gray— Fr.. Durham Sharan Gray— Fr , Winston Salem Holly Green Sherri Gree Tammy Gn Cindy Greei Ellen Greer Glenda Gre Greg Green -Jr.. Charlotte 1— So., Charlotte en Fr,. High Point le— So , Shelby — So . Boone e— Jr , Boone ■ne-Jr. Seagrove ?— Jr.. Hudson ne— Fr.. High Point Kelly Greene— Fr.. Greensboro Vicki Greene— Jr.. Glen Alpine Warren Greene-Fr , Wadesboro Tim Greenlee— Jr. Gastonia Robbie Gregory— So. Raleigh Teresea Gregory — Fr, Randieman Lois Gner- Fr . KannafX lis Patricia Gnffin— Jr. Raleigh Blair Griffith-So., Ft_ Lauderdale. FL Kern Griffith-So., Tnnity Kim Griffith— Jr . Mt. Airy Tommy Griffith— So., Clemmon Reggie Grigg— Jr., Gastonia Eddie Gnndslaff- Fr , Morganton Lynda Groce— Jr.. Marion Pamela Grove— Jr, Smithsburg, MD Pam Gmbb-Fr,. High Point Tammi Grubb— Jr , Lexington Clayton Gruner- Jr.. Buena Park. CA Mary Gunderman— Jr., Greensboro June Gunn— Jr , Brown Summit Roger Gunn- Fr,. Gibsonville Bradley Haas — So. Newton Kevin Hagan- Jr. Miami. FL Jeni Hagen Fr , Greensboro Annette Haggerty— So.. High Point Anna Haines— Jr., Chariotte Amy Haithcock— Fr , ML Gilead Robin Haithcock— Fr.. Durham Donna Hall— Jr , Favetteville Jeff Hall-Fr., Murphy Sandra Halt— So., Havelock Tammy Hall — So., ML Airy Teresa Halliwell— Jr., Boone Libby Hallman — Fr.. Shelby Cheryl Hamby-Jr . Wilkesboro Chris Hamilton— Jr. Southem Pines Deborah Hamilton— Jr., High Point Mark Hammond — So., Fayetteville Anita Hamrick— So., i-awndaie Dale Hamnck— Jr., Boiling Spnngs Bobby Hancock— So-, Greensboro Robin Hancock— Jr.. Massepequa. MY Kim Hanes— So.. State Road Mark Haney— Fr.. Winston Salem April Hanks— Jr. Winston Salem Martha Harbour- So,, Cameron Mike Hardegree— Fr , Chariotte Greg Hardin — So.. Linville Falls Richard Hardin-Fr, Unville Falls Caroline Hardison — So.. Burlington Jill Hardy— Fr. Siloam Leigh Anne Harkey— Fr., Gastonia Chen Harmon— Fr.. Vilas Todd Harmon— Jr, Vilas Jeff Harper— So, Thomasville Allen JefTery— Jr.. Charlotte Kim Harper- So . Winston Salem Chuck Harrelson — Fr,, Fayetteville Ginger Harrill— Fr,. Durham John Harrill— Jr., Greensboro Allan Harrington- Fr.. Taylorsville Karen Hamngton— So.. Wadesboro UNDERGRADUATES UNDERGRADGA Classes 329 DERGRADUATES ONDERGRADCIATE Barbara Harris— So.. Carrboro Becky Harris— So.. Burlington Beryl Harris— So.. Lexington Leigh Hams— Fr., Durtiam Marl Harirs- Fr,. Sparta Terry Harris— Jr., Gastonia Tom Harirs— So. Gary Bizabeth Harrison- Fr,, Raleigh Cyndi Hart— Fr , Charlotte Katharine Hartjes-Jr., Gainesville Angie Hartley— Jr., Lexington Bill Hartley — So, Boone Giovannia Hartley— Jr, Boone Martjn Hartley — Fr, Lexington Sharon Hartsoe— Jr . Conover Joyce Harvey— So, Pantego Pamela Harward — Fr,. Wadesboro Donald Hastings— Fr.. Bessemer City Liz Hatcher— So. Mt. Airy Unda Hatley — Fr . Kannapolis Scott Haulsee— Fr , Columbia. SC Pam Havck— So, Charlotte Sandra Hawes— So. Durham Betsy Hawkins— Jr. Charlotte Bill Hawkins— Jr. Tryon Dianne Hawkins— Fr.. Asheville Hugh Hawkins— So,. Mt Holly Tim Hawn- Jr. Conover Martha Hayden — Fr., Hampstead Stephanie Hayden-Fr„ Athens. GA Charles Hayes— So., Winston Salem Chris Hayes — So, Hickory Cindy Hayes— Fr. Wilkesboro Dara Hayes— So., Boone Diane Hayes— Fr, Hickory Debbie Haynes— So.. Waynesville Thomas Haynes— Jr.. Charlotte Sharon Haywood— Fr., Landis Tracy Heavner— So,, Lincolnton Ricky Hedden-Fr. Gastonia Jodie Hednck— Jr , Lexington Ann Helms-Jr . China Grove Judy Helms— Fr, Winston Salem Lila Helms-Fr,, Darlington, SC Louann Helms. Fr , Charlotte Melissa Helms-Fr, Charlotte Beverly Hemphill— Fr.. Jacksonville Dawn Henderson — Fr, Morganton Jane Henderson — Fr., Eden Lon Henderson— Jr., North Augusta. S Meg Henderson— So , Martinsville Philip Henderson— Fr, Trenton Jim Hendren — Fr . Greensboro Mary Hendnck-So,, Chapel Hill Mancy Hendrix— So., Conover Sandy Hendrix- Fr,, Asheville Elizabeth Hensley-So , Bristol, TM David Hensley— Fr , Burlington Glenda Hensley— Jr.. Marion Stacey Hepier- Fr., Thomasville Michael Heriocker— So.. Charlotte Kimberiy Herman— So.. Clemmons Teresa Herman— Jr.. Hickory Debbie Hemdon— So, Belmont Pen Hen-- Fr. Charlotte Amy Hession— Fr. Atlanta, GA Suzanne Hester-Jr,, Winston Salem Jeff Heybrook— So., Greensboro Tracy Hicks— Jr., Faliston Cindy Higgins— Fr , Asheville Kathenne Higgins— So, High Point Neil Higgins— Jr.. Bostic Rhonda Higgins — So., Ronda Tom Higgins— Jr., Raleigh Ralphine Highsmith-So , Willard Ellen Hildebrand — So., Asheville Kathy Hildebran-Fr,, Hickory Doug Hileman- Jr., Winston Salem Becky Hill-So , Fairfax. VA Eric Hill-Fr. Monroe Jeanne Hill— So.. Greensboro Jeff Hill-Jr., Caroleen Phillip Hill-Fr , Fainnont Wayne Hill-Fr., Yadkinville Carolyn Hilts-Jr., Elizabeth City Gary Hinnant— Jr . Raleigh Daryl Hinshaw— So,, Winston Salem Mike Hinshaw-So, Climax Bobby Hinson— Fr., Kannapolis Scon Hinson— Fr., Ullesville 0 i f f ' k ' i " 1 ' ' ' ' } fs m DERGRADUATES GNDERGRADGATE 330 Classes UNDERGRADUATES UNDERGRADUA fr §i f J t f fl f P ( j r js Sandra Hinlon— Jr., Rocky Mt Debt Hjnz— So . Salisbury Mary Hobson— So. Santa Barbara, CA Becky Hackaday— So, Burlington Karen Hodge— So. Waynesville Andy Hodges— Jr.. Icard Joy Hodges— So,, Vilas Russell Hodges-Fr.. Mt. Airy Jeff Hodgin— Jr.. Graham Sherry Hodgin— Jr, Graham Anna Hoey— Fr . Charlotte Kathy Hoffman— Jr, Lincolnton Maneia Hoffman— So . Gastonia Julie Hoggard— Jr. Windsor Gem Holbrook— So. Bessemer City Angela Holcomb— Fr . Elkin Allison Holder— So , Greensboro Heidi Holder— Fr. Lexington Kevin Holder— Fr. Charlotte Vicki Holder-Jr., Lenoir Andy Holland— Jr, Gastonia Claudia Holland— Jr, Bumsville Don Holland— Jr., Hickory Glenda Holland — So, Cherryfield Kathy Holland— Jr, Sandford Linda Holland— Jr., Hickory Mark Hollar— Jr.. Taylorsville Terry Hollar— So., Hickory Terri Holleman— Jr , Durham Dennis Holifield— Fr., Spnjce Pine Susan Holtoway— Jr.. Sparta David Holmes— So., Burlington Tom Holmes-Jr, Vilas Wendy Holmes— Fr, Greensboro Donna Holt— Jr., Raleigh Stephanie Holt— So,, Sanford Tracie HoH— So.. Burlington Marsha Honeycutt— So., ML Airy William Honeycutt — Fr , Havelock Kimberly Hood— Fr., Morganton Audrey Hope — Fr, Durham Tenna Hopkins— Jr., Asheboro Jamie Hord— Jr., Gastonia Glenda Home— So, Matthews Sheilei Homey — Fr . Newland Angelita Horton— Jr., Siler City Donna Horton— So , Gastonia Tracey Horton— Jr. Asheville Caria Hosse— So., Greensboro Sylvia Houey— Jr., Monroe Donna Hough— Jr., Greensboro Nancy Hough— So.. Charlotte Alan House— Fr,, FrankJinton Randy Houser— So., Lincolnton Sonja Howell— Fr, Greensborci Janice Howard — So., Morganton Jill Howard— Fr.. Roaring River Greg Howell— So., Denver Sonja Howell— Fr, Greensboro Diane Howes— So., Tucker. GA Fran Howey— Fr. Charlotte Jane Hubbard— Jr., Greensboro Lynda Hubbard— So , Raleigh Brian Hudson— Jr, Morganton Mancy Hudson— So , Waldorf. MD Robert Hudson— So . Grantville. GA Susan Hudson— Jr, Greensboro Tina Hudson— Jr, Gastonia Debbie Hudspeth — Fr., Winston Salem Mar+t Hudspeth— So.. Charlotte Laura Huffines — So. Burlington DeAnna Huffman— So., Hickory Jamie Huffman— Jr., rHorth Wilkesboro Jeff Huffman Fr., Hickory Rickey Huffman— So., Hickory Tony Huffman— So., Hickory Donna Huffstetier— Jr , Belmont Jeff Huffstetier— So., Belmont Tamee Huggins— Jr , Reidsville Bill Hughes— Jr., Kings Mountain David Hughes— Fr, Durtiam David A. Hughes— So., Murphy Nancy Hughes— So., Jamestown Joe Huggins — Fr, Maiden Caria Hume— Jr.. Elkin Frank Humphrey— Jr, Leicester Brenda Hungerford— Jr.. Asheville Cynthia Hunsucker- Jr.. Cincinnati. OH Karen Hunsucker— So., Newton Melissa Hunsucker — Jr.. Conover UNDERGRADUATES UNDERGRADUA Classes 331 DERGRADGATES GNDERGRADUATE Win Hunsucker— So.. Greensboro Carolyn Hunt— Fr., Pinnacle Pat Hunter-So,. Charlotte Tamara Hurd— Fr, Winston Salem Ryane Hurlocker— So. Concord Allison Hurman— Fr . West Jefferson Daphne Hurst— Fr., Charlotte Erora Hush— Fr.. Sparta Lu Hush— So., Sparta Richard Huss— Jr., Lincolnton Sandra Huss-So. Gastonia Mike Hussey— So, Ft Lauderdale. FL Candjce Hutchins— So , Jacksonville, FL Lynda Hutchins— Jr , Asheville Doug Hyatt— Jr, Robbinsville Tammy Hyatt— Fr , Robbinsville Michael Hypes-Jr. Radford, VA Cindy Ingram— Jr., Virginia Beach, VA Paula Ingram— Jr., Hickory Julie Inman— Jr. Randleman Karen Irelan— Fr, Charlotte Jeff Irvin — So. Concord Karen Isaac — Fr. Mewlan d Dan Isaacs, Jr , Maryland Sarah Isaacs- Jr.. Lenoir Philip Isenhour— Fr., Charlotte Bess Ives— Fr., Watha Alan Jackson— Fr, Southern Pines Kim Jackson— So. Caroleen Lynne Jackson — So . Ft Lauderdale. FL Pamela Jackson— Fr, Windsor Stephanie Jackson — Fr. Hendersonville Steve Jackson — So, Marion Tim Jackson— So.. Shelby Brad Jacobs-So. Gainesville, VA Jay Jacobs— Jr . Boone Fran Jagoditsh— Jr , Hot Springs, AR Louis James— Jr , Morganlon Kathy Jarvis— Jr , Lenoir Kimberly Jarvis — So , Lenoir Sharon Jeans-Fr. Cary Beverly Jenkins— Fr . Gastonia David Jenkins— So, Shelby Jeff Jenkins— So., Matthews Troy Jenson-So . Cherry Hill, MJ Donna Jessup— Jr, Winston Salem David Jobe— Jr, Burlington Alesia Johnson — Fr. Gastonia W sj David John Ed Johnsor Jeff Johnso Jill Johnsor in- So. Wayne -So , Charlotte — Lexin gton -So . Sanford Karen Johnson — Fr. Clemmons Kelly Johnson-Fr , Hickory Linda Johnson— So. Greensboro Linda Johnson— Jr. Greensboro Lynne Johnson — So , Dunn Man, ' Beth Johnson — Fr. Hitdebran Maunce Johnson-Fr. Raleigh Michael Johnson— Jr. West Jefferson Mike Johnson-Fr , Charlotte Patricia Johnson — So. Matthews Rachel Johnson-Fr. Benson Robert Johnson— Jr, Wilkesboro Sharon Johnson — So , Sophia Sharon Johnson-Jr , Charlotte Sieve Johnson— Jr., Raleigh Steve Johnson— Jr, Siler City Tamara Johnson— Jr, Taylorsvilli Tammy Johnson— Jr, Charlotte P, w I John -So, Durha Tina Johnson— Jr, TaytorsviHe Vanessa Johnson-Fr, Fayetteville Becky Joines— So . Sparta Selena Jolly— Fr. Wilkesboro Clayton Jones— Jr, Blowing Rock Lee Jones — Fr. Mt Holly Lisa Jones— So, Elon College Lynn Jones — Fr, Conover Peggy Jones— So , Charlotte Tommy Jones— Jr, Wilmington Victona Jones— So, Pennsville, NJ Micki Jordan— So, Wilmington Theresa Jordan — Fr. Kannapolis Laura Joyce — Fr. High Point Sandy Joyce — Fr, Mt Gilead Calhenne Joyner — So, Mashville Marshall Joyner — Fr , Rockingham Leigh Justice- Fr . Raleigh DERGRADGATES GNDERGRADUATE 332 Classes JNDERGRADGATES UMDERGRADGA ' Barry Justus— So . Henderaonville Deonna Justus— So , Henderson vjlle Mary Kagey— Fr , Mew Market. VA Julia Kale— So., Conover Kevin Kane — So, Pinehurst Michael Kates— So . Winston Salem Jerry Katz- Jr.. Charlotte Sarah Kay— Jr , Greensboro Kelly Keaton-Jr., Hudson Jill Keck-So, Graham Pamela Keehan— Fr . Asheville Nancy Keener— So, Cherokee Kathy Keenum— So, Gastonia Elizabeth Kellar- So. Gastonia Jane Keller— Fr,, Mocksville John Keller— Jr. Gastonia Glenn Kelley— Fr , Purcellville. VA Melissa Kemp— Fr. Warrensville Buddy Kempf — So , Charlotte Karen Kenline— So., Raleigh Bobby Kennedy— Fr, Edenton Dale Kennedy— Jr , Robbins Gary Kennedy— So, Robbins Keith Kennedy— So, Hickory Lisa Kennedy— Fr, Castlewood, VA Shirley Kennedy— Fr. Sparta Teresa Kent— Jr., New Bem Pam Kephart— So,, Murphy Karen Kepley— Jr. Lenoir Benny Kemodle— So,, Elon College Jimmy Kerr— So,, Charlotte Kevin Kerrigan— Jr., Charlotte Phillip Kersey— So , McLean. VA Paige Kester— Jr . Concord Joy Ketts— Jr . Aquasco. MD Randy Key— So,. Robbins Sean Kilmartin— Fr,. Greensboro Dawn Kimrey- So-, Efland Mark Kincaid— Jr, Lenoir Ronda Kincaid — Fr, Mt. Gilead Bennett King—Fr,. Charlotte David King — So-, Wilmington Elizabeth King— Fr,. Charlotte Jay King— So,. Gastonia Kerry King— Fr.. Clinton Linda King— So.. West Jefferson Margaret King— Fr , Asheville Sandy King— So.. Raleigh Shawn King— Fr.. Henderson vi lie Kent Kincaid— Jr,. Mt. Gilead Gayle Kinley— So,. Archdale Basil Kirtjy- Fr,. Lenoir Susan Kirby— Jr,, Hickory Michael Kirkland— Fr , Tarboro Robin Kirkman— So., Greensboro Tracy Kissler— So., Charlotte Doug KisUer— So., Durtiam Karen Kitchel— Fr,, Marble Karen Klemme— Jr,. High Point Barbara Kluttz— Jr., Monroe Chris Klutz-Jr.. Lenoir Jeannie Knell— So,. Charlotte Sharon Knight— Fr.. Marshville Diana Kocar— So.. Blowing Rock Debra Koch— So.. FL Lauderdale. FL Lon Koon— Fr,. Winston Salem Elaine Komegay— Jr , Raleigh Karia Koster— Jr., Matthews Denise Krause— Jr , Boone Laurie Kreidt— So,, Miami. FL Alison Knjg- Jr., Asheville Dennis Krzeminski— Jr.. Fairfield, NJ Jerry Kuczero— Fr , Haulock Ubby Kuendig— Jr, North Canton, OH Garry Kusilka- So. Fayetteville Dawn Lackey— Jr„ Bessemer City Dean Lackey— Fr.. Newton Linda Lackey— So,. Jamestown Christy Lacy— Fr,. Miami, FL Jeff Lakemon— Fr , Winston Salem Alan Lakin— Jr,. High Point Ken Lakin— Jr., High Point Kimberty Lamb— So,. Boca Raton, FL Cindy Lambert— Jr., High Point Donna Lambert— So.. Cmmpler Michelle Lambert— So,. Fayetteville Ronnie Lambert— Fr,, High Point Timothy Lambka— So.. Jacksonville Gail Lamm— Fr.. Spring Hope James Lancaster— Fr. Burlington JNDERGRADGATES GNDERGRADGA Classes 333 DERGRADGATES UNDERGRADUATE John Lancaster— Jr, Winston Salem Laura Landino— Jr., Columbia Leslie Landino— So , Columbia Julie Landreth— So , Sparta Kathy Lane— Fr,, Edenton Robert Lane— Jr., Goldsboro David Lang-So.. Suffolk. VA Maureen Langah— Fr,. Charlotte Lisa Langley— Fr.. Siler City Cathy Lanier-Fr , Statesville Lisa Lanier— Fr., Gamer Ellen Lankford— So, Millers Creek Wayne Lankford— Jr. F jriear Lisa Lammore- So , Winston Salme Jane Lasalle— Jr, Albemarle Time L ssiter — So . High Point Byron Laurence— So., Winston Salem Patrica Laurt -Jr.. Charlotte Henry Lawhon— So , F ittsboro Joe Lawing— Fr., Belmont Kelly Lawing— Jr. Hickory Kristy Lawing- Jr , Hickory Laura Lawing- Fr, Mt Holly Marty Lawing— So.. Charlotte Robin Lawing— So.. Crouse Linda Lawler— So,, Charlotte Donald Lawrence— Fr,, Franklin Donna Laws— So,, Lenoir Richard Laws— Fr., Lenoir Tim Lawson— Jr„ Charlotte Mark Lawson— Jr. Winston Salem Laura Laye— So,. Belmont Donna Layel— Fr,. Qastonia Judy Leach— So-. Burlingtoi Greg Lear- Fr,, Charlotte Shelia Leath— So,. Burlington Lynn Leathemnan— Fr., Morganton Sandy Leatherman— Jr , Hickory Amy Leb)0— So , Fairfield, CT Edward LeBrun— Jr. Greensboro Bobbi Ledford-Fr. Vale Donna Ledford- So. Mt Airy Daniel Lee— Jr.. Shelby Deanie Lee— So,, Gibsonville Lisa Lee— Fr.. Winston Salem Lynn Lee— So,, Shelby Penny Lee— So . Fayetteville Todd Lee— So, Raleigh Mary Kay Lekson— Fr , Charlotte Leslie LeMaster— So , Charlotte Mitch Lemons— Fr , Newton David Leonard- Fr , Hickory Jeff Leonard— So.. Kemersville Jill Leonard— So . Raleigh Robin Leonard— Fr,, Greenville, SC Martha Ann Letchford— Jr., High Point Terri Lewis— Jr. Belmont Theresa Lewis— Jr., Creston Julie Libby— Jr,, Goldsboro Debbie Uchtenhahn— Fr,, Spaice Pine Bill Liebler- Jr., Charlotte Gloria Ughtsey— So , Greenwood, SC Richard Lilly- Jr., Norwood Andi Lindsey— Fr . Wake Forest Fletcher Linder— Fr , Hendersonville Eric Lineberger- So , Conover Gena Uneburger— Fr , Hickory Paul Lineberger— Jr. Lincolnton Cindy Ling— Jr„ Winston Salem Mark Unville-Jr. Rural Hall Garth Litaker— So., Charlotte Tamara Litaker— Fr, Concord Beverly Little— So. Boone David Little— Jr. Claremont Glenn Litlie— So,, Elon College Julie Little — So., Taylorsville Leslie Little— So-, Charlotte Nevan Little— Jr. Charlotte Teresa Little— Fr, Lexington Tracy Little— So.. Boone William Little-So,. St Pauls Mark Lockman— Jr, Statesville Ricky Loflin— Fr , Norman Barbara Loiselle— Jr , Fayetteville Barry Long— Jr., Raleigh Ebbie Long— So,, Boone Ed Long- Fr., Kinston John Long— Fr.. Apex ll ft •w ' DERGRADGATES GNDERGRADGATE 334 Classes JNDERGRADGATES UNDERGRADGA ' t f? ft f% n f ft a If At Mark Long— Jr. Hickory Robert Long— Fr , Jefferson Caleb Loo— So, Huntington. MY Robert Loo— Fr , Huntington. MY Peter Lopiano— Fr . Raleigh Karen Lorance— So , Belmont Vicki Lorenz— Jr , Mt Airy Patty Lorenzo— Fr, Charlotte Scott Love— Jr., Lenoir Cfiarles Lowder— Jr , Albemarle Jan Lowder— Fr, Launnburg Tim Lowrance — So., Greensboro Debbie Lowtharpe— So . Taylorsville Dan Lucas— So, Charlotte Linda Lucas— Jr, Charlotte Chns Lumley— Fr , Brown Summit James Luster — Fr , Charlotte Frank Luther — Boone Wendy Luther— Jr, Boone Joy Lyda— Jr , High Point Ann Lyerly— So , Winston Salem Carol Lynch— So, Raleigh Dean Lynch -Jr. Gate City, VA Deanna Lynch — So., Tryon Carol Lyram- Fr , Greensboro Jerry Lyons— Jr, Boone Sharon Lyons— So,, ML Airy Candace Mabry— So , Maggie Valley Bob Maccubbin— Jr , Charlotte Janie Mackorell— Jr , Morganton Ted Mackorell-Jr , Chapel Hill Dan MacLeod— Jr, Boone Roland Maddrey— Fr,. Greensboro Joni Madison— Fr.. Ashevjile Tom Magruder- Fr. Greenwood. SC Amy Magum— So.. Durham Malcom Sanders — Fr, Charlotte Sue Ann Mallard-Fr. Wilson Renee Malley-So„ Charlotte Linda Mallin — Fr., Miami, FL Mola Malong — Fr. Greensboro Becky Malpass — Fr., Raleigh Henry Malpass— Jr , Kmston Paula Mancillas— Jr., Graham David Mann— So., Lillington Judy Manwarren- So. Greensboro Carol Maples— Jr . Durtiam Mandy Maples— So., Rockingham Carol Marcum— So , Boone Marcus Joyce— So , Thomasville Robin Mark- So , Concord Linda Markley— Jr , Durtiam Jana Marlin— So., Salisbury Tim Marlowe— So.. Thomasville Mary Ann Mamjjo— So., Winston Salem Debra Marshall— Fr., Monroe Jamie Marshall-Fr, Charlotte Mike Marston — Fr, Charlotte Alisa Martin — So, Lenoir Andrea Martin- Fr,, Boone Baine Martin — So , Morganton Eve Martin— Fr, Hillsborough Ginger Martin— Fr, Winston Salem Sally Martin— Fr., Jonesville Scott Martin— Fr., Burlington Mary Pat Marx— So., Charlotte Mark Mashbum— So . Hickory Greg Mason — So , Charlotte James Mason— Fr., Franklin Steve Mason— Fr., Brandon, FT_ Mary Massey— Jr.. Tarboro Jeanne Mast— Fr,. Vaile Cnjcis Becky Mater— So , Concord Melody Matheson— Jr., Gastonia James Mathis— Fr , Andrews Tiffany Mathis— Fr, Hendersonville Cathy Mathieson-Fr-. SL Petersburg. FL Allison Matmey— Fr , Lexington Ann Matthews— So., Raliegh Lee Matthews— Fr, Asheville Maria Matthews— So., Fayetteville Scott Matthews— Jr.. Raleigh Andy Matton— Jr . High Point Donna Mauldin— So-, Albemarle Thomas Mauldin— Fr., Albemarle Elaine Mauney— So. Cherryville Beth Maxwell— So., Asheville Leigh Mayhew— Jr. Cornelius Lacy Maynor— So,. Dunn Vkrki Meadows— Jr,, Greensboro CJNDERGRADaATES GNDERGRADGA ' Classes 335 DERGRADGATES CJNDERGRADGATE Marie Meagher-So.. Lake Park. FL Wanda Meares—Fr . Dallas Susan Meams— Fr . Hickory Suzanne Measamer— So , Fayetteville Tom Mebane— So,, Rocky Mt- Angie Medlin— So,, Canton Kim MedlJn-Jr. Monroe Rhonda Medlin— So.. Charlotte David Meiburg— Jr, Wake Forest Debbie Menius— Jr,. Salisbury Kirk Menzel — Fr. Charlotte Debbie Melcalf— Jr , Asheville Tim Metcalf-So.. Old Fort Karia Meyer— So.. Franklin Carol Middlelon— Jr . Charlotte Deandra Middleton — Fr . Mooresville David Mikeal— Jr.. Lenoir Barry Milam— Fr,. Wilkesboro Beverly Miller— Jr . Clainmont Carol Mtller— Jr, Boone Caroline Miller-Fr, Atlanta, GA Darlene Miller-Fr , Colerain Gary Miller— Jr , Mooresville Kathy Miller-Jr , Winston Salem Maria Miller-Fr. Rocky ML Mark Milller— So, Fayetteville Rick Miller— Jr. Swannanoa Sandie Miller— So, Winston Salem Sharon Miller-So. Winston Salem Teresa Miller— So. Conover Ten Miller— Jr, Greensboro Tommy Miller— So, Charlotte Barbara Milligan- So , Ash Angela Mills- Fr. Fairboro Kelly Mills-Fr. Southern Pines Tracy Mills— Jr, Southern Pines Shelly Millsaps— Fr,. Charlotte Lisa Milton— Jr, Louisburg Cindy Miner- Fr , Hickory Karen Mingo — So. Kannapolis Deborah Minton— Jr . Mewland Susan Misenheimer — Jr , Statesville Sheila Misher— Fr., Fleetwood Cynthia Mitchell— Fr, Winston Salem Debra Mitchell— Fr. Charlotte Dennis Mitchell-Sr. Charlotte Doyle Mitchell — So. Morganlon Susan Mitchell — Fr, Winston Salem Susan Mitchell— So, Southem Pines Teresa Mitchell- Jr. Charlotte Yvonne Mize — Fr, Greensboro Lisa Modlin-Jr, Fayetteville Carol Moeller-So , Raleigh Mike Moffitt- Jr . Asheboro Laune Moncrief— So , Gastonia Linda Monroe — So. Knoxville, TN Misty Moody— Fr , Charlotte Tim Moody— So , Ashetxjro Sharyn Moon— Jr, Winston Salem Cathy Moore— So, Charlotte Deborah Moore— Jr. ChanUlly, VA Erin Moore- Fr . Winston Salem Jan Moore- Fr, Jamestown Julie Moore — Fr, Beech Mountain MelonJe Moore- Fr, Hennetta Sharon Moore— Jr , Raleigh Stuart Moore-So, Nashville. TFS Tracy Moore— Jr , Fayetteville Vivian Moore-Jr. St. Pauls Wendy Moore- Fr, Salisbury Leslie Moorhead— So, Greensboro Terri Moose— So , Asheboro Kathy Moren— Jr , Reston. VA Sandy Moretz- Fr . Reetwood Theodore Moretz— Jr , Deep Gap Pam Morgan— Fr., Hickory Sheme Moncle-Jr, Gibsonville Abby Morgan— So, GreensORO David Morgan — So. Marshville Lisa Morgan — Fr. Hotfywood. FL Paul Morgan — Fr, Bailey Sharon Morgan — Fr. Burlington Susan Morgan — So, Charlotte Jimmy Moms— Jr, Canton Rob Moms-Jr, Monroe Donna Momson — Fr, Chariotte Sandra Momson— Jr, Shelby Allison Morrow— Fr, Forest City Sandra Morse— So, Mooresville Chuck Morion— Fr. Winston Salem P ' ft -. ' DERGRADGATES GNDERGRADGATE 336 Classes JNDERGRADGATES UNDERGRADUAI Curtis Morton— Jr., Durtiam Lane Morton— So.. Lexington Steve Morton— Jr., Kannapralis Waiter Morton— Fr, Charlotte MelanJe Moses— So., Belmont Robyn Moss — So. Burlington Mike Moulden— So.. Fayetteville Jordan Mousmoules— So-, Chapel Hill Leslie Mueller— Jr., Charlotte Angie Mull— Jr. Icard Kaye Mull-So., Drexel Lisa Mull-Jr, Charlotte Stuart Mullen— So.. Lincolnton Abby Mulligan-Fr . Charlotte Annette Mullis— Fr , Pembroke F ines, FL Craig Mundy— Jr.. Laurel Hill Charles Munn— Fr, Charlotte Janet Murchison— Fr , Lberty William Murley-Fr.. Valdese Chuck Murphy— Jr. Gastonia Greg Murphy — Fr,, Conover Kim Murphy— Jr.. Thomasville Monica Murhpy- Fr,, Granite Falls Jackie Murray— Fr.. Bloomington. MN Patty Murray- Fr., Claremont Sherrie Murray— Fr., Valdese Beth Murrow- So.. Lawndale Todd Musick— So., High Point Joy Mussler-So,. Plantation, FL Lisa Myers— Fr. Winston Salem Mike Myers— Jr. Winston Salem Pamela Myers— Jr.. Elkin Tracy McAuley— Fr.. Hickory Herman McCall— So . Rosman Maureen McCann— Fr.. Newton Laurin McCarley- Fr , Clover, SC Billy McCarter- So., Kings Mountain Kim McCarthy— Fr., Gastonia Debbie McClellan-Jr., Johnson City. Tn Beth McCollum— Jr., Burlington DeAnne McCormick— Jr.. Dobson Deborcih McCoy— So., Belmont Lisa McCoy— So,, Cove City Michelle McCracken— So . Aberdeen Misty McCreery— Fr., Lexington Maurice McDaniel— Jr., Morganton Andy McDavid— Fr., Sanford Ann McDonald— Jr., Randleman Debra McDonald— Jr, Charlotte Maysie McDonald— Fr.. Red Springs Susan McDonald— So. Huntington. WV Randy McDonough— Jr.. Boone Marlene McDowell— Fr,, High Point Jeff McEntire— Fr., Boone Mitch McEntire— Jr. Brevard Robert McEntire— Jr., Boone Beth McGee-Jr , West Lafayette. IN Beverley McGee— So., Asheville Philip McGimsey— Fr , Charlotte Tami Mclnnes— So., Winston Salem Betsy Mclntyre- So, Silver Spring, MD Louise McKay— So.. Fayetteville Martha McKeel— So,, Ramseur Robby McKeithan— So., Gary Candy McKellar— So , Durham Tammy McKenzie— So., Carthage Beverly McKeown— Jr., Chariotte Donna McKinney- Fr., Hickory Melanie McLamb— So.. Dunn Chip McLaughen— Jr.. Gastonia Kelly McLaughiin-So., Chariotte Kevin McLaughlin— Jr . Chariotte Benjie McLawhom— Jr. Hockerton Roy McLeod— So , Fayetteville Kathy McMahan— Fr., Lexington Penny McMahan— Fr., Lexington Steve McMahan— Jr.. Marion Lynn McManus— Jr.. Greenville. SC Cindy McMasters— Jr., Greensboro Melanie McMillen— So. Pfafftown Kathy McMullen— Jr., Chariotte Leigh Ann McMurry- So., Kannapolis Mary McNabb— So.. Franklin Laura McMair-So., Chariotte Allison McMeery— Fr.. Columbia, SC Craig McMeill-Jr,. Yadkinviile Harriet McNeill— Fr., Rocky Mount Joanna McMeill-Fr. Asheboro JNDERGRADGATES aNDERGRADGAI Classes 337 DERGRADOATES UNDERGRADUATE Blair McMinch— Jr. Charlotte Bill McPhail— Sr.. Fayetteville Jon Anne McPhaul— So,. Sanford Tamara McSwain— Jr. Morwood Sandy Nail— Fr, King Tom Mall — So,, Charlotte Kim rSarmour— Fr., Charlotte Byron Naylor- Fr., Wilmington William Neal-Fr. Durtiam James Heely-So-, High Point Jeff Meese— Jr , Kimesville Allison Meill-So.. Charlotte Carh Nelson— So,, Winston Salem Julianne Nemeth— Fr, Atlanta, GA Pameal Mesbitt— So, Wnghtsville Beach Suzanne Nesbitt— So , Arden Laura Nassif— Sr.. Charlotte Cathy Newberry— Jr,, Elizabeth City Doug Newman— Jr, Eugene, OR Lee Newsom— So, Charlotte Sheilah Newton— So, Durham Belinda Nichols— Fr.. Wilson Robin Nichols— Jr, Toast Tim Nichols— So,, Mt. Airy Charles Nicholson— So , Winston Salem Ralph Niemann-So., Waldorf, AD Jeff Nobles-So, Fayetteville Denise Mobbit-Fr., Hanon Natalie Noell-Fr, Hayodan Gail Nellie- Jr., Newton Neill Nollie—Jr, Greensboro Karen Norman- So., Lawndale Mary Norman— So, Charlotte Tim Noms-Jr., Churchland Charlene Norns— So,. Boone James Norwood— So, Monroe Paul Norwood— So-. Lincolnton Tony Nottage— Fr., Bethlehem Johnny Nussman— Fr., Charlotte Debra Nutter- So , Raleigh Tim Oakes— So, Greensboro Joel Oakley Jr„ Greensboro Charles OBryant— Fr . Winston Salem Clarice Odom— So,, Statesville Elizabeth Odom-Fr,. Tallahassee. FL Beth Ogbom— Jr,, Pineville John Ogle-So.. Annapolis, MD Nancy Olive— Fr,. Red Springs Wayne Oliver-Jr . Charlotte Carol Ollis-So.. Pyatte Kim Olhs-So,, Laurinburg Mike Oruska- Jr,, Fayetteville Patricia Osbome— Fr., High Point Hugh Osteer- Fr . Durtiam Oie Osterkamp— Jr,, Rocky Mount Phil Ostwalt— So., Greensboro Joseph Owen— Jr.. Graham Robbin Owen— Jr,, Lexington Fred Owens— Jr., Walkertown Audrey Owens— Fr, Shallotte Denise Pace— So. Tuxed Audrey Padgett— Fr,, Greensboro Judy Padgett- So., Raleigh Margaret Pagan— Fr,. Stedman Lorrie Page— Fr., Elon College Daniel Palmer— Fr,, Welcome Wanda Palmer— So , Waynesville Laurie Paratore- Fr,. Charlotte Annette Parker— So., Durtiam Debra Parker— Jr, Raleigh Sheila Parker— Fr., Monroe Teresa Parker— So,. Winston Salem Wendy Parker— Fr,. Liberty Lynne Parks— Fr,, Buriington Tammy Parks— So , Gastonia Connie Pamell— So., Lumberton Lucinda Pamell— Fr., Gastonia Tamara Pamell— Jr., Gastonia Wayne Pams-Jr., Retcher Billie Patuch— So,, Columbia Tammy Partington— So., Sanford Beth Palsch— So., Greensboro Leesa Pattan— So.. Hickory Deborah K Patterson— So., Franklin Deborah Patterson— Fr, China Grove Elizabeth Patterson— So, Sanford Mike Patterson— So,. Gastonia George Payne— So,, Boone Dale Pearce— Jr.. Gary Usa Pearce— Jr., Durtiam fei © Q j - , A O f DERGRADUATES UNDERGRADUATE 338 Classes GNDERGRADCJATES UNDERGRADGA ' O PkB f - f P 11 f? A (f Q Pamela Pearce— Jr , Colerain Sarah Ann Pearson— Jr., Apex Susan Pearson— Fr. Wilkesboro Betty Peden — Ff . Gastonia Jane Pegram — So. Germanton Robert Peele— So , Sanford Katrina Peeler— Fr. Salisbury Scott Penegar— So.. Salisbury Andy Pennestn— Fr.. Boone Bonnie Pennigar— Jr , Monroe Garvy Pennington — Fr . Creston ' ' enny Paul— Jr . Sugar Grove Linda Pensabene— Jr , Charlotte Janee Perkins— Jr, Morganton Buddy Perry— Jr , Creedmoor Graham Peters— Fr, Charlotte Cathy Phelps-So. Erwin Bill Phillips-Fr, Elon College Bonnie Pickard— Jr. Burlington Brett Phillips— Fr , Greenville, SC Cathy Phillips-So, Siler City Darla Phillips-Fr., Spruc e Rne David Phillips — So, Kannapolis Elaine Phillips-Jr, Chelsea. OK Eva Phil!ips-Fr, Raleigh Paul Phillips— Fr. Winston Salem Randall Phillips — Fr. Spmce Pine Gary Pickett — So, Chariotte Harry Pickett— Jr , Shallotte Mickey F ickler — Fr., Ablemarle Bea Picou— Fr Valdese David Pierce-Jr , Dublin. GA David Pierce-Sol, Raleigh James Pierce— Jr, North Wilkesboro Jill Pierce— Jr, Henderson Marianna Pierce— Jr, Charlotte Randy Pierson— Jr., Brevard Tracy Piesch — Fr , Aiken, SC Sharon Pigg — So, Wadesboro Susan Pinnix — Fr , Winston Salem Cathy Pinson — Fr, Spartanburg, SC Donna Pipes— Fr, Boone Carol Pittman — So., Rockingham Prudence Rttman— Fr, Lucuma Alan Pitts— Fr, Alexandria. VA Sandy Pixley— Jr., Roxboro Tom FHzzulo— Fr , Winston Salem Teresa Pless— Jr , Landis David Plott-So, Skyland Roger Plott— So.. High Point Jill Pluckhan— Fr., Atlanta, GA Julie Poe— So , Siler City Terry Ponds— Fr , Lilesville Laura Poole— Jr., Charlotte Cathy Poovy— So.. Mewton Dana Poovey— Fr, Greensboro Chnsty Pope— So., Lake Waccamaw David PoF e— So, Greensboro Grant PofJe— So , Kannapolis Renee Poplin — Fr, Ronda Karen Portaro — Jr , High Point Kathy Postell-So,. Gastonia Kim Poston — Fr, Kannapolis Richard Pott— Jr. Asheville Kathryn Potter— Jr., Bessemer Kim Potts-So , Brevard Tammi Potts— Jr , Lexington Deanna Powell— Jr, Ft. Rerce. PL Ellen Powell. Fr., Chapel Hill Mary Jo Powers— So , Clemmons Tommi Powers— Fr.. Godwin Diana Poythress— So , Rocky Mount Susan Pratt— Jr., Pompano Beach. FL Beverly Prevette— Jr.. Lumberton Ernest Pnce— Jr. Raleigh Rerwe Price — Fr, Taylorsville Wynn Pnce-Jr.. Mill Spnng Cathy Prickett— So., Carthage Patricia Prim— So. Hendersonville Warren Privott— So , Rocky Mount Michael Procotr- Jr.. Bryson City Barbara Prongay— Fr,. Winston Salem Anita Propst— So., Morganton Janice Propst— Jr., Charlotte Tamara Propst— Jr, Morgangon Anthony Pruett — Fr., Birmingham. AL Doug Pruett— Jr, Lawndale Karen Pruette— Jr,, Tryon Bruce F ruitt— Jr,. Hickory Robin Puckett— So.. Charlotte ONDERGRADGATES GNDERGRADGA ' Classes 339 DERGRADGATES GNDERGRADUATE Cindy Puett— Jr. Lenojr Teresa Pullium— Jr. Murphy Rick Purcetl— So, Asheville Belh Purdee — Fr, Vilas Lynn Purser- So, Matthews Sharon Purvis— So, Bennett Penny Putnam— So. Shelby Beth Quakenbush— Fr . Graham Diane Queen— So , Brevard Paige Raby— Fr, Gastonia Teresa Radford— So, Candler Don Rakes— Jr. Greensboro Allen Ralls-So, Greensboro Mike Ramsey— So, Charlotte Donna Randall-So., Shelby Bill Rankin— Fr, HendersonviJIe Eddie Rash— Fr . West Jefferson Arnold Rat— Jr. Fayetteville Kellie Rathbone— So . Waynesville Dale Ray— So., Haw River Dianne Rayfield— Jr, Hendersonville Donna Rayle- Jr, Greensboro Richard Reaves-So. Winston Salem Susan Reaves — Fr, Welcome Julie Redding— Jr. Boone Man Anne Redding— Jr. Asheboro Jeff Redwine-Jr, Boone Leslie Reece— Fr, Pleasant Garden Linda Reed— So, Raleigh Lisa Red-Fr, Matthews Eddie Reeder— Jr , Fayetteville Ray Reid — So, Burlington Jimmy Reittmger— Fr . Greensboro Renee Reuter— So, Conover Debbie Reynolds — So, Denver Judy Reynolds — So , Allentown, NJ Lon Reynolds— Fr. Lincolnton Mark Reynolds— Jr., Boone Sheldon Reynolds-So, Franklin Tammy Reynolds — So, Charlotte Chns Rhodes-So , Charlotte Sabnna Rhodes— So, Thomasville Denise Rice-Fr , Gary Timothy Rice-Fr . Dunbar. WV Kim Richards— So, Hickory Jane Richardson — So , Charlotte Larry Richardson— Jr , West Jefferson Sharon Richardson — Fr , Charlotte Chnssy Richter — Fr, Shelby Judy Ricketts— So, Greensboro Mike Ricks-Fr, Chesapeake. VA Ricky Riggan— Jr, Mew Bem Sabnna Redden— So, Hendersonville Derek Riddle-So , Sanford Pamela Ridge-Fr. High Point Charlotte Ridgeway— Jr, Lenoir Melanie Riley— Fr , Augusta. GA Tem Riley— So, Charlotte Gina Ritchie-So , Kannapolis Joanna Ritchie— Jr, Winston Salem Leigh Ann Ritchie— Fr. Kannapralis Luann Ritchie— Jr , Salisbury Kenneth Rivera— So , Ft Washington. MD Cathy Rivers— Jr, Thomasville Iva Roark — Fr, Creston Karen Robarge — Fr, Kemersville Shelley Robbins-So., Sanford Alice Roberts- Jr , Asheville LuAnn Roberts— So, Gibsonville Linda Roberts— Fr, Lenoir Ricky Roberts- So, Pisgah Forest Wendell Roberts— Jr. Charlotte Betsy Robertson— Fr , Mt. Airy Doug Robertson— Jr , Eden Debra Robinson— Fr. Chesapeake. VA Eddie Robinson-So , Manon Francie Robinson-So, St, Petersburg, FL Jeff Robinson— Fr, Marion Jennie Robinson— Fr, Asheville Rad Robinson-Fr . Cherokee Teresa Robinson— Jr, Moravian Falls Virginia Robinson— Jr, Troy Dawn Roers— So, Boone Joani Rogers— Fr. Graham Julie Rogers— Fr, Raleigh Sherry Rogers— Jr, Burlington Kelly Rohleder-Fr, Havelock Adnana Roldan— Jr, Monroe Tammera Rollins-Jr. Shelby Roman Neison- Fr,. Winston Salem k 1 f ' . fd J f m 1 F , B W M ' J Q 1 DERGRADGATES GNDERGRADGATE 340 Classes GNDERGRADGATES GNDERGRADGA John Bnjce— Fr.. Cary Jan Roscoe— Fr. Kannapolis Alyson Rose— Fr , Chariotte Alice Ross— Jr., Gamer Clannda Ross— So,, Boone Sonya Rothrock—Fr , Lenoir Paula Ron — Fr, Mheville Janet Rouse— Jr, Greensboro Lars Rousseau— So, Bakersville Becky Rowland— Jr, Raleigh Brenda Rowland— Jr, Marion. Kenneth Royal— So , Yadkinvill Aichael Royal— Fr, Southport Amy Royals— Fr, Kemersville Leslie Rubin— Jr., Alexandna, ' Ricky Ruckart— Jr., Boone Peter Rucker— So. Barbara Rufty — So., Salisbury Elk Jo Ruple— Jr , Charlotte Shannon Rushing— Jr., Charlotte Dennis Russ-Jr,, Shelby Pam Russell- Jr., Lexington Stephen Russell— Fr, Greensboro Chris Rust— Jr , Raleigh Kelly Safley— Jr., Rocky Mount Phyllis Safrit— So , Concord Sandra Safrit— So . Conover Lisa Safron— Fr.. Raleigh Emily Sain— Fr . Hudson Janet Sain— Jr. Lincolnton Sheena Sain-So.. Vale Dana Saleeby— Fr , Belmont Rebecca Salem— Jr, Charlotte Jill Salmon-So., Carthage Monica Salmons— So , Winston Salem Sandie Salmons— Jr, Fleetwood Richard Saltz- Jr, Hendersonville Diane Sanderson— Jr , Cary David Schenck— Fr., Raleigh Mary Schlitzkus— Jr , Cary Anita Schmitt— Fr., Highlands Eric Schmm— Fr , Statesville Val Schuszler- So . Morganton Mickey Schweitzer— Jr , Wadesboro Trisha Scism-Fr. Bostic Anika Soctt— Fr . High Point Chrisd Scott— Fr , Washington Craig Scott— Fr., Concord Jamie Scott— Jr.. Monroe Stuart Scnjggs— Jr.. Wilmington Beth Seabock— Sr,. Hickory Stan Seaford— Fr.. Concord Vickie Sears- Jr., Morrisville Diane Sebastian— So., North Wilkesboro Keith Sefton— Fr., Durham Debbie Self-Fr., Winston Salem Jeanne Self— Jr , Chariotte Johnny Sellers— Jr., Thomasville Harry Selph— Fr , Jacksonville Beach. FL Jeanine Semones— Jr , Greensboro Denise Sennello— So , Morth Palm Beach. FL Paul Senter— So., Gastonia Paul Seter— Jr., Hickory Jeff Shaffer— So,, Greensboro Jenny Shampine— Fr.. Chariotte Randy Shank— Fr,. Albemarie Patti Shannon— So., Raleigh Alan Sharp— Jr., Augusta, GA Connie Sharpe— So.. Taylorsville Donna SharF e— So. Raleigh Susan Sharpe— So., Charlotte Kathy Shaver— Jr., Salisbury Patncia Shaw— Fr.. Elon College Tad Shay— Jr , Wilkesboro Gina Shelf-Jr., Marshville Brenda Shell-Fr . Roanoke Rapids Tim Shelton— Jr., Lowgap Tim Shelton- Jr, Winston Salem Susan Shepherd— Jr. Claremont Angela Sheppard— So.. Ulesville Karen Sheppard— So. Lincolnton Farrell Sheppard-Fr , Elk Park Jeff Shemll— Jr . Conover Juanita Shew— Fr., High Point Kory Shields— So.. Winston Salem Scoop Shipton— Jr, Greensboro William Shock — Jr.. Boone David Shope— Jr.. Chariotte Kent Shore- Jr., Boonville Beverty Short— Jr., Southern Rnes UNDERGRADUATES UNDERGRADUA Classes 341 iDERGRADGATES UNDERGRADCJATE Kirsten Shue-So„ ML Pleasant Kim Shuffler— Fr. Morganton Tim Shuford— So, Statesville Michael Shultz— So.. Greensboro Darlene Shumate— So., North Wilkesboro Emma Sidden— Fr, Winston Salem Lsa Sidler-So,, West Palm Beach. FL Bill Simgon— Jr , Denton Jimmy Sigman— Jr. Claremont Sandra Sigmon— So., Taylorsville Terry Silver— So . Asheville Crystal Simmons-Fr , White Plains Ruth Simmons— Jr, Greensboro Sharon Simmons—Jr , Stateroad Tammy Simmons— Fr, Elon College Marq Sims— So . Raleigh Gayna Simons— Fr, Hickory Karen Simpson— So , Cleveland Mark Simpson— Jr, Monroe Shiela Simpson— So., Albemarle Lee Singleton— Fr., Raleigh Dennis Sink-So., High Point Donna Sink — Fr., High Point Mike Sink— Fr, Greensboro Melanie Sizemore— Jr , Lexington Phillip Sizemore-Fr. Walnut Cove Shannon Sizemore- So, Lexington Chris Skeen— Fr., Denton Jenny Skidmore— So . Morwood Jim Slagle — Fr, Arden Melinda Sloop— So., Elkin Regina Sloop— Fr. Wilkesboro Amy Sluder— So., Asheville Roger Sluder— Fr, Mewland Roy Small— Fr, Lusaka. Zambia Sieve Smart— Jr. Rutherfordton Van Smathers— Jr . Blowing Rock Gina Smedberg— Fr , Mewland Paul Smetania— So., Raleigh Alan Smith — So.. Summerfield Amy Smith— So.. Kingsport Ann Smith— So.. Siler City Beth Smith— Fr. Charlotte Bob Smith— Jr. Fayetteville Carol Smith- Fr.. King Chen Smith -Jr. Waxhaw Cheryl Smith— So, Mahon Cindy Smith-Fr., Silver Spnng. MD Dana Smith-Fr. Kemersville David Smith — Fr, Advance David Smith — Fr, Charlotte David Smith— Jr, Lexington Dawn Smith— So, Thomasville Debbie Smith— Jr. Greensboro Freddie Smith— Fr, Fremont Janet Smith— Jr, Charlotte Jeff Smith -Jr , Lake View, SC Jerry Smith — So. Sanford Kelly Smith— Jr, Boonville Kempton Smith— Jr. Goldsboro Ken Smith— Jr. Greensboro Kevin Smith— Jr. Jamestown Kevin Smith— Jr.. Burlington Leigh Smith-Fr. Taylorsville Usa Smith -Jr, Winston Salem Lynn Smith -Fr. Vero Beach, FL Manlee Smith — Fr. Cary Marty Smith— Jr, Walnut Cove Paul Smith— Jr, Arlington, VA Roger Smith— Jr. Stillwater, OK Sharon Smith— Jr. Monroe Sharon A Smith-Jr , Wilson Steve Smith— Jr., Winston Salem Steve Smith-Fr. Gastonia Terry Smithi— Jr , Graham Thomas Smith— Jr, Charlotte Vickj Smith — Fr. Lexington Vickie Smith— Jr. Fayetteville Denise Sneed — So., Monroe Frankie Snider— So.. Pfafftown Martin Snipes— So , Southern Pines Lori Snow— So,. Dobson Sheila Snow— Jr, Dobson Robin Snyder— Jr. Winston Salem Steve Snyder— So. LaGrange Tim Solesbee— So. Asheville Michael Sollectio— So , Boone Susan Sorrells- Fr, Charlotte Tem Sparks— Fr. Taylorsville Karen Spell— Jr. Winston Salem p O fh m n A DERGRADUATES UNDERGRADUATE 342 Classes ONDERGRADaATES UNDERGRADGA O ( l!% £ ® ' © Dizabeth Spencer— Jr.. Taylorsville Jill Spencer— So , Raleiqh Joseph Spencer— So . Parkton Jonathan Spencer— Fr, Okinawa. Japan Sharon Spigner- Fr , Columbia, SC Terry Spillman— So, Mocksville Alisa Spittle— So. Weaverville Kathy Spivey— Jr , High Point Becky SprinkJe— Jr. Hamptonville Teresa Spuriing — Fr , Lawndale Derek Stafford— So,, High Point Davjd Siainback— Jr , Greensboro David Stancil— So, Concord Cathy Stanley— Fr.. Fayetteville Dana Stanley— Fr,. Boone Roger Stanley— Jr, Kingsport. TN Sheila Slansberry- Jr,. Lansing Lori Stark- Jr., Charlotte Mike Steagall-Fr.. Chapel Hill Amy Stebbins— Jr , Lewisville Pam Steele-So , Winston Salem Patrick Steele— Fr, Mewland Trac Steele- So, Wilkesboro Rjta Stell— Jr. Raleigh Fran Steelman— Jr , Leicester Wendy Stehling — So , Winston Salem Usa Stephens-Jr., St Augustine, FL Suzanne Stevens— Fr,, Raleigh Leticia Stevenson— So , Winston Salem Jacqui Stewart— Fr, Raleigh Pamela Stewart- So.. Stanfield Yvonne Stewart— Jr.. Morth Wilkesboro Kelle Strikeleather- So., Statesville Carol Stiles— Fr., Claremont Cheri Stillwell— So.. Conneify Spnngs Tern Sbllwell— Fr , Connelly Springs Mindy Stokes— Fr, Winston Salem Tim Stokes— Jr . Winston Salem Paula Stone— Jr.. Raleigh Qurta Stone- Fr, Lansing Dallas Staudenmire— Fr. Wilmington Annette Stovall— Jr. Lawsonville Cindy Stowe— Jr , Gastonia Jan Stowe— Jr. Gastonia Parker Stowe— So., Gastonia Diane Street— Fr., Burlington Kim Strickland— Jr.. Shelby Patti Strickler— Fr., Spartanburg. SC Denise Stripling— So., Morth Wilkesboro Benje Stroud— So.. Spartanburg Amy Stroupe— Fr.. Huntersvilte Sheila StucWand— Jr., Claremont Ricky Stutts— Jr., Aberdeen Rene Styles— So., Bumsville Anne Suggs— Mr., Miami. FL Regina Sullivan— Jr. Burlington Margi Summer— Jr., Columbia. SC Julia Summerville— Jr., Belmont Vicky Susong — Fr. High Point Judy Swain— Fr.. Winston Salem Ricky Swanger — Jr., Durham Doug Swank— So,. Franklin Debra Swan— Fr., Durham Linda Swann— So.. Mew London Kenneth Swanson— Jr.. Lenoir William Swanson— So , Greensboro Wiley Sweet-So , AUanta, GA Johnny Swift— Fr., Slate Road Mark Tadlock-Jr., Windsor Helen Tahquette— Jr., Cherokee Ann Talbert— Fr., Rockwell Gary Tallent— So . Statesville Pat Tamer— Fr, Winston Salem Jarrett Tanner— So., Pinopolis, SC Tom Tarduogno— Jr,. Greensboro Lee Tart— Fr , Dunn Greg Tate— So , Raleigh Cynthia Taylor— So., Wilmington Dorsey Taylor— Jr , Tappahannock. VA Susan Taylor— Fr, State Road Mark Teer— So., Jamestown Melanie Teeter— So.. Matthews Lisa Teetor— Jr.. High Point Steve Tenrab— Jr.. Skyland Susan Terrell- So , Canton Jacqueline Terry- Fr., Charlotte Lisa Tesko— Jr. Winston Salem Paul Tester— So , Jamestown Lisa Tetterton— Fr., Rocky Mount Tom Tetterton— So. Durham GNDERGRADCJATES UNDERGRADGA Classes 343 DERGRADOATES ONDERGRADUATE Cam Thackston— So., Orangeburg. SC Alley Thomas— Jr., Chariotte Connie Thomas— Fr., Chariotte Jamie Thomas— So . Charlotte Karen Thomas— Fr, Broadway Leslie Thomas— Jr., Chariotte Lori Thomas— So,. Forest City Lori Thomas— So., Cameron Louis Thomas— Jr.. Boone Suzie Thomas— Fr,, Southem Pines Sylvia Thomas— Fr, Durham Rebecca Thomason— Fr.. Kemersville Catherine Thompson— Jr., Eierwin, TM Frank Thompson— Jr., Sanford Julie Thompson— Jr.. Mt Holly Phillip Thompson— So Zweibmcker, Ger Vikki Thompson— Jr., Greensboro Wilma Thompson— Jr.. Morganton Lone Thomas— Jr.. Rocky Mount Bobby Thombill— Fr., Raleigh Karen Thornton- So,, Mt, Airy Cynthia Timmons— Jr , Mt. Airy Teresa Tipton— Jr,, Boone John Todd— Jr , Asheville Tony Todd— Fr., Yadkinville Becky Tolley— Fr,, Mewland Jackie Toney— Jr.. Southem Pines Mark Towler- Fr , Chariotte Chris Townsend— Fr , Hickory Sharon Treutel— So, Greensboro Michael Trew— Jr , Rocky Mount Cathia Tribby— So. Augusta. GA Elena Tribby— Jr,, Augusta. GA Annette Tnplett — Fr. Lenoir Lorrie Triplett— Jr , Lenoir Susan Tnvette So.. Boone Lisa Troutman- Jr,, Hickory Terri Troutman— So,. Hickory Dawn Tnjitt— Fr . Vale Jeff Tmll-So . Kannapolis Susan Trupp— So,, Greenville, SC Jennifer Tubaugh— Fr,, Washington Eddie Tucker— Sol, Cary Sharon Tucker— So . Laurel Springs Sherri Tucker— Jr. High Point Tern Tucker— Jr., High Point April Tumer— Fr., Manon Carol Tumer— Fr,, Winston Salem Cindy Tumer-Jr , Hudson Cindy Tumer— So , Burlington Connie Tumer— So,, Eden Dawn Tumer— Fr, Winston Salem Bonnie Tussey— So., Lexington Bryan Tutterraw- So . Hamptonville Richard Tyndall— So., Winston Salem Connie Ghrich— Fr,. Matthews Kathy Gllom— Jr., Fayettevilte Jill Onderberg-So,, Ft. Myers, FL Royd (Jsry- So,. Saluda, SC Betty Sue Utt-Jr., Hillsville. VA Lynn Vance— Fr., Spruce Pine Wendy Van Cott— So., Tarboro Jenice Van Hook— So., Fayetteville Steve Van Zandt-Jr., Miami, FL Terri Vaughn— Jr. Greensboro Robin Veen— Fr , Fayetteville Manson Venable— Fr., Winston Salem Kathy Vick-Fr„ Conway, SC [Nancy Vick— Jr.. Norwood Mickey Vickers— So , Fayetteville Ron Vincent— So . Silver Spring, MD Beverly Von Cannon— So., Ramseur Molly Voss— Fr., Lewisville Craig Waby— So,. Raleigh Cindy Wade— Jr., Durham Christy Watson— Fr,. Statesville Elizabeth Watts-Fr . Buriington Heat her Watts — Fr., Charlotte Terry Waddell— So , Winston Salem Terri Wade— Jr,, Snowhill Allison Wagoner- Fr,, Kannapolis Claudette Wagoner— So.. Jonesville Teri Waggoner— Jr., Graham Elizabeth Walden — Fr . Morganton Charies Walker— So,, Pfafftown Lou Anne Walker— Jr,. Henderson viile Robin Waiker-So,. Waynesville Vickie Walker-So , Forest City Candy Wall— Fr . Winston Salem Lisa Wall— So , Durham ftB.1 DERGRADOATES UNDERGRADUATE 344 Classes JNDERGRADOATES GNDERGRADUAI t® A ' S f m fS f Beth Wallace— Fr, Orlando. FL Evelyn Wallington— Jr.. Fayetteville Christine Walsh-Jr . Spindale Kevin Walter-Ff , Hickory Fred Walters — Fr. Gastonia Daniel Ward-Fr . Wilkesboro Doug Ward — So. Andrews Hallett Ward-Jr , Waynesville Janet Ward- Jr , Jefferson Judy Ward— Jr. Lexington Marti Ward— Fr , Palm Beach Gardens, FL Hed Ward— Jr . Huntersville Steve Ward — So, Winnabow Dabney Ware — Fr . Coral Springs. FL Caria Warlick-Fr. Hickory Elaine Wamer-Jr, Charlotte Greki Warren— So, Charlotte Wan-en Ross— So , Monroe Sharon Warren - So . North Wilkesboro Melanje Warta-Jr.. Taylorsville Cozette Washburn— Jr., Louisburg Jim Waters— So . Lenoir Joe Waters-Jr , McLeansville Nancy Waters— Fr. Charlotte Steve Waters— Jr. Fayetteville Julie Watkins— Jr., Greensboro Merry Alice Watson— So . Sanford Mo Watson— Jr, Frog Level Anne Watts— So . Taylorsville Dan-ell Watts— Jr. Statesville Franklin Watts— So , Charlotte Jana Watts— Fr, Lav ndale Kenneth Watts— Fr. Wadesboro Oscar Watts— Fr. Delcoe Vicki Watson— Jr. Greensboro Antta Waugh— So., Statesville Berta Way-Jr. Mt Pleasant. SC Joy Wease— So.. Lincolnton Sharon Weaver— Jr. Warrensville Usa Webb-Fr. Mt_ Gilead Robin Webb-Jr. St Simons Island, GA Ingnd Weber — So. Murphy Kalhenne Weber— Jr., Gastonia Julie Webster— Fr.. Bonlee Garther Weeks— Jr. Rocky Mount Julie Weeks— Jr., Leicester Meribeth Weigand— So. Sebring. FL Max Weinberg-Fr , Pallisades Park. ISJ Chris Weisner- Fr. Thomasville Paul Welbom— Jr.. Hamptonville Sheila Welch— Jr.. Lansing Susan Welch -Fr.. Washington Burt Weldon— Fr . Louisburg Becky Wellborn- So.. Lincolnton Cindi Wells— So., Kings Mountain Kevin Wells-Jr,, Canton Janet Welsh— Fr.. Matthews Anela Welycko— So. Lake Toxaway LaDeana Wentzel— Fr.. Hays Tim Wesemann— Jr., Statesville Sandra Wesp — So. Havelock Leigh Ann Wessler— Jr . Kannapolis Lindy Westmoreland— Jr.. Chariotte Madeline Wharton-Fr.. Sparta. FSJ Amy Wheeler— So , Greensboro Mike Wheeling— So., Chariotte Derek Wheelock— Fr , Boomer Susan Whicker— Jr, Walkertown David Whisenant— So.. Salisbury Mary Whisenant— So.. Morganton Andrea White— Fr. Advance Craig White— Jr.. Winston Salem Denise White— Jr., Glenn Alpine Jack White-So, Chariotte Jill White— So.. Ahoskie John White— Jr. Bradenton, FL Randy White— Jr., Wilkesboro Terry White— Jr. Hickory Shaylee Whitehead— Fr. Kannapolis Willian Whitehurst— Fr.. Grifton Jeanie WTiitener- Fr.. Kings Mountain Rhonda Whitesides- Jr.. Chariotte Roy Whitfield— Jr.. Greensboro Kim Whitlatch— Jr , Reidsviile Paige Whitley— Jr. Greensboro Glenn Whitmire— So. Mill Spring Robert Whitt— So., Winston Salem Tena Whittington— Fr , North Wilkesboro Jeffery Widener— Fr, Goldsboro Lee Anne Wiese— Jr.. Monroe LINDERGRADCJATES GNDERGRADGA ' Classes 345 DERGRADUATES UNDERGRADUATE Melody Wiggins— So.. Walnut Cove Mary Wike— Fr. Charlotte Jeff Wiocox— Fr. Boone Diane Wiley— Jr., Wake Forest Rebecca Wiles— So., Dumfries, VA Karen Wilhelm— Fr, Salisbury Bobby Wilhoit— Fr . Greensboro Dennis Wilkerson — Fr , Kemersville Phrllip Wilkie-Jr. Thomasville Michelle Wilki ns-Fr . Forest City Mike Wilkins- -Jr . Forest City Mark Wilkinsc n— Fr. Statesville Beverly Willia ms-Jr. Shelby Clalha Willian ns— Jr. Winston Salem David Williarr s— So.. Greensboro Diana Williarr s— So. Greensboro Doug William s— So . Greensboro Enn Williams — Jr . Fletcher Jeanie Williar ns-So . Charlotte Jeff Williams — Jr . Winston Salem Jtan Williams -Fr , Greenville. SC Kim Williams — So . Cornelius Leah William — Fr . Monroe Lon Williams -Jr . Valdese Paul Wiliams —Jr. Brevard Sonya Willian ns-Fr , Tnnity Tammy Williams— Jr . Kinston Teresa Williams-So. Goldsboro Wendi Williams-Fr, Madison William Wilhams-So, Charlotte Debbie Willimason — So , Kingstree, SC Tammy Williamson — So , Fayetteville Martha Wiliiard-Jr, Hickory Elaine Williford-So. Greensboro Dennis Willis-Jr , Valdese Frankie Willis-Fr, Sanford Michele Willis-Fr. Lenoir Mike Willis-Jr. Raleigh Scott Willis-So, Atlanta. GA Beth Wilson— Jr. Graham Danny Wilson— Jr , Fuquay Varina Darlene Wilson — So, Henrietta Georgia Wilson — Jr. Greensboro John Wilson-So.. High Point Lauren Wilson — So. Lenoir Michelle Wilson-Jr . Greenville. SC rSancy Wiison-Jr.. Winston Salem Sheila Wilson - So . Mill Springs Susan Wilson— Jr.. Montreat Connie Wimberly-Jr . Angier Frances Winfrey-So. Chapel Hill Hilda Wingo-Fr. Gary Teresa Wingate — Fr. Swannanoa Debra Wingrove— So.. Spring Lake John Winn-Fr. Raleigh Karen Winslow— So , Asheboro Jan Winstead — So , Greensboro Sue Winstead — So, Wilkesboro Jinny Winte-Jr , Charlotte Robin Wise-Fr. Delaware Karen Wiethers- Fr. Greensboro Alice Wolfe-Fr, Gastoma David Wolfner— So , Miami Springs. FL Cyndi Womack— So, Gibsonville Andy Wood — Fr . Chariotte Hannah Wood— Jr, Lincolnton Robin Wood — Fr, Rutherfordton Karen Woodall-Jr, Charlotte Kevin Woodie — Fr. Drexe! Brenda Woodring— Jr. Boone Bill Woods-Jr, Charlotte Evin Woods-Fr, Durham Joanna Woods— So, Charlotte Kyle Woods — So, Kemersville Janet Woodson— So.. Chariotte Jackie Woody— So , Brevard David Wooten-So. Union Grove Sterling Wooten — Fr. East Bend Alan Wordswroth- So , Boone Jean Workman — So , Cary Rebecca Womer- So. Blacksburg. VA Anita Wortman— Jr, Belwood Mike Wolfgang -So, Banner Elk Lisa Woy-Jr , Charlotte Cindy Wnght — So. Burlington Hunter Wright— Jr . Eden Janet Wnght- Fr , Jefferson Kenneth Wnght — So, Blowing Rock Steve Wnght-Jr , Bnstol, VA Cindy Wyant-Fr,, Vale D 2M r Xifl f n ■-■■■ » liLfM ' aiD ., , tPiM Cl ' Ml f jp .11 Ci . V « f: t DERGRADUATES UNDERGRADUATE 346 Classes JNDERGRADGATES UNDERGRADGA ' Chnstjne Wyatt — Fr , Fayetteville Debra Wyatt— Jr, Concord Mary Wyatt — Fr, Sparta Carter Wynne— So , Raleigh Jin Yang— So, Salisbury Marvin Yarborough- Jr. , Durham Tony Yarborough— Jr.. Greensboro Jackie Yates-So., Mt Pleasant David Yelton— Jr, Rutherfordton John Yelton— Fr.. Rutherfordton Marcie Yonts— So.. Raleigh Spencer Yost— Fr., Atlanta. GA Debbie Young — So., Grassy Cree Joel Young— Jr., Spnjce Pine Lyndeil Young— Jr, Gastonia Tammy Young— So,, Swannanoa John Yow-Jr., Sea Grove Missy Zewalk— Fr., Charlotte jRADGATES GRADUATES GRADUATE f v A fi Suzanne Autiy, Mt_ Airy Virginia Bergen, Savannah. GA Meerja Ghatnagar. Charlotte Gloria Bianton. Shelby Ricky Boynton, Greensboro Melise Bunker. Boone Cellane Byrd, Wadesboro Libby Carswetl, Conover Randy Carver. Forest City Mike Childrey. Reidsville Amy Combs. Lincolnton Martha Deal. Statesville Libby Detter. Conover Pam Earty, Old Fort Judy Ferguson, Ferguson Vivian Relds. Sanford Marsha Fisher, Granite Quarry David Feeneey. Charlotte Foard Jones, Salisbury Billie Gilley. Bumsville Robert Goodrich. Retcher Mary Gowan. Roan Mountain. TN Ann Harrison. Rutherfordton Richard Hadey. Hudson Ken Hipps. Waynesville Yukari Hirashima. Tokoyo. Japan William Hood. Lenoir Jane Houer. Vale Steve Huffman. Evansville. IM Earl Honeycutt. Boone Laura Honeycutt. Boone Greg Isenhour. Mewland Jayum Jawan. Malaysia Eliana Jordan. Ecuador. South America Grant Joyce. Madison Susan Kennedy. SL Pauls Eileen Kent, Lenoir Carol Kincaid. Morganton Debra Lehn. Morganton Richard McGivney, Chapel Hill Debbie Miller. Bumsville Sonja Miller, Lenoir Mike rHewsome, Goldsboro Rick Petrsen. Boone Warren Phillips. Hamlet Gary Poole. Sparta Mary Powell, Chariotte Jeff Prewitt. Valdese Teresa Ramsey, Stanley Jane Rawson. Charlotte Richard Rawson. Chariotte Donna Renfro. Green Mountain Suzanne Smith. Salisbury Ttm Rhodes. Chariotte GRADUATES GRADUATES GRADUATI Classes 347 DaATES GRADUATES GRADUATES Ann Sperry, Boone Elaine Summerville, Charlotte Wes Teeter, Kannapolis Bradley Thompson, Shelb y Cindy Thompson, Raleigh Elizabeth Todd. Hickory Jan Todd, Charlotte Alunda Toney, Forest City Linda Toth. Bladenboro Bill Trahan, West Palm Beach. FL Jeannine (Jnderdown. Elkin Sammie CJssery. Boone Teresa Villamann, Hickory Darrell Walker. Kemersville Denny Walsh. Asheville Rhonda Walsh. Asheville Mary Lynn Weathemian, Morganton Joni Webb. Wilson Chns Wellbom. (North Wilkesboro Whitt Parker, Ml, Holly Carylon Wnght. Thomasville 348 Classes 349 Subject Index Academics, Introduction 18- 19 Accounting 31 Albee, Edward 1 57 Al Hirt 156 Alpha Chi 194 Alpha Delta Pi 188 Alpha Kappa Psi 201 Alpha Psi Omega 198 American Marketing Association 208, 238 American Society of Personnel Administrators 228 Anthropology 4041 Apartment Living 98-99 Appalachian Chemical Society 221 Appalachian Honors Club 225 Appalachian Student Alumni Ambassadors 214 Appalachian, The 142-143 Appalettes 229 Area 128-135 Art 66 Art, Industrial 66 Artists and Lecture Series 156-163 Astronomy Club 220 Athletes of the Year 271 Bahai Club 212 Band 278 Baptist Student Union 210 Baseball 254-256 Basketball, Mens 262-265 Basketball, Women ' s 280-283 Beta Alpha Psi 200 Biology 38 Black Culture Week 136-137 Black History Week 138-139 Black Student Association 209, 239 Blowing Rock 112-113 Blowing Rock, Concerts 114-115 Blue Ridge Astronomy Club 220 Blue Ridge Parkway 134-135 Blue Ridge Reading Council 206 Bowling 305 BSA Gospel Choir 209 Business, College of 28-35 Business Education 32 California Boys ' Choir 160 Campus 80-85 Campus Crusade for Christ 212 Canterbury Club 226 Capers, Company M-4 219 Capers, National Headquarters 219 Catholic Campus Ministry 213 Center for Continuing Education 46-51 Cheerleaders, JV 277 Cheerleaders, Varsity 277 Chemistry 38 Chemistry Club 221 Chi Omega 189 Christmas 106-107 Circle K 223 Cloggers 216, 240 Club Football 302 Clubs, Introduction 202-203 Cold Mountain Review 141 College of Arts and Sciences 3645 College of Business 28-35 College of Fine and Applied Arts 60-67 College of Learning and Human Development 52-59 Clubs, Introduction 202-203 Commandoes 218 Communications Media 61 Complementary Education 148149 Concerts 116119 Concerts, Blowing Rock 114-115 Construction 86-87 Continuing Education, Center for 46-51 Counselor Education 74 Crescent Girls 192 Criminal Justice Club 224 Cross Country Track 246 Dave Mclntire 1 72 Delta Zeta 1 90 Distributive Education Clubs of America 227 Doc Watson 1 1 7 Dorms 92-95 DPMA 226 Education, Counselor 74 Education, Elementary 53 Education, Reading 56-57 Education, Secondary 55 Edward Albee 157 Elementary Education 53 English 42 Fall 122-123 Fall Concert 116 Farthing Gallery 164-165 Fashions 108-109 Features, Introduction 78-79 Field Hockey 288-289 Finance 31 Fine and Applied Arts, College of 60-67 Flag Giris 278 Food Services 100-101 Football, Club 302 Football, Varsity 266-269 Foreign Languages 43 Forensics Team 214 Fratemities 182-187 Gamma Beta Phi 197 Gamma lota Sigma 199 General College 20-27 Geography 4041 Geology 4041 Geology Club 231 Glee Club 222 Golden Hearts 193 Gospel Choir 209 Golf, Men ' s 245 Golf, Women ' s 297 Graduate School 68-75 Greeks, Introduction 178-179 Hampton, Lionel 117 Health Educators 232 Highland Biologists 220 Hiking and Outing Club 205, 234 Hirt, Al 156 History 36 Holmes, Rupert 1 1 9 Homecoming 120-121 Homecoming Concert 118119 Home Economics 63 Home Economics Club 216 Honors Club 225 Indoor Track 252-253 Industrial Arts 66 Interfratemity Council 180 International Relations Association 228 Intramurals 298-301 Introduction to Academics 1819 htroduction to Clubs 202-203 Introduction to Features 78-79 kitroduction to Greeks 178-179 Introduction to Organizations 178-179 Introduction to Sports 242-243 Justice-Query Instructional Materials Center 56-57 Kappa Alpha 182 KapF a Alpha Southern Belles 192 Kappa Delta 191 Kappa Delta Pi 197 Kappa Omicron Phi 195 Kappa Sigma 183 Kappa Sigma Stardusters 193 Lambda Chi Alpha 187 Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Giris 192 Language, Foreign 43 La Tertulia 207 Leaming and Human Development, College of 52-59 Le Cercle Francais 207 Les Grands Ballets Canadiens 162-163 Library, Justice-Query 56-57 Lionel Hampton 1 1 7 Lion in Winter 161 Little River Band 118-119 Uttle Sisters 192-193 Mclntire, Dave 172 Mainly Media Club 224 Majorettes 278 Math 39 Matin Club 231 Mike Working 173 Military Science 67 Minority Affairs 138-139 Mountaineer Babes 215 Moving In 88-89 Music 64-65 Music Educators National Conference 230 National Capers 218 NCAEYC 213, 235 Nee Ningy Band 1 58 New Orieans Philharmonic 159 News, Organizational 233-241 Newspaper 142-143 NSSHLA 211 Off-Campus Living 98-99 Order of Diana 192 Organizational News 233-241 Our House 174-175 Outdoor Track 252-253 Panhellenic Council 181 Parkway, Blue Ridge 134-135 Pershing Rifles 219 Phi Beta Lambda 196 Phi Mu Alpha 195 Physics Club 204 Physics Honor Club 205 Pi Kappa Phi 185 Pi Kappa Phi Sweethearts 193 Pi Mu Epsilon 200 Pi Sigma Epsilon 201 Playcrafters 223 Plemmons Student Union 1041 05 Political Science 45 Professional Recreators Association 217 Psychology Club 221. 236 Radio Station 152-153 Reading Education 56-57 Registration 90-91 Rehabilitation Club 232 Religion 37 Residence Life Association 97 Resident Assistants 96 Rho Epsilon 198 Rhododendron 144-145 Riflery 244 Rugby 303 Scabbard and Blade 218 SCEC 206 Seasons 122127 Secondary Education 55 Security 102-103 SGA 146-147 Sigma Alpha lota 194 Sigma Phi Epsilon 186 Sigma Phi Epsilon Golden Hearts 193 Sigma Tau Epsilon 199 Ski Club 229 Skiing 110-111 Ski Team 304 SNEA 225 Soccer 257-261 Sociology Club 204 Softball 290-291 Sororities 188-191 Southem Belles 192 Speech Pathology 54 Sports, Introduction 242-243 Spring 126-127 Stardusters 193 350 Student Council for Exceptional Children 206 Student Govemment Association 1461 47 Student Planners Association 230 Student Printing 141 Student Onion 104- 105 Sweethearts 193 Swimming, Men ' s 248-249 Swimming, Women ' s 292-293 Tau Kappa Epsilon 184 Tau Kappa Epsilon Order of Diana 192 Tennis. Men ' s 247 Tennis, Women ' s 296 Theater 150-151 Town 130-131 Tracl , Cross Country 246 Track, Indoor 252-253 Track, Outdoor 252-253 Track, Women ' s 294-295 Treble Choir 222 Vice Chancellor of Student Affairs 272 Volleyball 284-287 Volunteers in Service 227 WASCJ 152-153 Watson, Doc 117 Wesley Foundation 21 1 Westminster Fellowship 210 Who ' s Who 166-171 Winter 124-125 Women ' s Track 294-295 Workman Hall 140-149 Working, Mike 173 Wrestling 250-251 Yearbook 144-145 Yosef Student Club 215 ZAPEA217 Art Work Kathy Potter: 20, 23, 26, 29, 31, 38, 39, 41, 52, 53, 60, 63, 68, 77, 78, 79, 305. Copy Index Jimmy Alexander: 86, 95, 97, 101, 233 ML, 234 LM; 237 LR. Zebbie Bradley: 38, 43, 44. 54, 76. Hank Corriher: 37. Ray Criscoe: 244. 245. 250, 251, 257. 258. 259, 277, 278, 280, 281, 283, 287, 288, 290, 295, 297, 298, 300, 301, 302. Tim Greenlee: 136, 166, 167, 168, 169, 170, 171. Usa Isaacs: 20, 62, 107. 118, 140. 151, 154, 155, 156, 157, 158, 159, 160, 161, 180, 239 UM. Michelle Jackson: 1-17. 145. Ginni Jones: 41, 52, 80, 89, 177, 179. 182. 185. 233 LM. 234 LL UM, LR; 235 ML, UM; 236 UL. UM. LM, LR, 237 UL; 238 UM. LR; 240 UL. Blair Kerkhoff: 245. 247, 248, 249, 252, 254, 260, 262, 265, 266, 267, 268, 269, 276, 285, 292, 303, 305. Dottie Kibler: 32, 46, 56, 60, 64, 66, 90, 93, 98, 108, 141, 142, 146, 172, 183, 186, 189, 190, 234 UL, LL; 235 LL; 237 UM, UR; 239 LL. John Kirk: 304. Rick Layton: 270. Leslie Little: 25, 30, 36, 37, 39, 103, 110, 152. 181. 187. 233 LL. UM, M; 234 UR; 235 UL. LM. MR, LR; 236 LL, UR; 238 ML. LM, UR, 239 LM, 240 ML, LL, UR. Hany Pickett: 271. Maria Santamasso: 141. 236 ML. Steve Smith: 28. 45. 58, 62, 67, 68, 104, 112, 121. 164, 173, 188, 191. 233 UL. UR, MR; 234 MR; 237 ML, LL. UM; 238 UL, LL; 239 UL, ML, M, UR. LR; 240 UM. Denise Sneed: 59. MarkTadlock: 116. 117, 162. Photo Index The Appalachian: 256, 268. 269, 271 UR; 275 UR; 293 LL;301. Lori Arrington: 244; 285 UR. Steve Austin; 9L; 44 UR, LR, LL; 61 UR; 65 UL; 94, 95, 1 17 U; 124 UL; 125 L; 126 U, LL; 127 L; 128; 129 U, LL, 132; 133 L; 136; 137 U; 142 L; 151 U; LL; 183, 206 L; 208; 209 L; 210 U; 212 L; 214 L; 216 L; 217 U; 224 L; 229; 240; 245; 252; 253; 266; 267 M; 273 ML; 278 ML, LL. Lee Beason; 119 UL. L; 120 LL; 121 U; 267 LL, LR; 277 UR; 278 UL, UR, MM, MR. Dave Bradley: 246. Wayne Brearley: 110; 111; 304; 308 M; 309 M; 310 U. Rob Conrad: 48 L; 49 LL; 50 U, M, L; 34; 112. Hank Corriher: 5 U; 13 L; 22 U. L; 25 L; 30 U; 37 UL, LL; 39 LR; 46 U; 51 UL, UR, LL; 56 LL, UR, LR; 57 U; 60 L; 71 L; 76 UR; 96 UR, L; 192 U; 193 U; 212 U; 213 U; 220 U; 223 U; 228 U; 235 L; 239; 248: 249; 264; 265 U, L, R; 297. Ray Criscoe: 257 U, M, L; 258; 260; 275 LL; 279. Beth Eakes: 19 UL, UR, LL; 55 UL, UR, LL; 63 L; 68 L; 69 U; 73 U; 194 L; 199 U; 220 L; 221 U; 230 L; 273 UL; 277 LL, LR; 281; 283 UL, LR; 285 L; 287 L; 288. Brian Federal: 165 U. Kenvian Ferguson: 98; 99 UR, UL. Vivian Fields: 85 L. Gil Hill: 31 U. L; 32 UR, LR, LL; 45 UR; 70 L; 71 U; 92 U; 137 L; 148; 149 U; 152; 153; 185; 186; 188; 193 M, L; 197 U; 199 L; 201 L; 218 U; 225 L; 231 L; 234; 262; 263 U, L. Ron James; 9 U. Jerry Joynen 47 U, L; 52. Rick Layton: 277 U, M; 306 M; 307 U, M, L; 308 U, L; 309 U, L; 310 M; 31 1 U. Chris Lumley: 21 U; 23 L; 204 L: 207 L; 218 M. L. Scott Martin: 101 L; 228 U; 302. Kathy Miller: 43 UL; 68 U; 69 L; 70 U; 72 U, L; 97 U; 106 U, LL; 198 U; 207 U; 210 L; 224 U; 227 U; 237; 250; 251; 259; 261 UM, ML. MR; 272 U; 293 UL; 298 UR, MR, LR; 307 L. Sandie Miller: 1 13 U, LL; 277 MR; 289. Calvin Mitchner; 23 U; 24 L; 30 L; 38 UL; 49 UR; 66 LR; 160; 204 U; 205 U; 219 U. Joe Owen: 80 L; 81 L; 82; 83. Somkiat Prakittipoom: 21 L; 39 UL; 42 LR; 58 UL. UR. LR; 63 U; 75 U. L; 96 UL; 106 LR; 147; 158; 165 L; 200 U; 205 L; 211 U. L; 257 UL, UMR, UR. LL; 280; 282 UL. UR. L; 294; 295. Lisa Smith: 4; 27 UL, LR; 39 LL; 43 UR, LL; 48 U; 49 UL; 53 U. L; 54 U. L; 61 LL; 62 LR; 66 UL; 76 LM. LL; 36 LR; 26LL; 99 L; 100 U; 102 U; 103 U; 108 U; 122 U; 123; If J; 151 LR; 161; 177; 195 U, L; 213 L: 215 U; 219 L; 226 L; 274 U, L; 277 UL; 311 L Steve Smith: 45 UL, LL. Walt Summerville, Watauga Democrat 247; 254; 255; 290; 291; 296. Wendy Stehling: 20 L; 24 U; 37 UR; 40 UR, LR; 42 UR; 33; 34; 35; 59; 67 UL, LL, UR; 76 UM; 36 U, M; 74 U, L; 26 UR, LR; 89 L; 92 L; 93; 104; 105 L; 124 UR, L; 125 U; 146; 156; 159; 190 U, L; 196, U, L; 197 L; 200 L; 201 U; 203 M, L; 209 U; 216 U; 217 L; 222 U, L; 225 U; 226 U; 230 U; 231 U; 232 L; 236; 273 MR, L; 278 UM; 284; 286; 287 UR; 292; 298 LL; 299; 300; 305; 306 U. Mark Tadlock: 5 L; 6; 7; 8; 10; 11; 12; 13; 14; 15; 16; 17; 18; 19 LR; 20 U; 25 U; 27 LL; 28 U, L; 29 U, L; 33; 35; 38 UR, LR; 42 UL; 46 L; 52; 61 UL; 62 UR. LL; 64 U. L; 65 UR. LL; 66 UR; 73 L; 77; 80 U; 81 U; 84; 86; 87; 88; 90; 91; 97 L; 100 L; 101 U; 102 LL, LR: 103 LL, LR; 105 U; 107; 108 IL; 109 L; 113 LR; 114; 116; 117 L; 118; 119 UR; 120 U, LR; 121 LL, LR; 122 LL, LR; 126 LR; 127 U; 129 LR; 130; 131; 133 R; 134; 135; 140; 141; 142 U; 143; 144; 145; 147 LR; 159 L; 157; 162; 163; 166; 167; 168; 169; 172; 176; 177; 178; 180; 181 U; 182 U, L; 184 U, L; 187; 189 U; 191 U. L; 192 M, L; 194 U; 198 L; 202; 206 U; 214 U; 215 L; 221 L; 223 L; 227 L; 232 U; 235 M; 238; 242; 243; 261 UL, UR, M, L; 271 LL; 272 L; 273 UR. Jan Watson: 310 L. Andre Woods: 108 LR; 109 LR. 351 The end cannot justify the means, for the simple and obvious reason that the means employed determine the nature of the ends produced. Aldous l-luxley Ends t Aeans Thank You! For all of the patience and cooperation that y6u have given to the staff we would like to extend a special note of thanks: the Geology Depart- ment Mr. Rogers Whitener, Rick Layton and the Sports Information Office, the News Bureau and John Simmons, the Audio-Visual Department, The Appalachian, and the staff and management of the Student Portrait Services, P.B. Scott ' s, and George Rowers and CIPI. We thank you because you made it easier. Specifications The 1981 Rhododendron was prepared totally through the efforts of undergraduate students at Appalachian State University and printed by Delmar Printing Company in Chariotte, North Carolina. There are 352 pages in the 9x12 book and all are SOpound coated dull offset. The endsheets are 65-p)ound embossed cover stock in Saddle 1 22. The cover is composed of brown Cordoba base. The school seal, the name of the publica- tion, the year, volume, and school name are blind embossed with a black rub over the cover. The Academics section was printed in Korinna, the Clubs and Greeks in Souvenir Light Sports in Palantino, Features in Times Roman, and the Introduction in Helvetica. All cutlines were done in the corresponding italic, except Academics, which was done in Palantino Italic. The print njn was 6,200 copies.


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