Appalachian State University - Rhododendron Yearbook (Boone, NC)

 - Class of 1983

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 408 of the 1983 volume:

THE CH€D€DENDI5€N 1983 Appalachian State University Cocne, Ncrtli Careiina 2$e€8 Velume €1 ■- QU.i h,. THTT TPwnnODENDRON arv ' J- of 1 without the exp. in i:..- ..,. .-. .. ...- -. .-.merica bj ' Wals....... ■ ? ' v-.. ' r, " v -: THE RHODO OUTLOOK 2 Mountaineer Debut 18 Etcetera 122 Educational Opportunities 164 Extra, Extra 216 Rush of the Greeks 230 More than Muscle 288 We the People 376 The Leaders 386 Gallery 296 Where is it? " Hs- 4- . ., K - - f ' M 2 t Mi Sm ' t% S] l:. e " ' ' V Iti a world that stresses ' individualisj . U forget the fleJd to belong tq i gfcfiroup. Ir ' mportant; it encourages all-ortls to express olirs Howeverr e need t j vive :or the e-. ' en giater;go learn ' in unison. " . ' ■ - • as well a? ourselves. . v ' is the foundation, of " • . , .. . ■» )nstant;y aifecting us . i in turn, are shaping to forget that our . have seen: heard, or ' — — Rpr us to Iive . must accept ancWuniieT tan$ This acqN tanee " ai«| der| Jnck coexisteaee hose itfound ui aSt ' s ' s ' y affecting us with .jheir thoughts an(» bel. ' €:s |nd in turn, are shaping pu ' owp ideas. Often we, seifl to forget that our individuality is ' a resjjdt ef ' JjS ' .at. ' ' Je. have seen: heard, or come to -believe because fSsBi; Kteraction with others. We need to accept this mfluertfeof others on oOrselyes for we depend on then . support, friendship, and -iov These are essential if w itere to lead furf lives. All of us.Khould wo j 5? vard this common goal — because wh§n wj .come- ' ' ' " ' " " c-nr n r- -i r,t ' then able to see our o ' v , man and the value thafcota Syrom unrfy spirit, we can prejfare ours ' ve to conquer i challenges that lie ahead. Tne greatest resist, he is that through togetherness we are able to see our- as individuals. v . hir . r M In addition to the students, the University also molds and shapes our lives. The curriculum that ASU offers has some very unique qualities. Each individual major has a program designed especially to meet its needs and every student must choose the major that is most interesting in his or her opinion. Even within the guidelines of the requirements for a particular major, a student still has some flexibility when choosing classes. Just as it takes different classes to make up a major, and different majors to make up a department, it takes those different departments to make up a college. These colleges coexist with the students. There would be no need for colleges if students didn ' t take classes. n u( li HB. , BOONE ' ] " ■ NORTH CAROLINA , 1 ELEV. -3333 Urn ' ' J ' ,7 ' " ' -■ ' i ' A- . ' ::gg ' ' . y rrig«««:: " ..» ' ■ ' ■« ' ■■ ' », ' tr . " » ' .«r. ■ The Boone area plays a big part in the life-styles of everyone involved with ASU. Similarly, the area is dependent upon the University for several reasons. Students ask the community to supply them with housing, churches, stores and entertainment. However, the community requires the commercial trade and publicity from the University and those connected with ASU. Boone area merchants employ over one-half of those students on campus that currently hold jobs. Interns are dependent on Boone and Watauga County for on-the-job training and the benefit of experienced professionals. The students learn something from the community almost everyday about life in the real world. This experience is priceless and just as valuable as anything the ASU campus offers. Whether finishing a class assignment or reading for pleasure, Josh Gates found his convenient spot lying on a car trunk. A sophomore from Pensacola. FL. Josh also likes comfortable, cool attire. Laurie Tlirrentine finds getting around campus faster on her bicycle. Through solarization. Laurie ' s picture was given an added touch after she w as seen riding past Edwin Duncan Hall. She is a sophomore from Greensboro. Dcinni Tcur Cwn Thinsf nmjimm,..... !! , ,,: . ' v ? Sanford Mall is a popular relaxing spot and an open area for those who want to watch the view passing or want to expell energy. David Prage, a Greensboro freshman, finds a warm sunny afternoon good for focusing on his soccer techniques. 8 Pastimes Future ASU cheerleader Jennifer CoUins adds a " little ' ' spirit to our football game against The Citadel. ' " ' ' ■[ 1 Whatever It Is! ASU . . . the place where anything goes! Sometimes a student just needs to get away from demanding classes and homework . . . just to do what feels right! Whether with a few friends or by yourself, it ' s that little bit of fun and relaxation that counts. It keeps you going during the rough times. Everybody has something different in mind when you say, " Do whatever you enjoy. " In Boone, you find people from all over. We bring our favorite pastimes with us along with the other essentials for living here. Soon someone else has picked up the activity and is enjoying it too. Only at a versatile university in a small town do you really get to know all of the little idiosyncrasies and customs from places that otherwise you would never get the chance to experience. That ' s half of the education that students at ASU take with them, wherever the future may take them. •, - - - «., ' ik afii Inside the Student Union, near the Bowling Alley, Barry Justus takes out his excess energy on video games. This Hendersonville junior is ready for action and in control as he grasps the wheel of his aircraft. A popular pastime is the talent of fhsbee throwing. Dennis Lorick of Winston Salem displays his concentrating form on San ford Mall. Warm weather and a good playing partner adds to this freshman ' s enjoyment. Pastimes 9 YOU and ASU " Why I Came To ASU? " Sophomore Jim Hoffman is a business major from Greensboro, NC " I came mainly because I like the area, the mountains and everything. I like the extra-curricular activities, you don ' t have to be in a clique on campus to have a good time. " Debbie Moss, a freshman from Kannapolis, NC. explains that she chose ASU because. " I ' m majoring in Elementary Education. " Senior Kim Dawson is a clothing and textiles major from Old Fort. NC. " It ' s not really a large campus but it has a strong home economics program. I feel like the students are really involved. " Junior Deb Murdock is a recreation major from Hendersonville. NC " When I think of a State University. I think of ASU. I like the mountains and I wanted to stay in the area. " 10 The Students ASU and YOU " What Does ASU Have To Offer? " Dr. J. Gordon Lindsay, Jr. feels that " ASU offers summers that make the winters bearable. " Dr. Theresa Early, Associate Professor of Mathematical Sciences, thinks that " One of the principle things ASU has to offer is a warm and caring atmosphere. " S?%? Dr. Albert Hughes of the Sociology Department, feels " the faculty doesn ' t screw you over as bad here. In most disciplines ■ students have more freedom of choice in which courses they can take. In most instances. Dr. JoEUl O. Falconer, the Music Librarian, thinks courses are taught by faculty instead of ASU has " great scenery, a lot of things going on, and staff " Dr. Hughes says he has loved every a physical plan better than most campuses. There are minute here since 1968. a lot of advantages in being a country campus. " The Faculty 11 WE ARE Being part of a group may be important, but it is just as important to be an individual. To belong may be a basic need, but there is also a need for in- dividualism. A person may be alone in a group, or surrounded by many companions. Yet, others may feel lonely when they are by themselves, or quite content with a little time alone. Jim Bondurant, a sophomore from Greensboro, NC, takes ad- vantage of the best of both worlds. I AM J M Sweatshirt City . . . Alan Palmer, a sophomore from Asheville, NC, likes the mountains. He dresses warmly in ASU ' s finest. Because of its location, Tara Hunt, a sophomore from Durham, likes ASU along with the books. 14 Student Billboards Advertising ASU Spirited Lisa BrookS thinks ASU is really a great school. This freshman from Charlotte, NC was stopped in the University Bookstore. As Marvin Miller passes by the cafeteria at rush hour, he feels comfortable because he feels students are not known by numbers at ASU. Marvin is a Charlotte. NC junior. With books in hand, John Kiger takes a break between classes. As a senior from Winston-Salem, John likes ASU for its atmosphere and academics. Student Billboards 15 Selling mugs at a contact table outside the bookstore, junior Kevin CombS and Junior Jay Howard, senior Jimmy Bradley and sophomore Erick Deidler help out the Kappa Sigma fraternity. Sell ' em, Jimmy. I In a high hand of salute, this ASU Marching Band 9 Flag Corps member concentrates on her part in the team effort of a halftime performance. 1 6 Pastimes As many students find Sanford Mall an open place to play in. Kenyon Kelloy found this open area to read in. Kenyon is a sophomore. The Barvarian Inn offers Kim Stoll, of Charlotte. NC, the basic student meal. Looking for an appropriate calendar, junior Colleen Doyle of Coinjock, Sophomore Steve Jarrett catches up on the news with the campus NC. checks the University Bookstore. newspaper. He found this quiet spot near the library. Freshmen Greg Ridge and Catherine Perdue relax in front of the dorm TV. Greg is from High Point, NC. Catherine is from Roanoke Rapids, NC. Only in I J I I Boone. . . " Anything Goes! Pastimes 17 •W-si ? ? ! ' ?.. " - 4 18 ETCETERA , and participate in uga County ' s Spring ' tival. ' After a Jong day, ttiis young lady was -d observing the fair floor, and our photo- Spring Hits Varsity Gym To welcome Spring. . .what better way than an old- fashioned festival with the community and the students involved! The Watauga County Spring Festival is considered a tradition. On May 1-2, ASU ' s Varsity Gym is converted from the sporting arena to a fairgrounds. . .exquisite exhibits, crafts, homebaked goods, woodcutting, even a little modern art was included. Young and old were drawn to the festival from many states, near and far. Jennifer and George Bryan from the Piedmont area of North Carolina had a special surprise as their parents let them take a ride in a rented hot air balloon. According to Jennifer, " We could see the whole world it seemed like. " Everyone was there. . .bluegrass bands, dancers, doggers. . .all helping Watauga county and ASU celebrate Spring. ool weather on long days begins to take its toll on dedicated Watauga residents, his gentleman offers spring wear in the meantime. The Springfest offers venders a chance to relax and show off their wares or. in this case, their goodies. Varsity Gym had its doors open to help Watauga residents celebrate the return of warmer weather. Students and local families took advantage to browse through the crafts offered. Springfest 21 s; Appalachian football players face each other in the Black and Gold game. . . 22 Beach Weekend ' ' Summertinie ' s Calling Me . The sun beamed down across the bronzed bodies. The breeze carried the hysterical screams of the Kaleidoscope riders. Spring came to Boone and brought with it " BEACH FEVER " . Students fought back by providing their own version of the coastal ceremonies. Bathing beauties clad in swimsuits helped set the atmosphere. On the green grass of the duck pond field everyone was enjoying the beach festival. The cure seemed to be working. And what sun-and-surf weekend would be complete without the Catalina ' s who were on hand to fill Broome-Kirk Gym with beach music lovers. . .and sandy soles of the experts shagged their way into the hearts of all those at the shagging contest. The Catalina ' s bring a little " beach " to Boone. 99 n means fun and these students are ready to soak up the rays. " Shaggin " in the daytime. Kevin Hinch from Cary. NC. and a friend experience the thrill of The Scrambler. Beach Weekend 23 A Summer Representation " I run for miles winding down and around mountains. Suddenly I drop off forming a magnificent, crushing waterfall. I ' m a sparkling, refreshing stream located in the mountains of North Carolina. When the first warm rays of the sun creep out everyone will take notice of me. They ' ll all come running and shouting to splash around and wade in my waters. They ' ll all be right here with their coolers, radios and inner tubes. In the summer I ' m irresistible. On shivering February days you ' ll be dreaming of sunny, summer afternoons. I ' m a part of that dream. " " Now hold it just a minute, old man river. I ' m the main attraction around these parts. I ' m a huge. North Carolina mountain. On lazy, sweltering summer afternoons, few people can resist the urge to sit on my rocks and admire my greenery, and feel the cool summer breezes that drift down the hill tops. Sunbathers sit and bask in the warm sun to get a dark, rich tan. People come to stretch out under the trees that grow along me. They nap or study in the shade of my trees on those slow, lazy afternoons. I represent summer, summer in the mountains. " l mnc f f - - m ' ' 24 Summer • n ■-TTi-iri S iL ' :,tfe5 -. ■ ' A ■ ..i -: ' •i ' Y ' |Lg ggg j» m . B 1 1 Mbi iis H ■f ' , TV ' a Home Sweet Cubicle " Juan Calzada, a freshman biology major from Charlotte, enjoys a game of ping-pong before hitting the books. Life in residence in our cubicles originates under Residence Life, the division of ASU responsible for housing all on-campus students. In the 17 Residence Halls, approximately 4,409 students are given total home environ- ments. Jan Stuart, who lives in the first freshman coed dorm says " It has been a good experience ... we get along just like a big family over here! " Hoey Hall is the upperclassman coed dorm. Bob Dunnigan, the director of Residence Life, is assisted by Rick Geis, Vickie Osteen, and Phyllis Yates. They train Resident Assistants, assign students to rooms, and coordinate the present 4 housing clusters on-campus. Dunnigan ' s concentration is on the housing cluster ' s, which he adds, " We hope to have four independent communi- ties develop on-campus in the next couple of years. " The Residence Life staff strives to make a student ' s living experience the best it possibly can be. Involvement activities are offered throughout each semester. A residence hall is a good location to meet new people too. Senior accounting major Bill Wood, adds, " Involvement in Residence Life makes things that much better here. " Renefe Smith, a freshman from Myrtle Beach. SC. and Cindy Stephens, a freshman from Goldsboro, take advantage of Domino ' s delivery service. Studying is serious business to Amy Kirk, a freshman majoring in special education. Be It Ever So Humble [r. Bobby Dunnigan, Director of Residence Life, listens attentively to students ' housing Assignments Coordinator. Phyllis Yates, spends much of her roblems and does all he and his staff can to help. time on the phone making sure each student has a space. Jusie Stockton, a junior from Fayetteville. NC and Joey House. a senior from Raleigh. VC. take a little time out to harmonize. Residence Life 27 YOUR OWN PLACE.. Studying is a joke to sophomore Kelly Keever from Conover. NC. Dennis Ridgeway celebrates Happy Hour at home. Kevin Tennyson reveals what it takes to major in technical drawing, concentration and a steady hand. 28 Apartment Life T LAST! ie studying finished, Kelly Keever enjoys a laugh and a Bud Jeff Brown, a sophomore communications major, takes a little time to ' jam out. " A milestone in life is to live in your own place. For many students this is accomplished by renting apartments. Because there is a lack of space in many residence halls, many students find themselves in apartments earlier than they expected. Most of the apartments in Boone are on twelve month leases. Some are completely furnished. The furniture may contain termites, or it may be relatively nice. It depends on the price of the apartment. The difference in the cost of an apartment, as compared to that of a dorm, is roughly about one-third higher in cost than a dorm. But the benefits help to overlook the cost. Sophomores Edd Konopka and Kevin Tennyson, feel that apartment life provides a quieter environment for studying. The only thing they miss, Kevin says, is " the friendships and dorm activities " on campus. The responsibilities of apartment life deal with cooking, cleaning, washing clothes, getting along with a landlord, and even washing dirty dishes. These tasks make apartment life a learning experience, and a chance to discover what life on your own is really about. Jeff Brown, John Wooldridge, and Brantley Price know how to start the weekend off right. Quarters anyone? Apartment Life 29 Confusion " What time do the sophomores go for schedule changes? " " Who has an incomplete schedule I can use? " " Where ' s the end of the line for parking stickers? " " Are there any openings for Accounting section 104? " These are just a few questions heard coming from students during the first week of each semester, a time otherwise known as " Registration. " During regis- tration, the Varsity Gym is turned into a nonstop madhouse. Students validate I.D. ' s, get parking stickers, pick up activity tickets, and to try to arrange a schedule that will fit in between eating and sleeping. If you want to see old friends, or to scope out the new faces. Varsity Gym during registration is the place to be. The lines seem endless and the hours drag on waiting to find out the class you need is full and to be put on another waiting list. But wait! There is hope for this 4-day rat race if you happen to be one of the few who get a complete schedule or is willing to be at the gym at 8 a.m. to take care of all this hassle. However, many of us like to sleep late and don ' t get so lucky with the schedules. Oh, and don ' t forget your meal card and the bookstore. Those two are another story. Registration students. Sui ot a favorite pastii Those days of giving out books are a blur for the sorority girls who help out. Are you sure there are no more openings. I gotta ha that class? stration is a dreaded sporting 1 at the beginning of every Don ' t forget, that car has got to be registe Which lot? How much? Why pack it? If you can rent it! Dina Palin a freshman from Charlotte, checks out a load of equipment from Wilderness center director, John Crotts. Doughton RA Claudette Lassiter, lets business major, Michael Jeffrey, borrow the blender. A refrigerator in a dorm room can be a real convenience. Joe Williams, a freshman from Nashville, NC, keeps his well-stocked. 32 Campus Rentals Athletic equipment and clothing can be checked out near the men ' s lockeroom in Broome-Kirk Gym. Ted Townsend, Assistant Equipment Manager, assists Ellis Bowler with his equipment needs. There are numerous facilities on the ASU campus where students may rent, or rather, checkout all kinds of equipment with their student ID cards. In the lobby of every dorm is an office where students may checkout items ranging from cooking utensils, vacuum cleaners, or typewriters. Another facility, the Baptist Student Union, offers lockers for commuting students use. For organizations on campus, there are materials for luncheons or refreshments at meetings. Refrigerator Rentals, located in Workman Hall, is where students may go to rent a refrigerator for a semester or two. This option, however, is limited to on campus students and there is a small fee charged. In the basement of Broome-Kirk Gym, various sports equipment may be checked out. Students currently enrolled in a physical education class may receive equipment for a semester, while students not in a class may checkout items for the day. Audiovisual equipment is available to students in the bottom of Belk Library. AV Services offers students cameras, recorders, and film service. For the outdoorsman. ASU ' s facility to supply students with all kinds of backpacking equipment is the Wilderness Center, located in Whitener Hall. The Center teaches classes and holds workshops in cross-country skiing, spelunking (caving) . rock climbing, and repelling. Charlie Callahan, a marketing major from Morganton. helps out in AV Services. Shelby Cornelius, a graduate student from California, borrows AV equipment through Joyce Creed of Vilas. Campus Rentals 33 Jobs To 1 Do At ASU " a Joy Johnson of StatesvUle. NC. gives information about campus and students Getting sandwiches ready for the hungry crowd at the Bavarian Inn is a busy to inquiring callers. job for senior Sara Smith of Greensboro, NC. The library is a place for studying but for one psychology major from Raleigh, NC, Jay Goode, it ' s also a place for working. The newest addition to ASU Food Services, the bake shop, has Jim Tangcake, a sophomore political science major. busy getting " goodies " for hungry ASU students. 34 Campus Work Responsibility goes with the job as Theresa Drummond, a senior from Hickory. NC. realizes as she counts out change at the Candy Shoppe. Vhile working on her Masters in Business Administration. Diane Campbell from Charlotte, NC. finds ■ork in Broome-Kirk gym. ASU ' s campus employment consists of jobs ranging from work in the library to taking out garbage in the dorms ' trashrooms. All of these positions are held by students who attend ASU on a full-time basis. Majors and jobs do not directly correlate. Alan Hartman, a senior chemistry major from Charlotte, NC, works indorm security. Alan says, " Some nights things happen that keep you laughing for hours, especially on week- ends. It ' s fun just watching people come in. " Another unusual match is Greg Hardi n, a senior computer science major from Linville Falls, NC. Greg is a " garbage collector. " His duties are to remove trash from Hoey ' s trashroom. Greg admits, " Yeah, I enjoy my work, all you can eat! " as he laughs heartily. Students have various reasons for choosing their jobs. Karen Enright, a sophomore from Greensboro, NC, claims that one reason is the convenience of transportation. Karen works in the library. Another reason was involvement with people all over ASU as in the case of Francis Winfree, a senior health education major from Chapel Hill, NC. Francis is a Residence Assistant in Hoey Dorm. Most of these students felt work did not hinder their studies. Most felt that their jobs were a fulfilling exper- ience. Jennifer Wright from Durham. NC. scoops up for an eager and hungry Craig Esch. Campus Work 35 After Class Next time you order a pizza from Chanelo ' s, it might be prepared by Matt Leonard, a senior from Raleigh, NC 00 00 0 f 00 03 ' . 0. Fred Breen from Burlington. NC, concen- trates on the cash register in a Boone Pantry. Babette Munn, a senior from Charlotte. NC. lets her fingers do the walking. 36 Campus Work To some students, classes are only a part of their life in Boone. It seems more students are working off campus. The jobs and hours vary, but most students like their extra work. Liz Hatcher, a senior from Mt. Airy and an accounting major says, " I really like it and if my classes weren ' t so time consuming I ' d probably work more. " Most students say they initially took their jobs to pick up extra spending money. However, says Lane Gillie, a business major from Greensboro, " Sure it ' s nice to have a little extra money coming in, but it ' s also nice to have the personal satisfaction of knowing you ' ve done a job well. " However, working off campus is not without its problems, Several students, such as Cheryl Kreidt, a junior from Orlando, FL, says, " It ' s fun except for when you need to get time off for vacations or just to go home for a weekend. " Dana Morris, a sophomore from Monroe said she, " would prefer to work on campus just for convenience sake. It ' s a hard thing to try and budget one ' s time between studies and working. " Patricia Heineman, a sophomore from Wilkesboro, NC. caters to one of many fast food customer. 4m m ' A native of Boone. Willy Light keeps himself busy A senior from Boone, Sharon West seems to be enjoying herself while working at the ice cream parlor in the Boone Mall, working at Belk. Campus Work 37 II ti i ' ' .-i -. ' :v ' ' ■K jjt ttm . rs pR •■ -J " |SES%i ' " ■ -jS :? " - BOONE-DRY? Boone, North Carolina is famous for being dry in one aspect . . . and wet in another. Those drops of Hquid sunshine adorn the campus frequently throughout the seasons. As the saying goes, for every day of rain in the fall, there is one of snow. During the school year, there were plenty of both. As Pam Johnson and Karen Winsoaw have found, there is protection in brandishing their umbrellas as weapons against pervading dampness. Kris Driscoll and Allison Hatcher are walking quickly through th e murky puddles that flood the well-worn paths here at ASU. But, Kim Sue, who is walking beside the library finds the rain more enjoyable. Rains from the heavens may not always be considered a blessing, but on some days, a dry Watauga County is. LDGDN At the touch of a button, a world of information is available to all of us. It comes from the modern ever-present form through computers. The information system may be mind-boggling to some people, and an easy access to others. Personal computing systems offer pro- grams as diverse as bookkeeping and video games. They are being found in large and small businesses alike as well as in the home. Courses are offered at ASU to instruct people on how to code and punch terminals. There are over 150 terminals located in academic buildings on campus. Administra- tive offices engulf about 70 percent of the total campus computer system. Even the color scheme on the cover of this yearbook was done by a computer. Many people don ' t like the non-personal feeling machines give. ASU students feel it when class schedules come out. For some, another surprise came when Time Magazine named the computer " Man of the Year " for 1982. Much information can be found in this room, the main computer room in Whitener erased. unless it has been What do you do if you want to tap into the main computer in Whitener. but you ' re in Sanford? Just call it up. 40 Computers It is as easy as typing your name. The hard part type or its code. figuring out what to LDGDFF Everyone wants to learn how to use the handy machines yften be found in the computer rooms listenly intently. interested groups can Sometimes the computer doesn ' t understand what someone is trying to tell it. so that means changing a line here and a hne there to get everything into computer language. The Sky Is The Limit. Postmen may romp through wind, rain, snow and sleet on their appointed rounds, but hang pilots won ' t take the risk. The less than ideal weather conditions extended the competition at the Masters of Hang Gliding Championship for ten days during mid September. You have to be somebody in the hang gliding circle to get an invitation to the Masters Championship. For example, Asheville native, David Ledford, the winner in this year ' s tournament, has been flying competitively since 1976, and he placed second in the tournament last year. " It ' s a high energy sport that creates great risk factors. But at the same time, gliding creates a great sensation, " Ledford says. Mike Degtoff hails from Anniston, Alabama. Degtoff got started flying at Grandfather ' s Mountain as an exhibition pilot, but has not done very well at the Invitational in past years. This year, Degtoff ' s luck changed, and he placed second among his field of skilled competitors. Degtoff formed his interest in flying as a child building model aircrafts. When asked about his future plans, Degtoff grinning says, " Get a job. I ' m currently between occupations. As far as flying goes, I ' ll keep flying until I ' m in my nineties. " Steve Moyes, whose base is in Australia, has won the Invitational at Grandfather ' s Mountain for the past three years and is considered the best hang gliding pilot in the world. He placed a disappointing third in the Invitational at Grandfather ' s Mountain this year. Moyes was taught to hang glide at age 13 by his father. He and his father manufacture and sell hang gliders affectionately called Moyes ' Missies. His advice to all future pilots is " to enroll in a good hang gliding school where you can learn the basics. " A newcomer to the Invitational this year is Debbie Renshaw from Sylmar, California. She is the first woman to fly in the Invitational. " The guys treat me like any other pilot, " the blonde, petite Renshaw says, " Ah, they tease me some, but it ' s no problem. Sometimes the fact that I ' m a girl even helps. I do my best, and that ' s all you can do. The minute I saw it, I knew I had to try it, and I ' ve been hooked ever since. " There are no real losers in the tournament. The pilots who did not fare so well this year will be back next year. They ' ll be right here spreading their wings and waiting on the launch pad ready for take off. 42 Master ' s Hang Gliding David Ledford feels. " Ifs a high energy sport that creates great risk factors. But at the same time, gliding creates a great sensation. Where American Heritage Begins " Since Governor Hunt proclaimed the third week in September as the American Indian Heritage Week, we in the ASU history department, for the second year in a row have had the Native American Festival, " stated Bettie Bond of the ASU history department. Thus, the Native American Festival opened in Farthing Auditorium with the Carl Woodring Art Exhibition on Sunday, September 19th. Woodring is an Osage Indian Artist. Carl Woodring ' s history begins in Pauhuska, Oklahoma, where he was raised. In 1956, he began his painting career under the eye of his tutor, Acee Blue Eagle. Within a year his work was being exhibited throughout the US and Europe. Part of the appeal of his work was described by Karen Dupree, an art major at ASU, " I especially loved the paintings of the deer. His paintings are quite vivid. " Kathleen Lamb, also an art major, stated, " spatially his pictures are well formed, and his colors were vibrant in addition to being beautiful. " One of the aspects of Woodring ' s work responsible for the attention of many is the emotion portrayed in his art. His paintings effectively portray all aspects of Indian life. His style is one of traditional Indian art, reflecting the cultural heritage of the Osage Indians with colorful, flat, two-dimensional paintings. Also a sculptor, Woodring has won many awards with both mediums. His awards number Carl Woodring, Osage Indian Artist and Sculptor, discusses bis cultural heritage while everyone admires his work in Farthing Gallery. i 44 Native American Festival more in a single year than many artists receive in a lifetime. Private as well as public collections can claim the honor of having Carl Woodring ' s art on display. His patrons include the Bureau of Indian Affairs, Gilcrease Museum. Philbrook Art Center, The Brussels World Fair, the American Embassy in Paris, and the Parkland Hotel in London. Also featured in the Native American Festival was the Arnold Richardson and Haliwa-Saponi singers and dancers. The group consists of Patricia and Wayahsti Richardson, wife and son of Arnold, and a group of drummers and dancers, who perform rituals of the Haliwa-Saponi tribe. The dances themselves are performed by Patricia and Wayahsti, who have both won numerous awards for their dancing. Dressed in colorful " Bussels " of feathers, they are fascinating and very creative. They have danced all over the US and recently at The World ' s Fair. Wayahsti has tremendous talent and it shows as he has been dancing since the age of 15 months. As for Arnold, he is presently an a ccomplished stone sculptor which includes Indian type structure, but travels with the group frequently. The group attempts to revive the ancient ways and culture of the native Indians. After seeing the performance, one feels a sense of admiration towards the group and the Haliwa-Saponi Tribe. One guest speaker, Betty Manqum, the Director of Indian Education in North Carolina, is also a Lumbee Indian, stated, " We (Indians) are people a little different, but not deficient. " Mrs. Mangum ' s job is to help teachers learn to teach Indian children as well as others about Indian lifestyles and culture. The Native American Festival simply stresses awareness of Indians past and present. They are a main element in America ' s heritage, that should never be forgotten. Tills Indian shares some nativ Student Union. ' music at the craft fair held in the Betty Mangum, Director of Indian Education in North Carolina, speaks at a workshop held during the festival. 3i 45 Another Colorful Portrait Here it is! That chilly tingle in the air that says goodbye summer and hello ASU. Back to school days and Blowing Rock nights fill the area. There ' s a touch of newly found excitement for freshman and more socialization for returning upperclassmen. In Boone, the magic of fall can be serene as well as intense. Nature peaks as the majestic mountains bloom with vibrant colors of beauty. The wind whistles through the trees reminding them that winter is on it ' s way. The air is a spirit of reunion between nature and mankind. It ' s a sense of remembrance that nature changes such as man does. Part of that changing is in growing, and ASU is a big part of that for college students. So with the campus and area, fall is the greatest in Boone. Between the frosty mornings and cool solemn days, a person begins to sense a special feeling for Boone and ASU. It ' s a feeling that really can ' t be expressed, but alumni and present students agree on it. Fall symbolizes so many things. It ' s new, different, changing, and most of all exciting. Call it the trees, the weather, the students, the school. Call it the people, the community, the mountains, the streams. But most of all, call ASU. . .home. 46 Fall Cultural Expressions The week of October 18th through the 24th was a special week at ASU. It was Black Heritage Week sponsored by the Black Student Association and ASU ' s Minority Affairs office. The week started off with Dr. Mickey Burnim speaking on the topic of academic affairs. Other events included a mini concert by the Black Student Association Gospel Choir, several films and speakers and a musical drama promoting black expression. The week long event ended with a mass choir whose members are involved in BSA. BSA member Jeff Bell says, " The purpose of Black Heritage Week is to get students involved and more aware of certain aspects of black culture in honor of black culture. " BSA member Valarie Harris echoes this feeling by saying, " We try to promote black culture on a predominantly white campus. I personal- ly feel like I learned a lot by just listening to the speakers, but I guess my favorite part of the week was the gospel concert. " Although the Ms. Black Cultural Pageant was held earlier in 1982, this week signified and honored the title. Shelia Leath was crowned the Queen for 1982. 48 Black Heritage Week -mp - i ..i ' " % " t k Lois Green and Valarie Harris add a little entertainment during the Ms. Black Cultural Pageant. Sbelia Leath was crowned Ms. Black Cultural Queen for 1982 by the 1981 Queen. Vaneta Leaper. The BSA Gospel Choir perform in Our House during Black Heritage Week. ■ B H v Hj KJn mi P MI r H ■ ;foy Glenn, of Glenn Studios in Charlotte, adds a little comedy to the Wendy Marcous, David AUgood, Allen Tate, and Robert Winchester lean 31ack Expressions Thru Music " show. back and enjoy the show. ing a little more serious, Linda Pugh shares her song with the audience. Dr. Mickey Bumim, Assistant Vice-President of Academic A fairs of the UNC system, speaks in Whitener Auditorium. Black Heritage Week 49 All for the Mountaineers They are ranked number one at ASU and tenth in the South. They are our varsity Mountaineer cheerleaders. As co-head Barry George emphasizes, " We are an important part of the sidehne entertainment, " but much work goes into that. The several awards received come from daily practice, including work in the summer. That is hard, vigorous work at a Blacksburg, Virginia summer camp that each new squad attends just before school begins in August. Tryouts for the varsity squad and the Black and Gold team are held each spring. Practice is everyday, especially at the height of the football and basketball seasons. Coach Wendy Fletcher says, " Everything has to be learned. It ' s not all natural skills. " The Black and Gold team, formerly the JV squad, cheers for the Lady Apps basketball games. Adds Fletcher, " The squads work hard. They have to prove themselves. " The Black and Gold team is subnamed the " training team. " Each member is required to have a 2.0 GPA at tryout time. There is a minimum strength requirement for each guy and a maximum weight limit for each girl. Coach Fletcher says these requirements were a " request of the cheerleaders themselves for their own safety. " The varsity cheerleaders hold day clinics and have performances for high schools. Pep rallies and parades are also a common addition. Some members also help judge area high school cheerleading tryouts. The most valuable asset though appears to be the squads ' ability to have a good time and to be able to relate this to the crowd. Judy Helms. Barry George A lot of practice and concentration goes into a stunt like this one. Allison Eldridge, Damon Wright Patrice Beard. Mike Muse Deborah Murdock, Mark Tucillo Melissa Harmon, Perry Lachot Laun Venturella. Chris Clark 50 Cheerleaders Head cheerleader Barry George has the crowd on their feet as Head cAeeWeader Allison Eldridge displays our number one they cheer the Mountaineers on. triumph signal. Hours of practice go into perfecting stunts like this and the ASU varsity The tricky part comes when they try to disassemble. Everyone just seems to cheerleaders have got their act together. hang around for a second or two. Heidi Holder and Todd Angel share their spirit. Yosef, Mitch Garrison, lets out a yell as he assists the cheerleaders in keeping the Mountaineer spirit alive. Judy Helms displays a pose of victory and a face of determination. Cheerleaders 51 1 1 7 , im i% " 7 ; ■ ' 7 ' m " 7 n 7 ' ■Xi ' P m 1 1 7 The tubas and the majorettes get into the rhythm during halftime of the ASU-Western Carolina game despite the bleak weather. Distinctly Appalaehian The marching band of ASU presents harmony in the mountains. After each introduction, " ASU ' s Band of Distinc- tion " presents precise forms, dynamic sounds, in a coordinated production. Various numbers of the 180 members appear in pep rallies, home and away sports games, and other functions all year. The flag corp and majorettes add another touch of class following each melody in practiced movement. That practice by everyone seems to be the key to being distinct. ASU ' s bands are distinct. ASU is number one. Just watch when the Winter Olympics theme of 1980 is played at football games. The drum section keeps the beat as our " Band of Distinction " entertains the crowd during halftime of each of ASU ' s home games. K l «ip Dedication — that ' s what it takes to be a member of ASU ' s band of distinction. The show must go on! Band 53 A Week To Show Our Spirit 132! i X Vi LoviU is the winner of the dorm contest. MAGIC IN THE MOUNTAINS. The autumn chill brings about the changing of leaves, the crack of football pads, and Mountaineer Homecoming. The theme " MAGIC IN THE MOUN- TAINS " is adopted as the theme for Spirit Week. Festivities throughout the week generate enthusiasm for the upcoming football game. Preparation begins as residence halls are decorated according to the theme. LoviU dorm is awarded the Chancellor ' s Cup given annually to the participating building best meeting certain criteria. Clubs and organizations concentrate their efforts on the float competition, showing off their work at Saturday ' s game. Alpha Phi Omega receives a two hundred dollar cash prize for their entry. Jeff Brittain, Productions Chairman for SGA says both dorms and floats are judged on how well they fit the theme, longevity, creativity and professionalism. Jeff adds that competition is stiff but that all entries contribute in making homecoming a special event. 54 Spirit Week Alpha Phi Omega has the prize-winning float. The Friday afternoon of Spirit Week extends itself to a favorite Mountain location, the Rock. Mother Fletcher ' s, in conjunction with the Student Govern- ment Association, hosts a combination Happy Hour Pep Rally. It includes the Zipper Band, the ASU Pep Band, the ASU Cheerleaders, and a special appear- ance by several football players. And of course Homecoming culminated in the concert, and a victory in Saturday ' s football game. Spirit Week 55 Musie Magie The Outlaivs The excitement and anticipation seems to ignite in everyone as the gym slowly begins to fill up. The mumble of fans soon rise to a high pitch as people begin calling for the groups to come on stage. Finally, 8:00 pm arrives and as the lights dim, a hush falls over approximate- ly 1000 people. Suddenly, with a blinding flash the Dregs appear and begin playing and singing away at their own brand of rock and roll. All too soon, they end their stint with two encores, and we begin the wait for the Outlaws. After what seems an eternity, the Outlaws come on stage and belt out some of the loudest rock and roll ASU has ever heard. The crowd loves it and the bands like the enthusiasm. Several groups of hardcore fans shout the lyrics back at the Outlaws, and really get carried away. Also too soon, the Outlaws say goodbye. As the crowd files out, comments such as " some people in there were really jammin ' away " from junior Kim Crump, and " I got more out of it than I expected " from Stephanie McKin- ney, a junior, shows the different impres sions Mountaineer music magic gave at the 1982 Homecoming concert. 56 Homecoming Concert Dixie Di«egs , J i L jMLm, ± W ' 1 r • P. ' J . .-l J t ■i IW ' i " .-. J Homecoming Concert 57 66 Magie In tlie Mountains 99 Under a canopy of support banners, the Mountaineer forces rush their home turf Dressed in Black and Gold all over. Cheerleader, Mark TuCCiUo of New Jersey as the last Homecoming event l icks off. displays true Mountaineer pride and confidence. Cups in hand, the frats enjoy the 50-yard line excitement. " Magic in the Mountains " could tell the theme of all of homecoming, or it could describe the homecoming game against ETSU. It was no trick when the Apps used their magic to capture a win of 29-13 over stumped ETSU, a homecoming celebration eight years late. Conrad Stadium held the overflowing capacity audience. The sunny warm weather added an extra sparkle to the day. Another winner this late Saturday in October was Patrice Beard, elected the 1982 Homecoming Queen. Her sponsor was Sigma Phi Epsilon. First runner-up was Teresa Smith. The Homecoming game of 1982 topped off a week of magic, in its own appropriate play. 58 Homecoming Stan Goodson kicks-off to ETSU in winning form. m Tim Martin happily adds a little security to the Mountaineer lead over East Tennessee. Moments after her crowning, Patrice Beard glows with the excitement of being ASU ' s Homecoming Queen. ' atlice Beard ' s expression tells all as the 1982 Homecoming Queen is announced. Homecoming 59 i Theresa Smith, a junior from Swannanoa. NC. is the first runner-up on the Homecoming court. Terrell Murphy is out in front of ETSU and headed for a TD as Stanley Wood comes up from behind to help out. 60 Homecoming ' Quarterback Stan Goodson, passes for first down as the official watches closely. It is a bright day for bright outfits, as the varsity cheerleaders lead the crowd in another chant. r I E ,v; WTAMEERS : 2 ' OUMTER TME OUTS LCn ) MUM3E DOMI . Ky SgHaideK VISITORS TIME OUTS LEFT TO 60 2 Q rhe Apps know it takes more than magic as they show their excitement after romping The scoreboard tells the ending of our happy homecoming story. ver ETSU. Homecoming 61 62 Halloween Halloween attracts all types, from bees to mimes. Brent Bingham, Rusty Smith, and David Hicks, find operations to be a messy affair. THE SPOOKS ARE STEPPING OUT AT ASU From flower children to devils, the Phi Mu characters. ity expresses their bidden Is this what happens at the stroke of midnight? Ask Ricky Harris. As dusk falls on October 31, 1982, it becomes apparent this is no ordinary evening in the great metropolis of Boone. Figures emerge out of the shadows to flow into cars and then to parties. To entertain all the spooks, there are the annual Halloween bashes at P. B. Scott ' s, Antler ' s, and Mother Fletcher ' s, as well as several haunted houses. Several " creature features " are showing at Farthing Auditorium, and the giggles of trick-or-treaters could be heard at one such celebration. Robin Hood is seen to be talking with a French Maid, who is being pestered by a Sad Clown, Draculette and Major Lamey, the Mercenary are deep in conversation, while the Boone Goon and Uba, the Cavewoman look on. Costumes of every shape, size, color, and type abound from a nun, and Heaven ' s Angels ' to the Morton Salt girl. Aunt Jemima, and a Samurai. As the hour became later, the creatures began returning home for another year in hiding. Halloween 63 Senior Lori BoggS shares her song with an enthusiastic audience as the 1983 Mountaineer Talent Search auditions get underway. The microphones, equipment and audience offer an environment that EUsa Carroll Ukes as she entertains. ' ' Our " House This is where the action is. The Our House room is open to all organizations on campus. Its most popular use is for student entertainment. Blood drives and craft shows were located there until the Student Union was renovated. The entertainment is organized under the Coffee House program, which is under the Developmental Entertainment Office located in the Student Union. Student programmer Sabrina Redden recruits the talent. Student publicity coordinators were Regina Kennedy and Michael Hannah. During fall semester, Our House is offered as " a place for students and local artists to perform in. There, they can develop their act or try new things, " says Kathy Pack of Developmental Entertain- ment. Spring Semester auditions develop into the Mountaineer Talent Search. The ' 83 finalists competition was held March 25 in the Farthing Auditorium. Our House offers entertainment for all ages. Taywon Grimes gets a bird ' s eye view from the top of the table. 64 Our House Members of the group " Discipline " offer a little instrumental music during ASU ' s search It ' s a one-man show as Ulysses Long plays the piano and sings his song for talent. on the stage of Our House. Eddie Mendoza concentrates on his " picking. " Gotta get this right, the judges are watching. Our House 65 A Mountaineer Talent Search n ff Chris Skeen, a junior business major from Denton. NC, leans back and Barry Setzer, a sophomore from Boone, and Tim Greene, a freshman also from enjoys the outstanding talent on stage. Boone, share some contemporary Christian music with a pleased audience. " The Messengers " have Cathy Vick, Cathy Heavener, and Bonnie Hudson ' s undivided attention. Visitor James Guffie and Kevin Corbin, a senior marketing and management major from Franklin. NC. of the group " The Messengers " display their talent through contemporary and gospel sounds. The drums add that little extra beat and " The Messengers " get that beat from Ronnie Brookshire, a DJ from Back to the Rock recording studios in Elizabethton. ■ 1 H ■ N l 1 ' - ' • " M ■j c n ' r " ' A 2|pSw 9 jj M 3h .1 ' , f iLfT H ip . - - - ■ N XvH J H Esta Blount offers a little entertainment for the Our House audience. Lenneth " Flukle " Hemdon, a junior criminal justice major from Lincoln ton. Tabs the attention of the audience. Our House 67 -■- ( H Ward Galium of CarrbOro. NC. catches Steve Jordon of Boone at the, height of his spring pteak on the Slopes at Seven Devils. ,. Everyone wipes out sometime, now to figure out how to get up and try again. Night skiing at Appalachian Ski Mountain is fun for everyone from the beginners in the foreground to the more advanced skiers up the slope. 1 (3 BI7 lilJ17E With snow falling sometime each week over several weeks, and tempera- tures low enough to make snow, area ski resorts watch business climb the slopes. And area businesses take advantage of the added tourists too. The woolly worm predicted a wet and mild 1983 winter. It may have begun that way, but 8, or 14, or 16 inches of natural snow changed that and powdered the ski season. Take your choice of conditions and slopes. The six most popular resorts include Appalachian, Hound Ears, Mill Ridge. Ski Beech, Ski Hawknest, and Sugar Mountain. There is day and night skiing. There are area businesses ready to help with rooms and foods, and equipment. The next choice is yours, whether to take advantage of this area ' s most prominent winter sport, or not. Take a lesson, a lift, and a fall. Right away you know your first run won ' t be your last. There ' s nothing like getting started early. Skiing is a great sport for all ages. Skiing 69 Cultural Draivings Paintings Sculptures There was no place on campus to have art work, from different artists over the country, available to the students and community. ASU was to have an art gallery of its own. But, it too fell to a lack of funds. The whole Art Department pushed for a place to exhibit works and got the Farthing Auditorium lobby as their gallery. The good location has helped the exposure and success of the gallery. Many of the showning artists are nationally known. Director Sherri Water- worth says 1982-83 has been the best year with a wide variety of shows. Exhibits are set up for cultural, educational, and entertainment purposes. David Smith, a freshman accounting major from Bandys, NC. examines " Permutation: Song of the Hollow " by Toni Price. But finds the " Untitled »5 " by Jeffrey Babine, below, to be more to his liking. prin i i ■9 JLX w Wti pSlI ' " iJJSI jg I ' flH " Minimum Security IV " by Russell Everett " Mama Always Liked You Best " by Preston B. Lawing 70 Farthing Gallery Warren C. Dennis, chairman of the ASU Art Department, displays his oil-painting of the artist. " Monet. ' Art Faculty Talents Displayed In Farthing Early October was the time and Farthing Gallery was the place for the opening of the ASU Art Department ' s first group showing in three years. Our impressive artists -in- residence exhibited art ranging from environmental pieces, etchings, and ceramics to oil paintings. Each work of art has its own meaning, whether we see it or not. One painting by Dr. Peggy Poison was really five paintings representing the sequence of life. Her inspiration came from a poem by James Weldon Johnson. Dr. Warren Dennis, Chairman of the Art Department had an oil painting of the artist " Monet. " Dr. Dennis has a deep appreciation for this impressionist, " He was the epitome of artists. " Dr. Peggy Poison and Marilyn Smith, both of the ASU Art Department, were on hand to display their art and admire that of their colleagues. liJI r i J This piece of artwork, called a " Male Ritual. " is the work of Sherry E. Waterworth of the Art Department. . :mi.: ' .3 This " Polychromed Stoneware " is the work of W. Glenn Phifer Assistant Professor of Art. Farthing Gallery 71 Winter Dominate? Snow will not hold us back. Winter in the mountains holds a special enchantment and majesty that ' s impossible to find elsewhere. Though snow covers the ground, students still find their way to entertainment as well as classes. Some feel snow lovers are mere gluttons for punishment, but ASU people take advantage of their fortune. The town comes to life as ski loving students toss away their books and welcome the slopes. With the snow comes college-caliber snowmen, snowball fights, sled rides and numerous spills on the icy ground. If the frigid air becomes too much, some may choose to hibernate indoors with a cup of hot chocolate, a warm blanket, a friend, or even a book as a last resort. 72 Winter Examinations m It ' s about time to. . .hit the Hbrary, cut down stereos, read those books. . . There ' s a kind of hush all over the campus. . .during this particular week. Whether one is cramming intensely or calmly taking command of a textbook, who can forget this special but dreaded week. Nancy Venturella, a junior busi- ness major from Asheville sums many a student attitude up, " Oh no, I can ' t believe it ' s here again. " While Joanie Rogers, another business major looks at them with another popular attitude, " Schools almost over. " Studying in a group breaks the monotony for John Gamer of Atlanta. GA. John Millwood of Rutherfordton, Keith Brooks of Franklin, and Chris Patton of Gainesville, GA. Plenty of people around but not much socializing — the library is the place to be during exam week but only if you are ready to study. kmss Anne Willis of Lexington. Lisa Rhodes of WHkesboro. and Ellen Young of Lexington discuss the problems they may run into tomorrow. Danny Kurfees, a marketing research major from Asheville. offers a little help to Ann Kale, a communications major from Charlotte. Pass or Fail im Collins, a business major from AsheviUe. NC and Cissie Gibbs, an formation systems major from Key West. FL, put their thinking caps on. Now is it mitosis or rrieiososP Greg Prince, a biology major from Elon College. NC, will know by morning even if it takes all night. Robert Baren, a criminal justice major from Winston Salem. JVC. and Alvin Parker, an industrial arts major from Norfolk. VA. take their studies seriously. Exams 75 An Evening With Queen Elizabeth The music throughout the evening was provided by the Chamber Singers under the direction of Noel Lovelace of the University Music Department. The Queen ' s Court Jester. Laurie Smythe, take the fn-c gold nags from one of the Chamber Singers as they sing The Twelve Days of Christmas. Laurie Smythe, the Queen ' s Jester, offers her rendition of A Partridge and a Pear Tree. 76 Madrigal Feaste Ye Olde Madrigal Feaste, held annually, is a joint effort of the staff of the Center for Continuing Education and the ASU Music Department. The feaste changes a little every year so that it holds the interest of those who attend annually. Boone resident Evelyn D ' Aurora says, " It ' s become a tradition for us. It ' s our Christmas present to ourselves. " This particular feaste held a little surprise for those who bought tickets. Ticket-holders were the guests of Queen Elizabeth. The tickets usually go on sale in November and are almost always sold out. The dinner was held in the main dining room of the Broyhill Center following the Social Hour. The tickets reserve you a seat at an event that must be experienced. The evening not only includes the social hour and the feaste but also a knighting ceremony, beautiful music provided by the Chamber Singers and also a look into the holiday traditions of Old England. Following an invitation by the Queen to " join us again twelve months hence, " Richard Lumley of Brown Summit, NC, comments, " I enjoyed it enough to come back next year. " After William Byrd, Gentleman of the Chapel Royal, portrayed by Noel Lovelace, tells of his exploits, Captain Walter Raleigh awaits to be knighted. Since he brought tobacco back from the Americas, the Queen, portrayed by Cindy Stonesifer, sees fit to dub Jim Taylor, Sir Walter Raleigh. Jridget Tipjjett and Randall Pierson lend their o Lady and Sir Christopher Hatton for the evening. As was the custom, Steven Ellington played as one of the wenches was serenaded by an admirer. Madrigal Feaste 77 Glittering S easou Never fear, Christmas is near! This tree is a reminder of all those students who study for exams in the library. The chilly weather doesn ' t keep these students away as the UCM and SGA light the Christmas tree in front of the library on December seventh. A Boone Christmas is like no other. Though most students spend the hoHdays at home, they celebrate the opening of the joyous season in Boone. Crisp, cool evenings and a white Christmas greeted Boone residents. Yet most students left Boone with spring-like weather. (Mr. Winter made up for it in January and February.) But that didn ' t stop everyone from sharing the excitement of the anticipat- ed holiday. Parties, Christmas trees, tinsel, gifts, and food expressed the increased enthusiasm. The community Boone Christ- mas Parade down Main Street introduced more celebrations. Watauga residents were surrounded by glittering participants and wide-eyed observers. Colorful lights and holly lined downtown for weeks. With its season of glitter, a Christmas in Boone is like no other. After lighting the tree, everyone joins in with sounds of the season. 78 Christmas All sorts of characters are on hand to help Boone with its annual Christmas celebration on King Street. It may not be a 280Z but this Model A Ford is a step up from Santa ' s sleigh. Christmas 79 Santa Claus Is w Coming to Boone ASU ' s Center fo r Continuing Education displays its Cliristmas spirit with this huge tree and lots of lights. How could Santa resist those eyes? Santa chats with area children at the Boone Mail so he can make sure he knows what everyone wants. Mrs. Claus waves from Santa ' s workshop as Santa leaves on his trip around the world. 80 Christmas Hand-wade Christmas decorations are on display at the Craft Show in Our House. Decorating the Sanford Mall tree can get you into the holiday spirit. These sorority sisters prepare for the outdoor service. Christmas 81 Union of Students Construction during the summer and fall brought forth ASU ' s first " party A comfortable quiet alternative to the library is the Skylight Lounge on the second room " which is used by campus organizations for parties and other functions. floor of the Student Union. Do you need a ride home? Do you need a roommate? Why not check out the information board in the Student Union just as Joe Roberts of Wise, VA, and Tim Warden of Burlington, NC are. The Goldroom offers a change from the cafeteria food with its steak and seafood dinners as well as other varieties. Place your order and maybe Craig Atwood, a business major from Hudson, NC will bring it out to you. 82 Student Union e Ole Sweetshop " is the perfect place to take a break between classes. Below, the lanes are quiet now. but for long as students and leagues enjoy the use of the campus bowling alley at special rates. The game room offers an escape from the books with pool and various video games. The Student Union has a touch of class and is perhaps the social center of ASU. There is a constant streamline of students in and out on a typical day. Contained within the union are recrea- tional, social, and even eating facilities. From the study lounges and bowling alley on second floor, to the bakery and contact table area on first the Student Union has something to offer everyone. Larry Trivette, manager of the Student Union, says the new improvements add class and makes it a more popular place to go to. Perhaps the most loved addition is the multi-purpose area in which organizations reserve for parties and functions. Just think, they don ' t have to leave campus for these anymore. Other new projects include a mini mall which houses contact tables, a new lounge, television room, and game room. Student Union 83 Supporting Students In the lobby of Psychological Services, receptionist Vivian Bas Ven, anticipates the contents in his campus post office box. Bas is a freshman exchange McMahon instructs students as to who to contact. student from Holland. The spacious waiting room of the infirmary offers a comfortable environment for students while they wait to see the doctor. If you want to see the doctor, you have to check in with receptionist Tina Trivctte and wait. Diana Williams, a senior home economics major from Greensboro, NC. places her name in line. 84 Student Support Center ounseling is one of the many valuable services offered by the Psychological Center. Dr. Les Keasey offers assistance } Jerome Stanberry of Franklinton, NC and Pamela Poe of Jefferson. NC. Where can you find a love letter, a medical doctor, and a full counseling staff all in the same building? At Student Support Services of course . . . Contained within the domestic confines of the building is a US Post Office, University Medical Facility, and Counseling and Psychological Services. All of these facilities are open to students of ASU and offer unlimited services. The Post Office is a very popular place for both on and off- campus students for correspondence. The University Medical Facility serves enrolled students 24 hours a day and is staffed by physicians, registered nurses, and lab and X-ray technicians. And the Counseling and Psychological Services offer students, faculty, and staff the opportunity to better under- stand themselves through individual counseling, testing, training, consult- ing, biofeedback and referrals. On-campus postal service is quite a convenience for ASU students as Hannah King of Greensboro, NC and Janie Britt of Fayetteville, NC have found. tore modem equipment and more room to work in makes the job of Bill Harmon, ' ■ray technician, a little easier. Mr. Harmon prepares to " take pictures " of Chip UCkwell, a graduate student from Concord, NC. Student Support Center 85 Are Our Concert Days Over? Are big name concerts at ASU an event of the past? Until this year, SGA Productions has been financially successful with concerts. The Concert Committee is a branch of SGA. Its funds are provided from student activity fees of full-time students. ASU tries to make most of their concerts self-supporting. The big loss came when the 1982 Homecoming Concert featuring " The Outlaws " lost over 10,000 dollars. The University picked up the tab. That loss took away the chances of another large concert usually held in the spring. For the first time, SGA was given $5000 before a concert to help promote it. Only SGA, and the student body, lost out. It is no one person ' s fault. The late homecoming date, the costly bands, and student apathy all contributed to the trouble. What is the fate of future large concerts at ASU? A promotional concert, where a promoter does the show without costing ASU, or local bands could replace those funds. Or will they be replaced? Only time will tell for now. But there is light at the end of the tunnel. High Country Productions of Boone hosted an April concert with Ronnie Milsap and Louise Mandrell. SGA assisted with ticket sales to receive a percentage of funds. It ' s a beginning again. Let ' s wait patiently until next year. m m ' 1 - v:..x yb " r The Nighthawks t •-■ i .« " SBfii On the Town Where do ASU students go for concert entertainment? Establishments near campus include P. B. Scott ' s of Blowing Rock. A littler further up the road is Johnson City, Tennessee. Freedom Hall brought such names as Chicago to the region. Back down the mountain is the Greensboro Coliseum with Alabama as a feature performer. If you miss it there, try the Charlotte Coliseum which hosts more large per- formers such as Diana Ross or the Stray Cats. So where do ASU students fit into the picture? They are seen traveling the roads toward another, larger city for large concert entertainment. Out of Town Nantucket Concerts 87 Gregg AUman Brice Street 88 Concerts Super Grit Cowboy Band ' ' % y m. pihfc:? The Nitty Gritty Dirt Band □ B. B. King Leon Russell Perfomiiiig Arts {Series Y The 1982-83 Performing Arts Series began on September 21 with the big-band sounds of the 1940 ' s Radio Hour Show. This swinging musical comedy featured popular tunes of the forties, complete with period choreography and commercials from old radio days. On October 26, the Western Opera Theatre presented Verdi ' s Rigoletto. One of the chief goals of the company is to bring workshops and other educational programs to communities which might not be acquainted with the world of opera. Rigoletto is a ground-breaking opera from the mid-career of the Italian composer. One of two international acts in this year ' s series was the Chamber Orchestra of Turin, an ensemble of 13 leading Italian musicians under the direction of Antonio Janigro. The Orchestra appeared on November fourth. On December 6, the big band sounds of the Glenn Miller Orchestra provided another tribute to the decade of the forties. The magic of ballet came to ASU the evenings of February 28 and March 1 with the appearance of the Oakland Ballet Company. These dancers performed the ballets Coppelia and Billy the Kid. The revival of vocal chamber works by the master composers is the reason behind the New York Vocal Arts Ensemble, which appeared on March 18. The ensemble ' s numbers encompass everything from Elizabethan madrigals to Scott Joplin rags, Vivaldi cantatas to little-known white Appalachian spirituals. The enchanting fantasy world of Middle Earth descended upon Farthing Auditorium on April 12, as the Canadian troupe Theatre Sans Fil brought J.R.R. Tolkien ' s The Hobbit to life in the closing performance of the season. The Biirdette Trio September 28, 1982 90 Performing Arts Series Rigoletto October 26, 1982 I Chamber Orchestra of Turin November 4, 1982 ■■i Perfomiiiig Arts Sei ies Glenn Miller Orchestra December 6, 1982 Performing Arts Series 91 Coppelia February 28, 1983 Billy the Kid March 1, 1983 PerfoymiMg Arts Series H 92 Performing Arts Series The New York Vocal Arts Ensemble March 18, 1983 The Hobbit April 12, 1983 Pcrfformiiijl Arts Series Performing Arts Series 93 ASU THEATRE PRESEBfTiS ... One Acts Throughout each semester, the ChapeH Wilson halls see many characters come and go. Student directed and performed one acts such as " Seeds of Suspicion, " " Ambiguity, " or " The Ugly Duckling " brought out many actors. In " Seeds of Suspicion, " various events lead Harold Mummery to believe that his housekeeper is an arsenic killer being sought by the police. " Ambiguity " sets the stage for a young police officer to dress as a woman to decoy muggers in the park. He never gets to the park because he is mugged in his own apartment. Fate is on the side of Simon and Camilla in " The Ugly Duckling " as they meet by chance while trying to avoid each other for fear they are too plain. Mrs. Welbery (Sharon Alt), Mr. and Mrs. Brooks (David Plott) and (Mamie Kirk), and Harold Mummery (Pike Hege) relax after a dinner given by the Mummery ' s. This burglar (Barry Tomlinson) is in for a real This handsome prince (Curt Swain) knows how to flatter Princess Camilla (Susan surprise as he attacks Scott (Guy Carswell). Burleson). The truth of the deception comes out in a final meeting of the court. 94 ASU Theatre As You Like It The ASU Theatre brought Shakespeare ' s comic opera " As You Like It " to the stage in late October. Under the direction of Susan Cole, ASU drama students brought this 1635 setting to life. Before the story begins, Duke Senior, brother of Frederick, has gone to the forest with several of his followers. They live there simply, happily, and in freedom. Rosalind, Duke Senior ' s daughter, has remained at Court to be with her cousin, Celia. Rosalind sees Orlando, a well-to-do young man, win a wrestling match in the palace and falls in love with him. But soon afterwards she displeases Frederick and is banished. Disguised as a boy, she leaves to search for her father taking Celia and court jester. Touchstone, with her. Orlando separately leaves for the forest seeking refuge from his brother. Oliver. Before " As You Like It " ends, all the exiles have met together, and all of the love affairs are happily resolved. Oliver (Frank Lattimore) relates the bloody tale of why Orlando could not meet her to Rosalind and her cousin. Celia (Allison McNeely). ' iosalind (Clarinda Ross) begs mercy when banished by Duke Frederick Pierson Shaw). iosalind looks on in disgust as the court jester, Touchstone (Lyle Bradsbaw) nd Corin (Mark Miller) make fun of the love poems left to her by Orlando. Touchstone brutally informs William (Michael Duggan) of his intentions to marry Audrey (Robin Stanley). " On Golden Pond " November 18. . . 8:00 pm. . . Ernest Thompson ' s " On Golden Pond " opens in Chapell Wilson Auditorium. The story is set at the Thayer Cabin on Golden Pond. Ethel and Norman Thayer are returning to their summer cabin for the 44th year. Norman is a retired professor, almost eighty, and has heart palpitations and a failing memory. However, he also is tart- tongued, observant, and eager for life. Ethel enjoys all the small things which add so much to their long life together. The couple have a daughter who is middle-aged and divorced. She comes to visit, bringing her fiance and his teenage son with her. The son is left behind when the couple decides to go to Europe. Norman and Ethel quickly adjust and enjoy the opportunity to have a " grandchild. " Norman learns several lessons about modern teenage awareness while delighting in his new grandfather role. Norman and Ethel are drawn closer together by Norman ' s mild heart attack in the final moments of the play and they realize that time is now against them. " On Golden Pond " is directed by Linda Welden and produced in connection with the Blue Ridge Community Theatre. Chelsea introduces Billy. Jr. (Garret Stonesifer) to her parents. Norman Thayer (Bill Bailey) is having a heavy discussion with his future son-in-law, Bill (Michael Wise.) (Jonathan Ray) Charlie, the postman, has a relaxing cup of coffee with Chelsea (Cjmdi Prevette) and Ethel (Janet Hallstom). 96 ASU Theatre Ml Ethel and Norman both feel the end is near. fCathy (Robin Stanley), and JoAnne (Allison McNeely) discuss their families as JoAnne adds, " With Jie house and Ted and the children, I don ' t have time for much else, " Vanities Alpha Psi Omega, ASU ' s dramatic honor fraternity, presented " Vanities " as their 1982 production. The play opened on December 2, in Chapell Wilson Auditorium, under the direction of Karen Griffin. The bittersweet comedy by Jack Heifner is a humorous and touching character study of three small town girls growing up in the turbulent sixties. Popularity of the 1982 production demanded an encore presentation from Clarinda Ross, Allison McNeely, and Robin Stanley. tension mounts between the three girls during an argument as Mary (Clarinda Ross) remarks, " JoAnne, my dear, your hair. " iary paints JoAnne ' s nails as Kathy asks, " Have you seen this group of losers going hrough rush? " " Two bits, four bits, six bits, a dollar ... " Mary, Kathy, and JoAnne show their spirit during their high school days. Spring Reigns Over ASU ' s Kingdom Beautifully alive, but impatiently waiting under the cold, crisp blanket of white snow. The earth seems at a stand still while winter ' s reign maintains a massive hold. Suddenly a new ruler approaches the throne as the old one melts away. Full of freedom and bursting with life and love. Spring ' s outlook melts away coldness and nature has it ' s way of worshipping new life. Chirping sparrows, swollen brooks, trees and wildlife come to the call of their destiny ... as loyal subjects. The beautiful North Carolina mountains painted in green and other brilliant colors also have their way of celebrating as many tourists, locals, and other people come to enjoy watching. There ' s something refreshing about the season. The students also return to the outdoors as our ASU campus begins to bloom in it ' s own uniquely warm way. 98 Spring ASU Law Enforcement More Than Just A Parking Ticket Sharon McCaskey gets some assistance from Officer Phil Minton after she Lisa Stames catches a ride to the doctor with security. Many infirmary runs locks her keys in her car. are made every week. 100 Security Officer Richard Smith patrols the parking lots and keeps an eye on our cars. Oh no! A parking ticket! Many students have their first contact with security at the receiving end of a parking ticket. Security ' s duties encompass much more than parking violations which number around 18,000 per year. " We have a big job here " said Roy Tugman, director of ASU Security. Basically we are charged with the protection of state property, the people here at the University and their belongings. " ' That ' s no small job considering the 84 buildings and 644 acres of space that make up the campus. According to Tugman the best par t of his job is working with students. " All of us enjoy our work here more than we would in other law enforcement areas, " stated Tugman. Cooperation is the key according to Director Tugman. The result of this working relationship shows in the fact that over the last few years no serious criminal acts have occurred on campus. Caleb Loo registers his car with the assistance of Marlene Church. p I 1 Officer Del Williams raises the flag at the start of another day. The flag is ' ut up and taken down every day by security. Officer Lany Foster will register your bike for you so you can identify it easily. Security 101 Scotty Overman of Liberty, NC, Byron Bullis of Graham. NC, and Clarke Allen of Charlotte, NC, enjoy the night-life at Mother Fletcher ' s. P.B. Scott ' s is the place to be to watch the " stars " come out - Julie Newton, Greg Allman, and George Hatcher, and more. This couple takes a break from the action to watch everyone else. Ladies ' Night offers a chance to do whatever you wish, even to sit around and talk. 102 The Rock Marty Hicks, a junior accounting major from Charlotte, NC, aims for the bull ' s-eye at Clyde ' s. Clyde ' s knows how to create a party " Mountaineer " style and ASU students are " Mountaineers. " Below " The Rock " traffic is seen differently by a sober camera ' s eye. Where Is Everybody Going? Have you ever wondered where all the cars are rushing to around four pm every Friday through Boone? If you guessed Happy Hour at the Rock, you ' re exactly right! " The Rock " is short for the " quaint " town of Blowing Rock, which is located 8 miles outside of Boone. Unlike preceeding years, the race to the Rock has become less perplexed. This is due to the new four lane highway of 321 that now unites the rapidly growing college town of Boone with Blowing Rock. The Rock serves a variety of functions for the college student. Two senior management marketing majors, Keith Boone and Craig Patterson, commented on their reasons for going to The Rock, with " To have a good time, to get away from the pressures of school, and to meet people. " Various other students remarked simply " to drink beer! " as in the case of Greg Simpson, a senior, business education major and Keith McEireth, a freshman, engineering major. There are numerous activities which arouse the student ' s interest to visit the rock during the week as well as on the weekends. These activities include. Drink and Drown, free beverages at the bar. Ladies ' and Gentlemen ' s night, and a multitude of specials on edible delights as well. Sharon Morgan, a junior elementary education major and Carlton Shoaf, a sophomore criminal justice major, both can vouch for this. The student can pick an atmosphere that best suits his or her taste, whether it be laid back, as found at Clyde ' s and Holley ' s, or a swinging night club represented by Mother Fletcher ' s West and Antler ' s Dinner Club. PB Scott ' s Music Hall combines both atmospheres under one dome-shaped roof. As depicted above by the students, Blowing Rock offers a variety of resources, which aid in the fulfillment of their diverse social and entertainment needs. So, if you should notice late on a Friday afternoon or Saturday night the chaos of cars heading south on highway 321, most have destinations for " The Rock. " The Rock 103 Mobile Billhoards 1% " If God ' s not a Mountaineer, why are the streets of heaven paved in gold? " SfCOAC E.T Hauh: YacK! s RFF Rl g S APPALACHIAN STATE ASU mQHWHBBRS APPSOLUTELY AMAZIN !! a FINER THAN (g !S® lLim mi Scotty, there ' s no intelligent life down here. " " Support tht Arts, love a " Have you hugged your ass OUR APPS On The Air With WASU WASU-FM 91 . . . " Good Morning, it is 6:00 and time to begin another broadcast programming day. " WASU began over ten years ago in Chapell Wilson Hall, and has experienced many developments since then. One such development is the Computer Program Log which tells the station what songs to play. This helps reduce playing the same songs too frequently. The recent installment of stereo was another feature that really " spiced up the sound. " The staff of WASU is made up of students. Most staff members are volunteers willing to give up their time to inform and entertain the public. These members can get college credit for their work, but most staff members are in it for fun. The services WASU provides for the public are mostly advertising for non- profit group organizations, but WASU helps to remind students of things such as sports games, deadlines for different events, or just where the action is. The music played on WASU is mainly rock music, but there are other specialty shows that give non-rockers time to hear music they like. Included is a jazz program, an All-Request show, a New-Wave program, a classic rock show, and a mountaineer country program. David Plott, a senior disc-jockey feels these programs are good because, " it ' s hard to please everybody, " and these shows give more variety to WASU. The station " has come a long way " in ten years, and because of the services WASU provides, the public is more informed as to what is going on, thus bringing people who enjoy music and various activities closer together. The WASU Staff Front row: Delana Mitchell - Promotion Director. Justin Phelps - Traffic Director. Jill Poole - Public Affairs. Second row: Ty Carson ■ Station Director. Dr. Pat Reighard - Director of Broadcasting. Dreama Searcy - Assistant News Director. Mike Gore - Sports Director. Dwayne Ward ■ News Director. Third row: Todd Norris ■ Program Director, Tim Wooten - Assistant Sports Director. Jon Austin ■ Production Director. Members of the WASU News Staff keep us informed of what is going state and nation. here in Boone, and across the 106 WASU-FM . Ml 1 ■ ' f i M u ' r Football, soccer, volleyball, tennis . . . Mike Gore, Sports Director, lets us know what ' s happening with ASU athletics, as well as many other areas of sports. Dreama Searcy, Assistant News Director, reviews the news before going on the air. WASU-FM 107 W....iM mr gigr 9 . je - The Appalachian Staff Front row: Michael Lackey Features Editor. Sean Bailey ■ Editor. Second row: David Moore. Heather Pilchard. Dina Palin. Lori Britt, Kelly Crisco. Mary Droessler - Advertising Manager. Suzanne Butler. Nancy Garlock. Bill Thomas. Third row: Blaine Martin - Sports Editor. Steven Stritt. Denise Stripling, Jacqueline Stewart - Assistant Editor. Mike Green. Back row: Michelle Plaster. Judy Parlier. Jerry Snow. Brian Hoagland - Assistant Sports Editor. Valerie Whilhoyt, Angle Derrick. Nina Allen ■ Assistant Copy Editor. Dan Carrow. Susan Buff Judy Gunderson. Mike Hobbs - Photo Editor. Michelle Demnicki, Kevin McLaughlin, Sandy Warbrol ■ News Editor. Roger Stanley ■ Copy Editor. Tony Anderson ■ Business Manager. Nina Allen, assistant copy editor, and Jackie Stewart, assistant editor, review j an editorial before sending it to typesetting. -- Mark Suggs, a Junior from Gastonia. typesets ads for the newspaper. 108 The Appalachian Baine Martin, sports editor, works on an editorial after a work-out with one of the ASU athletic teams. Working to make that deadline, Roger Stanley, copy editor, shows Sandy Valbrol, news editor, how he wants this article typed. THE APPALACHIAN DOES IT WITH STYLE Mark Suggs, Laura Laye, Advertising Production Manager, and Tobe Sherrill, put in long hours trying to get the ad layout right. Designed to be both a learning experience for those involved in it and a chronicle of campus events and opinions, the university newspaper. The Appalachian, seeks to fulfill both functions in the most enjoyable yet journalistically responsible way possible. Its three major divisions constitute a student-led, student-produced enterprise whose final product is circulated to a potential readership of over 10,000 students, faculty, staff, and townspeople. Working under the Division of Complementary Education and ultimately the Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs, the staff members of The Appalachian nevertheless have autonomy over the semi weekly publication ' s policies and content. Each division of The Appalachian has an adviser who is an employee of Complementary Education and serves as a liaison between the paper and various administrative figures. The business division of The Appalachian is responsible for financial matters relating to the publication, and also encompasses the all important element of advertising. The importance of ad revenue to the paper is underscored by the fact that pages are designed from the starting point of quantity of advertisements. Other concerns of the business division include handling payroll forms and general budgetary matters. Responsibility for typesetting, layout, design and a host of other pre-printing processes falls under the domain of the production department. This division, which just this year has undergone its most radical transformation in the history of the paper, seeks to make the pages of The Appalachian attractive to the reader ' s eye. Standing over a light table, Tobe Sherrill fits copy into an ad layout. The Appalachian 109 The People-Book People The Rhododendron The work that went into this yearbook may never be reaHzed. It began last spring, months before the staff began actual production. The theme, budget, and contract were agreed upon in the summer. The subject latter and design rules were laid down at the beginning of school. Now, assignment sheets, layout forms, triplicates, copy and contact sheets, and notes generated action. After copy was typed and prints made, the fitting and cropping was done. Proofing and coding finished our end of a page. The publishing company put it all together into print. Our yearbook is your yearbook. It is about people, for people. Here it is for you. A snack will have to do when there ' s work to be done. Leslie Little, Co-Editor-in-Chief, and Lynn Turlington grab a bite while they code and proof pages to be sent to press. The Rhododendron 1983 staff Front row: Mike Sparks. Jeff Fitzgerald. Jim Adcock. Wilton Kennedy. Jay Barrett. Jeff Mendenhall. Gregory Putnam. Second row: Chris Lumley— Co-Editor-in-Chief. Renee Shuping—Copy Editor. Susie Hussey. Susan Harrington. Judy Ricketts. Tammy Bost. Lynn Turlington. Leslie Little— Co-Editor-in-Chief Third row: William Edwards— Darkroom Technician. Leslie LeMaster. Lori Reynolds —Academics Edi- tor. Laura Lawing, Brenda Shell— Features Editor. Connie Woody. Joani Rogers- Assistant Copy Editor. Back row: Ken Talley. Shannon Neal— Sports Editor. Bobby Alford, Joan Thompson, Pam Harwood— Academics Editor. Greg Braswell— Photography Editor. Copy Editor Renee Shuping and her assistant. Joanie Rogers, double-up on the typewriters to make sure we make that deadline. .:: P. ' v i it i 110 The Rhododendron ' (. Chris Lumley, Co-Editor-in-Chief, finds getting information by telephone quicker Sports Editor Shannon Neal concentrates on coming up with yet another caption and more convenient. and headline. It needs to be creative and interesting, not to mention catchy. The Rhododendron 111 Student Guarantee of Action Workman Hall, the rustic looking building situated in the center of campus, houses some of the most important offices on campus — Student Govern- ment. Long hours and anxiety are characteristics common to those people who occupy the first and second floor. Sometimes progress is slow, everyone is never satisfied, but there is one factor that sets the SGA ' s members apart from the regular student. They care, they make the sacrifice of time and energy. Ellen Hildebrand, Student Govern- ment President, stresses the fact that, " you cannot change everything. " Ellen along with her cabinet members act as a link between the student body and the administration. The Legislative Branch headed by Vice-President Joel Hunnicutt, includes Student Senate which is responsible for writing and approving needed legislation. The Judicial Branch, which acts as a governing body for student conduct is probably the most talked about branch in that students come face to face with it ' s representatives. Wednesday nights fill Workman Hall with " live " courtroom drama. Dottie Kibler presides over court while Kan Talley, Public Defender, and Jerry Joyner, Attorney General, represent parties involved. There is one group not mentioned that is the most important part of SGA, the student. Your involvement is the determining factor in success. As one cabinet member said, " They ' re what makes my job worthwhile. " SGA Staff Front row: Tony Todd - Assistant SGA Productions. Jeff Britain - Chairman SGA Productions. Sloans Pigg - Assistant SGA Productions. A! Leonard - Assistant Public Affairs. Ken Talley - Public Defender. Second row: Michael Burkenbine - Legislative Assistant. Sherri Stocks ■ Student Welfare Assistant. Ellen Prim - Assistant Secretary. Carter Wynne - Judicial Marshal. Joe Weikart - Director of SGA Research Committee. Lori Arrington - Public Affairs Director, Angle Hill - Director of Student Affairs, Back row: Laura Laye - Student Welfare Chairperson, Jerry Joyner - Attorney General, Jerry Adams ■ Treasurer. Eric Slaughter ■ Director of State Affairs. Ellen Hildebrand - President. Kim Hoyle ■ Assistant to Public Defender. Cindy McElveen ■ Executive Assistant. Jim Brooks ■ Director of Academic Affairs. Not pictured: Joel Hunnicutt ■ Vice President. Suzanne Measemer - Secretary, Dottie Kibler ■ Chief Justice, Eddie Johnson ■ Deputy Attorney General, Dennis Cunningham - Assistant Attorney General, David Yates ■ Deputy Public Defender. Greg Cornett - Assistant Public Defender, Debbie Patterson ■ Assistant Chief Justice, Paul Norwood ■ Elections Chairman. The Chief Executives Ellen Hildebrand, SGA President, is the voice of the association and resides over the Executive Branch. Joel Hunnicutt, SGA Vice-President, is an assistant to Ellen and coordinates the Legislative Branch. 112 SGA Judiciary advisor Ritk Geis answers any questions of law that arise during court and assists court officials on procedural matters. Attorney General Jerry Joyner and his assistant, Donna Young, are the prosecuting attorneys and represent ASU. Chief Justice Dottle Kibler and all the other justices pose with case evidence before beginning court procedures. Court justices take notes of each presented, and later Chief Justice Dottie Kibler leads court deliberations. ASU Student Court— a court of students who deal with discipline. The twelve justices of the Court hears cases involving alledged student misconduct. Students listen to evidence presented by Attorney General Jerry Joyner and Public Defender Ken Talley. Based on that evidence, a student may be found guilty or innocent of the charges against him. If the offender pleads or is found guilty, these justices select appropriate penal- ties. The Chief Justice, Dottie Kibler, presides over Court and is the adminis- trative head of the Judicial Branch of SGA. There have been over 100 cases heard this year, and involves almost twice that number of students. SGA 113 WHO ' S WHO Among Students in American Colleges and Univei sities Fifty-one students from ASU join an elite group of students who are recognized in the 1983 edition of Who ' s Who Among Students In American Colleges and Universities. Campus elector ' s choose the fifty-one students based on their academic achievements, service to the community, leadership in extracurricular activities, and future potential. About 123 names are nominated. The electorial committee is made up of a cross section of administrators, faculty and staff, and students in leadership positions. These fifty-one join other students from more than 1300 institutions in the United States and several foreign nations. The Who ' s Who recognition has been honored since its first publication in 1934. ASU holds an awards day during April for all Who ' s Who recipients, and for the top students of each class. Each Who ' s Who recipient receives a certificate of honor as a lifetime member. Jerry Ray Adam Jerry is an accounting m from Piney Creek. He has ticipated in SGA, Phi Beta Lai da, and Sigma Nu as well as ot organizations at ASU. .k Douglas Baker Mark is a psychology major from Valdese. SGA, Gamma Beta Phi and Campus Crusade for sChrist are among the activities he J been involved in. Danny Joe Bare Danny, a biology major, ' from Laurel Springs. He has b a member of Gamma Beta Chi as Vice-President. ; il. other organizations. aii information syste ement major from Vi Kimberly Jane Burd Kim. a native of Unt. is a child development major with K-3 certification. She • o " been a member o ' " - — -■• c- .-. and Kappa De ' I Weldon Melvin Burt I A criminal justice major, ? Weldon is fr om Louisburg. He has r served as president of the BSA and :has been in the Men ' s Service iCIub, and US Air Force Reserves. Tyrus McClure Carson wTy is majoring in communica- ! arts-broadcasting. He is from Union, SC, and has been a member of Gamma Beta Phi and served as station manager of WASU. H. Kevin Corbin A native of Franklin, K.,... a marketing-management majoi He has been News Editor of Tb Appalachian, an SGA senator, -and a member of Gamma Beta Phi. eith Carlton Critcher " Keith is a church music major from Boone. He has been involved in Campus Crusade for Christ, Phi Mu Alpha and MENC as well as other organizations. Joann Margaret D ' Alessandro A business administration- management major from Charlotte. Joann has participated in Phi Beta Lambda, Catholic Campus Min- istry, and other organizations. Walter Lee " Butch " Drury, Jr. Butch is a marketing major from Sanford. He has participated in SGA, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Playcrafters Association and var- ious other campus organizations. Rebecca Elizabeth Eggers Becca, a native of Boone, is political science major. Alpha C Pi Gamma Mu, and Pi Sign Epsilon are among the organiz " tions she has been involved in. Gregory Todd Harmon Todd is majoring in mathema- tical science and is from Vilas. He has been involved in Pi Mu Epsilon, Alpha Chi, and other organizations at ASU. Ellen Jane Hildebrand A history major, Ellen is from Asheville. She has served as president of the SGA and on the Board of Trustees as well as various other campus activities. Nancy Louise Hough Nancy is from Charlotte, majoring in broadcasting. She has been involved in the BSA, served as an Alumni Ambassador and various other campus activities. Dorothy Virginia Kibler Dottie, an information systems major, is from Winston Salem. She has served as Chief Justice and Public Defender of Student Judiciary and has been in Alpha Chi and other campus organizations. Laura Ellen Laye A media advertising major, Laura, a native of Belmont, has participated in Gamma Beta Phi. SGA, and The Appalachian as well as various committees and organizations. Leslie Jaye Little Leslie is from Charlotte ai majoring in communication arts- broadcasting. She is in IVCF and has served as Co-Editor and Copy Editor of The Rhododendron. bie Lee Mosley Robbie is a math major from Charleston, SC, has been a member of the track and field team and Campus Crusade for Christ, BSA, and other campus organizations. Deborah Kay Patterson; Debbie, majoring in pub relations, is from Bryson City. S, has been involved in SGA i Assistant Chief Justice as well Aloha Delta Pi. . j Lynn Ann Shelton Lynn is a business admin- istration-marketing management major from Kings Mountain. She has been a member of Phi Beta Lambda and The Rhododendron. David Dana Sne A communication arts-gener speech major. David is a native j Charlotte. He has been involved : Gamma Beta Phi. WASlt- - with the Forensic ' s Team.; Sarah E. Stevenson Sarah, a native of Kerners- ■ political science major. ? participated in Alpha ' i as president. Gamma Beta Phi, and Pi Gamma Mu. Cathia Luz Tribby . :hology major. Cathia is Augusta, GA. She has Deen active in Delta Zeta, Gami Beta Phi and several committe Not Pictured: Johnny Fitzgerald Brooks Town City County Mgmt. Mount Holly SGA and BSA Rodney Parker Currin Music Education Oxford Phi Mu Alpha and MENC Mark Jay Curry Printing Production Mgmt. arold Hovle Drexel Gamma Beta Phi and Psi Jeanne Ann Jackson Physics Enka Alpha Chi and BSU Gloria Lynne Jolu..-.,.. Community and Reg. Plan- Richard Casey O ' Kane Interdisciplinary Studies Boone Sigma Tau Eps Club Ion and Ski mng Dunn Aloha Joseph Nelson Dollar Political Science Burlington SGA and Phi Gamma Mu Eleanor Kathryn Guthrie Special Education Asheville SCEC and Gamma Beta Phi Michael Wiley Hinshaw Industrial Arts-Education Climax Kappa Delta Pi and IVCF Candace Ann Mabry Finance Information Systems Neptune Beach, FL Chi Omega and Alpha Chi W. Baine Martin, III iroadcasting Boone WASU and The Appala- chian Suzanne Ward Nesbitt Commercial Design Arden Kappa Delta and Ski Club Victoria Cordelia Parton Home Economics E Rutherfordton ' ' ha Chi and Kappa ] .,,.:! Lee " -.- ' - CMA-Broadct: Davison WASU and Alpha Delta Pi Linda M. Pugh xv.iddle School - LA " • Taylorsville BSA ar- ' A----- ' Brenda Kay Reid Child Developmei Ed. Sugar Grove Deborah Clarinda Ross Commu! 1 Theatre Boone Alpha Psi Omega and AlpI Chi Cynthia Dawn Taylor Computer Science Wilmington Gamma Beta Phi-President Susan Dawn Throneburg Business Education Hudson ' Speech Path, and Audiology Hopewell Junction, NY Kappa Delta Pi and Alpha Chi Da via Alien Wooten Marketing Management Olin Phi Beta Lambda and AMA International Argentine troops seized Falkland Islands on April 2. 1982. 18 Nations were at war in 1982. Israeli bombs rained on West Beirut in July, 1982. The war between Iraq and Iran entered its third year in September, 1982. Violent protests arose in Poland on the second anniversary of the found- ing of the outlawed union solidarity, August 31, 1982. PLO forced to evacuate from Beirut. William Arthur Phillip Louis, heir to the British throne, arrived in July. PLO Christian Phalangists slaught- ered at least 800 women and children while Israeli troops looked the other way. Brigadier General James L. Dozier was kidnapped by the Italian Red Brigade. World-wide economic crisis. IRA bombs killed 11 people and 7 horses in London, July 20, 1982. July 11, 1982 Italy won world soccer cup. Wilhelm Schmidt lost his position as chancellor of Germany. Queen Elizabeth woke to find intruder, Michael Fagan, in her bedroom. 70 le TOene National and State ERA was defeated, June 30, 1982. Reagan administration ran up the highest federal budget deficit in U.S. history. 39 states and communities approved nuclear arms freeze referendums by a 3-2 margin in November, 1982. Nation ' s Monument to Honor Viet- nam G.I. ' s was dedicated in Washing- ton. Crash of Air Florida ' s Flight 90, January, 1982, into the Potomac River in Washington, DC. 74 people died. John W. Hinckley, Jr. found not guilty, by reason of insanity, of attempting to assassinate President Reagan, June, 1982. Wayne Williams was found guilty of killing two of the 28 young black victims in Atlanta. World ' s Fair held in Knoxville, TN. Jimmy Connors victorious over John McEnroe at Wimbledon, July, 1982. National Football League went on strike. 7 people died from taking Tylenol which had been laced with cyanide. Sugar Ray Leonard retired. " The Who " broke up. " Dobbie Brothers " broke up. Doonesbury took a leave- of-absence. Double-digit unemployment. Alexander Haig, Secretary of State, resigned his position. E.T. earned over $300 million at the box office. Statue of Liberty closed for extensive renovation. CBS cable network, Philadelphia Bulletin. Braniff Airlines, J. L. Hudson department store. Checkered Motor Corporation - all closed in 1982. 7th largest commercial bank failure occurs as the United American Bank of Knoxville temporarily closes its doors. Gaylord Perry won 300th game. Bjorn Borg retired from tennis. Ricky Henderson broke stolen-base record on August 27, 1982. Washington Redskins won the Super- bowl. UNC - Chapel Hill won the National Basketball Championship. Independent trucker ' s strike. T ou ie Local and Campus The 4-lane road to Blowing Rock opened up. The Windmill left. 2 murders occurred. The convicts escaped. Makoto ' s was robbed. Head Football Coach. Mike Working, was dismissed. New Athletic Director - Jim Garner. New Football Coach - Mac Brown. Social Activity Room completed. New Music Building. WASU went stereo. First New Student Orientation. First year The Rhododendron had been on subscription. ASU volleyball team SC Champs. ASU ' s Dark Sky Observatory was dedicated, May 24, 1982. Demand for on-campus housing up. AA program started on campus. ASU got a new Yosef image. .K-., Deaths — Grace Kelly, Hubie Blake, Karen Carpenter, John Belushi, Henry Fonda. Ingrid Bergman, King Khalid, Leroy Satchel Paige. Anna Freud, Archibald McLeash, Ayn Rand, Bess Truman, Paul Lynde, Lee Strasberg, John Gardner. Red Smith, Dave Garroway. Rainer Fass- binder, Romy Schneider, and John Cheever. 122 EDUCATIONAL OPPORTUNITIES Chancellor John Thomas is very dedicated to Appalachian State University. He takes great pride in his work and in the University. His family is very important to him. One thing he enjoys doing is taking quiet walks with his wife. Jan, and their ' m Chancellor John Thomas The beginning of each new day at ASU, sees Chancellor John Thomas putting together his agenda. He puts his interest in the students and their concerns in a top priority position. Every morning Dr. Thomas makes an attempt to meet with the students, by journeying to the campus cafeteria to have breakfast with a student. He is always interested in knowing what problems students face everyday. journeys each morning Dr. Thomas ' duties as Chancellor of ASU includes many social functions, fund raising events, and also requires him to be an avid sports fan, a part of his job he really enjoys. With his busy schedule and that of his wife ' s, a registered nurse at Watauga Hospital, Dr. Thomas enjoys the time he can spend with his family. The Thomas ' have four children. Dr. Thomas is not only proud of his family, but also of ASU. He comments, " ASU is a growing university with a community that is willing to support its activities. ASU is a premiere university in this state because of the quality of the faculty. 1 24 Chancellor Encouragers of Student Involvement " Student involvement is the key to success, " according to Dave Mclntire, Vice Chancellor of student affairs. The renovation of the Plemmon ' s Student Union is a good example of student involvement. Students should help in decisions that are going to effect their lives. Students also serve on committees, which are responsible directly to the vice chancellor. The vice chancellors in turn are responsible directly to the Chancellor, John Thomas. Harvey Durham, Vice Chancellor of Academic Affairs, is generally regarded as the second most important administrator on campus. There is another vice chancellor on campus. Bob Sneed is the Vice Chancel- lor for Development. He has two primary responsibilities: fund raising and public information of university activities. All four of the Vice Chancellors, including Ned Trivette, Vice Chancellor for Business, play an important role in the operation of the university. Student involvement also plays an important part in the success of the university. Through different committees accomplishments and developments are being created, each one for the betterment of the University. Money is no laughing matter to Bob Snead, the V.C. for Development. Dave Mclntire, V.C. of Student Affairs is okay with students. Harvey Durham, V.C. of Academic Affairs, holds the position of " second man With his hands in many " pots " , Ned Trivette manages Business Affairs well, in charge. " Vice-Chancellors 125 Earl McMahon, frow Pittsburgh, works hard at his job as well as towards his MBA. Graduate School So you finally made it . . . four years of college and here comes at least another one. Days are spent studying, working and doing much research. The typical graduate student has many reasons for attending ASU. What ' s the biggest difference between undergraduate and graduate. Scott Loveland, working towards his MBA says, " Graduate school is more demanding, challenging and rigorous. . . " Mark Arnold definitely agrees and adds on " It ' s a lot more intense. " Of course, many students working towards their masters not only do coursework, but obtain assistantships. Chip Buckwell has a truly different perspective as he looks at future goals as an athletic trainer. " Working in an assistantship in the training room has provided great practical experience in my field. Along with practical experience, we feel considered and treated more as an equal by the faculty which builds confidence. " Education is not always learned in books, but by practical experience. For all the academic reasons of attending Graduate School, there are just as many others. There are a lot of social aspects, contacts, and everlasting friend- ships. Mark Long describes these as, " We ' re all a close knit group. The professors here at ASU see us as individuals as well as friends. I would definitely do this again. " 126 Graduate School An Independent Education WJien he isn ' t working in the training room or working on his degree, an MA in Physical Education, Chip Buck well, from Concord. NC, can be found helping in the infirmary. Mark Long, from Hickory, NC, enjoys his teaching duties while working towards his MBA. Graduate School 127 Boone senior Gina Fulton uses her math major as a General College tutor to help junior Tina Banks and freshman Angie Tinnin. Both girls are information systems majors. Note the various expressions of University Honor students Daniel Conover, freshman Sabine French, and sophomore Linda Counts at a discussion meeting. General College General College is a unique and beneficial service that is provided for each student at ASU. Not all universities are fortunate enough to have a general college. Unlike other schools, ASU does not push its students in to a major too soon. The General College has three major functions. One function is to coordinate the orientation program. A second function is to advise those 5000-6000 a standard curriculum students who are in the General College. And the third function is to administer the general education program, which comprises approximately one-third of the student ' s academic program. The General College is located in the Dougherty Memorial Library. It was created when Appalachian became a part of the N.C. university system. Prior to that, the General College was non- existent at Appalachian. Since its creation there have been few changes made in the structure of the General College. As quoted by Assistant Dean Virginia Foxx, " The General College has a good solid system; therefore, there is no need for change. " 128 General College Counseling That Does It Your Way Advisor Lynn Sessions talks with Boone. NC, sophomore Kathy Huffman about her future goals under her business major. General College tutor Mickey Cook, a history major from Beech Mountain. NC. helps freshman Myra Stafford, an industrial arts major from Winston Salem, NC. Sophomore history major Teresa Tyle attends a University Honors meeting. She is from West Jefferson. General College 129 CAUTION EAR PROTECTION REQUIRED BEYOND THIS POINT Despite many changes, good oV East Hall just won ' t give up all of its charisma. Watauga ' s United Nations epochs incorporate the program ' s use of small classes. Tim Norwood, a sophomore communication design major, learns that the newly installed quiet hours make the halls unusually quiet. Watauga College Watauga College is one of the many alternative programs that incoming students at Appalachian can experience. Created in 1971, the program features allows students more freedom interdisciplinary studies combing tra- ditional methods of teaching with phi- losophy, music, the history of art, and other factors which contribute to a historical period. The college differs from 130 Watauga College the General College because it allows students more freedom to choose areas, instead of forcing them to fill require- ments to satisfy their record. Watauga College does offer academic courses in English, the Humanities, and the Social Sciences. Faculty from all departments in the University teach courses in the college. Most of the students live and have class in East Residence Hall their first year. By doing this, emphasis is put on intellectual as well as personal growth. This creation of an academic as well as the mature community atmosphere leads Bill Griffin, Ph. D., asst. director of Watauga College to comment " At the end of their two year program, our students are more self- assured than many university students. " All students participate in such outside activities as the Greek system, SGA, and the radio station. All in all, according to Griffin, " Watauga College is one way to get a good experience out of college. " College is part of family life Thank goodness for the lobbies! Freshman, Stephen Brawley finds an atmosphere suitable for studying. Watauga College 131 Yvette John, a junior special education major from Fayetteville, NC, conducts a meeting for the Council for Exceptional Children. The dean of the College of Learning and Human Development, Frank BrunO, has his work cut out. College of Learning and Human Development " We in the College of Learning and Human Development have maintained the heritage of quality of being the best teacher ' s college in the southeast. " so comments Dean Frank Bruno of the College of Learning and Human Development, who is not sparing in his praise of his college, the students, and the faculty involved. The college is growing - even in these best teacher ' s college in the southeast days of tight economy. It has not only maintained the heritage, but has in- creased and justified its programs as well as enrollment. Accreditations are also another source of pride for the college. These accreditations include the National Co uncil for the Accreditation of Teacher Education, and the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. The college is also in the process of developing a plan to attain accreditation from the American Library Association. 132 College of Learning and Human Development " From Games to Computers Teaching to Teach Elementary education majors create games for students to play to increase certain skills. Beth Hutchinson, a senior from Rocky Mount, NC and Tina Harris, also a senior from Forest City, NC found " Syllable Hop " a fun selection. Secondary education has taken on the use of computers as a teaching tool. Professors and students utilize these P.E.T. terminals. Teresa Murry found the floor to be the best work table for organizing her game for her elementary education major. She is a junior from Walkertown, NC. According to Dr. Thomas Jamison, chairman of the Secondary Educa- tion Department, " The function of the secondary education department is to coordinate and dehver necessary requir- ements to students for teacher certifica- tion. " Although there is no secondary education degree as such, the department provides a valuable background to prospective teachers through its cur- riculum and field experience. The secondary education depart- ment also tries to meet the inservice needs of teachers. As an example of this, they have recently moved into micro- computer applications. As a result, the department feels that they are better preparing prospective teachers. In addi- tion, this service makes it possible for already established teachers to return for further training. The Elementary Education De- partment gives prospective elementary school teachers a chance to become involved in a classroom setting and to find out what it ' s all about before they make their final decision. The internship program is headed up by Dr. Pat Knight for both the secondary and elementary education departments. The field experience provided en- ables the students to go directly into the classroom and get first hand experience in teaching. They assist with such duties as taking roll, reading to the children, putting up bulletin boards, and grading papers. In later experiences, prospective teachers (students) are required to make and try out lesson plans of their own. All of the elementary schools in Boone participate in this training program. Elementary and Secondary Education 133 People Working With People Resident Assistants meet together with their Resident Director to discuss ideas and problems. Junior special education major Karen Kitchel and junior English major Sabrina Ferguson are RA s in White Hall. The Counselor Education and Research program is designed for graduate students with a major in either psychology, sociology, or education. Even though this department is for graduate work, it also offers courses in public relations. Also, they try to help people who are undecided on their majors to see all the options available to them. There are different areas of study which include School Counseling, Agency Counseling, School Psychology and Student Development. The only area that doesn ' t offer a degree is School Counseling, which offers a certificate. People holding this cer- tificate advise and aid students in the age group they select. The age groups are broken down into elementary, middle school or secondary school. The School Psychology program trains people to detect emotional in- stability in school age children, then to try and help the person overcome his or her problem. The Student Development program provides its graduates with opportunities in the field of counseling in technical institutes as well as colleges. Though commonly called ASHE, it ' s the Department of Administration, Supervision and Higher Education. Graduate studies for public school administration, community, and higher education are provided. The College of Learning and Human Development grants a Master of Arts Degree under this department in four main categories. Education Administra- tion prepares an elementary or secondary level school principal. Educational Super- vision prepares someone for curriculum supervision in public school systems. The Higher Education division has a choice of four concentrations, including develop- mental or adult education. Community Education is an interdisciplinary divi- sion, offering the student the chance to design a course of studies. An Education Specialist Degree is also offered for advanced graduate work. Evelyn Wallington of FayettevUle explains some of the ups and downs of dorm living. She is the RD for White Hall and she is studying under the CER graduate department. Evelyn puts her education to work with psychology junior Gloria Sherrill and business sophomore Susan Rock. 134 ASHE and CER Teaching Equipment and Techniques 4 READING ' -«• CLINIC ASU provides a reading clinic for the region. Students take an active part in library media. Freshman Robin Hinson intently listens as instructor, Margaret Moore explains. ASU did some remodeling on campus, and this included changes in the Educational Media department. Now it is the Library Media Department. Changes also included a reinforced effort to revise the department in order to work toward a national credidation. This credidation would allow those in the master program in Library Studies to find jobs in a variety of different libraries. The Library Media department offers four types of degrees. The Bachelors degree in Library Science enables a person to obtain a job in school libraries. A masters is offered in the same field. A masters is also offered in Media Studies. This Masters trains students to be media producers. Jobs in this area can be found in industry as well as in education. Additionally, the department offers a specialist degree in Education Media. This degree updates a persons skills for library and production work. Each year, numbers of freshmen show a need for the development of basic learning skills. The Department of Reading Education makes it their responsibility to meet those neglected skills. The department conducts a fresh- man developmental reading program, maintains a clinic for disabled readers, and supports over 150 graduate students. Reading education provides a means to continue learning after schooling is finished. Jobs and daily skills are also dependent on reading. The Reading Clinic serves the northwest region, and offers diagnostic and remedial assistance. The growing undergraduate program has about 30 majors. The popular graduate program, with 150 to 200 students, offers three concentrations. Teacher certification, a Masters, or a Specialist degree are advanced study programs. Freshman Sharon Cook, of Dobson, NC, and Jim Walker of Brevard. NC. focus their attention on the professor. Unlike classmate Charles Halsey of Jefferson. NC. who is busy taking notes. Library Media and Reading Education 135 Special People Need A Special Care " The professors are good. They care about the profession and the students. " This is what Bob Bare, a senior in the Special Education Department, had to say about the department. Bare also used the descriptive phrase, " best program in the state. " He has good reasons to feel this way. Dr. Ortiz, Chairman of the depart- ment stated. " We offer a competency- based Special Education training pro- gram to prepare individuals to serve as teachers of mildly to moderately handi- capped children with a focus on mental retardation, emotional disturbances, and learning disabilities. " Dr. Ortiz went on to describe the department as unique. Students must complete three semesters of course work in which they are involved in an internship atmosphere. This practical application gives students the equivalent of one and half years experience prior to receiving a degree. Dr. Ortiz stated, " We are in the business of training teachers, not students. " Bob Bare wasn ' t too far off in describing the program as the best. Dr. Ortiz also describes the department this way, " The department of special educa- tion consists of a cadre of nationally known special educators working with a student population who by virtue of completing the program are aligned with a program of teacher preparedness which enjoys a national prominence. " Kenny Pennell shoots as physical education major Robin Reeves watches. Rocky Mount senior Bob Allsbrook enjoys his exercises with David Moore. Junior Beth Coreem of Greensboro, NC, utilizes her physical education major with friend David Moore. 136 Special Education Speech and Hearing: An intrinsic part of our lives Speech pathology major Lori Tbomas administers a test. She is a senior from Cameron, NC. The impact of the Department of Speech Pathology and Audiology can be more than you may hear. The Appalachian Center, located in this department, is a referral speech and hearing clinic. It is supported by ASU faculty members and the Scottish Rite, a national service organization concerned with communication problems. The Center offers almost 80 undergraduates and 20 graduate students the practical opportunity to evaluate and work with people. Children are the most common seen, yet all ages are helped. The main goal of the program of course is for each student to receive state and national certification of clinical competence. West Jefferson, NC, senior Pain Goodman works with children at the hearing clinic. Learning to operate auditory equipment is Dana Saleeby, a junior speech pathology major from Belmont, NC. To really get the feel for her major, junior Amy Hood, from Charlotte. NC, goes for practical experience. Speech Pathology and Audiology 137 Getting it right is the art of home economics. CMA majors exercise communication skills. Photography is the art of freezing reality. Dr. Nicholas Emeston, the Dean of Fine and Applied Arts, expresses his musical talent. Creative courses allow artistic skills and talents to be devloped and expressed. College of Fine and Applied Arts The College of Fine and Applied Arts is spread all over the campus. Dean Nicholas Erneston oversees the seven departments that make up the College of Fine and Applied Arts. These diverse departments run from Doughtery Hall, pass IG Greer to the lET building, over to Varsity Gym, and up to Wey Hall. The departments are Art; Communication Arts; Health; Physical Education and Recreation; Home Economics; Industrial Education and Technology; Military Science; and Music. The main goal guiding the whole college is to provide studies for the varied abilities, interests and needs of the students. Many courses are offered as an introduction to the subject. More advanced courses go into more practical work. A concentration of study may be chosen under several college degrees. Art majors may choose between commercial design or art marketing. Communication arts majors may study broadcasting, drama, jounralism, or speech. Health, PE and recreation majors cover those three areas of study plus driver education. Options for home economics include foods and nutrition, housing and interiors, clothing and textiles merchandising, or child development. Degrees in technical education or printing production man- agement are offered with the lET department. The music department is divided into applied and theory sections. Music education or performance are equivalant divisions. Under this college, many campus organizations offer practical experience to students. There is WASU-FM, The Appalachian, The Rhododendron, band, ensembles, forensics, the theatre, and PE related activities among others. 138 College of Fine and Applied Arts More than Dedication, It takes Skill Drama is not always comedy as presented in this serious performance by Judy Manwairen, John Collins, and Annette Hinson during a class Tim Cashlon, a freshman music major from Cornelius, NC practices and sings a favorite tune. Dave Quackenbush, a freshman music major from Davidson, NC relaxes with his trumpet talent. WASU ■ FM 91 is run by students. DJ Ray Mariner, from Charlotte. NC operates the control board. Choruses of voices, trumpets, pianos, and all other types of instruments escape from the halls of IG Greer carrying the notes of the students ' and faculty ' s dedicated work through the mountain air. ASU ' s outstanding Music Depart- ment has a great deal to offer and not only to music majors. The department has an impressive record which may be attributed to their superlative staff. Their faculty is the finest in music in the state. Each member continues to work hard performing and advancing in their career. The students in the music department also are to be given due credit. In the past, they, along with the faculty, have been known to give 69 performances in a 50-day period! Now that ' s dedication! Plans to continue to improve all existing programs can only be bolstered by the new music building which is being constructed presently. The building will hopefully be completed in the spring. After the department has been moved into their new abode, they will have the privilege of having the finest music complex in the Southeastern United States. Original forms of art adorn the walls. Music, news, sports, and much more are filtered to the public from behind the door which leads to the third floor. The building is Herbert W. Wey Hall. The main department Communications Art . The communication arts depart- ment of ASU can truly be called diverse. The department essentially consists of three different sub-departments; Speech Communications, Communication Media, and Theatre. A dull moment rarely has the opportunity to occur in Wey Hall. When the Forensic Team, a part of Speech Communications, isn ' t dragging in another trophy to add to their collection, the theatre section dominates the scene with a well- rehearsed, well -performed play. WASU, a division of Communica- tion Media, even captured the spotlight by opening the fall semester in stereo. Communication Arts and Music 139 Graduate assistant Mark Senn of Lenoir, NC, indicates to Joey Connelly of Valdese, NC, the proper position for the racing dive. " Physical Education is an excel- lent major because it teaches you how to deal with people, " remarked Louie Meehan, the graduate assistant to the women ' s tennis coach. The nature of PE is teaching, coaching, and leadership. Its goals are to improve both the mind and the body. It also is a way of keeping kids out of trouble by getting them involved in activities that are both fun and healthy for them. Health and Recreation are two other majors, which are becoming more popular. The health department is concerned with the promotion and education of the general public on health related issues. Recreation deals with exactly what it says, recreation, what people do in their leisure time. There are a variety of specialized areas, which fall under recreation. A new area has been developed, the outdoorsman. It focuses on all types of outdoor recreations, such as mountain climbing and rappelling. Health, PE, and recreation all deal in some way with people and the importance of health and fitness. Their awareness will continue to increase in our health conscious society that prevails today. Graduate student John Seymor assists Tom Fisher with his speed on the bicycle. As William O ' Flaherty of Winston-Salem, NC, walks on the treadmill, graduate assistant Mark Senn looks on to ensure proper use. 140 Health. PE, and Recreation Infantry The ROTC, Reserve Officers ' Train- ing Corps, is a function of the Military Science department, whose purpose is to prepare students for service as military officers when they graduate from ASU. The National Society of Scabbard and Blade, is the military honor society. To qualify one has to be a cadet in the military science area and also have a certain GPA. This organization is a service and social club. The social aspect is that this organization sponsors the annual military ball. Eric Davidson, a cadet, stated that they also provide services for the town of Boone, they help the underprivileged students and in case you haven ' t noticed they are also the ushers at the football games. The Commando ' s is also an organiza- tion in the military science department. Their primary concern is warfare tactics and small unit exercises. They place special emphasis on its members invol- vement in outdoor activities. The military unit that you see raising the flag at home football games is the Pershing Rifles. This organization deals mainly with military ceremonies. They also sponsor drill meets with other universities. Cadets prepare to begin a field exercise in small groups. Laura Barrett, a freshman from Winston Salem, is a prime example of a female soldier. The setting is not that of the typical classroom. Leader Joe Jennings briefs his students about the area they are to train in. Military Science 141 Artistic Appreciation Art is an expression of the real world seen through different people ' s eyes. Thoughts and emotions, perceptions and sensations, are symbolized in a variety of styles from a variety of people. The Art Department, located in Wey Hall, allows students the opportunity to develop and concentrate their talents. Chairperson Warren Dennis likes to see a student ' s talent used to its fullest potential. Being its diversified academic field, art allows students the chance to build and paint, draw and model. A degree in dance is only offered as a minor at ASU. In recreation classes, the talent of movement creates its own style of art. ASU has the cultural environment that frees creative expression. David Vannoppen of Morganton feels pictures are are perceived not just seen. Charlottean Jodi Day ' s precise abstraction is slow and detailed work. 142 Art Practical Work for a Practical Career Home Economics involves a lot more than cooking seems to be the thoughts of Tanya Bolinger, a senior majoring in Housing and Interiors and Kim Duncan, a senior clothing and textiles major from Old Fort. NC. Becky Brookshire, a senior from Boone, seems a little confused about where to put the whirls. Kathy Greenhill, a sophomore interior design major from Hildebrand. NC. works with children at Lucy Brock as little Cathy Lee turns her interest away. With its wide range of diversity, the Home Economics Department is an integral part of ASU ' s curriculum. The department offers six different majors: Child Development, Clothing and Tex- tiles, Merchandising, General Dietetics, Food Systems Management, Housing and Interior Decorating, and Home Economics Education. The department sponsors activities which provide the students with exper- ience in their fields. The Lucy Brock Child Development Center, a trip to New York City for the National Conference for Women in Fashion and Beauty, and a department fashion show are only a few of this type of experience. Did you know that there is one building on campus that is never silent, no matter the time of day or night? Well, the Industrial Arts building which houses the Department of Industrial Eklucation and Technology is one such building. No matter the hour, someone (or something) is continually chopping, sawing, hammering or welding away for a school project. Students of this department spend 300 hours or more per project, and incur personal expense as well. As a rule, they learn of planning and design, manufacturing, servicing, commu- nications, power and construction. Who- ever said that industrial arts was an easy field of study could not have been farther from the truth. Practical Experience " A sore arm and I can ' t breathe " is how lab students may feel. For John Walker Hall, which is worse: the student traffic or the car traffic? Elkin, NC management major Frank Young and Charlotte, NC information systems major Greg Campbell come prepared for a management Whether waiting for a class, leaving one, or discussing problems, the corridors of Walker Hall are busy presentation. Both men are seniors. all day long. College of Business Students hurry in and out with calculators, business books, and hopeful plans for the future. The place is none other than the John A. Walker College of Business. This fully accredited business school is ranked at the top of the state. Paul Combs is the acting dean of the college. He explains that the departments maintain a high standard, adding, " we are growing at a rapid rate and have plans for expansion, but our main concern is the quality of the education. " The twelve year-old business school provides courses to help develop our future leaders. Concepts, theories, and analyses are attacked. Educational programs and organizational functions are reviewed. Practical aspects of businesss fields are studied. Walker Hall is the door to opportunity for many ASU business students. 144 College of Business The Business of Daily Life There are several different under- graduate programs offered in the College of Business. Included in these is the department of Finance, Insurance, and Real Estate. The objectives of the department are to prepare students for the business world by providing them with a strong background in the fields of finance, insurance, and real estate. The professors Instructor Keith Buchanan talks to his class with ease. strive to give the students an education that will make them successful and responsible business leaders. The department of Finance, Insur- ance, and Real Estate offers a Bachelor of Science in Business Administration degree (BSBA) with a major in Finance, Risk and Insurance, or Real Estate and Urban Analysis. Although each in- dividual degree has its own course requirements, each student must take the College of Business core courses that are required for the BSBA degree. The classes are designed to help students prepare for the hard reality of the business world. They receive exper- ience in such fields as loan management, and even have the opportunity to make up their own stock portfolios and experiment in making investments. How do the students feel about the department? Perhaps Candy Maybry put it best when she said, " It ' s a difficult major, but it ' s one that also provides a challenge. " Mark Hudspeth from Charlotte. NC. a senior information systems major is intent on getting every word. Earl Humes, a marketing senior from Raleigh. NC listens as classmates. Bill Bennett of Charlotte. NC, an information systems senior and finance junior John Brantley of Muncie, ID take notes. Finance. Insurance, and Real Estate 145 Assets equal liabilities plus equity. Are you interested in pursuing a career in accounting, whether it be in the fields of public accounting, managerial accounting, or accounting for not- for-profit institutions such as hospitals or governmental entities? Well ASU ' s accounting curriculum is designed to develop strong professional capabilities which enable students to successfully pursue their chosen career paths. The Accounting Department encourages students to plan six to seven semesters beyond their sophomore year. This will enable the student to earn the Bachelor of Science in Business Adminis- tration Accounting. Also, the student is encouraged to spend one semester as an intern in governmental entity, or a not-for-profit private institution. Intern- ships are with pay, but are optional. Students are again encouraged to concentrate on a selected area of accounting, such as auditing or taxation or a complementary area, such as health care management. Accounting is a disciplinary field that requires hard work, but yet it is fulfilling for those who pursue their careers in this area. Boone sophomore Amy Hutcheson, and her classmates appear to get a laugh out of the subject of accounting. Mystified David Allen, a junior management major, strains his Nancy Shearin attempts to get complete notes. She is a junior accounting major, concentration to keep alert. 146 Accounting Supply and Demand Deep in concentration, sophomore Tom Good of Kernersville takes serious notes. The Economics Department at ASU provides the basic knowledge required to understand the functioning of the American economy and the world economy. Basically, students are taught to understand the analysis of current issues and problems. Professors strive to develop the abilities necessary to preparing students for careers in business and governments, and as managers and researchers on social and business problems. The department also provides graduate level training and experience for those students who seek to become professional economists and or economic educators. Diligent concentration seems to be the key to economic success as shown on the face of sophomore business management major Lisa Rhodes. Economics can not be the most interesting course by this student ' s joyous enthusiasm. Economics 147 Taking the Initiative of The Business of Staying on the Top If you ' re a business major you ' ve more than likely spent many a long hour in Walker Hall. The College of Business offers several different programs, with a large number of students going into the fields of Marketing and Management. The department of Management and Marketing strives to provide students with a basic education in the fundamentals and skills needed in order to be successful in the business world. The department provides a Bachelor of Science in Business Administration degree with a concentration in man- agement, marketing, or health care management. Classes are designed to provide students with a background in their individual fields of study, as well as providing an education from the basic courses required for the college of business. Marketing and Management are competitive fields in which the students learn how to produce or sell something that the consumer already wants. According to Lane Gillie, a marketing and management major, " You have to be sharp and stay on top of things. It ' s something that teaches you how to take the initiative in order to keep in front of the other guy. " Two senior management majors who take their oral presentation very seriously are Rick Chamra of Fayetteville, NC and Shawn Baldwin of Marion, NC. Management professor James Hathaway joins his students in class to gain a different perspective. 148 Marketing Research and Management From Administration To Machines Bemice Miller, of Newton. NC, is a junior accounting major who uses a computer with homework. ASU is known for its business college. But one of the college ' s departments has a name of its own also. The Business Education Department is fully accredit- ed in undergraduate and graduate levels, which includes approval ot the American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business. ASU ' s department is also unique because a student may study for teacher certifica- tion under business education. These two important reasons may be why there are almost 400 majors in the business education department. Over 300 alone are information systems majors. Dr. Hazel Walker also points out that with the new micro word processor, the department is concentrating on " total office electronics " rather than office and business administration. Chairman Dr. Sidney Eckert added that the education aspect of business is expanded into summer workshops, especial- ly for teacher education. Lectures for classes and Data Processing Management Association meetings are also hosted. ASU ' s Appalnet computer system gives the department a media connection. Plans are for it to be used very often under the business education department, especially in dealing with office administration. Senior information systems major Marina Giraldi pays attention to get her program correct. Business Education 149 Heading the College of Arts and Sciences is Dean Strickland. Sherri Stealwell, junior, marketing major, helps a student sign into the language lab. Writing English papers is a task to business major Geography juniors. Kevin Madden of Greensboro Concentration is what Charles Hall uses in Debra Wrenn of Silver City. and Greg Allgood of Washington discuss regional geology lab. problems. College of Arts and Sciences Fourteen departments are encom- passed in the College of Arts and Science. Instruction in the Hberal arts is presented to prepare students for certain careers, professional schools, or graduate work. Preprofessional programs are also offered under the college. Preparation for law, theology, medicine and dentistry, schools are given. Natural and social science degrees are offered, as well as those in humanities and math. Both teaching and non teaching degrees are offered, depending on the department and choice of study. Undergraduates are offered intern- ship programs under the college in most departments. Experience, academic credit, and connections are certain benefits for any student. Faculty cooperation to fulfill each students needs. A Cooperative Program is a field of study offered through ASU in coopera- tion with another school. Medical technology and engineering are the two major areas of dual study. Studies into Latin America, Appala- chian, and Black culture are offered under an Interdisciplinary minor degree. 1 50 College of Arts and Sciences Speaking in Tongues Sophomore Jeff BlackweU of Kemersville, NC, follows along as he listens to his foreign language assignment in the Language Lab. Inside Sanford Hall lies the English and Foreign Language Depart- ments. Aside from the basic reading and writing, these departments have alot to offer. A foreign language major has many opportunities to choose from as well as a degree. Dr. Diaz-Solis. Chairman of the Foreign Language Department states " We are interested in the students mastering the courses, not just earning the three hour credit. Standard compe- tence tests have been developed to test a students ability. The career field is wide open to these students with jobs from teaching to foreign interpretors. The students and faculty enjoy not only work in the classrooms, but a lot of extra curricular activities, such as studying abroad in places such as France, Germany, Spain, and Mexico. With all these assets, the foreign language department has developed a reputation for staying on top of it all. The English department has more to offer than just education out of books. Aside from internships, the English department has sponsored trips not only in the United States but abroad. Students this year traveled to places such as Greece and London. As far as internships, Dr. Loyd Hilton who serves as chairman of the English Department, says " We are establishing an internship program that will enable students to work in fields of interest. " Students work for public housing or will serve as a practicing editor for a newspaper or company. These seem instrumental in helping graduates ease into the real world, and traveling thru the English Department as an undergraduate is a big rewarding step to furthering a journalistic career. John Frank, a freshman from Clemmons, NC. is taking advantage of the help offered by Mrs. Donna Houck through the English Department ' s Writing Lab. English and Foreign Language 151 IA Wr r % Thoughts MSI And Society gM These students are taking advantage of the psychology department ' s self-expression Mood Room. Curiosity, Isn ' t that a big character- istic in most Psychology major s? After all, most people are curious about the drives that motivate the human mind. Profoundly speaking, the Psychology Department is a very unique and creative place. Dr. Joyce Croach, chair- person, refers to it as " student oriented " ? A wide variety of courses are offered from Personality to Applied Research Methodology. In addition to the basics, the faculty encourages individualism through research and experimentation. The newest project is a Master ' s in Industrial Psychology which was initiat- ed this year, and gives the students a good mixture of psychology and business. Extracurricular activities offered and coordinates include the Psi Chi, Psychology Club, Rehabilitation Amer- ican Society for Personnel Administra- tive. Through the various facets of the department, many doors are open for employment and knowledge. When one is struggling and search- ing for classes to fill general college requirements, there is one department. A student will undoubtedly come across the Sociology Department. Students now need a social science credit to declare a major, but what else do non-sociology majors know about it? For instance. Dr. Alfred M. Denton, chairman of the department, says most students aren ' t aware of the various degrees the sociology department offers. The basic degrees include a BA in Sociology, a BS in teaching social science, and a BS of non-teaching with a special concentration. The special concentrations include anything from Correctional Sociology to Evaluative Research. The sociology department takes education a step farther by requiring a supervised internship for each BS degree. Dr. Denton commented on his department, " We are now in a processing of developing one or two more applied concentrations . . . More and more students are going into areas of business and occupations where employers are looking for people who are trained in the social sciences and humanities and also have an ability to write. " Specializing in these different areas prepares students when they leave this department, to tackle the working world with a newfound sense " of working with people. " Richard Bronowkz, a senior from Lincolnton, JVC, is telling of an experience that could be covered by his major of criminal justice. The laughter of Taxni Jo Chamberlin, a senior in psychology, proves that all sociology courses are not a drag. Social Deviation may change Tami ' s outlook of her hometown of Holden Beach, NC. 152 Psychology and Sociology Faith, Prophecy and Thought The wooden hand carved sculpture of Moses sits upon a Hebrew Bible. Where truth and the well being of people are involved, so does the Department of Philosophy and Religion want to be involved. Indirect- ly, those are the goals of the education given to students majoring under the department. A concentration is offered in either philosophy or religion. Some graduate work is also offered. The histroical values to mankind, traditions, and the study of modern issues dealing with philosophy or religion are introduced in class. Books of Faith Philosophy and religion are part of the curriculum offered through general college. Humanities does not stop with the fine arts. Religion requires some cramming just like everything else and philosophy teaches the discipline of thought and reasoning. Philosophy and Religion 153 Phenomena: Fantasy or Reality Dr. Bruce Rafert explains to Jeanne Jackson that studying the stars, planets, and galaxies involves many aspects including computers. Tracy Cooper focuses the telescope on the top of Rankin Hall. Dr. Pollock prepares to insert the camera on to take pictures of the sky. Dr. Pollock attempts to explain to Dan Revelle that it can be simple to study a star chart. Could E.T. actually exist in our universe as we know it today? Well, astronomy courses at ASU deal with finding physical evidence for extraterres- trial life and more. The Astronomy Department is concerned with both the study of the solar system and also the study of phenomena beyond the black holes, galactic dynamics and systems, cosmological models for the origin of the universe, and physical evidence for extraterrestrial life. Astronomy also includes the study of the moon, sun, planets, meteors, comets, constellations, the zodiac, and the origin of the solar system. Astronomy is related to the Physics curriculum under the College of Arts and Sciences. The Physics Department concentrates on the fundamental phenomena in nature. A physicist ' s adaptability to different fields of study allows a wide range of problems to be attacked. Energy resources and environmental influences are included in the study of physical science in nature. Outside of the classroom there are laboratories which use night observations and photography telescopes, and lab classes conducting experiments and analysis data collection. Also outside of the classroom are the Astronomy Club and the Physics Club. Open to new developments and discoveries, astronomy and physics offer few limits of investiga- tion. 154 Astronomy and Physics Life and Elements Working Together Pre-med majors Paul Gainey, senior, of Raleigh, NC. and Greg Mason, junior, of Franklin. NC. share study space with surrounding chemistry majors. Who says the sciences don ' t mix. The Biology department at ASU houses numerable branches of the science - a virtual paradise for Biology majors. Situated in Rankin Science Building, the biology department includes such branches as Zoology, Bacteriology, Mammology, Microbiology, Botany, Mycology, and more. Under Chairman Dr. Jeffrey Butts, the department has developed into one of the best in the state. This admirable status also makes the department the recepient of numer- ous grants in order to increase study and knowledge in the field of biology and its related branches. Located in the Rankin Science building is the Chemistry Department. There, students spend many hours both in class and in lab. Courses are designed to teach students about various types of molecular structure, and how chemistry relates to our everyday life. Outside research is one area the department is involved in. The topic for this year was air pollution and acid rain. Grants and other funds are provided by the federal government, which allows these studies to be done. In this way, chemistry students are able to receive more practical experience and invol- vement in the department. Watched beakers must boil. Senior nutrition major Rata Wilcox of N. Wilkesboro. NC. anticipates. Chemistry lab is a part of life for Kenny Questell, a chemistry major from Oxford, NC. Chemistry end Biology 155 Rocks and The Rock Anthropology brings to mind visions of Egyptian digs and ancient bones, but there is more to it than that. Dr. Gregory Rock, chairman of the Department of Anthropology, referred to anth- ropology as, " the total study of the human species. " Anthropology is sometimes a social science. Any study of man and the forms of his society qualifies as a social science. Anthropology goes much deeper, how- ever, than man in his present form. Basically, anthropology is the study of the mankind — past and present. Physical, archeological, and cultural anthropology are the 3 major divisions in the anthropology department. Are you interested in the physical features of the earth? Or about the scientific history of the earth? Courses under the Geology Department may be your choice. Students are offered practical ap- plication in most classes. A student may study the earth ' s layers, the environ- ment, minerals and rocks, or fossils. Erosion and landmass factors are two more areas for a variety of study. Research data is collected in labs. Some field study is available. Here in the mountains, ASU even offers an advanced oceanography course. Facing the anthropology class is political science major. Steve Fairell. of Pawley ' s Island, freshman Brian McDaniel of Tulsa. Oklahoma. Freshman Craig Young records his findings of a rock during lab time. He is a political science major from Fayetteville, NC. Accounting ma or Julie Hinch is a freshman from Cary. NC. She is taking geology for general college. Social life at The Rock is " acted out " by senior Karen Clark, of Reidsville. NC. Todd Angel, a sophomore of Charlotte. NC. and sophomore Angela Wilson of Winston Salem. NC. 156 Anthropology and Geology The Land and Stories of Old. ' Senior history major Jackie Elmore of Crouse is studying slides in the history departments learning lab. When most of us hear the word " history " we think of events, dates, and places of ages ago. But the History Department went a Httle further. In November and March, a series of lectures were given under the subject of intellectual history. Distinguished scholars lead infor- mal discussions concerning the history of ideas, instead of just events. Supporters of intellectual history say it is broad enough to include art, literature, and philosophy as examples. As for the student struggling with dates, the department operates a learning lab for assistance. Students who exemplify themselves may go into the departments honor program. To top off the diverse list of historical learning cources, ASU also offers a Masters degree in history. Dr. William Imperatore, chairman of the Department of Community Plan- ning and Geography, admits that, " Our nation is geographically illiterate. " Plan- ning majors learn to design various things for a better living environment. Geography deals with more than just the land. This old discipline is a study of man ' s total home. Dr. Imperatore feels these areas are " very much neglected " though ever-present and important. Throughout the year, faculty members and some of the department ' s 15 graduate students or 55 majors attend various functions. The meteorology class has a field trip to the Greensboro Weather Station. Geography classes take field trips to reinforce class lectures. A Washington, DC trip gives cartographic students a chance to view a map making agency. In late spring, a Planning Geography Week is hosted. Its goal is to make people aware of the impact of planning and geography in our society. Using the opaic map desk is Jim Addis a Sophomore Geography major from Forest City. Geography History 157 Learning the Computer Language A greater number of incoming students, approximately ten percent, have voiced an intention of majoring in the field of Computer Science, which is causing a big problem in using the facilities. The major change in mathematical sciences is occurring in computer science. For the past two years there has been a big revision in the computer science program being planned. Beginning next fall the computers will be more accessible to students, which is a big relief if you have ever had to stand in line for a computer terminal. The revision includes adding more memory, more terminals and a new broader, more extensive language called PASCAL to take the place of FOR- TRAN. The new accessibility of the com- puter system and all the other revisions according to Dr. William Paul, chairman of the mathematical sciences, " Will be a new and exciting program that will be greatly beneficial to our students. " Mike Myers, a senior, found that the best way to wait for a free terminal is to go ahead and plan your program. 158 Math and Computer Science Junior Greg Lear, a management and economics major, discovers that the work outside the classroom continues. Charlottean Shannon Baber works on her major in computer science. Law playing its part in government Playing the part of a lawyer was quite different for accounting major Michelle McCracken from Aberdeen. Freshman criminal justice major Linda Wilson and sophomore advertising media major. Dave Boucher both of Greensboro, are acting as police officers in a criminal justice simulation. Marketing Management major Keith Case, a sophomore from East Bend, is busy discussing political problems. Appalachian State University is the home for one of the best Criminal Justice Departments in the state. This relatively new social science is housed in Whitener Hall with a cur- riculum ranging from Security and Crime Prevention to Criminal Law. The department extends itself by providing a learning lab and requiring each of its students to participate in an internship. As is seen by professors and students alike this bridges the gap between school and the real world. Whitener is also the home of the noted Political Science Department which contains courses from national, state and local governments to the administration and organization of individualized governments. The depart- ment offers a masters program with some graduate assistantships available. The purpose of the political science is to understand the complex political world. Political Science Criminal Justice 1 59 Jane Rawson, working as an intern at Psychological Services at ASU. works the Bio-Feedback machine on David Hever. Virginia Myers, an intern with the Anthropology Department, stocks food supply shelves kept for needy families. Working on his Masters in Clinical Psychology, Gary Hazlett reviews his clients ' files at ASU Psychological Services. Experience in the Real World " An internship? You ' ve got to be kidding! That sounds like something you would do in a hospital! " some ASU students are known to mutter. Actually, an internship is usually a part of many student degree programs. In other words, they must participate in an internship in the job field they are choosing, before they can graduate from ASU. There are many types of internships to choose from: mental health, correction, communications fields, physics, and the biggest areas are those in Health, PE, and Recreation. Students are able to pick a field and can gain experience in the host agency virtually anywhere in the United States. Director of Internships, Matt Williamson, helps to place students with faculty interest groups who, in turn, assign the students to an available host agency in their area. Interns receive credit by doing the internship as well as certain academic chores, logs, reports, and oral exams. Kathi Dawson is a senior criminal justice major interned with the One on One Program, as well as, the Juvenile Court Council Services in Lillington, NC. According to Kathi, " I finally got to put my education to use. Really, it was more of a learning experience than college life ever was! " To be sure, internships are not something one only does in a hospital. 160 Internships China Exchange Program A reception was given at the Center ■ Continuing Education on September |n. The ceremony honored Dr. John feder and Dr. O ' Hyun Park, the rticipants in the ASU China Exchange ogram. Drs. Reeder and Park were in lenyang, People ' s RepubHc of China, r a year, teaching and doing research {the Northeast Institute of Technology. } Dr. Park spoke of his experiences at I: reception, " It fulfilled a lifelong eam. " The new theme of the Chinese government is to strive for a better civilization, health, order and morality, and for beauty in mind, language, action and environment. " Dr. Reeder took many photographs while on his trip, many which were of children. Among his other photographs were pictures of their industries, private businesses, and of the private enterprise system. While in Shenyang, the two men were particularly pleased with the travelling experiences they encountered. Dr. Reeder was finding it very interest- new perspective on society ing noticing the changes in the customs of the people. They were impressed with the beautiful scenery, the artwork, and lifestyles shown as they travelled around. Dr. Reeder sums up by saying, " It was a very enlightening experience. " Debra Edwards and Jing Kuishan are intrigued by the similarities and differences of their country ' s people. Dr. O ' Hyun Park shares comments and answers questions about his research into the Buddhist philosophy. In considering their experiences, Mrs. John D. Richardson, Dr. O ' Hyun Park, Dr. J. Richardson, and Winston Kinsey discuss the many educational advantages of the teaching exchange program. Exchange Program 161 Mr. and Mrs. David Shelton take time out from the busy spots on campus to enjoy a quiet meal at The Commons. Dorm students are sure to envy the luxuries of the rooms at the Broyhill Center. The Center for Continuing Ed The main objective of the Center for Continuing Education is to provide accomodations for educational opportuni- ties to anyone involved in special activities. Most are graduate students eagerly wanting to increase their educa- tional techniques. The philosophy behind Con. Ed. programs is that, " a person never quits being a student. " The Center hosts annual conven- tions for " imported talent " such as R. J. Reynold ' s Industries, and the New York home away from home Life Insurance Company. A small auditorium, library, and exhibition areas are available to groups attending the center. Director Barry Rogers says, " the center also provides opportunities for us to help bring together people from the University with people from the world of business. " The Bernhardt lounge provides a place for guests to meet new and old friends. The Broyhill room is a banquet hall that can be converted into seven meeting rooms or one large room. The Center for Continuing Educa- tion, allows people to broaden interests. It holds the reputation of being the finest year-round facility of its kind in the eastern region. 162 Continuing Education Above and Beyond the Classroom While set atop a 3,700 foot mountain, the Broyhill employees know their guests will enjoy the facilities. Desk clerks David Sexton and Rick Colek confidently assist these ladies with information regarding their workshop. Upon arrival to the Broyhill Center, one notes the collection of history and tradition. This displayed automobile belonged to Mr. Dougherty, a former ASU chancellor. Rick Colek checks reservations at the main desk of the Center. Continuing Education 163 164 Extra Extra An Organizational Process Simple and Vital Are you a member of an active organization on campus? If so, chances are your group uses University facilities and services. Inactive organizations will find access to these benefits difficult. An individual student does not have these accesses. He or she must be tied to an academic department or a registered organization. There is an average of 110 organiza- tions or clubs officially registered on campus. To be officially registered means an organization may have access to University facilities and services, educa- tional program funds, use of the University name and its representation. Registration is simply a process to let the University know which organizations will be active in the school year. At the beginning of the school year, a meeting is held to give out University procedures manuals and registration forms. A registration lasts for one school term. If an organization is inactive for over a year, they must first apply to SGA to reactivate. This segment may take five weeks. Basically, the constitution of the organization is reviewed. If approved, the group may register at any time during the year. They must also have a faculty advisor and a mission related to the University. But where may a club register? The executive board plus its faculty advisor must register with Complementary Education, located in the Student Union. So organizations, if you want to reach your student population, don ' t forget to register! Dr. Dunlap of the Management Marketing Department was on hand to speak as Alpha Kappa one of the classrooms in Walker Hall for a meeting. | r Bjr %d PmHHH VT ' o 3 H [ 1 ' Kw sir - Juniors Mike Royal of Southport. JVC. and Ward Mickey of Cary. NC. are announcing IISE ' i fall giveaway in Our House. The Home Economics Association put on a fashion show and used the Arts and Crafts room in the Student Union to make a few quick changes. 166 Registration Student Alumni Ambassadors David Beam conducts a tour for prospective students and their parents along Locust Street. While checking the sights, tourists learn all about life at ASU from organizations to roommates. Right this way! The main emphasis of Student Alumni Ambassadors is service to ASU. According to President Craig Waby, the Ambassadors " sell the school to prospective students and their parents. " Waby says, " To those interested in ASU, we give tours of the campus. The Ambassadors also go to large cities in sort of dinner-type settings to speak to groups and give slide shows. " The Ambassadors serve as hosts and hostesses during various social functions given for alumni at the Center for Continuing Education. To qualify as an Ambassador, a student has to fill out an application, have a 2.2 GPA and go through a screening process. Waby says, " The screening process scares people off, but it isn ' t that bad. It ' s just a way for the Ambassadors to find out about the prospective member. For myself, being an Amb as- sador is really satisfying. It helps me give a little back to the school for what they ' ve given me. It ' s my way of contributing a little. " Service Organizations 167 ' ' Performing Is My Specialty! jj The Appalachian Cloggers prepare for this year ' s Mountaineer Talent Search. APPALACHIAN CLOGGERS Front Row: Lone Alexander. Back Row: Cindi Taylor. Dennis LaMaster, Kim McKee, Judy Adams, Chris Shell, Janelle Wiseman. Do you ever feel like trying some new or different athletic sport? Here at ASU, there is a great variety. Among them is the Appalachian Clogging Club. The Clog- ging Club, which has been reactivated after some years of absence, is sponsored by the Appalachian Cloggers. The ASU Cloggers have a repertoire of anywhere from five to seven routines, and perform at two basketball games per year. This year they will compe te in the Mountaineer Talent Search. President Cindi Taylor says, " the most enjoyable thing to do is to travel, perform in front of an appreciative audience, and know that they are enjoying what you are doing. " They stream onto the court in a flurry of bright sequins. For three minutes, the Appalettes entertain the crowds at basket- ball games with well-rehearsed routines. Myra Digh, head choreographer, keeps the Appalettes looking good by seeing to it that they practice everyday all semester. The fourteen dancers, which make up the Appalettes, work hard at learning new routines and then amazing audiences with their style. Keep in mind that they have no sponsors on campus, so whatever you see them do is the result of their own hard work. The Appalettes know that it ' s worth every hour of practice when another show goes well. APPALETTES Front Row: Sandy Cook, Beth Ward. Second Row: Beth Cantell, Sheilia Leath. Debbie Parrish, Myra Clide, Tammy Duncan. Third Row: Paige Raby, Debbie Mass. Fourth Row: Cindy Chiperfield, Susan Cross, Dana Gibson, Lisa Masters. Not pictured: Kathy Pastell. 168 Performing Organizations ASU Ski Club Roster Karin Bartolett Scott Boutilier Tina Bradshaw Richard Costner Raous Duke Craig Fletcher Darrell Gray Carroll Hagaseth Steve Johnson Bill Kendall Rich Little Doug Meis Mark Miller Diane Morris Cathie Mulgrew Caron Owen Scott Powell Judy Reynolds John Schiltz Todd Stanley Ricky Swanger Chuck Vance Martha Voight Fred Von Canon Charlie Ware Chris Wilcox Tony Williams Appalachian Clogging Club Appalettes Hiking and Outing Club ASU Ski Team Hiking and Outing Club On ground: Tim Keitt. Kathryn Guthrie, Chantelle Smith. Jane Patterson, Carmen Borg, Elizabeth Gilliam, Ramsey Higgins, Bruce Reed. Debbie Bradley, Richard Bradley. Steve Whiddon. Rod Baird and Lisa Mauney. In tree: Tom Magruder. Todd Smith. Martha Carroll, Kevin McLaughlin. Jack Keller. David McBride, Helen Whalen and Marq Sims. Not pictured: Gil Hill (photographer) . The Hiking and Outing Club sponsors day hikes to places like Roan Mountain and overnight hikes at Grandfather Mountain, Linville Gorge, and the Smoky Mountains in Tennessee. Members of the club participated in the 1982 Southeastern Inter-Collegiate Canoe Race and placed fourth out of a large field. As a group, they support some of the more important environmental causes such as Green Peace and Save the Whales. At their weekly meetings they have programs on rockclimbing. First Aid, or how to live by a pocketknife. According to Gil Hill, secretary-treasurer, " I believe everyone should become involved in the environment in which they live whether it be for fun such as camping or for the en joyment of the land where we live. " When the weather gets too cold for hiking and outing and the snow begins to fall, it ' s time to tie on the skis and head downhill. " Let ' s hit the slopes! " is a very familiar phrase to the members of the ASU Ski Club with over 75 members in 1982. At their monthly meetings, they and anyone else interest- ed view ski films or have sessions on the proper maintenance of skis and ski equipment. This year a gigantic Ski Club Raffle was the main fund-raiser with prizes such as season passes to almost all the area resorts, kegs, ski equipment and other items. They also sponsor overnight ski trips, and the big one this year is to Killington, Vermont. These things are a plus says Marc Czarnecki, a junior, because " I ' m more aware of skiing concepts and events than I ever was before. " Cathie Mulgrew, a freshman from Boone, makes skiing look easy. Her expertise won her a position on the ASU Ski Team as well. Recreation Clubs 169 Baha ' i Club Jewish Students Lutheran Students Association Freshman Gloria Ojeda of Columbia shares one of her native dances with those at the International Dinner sponsored by the Bahai Club. The event took place in the new Social Activity room in the Student Union. Although ASU has a very small Jewish community, there is a religious organization on campus that brings together people of common faith and common religious interests. The Jewish Students Club promotes the practice of Judaism. The group meets to discuss and enact the tenets and responsibilities of the faith. World peace, world government, universal language; Unity is the main theme of the Baha ' i faith, and a number of ASU students work for this cause. The Baha ' i Club concentrates on service oriented activities such as visiting nursing homes, and offering refreshments to students during exam week. They also observe several holy days throughout the year. Jewish Students First row: Jennifer Brod and April Probinsky. Second row: Autumn Coope Thompson. Annie Hutt. Sheldon Hanft. Rod Hartley. David Fedder and Tilnna Ogedu. Baha ' i Club First row: Pam Adams. Pashanta Adams and Melanie Danch-Powell. Second row: Susan Wilde. Michael Powell. Steve Ovenden and Ziaollah Hashemi. Third row: Jim Wilde. Deborah Chicurel and Glen Mommsen. 170 Religious Organizations Escaping the Pressures College should offer more than just an education or a place to escape home. The Lutheran church in Boone offers this supplement to the students ' education in the form of the Lutheran Students of Appalachian. " The group provides a place to go. We have dinners on Wednesdays. Right after the dinner we have a program. Sometimes it ' s educational, sometimes it ' s just fun, " Dennis LaMaster, pres- ident of the LSA, said. The group also offers the use of the LSA room, a room at the Lutheran church, to students. This room provides a place where students can go for studying, for relaxing, or for just to get away from the pressure of school. The LSA, a subgroup of the national Lutheran Student Movement, offers additional programs such as retreats and leadership workshops. These events often include other colleges in this region. The LSA is also involved in many activities with the United Campus Ministry, such as the Christmas tree lighting and the Easter Sunrise Service. Along with these programs, the LSA provides guidance for students. If a student has a problem, Robert Young, the pastor, and David Ridenhour, the vicar, are always available. Religious organizations are a complementary part of ASU. Pastor Bob Young helps serve the food at this weekly function. LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION Front row: Lisa Conner. Linda Seagle. Kathrina Peeler. Joan Biser. Leah Porch. Lynn Lewis. Second row: Bob Young, Vicar David Ridenhour. Doug Seagle, Dennis LaMaster, Kim Arey, John S. Taylor, Katherine Ridenhour. David Ridenhour makes Dennis LaMaster and others laugh during dinner. Religious Organizations 171 I " A place where you make the kind of friends which stick with you for life, that ' s the kind of fellowship we have here, " said John Fitzgerald. The place is the Wesley Foundation, and Fitzger- ald is the president of this student organization. The Wesley Foundation is the student organization for Methodist students. The Wesley Foundation offers all types of activities and usually have something going on most nights of the week. Wednesday night is when a dinner and a main program is offered. The Wesley Foundation also spends time with service projects for the community. The Wesley Foundation provides a place for students to escape from the noise of dorm life or the hassles of college life. It provides a " home away from home " atmosphere. Fitzgerald wanted to make one thing clear: " The doors of the foundation are open to anyone and everyone. " " There is always someone here to talk to in a time of need. The Presbyterian Student Center is always open for study and fellowship. " This is Tricia Johnson ' s, president of the Westminsters Fellowship, descrip- tion of their fellowship. The Westminis- ter Fellowship meets on Tuesday nights at 6:00 pm for dinner and a program. A guest speaker is usually on hand after the dinner. The Westminster Fellowship is more than just dinner and a place to go for students. They had a retreat in November and another retreat in the Spring. Tricia Johnson stated one of the more important functions of the fellow- ships: " Westminster provides an op- portunity for students to be with other college Presbyterians, and allows them to interact with members of the Presbyter- ian Church in Boone. " Westminister Fellowship First row: Kyle Huffman, Patricia Johnson, and Ted Hotz. Second row: Brian Hughes, Roy Youngblood, Aimee Holtzclaw, Thad Cloer and Bill Knox. Wesley Foundation First row: John Magnuson, Nina Weaver, Carol Miller, Mark Joyce, Dan Nelson, Terri Spards, Libit Glenn, and Sandra Boggett. Second row: Gay Galloway. Sheila Tyner. Julia Nelson, Jenny Morrak. Laurie Swink, Misty Moody. Phyllis May. Todd Corbin. Kathy Landry and Kim Sue. Third row: Susan Wakefield. Kristen Anderson. Lynne Edgar. Mary Ridenhour. Alyson Rose. Pam Moss, Beth Forbis, Susan Henderson. Jan Smiley. April Spencer. Eddie Ingram. Betsy Nelson, and Betty Ann Young. Fourth row: Frank McNeill. Frances Fellabaum. Martha Cosby. Kara Wagoner. Marty Voight, Jimmy Sanders. John Fitzgerald. Jimbo Lowder. Anna Coppedge. Jim Brooks. John Comer. Philip McGimsey. Jim Waters, Pam Fitch, Doug Swank, Trish Williams, Todd Walker, Jeff Lakeman. and Doug Nelson. 172 Religious Organizations Westminster Fellowship Wesley Foundation Campus Crusade for Christ Tim Rice and his masked partner express their feehngs through the use of music and skits. Campus Crusade for Christ is an interdenominational organization found on most college campuses. It is a group that helps students to grow spiritually and to learn more about Christian ideals. Campus Crusade is involved in many activities and projects here at ASU. Throughout the year the CCC sponsors lectures and conferences for its members and any guests. Campus Crusade for Christ is concerned with helping others learn how to show their faith on campus. They strive to help students understand Christ and a Christian way of living. Dick Lotterbaus leads the discussion . . as Todd Hutchinson and Ralph Soney listens carefully. Religious Organizations 173 Catholic Campus Ministry Canterbury Club Baptist Student Union Although Appalachian State Univer- sity is a public institution and not affiliated with a particular church, it does provide students opportunities for religious involvement through its religious student groups. The Canterbury Club is affiliated with the Episcopal Churches of America and is open to all students. The membership tries to make available the resources of the Protestant Episcopal Church to the University community. In the same way, the Catholic Campus Ministry provides religious and social leadership and fellowship for all students and faculty interested in Christian Catholic interaction. Both of these groups are open to anyone and are affiliated with the local churches in Boone. Catholic Campus Ministry first row: Colette Tan. Jim Green. Steve Caskey. Laurie Stone. Marisal Carrion and Rose Weisbecker. Second row: Jim RigsBee. Susan Snyder. Lars Rousseau. Mickey Cook. Sister Ann Griffin, Ginny Border and Elizabeth Rupp. Canterbury Club First row: Chris Newcomb. Carter Smith. Tom Me- bane. Annelle Woggon. Barbara Litschert and Cooper Falls. Second row: Lisa Reichle, Terry Pack. Michael Ward. Mary Stewart. Statt Moore and Betsy Ballard. Third row: Doug McQuinn. Cinda McQuinn. Mary Reichle and Rev. Chuck Bland — Chaplain. Not Pictured: Pete Reichle— Advisor. Mary Magaka. John Todd, Christa Woggon and Jim Poole. 174 Religious Organizations The Baptist Student Union is an organization open to anyone interested in meeting with others for fellowship and worship and sponsored by the Baptist denomination. Throughout the year the BSU is involved with many activities. These included sponsoring a spaghetti dinner, service projects, bible studies, parties for both the students and the residents of Boone. The purpose of the Baptist Student Union is for its members to meet and gain spiritual understanding about themselves and others. Each week the members come together for a meal and an inspirational program, often a speaker. As one member of the BSU put it, p " it ' s a place to come and meet with others where you can be yourself. " Baptist Student Union First row: Ben Kimball. Jim Faust. Ronnie Brown. Chuck Hunter. Kan Munoz. Amy Byard. Amy Mangum. David Whisenant and Bruce Ezzell. Second row Lying: Margie Davidson. Kay Roberts. Third row: Mark Lee. Rick Hoyle. Todd Lee. Jami Jenkins. Debbie Creasman. Beth Wheless. Tim Stokes. Rhonda Von Cannon. Krisalan Anderson. Wayne Tester. Scott Rogers and Angela. Fourth row: Jtan Williams. Peggy Jones. Andy Holland. Lisa Roper. Tracey Lawson. Denise Rice. Carol Von Cannon. Tiffany Pendleton. Claudia Mackie. Kevin Parrish. Lori Brown. Kay Wilson. Kristin Kopren. Jeannette Burrage and Norman Riddle. Fifth row: Mark Joyce, Carol Miller, Jan Gentry. Janet Carter. Scott Eddy. Talana. Vicki Kirkpatrick. Chrystal Simmons. Chip Watts. Melanie Love. Robert Parrish and Don Norrington. Sixth row: Martha Barlowe. Steve Turner. Todd Triplett. Mary Cynthia Ledford. Donna Bledsoe. Joseph Parker, Kathy Laughridge. Becky King. Jimmy Huffman, Roy Small and Bobby Rader. Seventh row: Scott Hunter. Steve Goslen. Tracy Bynum. Tracy Holli field. Ken McClure. Dawn Clark. Becky Brooks. Jack Brooks. Lisa Milton. Marchelle Moore. Lynn. Lawonna. and Pat Cobb. Eighth row: Ruth Hollar. Toni Annas. Les Rich. Deanna Leeper. Jeff Nichols, Tim Rice. Jan Spencer. Craig Bowers. Ken Byrd. Greg Flowers. Ken Rivera. Tim Burris. Glenn Little. Robert Huffman and Bridgette Tippett. Religious Organizations 175 ASU Pump Iron Training Society ASU Arm Wrestling Club Radio Broadcasters Club Students for Nuclear Arms Awareness On the whole, the members of the ASU Pump Iron Training Society, PITS, are dedicated to hard work and training in order to attain their common goal of superior physical health. Both men and women are welcome to come and achieve top physical form and greater strength. Fund-raisers are used to fund competitions, seminars, and the purchase of new weight room equipment. To give pointers, top body builders are called in and they also help organize body building contests. They also give a scholarship to the member who trains the most and devotes the most effort to weight training. ASU Arm Wrestling attempts to make arm wrestling a more well-known and respected sport. Harold Pitman says " It gives the team a chance to compete in good healthy fun. " The ASU Arm Wrestling Club will participate in national competition. The first annual NCAA Arm Wrestling Tournament (sponsored by Budweiser) is to be held on Sunday, May 1st. The tournament ' s theme is " Strong arms compete so that weak legs can walk. " The proceeds from the tournament will go to Muscular Dystrophy. ASU Pump Iron Training Society Front row. Presidents. Jack White. Moody Chisholm: Second row: Joey Norman. Daryl Hinshaw. Mark Tedrow. Bob Adams: Third row: David A. Kimball. John Fesperman, Randy Noiand, Tim Gough. Todd Canipe, E.J. Lawson, Joe Watkins, Richard Myers. Maury Hollingsworth. Randy Noiand takes his pumping ASU Ann Wrestling Club Front: Michael Traphofner. Mark Teuschler. Harold Pitman. Roy Whitley, Kenneth Fisher, G. H. Roberts. Back: Bobby Whitener. Sherman Andrews, David McCormick, Mike Hinshaw. Faculty advisor: Dr. Jim Avant. 176 Activity Organizations Radio Broadcasters Club First row: Tim Wooten. Delana Mitchell. Kelly Hoyle and Mark Wilkinson. Second Row: Sheila Valentine. Dreema Searcey. Karen Laurance. Debbie Robbins. Lynn White. Janelle Mickey. Kelly Furr. Allison Linder. Leslie Little. Third row: Greg Campbell. Jay Jacobs. Howard Lineburger. Wayne Caulder. Dwayne Ward. David Bazzle. Greg Tillman. Justin Phelps. Vikki Kinsland and Todd Norris. Fourth row: Dennis Willis. David Whisenant. Don Munson. Ty Carson. Greg Flowers. David Mayo. Donna Kozlawski. Allison Meek. Yvette Mills and Cathy Quion. One of the fastest growing clubs on campus. ASU ' s Radio Broadcasters Club is open to everyone interested in the real world of broadcasting and media advertising. At meetings, the members invite speakers to discuss broadcasting techniques and developing skills to be a success in the field. Fund-raisers are held to raise money for the campus station, WASU, and for a $50 scholarship awarded to a deserving member. All these activities put together inform interested students about the true media world. Students for Nuclear Arms Awareness First row: Susan Creede and Kenyon Kelly. Second row: Welle Gregory and Julie King. Third row: Anna Schachner, Sandra Jones and Hillary Hutchins. Fourth -ow: Dina Palin. Carol Moeller Richard Piland. Fifth row: Steve Achey. Connie Mikkelson, Alvis Dunn md Edwin Dennis. (SNAA) Students for Nuclear Arms Awareness - has as its purpose to educate students, faculty, and local citizens of the immediate danger of nuclear weapons. This organization was founded just this year and has already been critically evaluated. According to Richard Piland, vice president, SNAA has not been properly understood by the University communi- ty. " We ' re not an anti-nuke group. " he said, " we ' re a pro-freeze group. " One of the projects undertaken by the organization this year was the circulation of a petition calling for a nuclear freeze. Service Organizations 177 Soccer Boosters Club Yosef Club ZAPEA Student Sport Support A soccer game can be a matter that facilitates a word of prayer or just another social event. Whether you agree or not, everyone loves a " friendly " game of soccer. Soccer enthusiasm spreads between all ages as these girls greet a prospective player. Soccer Boosters Club First row: Phillip Alexander. Bindi Bryan, Malissa Nedbalek, Susan Lehman, Missy Caudill. Eric Cawthorne and Bob Palmer. Second row: Fred Wilde and Catherine Roye. Not pictured: Donna McKinney, Donna Bare, Kelly Rohleder and Anne Collins. 178 Athletic Organizations Athletics is a big part of life at ASU. Three organizations which relate to this are the Soccer Boosters, the Yosef Club, and Zapea. The Soccer Boosters Club main- ly deals with encouraging support among the students and fans for the soccer team. This is a club which is open to everyone and has activities throughout the year to help promote the players and the team as a whole. The club advertises the games, encourages attendance, and puts up banners at the games. The Yosef Club is made up of students who wish to support the athletic program at ASU, as well as promote school spirit. They express their enthu- siasm through pep rallies, fund raisers, and various other projects throughout the year. Many faculty and alumni are members of the Yosef Club. Zapea is also known as the Appalachian Physical Academy. This organization brings together selected P.E. majors. Interested students are invited into the organization by a special council. Zapea strives to bring the students and faculty together, as well as support projects both on campus and within the community. Yosef Club First row: Daniel Ward. Dan Morphis. Darlene Galyean. Marie Brennan. Ken Smith and Michael Chapman. Second row: Rob Morris, Barbie Anderson, Leigh Smith, Tami Mclnnes, Sharon " Blanch " Treutel. Martin Voight and Robert Dodson. ZAPEA First row: Leslie Price. Leesa Pepper, Anne Horton and Elaine Wil- liford. Second row: Lee Drum, Lisa Morgan, Deana Lynch and Linda Lawler. Third row: Susan McDanald. Mert Conrad. Susan Clements and Audrey Owens. Fourth row: Sheila Newton. Denice Bruce and Candy Hutchins. Fifth row: Ann Matthews, Angle Sherrill, Angela Eller and Miss Jan Watson. Athletic Organizations 179 Black Student Association Front row: James Luster. Weldon Burt. Jimmy Everette and Terry Lawrence. Second row: Bennett King. Walter Foster, James Sheilds. Malcolm Sanders and Eddie Barnes. Third row: Liz Polk. Emory Phillips. Lisha Florence. Sabrinia HoIIey. Sharon Wright. Venus McLaurin. Deonne Springs. Valerie Horton, Kay Currence. Sharon Spigner. Angela Tenin and Pat Davis. Fourth row: Joe Dixon. Rachel Strickland. Tommie Robbins. Joey Connelly. Nancy Hough. Robbie Mosley. Derek Jenkins. Curtis Enman and Sharon Bell. For more than a decade the Black Student Association has been bring- ing an educated awareness of Black hertiage to ASU. Led by President Weldon M. Burt, the BSA offers a medium through which Black students can express their heritage and culture to the rest of the student population. The Black Student Association offers a variety of activities and programs throughout the year, including Black Heritage Week, Afro-American Week, and the Black Awareness Wee- kend. An integral part of the Black Student Association is the BSA Choir. The participants celebrate life with their music and inspire all who hear them. The choir performs on campus, in the community, and travels throughout the region as ambassadors of the University. As a leader of the minority group that has a big impact and usually succeeds in voicing its opinions. Weldon Burt chairs the Black Student Association meeting. 180 Minority Organizations Black Student Association Black Student Association Choir A student conductor establishes the beat for the girls to begin a melody. Waiting for his entrance, James Shields concentrates on the melody behind him. Black Student Association Gospel Choir First row: Anne Kilgore. Alicia Farrer. Lisha Florence, Sabrina HoUey, Sheila Leath. Deonne Springs, Sharon Wright and Angela Smith. Second row: Sharon Caldwell, Kimberly Barnett, Lisa Campbell Angle Tinnin, Myra Stafford, Sharon Spigner, Valerie Chandler, Brenda Albright and Precita Beatty. Third row: Faye Crowder, Patricia Davis. Nancy Hough, Valerie Harris, Lynn Clayborn, Maria Wilson and Lisa Simpson. Fourth row: Chris Wyatt, Jeanie Whitener. Todd Hicks, Kevin Grier, Joe Dixon, Terry Lawrence, James Luster, Bennett King, Peter Wilson, Walter Foster, Tommy Robbins, Jeff Bell, George Robinson and James Shields. Fifth row: Tony Hall, Ken Johns and Larry Washington. Minority Organizations 181 Circle K Volunteers in Service for Youth I As the largest collegiate service club in the world. Circle K ' s motto is " Together for Tomorrow. " Sponsored by the Kiwanis Club and associated with the Key Club in high schools, Circle K members serve both the campus and the community through various programs. At Christmas, members give a party for underprivileged children. The organ- ization also works with the University ' s Upward Bound program. Circle K provides its members the chance to share, learn, and grow together through service projects and social activities. Memberships is open to all ASU students. Circle K First row: Sheryl Hensley. Ross Rogers, Andy Wortham and Barbara Roeske. Second row: Tammy Fleming, Sonya Winiger. Sara Smith, Kelly Lowe, Tom Yost, Mary Dons Cole and Patti Culler. Third row: Richard Barker, Elizabeth Pollock, Tommy Jarrell, Robbie Reaves, Phillip Hill. Todd Hauss and Shirley ] Edmonds. Fourth row: Billy Joe Weaver and Richard Smith. 182 Service Organizations Volunteers in Serivce for Youth First row: Carole Everette. Anne Kilgore, Darlene Miller, Yvonne Roop, Carol Lever, Betty Ann Cooper, Jarrett Tanner and Floyd Usry. Second row: Chris Lumley. Lisa Tetterton, Joanna McNeill, Ellen Powell, Lori Winfree, Pat Shaw, Eva Phillips and Jane Abernathy. Third row: John Garland, David Dawson, Bert Barber, Hunter Walsh and Lars Rousseau. For more than 60 children in Watauga County, Volunteers in Ser- vice for Youth means a chance to grow, to learn and play, and an opportunity to have a personal relationship with a big brother or big sister who cares about them in a personal, one-on-one relation- ship. Members of VISFY have a chance to be involved with a child between the ages of 6 and 16. Their motto is to promote an adult image outside the family to children who need special love and time to grow. Big brothers and big sisters give their time to help these children mature, to learn more about themselves and the big world around them. Everyone talks to Santa! At first, it ' s the little ones who talk with Santa and then they must step back and let the bigger " kids " talk to him. Ellen Townsend is baffled by the reaction of the Volunteers when it conies to their turns. After patiently waiting, Lisa Tetterton, President, got her chance to sit on Santa ' s knee. The Volunteers hosts an annual Christmas party. The children decorate the tree with homemade ornaments and then each child receives a gift from " Santa " . Service Organizations 183 Student Council for Exceptional ! Children i National Student Speech, Hearing and Language Association Vocational Rehabilitation Club NC Association for the Education of Young Children Once upon a time I was also a child. What? Students active in state legislature! The Student Council for Exceptional Children (SCEC) is busy trying to keep a bill from being passed in Congress, the Creech Bill. If it should go into effect, then laws affecting handicapped children will not be as strict. The SCEC is open to students in the field of special education. It ' s concerns are to enhance and improve the students ' professional and educational standards. The NC Association for the Education of Young Children (NCAEYC) is an organization that works with children throughout the country. The NCAEYC is made up of early childhood education and K-3 majors, who work with the Early Learning Center holding several activities annually. During October they held a Halloween Carnival for the children and for Easter, an Easter Egg Hunt. They also have various fund-raising projects. Another organization on campus that works with the handicapped is the Vocational Rehabilitation Club. Their main purpose is to increase the awareness of the handicapped on campus. They are currently working with the hospital and it ' s older patients. They have service projects for both mentally and physically handicapped persons. Most of the members the club are also members of the professional organization. National Rehabilitation Association. The National Student Speech, Hearing and Language Association is made up of Speech Pathology majors. It is an affiliate of the American Speech and Hearing Association (ASHA) . They hold workshops and have speakers at various meetings on subjects which are related to speech and hearing. They sponsor the annual Speech and Hearing Day on campus for ASU students. Each of these organizations have their own specific goals and purposes. However, all are designed to help the student to adjust his herself to the classroom or the real world outside. NCAEYC Front row: Lisa Burke. Jan Moore. Second row: Rhonda Hamrick, Billie Gentry. Ena Bentley. Debbie Frederick. Linda Bolick. Third row: Susan Sigmon. Melissa Kemp. Sharon Spigner. Debbie Blackburn. Melva Everidge. Lorraince Everidge. Kay Horn. Cindy Black. Fourth row: Cindy Wyant. Eva Phillips. Cindy Brown. Diana Broyhill, Sandra Barnett. Lori Reynolds. Karol Horn. Susan Cubbage. NSSLHA Front row: Becky Bowman. Debbie Nutter. Tricia Banks. Patsy Davis. Pam Goodman. Julie Little. Second row: Denise Williams. Douglas Hammond. Becky Hart. Leigh Mayhew. Regina Walsh. Diane Sanderson. Jessica Baldwin. Dana Saleeby. Becky Riggsbee. Elizabeth Patterson. Charlotte-Anne Brewer. Third row: Richard Oxx. Amy Cooper. Gwen Barton. Nori Carson. Kim Leonard. Karen Mueller. Amy Hood. Suzy Emme. Lynn Cope, Diane Ayears. Mary Ruth Sizer. Linda Carr Kraft. Fourth row: Debbie Banks. Mary Huskins. Judy Kowalski. Lori Thomas. Elizabeth Walden. Lynn Boiling. Lisa Milton. Valerie Buice. 184 Academic Organizations Nancy McGary and Kath3m Guthrie of SCEC are playing in their Softball game aginst the faculty. SCEC Members David Anderson. Janice Bottoms. Rachelle Car. Martha Carroll. Donna Elliot. Maria Fiordilino. Pam Fitch. Charles Graham. Kathryn Guthrie. Leigh Harris. Martie Hartley. Laura Hudson. Karen Jackson. Wendy Jenson. Yvette John. Lin da Johnson. Kristie Keirstead. Crystal Lewis. Andi Lindsey. Valerie Marsh. Nancy McGary. Lisa Michael. Jackie Mulloy. Tammie Murphy. Lisa Nord. Anita Phillips. Stephanie Reed. Terri Stillwell. Janice Van Hook. Kim Walker. Judith Weaver, Tammi Webb and Jtan Williams. Those students interested in work- ing with exceptional children, both gifted and retarded, would be interested in the Student Council for Exceptional Children. This club provides opportuni- ties for improving the skills of future teachers of exceptional children. The club not only prepares future teachers, but it also tries to promote an awareness on campus of the different disabilities of exceptional children. Vocational rehabilitation: through counseling, testing, and coopera- tive efforts with community agencies and businesses, working with handicapped and disabled individuals to help them find jobs for self-support. The Vocational Rehabilitation Club at ASU this year has visited the Blowing Rock Hospital, talking to and working with patients, attended the National Rehabilitation Association state convention in Fayet- teville, North Carolina and the Southeas- tern regional convention held last year in Biloxi, Mississippi and this year in Tampa, Florida. Danise BusiC seems very interested by what the speaker, Mr. Henry Steele, has to say. Vocational Rehabilitation First row: Betsy Beard. Betty Ann Cooper and Danise Busic. Second row: Marcia Britton. Dr. Gary Sigmon — Advisor and Debbi Hensley. Not pictured: Jill Fisher. Debbie Hartzog, Debbie Moore and Toni Owen. Academic Organizations 185 I Several professional organiza- tions at ASU specialize in preparing students for their future career fields. One such organization is the Distributive Ekiucation Clubs of America (DEC A). Though not very large, DECA actively supports the state distributive education depart- ment and its programs. " We teach people how to get along with others, " says President Allison Matney. There is also a professional club for those in the health fields. The Health Education and Profes- sional Club sponsors a Bloodmobile and an Health Fair annually. Teresa Radford, president, comments, " We promote education and awareness of not only the physical aspect of health but the total aspect of health as a whole. " ' ' ¥ s . .A Distributive Education Clubs of America First row: Sharon McGrady. Darlene Eason. Penny Abernathy. and Allison Matney. Second row: Greg Murphy, Dr. Tom Allen and Jeff Simmons. Not pictured: Kathy Edwards, Janet Ward, Karen McDougle. Patrick Henderson and Jerry Seal. Health Education and Professional Club First row: Donna Breitenstein. Ken Margeson and Teresa i Radford. Second row: Mimi Moss and Frances Winfrey. 186 Academic Organizations Distributive Education Clubs of America Health Education and Professional Club Student National Educators Association Blue Ridge Reading Council SNEA First row: Jesse Jackson — Advisor. Karen Lambka. Second row: Cheryl Smith. Chris Lumley. Martha Grubbs. Gina Hunsucker. Linda Bolick. Beth Hutchisson. Traci Castor. Pam Jones. Laura McNair. Third row: Crystal Simmons. Ena Bentley. Tina Harris. Abby Morgan, Jan Moore. Sheilah Newton. Kim Britton. Karen Kenline, Martha Harbour. Michele Willis. Fourth row: Vicki Kirkpatrick. CoUette Coins. Marcie Browde. Julie Corriher. Jeanette Brooks. Julie Rowland. Fran Childers. Susan Terrell. Fifth row: Judy Kowalski. Linda Davis. Karen Clark. Alma Barker. Theresa Cook. Sherri Green. Glenn Jordan. Kevin Nehila. Kim Wells. Robin Lawing. Lorri Page. David Jenkins. The Student National Educators Association (SNEA) is a special interest organization that strives to get people who are going to teach into the stream of teaching. They work closely with the Student North Carolina Association of Educators. According to Karen Lambka, president, " We prepare students for how the teaching world really is. " Another special organization is the Blue Ridge Reading Council. This organization is for individuals who are genuinely concerned with the improvement of reading programs and teaching procedures, both developmental and remedial, for children and adults — with the provision of adequate guidance in all situations in which reading serves as a vital aid to learning. This organization is not only for people in reading education, but for all education majors. They sponsor various service activities like ' The Story Hour ' at Watauga Public Library, where they read stories to the children of Watauga County. BLUE RIDGE READING COUNCIL First row: Karen Kenline. Martha Harbour. Kim Britto. Lisha Florence. Second row: Renee Poplin. Denise Rice. Frances Fellabaum. Academics Organizations 187 Donning her elegant attire, Jill Hardy enjoys the feeling of modeling a fur coat. Done with style, everyone enjoyed showing their fashionable clothes to the audience. As part of a Physics Club project, Roy Small and Julie Rogers lick envelopes to send out. imiMmjmTiiiiniiiiiniiiiiiiiiiifiniiB ' " UBtiS BBk ' fjM Mfe g rT K Il m p PHYSICS CLUB Front row: Linda D. Dunn, Jeanne Jackson, Julie Rogers. Second row: Steven Gosten, Roy Small, Tony Bryant, Lov Horner. HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION Front row: Christy Gentry, Jane Hubbard, Karen Winslow, Sheila Baxter, Pam Grubb, Kim Hanes, Elizabeth Bums, Anne Boland. Second row: Alison Houston, Tiffany Mathis, Jill Hardy, Libbi Shaffner, Beth Brooks, Libby Brown, Karen Wilhelm, Amy Hession, Kiana Williams, Vickie Piacente, Pam Lewis. Third row: Miss Irene Ellis, Advisor, HoUie Foreman, Martha Rhodes, Tammy Whitaker, Mary Perkins, Carol Holsbouser. Crystal Nicholson, Cynthia DoUyhite, Teresa Abemathy, Ellen Earnheart. Back row: Donna Renfro, Sandra Morse, Judy Parlier, Judy Carter, Diane Dolgas, Vicky Parton, Lori Harris, Laurie Smith, Vera Jarvis. 188 Academic Organizations Home Economics Physics Club Psychology Club Sociology Club Ok ' M - ' i%mn r- ' f—- v V, 1 Academic organizations give students the opportunity to interact with each other and with faculty, and to put some of the theories that are handed down in the classroom to some real life applications. Those with an interest in how t he mind of man works are welcomed to the Psychology Club. The club sponsors seminars, lectures and workshops related to the study of psychology. The purpose of the Sociology Club is to promote an interest in sociology, social problems, and in activities for human welfare. An example of such an activity is the Crop Walk, which the organization supports and promotes. ■ Sociology Club Front row: Liz Hendrick and Susie Datka. Second row: Regina Crouse, Betsy Dough and Karen Donaldson. Third row: Judy Swain, Becky Thomas and Allie Funk. Not pictured: Jane Eisenhour, Eliz Kroeger, Leigh Ann Harkey, Maureen Lang and Sheila Richardson. Psychology Club Mary McGahee, Susanne Stephens. Terry Spillman, Fonda Craft, Ron Spencer, Dr. Polly Tinavsky. Kristin Rogers, Sandy Godwin, BUI Godwin, Libby Kuendig, Sandy Moretz, Darlene Miller, Tami Jo Chamberlin, Carol Grant. Academic Organizations 189 Playcrafters First row: Curt Buchanan. Susan Burleson. Allison McNeely, Robin Stanley. Frank Lattimore. Second row: Curt Swain. Jesse Gassaway. Carol Crowgey. Guy Carswell. Karen Griffin. Dawn Dernoeden. Monique Derby. Clarinda Ross. Georgann Gosnell. Jeff Fender. Dr. Susan Cole — Advisor. Third row: Mark Miller, George Scott. Howard Lineberger. Mamie Kirk. Doug Hayes. Fourth row: Varnon Carroll, Kim Coble. Mark Shu ford, and Lyle Bradshaw. Loma Latham, a graduate student from Boone. NC, is currently working on her Masters degree in Music. Lorna leads as the ASU Glee Club performs their version of part of Robert Shaw ' s Choral Series. Hey all you theatre fans, Playcrafters has something for you. The club not only supports the theatre in general, but also deals with all of the aspects of the theatre from working behind the scenes to acting on stage. Playcrafters, backed by the national Alpha Psi Omega theatre fraternity sponsors activities such as Halloween face painting, ushering for the plays, fund-raisers, and the annual High School Drama Festival. Most of the schools in the western part of the state participate in this festival. President Robin Stanley says the club wants " to get more people around campus to come out and see the plays. Most people don ' t realize how much fun theatre can be. " Another performing organization is the ASU Glee Club. They had a very harmonious and fruitful year, which started with concerts in the I.G. Greer auditorium, Greenway Baptist Church, and Parkway Elementary School. Spring brought a one-week singing tour in Florida. The tour included trips to churches, schools, and was highlighted by Disney World. The main goal for the club ' s 43 members is to get more students to come out to see the concerts. Daniel Hicks and Mark Joyce of ThomasviUe. NC. harmonize during Glee Club practice. 190 Performing Organizations Playcrafters ASU Glee Club Forensics Union Professional Recreators ' Association Forensics Team First row: Kim Balentine, Chantelle Smith, Pamela Ridge and Alicia Farrer. Second row: Robert Bell, Billy Boggs, Terry Cole, Jesse Gassaway and Pemell CoUett. Not pictured: Gentry Dunham and DeAnna Leeper. Ambitious students with the time and energy to pursue the development of their personal skills and career aspira- tions usually find themselves involved in at least one academic organization on campus. Two such organizations are the Forensics Team and the Professional Recreators ' Association. The Forensics Union is sponsored by the Department of Communications Arts. Team members work hard to prepare for debate tournaments and to sharpen their oratorical skills. The Professional Recreators ' Association focuses on giving students who are interested in recreation a chance to scope new trends and job opportunities in the recreation field. The association brings students, faculty, and profession- als together. Professional Recreators ' Association First row: Sally Stevenson, Susan McDonald, Melody Wiggins. Connie James and Maria Thomas. Second row: Dr. Mark Bonn — Advisor. Toni Webb. Kim Town. Daphne Beck. Catherine Joyner and Nancy Buthe. Academic Organizations 191 Mainly Media American Society of Personnel Administration American Academy of Health Administration American Marketing Association Practical Experience The Mainly Media Club is primar- ily made up of those students interested in Library and Media Studies, however, the club is open to both undergraduates and graduates. The Mainly Media Club according to its president, Elaine Mauney, has several important objec- tives, some of which are to provide an opportunity for students to have some input into Library and Media Studies departmental matters, to provide an opportunity for social contacts with students with similar interests, and to better acquaint the members with the library profession and its opportunities. Another professional club is the American Society of Personnel Administration, ASPA. ASPA is a small organization that is also open to everyone, they strive to demonstrate and promote a spirit of cooperative effort between the owner, the employees and the general public. This organization sponsors conferences and seminars, which bring various speakers that give the students a more realistic approach to personnel administration through the eyes of someone that sees the events first hand. Their main objectives, according to President Ann Watts, is to develop and maintain competency in a rapidly changing human resources field through interaction with professional managers or through the benefit of services and activities that can help make the transition from the classroom to the business world easier for the graduate. Mainly Media Pam Jones, Elaine Manny, Mary McNabb, Mary Ridenhour. and Patty Murray. American Society of Personnel Administration First Row: Doug Swank. Peggy Jones, Bill Bullis. Anne Watts. Second Row: Lynn Purser, Louann Smart. Trish Williams, Mary-Louise Brinton. Valerie Clark. Third Row: Denise Nahrgang, Marie Draughon, Tim Solesbee, Lorraine Wright. Libby Boone. Ron Specer. Fourth Row: Larry Campbell, Mary Powell — Sponsor, and Jim Nelson — Faculty Advisor. 192 Academic Organizations American Academy of Lowtharpe. Johnell Wyatt. Bruce Greenland. Health Administration Front Row: Danielle Chanat, Beth Ogborn, Debra Back Row: Mickey Pickler, Don Dodson. Peter Nachand, Jackie Woody, and " To aid members in becoming more familiar with hospitals and the facts involving any health care related aspects " is the purpose of the American Academy of Health Administration , according to President Johnell Wyatt. The group is comprised of twenty-five health care majors. This year, the club ' s calendar of events include a trip to Washington to visit various departments that relate to health care, visits to clinics specializing in such things as kidney circulation, for example. Wyatt says, " We hope to develop a close association with others in the health care field. Our old members come back to talk to the group at meetings and various social gatherings. I think we ' re a really close club. Health care classes are small, and everyone gets pretty close. We like to think that we are a small group of select students. " Another organization that is based on a common field of study is the American Marketing Association, AMA, is primarilary for those interested in the field of marketing. David Wooten, vice president of the association, states that the club strives to develop sound thinking in marketing theory and more exact knowledge and definition of marketing principles. This organization is open to any students who are interested in marketing, however, the majority of its members are marketing and management majors. Among these activities, they have various service projects, fund raising events, and also sponsor speakers in order to improve the methods and techniques used in marketing today. American Marketing Association First Row: David Wooten. Gay Galloway. Terri Sparks. Bretton Andersen. Second Row: Carol Ollis. Jeff McAdams. Karen Kuwalik. Bob Gunderson. Judy Stable. JonAnne McPhaul. Third Row: Sandy King. Eric Felker. Peggy White. Jane Pegram. Jamie Biggerstaff. Beth Cole. Michael Moulden. Joan Johnstone. Fourth Row: Scott McCallum. Lee Newsom. Roger Smith. Stewart Allison. Roger Plott, Ned Ward, Dawn Paterniti. and Joanna Woods. Academic Organizations 193 La Tertulia Le Cercle Francais Der Deutsche Club International Relations Association German club members enjoy the social life at Clyde ' s. m W rJB M. m f i i WT ' W r yw " -- JHff 1 1 % w ■M ■ B Vf H ,, ■H V ' I Bk i. Karen Eichelberger and Jenny Helvey, enjoy their Thursday night break at Clyde ' s. Guest speaker Kay Nunez shows Spanish club members different aspects of pre-Columbian . textiles. ' ■■■! Der Deutsche Club Karen Eichelberger. Chris Tomey, Prof Ulrich R. Froehlich, Hugh Tilson. Debbie Marshall, Lieschen Dobbins, Terry White, Brad Allen, Jenny Helvey, Richard Schmidt. 194 Language Clubs La Tertulia Front row: Jim Sparks, Chad Hartley, Becki Pierce, Gloria Ojeda, Millard S. Cook III. Barbara Smith, Peggy J. Hartley. Second row: Teri Little, Laura Correll, Liliana Ojeda, Kelly Ross, Wendy Marks, John Shrader, Lissa Daye. Linda Hurd, Effie J. Boldridge, Martha Shearburn. Gerard Diaz-Solis. Ramon Diaz-Solis. Third row: Beatriz Plaza. Jim Langcake. Todd McGuire. Chris Williams, Geoff Moore, Bob Ashley, Cindy Beyersderfer. International Relations First row: Martha Rasdal, Jim Langcake and Patricia Johnson. Second row: Robin Albertson. Patti Hardin. Michael Ward. Jim Fairbarns, Faye Bumgarner, Maleah Jett. Lynda Groce and Wendy Carney. Third row: Roland Moy — Advisor, Milce Fox, Mike Royal and Jon Balish. One of the missions of Appalachian State University is to expand the cultural horizons of its students. Four organiza- tions on campus play a part in this educational experience. The International Relations Association is affiliated with the Political Science Department and is one of the more unique clubs on campus. Its purpose is to increase students ' know- ledge and understanding of international politics. This group participates in mock simulations of the United Nations to promote a better understanding of international relations, attitudes, and problems for those students wanting to enter foreign service as a career. You may know Le Cercle Francais better as the French Club. The primary goal of the club is to expand students ' knowledge of French culture and civilization. Membership is open to interested students. Der Deutsche Club (the German Club) and La Tertulia (which means " the meeting " ) are two other organiza- tions whose purpose is cultural enrich- ment. We regret that we were unable to provide pictures of Le Cercle Francais to our printer. Academic Organizations 195 Data Processing Management Association Association for Computing Machinery Student Planners Association National Art Educators Association President Tim Belk, a sophomore from Aft. Holly, presents various bits of information at one of DPMA ' s meetings. " An EDP? What ' s that? " This could be a common question if you were not a member of ASU ' s Data Processing Management Association (DPMA) . An EDP according to club member Deanie Lee is " Electronic Data Process- ing Personnel - we try to promote professionalism among the future members of this field. " At their meetings they have speakers and discuss such fund-raisers as Haircutathons and a continuous paper drive. Members are eligible to attend DPMA ' s National Con- vention which this year was held in Chicago. There are also Washington and New York trips planned where members participate in workshops, seminars and generally learn about the data processing field and its future. DPMA First row: Pam Fulk. Amy Stroupe. Chuck Walker and Martha Hayden. Second row: Mark Harris. Cyndi Womack, Deanie Lee. Renee Shuping, Bryan Harris. Jill McCarn. David Phillips, Trisha Seism, Larry Crump and Stan Wilkenson. Third row: Jeff Brittain, Eric Lineberger. Beth Dilday, Judy Leach, Jill Clark, Dan McHone, Bob Hill, Sandra Hawes, Henry Lawhon and Ernest Jones. Fourth row: Scott Campbell, Charles Ware, Tommy Maun, Tommy Griffith, Jeff Harper, Cheryl Gambill, David Beam, Teila Burleson. Ann Almond. Rhonda Medlin and Judy Thomas. Fifth row: John Abernathy. Council! Robbins. Paul Williams. Greg Mason, Tom Tarduogno, Sloane Pigg, Debbie Herndon, Pam Jackson, Deliska Cosby, Janet Murchison, Tim Belk. Sixth row: Ed Clary, Paul Smetana. Mark Bumgarner, Glenn Coltrane. Sean Cremins. David Boling. David Nutty. Mary Whisenant. Nancy Matthews and Mitch Ellington. ACM First row: Kevin Absher. Tim Thomas. Martha Hayden, Scott Rogers, Pete Gallen, Debra Roten, Tim Belk, Tim Guerry, Don Cover. Dale Everhart and Chris Heck. Second row: William Davy Rush, Mark T. Harris, Jimmy Holland, Lisa Arwood, Paul Williams, Pam Kephart, Tim Lawson, Bill Check, Nicole Sevier and Amy Stroupe. Third row: Joseph Parker. Tony Griffin. Jimmy Slagle, Mark Bumgarner. Ray Prescott, Greg Earp, Henry Comp, Jeff Teague, Cindi Taylor and Jeff Canipe. Its new and exciting: The Association for Computing Machinery made its debute at ASU in July. By October a 66 member group led by President Tim Belk was underway to working on various projects. The general purpose is to educat e members and the community about technical aspects of computers and to stay in touch with scientific command aside from holding speakers, meetings, regional and national conventions were also held and attended. The major goals were to build the bank account, have several science projects and learn more from all aspects of computers. When asked what made ACM so special. Tim Belk commented, " The biggest plus goes back to the general purpose to educate the members, give them access to outside publications and a chance to interact with compotent professionals already established. 196 Academic Organizations Student Planners Association First row: Jeff Aldridge, David Holmes. Greg Alligood, Pam McFarland and Edward Burchins. Second row: Mark Ward, Lynn Johnson. Robert Reiman - Advisor. Bill Imperatore ■ Advisor. David Drymon and Greg Bean. The Student Planner ' s Association is a group of students seeking degrees in community and regional planning. Planning is the study of implementing city or community development, growth, management, and or expansion. The group participates in statewide lectures and meetings throughout the year in which different aspects of planning are discussed. The purpose of the club is to promote planning and to encourage students to participate in activities involved in planning. Their big project for the year is the organization of their ' Planning Week ' which is held at the end of the Spring semester. The objective of the project is to inform everyone of planning and the different techniques being used. The National Art Educators Association (NAEA) is a part of a national organization concerned with the development of careers in art education. The members of the ASU chapter meet regularly and hear speakers who com- ment on the concerns of art education. The group also strives to promote an appreciation for the arts in the communi- ty- National Art Educators Association Tamara Turner. Sherry Dancy. Penny Everington. Kim Gibson, Brent Messer and Terry Spillman. Not pictured: Mary Wyrick. Becky Womble and Jenny Putnam. Academic Organizations 197 III ' 11 ' I 1 (t«! - ASU Commandos First row: C. Dixon. J. Duncan, H. Walsh and M. Rikard. Second row: E. Nantz, D. Bloom. R. Perez. C. Young, M. Gilbert. J. Dalton and K. Booker. Third row: S. Sadler. M. Baker. A. Harvey. M. Minor. R. McRayin, F. Whitaker. M. T. Barry and R Tyndall Fourth row: M. Fite. B. Smith, C. Carpenter, S. Bougan. C. Hunter. S. Boone. P. Draughn, B. Crenshaw, R. Pate and D. Munoz. Interested in military science? Then you might want to look into the ROTC ASU Commandos. The ASU Commandos are a military organization that is directly related to the ROTC department. The group is involved with military warfare tactics and small unit exercises. Training is offered in weapons, maneuvers, mountain- eering skills, and other related areas. The ASU Commandos are open to all students interested in a military career. Their goal is to try and prepare these students and to expose them to field- oriented teaching. ASU Commandos Staff First row: Lt. Steve Crowe. Wade Bunker ■ Commander. Eddie Mendoza - First Sgt.. Robert Carpenter ■ S-3 and MSG Frank Polk - Advisor. Second row: Cpt. Sidney Riley ■ Advisor, Gary Adams - S-1 and Lt. Robert Cole. 198 Academic Organizations Larry Bullard of Appalachian Karate gives the Criminal Justice Club a demonstration in martial arts. If you ' re a criminal justice major or are just interested in the field of law enforcement, you may want to check out the Criminal Justice Club here at ASU. It ' s an organization that provides propsective criminal justice majors with a little extra experience in their chosen field. According to Susan Mitchell, a member of the club, " It enables you to learn and to participate more in things relating to criminal justice outside of the classroom. It also offers an opportunity to become more directly involved with the professors and others majoring in criminal justice. " The club stays busy throughout the year with such things as speakers and field trips. Recently they traveled to Raleigh to visit the SBI and the Central Prison. Also, the Criminal Justice Club sponsors an annual career day to provide interested persons with information about law enforcement, corrections, and counseling. ASU Commandos Criminal Justice Club Finance Club The Finance, Insurance and Real Estate Department of the College of Business was created in 1978. The Finance Club gives interested students an opportunity in more relaxed settings to gain a more sophisticated understand- ing of the finesse of finance. Criminal Justice Club First row on steps: Kerri Griffith. Brucie Clement. Sue Cole. Pamela Goodman. Wendi Williams. Penny Hoover. Sandy Moretz, Julie Watkins, Millie Boyce and Jatana Fulk. Second row on steps: John Dykers. Craig Esch. Jeff Blackburn. Steve Crowe. Marty Whitt. David Carleton. Caroline Cauthen and William Neal. Third row: Amy Wheeler, Timothy Lambka. Susan Mitchell. Karen Evans. Mistye Godsey. Lisa Mangum, Mitzi Miller and Mark Tolbert. Finance Club First row: Liz Hensley. Traci Steele. Frankie Willis and Jan Winstead. Second row: Jeff Lyne. Randy White. Phillip Wilkie and Dan MacLeod. Third row: Jeff O ' Hara. Robert Gentry. Richard Huss and David Bedinger. Fourth row: Mike Kates and Mark Porch. Fifth row: Mike Dunn. Steve Lambert, Khali! Torabzadek - advisor, Joe King and Harry Davis Academic Organizations 199 Taking a Bite into Business If you are interested in one of the world ' s oldest professions — sales, check out Pi Sigma Epsilon, a national fraternity in marketing, sales and management. Primarily, IISE consists of people interested in learning about marketing and sales, but they are not limited to only those students majoring in these fields. nZ!E spends many useful hours with service projects as well. Remember that mammoth sandwich in Sanford Mall which was constructed and devoured last October? The credit goes to Pi Sigma Epsilon! IIwE is also responsible for a motivational seminar given by Ty Boyd. IIwE is not all work and no play. When they aren ' t busy promoting sales or sponsoring service projects, they are nurturing a social side! Alpha Kappa Psi was organized to give students " opportunities in leadership, " President Jerry Katz said. AK emphasizes the importance of people as it ' s first priority. Katz said, " We have an equal balance of professional and social aspects. " " To promote free enterprise and provide an opportunity for business majors to communicate with each other, " says President Deanie Lee of Phi Beta Lambda. i BA, a business fraternity, also gives its members a chance to receive input from area businessmen, professional advice and viewpoints. Each year a spring banquet is held as an installation party for new officers. Phi Beta Lambda is a close-knit group. The real estate-oriented club, Rho Epsilon, is a national fraternity open to all students, but primarily pertaining to the real estate field. They visit New York in the fall, Washington in the spring and sponsor Happy Hours as well as raffles. President Paul Semanta said his objectives were to accomplish recognition for the club and expand the group ' s horizons on the careers in Real Estate. Alpha Kappa Psi First row: Louis Bourne, Jerry Katz. Martha Berrier. Tracey Peisch. Kathy Eller. Carol Carter. Butch Doutt. David Bedinger. Chris Cooley. Janet Ward. Judy Campbell. Caria Hosse. Steve Ward. Second row: Tammy Capps. Tami Mclnnes. Teri Johnson. Mickey Pickler. David Wooten. Nash Shook. Pam Zeni, Michael Kates. Karen Lesher. Carolyn Davis. James Hudson III. Paul Reese. Third row: David Hunt. Jeff Gartner. Alan Johnson. Tom Nail. Wilbert Ferguson. Mike Carlton. Bob Thornbill. Terry Hollar. Bryan Quigley II. Tom Yost. After the first cut by Dean O.K. Webb, to whom the fund raising project was dedicated, slices and bites of the entire 200 foot long sandwich were sold to hungry spectators until only crumbs were left. Phi Beta Lambda Front row: Deanie Lee, Mary Jo Powers. Glenn Zimmerman II. Joanne D ' Alessandro. Jerry R Adams. Amy Hutcheson. Leslie LeMaster. Darryl Crawford. Second row: Lisa Wall. Renee Reuter. Pamela Jackson. Sherri Stocks. Mary Grice, Lynn Purser. Penny McMehan. Susan Charles. Judy Ricketts. Millie Giles. Lisa Anderson. Susie Teachey. Jamie Page. Kendra Harris. Third row: Jimmy Holder. Bryon Harris. Tammy Whitaker. Monica Salmons. Tim Shelton. Lisa Nagel. Debbie Lichtenbahn. Sandy King. Dede Powell. Sarah Newberry. Julie Hudson. Deborah McCoy. Yvette Mills. Fourth row: Judy Leach. Donna Rodden. Karen Harte. Trisha Seism. Debbie Herndon. Jamie Biggerstaff. Libby Boone. Roger Smith. Mark Abernathy, Butch Stewart. Fifth row: William Vanderpool — sponsor. Craig Campbell. Donna Morrison. Julie Fee. Dorsey Taylor. Deliska Jones. Sixth row: Ken Miller. Greg Lear. William Edwards. Jon Hill. Jay Southerland. Rick Martin. Steve Stone. Barry BA Dillon, Kevin Munn. AK 200 Greeks n 2 E P E Pi Sigma Epsilon First Row: Linda Berry. Sharon Richardson, Melonie Moore. Jan Winstead. Lisa Daye. Doug Marion. Charles Hayes. Ron Lawing. Mary Arzonice. Second row: Lori Sigwon. Betsy Robertson. Ann Talbert. Cheryl Corrado. Todd Butts. Michael Hunt. Sheldon Reynolds. Marilynn Dunlap. Bess Brown. Third Row: Mike Winters. Nancy Venturella. David Johnson. Philip Holland. Lee Newsom. Buddy Kemph. Cass Bacat. Laurie Turrentine. Garth Litaker. Nancy Hughes. Fourth Row: Dave Duncan. David Stainback. Gary Boyce. Shell York. Kent Whitehead. Joe Mathis. Robert Dennehy. Fifth Row: Ward Michie. Richard Huss. Robert Lane, Hohn Pearson. Mike Royal, and Frank Beal. Pi Sigma Epsilon First row: Mark Snoddy. Marina Giraldi, Charlotte Conklin. Mitch Lemons. Gay Galloway. Terri Sparks. Christ! Scott. Kempton Smith. Bob Goddard — Faculty Advisor. Second row: Scottie Altman. Crystie Callicutt. Patricia Johnson. Chuck Teague. Katherine Alford. Cindy Smith. Katrina Peeler. Kevin Hinch. Third row: Kevin Starr. Allison Linder, Mary Breiner, Sandy King. Cindi Wells. Karan Presnell. Missy Helms. Sherrill Godfrey. Vicky Porter. Bebe Poe. Lynne Parks. Fourth row: Harry Hoehn. Tee Taylor. Penny Joyner. Joe Jones. Debra Koch. Jeff Lakeman. Neil Graves. Kathryn MacDonald. Nancy Hendrix. Fifth row: Greg Lear. Ken Foust. Walter Morton. Steve Morton. Eric Felker. Alan Hartman. Denise Lamm. Kathy Archibald. Sixth row: Andrew Halverson. Donald Simpson. Keith Holder. Philip McGimsey. Ronnie Hicks, Mark Joyce, William Wade, Tim McLaughlin, and Keith Rainwater. Rho Epsilon sponsored a cut-a-thon in Our House of the Student Union. Janice McGuire, a stylist with Shear Performance of Boone, assisted with this annual event. Rho Epsilon Front Row: Mary Whisenant. Kathy Bunch. Tracy Brandenburg. Linda Johnson — Faculty Advisor. Mimi Moss. Back Row: David Pope. Derek Riddle. Paul Smetana. Larry Coffey, and Todd Ward. Greeks 201 Gamma Theta Upsilon Gamma Iota Sigma Highland Biologist Club Sigma Tau Epsilon Gamma Theta Upsilon promotes interest in geography through an interna- tionally recognized, academic fraternity. Members must have 3.5 G.P.A. The group plans a big fund raising project in order to attend conventions. President, David Todd says, " The group is small which means we are better able to make contacts and try to help one another out. " Gamma Iota Sigma ' s twenty-two members keep busy with activities such as attending the fall banquet and hearing lectures concerning careers in insurance by businesses like AETNA Life and Casuality. President Karen Baysinger says " the club encourages an interest in insurance, along with high moral and scholastic attainment. " Those interested in the field of biology are welcomed to join the Highland Biologist Club. " The pur- pose of the organization is to get in contact with the environment through field trips, hikes, and other such programs, " says President Denis Simko. The club members feel it ' s important to protect nature . A field trip to the Okefenokee Swamp in Georgia and two plant sales were featured in 1982. Another active club to join is Sigma Tau Epsilon. It is a social, professional and service organization. " The group helps unite students and faculty in the Industrial Education and Technology Department, " says President Bruce Bailey. The group visited the Broyhill Furniture Company and the Bernhart Furniture Company. Members stay busy working with the Toys for Tots organiza- tion, fixing broken toys. A person must have taken one lET course and be in the process of taking six hours of lET courses to be a member of the club. Gamma Theta Upsilon First row. David Todd, BUI Imperature — Advisor, David Drymon and Jim Jarvis. Second row: Jeff Aldridge, Jeff Matson, Mark Ward. David Holmes and Scott Willis. Gamma Iota Sigma First row: Karen Baysinger and Mike Moulden. Second row: Bob Naples — Advisor, Becky Hawkms. Scott Elkins. Bill Bell and Bob Gunderson. Third row: William Mixon. Chuck Harrelson. Ron Parks and Brooks Wesley. 202 Academic Organizations Sigma Tau EpsUon First row: Sonja Winfree. Nancy Hendhx. Kathy DeHart, Billy McCarter, Sali Gill. Kim Lamp and Glenn Harrill. Second row: Rod Baird. Lisa Byerly. Jim Woody, Dick Laye, Lars Rousseau, Mike Hinshaw, Nina Allen, Bruce Bailey, Ross Gobble, Donald Mitchell, Eric Reichard — Advisor and Dale Dole — Advisor. Highland Biologist members David Creech, Chris Alexander and Mike Bryant are taking advantage of the area ' s attractions. They found this spot in the Okefenokee Swamp to be an ideal place to relax and just take it all in. Some of the campers on the Highland Biologist trip to the Okefenokee Swamp found the cool shelter to be the perfect spot for lunch. Academic Organizations 203 One of the most active music ; departmental organizations on campus is the Music Educator ' s National Conference (MENC). This academic club sponsors several educational pro- grams, such as a choral workshop which involves 400 students in a one-day eyent with rehearsals nd performances ini f:™ ing the total Music Department; MIQ (Music iiuQlJg hools Week) , ' series of ■■Pcerts are presente " = " " " " « " i Ke community, and ,1s; and the Music Edt i iinaHsme, which is an | in-performance kind of program clinics in different areas of music f addition to these educa ins, the MENC co-sponsc ■ shop clinic and concert, a hai ; for the general public, and i rent dinners for the Music D( .t. The MENC at ASU is the largest lapter in the South. They were awarded .le first Chapter of Excellence Award in :he state. ' This year ' s officers are Stephe L. Russell, president; Mel Covington, , vice president; and Mary Ella Miles, secretary-treasurer. i We regret that we were unp provide pictures of the MENC - - . printer. 204 Academic Organization MA 2AI iPhi Mu Alpha Front row: Jason Hendris. Mary Ella Miles. David Palmer. Ted Neely. Edwin Owens. Steve Wilson. Christie Joyce. Alan Chester. Second row: Nancy Schneelock. Brent Talley. Lori Fleming. Kim Harper. Todd Nail. Donald Hastings. Andy Booze. Gene Merritt. Third row: Michelle Cbappell. Janet Herman. Tracy Lewis. David Hicks. Mike Wilkins. Beverly Dixon. Vicki Williams. Pamela Bowen. Jane Burris. Mark Britt. Fourth row: Karen Hodge. Kelle Stikeleather. Todd Pope. Mike Hasty. Joan Fitzgerald. Billy Carswell, Greg Simmons. Maysie ' McDonald. Brent Bingham. Ricky Harris. Sigma Alpha Iota Front row: Cindy Gusler. Jamie Jenkins. Kelle Stikelether. Mary Ella Miles, Crystal Franklin. Tonya Jennings. Jessica Luxton. Mary Beth Ledue, Sharon Turner. Karen Hodge. Beth Church. Nancy Schneelock. Second row: Robin Foster, Demetress Peebles. Keena Wood. Michelle Chappell. Wendy Herring, Maysie McDonald, Rebecca Cragun, Kathy Weir. Anna Marie Bare. Dawn Baker, Joan Fitzgerald. Months of practice paid off when band members displayed perfect performances of musical talent. m : ' ' Horns were trumpeting and flags were twirling as high school bands participated in the annual Appalachian Band Contest sponsored by Phi Mu Alpha. Greeks 205 Dr. Polly Tmavsky presents the Psi Chi Charter to Susan Frank, president. At Appalachian, there are several honors organizations. Two of these are Psi Chi and Kappa Delta Pi. Psi Chi is the national honors society in psychology. This is their first year here at ASU and it ' s an organization open to both graduate and undergraduates who maintain a certain G.P.A. Psi Chi provides services as far as distributing information to prospective psychology majors about job opportunities and requirements. According to Susan Frank, Psi Chi president, " We try to promote psychology as a profession. " Kappa Delta Pi is another honors society. It is an organization that honors outstanding students in the field of education. To be a member an individual must maintain at least a 3.0 G.P.A. Throughout the year the club does projects which benefit both the communi- ty and the students. To quote one member, " We like to get involved with education and help others. " Psi Chi inducts its charter officers: Dr. Polly Tmavsky. Susan Frank — President, Lisa Stallings — V. President, Rosemary Unsworth — Treasurer. Jean Berrier — Secretary, and Dr. James Deni — Faculty Advisor. Psi Chi Front Row: Susan Frank. Robin Price. Lisa Stallings, Janice Howard, Kathy Sain, Debbie Hudspeth, Jane Rawson. Marsha Alexander. Michelle Lambert. Back Row: Suzy Holt, Guy Ross, Ed Crenshaw, Rosemary Unsworth. Jean Berrier, Kim Anthony, and Carolyn Welsh. X 206 Honor Societies KAn Kappa Delta Pi is an honors organization whose purpose is to foster higher standards for the teaching profession and to invite into its member- ship outstanding students in teacher education in a specialized field of study. Members of the organization must have a cumulative grade point average of 3.0 and a 3.5 grade point average in education. The club works on projects that will benefit the educational commun- ity. Kappa Delta Pi First row: Donna Maudlin, Jeanette Brooks. Anita Cook and Susan Terrell. Second row: Martha Harbour. Pam Jones. Patsy Davis. Lynn Boiling and Traci Castor. Third row: Kim Britton. Robin hawing, Karen Lambka and Tammy Foltz. Fourth row: Jamie Bottoms and Patricia Banks. Fifth row: Darlene Shumate. Billie Gentry. Pam Goodman and Elaine Williford. Sixth row: Theresa Cook. Debbie Nutter. Patti Bostedo and Sharon Purvis. Seventh row: Carol Lynch. Fran Childers and Beth Kirby. Eighth ow: Kandice Whittington. Julie Corriher. Lu Hash and Susan Robinson. Ninth row: Sherri Green. Collette Gains and Donna Sharpe. Tenth row: John Cook. Ben Strickland — Advisor. Joy Pritcbett. Jesse Gassaway and Mike Hinshaw. Honor Society 207 Fortune and Fame. Well maybe not fame, but you could be one of those students who is fortunate enough to be invited to join one of the honor ' s clubs here at ASU. It all depends on your GPA and your major. Kappa Omicron Phi is the Home Economics Honor Society. Its purpose is to enhance interest in Home Economics. It recognizes scholastic excellence and develops leadership abilities. Pi Mu Epsilon is the honors organization for thos e qualified Math- ematics majors. Its purpose is to aid the student with the knowledge of what jobs and opportunities are available. It stresses achievement in mathematical sciences and works closely on activities with the Math Club. The Spanish Honors society is Sigma Delta Pi, which is offered to those with high scholastic ability in the area of Spanish. If you have the ability and the interest, then you may achieve fortune through the association of one of these honors clubs. Wendy Van Cott opens another KO meeting held in the Home Economics Living Kappa Omicron Phi Front row: Wendy Van Cott. Monica Salmons. Deborah Denny and Melanie Deal. Second row Donna Crook. Pam Lewis and Jill Hardy. Tammy Whitaker, K0$ 208 Honor Societies nME SAn Sigma Delta Pi First row: Carmen Fletcher, Mansol Carrion. Cindy Turner, Donna Sink and Sabrina Rhodes. Second row: Barbara Jurs. Todd McGuire. Susan Snyder, Harry Hurst. Kelly A guest speaker of Sigma Delta Pi displays Spanish materials. Ross and Miguel Pitts. Pi Mu Epsilon First row: Patrick Tamer. Connie Parnell. Louis Butler. Lynn Hicks. Larry Smith and Theresa Early ■ advisor. Second row: Stan Banner, Jimmy Slagle, Gina Fulton, Cindi Taylor, Lisa Arwood and Annette Blackwelder. Honor Societies 209 Experience will last a Lifetime Lights, camera, action. All are a part of Alpha Psi Omega, an honorary drama fraternity with about twenty members. A fi recognizes students who do outstanding work in all aspects of the theatre. Advisor Dr. Susan Cole says, " We work on one major production a year. This year we ' ve chosen the play " Vanities " which will be presented in December. The purpose of A 12 is to further experience the theatre and to support the University Theatre. The fraternity involves itself with several as fund raising projects each year such as applying make-up to youngsters at Halloween. " Dr. Cole said that the money raised is spent on equipment for the theatre department. Alpha Phi Omega is a co-ed service fraternity. The only requirement for membership according to President Sandra Downs is " to be willing to work with children. " The twenty member organization stresses it ' s purpose as providing good brotherhood and caring for their fellow man. A$fi sponsors an Ugly Man Contest, as well as participa- tion in other fund raisers. The fraternity works closely with the March of Dimes, 4-H groups and both the Boy and the Girl Scout Organizations on fund raising projects. According to Sandra Downs, " Being a member of Alpha Phi Omega has made me appreciate what I have. The fraternity does a lot of work with underpriveleged people. Presently we ' re in the process of adopting a family, planning a project with the heart fund, and we always give food and clothing to the needy. Being in this fraternity has helped me develop friendships that will last a life time. " Alpha Phi Omega First Row: Gil Hill, Sandra Downs, Pernell Collett, David Fedder. Second Row: Lisha Florence. Elizabeth Patterson, Robert Ashby, Michael Hedrick, Donald Holland, Libby Spencer. Third Row: Todd Ward, Donald Gibson, Dennis LaMaster, Roman Nelson, Pam Harward, and Kim Martin. Alpha Psi Omega First Row: Kim Coble. Second Row: Jesse Gassaway, Carol Crowgey, Karen Griffin, Robin Stanley. Third Row: Vernon Carroll, Clarinda Ross, Howard Lineberger, Lyie Bradshaw, Allison McNeely, Frank Lattimore, and Dr. Susan Cole — Faculty Advisor. A 12 A$12 210 Honor and Service Fraternities Making Their Marks Who says all those nights of hard work, studying and coffee don ' t pay off? Certainly not the members of fraternities like Gamma Beta Phi and Alpha Chi. Gamma Beta Phi is a national honor and service society with a large member- ship and a calendar full of activities. Members are in the top 15 percent of their class, a tough requirement in itself, but members are also responsible for participating in service activities to be classified as an active member. Gamma Beta Phi members are involved in a tutoring program for Watauga High School students and are also involved in fund raisers such as the Writing Letters to Santa campaign held in December. The society also sponsors a needy family during the Thanksgiving and Christmas holidays. President Cindy Taylor keeps busy organizing and planning the group ' s activities. Taylor says, " Being president has helped me develop leadership qualities. I can relate better and speak to large groups of people without being nervous. I ' ve gained a lot of my best friends through Gamma Beta Phi, and we ' ll always remain close. " Alpha Chi is another honor society on campus. Juniors, seniors and graduate students with a 3.5 GPA are recognized and invited to become members. Accord- ing to member Connie Parnell, " We ' re not really a social type of group. We meet once a semester, but we really have some great speakers who deal with a lot of professional and technical topics. We promote character and academics. " GAMMA BETA PHI Front row: Byron Barloive, Cmd: Taylor. Jennifer Davis, Tern Troutman. Dinah Lonning. Renee Reuter, Vickie Waters. Cheryl Daniels, Jane Shook, Annelle Waggon. Second row: Amy Roof. Kristen Anderson, Teresa Pierce, Kay Bruffey, Faye Bumgarner, Kenise Rice, Lisa Bailey. Kelly Crisco, Jan Settle, Dalene Ward, Lisa Wilson, Sylvia Schwabe, Mary McMagahee, Audre Owens. Brenda Shell. Third row: Frances Davis, Michelle Lambert, Elizabeth Patterson, Theresa Cook, Darlene Shumate, Debby Atkins, Robert Gee, Dianne Probist, Jane Burris, Jill Spencer. Cindy Crenshaw. James Camp. Martha Harbour. Fourth row: Joyce Moore, Gina Clayton, Renee Belcher. Linda Hurd, Terri StiUwell, Lisa Wall, Cindy Brown, Martha Cosby, Mary Pat Marx, Anita Cook, Alyson Rose, Jean Marie Brennan, Tammy Easter, Anela Albright, Sandra Johnson, Carol Letter, Marsha Carpenter, Mike Benton. Tory Jenson. Fifth row: Karen Bryant. Larry Crump. Zach Kelleher. Willie Bully. Ralph Niemann, Kevin Corbin, Bob Nelson, Ben Miles, Charlene Norris. Carolyn Welsh, Terry Hollar ALPHA CHI First Row: Anita Cook, Glenda Holland, Steve Gross, Judy Helms, Becky Brooks, Sharon Johnson, Olisse Bowen, Tonya Winfree. Second Row: Vaughn Christian. Faye Chadwell. Debbie Atkins, Priscilla Gaddy. Cindy Turner. James Camp. Dottie Kibler. Mary Wilson, Shirley Edmonds, Michael Brittain. Renee Reuter. Third Row: Cathy Lanier, Mary Marx, Karen Kenline, Ben Stroud. Denise Rice, Susan Logan. Fourth Row: David Holley. Steve Lambert. Nancy Burns. Michael Faw. Martha Cosley. Elizabeth Patterson, and Donald Smith. Honor Societies 211 Scabbard and Blade University Honors Beta Beta Beta ASU recognizes academic excellence and encourages scholarship through several honors organizations. The Uni- versity Honors Club is sponsored by Watauga College and brings general honors students together in an informal atmosphere for discussion and special activities. Beta Beta Beta, or Tri-Beta as it is called, is an honors organization for outstanding students of biology. The purpose of Tri-Beta is to promote biological science in ways other than scholastic. Another specific honors group is the Scabbard and Blade, an ROTC honor society. These students are of the best ASU ' s ROTC program has to offer. Eji vi fl l A | K9 3i ? uj - . StElff Commander Patricia Carlton, XO Albert Neung, ISG Reggie Pate and 2LT Steven Gross. Commander Carlton conducts business as usual. Scabbard and Blade First row: Joseph McNair. Donna Bumgarner. Robert Gee, Patricia Carlton, Steve Gross, Lisha Florence, Emory Vines and Curtis Hicks. Second row: Major Tom Sather, Bryan Green, Bob Ashley, Reggie Pate, Kevin Meland, Albert Nelms. Hunter Walsh and Andy Harvey. Third row: Daniel Munoz. David Crocker, Eric Davidson, Phillip Thomas. Jim McCombs, Joe Jennings and Mark Fite. Not pictured: Tom Duncan, Eric Nantz, Robbie Mosely and Helen Hobbs. 2 2 Honor Societies University Honors Front row: Kim Ponder, Cindy Sizemore, Joe Wiekert, Jennifer Gunn, Cathy Roye, Darlene Jamerson and Jim Brooks. Second row: Elizabeth Justus, Shirley Yount, unavailable, Linda Speer, Sabine French, Terese Wilson, Dalene Ward, unavailable and Faye Chadwell. Third row: unavailable, Greg Campbell, Cathy Lanier, Marty Voight, Scott Reynolds, Ellen Anderson, Lynn Blankfard, Dr. Hubie Williams, Sonja Hougom, Dr. Edelma de Leon, Dr. Hans Heymann and Dr. John Trashner. Fourth row: Alston Hildreth, John Spencer, Chris Forney, unavailable, unavailable, Jill Bazemore, Larry Shook, Nicki Fries, Dr. Emory Maiden, Dr. Dan Hurley and Dr. Don Saunders. Hubie Williams, the University Honors advisor, relaxes with refreshments after a meeting. Beta Beta Beta Front row: Alisa Vick, Richard Skeleton, Danny Bare and Laurie Block. Second row: Vic Culpepper, Gina Diggs, Dr. John Bond, Greg Howell, Martha Jones, Bill Craig, Ms. Jean Tarr and Tom Mebane. Academic Organizations 213 Junior Allison Eldridge of Fayetteville. JVC, luaus out at Yosef Hollow — Hawaiian Style. Eric Slaughter and his date enjoy cool refreshments durings the Hawaiian luau. . ' ' if- ;- More Than Just a Place to Sleep Face it, folks. There is no way around it . . , if you live in a dorm, you ' re a member of a cluster. Which one? It may be either Eastridge, Pinnacle, Yosef Hollow, or even Stadium Heights that ' s dear to your heart. What ' s the brainstorm behind the development of these clusters? The clusters were started to give more direct and individualized attention to both the students and staff in residence halls and promote a positive living learning envir- onment. As Anna Crider, Resident Director of Cannon Dorm phrases it. clusters make living in residence halls " more than just a place to sleep. " But what, you may ask, makes these clusters so special? The activities are definitely a major factor. Aside from emphasizing educational and social programming, these clusters promote various activities for students residing in them. Such activities as luaus, pig pickins, dances, mixers, and educational programs all serve to enrich the dorm experience. And for those more interested in service-oriented programs, clusters are active in the bloodmobile and donations of food and clothing to needy families at Christmas. Clusters are not in any way dull, either. One of the biggest changes in clusters this year was the conversion of Doughton Dorm to coed due to increased number of male enrollment in the freshman class. So if you find yourself bored and bogged down by the routine of constant study, look into life in your cluster! You may be surprised at all the fun it may hold for you! 214 Clusters Walk for-the-fun-of-it. The event was a day of fun for some. . .why walk when you can be carried? A break gives a cool drink to the thirsty, and a slow moment to the ole ' feet. All ages get involved and everyone sets their own pace along the ten miles. On Saturday, September 25th, 189 walkers met in uptown Boone to face a ten-mile stretch in the eighth annual Crop Walk. " Twenty-five percent of the Boone community is living under the poverty level, " says Susan Wilde, co-ordinator for Watauga County Hunger Coalition. " Seventy-five percent of the pledges goes to the International Hunger Program and twenty-five percent goes to the Watauga County Hunger Coalition. We help between 50 and 100 familes a month, " Wilde says. The CROP organization originated during WW II when farmers organized together to assist in emergencies. ASU students Beth Forbis and Scott Henzie walked the three hours and 15 minutes together. Henzie says, " It makes you feel good to walk for people who are not as fortunate as you are. " The 1983 walk pledged $10,100. 215 Rush of the Greeks 216 ii What ' s Mu t 2 1 with Nu? A Greek addition " Pumpkin Head " Rex Allen, Lane Gilli, John Abemathy, and Stewart Allison want to know . . . Dressed up. drinking and dancing. Phi Mu and Sigma Nu members enjoy their Halloween mixer at the App South clubhouse. Lori Winfree and Denise Jackson enjoyed the spirits at the Phi Mu, Sigma Nu Halloween Mixer. This year two new organizations joined the Greek system at ASU to make the decision even harder. The Sigma Nu fraternity and the Phi Mu Sorority have estabhshed themselves here on campus and have brought with them many new challenging ideas and concepts. Each organization has certain ideas and standards which it upholds. The Sigma Nu ' s stand for honor and respect while the Phi Mu ' s strive for friendship, equality, and individualism within the organization. Supporting the other fraternities and sororities both the Sigma Nu ' s and the Phi Mu ' s are anxious to begin new projects on campus and within the community. So, to the Sigma Nu ' s and the Phi Mu ' s, we say, " Welcome to ASU! " Greeks 217 Rush. The word describes it perfect- ly. It ' s a week filled with parties, fun, and lots of food. To someone going through it may seem very confusing at first. Running here and there, meeting lots and lots of new people, and trying to match names and faces are only a few of the things that a rushee faces. Rush enables one to learn more about the Greek system and how it operates as did the organizer of Sigma Nu and Phi Mu. True, it ' s filled with fun and parties, but there ' s also a note of seriousness as the rushees try and decide which sorority or fraternity is the one for them. As one rushee put it, " Everyone is so nice and friendly. I ' m dreading the end of the week when I finally do have to make a decision. " Phi Mu First row: Chris Billing, Diane Moore. Ann Billing. Stacey Clark. Lori Winfree. Jenni Mowery. Patricia Patterson. Kris Wagoner. Lisa Roper and Lisa Anthony. Second row: Shari Harrison, Tammy Hastings, Leslie Harmston. Amy Hutcheson, Marianne Parsons, Laura Tatum. Lee Ann Tilley, Vicky Porter and Leann Oliveri. Third row: Mary Wilcox, Dianna D ' Aurora. Dawn Clark. Jan Roscoe. Gloria Sherrill. Kelly Menius. Martha Anderson. Ruth Ann Boye. Tracy Piesch. Krista Crouch and Leslie Lemaster. Fourth row: Robin Workman. Denny Grant. Karen Hoth. Erica Dreibholz. Diane Conterno, Ann Kale, Sheila Mirchandani, Misty Moody, Judy Helms and Caroline Roof. Phi Mu First row: Beverly Hemphill, Susan Gilbert. Melodic Gaskins, Edie Corley, Cindy Crenshaw, Kendra Harris, Sandra Huss. Patti Ingraham. Suzanne Measamer and Jill McCarn. Second row: Ann Moseley. Lisa Poe.Jill Bennett. Tina Chilton, Susan Coble. Lora Antonelli, Mary Ann Utiey, Kim Birskovich. Third row: Sherry Poindexter. Jamie Page, Roxanna Young. T. J. Gouvera, Bonnie Beisner, Terri Ezelle, Margo Pate. Beverly Ewing, Vicki Askey. Teresa Abernathy. Jane McCarn and Penny Abernathy. Fourth row: Elizabeth Hagaman. Denise Jackson. Karen Enright. Lauri Venturella. Jackie Bostic, Tamara Olsen. Lynn Sharpe, Michelle Nelson. Laura Lowie, Chasse Bailey, Sonya Williams, Ann Snipes and Katrinka Peeler. M 218 Greeks Sigma Nu Front row: Jim Waters, Joe DePasquale, Stewart Allison and David Standi. Second row: Ken Margeson. David Coster. William Allison. Rob Graham, Guy Gordon, John Frank. Todd Walker. Pal Deal and Bob Naples. Third row: Michael Chapman. Robert Dodson. Wilbert Ferguson, Rick Martin, Rex Allen, Bill Smith, Mark Stewart, Neil P. Thomas and Jeffrey Baker. Fourth row: Greg Fender. Steve Lane Gillie. Jerry Adams, Todd Fawler, Rob Morris, Matthew Dolge, Ken McClure Jr. and Philip McGimsey. Not Pictured: Dan Knox, Clayton Gruner and Stephen Aycock. Both organizations came on campus with a bang. The Sigma Nu ' s, one of the largest fraternities nationally with over 130,000 initiates and 143 chapters, has over 40 members locally and are still going strong. The Phi Mu ' s already have over 70 pledges and are recognized nationally as not only being one of the largest sororities, but also as being one of the first sororities ever established. Members of Phi Mu and Sigma Nu " get down " to the beat of the Halloween mixer. Greeks 219 Alpha Delta Pi is an international social sorority that has been at ASU since 1975. Throughout the year Alpha Delta Pi sponsors several activities which benefit both the school and town. However, their main service project is supporting the Ronald McDonald Houses throughout the United States. Alpha Delta Pi ' s motto is, " To Live for Each Other. " This is something its members try to do through stressing loyalty and sisterhood. Their sorority is made up of individuals with different backgrounds. It is this individuality that they emphasize. As one member put it, " We are a unique sorority because of the individuals who make it up. " Alpha Delta Pi Sisters First row: Kim Dawson, Sarah Stevenson. Melanie Deal. Cindy Minor. Second row: Sharon Mitchell. Connie Turne r. Anne Watts. Kathy Prickett. Connie Sharpe, Linda Crowder. Debbie Patterson, EUsa Carroll. Tammy Green. Carter Wynne and Fran Childers. Third row: Pam Grubb. Anita Lowe, Kathy McNamara, Barbara Latta, Mary Beth Armstrong, Melanie Riley. Kim Ramsbotham. Emily Bleynat, Beth Shaping. Susan Christenbury and Nola Malone. Not pictured: Lori Beekman. Beth Bull. Gigi Cone. Lucinda Gordon. Rose Ann Heher, Stacey Higgs, Helen Hablis. Donna Norton, Susan Johnston, Jane Lybrand, Alison Meek, Yvonne Mize. Kim McCarthy. Allison Neill, Jane Richardson, Angle Sherrill, Sandra Weathers, Cheryl West, Becky Wiles and Laura Wilfong. Alpha Delta Pi Pledges First row: Amy Elmore, Lynne Tatum, Alisa Rogers and Laurie Ohm. Second row: Teresa Roberts. Lynne Edgar. Tara Sherrill. Connie Hanesworth, Kristi Reid. Sherry Morris. Lynn Blankford. Pam Wicker. Allison Murray, Kim Peace, Tammy Ward. Marie Goforth, Susie Plexico, June Smith, Lauren Wilson and Suzanne Graham. Third row: Susie Hussey, Cindy McElveen, Trade Harris. Rhonda Lambert, Jenny Wilson, Vanessa Danley, Teri Robinson, Vanessa Johnson, Michele Jordan, Teresa Burleson, Kelly Newman and Lisa Bouchey. AAn 220 Greeks XQ Chi Omega Sisters First row: Alison Hatcher. Lynn Boiling. Patti Whalen. Candy Mabry and Vicki Smith. Second row: Susan Johnson, Liz Hatcher. Lynn Cox. Sandy Joyce. Peri Herr. Janice Greene. Carmeron Clegg, Beverly Faircloth. Elizabeth Walden. Judith Elkin and Ann Rogers. Third row: Amy Wheeler. Francie Robison, Tammy Childress. Laurie Lawing. Vicki Proctor. Lynda Groce. Sandra Sweitzer, Sandy Gillison. Laurie Lawing. Kari Sickenberger, Meredith Hoffman. Cathy Bell and Renee Gabriel. Fourth row: Melanie McLamb. Cheryl Kreidt. Laurie Kreidt, Eva Phillips. Lori Ferguson. Kelly Ryan. Kim Ollis. Jeanne Hill. Maria Hahn, Amy Hession and Barbie Cecil. Chi Omega, both a social and service organization, is one of the five sororities at ASU. Throughout the year Chi O sisters are busy with projects that benefit both the campus and the community in general. They sponsor a needy family, have been involved with a " Reader ' s for the Blind " service, assist with textbook rentals, and participate in the " Laps for Apps " fund-raising program. " Chi Omega stresses individuality, " says Liz Hatcher, " our members are encouraged to have at least two outside activities and to become involved with ASU as a whole. " With 57 sisters and 37 pledges, members work hard to maintain their standards and to make Chi Omega one of the best sororities on campus. To quote one Chi O pledge, " There ' s nothing else like it. They ' re a group of very special girls that I ' m proud to be a part of. " Chi Omega Pledges First row: Jan Keziak. Tammy Bost. Tammy Yarboro. Stephanie Wilson, Tommie Powers. Cameron Reece. Tracy Crevar. Pamela Keehan. Sandy Vargas. Betsy Bogar. Lynn Bozeman. Emily Myrick. Karen Callahan. Lynn Paul, Cynthia Kirby and Kay McKeown. Second row: Tina Bistany. Cindy Chiperfield, Amy Hodges, Clarice Odom, Ellen Gilbert, Bobbi Smith, Laura Moore, Barbara Boyce, Kim Conklin, Susan Flannigan and Laura Cupp. Creeks 221 Delta Zeta is now celebrating their tenth year on the ASU campus. During the past ten years they have been growing in number and in strength. Delta Zeta is one of the largest sororities on campus with ninety sisters who all work together to reach a common goal. One common goal is service to others. Delta Zeta runs in the Laps for Apps to raise money for Gallaudet College, their Philanthrophy. Delta Zeta also has grandparents they visit and a needy family they help out. This past year, Delta Zeta gave out toys to needy children for Christmas and collected food so that needy families could have a good Thanksgiving dinner. Each Easter, Delta Zeta also fixes Easter Baskets. As you can see. Delta Zeta is kept very busy helping others throughout the year. Other aspects of Delta Zeta are the social activities. Delta Zeta has mixers with fraternities throughout the year, a Christmas Dance, a Valentine ' s Dance, and a formal dance in the Spring. Along with this fun. Delta Zeta also stresses high scholastic achievement. Overall the sisters feel the most important aspect of Delta Zeta is the special friendships that are made that last for a lifetime. Sophomore Marsha Parsons, a pre-med major from Asheville, NC. poses as Santa ' s helper for the night. S A- Delta Zeta Sisters First row: Cathia Tribby, Beverly VonCannon, Kim Cox. Barbara Bean. Karen Harrington. Becky Hill. Second row: Cindy Johnson. Marti Nixon. Tracey Myers. Amanda Day. Laura CorreU. Pam Steele. Daphne Hurst. Traci Steele. Sandy King. Amelia Hanson. Third row: Kim Moore. Karen Thomas, Lisa Smith. Debbie Benery. Margaret Blankenship, Martie Hartley. Krissie Wilson. Marsha Parsons. Sarah Rennet. Jennie Robinson. Fourth row: Carolyn Davis. Bonnie Poplin. Cathy Phillips. Jane Gray. Paula Passmore. Cheri Cauble. Kathy Murphy. Fifth row: Madeline Wharton. Dina Murray. Carol Lynch. Tama Dorman. Angela Leigh, Julie Frazier. Delta Zeta Pledges First row: Sharon Lomax, Dana Matagaras. Debbie Mason, Lynn Awtrey, Kathy Camp. Second row: Patte James, Teresa Carter, Janet Foster, Carrie Brenneis, Debbie Fredericks. Lee Ann Jordan. Third row: Cara Reynolds, Lee Ann Turbeville, Cheryl White, Pam Boyd, June Chandler, Star Gossett. Fourth row: Kay Blevins, Zolorest Pennell, Teresa Fox, Sandy Harmon, Jenny Abser, Brenda Trantum. Fifth row: Beth Harrod, Julia Murchison, Beverly Ramsey, Tricia Johnson. Sixth row: Glenda Thomas. Beth Culley, Jill Helms, Laura Engel. AZ 222 Greeks KA " Love, laughter, a lady— that ' s a KA, " comments President Suzanne Nesbitt. At ASU, ninety-nine Kappa Delta ' s stay busy working on service projects for both the school and the community. " We all work with and for each other sharing and helping as often as we can. " The society works all year for their national philanthrophy, the Crippled Children ' s Hospital. They are extremely proud of their past and will celebrate their tenth anniversary of founding at ASU in March. " Kappa Delta is sharing a tradition and a hope for the future, " says Beth Cantrell. " The girls put forth all their efforts to build a greater Kappa Delta. " Kappa Delta Sisters First Row: Beth Cantrell, Amy Smith, Suzanne Nesbitt, Beth Smith, Millie Boyce. Second Row: Lynn Leatherman. Beth Murrow, Beth Hollifield, Pat Osborne, Caroline Hardison, Sherri Algire.Joan Buchanon, Misty McCreery, Mary Arzonico, Gwen Barton. Third Row: Tracey McAuley. Sandy Hend rix, Karen Johnson, Beth Tucker. Angle Blough, Gigi Houser. Liz Hens ley, Linda OBrien, Leigh Harris, Paige Beane, Donna Renfro. Fourth Row: Angle Medlin, Sha Wallace, Kathryn Blanchard, Annette Hinson, Melanie Hunt, Debbie Parrish, Anna Hoey, Leslie Moorhead, Tracey Brandenburg, Diane Eaton, Beth Ward, and Kathryn Lathum. Kappa Delta Pledges First Row: Edie Lane, Kelly Hendrix, Rebecca Nesbitt, Lisa Watts. Second Row: Angela Lane, Kim Culp. Allison Seigler, Paige Clark, Diane Carpenter, Caroline McMillan, Jennifer Barge, Kim Trull, Claire Kelly. Third Row: Tonya Williams, Suzanne White, Marilee Smith, Whitney Rogers, Laura Craddock, Kathryn Lydon, Kim Page, Rhonda Bridges. Elizabeth Yates, Gwen Nichols, Donna Arey. Fourth Row: Nancy Lee, Dawn Hambright. Cathy Boring, Cicely Coley, Robin Morris, Sandra Brown, Andrea Hidding, Marian Johnson, Louise Lane, and Beth Wallace. Greeks 223 The North Carolina Xi Chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded on the ASU campus on November 1, 1975. Since then, Sigma Phi Epsilon has grown into one of the largest and most prominent fraternities on the ASU campus. The fraternity undertakes many social events each year including Founder ' s Day Ball in the fall, Crimson Heart Ball in the spring, Easter Break at O. D., a major fund-raising event, as well as various other social activities and mixers. 2 f E won the ASU Intramural Championship for the third straight year and took Greek Week Honors in the spring. Sigma Phi Epsilon strives to achieve overall excellence in all aspects of the college experience. We believe individuality rather than conformity is the best way to promote personal growth and leader- ship abilities, as well as friendships that last well beyond the college years. " The Sig Ep experience lasts a lifetime, not just the few years at college. " Even Santa Claus takes time out to come to the SfE mixer with the SZ ' s. Sigma Phi Epsilon First row: Doug Faulkner. Donnie Crowder. John Yow, Ken Sawyer, Fred Storey and Brad Hall. Second row: Mike Atwater. Scott Penegar, Jeff Little. Phillip Nelson. Don Saunders. Leo Peraldo. Butch Drury. Tyler Daniels. David Crisp and Doug Mahaffey. Third row: Mai Lawing. Terry Campbell. Doug Ward. John Lancaster. Barry Richards. Paul Balle. Mike Cole. Phil Arnold. Kevin Kane. Thad Cher. Jeff Home. Kevin Mansfield and Wilson Hu. Fourth row: Robert Williams, Fred Gaskins. Mike Barrett. Jim Conners. Tom Hanrahan. Jack Christian. Vladamir Morgan. Mike McMackin. Mike Bryant, Bucky Tarelton, Mike Godwin. Frank Parrish and Jerry Smith. GoldenheaxtS First row: Janet Foster. Renee Campbell. Jane K. Sigmon. Heidi von Schmertzing. Millie Boyce. Marilyn Ray, Karen Hunt. Langley Watts and Sandy Harmon. Second row: Julie Webster. Claudette Alley. Kim Dickinson. Kaye Felkel. Lisa Fiddleman. Beverly Markey, Patrice Beard. Carol Lever. Kate Jolley. Cheryl Corrado. Pam Franklin. Kim Shorter and Kim Ballard. Third row: Nancy Venturello. Brenda Hemphill. Jenny Buckner. Karen Wilhelm and Denise Dunning. 224 Greeks TKE Tau Kappa Epsilon First row: Mason Venable, Keith Ensley, Warren Ross, Kim Cox ■ sweetheart, Rob Johnson, Brian Smith, Mike Myers, Keith Van Asch. Second row: Alan Wood, Marc Watson, Scott Clay, Frank Carter, Peter Nachano, Kelly Welch, Carl Nelson Blue, Fred Spach. Max H. Garner, Jr. Third row: Jeffrey H. Holden, Jeff Heybrock, Parker Mills, Dennis Sink, Ken Leach, Doug Walker, Greg Eldridge, Craig Jonkers, Lance Bailey, Scott Simpson, Hal Brown. Henri Jennings Bryant. Jr., Robert E. Alford, Mark D. Beckham, Van Chilton. The annual car bash gives folks a chance to raise money for St. Jude ' s Children ' s Research Hospital and relieve their frustrations at the same time. Tony George receives his trophy for winning first place in the 175-pound weight class of the bi-annual TKE Boxing Tournament. Tau Kappa Epsilon is a social fraternity that stresses individualism. Each member contributes to the group by helping with annual fund-raisers for St. Jude ' s Children ' s Research Hospital. A keg roll and a car bash were held at homecoming as activities to raise money. The TKE Boxing Tournament is also one of the fund-raisers. The TKE ' s little sisters, the Order of Diana, held the Annual Spring Pig Roast to raise funds. Sisters First row: Kim Birskovich, Jill Lyerly, Jan Roscoe, Kay Buffey. Chris Birskovich. Second row: Kim Cox, Millie Garner, Tracey Myers, Leah Williams, Julie Fee. Laura A. Watkins, Jeanne King. Third row: Donna Morrison, Mary Wyatt, Madeline Wharton, Kathy Collins, Barbara Molencupp, Eddie Carley, Widget Camp. Greeks 225 Kappa Alpha First row: John Towles. Andy Williams and Chris Crissawn. Second row: John Allison. David Long. Wes Moser. Bill Cantrell. Jerry Owen. Eddie Johnson. Curt Morton. Virge Graham, Nevan Little. Bun Cass. Mark Rickell. Mark Hilliard and Robert Odear. Third row: Bill Flemming. Bruce Pruitt. Douglas Austin. Gerald Courtney. Jim Furman. Will Blanton. Keith Adams. Larry Ladue. Thad Bullock. Curt Swain. John Campbell and Ron Parker. Fourth row: Jeff Bullion. Gary Adams. Robert Boone. Michael Bullock. Mark Sorrells, Lee Estep, Sam Yearick, Greg Knight, Charles Callahan, Mitch Royster, Bill Moseley and Dave Robinson. Kappa Alpha is a social fraternity that consists of " a group of young men who are constantly learning how to apply and improve their leadership qualities, " according to former President Lee Estep. All of the brothers agree that the fraternity ' s foundation is the old South- ern tradition which was upheld by their founder, Robert E. Lee. The fraternit y places emphasis on the gentlemanly customs and religious beliefs of the region. Southern Belles First row: Tracy Crevar. Kathy Postell. Susan Gilbert, Patti Shannon. Alma Barker and Lee Ann Grimes. Second row: Laura Correll. Michele Jordan, Etoyle Yearick, Beverly Hemphill, Mary Beth Degnan, Sandy Pruette and Melissa Jamison. KA 226 Greeks nK$ Pi Kappa Phi First row: Rocky Ryan, Art Quickenton. Todd Parnelle. Todd Griffin. Tim Jackson. Warren Prevott. Robert Davidson. Michael Leonard and Tom Taylor. Second row: George Baldwin. Clark Crowther. Jeff Brewer. Duck. William Maness. Doug Bowen. Radford Thomas. Scott Key. Bill Burge. Ward Norris. Nixon Parker. David Thorp and Eddie Robbins. Third row: John Knier. Gregory Proctor. Russell Westlake and J. D. Ray. Fourth row: Todd Jackson. Scott Myrick. Joey Carswell. Donald Lawrence. Brent Hyder. Keith Coe. David Hughes. John Lang. Bill Mathes. Gregory Mason. Kelly Hastings and Dan Taylor. Fifth row: D. B. Keel. J. R. Morrison. P. D. Quinn, Matt Bernhardt, Matt Collins. Scott Watts. M. E. Royal. Craig Birchfield. Martin Bowman. Pete Kaperonis, Daren Anderson. Drew Lohr. Bruce Greenland, Jeff Gronde and Ty Garber. Pi Kappa Phi is a nationally organized social fraternity involved in community projects. The purpose of the fraternity is " to promote unity and brotherhood among members, and to provide worthwhile services for the community. " The fraternity ' s national project is PUSH - Playground Units for the Severely Handicapped. Pi Kappa Phi was the first social fraternity chartered on campus, and nationally the Pi Kappa fraternity is the fastest growing. Sweethearts First row: Julia Fentress. Kim Williams. Sandra Huss. Elizabeth Watts. Ms. Jean Berrier. Lynne Parks. Lori Koon. Cindy Johnson and Millie Giles. Second row: Lorinda Come. Shari Parnelle. Dottie Northup. Tracy Allen. Sha Wall ace. Donna Kimball. Michele Dozier. Becky Thomas. Libby Brown. Sandy Pressley. Lori Mills. Cheryl Ott. Vickie Proctor. Patti Whalen. Patti Ingraham. Cathy Croft. Jan Johnson and Shelly Schwartz. Not Pictured: Melody Godwin. Meredith Hoffman and Susan Morgan. Greeks 227 Lambda Chi Alpha First row: Craig Church, Marty Baker, Robert Yates, Skip Selle, Chuck Harris. Jeff Hooker, Tod Mollis, Mitch Davis. Tom Dovel. Tim Feeney and Jack Ellis. Second row: Chris Doran, Jeff Batts, Jimmy Barnes, Mike Oliver, Eddie Tucker, Courtney Rogers, David Drymon. Brian Joiner. Dean Quinby, Mike Beaver, Mo Johnson, Earl Monroe, Hart Huffines, Anderson Covington. Bert Whitaker. Kent Kirkman and Steve Johnson. Third row: Steve Tate, Joel Toates, Bill Kendall, Cannon Cameron. Keith Russell, Steve Dezern. Troy Anderson. Jeff Nanney, Kevin Williford. Jeff Topping, Michael Pendleton, Shannon Fishback, Lester Bradshaw, Brad Fisher, Wey Leach, John Gibbs, John Heineman, Mark Devereaux, Mike Dunn, Troy Ball and Andy Edmundson. Fourth row: Pete Lopes, Mitchell Leonard, Cantey Alexander and Kenan Smith. After appearing on the ASU campus in 1974 as a national fraternity, Lambda Chi Alpha has developed a solid reputation at ASU. The fraternity carries out services to benefit national organizations, the community, and the campus. Among these service projects are fund-raisers and activities to benefit the Grandfather ' s Chil- dren ' s Home in Banner Elk and the Oasis Home for Women and Children in Boone. Lambda Chi Alpha also hosts dances, a spring pig roast, and its annual Rhododendron Ball held at Myrtle Beach. Crescent Girls First row: Amy Wheeler, Robin Dabbs, Kathy Cook, Pam Foster, Lori Boggs, Marian Johnson and Jill Clark. Second row: Ryn Hyre. Karen Clark, Angela Wilson, Annette Doster. Susan Mitchell. Ann Cameron. Vicki Smith, Krista Crouch, Sherri Algire and Pat Osborne. Not pictured: Karen Johnson, Lise Webb. AXA 228 Greeks Kappa Sigma First row: AI Dula. Melvin Buff, Teddy Chandler. Joey Cude. and Steve Jackson. Second row: Brent Kincaid. Johnnie Green, Keith Sefton, Mitch Phillips, Dave Pollard, Bill Hall, Jay Howard, Wayne Miller, Jeff Farlow, Jeffrey Taylor, Kevin Combs, Scott Price, and Jimmy Bradley. Third row: Bo Redmond, Gary Wilson, Doug Williams, Randy Dale, David Barber, Ed Seckinger, John Byerly, Charles Quinn. John Keller, Brad Helms, David Hensley, and Walt Lewis. Fourth row: Mark Clayton, Bob Clarke. Eric Beidler, Mike Davis, Thomas Pittard, and Mitchell Dean. Will the " real A ' 2 " ' please stand up! A toga party gives Charles Quinn, Johnny Green, and Dave Pollard a chance to show off their creative " outfits " along with an appropriate " tattoo. " StardUSters First row: Lynn Ashe, Amy Garland, Kynlon Hovis, and Nancy Garlock. Second row: Lynn Autrey, Elena Tribby, Kim Trull, Debra Mattison, Lori Harmon, Cindy Boney. Cristie Callicutt. Pam Johnson, Roxanne Chandler, Tracy McAvley, Susan Hutchinson, and Liz Hensley. Third row: Kim Barker. Regina Hoyle. Andi Linsey. Denny Grant. Susan Treece. Beth Fish. Lisa Buckingham, Tami Olsen, Jennifer Garland, Carrie Either, Holly Scarlett, and Mary Wilcox. " We who excel in leadership, academics, and athletics. . . " is the mot- to of KAPPA SIGMA, a social fraternity at ASU. Participation in the Interfrater- nity Council is one way the K2 ' s develop such leadership. The K2 ' s are participat- ing in intramurals. Their service projects include visit- ing Grandfather ' s Mountain ' s Children ' s Home and raising money for Muscular Dystrophy. The KS ' s spring formal, the Star and Crescent, is held at Myrtle Beach. K2 Stardusters, the little sisters organization, supports the fraternity by fund-raisers and social functions. Susan Page, Nancy Baker, and Cindy Jerry seem to be enjoying themselves at the KZ mixer with XQ. Steve Jackson means business as he flexes his muscles. Is it Mother Nature or is it Nautilus. si Greeks 229 230 MORE THAN MUSCLE 1 ' jj fe P m ■ " • TO -. » i- % i i £ 1 More iThan ' uscle " What Role Does Sports Play in Your Life at ASU? " " It ' s my profession. I ' ve played baseball all of my life. I don ' t just do it for the money. " Jim Morris, Coach Mountaineer Baseball team " I ' ll give it to you in percentages - 50% playing baseball. 30% classes and studying and 20% social life. " Rusty Stroupe, freshman short stop and second baseman Mountaineer Baseball team " I hope to be a professional trainer some day. I spend 35 to 40 hours a week at it. " Robyn Slate, graduate trainer; intern Women ' s Basketball, Volleyball and Softball teams 232 Sound-off ft 1? " It plays a major part. If I did not have Softball to play, I ' d be bored to death. I don ' t know how I ' d get through school. " Monica Janning, Senior first baseman Women ' s Softball team " A real big part. . .three to four hours a day. You have to learn to give and take. You learn a lot about life an people. You have to love it to do it. Kathy Moran, senior first baseman Women ' s Hockey team " It gives me the chance to donate something to the university. It gives me the chance to prove myself, and it ' s something I really enjoy. It develops leadership and independence. Athletics help you budget your time academically and athletically. " Sean Kilmartin, junior forward position Men ' s Basketball team " It ' s a form of recreation. For me, tennis is highly competitive and it ' s something I can do for the rest of my life. " Eric Ratchford, junior Men ' s Tennis team Sound-off 233 ouchdowrH Mountaineers search for refuge Mountaineers bead coach! Mike Working ' 82 Mountaineer Football Squad 81 5 «;i «B r; 71 : ©L : 78 7f 9n e|: 7Ek.7 83 2 1?. 21: za Orlando Ager, OG Kent Alexander, QB Randy Anders, K Rick Beard, CB Ed Boyd, OG Keith Brooks, LB Mike Butler, DE Mike Calloway, OT Billy Cannon, TE Joel Corter, LB Steve Caskey, DB Norman Chastain, OG Kevin Chelko, C Mike Cody, P Andre Crawford, RB Todd Dodson, QT Bobby Dunn, QB John Edmond, RB Mark Ellis, WR Cedrick Felton, MG Eric Foxx, FB Roger Fracker, LB Mark Freshwater, RB Rusty Fuller, TE John Garner, DE Clay Gitter, SS Stan Goodson, QB Tim Greene, DB Dino Hackett, DB Keith Hairston, DB John Hampton, CB Phil Hardin, DT Mark Hargraves, DE Jeff Harper, C Jerry Hartman, DE Phil Henderson, WR Rusty Hicks, LB Dave Hinegradner, LB Chet Hinton, OT Wayne Holland, LB Norman Horn, DT James Howard, FS Leroy Howell, DE Curtis Inman, FS Clarence Izzard, RB Craig Jackson, WR Derek Jenkins, HB Anthony Jackson, WR Randy Joyce, QB Richard Knox, TE Shane Lance, LB Mitch Love, OG Tim Martin, HB Phillip McCall, DE Jerome McDaniel, SE Brian Murphy, LB Terrell Murphy, FL Alvin Parker, HB Chris Patton, NG Keith Register, SS Cliff Reid, RB John Roberts, DE Mike Roberts, DT Reggie Scales, DE Paul Sheets, DT Henri Smith, WR Van Smith, LB Johnny Sowell, FB Steve Sumner, OG Clint Taylor, LB Scott Tinsley, QB Alonzo Upshur, FL Pete Waldrop, LB Kelvin Ward, DT Troy Washbourne, DT Kenneth Watkins, TE Jake Welborn, CB Joe Whisonant, OT Darren Wilson, DT Jay Wilson, C Jeff Wilson, OT Everett Withers, SS Stanley Wood, OG David Yount, FL 234 Football Give us a break! One Appalachian State defender prepares to stop an offensive thrust head to head, while Darren Wilson, (69), takes it feet first. . .right in the face. As well as being a successful quarterback, Stan Goodson (3), is also a kicker. Here he tops off six points with a kick between the uprights. Football season brings a chill of excitement to the colorfast town of Boone. Although the season got off to a rough start with losses to James Madison, Furman, and Wake Forest, the Mountaineers snapped an 11-game losing streak with a win over The Citadel. The score was 41-28 as the win came about mid-season. It certainly proved to be a key game as the season became frustrat- ing at times to both coaches and players. The effort of both, however, intensified with every game. There was definitely great potential in the team. By mid- season, the quarterback alone averaged 140 yards a game passing, but the team received some bad breaks. Mike Working, in his third year at ASU states that, " We may be the unluckiest team, but certainly not the least skilled. " The new Athletic Director, Jim Gardner, also provided a lot of help and support to the team. Football 235 ASU middle guard Jerry Hartman, (48) . eyeballs The Citadel center in a test of strength. Curtis Inman and Roger Fracker team up to stop a Citadel player. Below, halfback senior Tim Martin takes advantage of speed and gains yards. Tight end Rusty Fuller, above, one foot away from the goal line, drags a Furman defender with him. Clay Gitter and James Howard force a Furman player to the ground with a little assistance. t Forward safety senior Curtis Inman intercepts a would-be Furman completion and turns upfield. 236 Football ' Winning Isn ' t The Most Important Thing The die-hard optimist who said winning. . .obviously never played foot- ball. He never faced a 250-pound nose guard who would not only have just as soon grind his face in the turf but considered that a goal in his life second only to breaking the quarterback ' s arm. That statement must have been born during a " rugged " game of croquet or putt-putt golf where, in comparison, there can be found many more important things than the game itself, much less winning. The only way a football player can justify all the blood and sweat and breaks in practice, as well as the game itself, is to say it ' s got to be important. We ' re talking about spending hours Van Smith, (39) . a senior on the ASU squad, knows just what to do to quarterbacks, with help from another senior member. Curtis Inman. ' It ' s The Only Thing. " Johnny Sowell, (20) . an ASU fullback, prepares to meet a defender. Below, Is winning important? and hours running, tackling, sweating, eating right and sleeping right. It gets to a point where you feel like you have to breathe right to be a good football player. It is drilled into you that it is your whole world; it ' s the only thing that matters. Then there are schedules to be constructed, tickets to be printed and bought, concessions, jerseys, equipment, and the list seems endless. It takes hundreds of people to coordinate one football game. And you think they take this lightly? It ' s more than a sport. It ' s politics. There are probably times when a football player would almost trade anything in for a touchdown. If a football player actually considered all of the pressures caused by the build-up behind a game, they would all have ulcers, and no doubt some already do. People who really love to watch football will go to any lengths to see a game. They feel every block, lean over every first down line, seem to lose their hearing during the entire game (save half-time where they take a break to review orally every play of the first half) , and will risk losing their license to get home in time to watch a game on television. If a mere spectator goes through this agony of dedication, can you imagine how a football player must think about football. It ' s simple. It ' s the only thing. Football 237 " We meet them head on Johnny Sowell meets the opponent ' s defense head to head during a home game. and there are obstacles. ' One has to admire the ASU Mountaineer Football team for every- thing from their hard work and courage, to their dedication to the season. Coach Mike Working once described his team as, " We ' re healthy. . .the players atti- tudes have been excellent. " The team proved this and more throughout the season. Working seemed to bring an exciting offense, as is his style of coaching. Although the football team, in some respects, is still in the rebuilding stages, there is a solid core of undergraduates who return for another season. Even with a few bad breaks, the team went on to play a good season. It seemed to many the turning point of the season was the win over The Citadel, with the breaks falling to ASU. After eight years, the Mountaineers also won the 1982 Homecoming game against East Tennes- see State. But a hush falls over fans at the mention of the ASU loss to UT-Chattanooga. With several standouts, such as Stan Goodson and Terrell Greene, both the team and coaches combined their efforts and were bound to come out winning against any obstacles. After all, the Mountaineer spirit is alive in 1982 and it continues to grow. 238 Football -W • Above, Stan Goodson boots another field goal and below. Tim Martin disposes of another defensive obstacle. i ' ' %7»f; But We survived Above, Clay Gitter, (46) , handles the trunk, while John Gamer, (80) , goes for the legs aided by two more ASU defenders. Playing like this drew packed stadium crowds even when the weather was not so cooperative. Gitter is a senior, and Garner is a junior on the squad. Alvln Parker, (31), uses a little speed in a sticky situation. Football is serious business as coaches, trainers, and assistants look on. Football 239 Sixth straight! . p Southern Conference Champs once again. " Champion " Soccer Coach: Art Rex ' 82 Mountaineer Soccer squad ' r r am P|KB ' ' Ij i ' . " ' . K : ' " ■ f5? .■ .J.l ' ' s ' i ■ ' ■; H ,.. . .. " ' ■ p ' -- ' r ' - ' .. ' ' ' .- ,-iS.,j .-. . y ;; . ;. .sr : ' ■ ' ? ' M ' " ■ .•. .ggy: . ' ■Jv ' : ? afPi jX : Soccer Team Front row: Dan Morphis - manager; Joel Young, Robert Hart, Glenn Griffin, Ted Mackorell, Mike Fridenmaker, Scott Rockett, Art Patsch, Carmelo Scalane, Doug Stokesbeny ■ assistant coach. Back row: Mark Laursen ■ trainer; Dave Lack. John Nedd, Scott Anderson, Todd Hartsell. Chris Merhoff, Jimmy Reitinger, Mark Schwartz, Rob Wilcher, Art Rex ■ coach. 240 Soccer Goalkeeper Ted Mackorell puts his foot into the ball. He returns to the ASU squad for another year after an injury put him out of the entire season last year. CarmellO Scalone prepares himself potential ASU goal in Conrad Stadium. Above, Mackorell again displays a supreme effort, giving his all, while Scott Anderson, below, takes a breather after doing just that. Anderson is one of Applachian ' s returning All Conference players, adding to the strength of this optimistic team. V IC: While players from both teams look on. Art Patsch takes a goal kick. This is a year of rebuilding for the ASU soccer team. These are Coach Art Rex ' s first recruits since being at ASU. But the new team, though young, is very strong. The youth of the team added to the high caHber of teams such as Clemson, Duke, and Florida Internation- al that ASU faced gives reason for the losing skid in the first matches of the season. ASU is coming off its ninth Southern Conference Championship sea- son in the past ten years, and also boasts an unbeaten string of 38 games. With players like Southern Conference Soccer 241 Goalee Ted Mackorell nails one close to the net while 2 opponents close in and apply the pressure. Southern Conference Most Valuable Player Mark Schwartz puts his head into the ball. Below, returning player Frank Caruso puts his leg into the ball in the face of an opposing player. 242 Soccer Scott Rockett (ll) says. " Take that you fiend! " Mark Schwartz (9). 1981 Conference Player of the Year, lets the inner thoughts fly: Shucks! Scott Anderson (18) displays agile style while the " Red Man " speaks for itself. Playing a season of teams different from and harder than previous years is a task for any athletic team. Facing the challenge with Appalachian ' s young soccer team is exactly what the coach, Art Rex, did. Following the reputation of previous soccer teams on this campus also adds to the task. It seems after a really bright light things appear very hard. But " appear " and " are " are two very different words. The young team is bright and will shine, as they prove to us. The team seems to unite even when losing. In a rebuilding year in which an exceptionally strong schedule resulted in a losing overall record, they became legit- imate champions. The Mountaineer soccer team concluded with a 5-1-1 record in Southern Conference play and won its tenth league championship in the last eleven years, being its sixth straight. Soccer 243 Snow Outside . . . Scott Anderson has plans of taking it " all the way ' 244 Indoor Soccer Mark Schwartz and Chris Merhoff play for more than a Michelob. Joel Young and Rob Wilcher go for a little one-on-one. Soccer inside. Chris Merhoff leads the pack on an " almost " drive. Indoor Soccer 245 IF HLady [ Apps ' I Turf The Lady Apps defend their ground. ' WS- ' rae Women ' s Field Hockey team: (L to R) Front row: Pat Buchanan-trainer, Kathy Foster-asst. coach. Missy Greene. Robin Rogers. Jan Watson-coach. Robin Slate-trainer. Second row: Babs Brown, Martha Sheaburn. Kim Carter, Terry Zehnbauer. Lynn Carrino. Donna Bodine. Nancy Skripko. Third row: Mistye Godsey, Kathy Moran. AUyson Culhane, Lori Toole. Liz Baldwin. Denice Spruce, Leesa Pepper, Kathy Coy. Fourth row: Suzanne Bell. Connie Colozzi, Kiki Sekimachi, Sandy Maharaj, Allison Seigler. Candy Hutchins. Appalachian field hockey is better than ever. With help from Coach Jan Watson, the team has set its goals to finish the season with a record better than last year ' s third place in the NCAIAW Division I tournament. The team finished behind only Duke and UNC, with UNC appearing to be their toughest opponent. Although the team ' s leading scorer, Eva Redfield, has left ASU for a year in Europe, the ladies team is not lacking in talent. Key players Denice Bruce, Leesa Pepper, Donna Bodine, Lori Toole, and Robin Rogers all serve to make ASU ' s team a winning combination. According to Coach Watson, this season ' s group is younger and better balanced. The team During a break, players rest and converse strategies with Coach Jan Watson. Nancy Skripko gets some individual play action. 246 Field Hockey Sophomore goalee Robin Rogers makes a great save for the Lady Apps. is not dependent on any one person to do the scoring. Coach Watson is also quick to compliment the team on their strong defense, where Bruce and Bodine are once again in position. Lynn Cairino and Beverly Whitby, newcomers on offense, are also responsible for giving an extra spark on the field. The consideration that most other schools have fourteen full field hockey scholarships and ASU has none, is another reason for pride in our great field hockey team. Lynn Cairino ers an opponent with grnted teeth Field Hockey 247 Lady Apps Volleyball Front row: Monica Janning - stats; Rita Smith ■ trainer; assistant coach. Back row: Toni Wyatt - coach; Celia Pearson, Jill Crissman, Ginger Crissman, Roxanne Halford, Traci Blankenship, Jeannie Teague - Susan Schmidt, Judy Krobatsch, Lois Grier, Kathy McDaniel ■ assistant coach. 248 Volleyball Although the 1982 version of the Lady Apps volleyball team is disappointed not to have been invited to the NCAA playoffs, they are proud of a truly fantastic season. The Lady Apps captured the Southern Conference Volleyball title for the first time ever. The team can be proud of their 29-5 record only losing to powerhouses such as UNC-Chapel Hill and NCSU. In a hard fought struggle against Western Carolina in the SC tournament playoffs, the Apps suffered only their fifth loss of the season. In the championship game, it appeared that Western was going to knock off ASU, the number one seed. But in the second and third game of the championship round, the Lady Apps regained their long awaited momentum and blew the Lady Cats off the court. Freshman Traci Blankenship was named most valuable player of the tournament, and she and fellow teammate, Lois Greer, were named to the all-Southern Conference team. " I really hate for the girls that we didn ' t get a bid to the NCAA playoffs, but with our regional being so big (16 states) and with the Southern Conference Cham- pion not getting an automatic bid, the competition was stiff. It was still a great year, and a gratifying year in terms of the success we had and the publicity we received, " says head coach Toni Wyatt. Jill Crissman, a Senior from Booneville, NC, and Traci Blankenship, a freshman setter from Raleigh, JVC, team up to play two on two against themselves. As the team leaves a huddle with Toni Wyatt, Judy KrobatSCh, a Senior from Pompano Beach. FL, comforts Ceilia Pearson, a Junior from Miami. FL. with. " Don ' t worry kid. We ' ll kill ' em! " Volleyball 249 Ready, Aim, Fire Shooting for number one! ASU rifle team in competition at ETSU. ASU Rifle Team Front row: Todd Waller, Robert Dell, and Danny Wigge Back row: Andy Baker, Casey Griffith, Richard Burton, and Bill Pharris. 250 Riflery Sophomore Richard Burton prepares for that perfect shot, a " 10 " Daniel " Casey " Griffith concentrates on precise trigger squeeze. Things can be tough when you are on the firing line, but ASU ' s Rifle team has proven time and again that they are tougher. The Rifle Team has always done well, and in their 81-82 season they moved back into top rank. The ASU Rifle Team finished last season with quite a few honors. They can boast of a 23-3 won-loss record for the regular season, and they finished second in the Southern Conference. The All- Conference Team had the privilege of having three ASU members on their side! David Chessar, Andy Baker, and Bill Pharris represented the school well on the All-Conference Team. In the National Championship, the rifle team fulfilled their prophecy of returning to the top 10. David Chesser led the Mountaineer shooters with a score of 1144 out of 1200, followed by Andy Baker with 1125, Bill Pharris with 1103, and Hank Carroll with 1088. These superb scores placed ASU ninth in the United States. The Mountaineers look forward to an even better season in 82-83. " I feel we have the possibility of finishing as high as sixth place this year, " commented Coach Harvey Webber. With such a positive outlook, along with hard work, the team is sure to succeed! Sophomore Richard Burton demonstrates the prone or, lying down, position. Riflery 251 Splat The Mat! Teach me how to do the ' ' Body Slam. " Wrestling head coach: Paul Mance 82-83 Mountaineer wrestling squad (and unknown friends) Mark Adkins, So. James Barlowe, So. Chad Beasley, Fr. Joe Boitnotte, Jr. Mark Browder, Jr. Richard Brown, Fr. Thad Bullock, Fr. Michael Burris, Fr. Rick Campo, So. Mac Carpenter, Jr. Tom Carter, Jr. Carl Chiarolanzio, Fr. Larry Correll, Fr. Greg Dabrowski, Jr. Dan Daley, Fr. Ted Fitts, Fr. Ralph Foust, Fr. John Grant, Jr. Joey Ford, Fr. John Hampton, So. Ricky Hedden, Jr. Les Holbert, So. Thomas Hutchinson, So. Marshall Irby, So. Jeff James, Fr. David Jennings, Fr. Chuck Jones, Sr. George Kostis, Sr. Amaro Lamar, Fr. Steve Lockhart, Fr. Jeff McCracken, Fr. Tom Moore, Jr. Charlie Oberle, Fr. Farrel Odendhal, Fr. James Owing, Sr. Roland Patnode, Fr. Lee Reitzel, Fr. Andrew Ritter, Fr. Ricardo Rodriguez, Fr. Carson Rose, Fr. Larry Savides, So. Tim Sherril, So. David Smith, Fr. Johathan Smith, So. John Stokes, So. David Sullivan, Fr. Steve Swan, Jr. Phil Tomberlin, Fr. Dirk Wenrick, So. Buddy Wiggins, Fr. Jim Wunder, Fr. Buff Pilch, Jr. 252 Wrestling Unknown Mountaineer wrestler makes a WSSU opponent say " Uncle. ' John Hampton, a sophomore from Orangeburg. SC. patiently awaits upcoming match. - - - i rRk r bm - JIL ■ ' SiBPi ifl - Ti V jwByr y l " l Wl ' iK 1 i 1 J [- • " -A Ml !t a: ' J. Quick, can you name the oldest sport, besides track, that is represented by the ASU athletic department? Bzzz! Give up? It ' s wrestling. No, this is not the kind of wrestling that you go to the Greensboro Coliseum to watch, and no, Ric Flair and Wahoo McDaniel are not its stars. Wrestling at ASU has a long and illustrious history and an even more promising future. Last year, the Mountaineers enjoyed a good season winning 17 and losing only seven, but in Head Coach Paul Mance ' s words, " We were a real strong team but not an exceptional one. " ASU ' s losses came to some respectable clubs such as Clemson, North Carolina, and Tennessee. Of course when it comes to building a contending team, recruiting is a key and Coach Mance is very happy with the kids that he has brought to Boone. " I feel that we have 5 or 6 kids that will be able to step in and help us immediately. " One of those who will be called on immediately is Steve Swan, a 167 lb. junior college transfer from Lakewood, NY. Last year Swan placed 2nd in the Junior College Nationals, and already this year, he has placed third in the Tiger-8 tournament down at Clemson. Coach Mance feels that Swan should qualify this season for NCAA nationals. Mance will also look to Amaro Lamar for help in the 126 lb. division. Lamar is a freshman from Lakeland, FL. The last two years Lamar has been the Florida state runner-up, losing both matches by only a point to wrestlers who have since gone on to big time college programs. Coach Mance will look for leadership from some of these fine returning wrestlers which include Tom Moore, a 118 lb. junior from Zelienople, PA; Larry Savides, a 134 lb. sophomore from Harrisonburg, VA; Rick Campo, a 158 lb. sophomore from Brentwood, NY; John Hampton, a 167 lb. sophomore from Orangeburg, SC; Marshall Irby, a 177 lb. sophomore from Merritt Island, FL; Chuck Jones, a 118 lb. senior from Charleston, SC; and Mark Browder, a junior heavy weight from Charlotte, NC. Looking at this years schedule. Coach Mance says that his team probably will not have its best record ever, but hopefully by regular seasons end and the start of post-season tournaments, they will be very competitive. Head Coach Paul Mance directs strategy from sidelines. 253 Snow Bound for Number 1 Ski Team Coach: Scott Boutilier ASU SKI TEAM Front row: Scott Powell. ' .,,,= ,= .o,.=„. =v , Miller, Doug Meis, Rick Swanger, Cathy Alexander, Andy Dulin, Ca Owen, Scott Boutilier — Coach, Chris Wilcox. 254 Ski T Cathy Mulgrew sets up for the ole ' he Chris Wilcox s ioH Cathy Mulgrew goes for the record. Let it be known that the ski team is ranked number one. Let it also be known, they say, that this achievement has been done without any financial support from the University. As members of the National Col- legiate Ski Association Southeastern Conference, ASU ' s ski team finished their season with a first place win at home to enter the national tournament. The top six men and top four women are eligible to race. The nationals are held in New Hampshire. Members begin dry land practice in early October. The end of their season comes after the national races in early March. The 1983 winter season took members to races in Virginia and Tennessee. Their home base is Beech Mountain, North Carolina, a 45 minute drive from campus. " February 18th was a banner day " for the team, says member Doug Meis. The men closed the season in first place in slalom and giant slalom races. The women did the same. The competitors included Clemson, Western Carolina, and UT-Chatanooga among the six present. ASU had been second to James Madison all season, until the last race. Last year the team finished second, behind Lees- McRae. ASU also came in first in their conference with the most number of points under its conference point system. This system is used to overall rank an individual or team, and is based on several factors. Scott Powell and Tina Bradshaw scored the most points for individuals. They were closely followed by Andy Dulin and Karen Owen. The outlook for the team, with or without University cooperation, looks promising. Many of its members are freshmen. Guidance is under Coach Scott Boutilier, and co-captains Rich Little and Scott Powell. Kevin Cantwell — Men ' s Basketball Coach Hoopin ' -n-Hollarin ' 82-83 Mountaineer Basketball Team Front row: Keith Fuquay, Jeff Dowd. Kevin Galloway, Peter Wilson, Dan Bockhorn, Bryant Hunt, Mike Helms, David Lawrence, Andy Black, Brian Chambers. Back row: Joey Davis, Nate Ross - assistant coach; Tony Searcy - assistant coach: Ronny Fiorini, Bill Nealy, Rod Davis, Dale Roberts, Sean Kilmartin, Walter Chambliss, Wade Capehart, Kevin Cantwell - head coach; Mike Muse. 256 Basketball Teammates David Lawrence (21) . Dale Roberts (33) , and Rod Davis (44) set-up for an in-bound pass. David Lawrence (21) towers over opponent. Dale Roberts (33) gives fans a profile shot. David Lawrence (21) looks for an open man while Dale Roberts (33) suggests, " Here I am! ' Normally when a basketball team loses three of its top scorers from the previous season, the outlook is rather bleak for the future. Not so for the 1982-83 ASU Men ' s Basketball team. Last year, the Mountaineers exper- ienced a lot of newness. A new head coach, lots of new faces, and a brand new system that at times confused not only the newcomers, but also the veterans who had played under Bobby Cremins. Because Kevin Cantwell was new as a head coach, he faced an unusual kind of problem. He was considered a " Mr. Nice Guy " by his players. " Last year was really rough, (6-10 in Southern Conference and 11-15 over-all), a lot of turmoil, " says Cantwell, " the players were more my friends than I was their coach. I don ' t think I got the respect that I wanted. " He went on to say that he felt this occurred not because his players were bad people, but because he literally had been their friend as assistant coach and when he recruited them in high school. In his sophomore year as head coach, Cantwell needed a banner recruiting year and he got one. Among the new recruits who entered as freshman are: 6-4 guard Andy Black from McLean, VA; 6-7 center Rod David from Dudley, NC; 6-3 guard Jeff Dowd from Cameron, NC; and 6-3 guard Ronny Fiorini from Sumter, SC. Two more enter as junior college transfers: 6-4 forward David Lawrence and 6-10 center Dale Roberts both from Lancaster, South Carolina. Returning from last year ' s team are Wade Capehart (who led ASU to a 75-70 victory over Duke the second game of last season and then was lost because of a collapsed lung during the following game with NC State for the season) , Walter Chambliss, Peter Wilson, Dan Bockhorn, Bill Nealy, and Bryant Hunt. " We are going to be young and rather inexperienced, but I feel that we have already established a very strong founda- tion for the future, " said Cantwell. " I really believe we are on the road to building a very respectable program. " Basketball 257 When you ' re at the top . . . David Lawrence (21) shows ease in making that " uncontested basket. " Rod Davis (44) puts his all into a vertical jump for two. . . . you hold the crowd in the palm of your hand. 258 Basketball Lady App Attack! Lady Apps Basketball on the Rise. Lady Apps Head Coach Marian Brewer ' 82- ' 83 version of Lady Apps Front row: Marian Brewer - head coach. Betsy McLelland. Pam Allen. Lynn Hampton. Meana Cusimsno. Theresa Smith. Carolyn Cameron. Dori Trull. Kilby. Rhett Culclasure, Ladonna Penland, Susan Skeie, Sophia Morris. Susan Cameron, Gail Moody — assistant coach. Candis Lay — assistant coach. Baclc row: Judith Weaver — manager: Kay Basketball 259 S|. f 4 - ' - ' li Betsy McLelland (10) replies, " Get off my back! Everything ' s under control. " Betsy McLelland (10) also takes time to give fellow teammates directions. The Lady Apps tip off the 1982 season against the UNC Tarheels. Pam Allen (11) and an unknown UNC player " calmly " talk things over. Sophia Morris (25) shows just how easy " two " can be. 260 Basketball Susan Cameron (20) takes a shot as Meana Cusimano (32) waits for the rebound. Susan Skeie (5) takes a jump shot from the outside. Sophia Morris (25) leads " the pack " as Carolyn Cameron (31) follows. As every women ' s basketball season approaches, the team members get together and put all of their talents together in hopes of a good season. This year, the ASU Women ' s Basketball team has a very tough and competitive schedule, comprised of twenty-seven games. The team, led by Coach Marian Brewer, expects to do well. The team is not made up of certain girls that are the " powerhouse " of the team, but rather a team with balanced power. Coach Brewer feels this is the team ' s greatest asset since " each player shines in her own way. " Of course, the team will have to play smart, but because they work well together they may win many games and possibly add ASU ' s name to the top twenty nationally ranked women ' s college basketball teams. (32) shows form under the Basketball 261 Just puttin along . . . MEN ' S GOLF TEAM Front row: Coach Sam Adams. Jeff Owens. Peter Rucker. Larry Eller. Second row: Lee Duncan. Back row: Kevin Madden. Pat Danehy. David Osmer. David Baker. Not present: Lee Bailey. Keith Boone. Randy Brown. Chris Speck. Though it ' s Sam Adams ' first year as men ' s golf coach, he has confidence in his new position, because he has confidence in his players. Most of the team graduated last year, leaving three seniors to open the 1982-83 season. But Coach Adams calls his team a developing team. Practice and game experience are two areas being concentrated on. With a note of confidence again, Adams says, " I feel with luck and with players ' game improvements, we could be a factor in the championship. " ASU ' s golf season runs September to November and March to May. Collegiate golf is made up of invitational tournaments with one conference tournament at the end of the season. The 1982-83 team participates in five tournaments, traveling to Aiken, Greenville, Burlington, and Charlotte. Their competitors are a mix between SC and ACC, Division I and Division II schools. Expected standout for the men ' s golf team is junior Lee Duncan, from Morehead City. 262 Men ' s Golf Cause we ' ve got the swing! Another coach with confidence is the new women ' s golf coach, Joel Furnari. He has been at ASU as an assistant basketball coach. Though unsure at first, Coach Furnari is glad he accepted the open position after EUie Thomas left last spring. Furnari feels his " enthusiastic girls have already improved after one-half of a season. " The women ' s golf team practices at the Oakwood Golf Course in Wilkesboro. The playing seasons are divided like the men ' s team. Competition also consists of tournaments. Players traveled to Duke and State in the fall. ASU also hosted the annual Blue Ridge Lady Mountaineer Golf Tournament here in Boone, with twelve teams participating. Spring tournaments take place in Virginia, Florida, and across the state. Standouts for the fall season included freshman Jean Garthier, sophomore Lee Maddox, and sophomore Susan Petracca. Coach Furnari has confidence that his girls can only simply improve. He is proud that most of his players are from the Carolinas, and that they are willing to work at their skill. High school golf offers little tournament experience for girls, but Coach Furnari says his young team is " waiting to bust loose. " WOMEN ' S GOLF TEAM Front row: Coach Joel Furnari. Back row: Wendy Burton. Luann Kaylor, Susan Petracca. Sam Hinshaw. Leigh Maddox, Jean Garthier. Not present: Edie Hancock. Women ' s Golf 263 We Luv to Play Tennis Lady Apps Tennis Coach: Louis Meehan Lady Apps Tennis Team Front row: Jane Foody. Lee Chailcin. Laura Pilegge. Back row: Tamara Olsen. Susan McDonald. Louis Meehan — coach. Melanie Riley. Francie Robison. Not pictured: Bonnie Beisner and Mandi Coble. 264 Women ' s Tennis Melanie Riley shows her graceful backhand shot. Under the guidance of new head coach Louis Meehan, the ASU women ' s tennis team finish the fall 1982 tennis season with an impressive 5-2 record, winning their last four matches. Included in those last four wins are victories over East Tennessee State, UNC-Charlotte, and Furman. The Lady Apps are led by 1 singles seed Susan McDonald and 2 singles seed Francie Robison. Francie was named the team ' s fall MVP after she went undefeated in singles play and losing only one doubles match. The remainder of the starters are Laura Pilegge ( 3 singles seed) , Lee Chaiken ( 4 singles), Jane Foody ( 5 singles), and the last singles spot will belong to Melanie Riley. The spring 1983 schedule will be a competitive one for the Lady Apps with 22 matches on tap. The schedule includes matches against Clemson, Wake Forest, and an 8-day, 7-match trip to Florida during spring break. Louis Meehan replaced Dr. Jimmy Smith following the spring 1982 season. Meehan says that he just happened to be in the right place at the right time when opportunity knocked, " Coach Bob Light really went to bat for me. Dr. Jimmy Smith had just left the program so that he could devote more time to his mathematical studies. They needed someone to coach the girls and they took Coach Light ' s word that I was the man for the job, and took a chance with me. And you know what? I think I like coaching more than I did playing. " Laura Pilegge awaits her opponent ' s serve. Lee ChElikin sets up for a match winning return. Women ' s Tennis 265 Netters Rally To A Promising Challenge Coach Bob Light of the Men ' s Tennis team has accepted the challenge of a great season, and with the team, comes out victorious. The team holds a lot of promise and with a previous record of 21-22-6, they had a hard act to follow. Although the schedule promises to be more challenging, the team, composed mostly of returning members, had no problem with matching and surpassing last years record. Several strong points serve to make the team a winning combination. There is a lot of depth, and the addition of several newcomers help solve the problem of members who graduated. Coach Light says he likes to see the players improve not only as players, but individual maturing adults. This type of coaching attitude makes for a winning team and yet a close group of individuals. With his racket and ball in motion, Butch Dunn completes a serve. Fred Pfukl follows through stroke during practice. a two-handed back Men ' s Tennis Team Front Row: Butch Dunn. Robbie Lowe. Second row: Ben Terrell. Bob Allsbrook. Fred Pfukl. Richard Gabriel. Rob Bentley. Third Row: Rob Land. Gary Longo. Brad Jakubsen. Coach Bob Light. Eric Ratchford, Laneal Vaughn, Kevin Hinch, Frank Caruso. 266 Tennis ♦- mM f % « i -t4 s Coming to the net proved to be a challenge tor BoD AllsbrOOk. This junior from Rocky Mount stretches to safely return his opponents volley. Junior Richard Gabriel found bis backhand shot near the net to be slightly amusing. Did he win or lose the point? Both the present and future holds promise for the sport of tennis at ASU. The team ' s history of 26 years without a losing season is not one to be scoffed at. And from the comments of Coach Light who says, " We hope this trend will continue. The next four years look especially good. " The 1982-1983 season as its part of history is sure to agree. Cbarlottean Robbie Lowe tracts the path of his serve while following through. Tennis 267 Off at the « . . Crack of the Bat Swinging into a hopeful season ASU Baseball Coach: Jim Morris ' 82- ' 83 Mountaineer Baseball team 9 1 Kelly Gordy, Jr. 3B 10 2 Joe Mengele, Jr. OF 11 3 Kent Alexander, Fr. P-IF 12 4 Rick Robinson, Jr. OF-IF 14 5 Robbie Peele, Sr. OF 15 6 Tom Sams, Sr. 2B 16 7 Kem Arey, Sr. IB 17 8 Kenny Story, Sr. OF 18 Marc Hodges, So. James Harris, Jr. Rusty Weaver, Jr. Ron Vincent, Sr. Rich Bosley, So. Dave Keene, Jr. Pete Hardee, So. Rusty Stroupe, Sr. Andre Crawford, Fr. IF 19 Russ Warfield, Jr. IF 20 Hank Ringley, Jr. SS 21 Fred Davis, Jr. OF 23 Bruce Green, Fr. P-IF 25 Kevin Simmons, Fr. C 26 Jeff Sosebee. Jr. P 27 David Hinegardner, Fr. IF 28 Don demons, Jr. OF 29 Tony Welborn, Fr. P ' 3B-0F I p " P-OF ' j C ,1 P-OF • ' 268 Baseball There he goes! It ' s a steal. r Out or safe? You make the call. Let ' s take a sandwich and make a day of it. WMmA Looking at the 1982 season, at first glance one might say the Mountaineers had another outstanding year. This included over 30 victories with wins over nationally ranked Georgia, the eventual ACC Champion North Carolina, and the Citadel. But Head Coach Jim Morris wasn ' t extremely happy with the results, " We were not really satisfied with our second consecutive 30-win season because we had at least 10 to 12 games where we could have, and should have won, but we gave them away because of defensive errors. " The defensive problems were cen- tered in the middle of the infield where pre-season injuries took a large toll. Kelly Gordy, who missed the entire 1981 season as a result of an auto accident, broke his jaw only ten days before the opening of the 1982 campaign. ASU again was without a regular shortstop. Mark Hodges was slated to replace Gordy, but like him, fell to injury and had knee surgery only three days before the start of the season. ASU had to use makeshift infielders who were inexperienced at middle infield, to fill the void, and the results were obvious. Kirk Bailey (9 wins, 4 losses) gave up only one earned run in all the games he lost, and Mark Costen lost three games in the same fashion. The ASU pitching staff finished with the third lowest team ERA in the country, behind Texas and Wichita State, both of whom were in the college world series. The hitting was led by Pete Camelo, who set a new ASU single season record with 16 home runs. However, Camelo, who had one more year of eligibility left, opted for a contract with the Montreal Expos. During the off-season, Morris signed two new catchers and a true shortstop to help plug up the porous infield. The probable starters for the 1983 season are expected to be Richard Bosley, Pete Hardee, and Russ Warfield as pitchers; Dave Keene as catcher; Kim Arey on first; Richard Bosley on second; Fred Davis and Kelly Gordy on third; Rusty Weaver as shortstop; and Joe Mengele, Robbie Peele, and Ron Vincent as outfielders. " Like the basketball team, we are going to be very young, but give them time, they will develop into a very good team; with time, " said Coach Jim Morris. Baseball 269 Russ Warfield, a 6 ' 1 " , 175 pound junior from Baltimore, Maryland, shows grace and excellence in his bullet-like pitching. Russ, Rich Bosley, Pete Hardee, Hank Ringley and Jeff Sosebee lead the Mountaineer baseball team to national recognition. The Mountaineer pitchers compiled a stunning 2.73 ERA which placed them third in the nation. There is much optimism for the future of the pitching staff as well as for the rest of the Mountaineer baseball team. 270 Baseball Future Montreal Expo starter, Pete Camelo shows award winning form with a home run against ETSU. With a slugging percentage of .804. 46 RBI ' s and 16 home runs, words aren ' t needed. He ' s poetry in motion. Baseball 271 LADIES SOFTBALL TEAM Front row: Cindy McCabe, Susan Smith, Lori Treiber, Lynn Gibson, Heidi Phipps, Mary Marett. Audrey Owens — trainer. Second row: Toni Wyatt — head coach. Angie Dagrosa, Venice Bruce, Sandi O ' Loughlin, Ashley Atlcins, Leslie Reece, Tracy Hicks, Kathy McDaniel — assistant coach. Not present: Sherri LaFever — trainer. Leesa Pepper. 1 272 Softball Even on a rainy day, Leslie Reece practices a few " infield " grounders. Worlcing on her " home run swing " is Lori Treiber. Coach Toni Wyatt said to make a prediction about the season for ASU ' s women ' s Softball team would be difficult. But later, Wyatt says that with what she has seen so far this season, she is expecting a good season. The new talent added to the team is good. The six returning girls are also good leaders. Coach Wyatt and the team had, " an excellent season last year. " They attended the regionals for the first time. So this season, with, " as good of a team, " Wyatt anticipates a good one. She expects a lot out of her girls. The women ' s softball season is short, from mid-March to late April. Practice begins much earlier with the gym serving as a field. The last game of their open league is the state tournament. That comes after much tournament play, five home games and five away games. The team traveled to Western Carolina, UNC-Charlotte, and Florida State for invitational tournaments. Softball 273 Off and Running! Bob Pollock: Cross Country and Track coach Kevin Allardice, So Donnie Anderson, Fr Keith Anderson, So Eddie Barnes, Jr Mike Brooks, Jr Greg Buckner, Jr David Carter, Jr Terry Corriher, So Jesse Dingle, Jr Joe Dixon, Jr Jeff Dowd, Fr Darryl Evans, Fr Joe Ewing, Fr Kerry Fagan, Fr Walt Foster, Fr Scotty Gilmer, Fr Paul Goewey, Jr Todd Goewey, Jr Vic Greene, So Carl Harris, So Stanley Harris, Jr ' Kenneth Herndon, Jr Steve Jeck, Fr Bennett King, Jr Terry Lawrence, So David Lindsey, Fr Charles Mack, Fr Jim Martin, Fr Robbie Mosley, Sr • James Orr, Sr Robert Patterson, Sr Greg Pryor, Fr Mike Rigsbee, Jr Tommy Robbins, Fr ♦Steve Schultz, So ♦Mark Shea, Fr " ♦♦Kenneth Springs, Sr ♦♦♦Bobby Wilhoit, Jr ♦Harry Williams, Fr Denotes Letter Awards 274 Cross Country and Track Eddie Barnes in a depth jump drill. Robert Patterson during a pole vault. Stanley Harris, David Carter, Ekidie Barnes Charles Mack in a high jump. The Mountaineer cross country team, under Head Coach Bob Pollock, compiled an overall 65 — 14 won-loss record during the last nine seasons. The 1982-83 squad had an exciting season with the return of four lettermen and several promising freshmen who chal- lenged for the Southern Conference title. The team record an 8 — 1 dual meet record with an impressive thirty wins and only one loss during the last four years. More recently, the Apps were paced by junior co-captains Bobby Wilhoit and Carlton Law, with the help of junior lettermen Todd and Paul Goewey. Freshmen Mark Shea — Most Improved Runner, Jim Martin, Harry Williams, and Noel Johna provided the Mountaineers with a well-balanced center. Vic Greene, Joe Dixon, Scotty Gilmer The ASU track and field team looked toward another successful year returning with a veteran and talented team, which was runner-up in the Southern Conference indoor and outdoor Track and Field Championships last year. The Apps train and compete on their home seven-lane, all weather tartan track in Conrad Stadium. A separate facility is above the stadium and is solely for field events. The Mountaineers, coached by Bob Pollock, have compiled an overall 38 — 6 won-loss track record in eight seasons. They face their most exciting and challenging schedule ever in ASU history. The Apps returned twenty-one lettermen and ten All-Southern Conference athletes from a 4 — 1 dual meet team, which has an impressive 27 wins and only one loss since 1979. The 1983 track and field team appears to be no exception in the winning tradition established at ASU. Cross Country and Track 275 ASU INTRAMURAL STAFF Front row: Brenda Lyerly, Melody Wiggins, Beth Mueller, Terry Silver, Ruth Drechsler, Cathy LaMarre, Diane Campbell, Liz Baldwin. Second row: Dr. Jim Avant, Tony Duncan, Mark Puett, Jim Eubanks, Charles " Moochy " Coiner, Skip Eubanks, Ellis Bowler. Back row: Lowell Furman, Jr. CAMPUS RECREATION AND INTRAMURAL PROGRAMS Flag Football Tennis (Singles, Doubles) Soccer Horseshoes (Singles, Doubles) Cross Country G olf One-on-One Basketball European Team Handball Handball (Singles, Doubles) Volleyball Racquetball (Singles, Doubles) Wrestling Basketball Free Throw Shooting Basketball " Lowes " Thanksgiving Turkey Trot Bowling Table Tennis Skiing Shuffleboard (Singles, Doubles) Softball Heart Fund Jump Rope Arm Wrestling Squash Pocket Billiards Swimming Meet Weight Lifting Badminton (Singles, Doubles) Water Polo Fencing Gymnastics Track and Field Ellen Hildebrand Decathalon Two-on-Two Basketball Innertube Water Basketball Racquetball Mixed Doubles Dr. J. Braxton Harris River Race May Day Student Government Association Tennis Mixed Doubles 276 Intramurals WRESTLING Marty Baker (120 lbs), David Sprague (130 lbs), William Gregory (140 lbs), Neil Thomas (150 lbs), Tom Sams (160 lbs), John Brantley (170 lbs), Dave Keen (185 lbs). Rich Bosley (200 lbs), Greg Harden (unlimited) Team: Hosiery Unlimited HORSESHOES Men ' s Singles: Lewis Clanton Men ' s Doubles: Lewis Clanton, Joel Chesser Women ' s Singles: Cheryle Kreidt Women ' s Doubles: Elizabeth Walden, Tammy Childress fv f , « ' « t- 9 ' 1 IDlX Ijih j jli v?! TURKEY TROT Men ' s: Kevin Amigh, Mark Sean, John Seymour, T. Colling, Charles Coiner Co-Rec: Darcy Lee, Ann Butterworth, Nancy Burns, Jim Deni, Kevin Amigh, Tom Cooper SOCCER - Hosiery Unlimited (Men) 2nd, Bajern Munich Women Chi Omega (Women) 2nd, Little Rascals ONE-ON-ONE BASKETBALL Men ' s 6 ' 1 ' and over: Bruce Shull Men ' s 6 ' 1 ' and under: James Harris Women ' s: Gail Moody Intramurals 277 { ' kf ' f ' j ' ' uy% ' i . TENNIS Men ' s Singles: Stephen Green Men ' s Doubles: No winner Women ' s Singles: Telfair Bowen Women ' s Doubles: Regina Kennedy, Jeni Hagen Mixed Doubles: Tony Albright, Tammy Foltz RACQUETBALL Men ' s Open: Joe Moore Men ' s Doubles: Ken Rivera. Jin Yang Men ' s A Division: Jin Yang Men ' s B Division: Mark Steckbeck Women ' s Open: Kathy Hayes Women ' s Doubles: Kathy Hayes, Susan Clemmons VOLLEYBALL Men ' s: Middle Hitters (2nd, Kappa Six 4) Women ' s: Naturals (2nd, Dash I) FLAG FOOTBALL Lambda Chi Alpha (Men) 2nd, Wrecking Crew Orange Crush (Women) 2nd, Chi Omega CROSS COUNTRY Kevin Amigh — Individual U-Tep — Team BASKETBALL FREE THROW SHOOTING Men ' s High: Steve Julig Women ' s High: Candis Loy 278 Intramurals In intramural sports . . . Win, lose, or draw .7. Everyone is a winner! latramurals 279 1982 VOLLEYBALL RESULTS ASU 15-15. UNCC 11-8 ASU 11-15-10, Winthrop 15-10-15 ASU 7-15-15. Lenoir-Rhyne 15-6-5 ASU 15-15. ETSU 6-7 ASU 15-15, Maryville 2-1 ASU 12-15-15. Marshall 15-4-3 ASU 15-15. Austin Peay 5-1 ASU 15-17. USC-Spartanburg 7-15 ASU 15-15, Guilford 11-3 ASU 15-15, ETSU 10-10 ASU 14-15-16-15. NC State 16-9-14-7 ASU 11-7. VPI 15-15 ASU 15-15, Liberty Baptist 9-6 ASU 15-14-15-15, ETSU 4-16-11-6 ASU 15-15. UNC Charlotte 2-2 ASU 15-15. Lenoir-Rhyne 1-10 ASU 14-15-10-15-15. E. Carolina 16-9-15-13-12 ASU 15-15-15. WCU 8-8-9 ASU 15-15-15. Kentucky State 10-5-10 ASU 16-16, Va. Commonwealth 14-14 ASU 15-15, Va. Tech 7-9 ASU 15-15. ETSU 11-9 ASU 15-15. Va. Tech 12-13 ASU 15-13-15. WCU 11-15-9 ASU 15-15, UNC Charlotte 8-11 ASU 5-10-15-15-6. NC State 15-15-9-12-15 ASU 6-10-16-15-3. Carolina 15-15-14-10-15 ASU 15-15-10-14-15. Va. Tech 6-8-15-16-6 ASU 15-6-15. ETSU 5-15-12 ASU 15-4-13. WCU 12-15-15 ASU 15-15. Marshall 7-0 ASU 13-15-15. WCU 15-13-5 ASU 15-15. WCU 6-4 WRESTLING ASU 31. WSSU 6 ASU 2nc of 8 teams in Tiger 8 Invitational ASU 36, WSSU 6 ASU 36, Carson-Newman 6 ASU 31, Pembroke State 6 ASU 6th of 24 teams in Sunshine Open | UNC 24 ASU 14 Tennessee 40, ASU 9 Virginia 26, ASU 12 ASU 2nd of 5 teams in Liberty Baptist Inv. ASU 36, Livingstone 9 UT-Chattanooga 21. ASU 20 Carson-Newman 22. ASU 18 ASU 24, Va. Tech 16 NC State 24, ASU 17 MEN ' S BASKETBALL ASU 57 Duke 73 ASU 55 The Citadel 60 ASU 64 Augusta 62 ASU 86 Mars Hill 67 ASU 46 Wake Forest 67 ASU 56, Va. Tech 92 ASU 41, Milligan (2 OT) 43 ASU 60. Davidson (OT) 58 ASU 53. UT-Chattanooga 85 ASU 58, ETSU 78 ASU 65. WCU 72 ASU 76. Marshall 95 ASU 69, VMI 61 ASU 45, Furman 53 ASU 72, The Citadel 90 ASU 48, UT-Chattanooga 50 ASU 45, Davidson 50 ASU 54, UNC-Greensboro 58 ASU 65, VMI 61 ASU 54, Furman 56 ASU 53, WCU 55 ASU 72, Ga. Tech 83 280 Stats 1982 MEN ' S TENNIS South Carolina 9-0 ASU ASU 7-2 High Point ASU 5-4 Coastal Carolina ASU 5-4 College of Charleston ASU 9-0 Armstrong ASU 7-2 Valdosta State Jacksonville 6-3 ASU ASU 8-1 Erskine Wake Forest 8-1 ASU ASU 7-2 Rochester ASU 9-0 Slippery Rock ASU 7-2 Rhode Island ASU 8-1 Belmont Abbey ASU 9-0 UNC-Charlotte ASU 8-1 Carson-Newman ASU 9-0 Marshall ASU 7-2 East Stroudsburg ASU 6-3 Guilford ASU 7-2 The Citadel ASU 5-4 ETSU ASU 9-0 WCU ASU 8-1 Vermont Duke 8-1 ASU ASU 8-1 High Point ASU 8-1 VMI Furma n 6-3 ASU Davidson 5-4 ASU BASEBALL Augusta 9-3. ASU 5-4 1-1 ASU 11-1, Augusta 3-4 2-2 Georgia Southern 10, ASU 8 2-3 ASU 7, Georiga 5 3-3 ASU 9-4, Gardner Webb 2-2 5-3 Wofford 6-7, ASU 5-5 5-5 ASU 7-4, Slippery Rock 4-3 7-5 Va. Tech 10-1, ASU 8-0 7-7 UNCC 9, ASU 5 7-8 ASU 1-7, UT-Chattanooga 0-1 9-8 ASU 5-8. Catawba 0-2 11-8 ASU 12-10, Mars Hill 4-2 13-8 ASU 6, North Carolina 3 14-8 ASU 17, Milligan 8 14-9 Milligan 10. ASU 5 14-10 Gardner. Webb 3-0, ASU 2-11 15-11 ETSU 3-11. ASU 1-1 15-13 ASU 20. Mercer 4 16-13 WCU 2-6. ASU 0-5 16-15 ASU 3-2. Davidson 2-4 17-16 ASU 2-7. Furman 0-4 19-16 ASU 5-0. Milligan 2-1 20-17 The Citadel 2-4, ASU 1-5 21-18 VMI 5-3. ASU 0-1 21-20 ASU 2-7. Lenoir-Rhyne 0-3 23-20 ASU 14-9. Mars Hall 7-4 25-20 ASU 11-9. Marshall 8-4 27-20 ASU 14-7. Emory Henry 1-2 29-20 ASU 8-5, Lenoir-Rhyne 2-6 30-21 TRACK ASU 153, Carson-Newman 28, Davidson 20, Radford 3 ASU 1st of 10 teams, Davidson Relays NC State 93 2. ASU 73, St. Augustine 23 W ASU 1st of 10 teams in Mountaineer Track Classic ASU 2nd of 9 teams in Southern Conference Championships Marshall University Invitational - 3rd out of 9 Wake Forest Invitational - 2nd out of 4 Western Carolina Invitational - 1st out of 4 Furman Invitational - 1st out of 4 ASU Invitational - 2nd out of 7 NCAA Region III - 11 out of 24 Southern Conference Championships - 2nd out of 9 NC State Cross Country Championships - 3rd out of 12 Stats 281 FOOTBALL James Madison L 35-39 Furman L 21-27 Wake Forest L 22-31 The Citadel W 48-22 Marshall W 21-13 Lenoir-Rhyne w 49-0 Virginia Tech L 0-34 ETSU W 29-16 UT-Chattanooga L 7-50 VMI L 14-31 WCU L 24-25 Ladies Tennis 11 wins — 5 losses RIFLE TEAM at ASU 1st of 3 teams at Annapolis 1st of rifle 2nd of air rifle at W. Carolina Rifle Conf. 1st of 4 teams vs VMI 1st vs Eastern Carolina 2nd vs Western Carolina 1st at W. Carolina Rifle Conf. 1st of 6 teams vs ETSU 2nd at VMI (SC Championship) 2nd of 6 teams at ETSU (Nationals) won 17. lost 3 with 7 teams LADIES BASKETBALL ASU 50, North Carolina 114 ASU 64, Milligan College 85 ASU 59. South Carolina 95 ASU 57, UT-Chattanooga 86 ASU 47. NC State 91 ASU 50. North Carolina 103 ASU 51. East Carolina 90 ASU 67. Cleveland State 112 ASU 32, Georgia 94 ASU 65. Eastern Kentucky 83 ASU 67. Fairleigh-Dickinson 81 ASU 47. NC State 95 ASU 79. Virginia Tech 92 ASU 73. Wake Forest 81 ASU 71, Marshall 69 ASU 73. James Madison 64 ASU 67. UNCC 71 ASU 53. East Carolina 68 ASU 75. Western Carolina 99 ASU 78. UNC-Wilmington 82 ASU 69. Wake Forest 82 ASU 46. ETSU 67 ASU 65. Marshall 66 ASU 73. Western Carolina 84 ASU 70. UT-Chattanooga 72 SOCCER Opponent Score Shots CK SA FO OS Clemson L 2-8 6 4 8 14 3 Campbell L 1-4 15 3 17 15 Davis 8d Elkins L 0-4 8 3 13 19 5 Tennessee W 1-0 30 8 5 18 3 Duke L 1-4 5 4 17 20 4 Georgia State L 0-3 20 5 7 17 3 Marshall W 1-0 19 6 3 22 4 VMI W 3-1 35 6 6 16 2 Fla. Infl. L 3-9 18 5 9 11 3 Davidson L 0-4 18 3 15 15 Randolph-Macon L 2-3 (OT) 25 5 10 20 1 Virginia Tech L 1-2 (OT) 14 8 16 21 4 The Citadel W 2-1 (OT) 36 9 6 16 4 UNC-Greensboro L 0-5 9 2 8 13 Davis Elkins L 3-5 10 4 9 9 5 UNC-Charlotte L 4-1 7 1 3 10 UT-Chattanooga T 4-4 17 20 4 22 4 Furman W 2-1 27 4 6 26 2 Western Carolina W 4-0 17 1 6 15 9 South Carolina L 1-5 24 1 2 16 3 Appalachian 348 112 170 209 59 Opponents 374 109 178 197 109 MEN ' S GOLF ASU 24th of 25 teams in Furman Invitational | ASU 19th of 24 teams in Iron Duke Invitational ASU 17th of 32 teams in Elon Invitational ASU 5th of ? teams in SC Ch ampionship 282 Stats Athletes of the Year Pete Camelo VMV ♦ ♦♦♦V wv m ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦ ' m Pete Camelo ' s athletic career at Appalachian State is not your normal one in any sense of the word. Coming all the way from Saranac, New York, to the mountains of Boone, North Carolina, Pete was determined to play football for the Mountaineers. Forsaking a baseball career, at least for the time being, he walked onto the football team without any scholarship aid. He worked hard, became a starter, and earned a scholarship. In his junior ♦VMV mV ♦ ♦♦V .♦MV season, 1980, he was the team ' s leading rusher on a 6-4-1 squad that turned out to be the best team of his four years. As a freshman, Pete carried the ball six times for 40 yards. As a sophomore, he carried the ball 38 times for 149 yards. He earned a reputation as a hard-nosed, durable fullback who was difficult to bring down. His junior year, on what was one of the nation ' s leading passing teams, Pete rushed for 521 yards on 116 attempts and scored six touchdowns. His senior year, hampered by an injury which caused him to begin the season late, and the recruitment of several new running backs, Camelo began to fall into the shadows. He carried the football 57 yards on 19 carries. Throughout his career, he was an effective pass receiver. He caught 10 passes for 234 yards as a sophomore, 32 passes for 353 yards as a junior, and 20 passes for 180 yards as a senior. But it was to be baseball that was to make the difference in Pete ' s life. After four years of football, he tried out for the Mountaineer baseball team as a senior and made an impact right away. Quickly moving into the designated hitter position, he batted .345, leading the team in triples (six) and home runs (16) and ranking second in doubles (eight) . More incredibly, he had a slugging percentage of .804. (Slugging percentage is figured on the basis of the number of times at bat and the total bases moved. With all Camelo ' s extra- base hits, his percentage was astron- omical.) He was an easy all-Southern Conference choice. Because of his success in baseball, Pete planned to return to ASU for another season, since he had a year of eligibility remaining. But also because of his success, and because of his age, the Montreal Expos decided they wanted him as well. And Pete Camelo became the latest in a long line of ASU baseball players to be drafted by the pros. And his contributions to Mountaineer football and baseball came to a close, with a touch of Pete Camelo ' s class. Denice Bruce Denice Bruce completed an out- standing athletic career of service to two sports at Appalachian - both field hockey and Softball for four years. In field hockey, Denice was a starting halfback for the Mountaineers for all of her four years. Her steadiness made her one of the most valuable players Coach Jan Watson has ever had. Her statistics weren ' t bad, either. She scored two goals in each of her first three seasons and five as a senior. For a defensive player, those figures aren ' t bad at all. In addition to having a number of assists, she also set up many other goals by making the key tackle to get the ASU attack going. Denice made the All-Deep South team all four years and was selected to play in the nationals both her junior and senior years. " I can honestly say that Denice played consistently well in every game she ever played for us, " said Watson. " Not only was her stickwork good, but she had excellent quickness and the ability to remain calm in stressful situations. " Watson also characterized Bruce as a " worker, one of the hardest working day-to-day players I ' ve ever coached. A lot of people don ' t work hard in practice and then think they can make up for it in games; Denice isn ' t like that. She was always striving to learn new skills and improve her play. " In Softball, Denice earned approx- imately a .400 batting average. She is a steady player — not flashy — and always gives her all. As a freshman, Denice was on the ASU All Tournament Team. The next three years she served as the team ' s co-captain. Softball Coach Toni Wyatt calls Denice a " coach ' s dream. She always gives 100 percent and she kids all the time. " Whether it was Softball or field hockey, Denice Bruce consistently made major contributions to the ASU athletic program for four years. Her efforts will be sorely missed. 283 A Time For Change A Man For Change When people look back to the 1982-83 sports year at ASU one aspect will stand out over all the rest - CHANGE. It was the year that saw its football program downgraded by the NCAA from Division I-A to Division I-AA. It was also the year that saw the retirement of C. H. Gilstrap as Athletic Director, turning the reins over to a young west Texan by the name of Jim Garner. Garner was named the new Appalachian State Athletic Director in September of 1982 after spending several years as the Assistant AD at West Texas State University. When asked why he chose to come to ASU, Garner said, " I had done some checking around, calling some of the other AD ' s in the Southern Conference, trying to find out what I might be getting into. And they informed me that it was a very good, sound program, unlike most when there is a change of leadership, where there are usually a lot of problems. " Not only had he done his homework on the ASU sports program, he also did his domestic homework. When there are a wife and three kids to think about, you don ' t just pull up stakes and move anywhere. " Boy, is that the truth. I really liked the community very much when I visited. It is the size of community I want to live in and raise my family. With the wife and kids, the community is very important, " said Garner. Soon after Garner took over, he was flooded with questions from students, the press, local residents, all of which concerning the new Division I-AA classification for ASU and Southern Conference football. His reply, " I think it ' s the best thing that could have ever happened to ASU football. Comparing our football program to say NC State or North Carolina is like comparing apples and oranges. We just can not compete with them financially or, consequently, in athletics either. " Garner also was very quick to point out other advantages that the Division I-AA classification brings to the Southern Conference. " With this new classification, we now have a chance to compete in a post season championship play off. Last year, if we had gone 1 1-0, we would not have gone to a bowl. The Bowl Committees don ' t pick small teams like ASU or Western Carolina even if they do go 10-1 or 11-0. They will always go for the Nebraskas, the Georgia ' s, or the Florida State ' s. This way we have a chance to play for a national championship and I think this will breed a lot more interest in the future for Southern Conference football. " At the news conference where he was named the new AD, Garner stated that he felt the ASU sports program was in good shape because, " you don ' t win five consecutive Southern Conference Commissioners Cups by having a bad program. " However, he went on to say that his biggest concern would be in the area of fund-raising, promotions, and public relations. " Without money we can ' t do the things we want to do. It ' s that simple. I want to do all that I can to make Appalachian as visible as possible. I ' m a people person. Anything I can do, 284 Athletic Director ' -m iSf ' Jim Garner: ASU Athletic Director I will do. I ' ll travel; I ' ll speak; I ' ll do whatever it takes to get us noticed, positively of course. I don ' t intend to be tied down to a desk. " Another of Garner ' s main goals is to see Appalachian State at the forefront of Division I-AA football. " I want us to consistently be a leader in the Southern Conference and in the division. That ' s just the way I am. I never wanted to march in the middle of a parade. I always strove to march in front of it. " Some of his secondary goals for the program include the addition of a separate weight room for the athletic department, new astroturf for Conrad Stadium, and a new track. So far, the biggest step that Garner has taken towards improving the outlook of ASU athletics in general, and football in particular came on Sunday evening, November twenty-first. In a prepared statement, Chancellor John Thomas read these words: " Mike Working is being relieved from his position as head football coach at Appalachian State University. Our Athletic Director Jim Garner will proceed immediately to recruit a replacement. All of us at ASU wish Coach Working well. " Garner added these final words, " This is the unpleasant part of this business. However, I always believe everything works out for the best. And I sincerely feel that will be true in this case, both for Mike and his staff, and for Appalachian State University. " Garner hopes that in the coming years enthusiasm will begin to flourish once again at ASU athletic events, " I want the people who come to all of our athletic events to come for the family atmosphere and the fun atmosphere. I firmly believe we ' re in the entertainment business. I want people to leave our athletic events with a good taste in their mouths and the desire to come back. I want people to feel good about our program, and hopefully encourage them to become more involved with it. " Mack Brown: ASU Head Football Coach Less than a month after the firing of Mike Working, Appalachian State has a new head football coach. He is 31 year-old Mack Brown, last year ' s quarterback coach from Louisiana State University. The announcement by ASU Athletic Director Jim Garner came on Friday, December 17, at a press conference held at the Owens Field House. " I sincerely believe we have hired the best young coach in the NCAA ranks, " said Garner. " In checking around the country, many told me that Mack was the hottest commodity in college coaching. " Brown certainly made an impression in his most recent coaching assignment. Last year, LSU finished 3-7-1. This year, the Bengal Tigers finished 8-3-1, losing to Nebraska 31-28 in the Orange Bowl on New Year ' s evening. With Brown doing the offensive play-calling, LSU averaged 412.4 yards per game through its eleven regular-season games, one of the nation ' s leading figures. The Tigers are sixth in scoring among Division I-A schools (33.2 points per game) . Victories were registered against Florida, Florida State, and Alabama — all of whom have been ranked in the nation ' s top ten. Tiger quarterback Alan Risher was ranked second nationally in passing efficiency, the NCAA ' s method of rating quarterbacks. In his tenure at LSU, Risher erased all the records held by former Tiger great Bert Jones. Although Brown is only 31 years old, he has eleven years of coaching on the collegiate level. He began at Florida State, where he was a part-time assistant from 1972-74. He coached the receivers for one year and was head junior varsity coach for one year. From 1974-77, he was receiver coach at the Challenge Ahead Victory in Mind University of Southern Mississippi, where he was also in charge of the passing game. In 1978, he was quarterback and receiver coach at Memphis State. There he coached Ernest Gray, a first-round draft pick by the New York Giants. Brown ' s next assignment was at Iowa State, where he was receiver coach for one year and offensive coordinator for two years. His teams at Iowa State broke seventeen offensive records and produced the Big Eight ' s leading total offense leader and its leading rusher while he was offensive coordinator. Then came LSU, where he played a key role in the nation ' s second most improved team. Garner said at the time of Working ' s release that his priorities in filling the coaching position were, " first, to get a moral. Christian individual of unquestionable integrity and character who is as clean as a whistle with the NCAA; second, to get a good people person, a public relations person; and third, to get the best X ' s and O ' s coach available. " Out of 77 applicants — from the professional, college and high school ranks — Garner feels he was able to carry out with his original intentions. " Mack has everything we had on our priority list, personally and professionally, " he said. " This successfully caps a long, thorough and exhaustive search. This is a banner day for Mountaineer football and the Appalachian athletic family. " Appalachian State Chancellor Dr. John Thomas concurred with Garner ' s thoughts. " We are pleased to have the services of this young fellow, " said Thomas. " His wealth of experience — and successful experience at that — at major universities was certainly influential in his selection. He received formidable competition from several able coaches and his selection is a real tribute to his abilities. We think Mack is exactly what we ' ve been looking for and that he will fill this position in a very effective way. " Brown is a native of Cookeville, Tennessee, where he graduated from Putnam County Senior High School in 1968. There he was captain of the school ' s football, basketball and baseball teams. He was voted one of the Top 100 backs in the country and was named to all-state and all-America teams. Brown began his college career at Vanderbilt, where he started at running back for two years. He transferred to Florida State and finished his undergraduate degree there, also playing as a starting running back for two seasons. His junior year team played in the Fiesta Bowl ' s first game. He is married. He and his wife, Debbie, have two daughters, Katherine who is five and Barbara who is two. Brown said he was attracted to the coaching position at ASU because he was, " very, very impressed with the school ' s administration, starting with Dr. Thomas and working through Jim Garner. I see a total commitment there to having an outstanding athletic program, " he added, " Plus, I am from Tennessee and I am excited about being back in the area. I am very excited about the challenge of winning a Southern Conference championship at Appalachian. " Head Football Coach 285 iiSA-thletes " ' Footnotes " What Role Does Sports Play in Your Life at ASU? " Athletics are very important. In my opinion every student should be involved in some form of athletics. Athletics should be educational, if used right. " Jan Watson, Coach Women ' s Field Hockey " It takes up the largest part of my day. Football is on my mind everyday. It ' s the one obligation I have besides going to classes. It ' s not like being like other students who just pay money for their tuition. We have to pay with a little blood and sweat. Some mornings you roll out of bed and don ' t feel like moving, but you get up anyway. " Darrin Wilson, Junior Middle guard Mountaineer Football team ' " I ,JJUjip iil! .: ' uUlMilllMII Wi • 286 Sound-off " It gives you an outlet to see what you really want in life. It helps you find your strengths and weaknesses. Running gives me a lot of perspective on life, physically and mentally. " Carlton Law, junior runner Track team " It plays a big role. It definitely takes a lot of time. College is a big social scene. When you are on a team there ' s a group feeling. You meet some nice friends and you become really close. " Bill Powell, junior wrestler " It plays a pretty big role. Everything revolves around it, everything except school and classes. It means alot to me. " Frank Caruso, senior sixth spot Soccer team " I wouldn ' t be here if it weren ' t for sports. It means my life. I plan to join the US army and shoot for the army team, when I finish ASU. It ' s really my career. " Andy Baker, sophomore Mountaineer rifle team Sound-off 287 288 WE THE PEOPLE GRADUATES Sherie Amisone— Boone Mark Arnold— Sanford Phyllis BElker— Reidsville David Beam— Hendersonville Milton Bentley— Wiikesboro Carol Blassingame— Boone Darlene Boling— Denton Ann Bondurant— Conover Sbela Britt— Newton T€!rri Brown— Trinity Chip Buckwell— Concord Barbara Carter— Winston Salem Michael Cave— BoonviUe Paul Davis— Troy Barry Dean— Eden Garry Dean— Eden Gary Elliott— Laurinburg Pamela Fitch— Lake Junaluska John Gray— Durham Doylena Hammond— Lumberton April Hanks— Winston Salem Angela Hedgepeth— Wiikesboro Don Hire— Boone Michael H3rpes— Radford, VA Kathryn Jarvis— Lenoir Harvey Johnston— Vilas Paige Kester— Concord Robert Klemt— Ramsey, NJ Radhika Krishnamurthy— India Blake Lambert— Boone Kelley Lawing— Hickory Darcy Lee— Goldsboro Theresa Lewis— Creston Dan Macleod— Boone Cheline McEntire— Boone Louis Meehan— Sprink Lake, NJ 290 Graduates You, Us — YOSEFF! The Appalachian State University mascot is due for a change of features within the next year. But where did Yosef come from? " Yoseff, " his original name, was created by The Rhododendron editors of the 1942 edition. It was then a drawing of a " typical mountaineer. " Only now he is changing again in image and appearance just as the students of ASU change. The 1942 editors had a problem in that one of the spaces of the freshmen class section was empty. The publishing company representative of the Observer Printing Co. suggested they " put a picture of yourself in. " The drawing became " Daniel Boone Yoseff, " with Appalachian listed as his hometown. The Appalachian shortened his name to the present " Yosef " form in 1947. The idea began catching on and " Yosef " was officially recognized by The Appalachian in 1946 and by The Rhododendron in 1955. The meaning of Yosef? That varies. But " Yosef " is supposed to be the local mountain dialect for yourself. For former administration officials, " Yosef " stands for everyone on the ASU campus. Others say it is the ASU spirit. " Yosef " is one individual, who also represents a large family of people. Gail Moody— Boone Theodore Moretz— Fleetwood Rene Odell— Eden Cumey Parker— Charlotte Wayne Parris— Fletcher Joe Pinyan— China Grove Miquel Pitts— Virginia Beach. VA Steven Ragland— Valdese Jane Rawson— Charlotte Richard Rawson— Boone Frank Shuford- Ferguson Kempton — Goldsboro Lee Smith— Wake Forest Rita Smith-Mt. Airy William Smith— Forest City Yvonnee Stewart— N. Wilkesboro Mark Tuccillo— Bordentown, NJ Beth Watkins— Raleigh Graduates 291 SENIORS Christopher Absher— N. Wilksboro John Absher— Marshviiie Curtis Adams— Greensboro Jerry Adams— Piney Creek William Adams— Matthews Robin Albertson— Roanoke, VA Tony Albright— Salisbury Tony Alcon— Hickory Phillip Alexander— Statesville Nina Allen— Haveloch Pamela Allen— Ashevoro Stewart Allison— Concord William Allison-Statesville Melinda Almond— Bry son City Brian Alsup— Lake Waccamaw Bretton Andersen— Rockingham Billie Anderson— Moravian Falls John Andrews— Asheboro Kim Andrews— Arden Kimberly Anthony— Winston Salem Kim Arey— Salisbury Lisa Arwood— Slyva Lynn Ash— Hamlet Marilyn Ashford- Scotland Neck Bruce Bailey— Seaford, DE Kathy Bailey— Burnsville William Bain— Charlotte Mark Baity— Thomasville Dawn Baker— Hickory Jeff Baker— Asheville Mark Baker— Valdese Patricia Banks— Bumsvilie Kim Barger— Hickory Alma Barker— Canton Chsirles Barrett— Raleigh Buck Bartholomew 292 Seniors B«W!«!li-..: i- Karin Bartolett— Jacksonville, FL Ellen Bass— Nashville Betsy Batten— High Point Jeff Battle -Matthews Karen Baynard— Forest City Sandra Beam— Fallston Dwayne Beamon— Winston Salem Barbara Bean— Charlotte Paige Beane— Lenoir Betsy Beard— Charlotte Patrice Beard— Charlotte Rick Beard— Roanoke Daphne Beck— Cooleemee David Bedinger— Winston Salem Susan Bellamy— Shallotte Timothy Belk— Mt. Holly Jill Bennett— Greensboro Ena Bentley— Greensboro Martha Berrier— Winston Salem Jamie Biggerstaff— Belmont Mary Bishop— Hamlet Cathy Bivens— Gastonia Daniel Black— Southern Pines Debra Blackburn— Puriear Carl Blue— West End Dan Bockhom— Dayton, OH Janet Boehringer— Boone IX)ri BoggS— Kannapolis Michael BoggS— Asheboro Robert BoggS— Asheboro Anne Boland— Barber Linda Bolick— Morganton Tamia Booker— Mt. Airy Keith Boone— High Point Libby Boone Ginny Border— Mocksville i H ' JIH I SI wm l l ' •; ' ■ y. ' - f- ' S J k W " 1 g|3 fp - S u l 1 m jSl t iS HI 1 For Clarinda Ross, which role comes first — that of being an honor student at ASU or that of studying to be a professional actress? Most of the public sees Clarinda on stage. She has performed many leading roles in ASU Theatre productions, such as " Vanities " from this past fall. Behind the scenes, Clarinda is a member of Alpha Psi Omega, the Blue Ridge Community Theatre, and University Playcrafters. For the third year, she is also the Publicity Director for the University Theatre. Between talent and theatre awards, and academic demands, Clarinda clearly expresses determination and self-discipline. Upon graduation, she would like to study under a specialized graduate program in acting and dramatic arts, and then pursue a career in professional theatre or television. Seniors 293 Pattl BostedO— Charlotte Vickie Bowlln— Matthews John Boyce— Asheville Ryan Brackett— Boone Ludwig Bradley— Roanoke Rapids Tracy Brandenburg— Raleigh Paula Brannock— Mt. Airy Allen Breeding— Grundy, VA Julie Bremer— Winston Salem Jean Brennan— Miami. FL Jean Brindell— Hickory Beverly Brltt— Newton Mark Britt— Haw River Jeff Brittain— Hildebran Kim Britton— Gastonia Richard Bronowicz— Lincolnton Emily Brooks— Boone Marcie Browde- Raleigh Bess Brown— Charlotte Elizabeth Brovwi— Boone Jeffrey Brown Kay Br own— High Point Susan Brown— High Point Diana Broyhill— Boomer Dewey Bryan— Salisbury Gayle Buckman— Southport, CT Susan Buff— Valdese Christina Bugg— Raleigh William Bullis-Vienna. VA Faye Bumgamer— Maiden Mark Bumgamer— Titusville, FL Pamela Bumgamer— Millers Creek Wade Bunker— Mt. Airy Kimberly Burd— Rocky Mount Jonatbon Burgess— Charlotte Tommle Burke— Siler City Teila Burleson— Newiand Jeanette Burrage— Concord Doris Burris— Valdese Christopher Bursch— Moorestown Weldon Burt- Louisburg Mary Bush— Charlotte Robert Caldwell— Concord Karen Callahan— Newton Barbara Cameron— Sanford Carol Cameron— Shelby Craig Campbell- Charlotte Judy Campbell— Belmont 294 Seniors S Singing For the Lord P " ASU has been a very enriching experience for me, " says Linda Pugh, an elementary education major. Linda and her husband, Rev. Matthew H. Pugh, make their home in Taylorsville, NC. In addition to attending ASU, Linda has a singing career. " My family ' s very important. Singing is my life! " Linda adds. Up until 12 years ago, she sang jazz and popular music. Now she tours the east coast singing gospel music four months a year. B In 1980, she wrote, produced, and arranged a 45RPM record titled B ' l ' m Going To A Place " and " Jesus Is My Friend. " WATA plays the record daily. Linda worked with WASU for two years. As a member of the Gladful Voices, she won the Mountaineer Talent Search in 1981 and in 1982 she won as an individual with the help of accompanist Tony Hall. " I thoroughly enjoy working with Tony. He ' s in tune with me. He usually knows where I am before I even get there. " Linda explains, " I want to make an impression on people. I don ' t want my living to have been in vain. " For this reason, her calling card represents her appropriately by saying, " I must work the work of Him that sent me while it is day; the night cometh when no man can work. — John 9:4 " Linda need never fear, she will always leave a lasting impression wherever she goes and on whoever she touches with her life. Marcia Campbell— Elkin Jeffrey Canipe— Boiling Springs Kent Cannon— Spartanburg. SC Mark Canter— Millers Creek Patricia Carlton— Vilas Stacy Carpenter— Marshville Hartley Carroll— Concord Teresa Carson— Moravian Falls Ty Carson— Union, SC Carol Carter— Salisbury Janet Carter— Garner Sandre Casstevens— Yadkinville Traci Castor— Rockwell BiUy Causey— High Point Caroline Cauthen— Kinston Steven Ceder berg— Rocky Mount Carol Chamberlain— Greensboro Tami Chamberlin— Greenville Danielle Chanat— Glen Burnie. MD Tammie Chance — Laurinburg Angela Chandler— Lincolnton Teddy Chandler— Burlington Charlene Charles— Trinity Fran Childers— Gaffney. SC Seniors 295 Marc Childress— Boone Christopher Chrisawn— BurnsviUe Cheryl Church— Lenior Jill Clark— Reidsville Karen Clark- Reidsville Michael Clark— Crossnore Valerie Clark— Bahama Bruce Clement— Whittier Susan Clements— Bahama Kimberly Coble— Boone Richard Coble— Boone Michael Cody— Raleigh Larry Coffey— Linville Mary Cole— Boone John Collett-High Point Glenn Coltrane— Goldsboro Teresa Comer— Reidsville Rick Comyns— Ashevilie Mary Conner— Kannapolis Anita Cook— Boone Anthony Cook— Mocksville John Cook— Boone Theresa Cook— Conover Timothy Cooke— Lenmr Amy Cooper— Concord Betty Ann Cooper— Pickens, SO Charles Corbin— Franklm Kevin Corbin— Franklin Kim Cox— Gastonia Robert Coyner— Raleigh Billy Craig Stephen Cranford— Boone Deborah Creasman— Fletcher Sean Cremins— Southern Pines Jeanne Crisp— Murphy Elisa Crissman— Boonville Renee Critcher- Boone Timothy Crites— Charlotte Donna Crook— Hendersonville Carol Crowgey— Taylorsville Susan Cnunpacker— Kernersville Joseph Cude— Charlotte Daniel Cunane— Greensboro David ClUTier— Lexingoton Rodney Currin— Boone Cynthia Curtis— Hayesville Janice Cuthreel— Camden Joann Dalessandro— Charlotte 1 i 296 Seniors Sherry Dancey— Statesville Carolyn Davis—Charlotte Jennifer Davis— High Point Michael Davis— Miami, FL Patsy Davis — Bryson City Kathi Dawson— Boone Kimberly Dawson— Old Fort Sandra Day— Kannapolis Malissa Deck— Greensboro Teresa Degive— Boone Mary Degnan— Winston Salem Kathy Dehart— Stoneville Marty Dehart— Claremont Deborah Denny— N. Wilkesboro David Devine— Grover Steve Dezern— Salisbury Beth Dilday— Ahoskie Robert Dismuke— Graham Barle Dixon— Black Mtn. Mike Dobrogosz— Raleigh Joseph Dollar— Burlington Kathy DoUarhite— Kemersville Cynthia DoUyhlte-Mt. Airy Karen Donaldson— Copiaque, NY Annette Doster— Charlotte Elizabeth Dough— Greenville Fred Downey— Raleigh Sandra Downs— Boone Mary Droessler— Raleigh Lisa Duffy— Charlotte William Dula— Durham Marilsmn Dunlap— Robbins Tammy Dupree— Angler Jody Durban— Tryon Jennifer Dugan— Harmony Dianne Ear p— Boone Greg Earp— Boone Gayge Eberbach— Sanford Shirley Edmonds— Boone Andy Edmundson— Hendersonville Gerald Ekl wards— New Bern Jeffrey Edwards— Hickory Mike Edwards— Midland Jill Efrid-Charlotte Rebecca Eggers— Boone Karen Eichelberger— Goldsboro Catherine Elkhouri— Andrews Debbie Elledge Seniors 297 Angela EUer— N. Wilkesboro Kathy Eller— Greensboro Robert Ellington— Eden Charles Elmore— Lexington David Ervin— Morganton Craig Esch— Winston Salem James Eubanks— Vass Karen Evans— Matthews Lincoln Evans— Gastonia Dale Everhart- Lewisville Penny Everington— Gary Michael Faw— Patterson Eric Feimster Dee Felkel— Orangeburg S.C. Eric Felker— Valdese Frances Fellabuam— Providence William Finger— Lincointon Carmen Fisher— Ashevilie Iva Fisher— Hickory Thomas Flowers— Wilson Charisse Fogelson— Gary Robbie Ford— Morganton Hollie Foreman— Ashevilie Pam Foster— Charlotte Johnny Fox— Lincointon Linda Francis— N. Wilkesboro Debra Erasure- Gonover Teresa Free— Dallas Lisa FrittS— Thomasville Pamela Fulk— Pfafftown L to R: Alan, Michael, Andrew, and Kenneth Questell. The Honorable Questells Mr. and Mrs. Robert Questell of Oxford, NC, are proud of their family. Not only did all four of their sons, ranging in age from 19 to 29, choose to attend ASU but all are honor students. Andrew, the first to come to ASU, says, " We ' re a very close family and it ' s like having several good friends close by. " Currently working on his masters in business administration, Andrew has a GPA of 3.73. His wife. Donna, also in graduate school, makes the fifth family member attending ASU. Mike, 29, is also working on his MBA and boasts a GPA of 3.45. Majoring in political science with a GPA of 3.6, senior Alan plans to attend graduate school for a masters in economics. He hopes to work for the CIA. Kenny is a sophomore majoring in chemistry with a GPA of 3.45. He also plans to attend graduate school. What ' s their secret? Andrew says, " It ' s taken a lot of hard work and well . . . maybe we ' re just lucky. " 298 Seniors 3 u »r-i I ft Randy Fulp— Winston Salem Priscilla Gaddy— Norwood Danny Gambill— N. Wiikesboro Dorothy Gambill— Sparta Melonie Gardner— Mt. Airy Amy Garland— Winston Salem Nancy Garlock— Greensboro Danny Gamer- Robbins Lisa Garrett— Rockingham Lana Gaydon— Burlington Billie Gentry— Todd Edward Gentry— Roaring River Randall Gentry— Rutherfordton Donald Gibson— Hendersonville Helen Gibson— Jamestown Kim Gibson— Asheville Richard Gill— Winston Salem Anita Gillispie— Greensboro Marina Giraldi— Barium Springs Clay Gitter— Gary Lesia Goad— Boone Sherrill Godfrey— Statesville Collette Goins— E. Flat Rock Kent Goode-Chapel Hill Pamela Goodman— W. Jefferson Karen Goodson— Gastonia Chuck Gordon— Kings Mtn. Guy Gordon— Greensboro Gregory Goslen— Burlington Fred Graham— Asheboro j£Uiet Graham— Greensboro Timothy Graham— Taylors, SC Rick Gransee— Boone Scott Grassmyer- Charlotte Sherri Green— Charlotte Cindy Greene- Shelby Ellen Greene— Boone Gayle Greene— Boone Mary Grice— Lenior Glenn Griffin— Chrlotte Steven Gross— Miami Beach, FL Tim Grubb— Todd Martha Grubbs— Walnut Cove Rick Grubbs— Walkertown Timothy Guerry— Walkertown Bradley Haas— Newton Ronnie Hagler— Monroe William Hallman — Salisbury Seniors 299 Kimberly Hanes— State Road Patricia Hamrick— Lawndaie Rhonda Hamrick— Shelby Martha Harbour— Cameron Dan Hardaway— Charlotte Greg Hardin— Linville Falls Patricia Hardin— Raleigh Caroline Hardison— Burlington Wesley Harkins— Candler Roger Harmon— Asheboro Todd Harmon— Vilas Jeffrey Harper— Thomasviile Karen Harrington— Wadesboro Bryan Harris— Rural Hall Tina Harris Lee Harrison— High Point Rebecca Hart— Lansing William Harvey— Boone Lu Hash Harold Hatcher— Chinquapin Liz Hatcher— Mt Airy Cindy Hanser— Yadkinviiie Sandra Hawes— Boone Charles Hayes— Winston Salem Perry Hayes— Boone Tracy Heavner— Vale Tommy Hedgepeth— Denver James Hedrick— Lenoir David Heesacker— Boone James Helgreen— Black Mtn Mary Hendrick— Chapel Hill Nancy Hendrix— Conover Kimberly Herman— Clemmons Martha Hernandez— Jacksonville Debbie Hemdon— Belmont Becky Higgins— Ennice Katherine Higgins— High Point Rhonda Higgins— Ronda Gregory High— Dobson Ellen Hilderbrjind- Asheville Beckie Hill— Moorestown, NJ Frank Hill— Boone Jonathon Hill— Charlotte Robert Hill— Raleigh Daryl Hinshaw— Winston Salem Michael Hinshaw— Climax Annette Hinson— Shelby Debra Hinz— Salisbury y HBi P P|E« 3 J 300 Seniors ff E fS rly Hobson— East Bend Becky Hockaday— Burlington Karen Hodge— Waynesville Timothy Hodges— Vilas Sarah Hogan— Concord James Holder— Winston Salem Andy Holland— Gastonia Ruth Hollar— Taylorsville Terry Hollar— Hickory Beth Hollifield— Valdese Susan Holloway— Sparta Stephaie Holt— Sanford Marshalene Honeycutt— Mt. Airy Rebecca Honeycutt— Indian Trail Donna Horton— Gastonia Elizabeth Horton— Morganton Carla Hosse— Greensboro Nancy Hough— Charlotte Joseph House— Raleigh Kynlon Hovis— Lincolnton Janice Howard— Morganton Joey Howard— Winston Salem John Howard— Statesville Lynda Hubbard— Raleigh Jan Hudson— Lexington Nancy Hudson— Waldorf. MD Mark Hudspeth— Charlotte Laura Huffines— Burlington Mandy Huffman— Hickory James Huffstetler— Burlington Nancy Hughes— Boone David Huneycutt— New London Karen Hunniford— Hickory Carol)m Hiuit— Pinnacle Linda Hurd— Newland Richard Huss— Lincolnton Sandra Huss— Gastonia Mike Hussey— Boone Candy Hutchins— Cary Tammy Hutchins— Forest City Johanna Jackson— Charlotte Tim Jackson— Shelby Connie James— Madison Tyrone James— Gastonia Monica Jannlng— W. Chester, OH George Jeffrey— Advance David Jenkins— Shelby Jeffrey Jenkins— Matthews Seniors 30 1 Wendy Jenson— Dunwoo( y Kathy Jewell— Shelby Alan Johnson— Boone David Johnson— Newland Linda Johnson— Greensboro Lynne Johnson— Dunn Patricia Johnson— Matthews Sharon Johnson— Sophia Teresa Johnson— Boone Tina Johnson— Durham Bill Johnson— Rosehill Susan Jolly— Rockville, MD Lisa Jones— Elon College Pam Jones— Winston Salem Peggy Jones— Charlotte Teresa Jones— Olm Craig Jonkers— Charlotte Glenn Jordan— Stat esviile Marcus Joyce— ThomasviUe Jerry Joyner— Rocky Mtn Deonna Justus— Hendersonville Julia Kale— Conover Michael Kates— Winston Salem Jeffrey KatZ— Charlotte Lisa Kellar— Gastonia John Keller— Gastonia John Kempf— Charlotte Gary Kennedy— Robbins Regina Kennedy— Dobson Pamela Kephart— Murphy Benny Kemodie— Elon College Tracy Kessler— Charlotte Julie Key— Statesville Randy Key— Robbins Janice Keziah- Hamlet Daniel Kidd— Rocky Mount Brent Klncaid— Mt Gilead Linda King— W. Jefferson Gayle Kinley— Archdale Beth Kirby— Rhodkiss Barbara Kluttz Karen ICneib— Port Tobacco, MD Barry Knight— Hendersonville Debra Koch— Plantation Judy Kowalski— Royal Pahn Beach, FL Sally Lackey— Blowing Rock Alan Lakin— High Point Dennis Lamaster— Deep Gap 302 Seniors Tobe Sherrill can whistle. So can most of us. But Tobe ' s whistling talent goes far beyond the usual puckered excitement or sports ' games whistle. This 21 year-old commercial design major at ASU was the grand champion of the National Whistler ' s Convention for two years in a row. The competition is held in Louisburg, NC, and the 1982 contest hosted 58 people of all ages from 29 states. Tobe whistled " The Entertainer, " a police scanner, and animal sounds in his performance. The win opened a way to the International Whistler ' s Convention in Carson City, Nevada. Tobe ' s " secret " is that he uses his teeth instead of his lips to produce " a cleaner and higher pitch. " He developed this toothy style during the twelth grade. Animal sounds evolved into imitations of birds, crickets, catbirds, songs, and even some electronic devices, such as a fuzzbuster, alarm clock, or the B. I. microwave. If a sound has a high pitch and interesting qualities, Tobe can usually add that whistle to his repertoire. " All a whistle is, is a vibration of air, " Tobe said. Contest whistlers are rated in six categories. In the April 1982 contest, Tobe placed first in imitations, and second in loudness and contemporary music. Tobe has been in four contests and says he " likes competitions and performing. " They are a fun place to meet people. He enjoys watching people ' s reactions. Belk library and the B.I. are good places to try out a whistle along with a theatre of kids or just creating pleasant company at work. Tobe ' s imitation of a fuzzbuster was so realistic that it even caused his father to wreck the family car. as .,, Michelle Lambert— Fayetteville Steven Lambeth— Trinity Karen Lambka— Newton Tim Lambka— Jacksonville Katharine Landry— Elkin Carl Lanier— Boone Karia La nier— Boone Lisa Larrimore- Winston Salem Tammy Laughter— Hendersonville Henry Lawhon— Pittsboro Marty Lawing— Charlotte Robin Lawing— Grouse Linda Lawler— Charlotte Alan Lawrence— Lexington Mark La wson— Denver William Lawson— Denver Laura Laye— Belmont Gregory Lear— Charlotte Sheila Leath— Burlington Deenie Lee— Gibsonville Penny Lee— Fayetteville William Lee— Raleigh Leslie LeMaster— Charlotte Seniors 303 Jill Leonard— Raleigh Errol Lester— Wilkesboro Pamela Lewis— W. Jefferson Allison Linden— Abingdon, VA Eric Lineberger— Conover Howard Lineberger— Boone Daniel Lineberry— Charlotte Mark Linville-Rural Hall Garth Litaker— Charlotte Bevery Little— Boone Dot Little— Lenoir Glenn Little— Elon College Julie Little— Taylorsviile Leslie Little— Charlotte Nevan Little— Charlotte Mark Lockman— States ville Charles Long— Shelby Thomas Long— Winston Salem Peter Lopes— Asheville Karen Ix)rance— Belmont Debra Lowtharpe— Taylorsviile Liz Lumadue— Charlotte Chris Lumley— Brown Summit Jennifer Luxton— Sanford Michael Lyall— N. WiUcesboro James Lybrand— Kings Mtn. Ruth Lyerly— Winston Salem Carol Lynch— Tryon Carol Lynch— Raleigh Candy Mabry— Maggie Valley Mic Mackintosh— Burlington Ted Mackorell— Chapel Hill Charles Mahef fey— Boone Randall Maness— Robbins Amy Mangimi— Durham Randy Mann— Sparta Judy Manwarren— Greensboro Amanda Maples— Rockingham Carol Marcum- Boone Kenneth Margeson— Baldwinsville Gay Marks— Wake Forest Mary Marrujo— Winston Salem Alisa Martin— Lenoir Baine Martin— Boone Merri Martin— Hickory Mary Pat Marx— Charlotte David Mashbvim— Conover Greg Mason— Franklin 304 Seniors Meg Mastriannx— Concord Donna Mauldin— Albemarle Lisa Mauney— Nebo Miriam Mauney— Cherry ville David Mayo— New Bern Mary MaAahee Mark McCall— Lexington Billy McCarter— Kings Mtn. Deborah McCoy— Belmont Michelle McCracken— Aberdeen Susan McDanald— Huntington, WV Karen McGee— Charlotte Kim McGlnnis— Hickory Christina McGuire— Charlotte Michael McGuire— Charlotte Dan McHone— Marion Tami Mclnnes— Winston Salem Lee McKlnney— Burlington Mitzie McKinney— Newland Robert McLain, Jr.— Albemarle Jean McMahon— McLean, VA Melanie McMillan— Kafftown Mary McNabb— Franklin Laura McNair— Charlotte Gina Meade— Ferguson Suzanne Measamer— Fayetteville Thomas Mebane— Rocky Mount Angje Medlin— Canton Rhonda Medlin— Charlotte Barry Melton— Millers Creek Jamie Mengel— Greensboro Jeffrey Messer— Gastonia Tim Metcalf— Old Fort Rebecca Miller— W. Jefferson Tom Miller— Charlotte Arnold MUls— Monroe •arrell Mills— HendersonviUe Tracy Mills— Southern Pines Lisa Milton— Louisburg Sharon Mitchell— Charlotte Wanda Mode— Lexington Barbara Molencupp— Boone Steven Mollacb— S. Orange. NJ Tim Moody— Lenoir Melinda Moore— Lenoir Renee Moore— Cary Robin Moore— Matthews Stuart Moore— Boone Seniors 305 Blowing Away The landmark for Boone is leaving us. The once famous windmill on top of Howards Knob faced two fates, whether to find a new owner or take the large structure down. Now the windmill is still famous, but the reasons have changed. After about one year of services, in January 1981, the controversial windmill became inopera- tive because of a broken part. Plans for a new ownership were halted due to elgibility problems. The lengthy decisions as to the fate of our monument is still undecided. Katharine Moran— Reston, VA Abby Morgan— Greensboro David Morgan— Marshville Susan Morgan— Boone Robert Morris— Lenoir Ronda Morris— Pittsboro Steve Morton— Kannapolis Ann Moseley— Triplet, VA Robert Mosley— Charleston Michael Moillden— Fayetteville James Mullen— Lincolnton Barbette Mimn— Charlotte Kevin Miinn— Charlotte Beth Miirrow— Lawndale Virginia Myers— Boone Charles Nancy— Rutherfordton Alesia Neal— Pleasant Garden William Neal— Durham Albert Nelms— Boone Susanne Nesbitt— Arden Gregory Newman— State Road Robert Newmaui— Boone Lee Newsom— Charlotte Sheilah Newton— Durham Ralph Niemann— Waldorf, MD Jeffrey Nobles— Fayetteville Doug Norman— Elkin K8u°en Norman— Lawndale Rebecca Norman— Morgan ton Charlene Norris— Zionville 306 Seniors itkm Kevin Norris— Goldsboro Debbie Nutter— Raleigh Clarice Odom— Statesville Elizabeth Ogbom— Pineville Richard Okane— Jamestown Wayne Oliver— Matthews Carol OUis-Newland Kim Ollis — Laurinburg Oavid Osmer— Taylors ville Phillip Ostwalt— Greensboro Margie Owens— Gary James OwingS— Spartenburg Denise Pace— Zirconia Terry Pack-Nebo David Page— Silver Springs Robert Palmer— Charlotte Susan Parker— Davidson Yvonne Parker— Hayesville Sherrie Parrish— Greensboro Debbie Patterson— Bryson City Elizabeth Patterson— Sanford Judy Patterson— Hickory Merry Patterson— Boone Robert Patterson— Boone Leesa Patton— Hickory Teresa Patton— Candler John Pearson— N. Wilkesboro Thomas Pearson— Raleigh Robert Peele— Sanford Jane Pegram— Germanton Don Pendleton— Lincointon Leesa Pepper— Taylors, SC Frank Peters— Fayetteviiie Cheryl Petry— Burlington Henry Pfuhl— Raleigh David Phillips— Kannapolis Mitch Philllps-W. Jefferson Cathy Phillips— Siler City Susan Phillips— Rougemont Bonnie Pickard— Burlington David Plott— Skyland Roger Plott— High Point Harold Poole— Gastonia David Pope— Greensboro Mau-k Porch— Gastonia Carolyn Porter— Virginia. VA Bob Powell— Boone Mary Powers— Clemmons Seniors 307 Beverly Prevatte— LumSeHon Carol Prewitt— Aho skie Robin Price— Shelby Kathy Prickett— Carthage Wade Pritchard— Marion Warren Privott— Rocky Mt. Mark Puett— Asheville Linda Pugh— TaylorsviUe Lynn Purser— Matthews Sharon Purvis— Bennett Alan Questell— Oxford Bryan Quigley— Savannah, GA Donna Randall— Shelby Melanie Rarer— Gastonia Teresa Ratlitt— High Point Dale Ray— Haw River Ricky Reaves— Winston Salem Sabrina Redden— Horse Shoe Anita Reece— Warne Bruce Reed— Greenville Linda Reed— Boone Stephanie Reed— Apo, NY Paul Reese— Linville Falls Amy Reidenbach— Advance Renee Reuter— Conover Lori Reynolds— Lincolnton Sheldon Reynolds— Franklin Tammy Reynolds— Charlotte Barbara Rhea— Kings Mtn. Sabrina Rhodes— Thomasville Kim Richards— Hickory Jane Richardson— Matthews Mary Ridenhovir— KannapoHs Tim Ring— Warrensville Kenneth Rivera— Washington, MD Cathy Rivers— Thomasville Deborah Robbins— Durham Shelley Robbins— Sanford Luann Roberts— Gibsonville Ricky Roberts— Pisgah Forest Jeff Robinson— Connelly Spring Joseph Robinson— Winchester. V, Francie Robison— St. Petersburg, FL Julie Rogers— Raleigh Robert Rogers— Durham Amy Roof— Lexington Steve RoperiS— Franklin Ivalisse Rosa— Lenoir l 308 Seniors Clarinda Ross— Boone Guy Ross— Maiden Lars Rousseau— Bakersville Julie Rowland— Stanley Kenneth Royal— Yadkinville Peter Rueker— Banner Elk Sandra Safrit— Conover Monica Salmons— Winston Salem Mary Ruth Saunders— Charlotte Carl Savage— Gary Michael Schultz— Greensboro Mark Schwartz— Miramar, FL Tom Secrest— Boone David Sexton— High Point Patricia Shannon— Raleigh Connie Sharpe— Taylorsville Donna Sharpe— Raleigh Tim Sheltbn— Lowgap Karen Sheppard- Lincolnton Tad Shay-N. Wilkesboro Angle Sherrill- Denver William Shook— Boone Klrsten Shue— Mount Pleasant Timothy Shufford- Statesville Darlene Shumate— Boone Renee Shuping— Salisbury Sandra Sigmon— Taylorsville Lloyd Simpson— Locust Marq Sims Shannon Sizemore— Lexington Helen Slaughter-Long— Lenoir MeUnda Sloop— State Road Amy Sluder— Asheville Roger Sluder— Newland Paul Smetana— Raleigh Cheryl Smith— Marion Janice Smith— Siler City Jeffrey Smith— Lakeview Nellie Smith— Fayette ville Tara Smith— Thomasville Teresa Smith— Swannahoa Laurel Smythe— Boone Frankie Snider— Pffafftown Mark Snoddy— Charlotte Lori Snow — Dobson Robin Snyder— Winston Salem Timothy Solesbee— Asheville Joseph Spencer— Boone Seniors 309 Ronald Spencer— Loiii! Terry Spillman— Mocks ville David Stafford— Matthews Michele Stanton— High Point Kevin Starr— Morehead City Mark Steckbeck— Boone ■■■■■I cksville «5Sr : f Pamela Steele— Winston ' Traci Steele-Wilke Lee Stephenson— Angler Jeanne Sterling— Rosweli, GA Douglas Stevens Sally Stevenson— StatesviUe Jacob Stewsirt— N. Wilkesboro Michael Stewart— Morganton Janet Stikeleather— Statesville Ben Stroud— Spartanburg, SC Rene Styles— Burnsville Ricky Swange ' r— Durham Douglas Swank— Fr; William Swanson— Pleasant Garden Kxistel Sweet— Nesi-ton Brent Talley— Winston Salem Jarrett Tanner— Pinopolis, SC John Tate — Morganton Cynthia Taylor-Wil) Terry Taylor— EastTBenl Germaine Tenberge— Morganton Lori Thomas— Cameron Robert Thomas— Charlotte Tanya Thomas— Lenoir Paul Thompson— Stanford Phillip Thompson— Apo, NY Karen Thornton— Mt. Airy Susan Throneburg- Hudson Travisa Tiller— Moravian Falls Gregory Tillman— Lawndale Joel Toates— tjoone John Todd Cathia Tribby— Augusta, GA Elena Tribby— Augusta, GA Susan Trivette— Boone Terri Troutman— Hickory Cynthia Turner- Burlington Randall Turner— W. Jefferson Monte Tuttle— Winston Salem Katherine Umberger— Hickory Floyd Usry- Edgefield. SC Billy Van Aman— St. Petersburg. FL 310 Seniors Wendy Vancott— Tarboro Jenice Vanhook — Fayetteville Jennifer Vannoy— W. Jefferson Donald Vickers— Fayetteville Beverly Von Cannon— Ramseur Claudette Wagoner— JonesviUe Michael Walker— Reidsville Vickie Walker— Bostic Elisabeth Wall— Durham Kandi Wall Bryon Walters— Indian Trail Janet Ward— Jefferson Ned Ward— Huntersville Charles Ware— Jacksonville, FL Car la Warlick— Hickory Greki Warren— Charlotte Sharon Warren— N. Wilkesboro Andrew Wascoe— Levittown, PA Robert Washam— Charlotte Jim Waters— Lenoir Anne Watts— Taylorsville Joy Wease— Lincolnton Robin Webb— St. Simons Island. GA Claude Webster— Greensboro George Weeks— West Cola, SC Paul Welbom— JonesviUe Rebecca Wellborn— Lincolnton Carolyn Welsh— Greensboro Amela WelyczkO— Lake Toxaway Eugene Wesley— N. Wilkesboro Vicky West— Gastonia Amy Wheeler— Greensboro Mark Wheless— Asheboro Paul Whippo— Dallas David Whisenant— Salisbury Mary Whisenant— Morganton Tammy Whitaker— Winston Salem Peggy White— Lincolnton i Robin Whitener— Springfield. VA j Elizabeth Whittington-N. Wilkesboro j Kandice Whittington— N. Wilkesboro Melody Wiggins— Boone Beth Wilber- Charlotte Ken Wilkins— Wilmington Michael Wilkins— Forest City John Wills— Dallas Clatha Williams— Winston Salem David Williams— Charlotte Seniors 311 Oianna Williams— Gn Karen Williams— Winston Salem James Williams— Rockingham Kerry Williams— Gamer Patricia Williams— Reidsviiie Elaine Williford— Greensboro Dennis Willis— Valdese Robert Willis— AsheviHe Rxissell Willis— Dunwoody, GA Lucy Willmott— Hopewill Junction, NY Becky Wilson— Charlotte Mary Wilson— Lenoir Matt Wilson— Woodleaf Ronald Wilson— Manon Sheila Wilson— Mill Sprmg Steven Winecoff— Concord Sonja Winfree— Summerfield Frances Winfrey— Chapel Hill Karen Winslow— Asheboro Jane Winstead— Greensboro Rhonda Winstead— Wiiicesboro Charles Winters— Morganton Mike Wolfgang— Beech Mountain Cynthia Womack— Gibson viiie Alan Wood— Boone William Wood— Hope Mills Jackie Woody— Brevard Jill Woody— HendersonviUe David Wooten— Olin Cindy Wright— Burlington Lisa Wright— Greensboro David Wyke— Morganton Carter Wynne— Raleigh David Yates— Banner Elk Karlton Yearick— W. Jefferson Shelley York— Thomasviiie Tom Yost— Albermarle Anita Young— Banner Elk Frank Young— Elkin Tammy Young— Swannanoa Ann Yovuiger— Union Grove Glenn Zimmerman— Connelly Spring 312 Seniors UNDERGRADUATES Daniel Abee— FR, Valdese Susan Abee— FR. Valdese Debbie Abemethy— SO. Newton Jane Abernathy— SO, Conover Mark Abernathy— FR. Hickory Penny Abernathy— JR. Lexington Teresa Abernathy— FR. Lincolnton Jeff Absher— SO, Marshville Jennifer Absher— JR, McGrady Kevin Absher— SO, Winston Salem Floyd Adams— SO, Boone Jacqueline Adams— JR, Lenoir Judith Adams— SO, Chapel Hill John Ad£Uns— JR, Durham Kristine Adams— FR, Lake Toxaway Jim AdCOCk— FR. Whitakers Jimmy Addis— SO, Rugherfordton Mark Adkins— SO, Eden Jennifer Albano— SO, Swannanoa Angela Albright— SO, Burlington Brenda Albright— SO, Ellenboro Jennifer Albright— FR, Southern Pines Teresa Albrltton— FR, Hendersonville Da3rne Aldridge— JR, Burnsville Jeffrey Aldridge— JR, Boone Jimmy Alexander— JR, Winston Salem Kenneth Alexander— SO, Stony Point Kent Alexander— FR, Cherryville Sharon Alexander— JR, Belews Creek Bobby Alford— JR, Raleigh Carol Allen— FR, Asheboro Lynn Allen— FR. Shelby Regina Allen— SO. Morganton Robert Allen— FR, Norwood Tracy Allen— SO. Burnsville Claudette Alley— JR. Charlotte Undergraduates 313 David AllgOOd— FR, Sneads Ferry Gregory AlUgOOd— JR, Washington Martha AUigood— SO, Harrisburg Pamela Allred— SO, Lexington Jeffrey Almond— SO, Hudson Lisa Ammons— SO, Gamer Randall Anders— FO, Independence, VA Barbie Anderson— JR, Hiddenite David Anderson— so, Durham David Anderson-FR, Rock Hill, SC Ellen Andersen— SO, Gary Keith Anderson— JR, China Grove Kristen Anderson— SO, Morganton Laura Anderson— SO, Morganton Lisa Anderson— JR, Durham Jerry Andreas— JR, Greensboro Eric Andrews— JR. Concord Lovey Andrews— JR, Mt. Olive Sherman Andrews— SO, Newiand Tammy Andrews— FR. Sparta Susan Anhold— SO, Bridgewater, VA Helen Annas— JR, Hickory Toni Annas— JR, Granite Falls Delann Ansted— SO, Laurinburg Edwina Anthony— JR, Gastonia Lisa Anthony-SO, Shelby Lynn Apperson- FR, Greensboro James Archibald— FR, Statesville Mary Archibald— JR, Statesville Scott Arcure— JR, Greensboro Donna Arey— JR, Troutman Kimberly Arker- JR James Armstrong— FR, High Point Mary Armstrong— SO. Charlotte Thomas Amel— SO. Chapel Hill Cynthia Arnold— SO, Asheviiie Lori Arrington— JR, Ramseur Mary Arzonico— JR, Winston Salem Robert Ashby— so, Reidsville Patrice Ashford— JR, Charlotte Kevin Ashley— JR, Blowing Rock Vickl Askey— JR, Charlotte Tuxla Atchley— FR, Union Mills Debra Atkins— JR, Murphy Stephen Atwood— FR, Lenoir Margaret Austin— SO. Hickory Maria Austin— SO, Hickory Michael Austin— FR. Boone 314 Undergraduates Robert Austin— FR. Morganton Teresa Autrey— SO, Asheville Michael AvantS— FR. Bahama Elizabeth Awtrey— JR, Siler City Raraona Ayers— JR, Rosman Susan Babcock— FR, Fayetteville Sandra Baggett— SO, Roanoke Rapids Belinda Balley-SO, Kenly Patrick Bailey— JR. Henderson William Bailey— FR. Asheboro Alice Bair— FR, Richlands Kevin Baity— FR. Yadkinville Audrey Baker— SO. W. Jefferson Barry Baker- FR. Asheville Beverly Baker— JR, Hillsborough Beverly Baker— FR, Boone Dawn Baker— FR, Hickory Greg Baker— SO, Vaidese James Baker— SO. Kernsville Joyce Baker— FR, Vaidese Thomas Balaguer— FR. High Point Elson Baldwin— FR. Goldsboro Lisa Baldwin— FR Curtis Balentine— SO, Lake Tunaluska Anne Ballard— SO. Wilmington Jonathan Ballard— FR. Lincointon Kim Ballard— FR, Charlotte Paul Balle-JR, Clarendon Hills. IL Samuel Ballew— SO, Hickory Charles BallOU— FR, Jefferson Mark Baluha— FR. Fiatrock Morgan Bandy— SO, Matthews Deborah Banks— SO, Winston Salem Sandra Barbee— SO, Burlington Donna Bare— SO, Pleasant Garden Dona Bare— FR, Boone Pamela Bare- JR, Graham Lora Barefoot— FR, Maiden Craig Barfield- JR. Burlington Beverly Barger— FR. Hickory Jennifer Barger— JR, Charlotte Timothy Barker— FR, W. Jefferson Christine Barnes— FR, Wiikesboro John Barnes— FR. Rocky Mount Kenneth Barnes— SO. Wilson Vincent Barnes— FR. Boone Mark Barnett— FR, Charlotte Sandra Bametts— JR. Greensboro Undergraduates 315 Douglas Barnhardi— FR, Concord Laura Barrett— FR, Winston Salem Neb Barringer— FR, Clemmons Dana Bartlett-FR. Burnsville Robert Baskervill— JR, Greensboro Bill Bass— FR, Greensboro Timothy Bassett— FR, Annapolis, Johatban Batchelor— JR, Murfnessboi Lori Bazemore— FR, Daytona Beach, FL David Bazzle— JR, Summerville, SC Jerry Beal— JR, Waxhaw Carla Beam— SO, Shelby Donna Beard— JR, Lenoir Chad Beasley— FR, Mount Airy Rebekah Beasley— JR, Greensboro Richard Beasley— FR, Fayetteviiie Tony Beasley— JR. Smithfield Precita Beatty— FR, Charlotte John Beauchamp— SO, Clemmons Gary Beaver— JR, Kemsville Kent Beaver— JR. Charlotte Mike Beaver— SO, Salisbury Lisa Beck— FR, Charlotte Lori Beekman— SO, Newti Carolyn Beezer— FR, Asheviiie Bonnie Beisner— SO, Greensboro Donna Belcher— JR, Inman Sheri Belk— FR, Greensboro Luann Bell— SO. Charlotte Regina Bell— SO, Kings Mtn. Talara Bell— FR, Statesville Christine Bella— FR, Chapel Hill Suzanne Beller— SO, Raleigh Keith Benedict— JR, Boone Steven Benfield— JR, Lexington Lisa Bengtson— FR, Yanceyville Cathy Bennett— JR, Charlotte Daniel Bennett— FR. Elierbe Jill Bennett— JR, Greensboro Terl Bennett— JR, Charlotte Robert Bentley— FR, Ontario Canada Horace Benton— SO, Charlotte Matt Bernardt— FR, Salisbury Fred Beroth— JR, Winston Salem Sonya Berquist- FR, High Point Linda Berrier— FR, Lexington Mark Beshears— SO, Clemmons Alice Best— SO, Durham 316 Undergraduates A Day For Families Family Day at Appalachian State University — Saturday ' s October weather seemed perfect. The atmosphere took its advantages. This annual event is geared toward prospective as well as current students and their families. The day ' s activities included presentations, information tables, tours, and open houses. The variety of entertain- ment ranged from a football or field hockey game to a band and cheerleader rally. The community even got involved with special displays and sales from downtown to the mall. Judi Busen and her parents, Dot and Gene, made lunch on the mall a picnic affair. Lorraine Betts— FR, Hendersonville Cindy Beyersdorfer— SO, Charlotte Susem Billings— JR, High Point Rachael Bishop— SO, High Point Susan Bishop— SO, Franklin Christina Bistany— FR, Charlotte Carrie Either —JR, Charlotte Jeffrey Bivins— JR, Shelby Todd Black— FR, Burlington Edward Blackburn— JR, Cherryville Ginger Blackburn— FR, Hamptonville Ljmnette Blackburn— FR, Pisgan Forest Richard Blackburn— SO, Greensboro Selina Blackwell— JR, Kannapolis Jeffrey Blackwell— SO, Kernsvilie Art Blackwood— FR, Winston Salem David Blaha— SO. Reidsville Donna Blake— FR, Asheville Max Blake— FR, Rockingham Donna Blakley— FR, Winston Salem Kimberly Blakley— JR, Winston Salem David Blalock— FR, Sophia Melissa Blalock— SO, East Bond Margaret Blankenship— SO, Pineville Traci Blankenship— FR, Raleigh Lynn Blankfard— SO, Carrboro William Blanton— FR, High Point Janet Blevins- FR, Leila Blevins— FR, Chilhoure, VA Pamela Blevins— FR, Laurel Springs Undergraduates 317 Emily Blejmat— SO, Valdese Leigh Bliss -SO, Icard Stephanie Bliss— FR, Pleasant Graden Laurie Bliz2ard— FR, New Bern Angela BlOUght— SO, Rocky Mount Craig Blue— FR, West End Patrice Blue— JR, Southern Pii Alane Boger— JR, Pinevilte Tania Boggia— FR, Valdese Steven BoggS— JR, New Bern Joseph Boitnotte— JR, Boone Butch Boles— so, Yadkinville Charles Bolick— SO, Conover Johnna Bolick— JR, Newton David Boling— JR, Vilas Debbie Bolton— JR, Boone Kelly Bond— FR, Wilkesboro Chrisanna Bonds— FR, Lexington Susan Boomer— JR, Crossnore Jeff Boone— JR, Spruce Pine Carmen Borg- FR, Raleigh Richard Boslry— SO, Reisterstown, MD Jackie Bostic— JR, Burgaw David Boucher— so, Greensboro Michelle Boucher— FR, Greensboro Lisa Bouchey— FR, High Point Kevin Boudreau- SO, Raleigh Susan Boudreau— JR, Daytona Beach, FL Linda Bourne- JR, Chapel Hill Bo Bowden— FR. Greensboro Ollise Bowen— FR, Pinnacle Pamela Bowen— FR, Shelby Telfair Bowen— JR, Boone Anastasia Bowers— FR, Carrboro David Bowles— JR, Greensboro Mildred Boyce— JR, Charlotte Pam Boyd— JR, Charlotte Ruth Boyd- so, Ashville Elizabeth Boyles— FR, Winston Salem Lynn Biozeman— JR, Greensboro Robjrn Brackett— JR, Lawndale Julia Bradley— FR, Elkin Randall Bradshaw— JR. Newton Tamara Bradshaw— JR. Lawndale Teresa Bradshaw— FR. Charlotte Diane Bradsher— so, Cary Randy Brady— JR. Bennett Jim Brannon— so. Davidson 318 Undergraduates . „: ' S Ji. Renee Bransford— Fr, Bel Air, MD Benji Brasington— FR, Wadesboro Douglas Brawley— JR, Mooresville Hagwood Breen— FR, Matthews Mary Breiner— JR, Evans. GA Nlckie Bretn— SO, Black Mountain Lorraine Brennen— FR, Miami, FL Carrie Breimels— FR, Charlotte Bunnle Brewer— JR, Bennett Judy Brewer— JR, Newland Alison Bridges— SO, Ahoskie Debbie Bridges— JR, Shelby Rhonda Bridges— FR, Kings Mtn. Susan Bridges— SO, Matthews Marion Briggs- FR, Charlotte John Bright— FR, Shelby Mary Briley— FR. Raleigh Julia Brindell— FR, Raleigh Patrick Brinkley— FR, Bonne Janie Britt— JR, Fayetteville Rachael Britt— FR, Hendersinville Terri Brock— FR, Charlotte Donna Brockman— SO, Cramerton Jennifer Brod— FR, Raleigh Tom Bronson- FR, Charlotte Timothy Brooker— JR, Fayetteville Beth Brooks— JR, Fletcher David Brooks— FR, Mulliss, SC James Brooks— SO, W. Jefferson Lisa Brooks— FR, Charlotte Rob Brooks -FR, Conover Brian Broome— SO, High Point Alice Brown— FR, Todd Cynthia Brown— SO, Lansing Cynthia Brown— JR. Boone Darryl Brown— FR, Brown Summit lavid Brown— JR. Winston Salem Deborah Brown— JR. Greenville. SC Jeffrey Brown— SO, Banner Elk Leanne Brown— FR, Clayton Libby Brown- SO. Lexington Lori Brown— SO, Ashboro Lynn Brown- JR, Lexington Teresa Brown— FR, Hamptonvilie Todd Brown— SO. Cornelius Tammy Browning— FR. Greensboro Kimberly Broyhill-JR. Wilkesboro Len Broyhill-JR. Wilkesboro Undergraduates 319 Walter, Bruffey— FR, Greensboro Cheryl Bruton— FR, Winston Salem Clayton Bryan— SO. Chapel Hill Labinda Bryan— JR. Fayetteville Anthony Bryant— SO. Winston Salem Karen Bryant— JR, Greensboro Mary Brzezinski— FR, Greensboro Debra Buchanan— SO, Spruce Pine Douglas Buchanan— FR, McGrady Mltzi Buchanan— FR, WaynesviUe Laura Buck— FR, Jamestown Hadji Buckle— so Patricia Buckley— FR, Charlotte Gregory Buckner— SO, Swannanoa Mike Buie— FR, Winston Salem Beth Bull— SO, Winston Salem Teresa Bullioin— FR, N. Wilkesboro Connie Bumgarner- SO, Stanley William BlU-ge— JR, Salisbury Donna Burgess— JR, Wake Forest Ronald Burgin— SO, Black Mtn. Lisa Burke— JR, Burlington John Burleson— FR, Minneapolis Teresa Burleson— SO, Albemarle Melissa Brunette— JR, Louisburg Elizabeth Burns— JR, Granite Falls William Burrell— JR, Bryson City Helen Burris— FR, Lincolnton Melissa Burris— FR, Gary Michael Burris— FR, Albemarle Lori Burrow— JR, High Point Angela Bush— SO, Charlotte Patrick Bush— FR, Guaynabo. PR Steve Bush— FR, Charlotte Paul Buss— FR, Lenoir Nancy Buthe— JR, Sanford Sandra Butler— JR, Mountain City, TN Tammy Butler— FR, High Point Tina Butler— FR, Greensboro James Butts— SO, Statesville Amy Byard— FR, Wake Forest Alice Byers— JR. Olin Frances Byers— SO. Vale Kelvin Byrd— FR, Zionviile Pamela Byrd— SO, Durham Tracy Bynum— SO, Alexis Norma Cagle— SO, WaynesviUe Mark Cain— FR, Winston Salem 320 Undergraduates Sharon Caldwell— FR. Winston Salem Shirley Caldwell— FR, Fayetteville Gary Callahan— FR, Newton Scott Callender— SO, Charlotte Christie Callicutt— JR, Asheboro Juan Calzada— FR, Charlotte Carolyn Cameron— JR, Sanford James Csimp- JR, Hickory James Camp— FR, Concord Katherine Camp— JR. Shelby Gregory Campbell— JR. Elkin Gregory Campbell— FR, Boca Raton, FL Jeff Campbell— FR, Lincolnton Kim Campbell— JR, Asheville I arry Campbell— JR. Charlotte Mark Campbell— FR. Fayetteville Robin Campbell— JR. Boonville Terry Campbell— SO. Cander Todd Canipe— FR. Charlotte Crystal Cannon— JR, Morganton Mary Cantrell— JR, Mooresville Edward Capps— FR, Raleigh Robert Capps— FR, Raeford David Carelton- JR, Winston Salem Melody Carey— FR, Grandview, MO Herbert Carmlchael— JR, Huntersville Makayla Carmichael— SO, Winston Salem Wendy Carney— FR, Durham Carl Carothers— FR, Gary Deborah Caroway— FR. Morganton Daniel Carpenter— SO, Charlotte Dianne Carpenter— SO, Mt. Holly John Carpenter— SO. Laurinburg Marsha Carpenter— SO. Matthews Matthew Carpenter— JR. Shelby Rebecca Carpenter— SO. Shelby Robert Carpenter— JR. BannerElk Eileen Carraway— FR. Potomac, MD Mack Carrick— FR, Lexington Lynn Carrino— FR, Neptune, NJ Elisa Carroll— JR, Matthews Heidi Carroll— FR, Harrisburg. PA Lillian Carroll— JR, Fayetteville Melanie Carroll— FR, Hamlet Paul Carroll- FR, Harrisburg, PA Dan CeutOW— FR. Washington Nori Carson— JR, Youngs nlle Billy Carswell— SO, Valdese Undergraduates 321 Education At All Cost! College. . .an endless strain on the wallet! First they hit you with tuition and housing. Then, there ' s the mealcard to pay for, after all a person has to eat. First week of classes. . .professor requires a stack of paperback books. Everyone knows they only cost an arm and a leg. All of these expenses don ' t include initial school supplies, room furnishings, the ever popular phone bill, and an occasional night out on the town. Most students become close friends with the copiers in Belk Library. At five cents a page, that alone can get to be quite expensive. Little extras such as class rings, the " appropriate " clothes, and fees for special classes, clubs, and activities contribute as the list grows longer and the wallet thinner! Guy Carswell— JR, Winston Salem David Carter— JR. Barbados, French Colony Janet Carter— FR, Druham Laura Carter— JR, Atlanta, GA Michael Carter— JR, Winston Salem Randy Carter— SO, Mocksville Samuel Carter— FR, Concord Tamara Carter— SO, Mooresviiie Tom Cater— JR, Roanoke, VA Cindy Cartner— SO, Stanley Belinda Cash— FR, StatesviUe Timothy Cashion— FR, Davidson Sheila Casper— JR, Concord Mary Caswell— SO, Boone Joe CatchingS— SO, Sherrills Ford Karen Cauble— FR, Salisbury Lea Cauble— FR, Greensboro Amanda Caudill— SO, Boone Neil Caughran— FR. Charlotte Jeff Caviness— FR, Raleigh Eric Cawthome— JR, Durham Faye Chadwell— JR. FayetteviUe Billy Chandler— FR, Lenior Jack Chandler— FR. Lincolnton Valerie Chandler— FR, Stokesdaie Michael Chapman— JR, Lake Toxaway PrisciUa Chapman— FR, Rosman Constance Chappell— SO. Durham Michelle Chappell— SO, Goldsboro Bobbi Chastain— FR, Gary i ' f «f 322 Undergraduates Deborah Chastain— JR, Blowing Rock Michael Chavious— FR, Hillsborough Penelope Cherry— SO, Fayetteville Kevin Chelko— SO, Natrona Heights, PA Joel Chesser— JR, Charlotte Robert Cheves— SO, Charlotte Carl Chiarolanzio-FR, Port St. Lucie, FL Barbara Chllders— FR, TaylorsviUe David Childers— SO, TaylorsviUe Mark Childers-SO, High Point Andrea Childress— FR, N. Wilkesboro Janet Chilton— FR, Charlotte Tina Chilton— JR, Greensboro Cindy Chiperfield— FR, Charlotte Cindy Church— FR, Newland Donna Church— JR, Ronda Rebecca Church— SO, Ferguson AAron Clark- FR, Ashville Charles Clark— SO, Lenoir Donna Clark— JR, Boone Karen Clark— FR, Durham Kristie Clark— FR, Lenoir Melissa Clark— FR, Advance Pamela Clark— SO, Winston Salem Regina Clark- SO, Kemersville Stacey Clark— SO, Ashville Susan Clark— FR, Bristol, TN Vicky Clark— JR, Raeford Maureen Clarke— FR, Ft Lauderdale, FL Charles Clawson— FR, Boone Scott Clay-JR, Midland Joseph Clayton— FR, Burlington Cameron Clegg— JR, Greensboro William Clement— SO, Wake Forest Beth Clemmer— JR, Greensboro Donald demons— JR, Maple View, NY Sarah Clevenger- FR, Boone Mitchell Cline— so, Lincolnton Patti Cline -JR, Dallas Nathan Clodfelter— SO, Greensboro Thomas Cloer— JR, Charlotte Ronnie Clontz— FR, Marion Debra Coates— JR, Roxboro David Cobb-JR, Halifax Holly Cobb-FR, Ruffin Patrick Cobb— FR, Columbia, SC Maildy Coble— FR, Greensboro Joel Cochrane— FR, Denver Undergraduates 323 Donald Cockerham— SO, Winston Salem Keith Coe— so, East Bend Chris Coggins— so, High Point Denise Coholich— JR. Peachtree City, GA Beverly Coleman— FR, Fayetteville PriSCilla Coleman— so, Greensboro Ron Collier— so, Greensboro Anne Collins— FR, Greensboro Denise Collins— FR, Garner John Collins— so, Fayetteville Kathy Collins— JR, Greensboro Suzanne Collins— JR, Pilot Mtn. Tanya Collins— JR, Westfield Tim Collins— SO, AsheviUe Angela Combs— SO, Union Grove Yolanda Combs— FR, Laurel, IN John Comer- FR, Greensboro Glenn Compton— SO, Thomasville Kimberly Conklln— SO, Greensboro Patty Conley— SO, Wiikesboro Valerie Connelly— FR, Connelly Spring Lisa Conner— FR, Lincolnston Amy Conrad— FR, Winston Salem Kimberly Conrad— FR, Charlotte Celia Cook— JR. Hudson Millard Cook, UI— SO, Elk Park Sandra Cook— SO, Newton Sara Cook— FR, Huntersville Sharon Cook— FR, Dobson Anna Coon— JR, Pinnacle Autiunn Cooper— JR, Raleigh Dawn Cooper— FR, Creston Kristine Cooper— JR, Drexel Sarah Cooper— JR, Brevard Stephanie Cope— SO, N. Wiikesboro Temple Cope— JR, Cooleemee Mark Corbin— SO, Franklin Todd Corbin— FR, Franklin Teresa Corey— FR, Jamestown Edith Corley- JR, Morganton Lorinda Come— SO, Thomasville Leslie Cornelison— SO, Salisbury Gregory Comett— JR, Wiikesboro Denise Comwell— JR, Matthews Laura Correll— JR, Charlotte Lisa Correll— FR, Charlotte Brenda Corriher— FR, Mount Villa Gay Corriher— FR, China Grove 324 Undergraduates ASU Security On Top Of Things! The photo tells the storyin this case, so just let your imagination run wild. . .What actually hap- pened that day on Locust Street? Did the Security van jump on this little car. . .maybe they need to put it on a leash. When the Boone Police were called in to investigate the situa- tion, they did not think it was too funny. Gerald Corrther— JR, Salisbury Terry Corriher— SO, China Grove Christine Cortese— FR, Charlotte Martha Cosby— JR, Denver Richard Costner— FR, Spartanburg, SC Anne Cotton— SO, Boone Kevin Coughlin— FR. West End Joseph Courtney— FR, Augusta. GA Donald Cover— JR. Cooleemee Ann Covington— FR. Charlotte Carl Covington— JR, Kemersville Daniel Cowart— FR, Winston Salem Douglas Cox— FR, Winston Salem John Cox— SO, Greensboro Maria Cox— JR, Pinehurst Paula Cox— FR, Buxton Robin Cox— SO, Ramseur Kathleen Coy— FR. Grafton. VA Dolores Coy ne— JR. Greensboro Fonda Craft— JR. Lewisville Rebecca Cragun— SO. Martinsville, VA John Craig— FR, Coral Springs. FL Wanda Craig- JR. Vale Michael Cramer— FR, Dover, DL Paula Crane- FR, Fayetteville David Creech— SO. Elkin Cynthia Crenshaw— SO, Cramerton William Crenshaw— JR. Cramerton Kelly CriSCO— JR, Charlotte David Crisp— FR, Randleman Undergraduates 325 Ginger Crissman— SO, East Bladen Crockett— SO, Summerville, SC Linda Cromer— SO, Lincolnton Austin Crothers— FR, Charlotte Krista Crouch— JR. Asheville Regina Crouse— JR, Lexington Faye Crowder— JR, Monroe Steven Crowe— JR, Morganton Kim Crump— JR. Lenoir Larry Crump— JR, High Point Susan Culclasure— JR, St. Matthews, SC Patti Cullen— FR, Boone Beth Culley-FR, Hilton Head Isli Richard Cullum— FR, Have; Kimberlee Culp— SO, Nags Head Kay Currence— JR. Charlotte Mary Currier— FR. Roxboro John Curtis— JR. Climax Carole Cushing— JR. Marietta, GA Eric Cutlip— JR. China Grove Marc Czamecki— SO, Candler Angela DaGrosa- FR, Tequesta, FL Robin Dabbs— SO, Greensboro Ronald Dahart- FR, Meridiai Mtssis! Steven Dailey— FR, Boone Daniel Daley— FR, Hollywood. FL Bryan Dalton— FR. Gastonia Joanne Dalton— FR. New Castle, DL Marlene Dancy— FR, Kannapolis Patrick Danehy— FR, Kingsport, TN Tami Daniel— SO, Atlanta, GA Carla Daniels— FR, Newland Cheryl Daniels— JR, Rocky Mount Gene Daniels— FR, Raleigh Tyler Daniels— FR, Mooresville Deneen Danner— FR, Boone Jewey Darnell— JR. Hickory Christopher Daughtry— FR, Wilmington Diana Daurora— JR, Boone Michael Daves— JR, Morganton Marjorie Davidson— FR, Mooresville Robert Davidson— JR, Charlotte Billy Davis— SO, Jefferson Jeanette Davis— SO, Graham Linda Davis— JR, Marion Melanie Davis— SO, Winston Salem Marcie Davis— FR, Charlotte Margaret Davis— FR, Lenior -.i f ' J o2d Undergraduates Patricia Davis— SO. Charlotte Virginia Davis— SO. Bryson City Jennifer Dawes— FR. Vero Beach. FL Mary Day— JR. Westminster, MD Mitchell Dean— SO. Greensboro Zina Dean — FR. Fayetteville Jlilie Deaver— FR. Charlotte Laura Dedmon— SO. Charlotte Gaylain Degree— JR. CherryviUe Lori Dehart— SO. Wilmington Roger Dehart— FR. Winston Salem Bob Dellinger- FR. Hickory Gary Dellinger— JR. Hickory Stephens Dellinger— FR, Charlotte Tina Delp— FR. Millers Creek Michelle Demnicki— JR. Moyock Gianna Demos— FR. Coconut Grove. FL Robert Dennehy— JR. Charlotte Deidere Dennis— FR. PineviUe Joe Depasquale— JR. Greensboro Monique Derbry— FR. Raleigh Dawn Demoeden— JR. Matthews Richard Dettbam— SO. Boone Elizabeth Dettle— SO. Greensboro Anthony Devine— JR. Charlotte Holli Dickins— FR, Wilmington Kimberly Dickinson— JR. Asheboro Julia Dickson— FR, Newland Charles Diener— FR, Greenville Mike Diffee-SO, Charlotte Gina DiggS-JR, Bessemer City Myra Digh— SO, Davidson Ladeana Dillard— JR, Boone Catherine Dimenna— JR. Charlotte Jesse Dingier— JR. Spring Lake Hugh Dirom— FR. Lynchburg, VA Beverly Dixon— FR, Gastonia Charles Dixon— FR. Glendale Spring Joe Dixon— JR, Kinston Charles Dobbins— FR. Charlotte David Dockery— FR. Greensboro Weber Dodd— FR. Winston Salem Bobby Dodson— SO. Winston Salem Carol Doerter— JR. Scranton Diane Dolgas— SO, Boone Matthew Dolge — FR, Winston Salem Paul Donnelly— SO. Raleigh Amy Dorsett— JR, Morehead City Undergraduates 327 Helen Dougherty— JR, Charlotte William Douglas— FR, Jamestown John Doutt— JR, Greensboro Brett Dowling— SO, Spartanburg, SC Karen Dounes— FR, Greenville Lorie Downs— SO, Vale Michele Dozier- FR. Blowing Rock Lisa Draughn— FR, Mt. Airy Patrick Draughn— SO. Valdese Marie Draughon— JR. Rutherfordton Erica Breibholz— SO, Arden Terza Drwery— FR, Gibsonvilie Kristen DriscoU— JR, Newton Elizabeth Duke— FR, Ft. Lauderdale, FL Louise Dula— SO, Ansonville Jeffrey Duncan— SO. Hickory Tammy Duncan— FR, Matthews Heidi Dunkelberg— JR. Asheville Benjamin Dunlap— SO. Lumberton Linda Dimn- JR, Concord Denise Duiming— SO, Matthews Patti Dunning— FR, Greensboro Janet Dupree— SO, Charlotte Karen Dupree— JR, Charlotte Nicole Duval— FR, Pinehurst Margeret Dye— JR, Boone Patti Eagle— FR, Charlotte Christopher Eaker— FR, Lincolnton Elizabeth Earnheart— FR. Charlotte Mary Earnheart— JR. Charlotte Roger Earnheart— JR, Greensboro Pam Earp— SO, Burlington Darlene Eason— SO, Tagrange Tammy Easter— SO, King Lynda Eatmon— JR, Bailey Diane Eaton— SO, Sanford Donald Eaton— JR, Advance Sarah Echerd— JR, Hickory Tyronne Edgar— FR, Charlotte Sharon Edgeworth— JR. Cheraw Hillary Edwards— FR, Winston Salem Jody Edwards— FR, Shelby Pam Edwards— JR, Union Mills Robin Edwards— SO, West Jefferson Sileyl Edwards— FR, Raleigh Stephen Edwards— JR. Durham William Edwards— JR. Sparta David Eggers— JR. Boone 328 Undergraduates l tl Marianna Eggers— SO. Boone Linda Elam— FR, Hickory Allison Eldridge— JR. Fayetteville Gregory Elkins— SO, Lexington Brian Effefson— JR. Augusta Timothy EUer-JR, Millers Creek Susan Ellington— JR. Raleigh Donna Elliott— SO. Greensboro Edward Elliott— FR. Winston Salem James Elliott— JR, Statesville James Elliott— SO. Newton Marsha Elliott— FR. Burlington Melanie Elliott— SO. Burlington Nolan Elliott— SO. Lansing John Ellis-FR. Asheville Lisa Ellis-FR, Boone Luwonna Ellis— JR. Mocksville Veronica Ellison— FR. Murphy Amy Elmore— SO, Gastonia Angela Elmore— FR, Durham Dianne Engel— SO, Lynchburg, VA Donald Engel— JR, Morehead City Laura Engle— FR, Charlotte Kevin Epley— SO, Asheville Scott Ernest— FR, Greensboro Roberta Ernst— FR, Fort Myers, FL Kristine Etter— FR. Raleigh Michael Evangelist— JR, Charlotte Bradley Evans— FR, Winston Salem Sharon Evans— SO, Lenoir Jimmy Everette- JR, Murfreesboro Ann Everhart- JR, Winston Salem Melva Everidge— JR. Jonesville Vera Everidge— FR, Hamptonville Kelly Everson— JR, Salisbury Terri Ezelle— SO, Melbourne Bruce Ezzell— FR, Rocky Mt. Laura Fairbanks— JR, Statvensville, MI Timothy Eairbans— JR, Fairfax, VA Beverly Falrcloth— JR, Stedman Charles Faires— FR, Gastonia Jeffrey Farlow— SO, High Point Pamela Farlow— JR, Asheboro Cindy Farmer— FR, Creston Karma Farmer— SO, Candler Joseph Farrell— FR, Burlington Shirley FarreU- FR, Waynesville Ricky Farris— JR, Valdese Undergraduates 329 Betsy Faulkner— FR, Henderson Marti Feathers— FR. Winston Salem Stephen Feild— JR, Greensboro Fran Feimster— JR, States ville Teresa Feimster- FR, Statesville Jeff Fender— SO, Marion Robert Fender— FR, Marion Trina Fender— FR, Fairview Claudia Ferguson— SO, Statesville Jodie Ferguson— SO, Winston Salem Sabrina Ferguson— JR, Winston Salem Julia Fesmire— SO, Staley Wendy Fidler— SO, Matthews Frank File— JR, Salisbury Wil Fine— JR, Tobaccoville Joy Fink— FR, Concord Cam Finley— JR, Wiikesboro Katherine Finley— FR. Wiikesboro Margaret Fish— SO, Greensboro Bradley Fisher— SO, Lewisville Jill Fisher— JR, Swannanoa Kenneth Fisher— FR. Newland Jeff Fitzgerald— so, Burlington Joan Fitzgerald— JR, Fayetteville John Fitzgerald— JR, Charlotte Mary Fizer— FR, Morganton Lori Fleming— so. Fayetteville Thomas Fleming — SO, Warrenton WilUam Fleming-FR. Raleigh Debbie Fletcher— so. Minneapolis Hop Aboard Where to Mister? For a tour of Downtown Boone just hop aboard the Appalc art. But remember to catch the right one or you may find yourself touring ASU ' s campus instead. The Appalcart serves the students at no cost and Boone residents at a minimal fee. The new route that serves the residential sections of Boone offers off-campus students a sure-fire ride to class 330 Undergraduate Elizabeth Fletcher— JR, State Road Larry Floyd— FR. Fairmont Anita Fogleman— FR. Snow Camp Todd Fogleman— so. Burlington Jonathan Fogt— SO. Plantation, FL. John Folger— FR. Morganton Chris Folk— FR. Charlotte Jane Foody— SO, Hollywood. FL Jeffrey Forbes— JR, Hickory Annette Ford— FR, Zurich, Switzerland ; Elizabeth Foresta-SO, Waldrof, Md. Christine Forney— JR, Wax Hall i Janet Foster— SO, Charlotte Jeff Foster-FR, Wilkesboro Renee Foster-FR. Gary Robin Foster— SO. Boone Sandra Foster— SO. Thomas ville Vanya Foster— FR, Caudier Chris Fowler— JR. Charlotte Michael Fox— FR. Vilas Skip Fox— JR. Charlotte Tommye Foxx— FR. Boone Roger Fracker— FR. Roanoke, Va Amenda Fralish— FR, Banner Elk Pamela Francis— JR. Forest City Todd Francis— FR. Winston Salem John Frank- FR. Clemmons Lori Franklin— FR, Greensboro Deborah Frederick— JR, Hillsborough Samuel Frederick— FR, Hillsborough Mark Freeman— JR, Huntersviiie Miriam Freeman— JR, Eagle Springs Ramona Freeman— JR, Lexington Tamara Freeman— FR, Chapel Hill Mark Freimanis— SO, Charlotte Sabine French— FR. Charlotte Denise Fricke— SO. Tazewell, VA Mary Friday— SO. Charlotte NicoUe Fries— FR. Charlotte Ann FrittS— SO. Lexington Karen Fryar- JR. Charlotte Christopher Fulk— FR. Winston Salem Jatana Fulk— JR. Charlotte Lisa Fulp— JR, Walkertown Kelly Furr— SO, Concord Maureen Gabriel— SO, Conover Renee Gabriel— JR. Greensboro Richard Gabriel— JR. Boone Undergraduates 331 Mary Gale— SO, Charlotte Gray Galloway— JR, Hartsville, SC Melodic GsJloway- JR, Lakeland, FL Pamela Galyean— JR. Boone Tammy Gambill— JR, Sparta Tamyra Gang— JR, Raleigh Robert Gardner— FR, Kannapolis Jennifer Garland— FR, Winston Salem John Garland— so, Newland Dallas Garner— FR, Newport Molly Gamer— FR, Lexington Gary Garrett— FR, Roxboro Scott Garrett- SO, Oxford Kathryn Garrison— JR, Morganton Mitchell Garrison— SO, Charlotte Philip Garrison— JR, Pinehurst John Garwood— SO, N. Wilkesboro Jackie Gary— SO, Jacksonville Marianne Gasque— FR, Lexington Deile Gates— JR, Bessemer Robert Gee— SO, Murphy Tracey Gelston— JR, Cary Kyle Genaway— JR, Burlington Eric Gentry— JR, Hickory Mark Gentry— JR, Roaring River Mary Gentry— SO, Stoney Point Ruby Gentry— so, Boonville Tony George— so. Chapel Hill Greg Gerding— JR, Baltimore, MD Jane Gerlach— JR, Greensboro Deborah German— SO, Shelby Carri GibbS— FR, Greensboro John Gibbs— JR, Ashville Deina Gibson— FR, Mt. Holly Jeffery Gibson— JR, Greensboro Lisa Gibson— JR, Greensboro William Gibson— JR, Greensboro Catherine Gilbert— FR, Winston Salem Ellen Gilbert— FR, Greensboro Mark Gilbert-FR, W. Jefferson Michele Gilbert— JR, Brevard Rhonda Gilbert— JR, Claremont Allison Gilbreath— JR, Greensboro Bobby Gilchrist— JR, Brown Summit Millie Giles— SO, Gastonia Paula Gilleland— SO, Troutman Caleb GiUey— SO, Pilot Mtn. Walter Gilman— SO, Winston Salem 332 Undergraduates Now That I ' m Here . . . Where Do I Park? Does ASU have a parking problem? Ha! Ask any student at ASU, expecially the ones who have cars on campus or commute. Now ask Security how much money they rake in from tickets and registration? You may think a lot. But consider the size of the staff and their duties. Consider all of the vehicles and parking are as they supervise. ASU does have a parking problem! An Average of 6,137 people register a car each year. However, there are only 4,190 spaces available. Approximately 19,451 tickets are given out yearly. This causes too many hassles and frustrations. We may have a restricting solution, but we all want our vehicle nearby. Tammy Gilmore— FR, Sanford David Gilmore— FR, Matthews Aletha Glass— SO, Apex Stephen Gleasner— JR, Denver Janet Glenn— SO, Sprice Pine Libbitt Glenn— SO, Winston Salem Lori Glenn— FR, Shelby Franklin Glover— SO, Raleigh Marion Gmerek— FR, Charlotte Loria Goad— SO, Boone Ross Gobble— JR, Winston Salem Mistye Godsey— SO, Mars Hill Valerie Godwin— FR. Four Oaks Greg Goff— SO, Charlotte Teresa Goff— FR, N. Wilkesboro Marie Goforth— SO, Marion Susan Goins— FR, Cherryville Thomas Good— SO, Kernersville Othy Good— FR, Kernersville Pam Goodman— JR, W, Jefferson Carlos Goodrich— SO, Boca Raton, FL Charles Gorden— JR, Ashville Michael Gore— JR, Hendersonville Steven Goslen— SO, Burlington David Gosnell- JR, Shelby star Gossett— JR, Charlotte Margaret Gouge— SO, Spruce Pine Tim Gough— JR, HamptonviUe Julie Gouveia— JR, Fayetteville Kelley Grabowski— SO, Califon. NJ Undergraduates 333 Gary Gragg-FR, Shelby Suzanne Graham— FR, Mars Hill Suzanne Granere— FR, Hendersonviiie Pamela Granger— SO, Graham Carol Grant— JR, Salisbury Daniel Grassi— JR, Raleigh Lisa Jean Graulich— JR. Miami Springs, FL Joseph Graves— JR, Fernandin Beach, FL Bobby Gray— so. Garner Jennifer Gray— JR, Durham William Gray— FR, Charlotte Johnny Graybeal— JR, Creston Susan Grayson— JR, Shelby Barbara Green— JR. Greensboro Bryan Green— JR, MocksviUe Crystal Green— FR, Lexington Jody Green— JR, Rockingham Julie Green— FR, Roxboro Tanuny Green- JR, High Point Brad Greene— SO, Clemmons David Greene— SO, Raleigh Donna Greene— FR, Minneapolis John Greene— SO, Lakeworth, FL Johnny Greene— FR, Bessemer City Kim Greene— SO, Marion Lora Greene— FR, Seagrove Missy Greene— JR. Rensselaer, IN Ramona Greene— SO, Fayetteviile Terri Greene— SO, Raleigh Victor Greene— SO, Charlotte William Greene— JR, Shelby Kathy Greenhlll— SO, Hildebran Janet Greer— JR, Wiikesboro Patti Gregg- FR, Lexington Jana Gregory— FR, Rhonda Joni Grey— Jr, Winston Salem Kevin Grier— SO, Charlotte Lois Grier— JR, Kannapolis Mark Griffin— SO, Kemersville Richard Griffin -FR, Charlotte Steven Griffin— SO, Kemersville Steven Griffin— SO, Greensboro Amber Griggs— SO, MarshviUe Robert Griggs— JR, Rockingham Earl Grindstaff— JR, Morganton Arm Grissom— SO, Gastonia Sharon Gross— FR, Troy Patrick Groce— SO, Wiikesboro 334 Undergraduates S! ' 2 ' i!I Steven Gross— Jr. Miami Beach. FL Scott Grover— FR. Asheville Sheila Gnibb-SO, Todd Stacie Gruttadauria— FR. Sunrise, FL Ellse Gryb— JR. New Bern Mary Guice— SO. Asheville Jennifer Giinn— FR, Gary Roger Gunn— FR. Gibsonville Amy Gwyn — SO, Hudson Michael Gwyn— FR. Winston Salem Carroll Hageseth— FR, Greensboro Roger Hagwood— JR, ReidsviUe Kimberly Hailey— JR. Raleigh Carmen Hales— SO. Welcome Roxanne Halford— SO. Hendersonville CarroU Hal-JR. Weldon Michael Hall -SO. Oak Ridge Charles Halsey— FR. Jefferson Andrew Halverson— FR, Winston Salem Dawn Hambright- FR. Grover Daniel Hamilton— FR, Elon College Ix titia Hamilton— FR, Waynesville DeDe Hammond— JR. Lumberton John Hampton— JR. Pilot Mtn Myra Hampton— SO. Murphy Robert Hancock— FR. Spencer. VA Larry Hanes— JR. Lexington Terri Hanes — FR, Linwood Connie Hanesworth- FR, Taylorsville Jill Haney— FR, Charlotte Anita Hannah— FR, Waynesville William Hanner— SO, Greensboro Dallas Hanover— so, Greensboro Thomas Hanrahan— SO, Mooresville Kenneth Hanshaw— JR, Lexington Cheryl Harden— FR. Wilmington Thomas Hardison— FR. Fort Benning, GA Janis Hardy— JR, Siieam Jill Hardy— JR, Sileam Michelle Hargett— FR, Pineville Michelle Harker— FR. Grifton Leigh Harkey— JR, Gastonia Cheri Harmon— JR. Vilas Gregory Harmon— JR. Belmont Leslie Harmston— JR. Greensboro Sheila Harper— FR. Charlotte Herbert Harrell— JR. Burgaw Charles Harrelson- JR. Fayetteville Undergraduates 335 Norman Hairill— FR, Ashl Allan Harrington— JR. Taylorsville Susan Harrington— FR, Independence, VA Carl Harris— so, Rougemont Drew Harris- SO, Durham Edwin Harris— JR. State Road Kendra Harris— FR, Drexel Leigh Harris— JR, Newton Scott Harris — FR, High Poin t Stanley Harris— JR, Durham James Harrison— FR, Garner Shari Harrison— SO, Boone Cyndi Hart— JR, Charlotte Martha Hart— FR, Lansing Sally Hart— SO, Fayetteville Warner Hartgrove— SO, McLeansville Jody Hartle— so. Roaring River Belinda Hartley— JR, Lenoir Martie Hartley— JR, Lexington Beth Hsirtsell-FR, Oalcboro David Harward— JR, Durham Pam Harward JR, Wadesboro Wes Harward— so, Lake Park, FL Sara Hash— SO, Sparta Lisa Haskett— FR, Frisco Lisa Haste— so, Winston Salem Donald Hastings— JR, Bessemer City Kimberly Hastings— FR, Boone Alison Hatcher— JR, Mt. Airy Mary Hatfield-SO, Drexel Linda Hatley— JR, Kannapolis Robert Hauser— JR, Mt Airy William Hauss— SO, Albemarle Robert Hawkins— SO, Rocky Mount Robert Hawkins— JR, Henderson Walter Hawkins— FR, Charlotte Martha Hayden— JR, Hampstead Cindy Hayes— JR, Wiikesboro David Hayes— SO. Lumberton Delora Hayes— JR, Boone Michael Hayes— FR. Ciemmons Todd HayeS-SO. N. Wiikesboro Barry Haywood— SO. Landis Tricia Heckler— FR, Newport Ricky Hedden— JR, Gastonia Carolyn Hedgpeth— FR, Fairmont Katrinka Hedrick— FR, Thomasville Paul Hedrick— FR, Lenoir 336 Undergraduates k Melissa Heffner— SO. Rutherfordton Roberta Heffner— SO, Lenoir Charles Hege— JR, Winston Salem Daniel Hege— FR. Durham Rebecca Hege— FR, Lexington Rose Heher— SO. Osterville. MA Bridgett Helm— FR. Boone Jill Helms— JR, Monroe Joseph Helms— JR, China Grove Judy Helms— JR, Winston Salem Kimberly Helms— JR, Monroe Klmberly Helms— FR, Charlotte Jennifer Helvey— JR, Lexington Allen Hembree— JR, Henderson ville Brenda Hamphill— SO, Jacksonville BUss Hemric— SO, Ronda Amy Henderson— FR, Statesville Christine Henderson— SO, Wendell Lucas Henderson— FR, Newiand Marcus Henderson— FR. Brevard Maria Henderson— SO. Statesville Phil Henderson— SO. Yadkinville Donna Hendrix— FR, Murphy John Hendrix— SO. Ferguson Lorie Hem-ix- SO, Murphy Sandra Hendrix— JR, Arden Sara Hendrix— SO. Murphy Trela Hendrix— FR, High Point David Hensley— JR, Burlington Eric Hensley— FR, Burnsviiie Sheryl Hensley— JR. Hendersonville Bill Henson-FR, Old Fort Carla Hentschel— JR. Denver Daniel Herche— FR. Charlotte Nancy Herget- SO. Durham Lori Hergner— FR, Greenville SC Eric Herold — FR, Bumsville Peri Herr— JR, Charlotte Wendy Herring— SO, Hamlet Prentiss Herron— FR. Aiken. SC Butch Herter— JR, Lincolnton David Hess— FR. Spartanburg. SC Amy Hession— JR, Atlanta. GA Jeff Heybrock— JR, Greensboro Susan Hlckland — SO, Laurel Springs Curtis Hicks— SO. Oxford Darrell Hicks— FR. Greensboro Phillip Hicks— JR, Greensboro Undergraduates 337 Boone ' s famous Crosswalk? For the safety of the large number of pedestrian students and the sanity of automobile drivers, a crosswalk was established on the busy River Street. Walker Hall business students found signs posted on each side of the street and a flashing set of lights above which is common of all crosswalks. The one exception for this crosswalk is that its white diagonal lines won ' t fade sut to excessive wear under traveling feet. The walkway is close to Walker Hall and is at a right angle to the road. Most students are in a rush to get to or leave class, and simply beeline their way across the street toward the heart of campus, crossing the street beside the crosswalk or 100 feet down the road. Considered Safety? Now consider its cost, and who paid for it. Who ' s safe? Ronald Hicks— JR, Greensboro Vincent Hicks— SO. Burlington Wanda Hicks -JR. Raleigh Barbara Higgins— FR, Ronda Alstrom Hildreth— FR, EastBend Clayton Hile— SO, Black Mtn. Angle Hill— SO, Gastonia Edward Hill— SO, Atlanta Kevin Hill— JR. High Point Linda Hill— SO, Asheboro Linda Hill-FR, Chapel Hill Roger Hill— JR, Taylors Robin Hilliard— FR. Lexington Angela Himm— FR, Alexandria. VA Julie Hinch— JR. Gary Kevin Hinch— SO, Gary David Hinegardner— FR. Woodstock, VA Melissa Hines— FR, Wilmington Catherine Hinkley— FR. Pittsboro Jennifer Hinshaw— FR, Elon Gollege Larry Hinshaw— JR, Badin Tiffany Hinshaw— SO, High Point Claude Hinson— FR, Belmont Mona Hinson— FR, Asheville Robin Hinson— FR. Gharlotte Rickey Hlse— SO, Nebo Brian Hoagland— SO, Greensboro Helen Hobbs— SO, Haw River Todd Hodge— JR, Gary Amy Hodges— FR, Roxboro 338 Undergraduates Linda Hodges— SO. Dover Robert Hodges— JR. Mt. Airy Teresa Hodges— FR. Vilas Robert Hoffman— FR, Winston Salem Patricia Hogsed— FR. Pisgah Forest Kelly Holbert— SO. Calhoun, GA Angela Holcomb— JR, Elkin Karen Holcomb— SO. State Road Jeffrey Holden— SO. Charlotte Sheri Holden— FR. Franklin Heidi Holder— JR, Lexington Keith Holder— JR. Kernersville Anthony Hole— FR. Lawsonville Judith Holland- FR. Burnsville Robin Hollars— SO. Vilas Sabrina Holley— FR. Winston Salem Jon Holliday— SO. Boone Tracy Hollifield— FR, Spruce Pine Deede Holmes— SO, Charlotte Michael Holsclaw— SO, Lenoir Carol Holshouser— SO, Salisbury David Holston— SO, Lexington Aimee Holtzclaw— SO, Concord Janet Homesley— SO, Kings Mtn. Donna Honeycutt— SO. Charlotte Pam Honrine— JR, Lexington Michael Hooks— SO. Wilson Derek Hooper— JR, Piedmont. SC Ruth HOOS-SO Vinton, VA Gina Hooven— FR, Kernersville Steven Hooven— SO, Kernersville Joseph Home— JR, High Point Lou Homer— so, Swansboro David Horton— JR, Pilot Mtn. Donna Horton— FR, Gastonia Todd Horton-SO, Chapel Hill Anthony Hotz— SO, Greensboro Sandra Houck— FR, Todd Sonja Hougom— SO, Hillsborough Donna Houser— SO, Tale Rick Houser— JR, Hickory Alison Houston— JR, Charlotte Sharon Houston— JR. Drexel Stanley Houston— FR. Hickory Gina Hovis-SO, Shelby Janet Howard— FR. Roaring River John Howard— JR, Concord Charles Howell, Jr.— JR, Denver Undergraduates 339 Kelly Hoyle— JR, Harrisburg Kim Hoyle— FR, Lenoir Regina Hoyle— JR, Morganton Jane Hubbard-SO, RockviUe. MD Melody Huber— FR, Bordentown, NJ Bonita Hudson— SO, Greensboro Jo Hudson— JR, Lexington Julie Hudson— FR, Connelly Spring Linda Hudson— SO, Monroe Debbie Hudspeth— JR, Winston Salem Lisa Huey— FR, Kerners villa Dale Huffman— FR, Connelly Spring Hollis Huffman-SO, N. Wilkesboro Jimmy Huffman— JR, Rutherford College Kathy Huffman-JR, Raleigh Kyle Huffman-JR, Salisbury Robert Huffman-JR, Elkin Joe Huggins— JR, Maiden Kim Huggins -SO, Hid Cynthia Hughes— FR, Raleigh David Hughes— JR, Murphy David Hughes— FR, Charlotte Davie Hughes— JR, Durham John Hughes— SO, Raleigh Melanie Hughes— SO, Murphy Mitzi Hughes-FR, Elk Park Rachel Hughes— FR, Newland Sherry Hughes— JR, Burnsville Barbara Humphreys— JR, Abingdon, VA William Hundley— FR. Lexington Win Hunsucker— JR, Greere Donna Hunt— SO, Pinel Christine Hunter— FR, Goldsboro Scott Hunter— SO. Jacksonville Tamera Hurd— SO. Winston Salem Daphne Hurst— JR. Kannapoiis Susie Hussey— FR, High Point Terri Hutchens— JR, East Bend Alan Hutcherson- SO, Winston Salem Thomas Hutchinson— SO, Rock Hill Paul Hutson— JR, Charlotte Janice Hyatt— FR, Polkton Tammy Hyatt— JR. Robbinsviiie Brent Hyder— FR. Hendersonville Philip Hyer— FR. Durham Anthony Imperatore— JR, Boone Charles Ingle— SO, Newton Brian Ingold— FR. Albemarle 340 Undergraduates Paul Ingold — SO. McLeansville Cynthia Inks— FR. Gainsville, FL Marshall Irby— SO, Merritt Island. FL Karen Ireland— JR. Charlotte Karen Issac— JR. Newland Sharon Isaacs— SO. Lenoir Beth Isley— SO. Burlington Patricia Israel— SO. Sherrills Ford Kimberly Ivester— JR. Shelby David Jackson— FR. Brevard Denise Jackson— JR Jeff Jackson— SO. Winston Salem Pamela Jackson— JR. Windsor Terri Jackson— JR. Spring Lake Michelle Jacon— FR. Weaverville Darlene Jamerson— JR. Asheville Linda Jjunes- FR. Robersonville Patricia James— SO, Elizabeth City Lee Jordon— FR, Ft. Lauderdale. FL David Jorgensen— JR. Boone Lora Josey— JR. Maiden Christie Joyce— SO, Walnut Cove Laura Joyce— JR, High Point Sandra Joyce— JR, Mt. Gilead Joy Joyner— SO, Gaston Penny Joyner— JR, Pineville Sharon Joyner— JR, Dobson Donna Justice— SO, Asheville Barry Justus— JR, Hendersonville Elizabeth Justus— SO, Hendersonville Majoring in English, Jacqueline " Jackie " Stewart is one of ASU ' s special students. Originally from London, England, Jackie is married and has a son, 19, and a daughter, 15. When asked how her family feels about her going back to school she said. " My husband is very supportive, Dwayne is into everyone doing his one thing so I guess he thinks it ' s okay, and Marie is sort of proud that Mama got her act together and is going to school. " In addition to being an Occupational Therapist in both London and Charlotte, Jackie was also a freelance writer and photographer for horse-oriented magazines. After coming to ASU, she has worked with WASU, The Appalachian, and is now working with the Appalachian Consortium as an intern. Jackie freely adds. " You have to work out your priorities. My family ' s very good about the house — it gets cle aned when it gets cleaned. " Undergraduates 341 Jean Janas— FR, Atlanta, GA Ira Jarrell— JR, Rockingham Marie Jarrett— FR, Thomasvilie Vera Jarvls— SO, Lincolnton Michael Jeffrey— FR, Hendersonville Oonna Jenkins— JR, Bessemer City Donna Jenkins— FR, Monroe Katluyn Jenkins— FR, Raleigh Lance Jennette— FR, Buxton David Jennings— FR, Banner Elk Ronald Jennings— FR, Pineville Tonya Jennings— SO, Elkin Vanessa Jennings— SO, Charlotte Wesley Jennings— FR, High Point Jan Jeremiah— FR, Raleigh Sheila Jennifer— FR, Wilmington Chrystal Jessup— FR, Pilot Mtn. Maleah Jett— FR, Granite Falls Yvette John— JR, Hope Mills Amy Johnson— FR, Asheboro Alesia Johnson— JR, Sanford Steven Johnson— SO Cassandra Johnson— SO, Charleston, SC Cjmthia Johnson— SO, Greensboro Cynthia Johnson— SO, N. Wilkesboro David Johnson— SO, Fayetteville Deanna Johnson— JR, Vale Jan Johnson— FR, Durham Joy Johnson— JR, Statesville Kit Johnson— JR, Hickory Marian Johnson— SO, Char] Matt Johnson— SO, Winston Si Pamela Johnson— SO, Lowel Robert Johnson— FR, Hillsborough Russell Johnson— FR, Taylorsville Samuel Johnson— JR, Hays Sandra Johnson— SO, Candler Stephen Johnson— SO, Greensboro Tim Johnson— SO, Greensboro Vicki Johnson— so. High Point Walter Johnson— SO, Kemersviiie Amy Johnston— FR, Raleigh Kit Johnston— JR Paul Jollay— FR, Thomasvilie Ann Jonas— FR, Lenoir Angela Jones— FR, Grenesboro Allison Jones— JR, Charlotte Charles Jones— FR, Jacksonville 342 Undergraduates Cheryl Jones— JR. Conover Debra Jones— FR, Charlotte James Jones— FR, Durham Leslie Jones— FR, Kemersville Monna Jones— FR, Lexington Patti Jones— FR, Mooresboro Rick Jones— FR, Hickory Robyn Jones— FR, Canton Ryland Jones— SO, Fleetwood Susan Jones— FR, Fort Mill, SC Tamara Jones— FR, Broadway Tony Jones— FR, Belmont Mary Kagey— SO, New Market. VA Jeffrey Kale— FR, Conover David Katterman— so, Asheville Pam Keehan— JR, Arden Luanne Keel— SO, Bethel Harold Keener— FR, Charlotte Nancy Keener— JR, Whittier Sue Kenney— FR, Raleigh Kristi Keirstead— FR, Gastonia Zachary Kelleher— SO, Greensboro Fredia Kellar— FR, Hickory Jane Keller— SO, MocksviUe James Kelly— FR, Hope Mills William Kelly— FR, Old Fort Cindy Kemp— JR, Ruffin Melissa Kemp— JR, WarrensviUe Sherry Kemp— JR, Creston Bitsy Kennedy— SO, Vilas Joan Kennett— FR, Greensboro Angela Kemstine— JR, Lexington Donna Ketchum— SO, Charlotte Tim Ketterman— SO, Ksde Francis Key— FR, Gastonia Karen Kiker- FR, Polkton Lynn Klilby- FR, Winston Salem Aime Kiigore— JR, Asheville Sean Kllmartin— JR, Greensboro Eun Kim— SO, Burlington Ben Kimball— FR, China Grove David Kimball— FR, Winston Salem Donna Kimball— JR, Winston Salem Joan Kincaid— SO, Lenoir Bennett King- JR, Charlotte Elizabeth Klng-FR, Hickory Gino King— FR. New Bern Julia King— SO, Durham Undergraduates 343 Kathy King— SO, Elon College Laura King— SO, Fayetteville Rebecca King— JR, Spartanburg, SC Vikki Kinsland-JR, Clyde Gregory Kirby— JR, Cherryville Tammy Kirby— SO, Boone Mamie Kirk-FR, High Point William Kirkland- SO, Gastonia Frances Kirkman- JR, Boone Kent Kirkman— FR, Ciemmons Wanda Kiser— FR, Crouse Karen Kitchel— JR, Marble Kenneth Kitts— FR, Hazelwood Jerri Klemme— FR, High Point Paula Klutz— JR, Boone Cynthia Knight— JR, Lenoir Sharon Knight— JR, Marshville Tracy Knight— SO. HendersonviUe Lorin Knouse— SO, Lenoir Lori Koon— JR, Winston Salem Bryan Koontz— JR, Arden Kristin Kopren— FR, Durham Robert Kosen— FR, Charlotte Donna Kozlowski— JR, Boone Amy Kraft- SO, Flat Rock Beth Kraft— FR, Flat Rock Karl Krauss— FR, Waynesville Cheryl Kreidt-JR, Orlando, FL Kathryn Krejci— FR, Greenvile, SC Lori Kuchenbecker— FR, Newton Jacqueline Kunkle— FR, Statesvilie James Kuczero— JR, Boone Angela Kurfrees— FR, Salisbury David Lach— FR, Plantation Christi Lachine— JR, Bridgewater, VA Perry Lachot— SO, Boone Ginny Lacy— SO, Churchill, TN Leslie Lafoy— JR. Concord Janet Lageman— FR, Matthews Kimberly Lagle— SO, Mocksville Mark Laiklam— SO, HendersonviUe Jeff Lakeman— JR. Winston Salem Jack Lamantia— FR, Lenoir Bruce Lamb— SO, Kemersville Kathleen Lamb— SO, Charlotte April Lambert— JR, High Point Stephen Lambert— JR, Vilas Jackie Lambeth— SO. Lexington 344 Undergraduates Gail Lamm— JR. Spring Lake David Lance— JR. Asheville Angela Lane— SO. Rutherfordton Carol Lane— FR. Franklin Thomas Laney— FR, Charlotte John Lang— FR, Gatesville Jim Langcake— SO, Kinston I Lisa Langley— JR. Siler City Cathy Lsinier— JR. Statesville Don Lankford— SO. Rutherford College , Charles Larrick— FR. Bahama ] Denise Larsen— JR. New Bern j Carole Lassiter— FR. Hinesville Claudette Lassiter— JR. Burlington Kathryn Latham— SO. Advance Barbara Latta— JR. Mocksville Kathy Laughridge— SO, Valdese Laura Lawing— JR. Mt. Holly Nancy Lawler- SO. Charlotte Angela Lawrence— FR, Reidsville Clara Lawrence— SO, Ramseur David Lawrence— SO. St. Matthews. SC Donald Lawrence— JR. Franklin Asbton Laws— FR. Fayette villa Randy Laws— FR. N. Wiikesboro Terri Lawson— JR. Danbury Donna Layel— JR. Gastonia Gary Leach— FR. Winston Salem Ken Leach— JR. Norcross Allen Leake— JR. Boone Laura Leatherwood— FR. Waynesville Bobbi Ledford— JR. Vale Mary Ledford— SO. Falls Church Jo Lee— JR. Brevard Kathryn Lee— FR. Bumsville Kevin Lee— FR. Raleigh Lisa Lee— JR. Lewisville Nancy Lee— FR. Charlotte Roger Lee— FR. Newton Deanna Leeper— FR, Gray, TN Carol Lefler— SO. Richfield Kathrine Leggett— FR. Blowing Rock Keith Leitner— so. Greensboro Sally LeJeune— FR, Greensboro Al Leonard — SO. Burlington Jennifer Leonard— JR. Boone Natalie Leonard— FR, Raleigh Karen Lesher- JR. Raleigh Undergraduates 345 Wendy Leveav— JR, Chapel Hill Ceirol Lever— SO, Matthews Lori Lewallen— JR, Asheboro Crystal Lewis— JR. Harmony Stephanie Lewis— FR, Leicester Valerie Lewis— JR, Newport John Lichrar— FR, Mt Airy Debbie Lichtenhahn- JR, Boone Willy Light -JR, Boone Malcolm Lindler— FR, Gastonia Peggy Lindsey— FR, Fayetteville Ricky Ling— FR, Winston Salem David Lingerfelt— JR, Easley, SC Chris Link— SO Jeffrey Link— JR, Newton Kory Link— JR R obert Link— JR, Salisbury Tamara Litaker— Concord J. Little-FR Barbara Letschert— SO, Charlotte Lee Little— FR, Hickory Richard Little— SO, Charlotte Sarah Little— FR, Denver Sonia Little— FR, Charlotte Teresa Little— JR, Burlington Carolyn Littlejohn— SO Richard Littlejohn— FR, Forest City Lisa LivengOOd— SO, Winston Salem Caroline Livingston— JR, Hamlet Thomas Lockard— FR, Raleigh Everything ' s Movin ' Is it worth it? It seems like years since quiet simplicity. First, the Student Center was built, Then, the Student Union was renovated. In the place of sawdust, stuffy air, tar smells, mud and dirt, many noises and detours has appeared several new additions. The " TV Lounge " now lounges more comfortably. The old video lounge now distinguishes itself with its own style. The contact-table traffic is now detoured to a more permanent setting. More sweets are offered in the old " Ice Cream Parlor, " now appropriately titled " Ye Ole Sweet Shop. " And we must not forget a major move to come. The musical sounds from I.G. Greeg will float across campus to a new home. Hey guys, which building is next? 346 Undergraduates Earl Locklear— FR, Laurinburg Karen Lockman— JR, Lincolnton Lesley Loflin— FR, Sophia Daniel Loftis— JR. Mt Airy Paxil Ix)gan— SO. Pfafftown Sharon Lomax— SO, Kannapolis Cindy Long— FR. Wilmington James Long— FR. Grumpier Kenneth Long— FR. HuntersviUe Robert Long— JR. Jefferson Ulysses Long— FR, Statesville Robert Longo— FR, Ft Lauderdale. FL Patty Lorenz— JR, Charlotte Michael Lot— JR Stephen Love— FR. Marion Cynthia Lowder— JR, Charlotte James Lowder— SO, Charlotte Jeffrey Lowder— FR. Kannapolis Melanie Lowder— FR, Charlotte Sherry Lowder— FR, Albemarle Anita Lowe— JR. Rosman Jefferson Lowery— FR. Mooresboro Laura Lowie— FR, Gastonia Troy Lowrie— JR, Bluff City, TN Amy Loy— JR, Burlington Jayna Loy— FR. Burlington Scott Loy— JR, Burlington Lesa Lucas— SO, Aberdeen Michael Lucas— JR, Winnsboro, SC Steven Lucas— JR. Roanoke Rapids Sharon Luhmann— FR, State Road James Luster— JR, Charlotte Frank Luther— JR, Boone Donna LutZ— JR, Maiden Jessica Luxton— SO, Sanford Jayne, Lybrand— SO, Kings Mtn Katherine Lydon— FR, Columbia, SC Jill Lyerly— SO. Charlotte Laura Lyon— FR, Concord Ramona Lyon— FR, Elkin Rita Lytle-FR, Old Fort Ted Mabe— JR, Morganton Kathryn MacDonald— SO, Raleigh Clavdia Mackie— SO. Winston Salem Gaston Macmillan— FR. Fayetteville Barbara Maddox— SO, Sanford Robert Maddrey— JR, Greensboro Joni Madison— JR. Asheville Undergraduates 347 Leslie Magrude— FR. Linville Tom Magruder— JR. Greenwood, SC Keith Mahaffey— JR, Winston Salem Laura Maidon— FR, Cary Laurie Maliska— SO, Winston Salem Renee Malley— JR, Charlotte Debbie Mallgren— SO, Winston Salera Renee Mallon— FR, Camelot John Maness— FR, Asheboro Wendy Marcoux— SO, Vilas Mary Marett— FR, Black Mtn. Rajrmond Mariner— SO, Charlotte Wendy Marks— JR, Clemmons Robert Marsh— JR, Boone Valerie Marsh- FR, Cary Debra Marshsill- JR, Monroe Thomas Marston— SO, Charlotte Anita Martin— JR, Lenoir Canter MaiUn— FR, Charlotte Charles Martin— SO, Jacksonville, FL David Martin— JR, Gastonia Frederick Martin— JR, Boone Ginger Martin— JR, Winston Salem Kim Martin- JR, Lenoir Kimberly Martin— FR, Lenoir Marsha Martui— FR, Midland Randy Martin— JR, Collinsville, VA Rick Martin— JR, Lenoir Deanna Mason— FR, Gastonia George Mason— FR, Morehead City James Mason— JR, Webster Stephen Mason— SO, Brandon, FL Maria Massey— FR, Cary David Massey— SO, Waynesville Jeanne Mast— JR, Valle Crucis Jeffrey Mast— FR, Lexington Robin Masters— FR, Kings Mtn. Dana Mataragas— JR, Charlotte Angela Mathis— FR, Winston Salem Joe Mathis— JR, Granite Quarry Kimberly Mathis— SO, N. Wiikesboro Tiffany Mathls-JR. Hendersonville Cathy Matthews-JR. Floral City, FL James Matthews— SO. Charlotte Mary Matthews-JR, Gastonia Robin Matthews— FR, Reidsville Allison Matney— JR, Lexington m 348 Undergraduates " Jus ' statin ' the facts ma ' am. . . " Some of the following are vital statistics about ASU and others are not quite so vital. Yet, it is all factual information. For example, there are 56 buildings spread over more than 250 acres of land. This includes 17 residence halls. East Hall houses the most students at 4,390. The total enrollment is 9.146 undergraduates and 905 graduates. This includes 9,129 in-state and 922 out-of-state students. There are 5,147 women and 4,914 men at ASU. The freshman class of 1,941 had an average SAT score of 904. Summer school attendence for 1982 was 4,648. There are eleven degree programs and 190 majors. The average undergraduate GPA is 2.50. Psychological services saw 1,007 students. The Infirmary treated 18,828 students during the fall. Financial Aid served 6,449 students. In the fall, 147 students appeared in the Student Court, fall. Boone Chamber of Commerce estimates that ASU students spend about $8 million in the city. During the fall, the Cafeteria served 1,088,942 meals. There are 4,190 parking spaces on campus, approximately 12,000 boxes in the Post Office, 110 clubs organizations, 2,611 telephone lines, and over 125 computer terminals on campus. Belk Library houses 424,479 books and subscribes to 4,312 periodicals. Boone averages about 30 inches of snowfall per year, however, in 1942 there was 36.1 inches of snowfall. How ' s that for some interesting information? Ill mm Darryl Mau— FR. Dunwoody. Thomas Mauldin— JR. Albermarle Mike Maust— JR. Asheboro Sheila May— JR. Siloam Cynthia McCabe— FR, Gary Robert McCallister-JR. Flat Rock Scott McCaUum— JR. Troy John McAndrew— FR. Belmont Maureen McCaim— FR, Newton Jane McCam— SO, Belmont Robert McCarson— FR, Brevard Tracy McCauley— JR. Hickory Deborah McClimon— SO. Anderson. SC David McClure— JR. Asheville Gary McCollough— FR. Charlotte David McCormick— JR, Yadkinville Kelly McConnJck— FR, Augusta. GA Nancy McCoy— SO. Wingate Alan McCrary— JR Teresa McCrary— FR, Pisgah Forest Denise McCraw— JR. Hendersonville Michael McCraw— SO. Mt. Airy Misty McCreery— JR. Lexington Robert McCulIen— FR, Dunn Angela McCurry— FR. Marion Anne McDade— FR. Hudson Sheila McDaniel— JR. Hiddenite John McDaniel— SO. Morganton Philip McDavid— JR. Sanford Jack McDemott— JR, Burlington Undergraduates 349 Maysie McDonald— JR. Red Spring Karen McDougaid— SO, Monroe Steven McDowell— JR, Indian Rocks Beach, FL Henry McEachem— FR, Wilmington Cynthia McElroy- JR, Maggie Valley Cynthia McElveen— SO, Kings Mtn Robin McFadden— SO, Asheboro Brianne McGagin— FR, Raleigh Phillip McGimsey— JR, Matthews Joe McGlamery— SO, Mills Creek Sharon McGrady— FR, McGrady Randy McGraw- JR, Greensboro Karon McGuinn— JR, Mill Spring Edward McGuire— SO, Charlotte Anita Mcintosh— SO, Matthews Jeffrey Mclntyre— FR, High Point Sarah Mclver— JR, Greensboro Brian McJunkin— JR, Chapel Hill Michael McKay— SO, Henry, Douglas McKee— JR, Ocla, FL Kimberely McKee— SO, Newiand Steve McKee— SO, Greensboro Alyson McKenzie— SO, Winston Salem Mashalle McKesson— FR, Greensboro Barry McKinney— FR, Green Mountain Stephanie McKinney— JR, Morganton Kimberely McKnight— SO, Glade Valley Nita McKnight— JR, Charlotte Donna McLomb— SO, Ind ialantic, FL Tim McLaughlin— JR, Charlotte Venus McLaurin— FR, Raford Michael McMackln— SO, Charlotte Penny McMahan— JR, Charlotte Tandy McMasters— SO, New Hill Robert McMath— FR, Greensboro William McMillan— JR, Durham Robin McMuUin-FR, Bluefield, WV Allison McNeely— JR, Columbia, SC Anita McNeely— FR, Charlotte Brenda McNeely— SO, Monroe Luanne McPherson— FR, Elon Richard McRavin— FR, Apo, NY Lisa McSwain— FR, Shelby Anne McWhirter— FR, Charlotte Susan McWhorter— FR, Monroe Vanya Meade— FR, Wilkesboro Melanie Meadors— SO, Winston Salem Stephen Mears— FR, McLean. VA 350 Undergraduates Rebecca Mebane— FR. Alexandra, VA Alison Meek— SO. Charlotte William Meek-FR. Jefferson Douglas Meis— so. Winston Salem Jerry Meismer— FR. Pineville Tony Mellone— FR. Hopewell Junction, NV Georginia Melton— FR. High Point Bridget Mendenhall— FR. Boonville Jeff Mendenhall— FR. Welcome Joe Mengele— JR. Baltimore, MD Kirk Menzel— JR, Charlotte Linda Mercer— FR, Durham Benjamin Merhoff-SO. Knoxville. TN Henry Menitt— FR. Greensboro Robert Mersh— FR. Gary Barba Messer— FR. Waynesville Gina Messick— FR. Granite Falls Sara Metcalf— FR. Waynesville Janelle Mickey— SO. Westfield Robert Midgett— FR. Greensboro Kellie Mikkelson— SO. Charlotte John Miles— SO, McLeansville Mary Miles— SO, Lenoir Angela Miller— SO, Banner Elk Bemice Miller— JR, Conover Betty Miller— SO, Boone Brett Miller— JR, Hickory Caroline Miller— JR. Atlanta. GA Cynthia Miller— JR. Lenoir Eric Miller— FR, Greensboro Mark Miller— SO. Greensboro Martha Miller— FR. Monroe Mitzi MiUer-JR, Indian Trail Nancy Miller— SO. Winston Salem Roy Miller— JR, West Jefferson Suzanne Miller— FR, Cary Terri Miller— FR, Ciaremont Deborah Mills— SO, Statesville Rebecca Mills— FR, Greensboro Sharon Mills— FR, Marion Susan Mills— FR, Monroe Teresa Mills— FR, High Point Gary Mllner— SO, Canton Cindy Miner— JR, Hickory Missy Minor— JR, Ahoskie Richard Minton— JR, Boone Sarah Minwalla— SO, Mocksville Delana Mitchell— SO. Westfield 351 Donna Mitchell— SO, Fayette Jonathan MitcheU— JR, Kmg Susan Mitchell— JR, Southern Pines Molly Mixon— SO, Raleigh Yvonne Mize— JR, Greensboro Sara Mizell— SO, Charlotte Janet Mohler— FR, Cary Laura Moneyhun— JR, Oakridge, TN Douglas Monroe— SO, Carthage Warren Monroe— FR, Winston Salem Rebecca Montgomery— JR, Charlotte Drothery Moody— FR, Gastonia Elizabeth Moody— SO, Charlotte Robert Moody— FR Vilas. Peter Moon— SO, Winston Salem Bobby Moore— SO, Monroe Carolyn Moore— JR, Dobson Chuck Moore— FR, Fort Mill, Crystal Moore— FR, Lincolnton Dawn Moore— FR, Greensboro Deborah Moore— SO, Lenoir Elizabeth Moore— JR, Raleigh George Moore— FR, Wilmington Jan Moore— JR, Jamestown Johnnie Moore- FR, Rocky Mount Joyce Moore— SO, Matthews Julie Moore— JR, Banner Elk Laura Moore— FR, Raleigh Lisa Moore— JR, Winston Salem Lori Moore— FR, Laurinburg Mary Moore— SO, Lenoir Mary Jo Moore— FR, Manhassett, NY Melanle Moore— JR, Henrietta Sarah Moore— FR, StatesviUe Sheri Moore— FR, Charlotte Thomas Moore— SO, Gastonia Kimberly Moose— SO, Hickery Mitchel Moretz— FR, Charlotte Sandra Moretz— JR, Fleetwood Darlene Morgan— FR, Franklin Lisa Morgan — SO, Hollywood, FL Pamela Morgan— JR, Hickory William Morgan— SO, Rutherfordton Franklin Morris-JR. Bluefield, WV Janet Morris— FR, Pisgah Forest Kathleen Morris— FR, Coral Gables, FL Patti Morris-SO, EUenboro Robin Morris— FR, Greensboro 4ft 352 Undf.vgr duates Sherri Morris— FR. Matthews Sophia Morris— FR, Walnut Cove Terry Morris— FR. High Point Donna Morrison— JR, Charlotte James Morrison— FR. Charlotte Sharon Morrison— SO. Charlotte Krista Morrow— FR. Atlanta. GA Page Morton— SO. Greensboro Walter Morton— JR. Charlotte Jami Moser— FR. Burlington Kevin Moser— FR. Pilot Mtn. Catherine Moses— SO, Lillington Lisa Moses— SO, Morganton Daniel Moskaluk— SO, Fayetteville Debbie Moss— FR. Canapolis Mimi Moss— JR, Rutherfordton Katharine Mouser- FR, Pineville Jenni Mowery- JR, High Point Beth Mueller— SO, Chapel Hill Karen Mueller— SO, Massapequa. NY Tracy Muenchow— SO, N. Wilkesboro Cathrin Mulgrew— FR. Boone Kenneth Mulkey— JR. No Tazewell. VA Joanna Mull— FR, Denver Angelique MuUins— FR, Swansboro Dana Mullis— SO, Kemersville Debbie Mullis— SO, Greensboro Julie Mullis— SO, Winston Salem Daniel Munoz— JR, Alexandria, VA Don Munson— JR, Montreat Janet Murchison— JR, Liberty Julia Murchison— SO, Stewart, FL Gregory Murphy— Jr, Conover Allison Murray— FR, Wilson Ken Murray— JR, Boone Michaelene Murray— FR, Durham Patty Murray— JR, Claremont Sherrye Murray- JR, Valdese Teresa Murray— JR, Walkertown Scott Musser— JR, Raleigh Randi Mustian— FR, Alexandria. VA David Myers — FR, Winston Salem Richard Myers— JR, Hamptonville Tracey Myers— SO, Winston Salem Sidney Myles— FR, Goidsboro Emily Myrick— SO, Greensboro Peter Nachand— JR, Rural Hall Lisa Nagel— FR. Hickory Undergraduates 353 Hey Mom — Guess what? Professor called off class again! Yeah, I know isn ' t that unusual! Student ' s have been coming up with excuses for cutting class since time began. Parents and teachers have heard such originals as the following: Mother died, sister died, father died twice this month, alarm didn ' t go off, got sick from B.I. food, got stuck in the Infirmary, my ride left early (only works on Friday ' s) , had a wreck, caught in a traffic jam, pants got ripped on the way to class, glasses broke, bad case of acne, roommate borrowed last (clean) shirt, pet parakeet can ' t stand to be alone, missed the Appalcart, got out late from the class before, no parking spaces, forgot what time it was, fell asleep in the library, dorm elevator got stuck between floors, my mom called just as I was leaving, roommate suicidal, and at last resort — got cancer, flue or something just as bad. Heard any other " originals " lately? Sandy Nail— JR, King Jeff Nanney— SO. Winston Salem Eric Nantz— SO, Morganton Jeff McGinwis— JR, Katherine Neal— JR, Durham Lisa Neal— JR, Asheville Patricia Neal— FR, Hendersonville Shannon Neal— SO, Stokesdale John Nedd— FR, Brooklyn Cindy Needham— JR. Sea Grove Richard Needham— FR. McLeansviile Karen Nelms— JR, Castalia Cathleen Nelson— FR, Hickory Daniel Nelson— SO, Boone Michelle Nelson— SO, Decatur, GA Robert Nelson— SO, Greensboro Roman Nelson— JR, Boone Juli Nemeth— JR, Rosweii Kelly Nenman— JR Rebecca Nesbitt— FR, Arden Jennifer New— FR, King Christopher Newman— SO, Thurmond Kim Newman— JR. Concord Martha Newman— SO, Fuquay Varina William Newman— FR, Charlotte Alisa Newton— JR, Casar Paul Newton— JR, N. Wilkesboro Philip Newton— FR, Abingdon Susan Newton— SO, Wilkesboro Gwendolyn Nichols— FR, Grimesiand 354 Undergraduates Jacqueline Nichols— FR. Greensboro Crystal Nicholson— FR. Aberdeen Carey Niergarth— FR, Delray Beach Terry Nile- SO. Wilton Lisa Noble— FR. Eden Tamera Noell— FR, Charlotte Randy Noland— SO, Waynesville Pamela Nordstrom— FR. Greensboro Wanda Norkett— FR, Wilkesboro Carla Norman— SO. Winston Salem Joey Norman— so, Charlotte Dana Norris— SO. Monroe Glenda Norris— JR. N. Wilkesboro Tonya Nowell— FR, Cary Alyson Nussear— SO, Greensboro Johnny Nussman— JR, Charlotte Chuck Se— FR, Pompano Beach Charles Obryant III— JR. Boone Erin Oconnell— FR, Chapel Hill Cheryl Ocoimor— FR, Greensboro William O ' Flaherty— FR, Winston Salem Kristin Ogren— FR, Thomasville Gloria Ojeda— FR, Jerusalem, Israel Liliana Ojeda— JR, Nahariya Laurie Olim— FR. High Point Brian Oliver— SO. Morganton Leann Oliver- SO, Oaklyn Byron Olson— SO, Boone Daniel Olsson—FR, West Point Lory Oman— so, Lexington Mack Oqulnn— JR, Sanford Robert Orr— FR. Matthews Jean Oskey— FR, Greensboro Hugh Osteen— JR. Durham Marshall Otto— FR, Raleigh Csmthia Owen— FR, Matthews Mary Owen— FR, Boonville Mary Owen— FR, Asheville Amy Owens— JR, Charlotte Audrey Owens— JR. Shallotte Johnna Owens— JR, Stoneville Marsha Owens— SO, Waikerton Susan Owens— so, Ferguson Tanuny Owens— JR, Miller ' s Creek Jeffrey Pack— JR, Mt. Airy Audrey Padgett— JR, Greensboro Sharon Padgett— JR. Graham Jamie Page— FR, Valdese Undergraduates 355 Lorrie Page— JR, Elon Donald Palmer— SO, Asheville Elizabeth Palmer— FR, Miami, FL Mike PantOSO— SO, Gastonia Dean Papastrat— JR, Boonville Matthew Pappas— FR, Greensboro Chris Pardue— FR, Pilot Mountain Michael Pardue— SO, Elkin Annette Parker— JR, Durham James Parker— JR, N. Wilkesboio James Parker— FR, Garner Joseph Parker— FR, Asheboro Keith Parker— FR, Sumter, SC Michael Parker— Durham Ron Parker— JR, Columbus, GA Luanne Parks— SO. Old Fort Martha Parks— JR, Burlington Ron Parks- JR, Statesville Judy Parlier— JR, Tod Natasha Parlier— SO, TaytorsviUe Sharon Pamelle— FR, Winter Garden Deborah Parrish— SO, MocksviUe Kevin Parrish— FR, Durham Robert Parrish— SO, Bryson City Steven Parrish— JR, Greensbi Marianne Parsons— SO, Wilmington Stephen Partin— FR, Stamford Reggie Pate— JR, Newton Arthur Patsch— FR, Greensboro Deborah Patterson— JR, China Grove Jane Patterson— JR, Raleigh Patricia Patterson— JR, FarmviUe Lynette Paul— FR, Greensboro Kim Peace— JR, Jamestown James Pearson— JR. Apex Susan Pearson— JR, McGrady Katrina Peeler— JR, Salisbury Amy Peet— FR, Boone Deborah Pendleton— SO, Morganton Tiffany Pendleton-FR, Shelby Scott Penegar— JR, Salisbury Ladonna Penland— FR, Leicester Wayne Penninger— SO, Charlotte Jeff Peoples— FR, Winston Salem Catherine Perdue— FR, Roanoke Rapids Robert Pergerson— JR, Burke. VA Mary Perkins— SO, Lenoir Dawn Perry— SO, Walnut Cove 356 Undergraduates Mark Perry— FR. Gary Brian Perryman— SO. Winston Salem Craig Peters— SO. High Point Barbara Peterson— FR, Asheboro Susan Petracca— SO. Moncks Corner, SC Jean PezzuUa— FR, Greenville Michael Phelps— JR. Winston Salem Anita Phillips— Goldsboro Kevin Phillips-SO, N. Wilkesboro Lisa Phillips-FR, Hickory Michael Phillips-FR, Wendell Pamela Phillips-JR, Giendon Randall Phillips— SO, Spruce Pine Stephen Phillips— FR, East Bend William Phillips— FR. Boone Heidi Phipps— FR. Eden Mickey Pickler— JR. Albemarle Becki Pierce— SO, Lexington Teressa Pierce— SO, Burlington Martha Piercy— JR. Newland Janis Pigford- SO, Warsaw Sloane Pigg— JR, Wadesboro Susan Pinnix,— JR. Winston Salem Cathy Pinson— SO, Chesnee, SC Kember Pitchford— FR. Fayetteville Linda Pittillo— FR, Hendersonville Michele Plaster— FR, Denton Beatriz Plaza— SO, Charlotte Ellen Plexico— FR, Mebane Andrew Poe— FR, Apex The Battle Between the Worm and the Bug Wet and mild? That ' s what the Wooly Worm predicted the weather forecast for this winter to be. The Woolly Worms, long time weathermen for this region, gave their prediction in early November. The rumor ran wet and mild? But like most weathermen, are they correct? Dr. Sandra Glover, an ASU biology professor, is in her seventh year of studying the entire life span of this furry little creature. Popular belief has it that black bands around the worm represent severe weather, while red or rust bands represent mildness. " Many biologists agree, " said Glover, " that there are phenomena in nature - reliable indicators - that are ignored by most people because no one has examined them scientifical- ly. " Could it be in years to come that Wooly Worms will always forecast our weather. . .and be correct? Undergraduates 357 Barbara Poe— SO, Kinston Lisa Poe— JR. Carthage Mari Poe— SO, Boone Philip Poe— JR, Charlotte Kim Ponder— FR, Black Mtn. Patricia Poole— JR, Salisbury Ralph Poole— JR, Lin wood Bonnie Poplin— JR, Charlotte Lynn Poplin— JR, Ronda Vicky Porter— SO, Laurinburg Steve Potak— FR, Raleigh James Potesta— FR, Norwood Alvin Potts— FR, Raeford Ellen Powell-JR, Chapel Hill Sadoima Powell— FR, Lexington Catherine Powers— JR, Tarboro Frances Powers— JR, Godwin Keith Powers— FR. Clemmons Somkiat Prakittipoom— JR, Boone Charles Prefontalne— JR, Greensboro Emory Prescott— FR, Raleigh Karen Presnell— SO, Asheboro Mark Presnell— SO, Lenoir Jane Preston— FR, Yadkinville Julie Prevette— FR, Greensboro James Prevo— JR, Asheboro Brantley Price— SO, Warrensville Donald Price— FR, Monroe Greg Price— SO, Elon Jeff Price— so, Elon Jane Priddy— FR, Danbury Scott Prinipi— FR, Charlotte Dale Pritchard— so, Fayetteville Michael Pritchard— FR, Lenoir Dianne Probst— JR, Arden Kimberly Proctor— FR, Hickory Sheila Proctor— SO, Minthili Barbara Prongay— JR, Winston Salem Sandy Pruette— SO, Tryon Janeen Pruitt— SO, Reidsviiie Helen Puckett— JR, Mt. Airy Alex Pnrcell, Jr.— FR, Greensboro Brian Purcell— JR, Murphy Greg Putnam— SO, Forest City David Quackenbush- FR, Davidson Kenneth Questell— SO, Oxford Linda Quinn- FR, Jacksonville Robert Rader— FR, Asheville 358 Undergraduates Keith Rainwater— JR. Statesville Beverly Ramsey— SO, Columbus Donna Rash— FR. Todd John Rash— JR. W. Jefferson Carol Raymond— SO. Dana Linda Read— SO. Havciock Anne Readling— SO, Concord Robert Reaves— FR. Fayetteville Anne Reddeck— FR. Thomasville Pamela Redden— JR. Boone Daniel Redding— SO. Greensboro Linda Redding— FR. Asheboro Leslie Reece— JR. Pleasant Garden Jeff Reep-FR, Hickory Dallas Reese— FR, Concord Sheila Reese— SO. Rosman Cheryl Reeves— FR. Sparta Michelle Rehm— FR. Morrisville Julie Reid— SO, Shelby Kristi Reid— FR. TaylorsviUe Ruth Reidenbach— SO, Conover John Reisterer— SO, Charlotte James Rettinger- JR, Greensboro Donna Renfro— JR, Green Mtn. Busch Reynolds— JR, Greensboro Lisa Reynolds— JR, Hickory Robyn Reynolds— FR, Coral Springs Stephen Reynolds— SO, Reidsville Martha Rhodes— SO, Wilkesboro Karen Rhyne— SO, Hickory Denise Rice— JR, Cary Timothy Rice— JR, Kernersville James Richard— FR, Vale Tammy Richard— SO, Vale Charlie Richards— FR, Lenoir Jeffrey Richards— JR, Lenoir Carmen Richardson— JR, Trinity Jeffrey Richardson— FR, Black Mtn. Lee Richardson— SO, Walnut Cove Paula Richardson— FR, Gainsville, GA Sharon Richardson— JR, Charlotte Maria Ricker— FR, Horseshoe Cindy Riddle— SO, Morganton Elise Riddle— FR, Maggie Valley Stephanie Rideout— JR, Winston Salem Greg Ridge— FR, High Point Rhonda Ridge— JR, Denton Lenae Riggan— SO, Rockingham Underclassmen 359 Angela Rigsbee— SO, Wilmingti Lisa Rigsbee— SO, Durham Sally Riggsbee— SO, Charlotte James Rikard— FR, Kings Mtn. Melinda Rippy-FR, Shelby Kimberly Ritchie— JR, Lincolnton Michele Riviere— JR, Shelby Jeff Rizoti— JR, Wilkesboro Kimberly Roach— JR, Advance Marggi Robbi— SO, Asheville Joseph Robbins— JR, Durham Tommy Robbins— FR, Charlotte Dale Roberts— JR, Hopkins Elisa Roberts— SO, Brown Summit Gary Roberts— FR, Shelby John Roberts— JR, Gastonia Teresa Roberts— SO, Black Mtn. Todd Roberts— JR, Warrensville Betsy Robertson— JR, Mt. Air Ruth Robertson — FR, Winston Salem Donald Robinson— JR, Lyman Eric Robinson— SO, Brevard Jamie Robinson— FR, Asheville Jennifer Robinson— JR, Asheville Julie Robison— FR, Asheville Charles Rockett— SO, Conover Scott Rockett— SO, Gary Taska Rockett— FR, Conover Laiu-a Rodgers— JR, Statesville Melanie Rogers— FR, Hickory Barbara Roeske— JR, Raleigh Alisa Rogers— SO, Brevard Curtis Rogers— SO, Henderson Joani Rogers— JR, Graham Kerri Rogers— FR, Charlotte Laurie Rogers— SO, Ciemmons Ross Rogers— SO, Hickory Whitney Rogers— SO, Kings Port, TN William Rogers— JR, Granite Falls Kelly Rohleder— JR, Havelock William Roll, Jr.-FR, Oakton, VA Caroline Roof— JR, Lexington Yvonne Roop— FR, Tarboro John ROOS— JR, Cary Lisa Roper— FR, Valdese Alyson Rose— JR, Charlotte April Ross— JR, Nags Head Gina Ross— SO, Forest City 360 Undergraduates Paula Rott— JR, Asheville Janet Roughton— SO. Raleigh Cathleen Rountree— FR. Vero Beach FL Brenda Roush— FR. Creston Harry Rowden— JR. Greensboro James Rowe— JR, Marion Lisa Rowe— FR. Raleigh Susan Rowe— JR. Hickory Michael Royal— JR. South Port Paige Royal— FR. Greensboro Catherine Roye— FR, Raleigh Eric Ruby— JR, Mocksville Tony Rumple— FR. Durham Richard Runde— FR, Greensboro David Rush— FR. Hickory Cynthia Rushing— FR. Germanton Tracy Rushing— FR, Charlotte Scott Sadler-FR, Jacksonville, FL Jeanine Saffelle— FR, Chapel Hill Martha Sain— JR, Monroe Timothy Sain— JR. Lincolnton Richard Salamon— FR, Cocoa Beach, FL Dana Saleeby— JR, Belmont Barry SaltZ— FR, Hendersonville Tim Samuel— JR, High Point Malcolm Sanders— JR, Charlotte Mark Sanders— SO, Monroe Paula Sands— FR, Pinnacle Isabella Sass— FR, FayetteviUe Jeff Saunders— FR, Salisbury Kim Saunders— FR, Shelby Marc Savard— SO, Charlotte Tamera Sawyer— SO, Asheville Timothy Sawyer— SO, Rocky Mount Ann Schenck— FR, Shelby Julie Schlagenhauf— FR, Raleigh David Schluchter— SO, Raleigh Donna Schoonover— SO, Spring Lake Karen Schott— SO, Raleigh Stuart Schotte— JR, States ville Kenneth Schul— FR. Charlotte Stephen Schultze— SO. Charlotte Paul Schundlemire— FR. Charlotte Richard Schwartz— SO. Hamilton Square. NJ Trisha Seism— JR. Shelby Kimberly Sconyers— FR. Chester. SC Christi Scott— JR. Boone Anika Scott— JR. High Point Undergraduates 361 Craig Scott— JR. Concord Kristine Scovil— FR. FayetteviUe Gina Sealey— JR, Charlotte Kimberly Searcy— FR, Wiikesboro Diedra Sechrist— SO, Thomasville Allison Seigler— FR, Columbia, SC George Self— FR, Greensboro Wendy Self— FR, Winston Salem Lucy Sensing— FR, Brentwood, TN Jan Settle— SO, State Road Mark Settle— SO, Wiikesboro Amy Setzer— FR, Catawba Barry Setzer— SO. Boone Michael Severs— SO, Charlotte Nicole Sevier— JR, Wyomissing, PA David Sexton— SO, Sparta Kim Seymour— SO, Cary Elizabeth Shaffner-SO, N. Wiikesboro Angela ShSirpe- FR, Greensboro Lyim Sharpe— FR, Mt. Pleasant Julie Shaver-JR, High Point Sabrina Shaver— FR, Laurel Springs Charles Shaw— FR, Greenville Mary Jo Shaw— FR, Charlotte Nancy Shearin— SO, Creedmoor Charles Shearon— SO, Wake Forest Kelli Sheehan-SO, Tryon Teresa Sheets— FR, Salisbury Boimie Sheffield— FR, Kings Mtn. Brenda Shell— JR, Roanoke Rapids Exercise Some Self-Control! ASU ' s cheerleaders have a good understanding of the word — self-Discipline. Practicing everyday, studying, and the many ballgames they must attend to cheer the Mountaineers on keeps them very busy. They set an excellent example of what a little determination, a lot of hard work, and a little careful planning will do. ASU CHEERLEADERS Patrice Beard Chris Clark Allison Eldridge Barry George Melissa Harmon Judy Helms Perry Lachot Deborah Murdock Mike Muse Mark Tucillo Lauri Venturella Damon Wright 362 Undergraduates Gary Shell— JR. Morganton Kenneth Shelton— SO, Wilkcsboro Lynn Shelton— JR, Kings Mtn. Michele Shelton— FR. Hope Mills Thomas Shelton— FR, Ehirham Barry Shepherd -JR, N. Wilkesboro Robert Sherrill— FR, Greensboro Tara Sherrill -FR, Taylors viUe Toby Sherrill— JR. Greensboro Nancy Shiver— FR, Biscoe John Shoaf— SO, Lexington Robert Shoemaker— JR, Charlotte Errol Shook— SO, Boone Jane Shook— SO. Boone Larry Shook— FR. Boone Teresa Shore- FR. Yadkinville Kimberly Shorter- SO, Enka Sue Shriver— SO, Matthews Carol Shuler— FR, Clyde Luann Shuler— FR, Greensboro Karen Sides— SO, High Point Karen Sigmon— SO, Newton Randall Silveri— FR, Clemmons Annette Simmons— SO. State Road Berry Simmons— JR, Chadboum Crystal Simmons— JR, White Plains Jeffrey Simmons— JR. Wilmington Michael Simmons— FR. Greensboro Pamela Simmons— SO. State Road Ljmn Simpson— JR, Inman. SC Sharon Simpson— JR. Durham Jeffrey Sims— SO. Huntersville Donna Sink— JR. Boone Allison Sipdfle— JR. Kinston Cynthia Sizemore— SO. Oxford James Sizemore— FR. Lexington Phillip Sizemore— JR. Walnut Cove Timothy Sizemore— FR. Summerfield Eric Skeen— JR, Denton Nancy Skripko— FR. Hampton. NJ Denise Skroch— FR. Raleigh Jimmy Slagle— JR, Arden Douglas Slaney— FR, Princeton Regina Sloop— JR. Wilkesboro David Small— FR. St. Petersburg. FL Roy Small— JR. Lenoir Louann Smart— JR. Boone Gina Smedberg- JR. Boone Undergraduates 363 Jan Smiley— SO, High Point Carla Smith— SO, Ahosicie Cairol Smith -JR. King Cindy Smith— JR, Silver Spring. MD David Smith— JR, Plantation, FL Donna Smith— FR, Siloam Elizabeth Smith— FR. Ramseur Eric Smith- SO, Charlotte Jana Smith- SO. Pineville Janice Smith— FR, Kernersville Jonathan Smith— SO, Waynesville Leigh Smith— JR, TaylorsviUe Linda Smith— SO. Shawsville. VA Lisa Smith— SO. Asheboro Oliver Smith— FR, Charlotte Pamela Smith— JR, Lenoir Randy Smith— JR, Boone Renee Smith— FR, Myrtle Beach, SC Rusty Smith— SO, High Point Sandra Smith- SO, Shelby Sandra Smith— FR, Salisbury Shaun Smith— JR, King Shelly Smith— FR, Asheville Stephen Smith— FR, Winston Salem Todd Smith -JR, Rural Hall Todd Smith— FR, Clemmons Troy Smith— FR, Greensboro Vicki Smith— JR, Linwood William Smith— FR, Greensboro Royal Smythe— FR, Boone Ann Snipes— JR, Lincolnton Jeffrey Snotherly- FR, State Road Gerald Snow— FR, Lenoir Holly Snow— FR, Mt. Airy Carole SnuggS— FR, Concord Kristin Soby— FR, Pinehurst Susan Sorrells- FR, Charlotte Bruce South— FR, Salisbury William Spake— SO. Charlotte Leah Sparks— SO. Traphill Mike SpetrkS— SO, Winston Salem Terri Sparks— JR. TaylorsviUe Melanie Sparrow— SO, Gary Linda Speer— FR. East Bend Karmen Spencer— JR. Lincolnton Mary Spencer— FR. Raleigh Susan spencer— SO, Parkton Sharon Spigner- JR, Columbia, SC ( I 364 Undergraduates Want Something — Anything? " Sure, it ' s okay, but you ' ll have to fill out the appropriate form. Let ' s see would that be form 146 or the application form ... oh well, either way you ' ll have to get it from the financial aid office. Right, they close at 5:00. You might make it if you run. " Ever had that happen to you? Chances are you have. Every student gets the fill ' em-out-blues now and then. From standardized test answer sheets to signing up for classes, there is a form for everything and unless it is filled out correctly, the computer will " spit " you right out of the system. Progress? Save time? That depends on who ' s being asked the questions. But, whether yes or no, everyone has to float along in this sea of forms without rocking the boat. Jeanne Sposato— FR, Banner Elk David Sprague— FR. Asheville Carey Springs— FR, High Point Deonne Springs— FR, Morganton Robert Spiurier— JR. Charlotte Suzette Spurrier— FR, Charlotte Monica Stafford— FR, Asheville Myra Stafford— FR, Winston Salem Melanie Staley— FR, Tobaccoville Scottie Stamper— SO. Statesville Dana Stanley— JR, Boone Blake Staton— JR, Marion Michael Steagall— JR, Chapel Hill Steve Steiner— SO, Rockingham Diane Steinmetz— JR. Pineville Cynthia Stephens— FR, Goldsboro Jim Stephens— SO, KemersviUe Suzanne Stephens— SO, Statesville Suzanne Stephens— JR. Youngsville Jennifer Stephenson— FR, Cary Bee Stewart— FR, Durham Cecilia Stewart— FR, Dunwoody, GA Katie Stewart— FR, Miami, FL Mary Stewart— SO, Chapel Hill Patrica Stewart— FR, Banner Elk William Stidham— FR. Greensboro Carol Stiles— JR, Claremont Freda Stiles— SO, Franklin Tom Stiles— Fayetteville Kim StiU— FR, Pleasant Garden Sandy Still— JR, Roanoke Rapids Cheri StillweU— JR. Rhodhiss Terri StillweU— JR. Rhodhiss Sherri Stocks -SO, Landis, TN Tim Stokes— JR. Winston Salem Brian StoU— JR. Hickroy Undergraduates 365 Jonathan StoU— FR, Elizabeth City Laurie Stone— JR. Puriear Qulnta Stone— JR, Lansing Shawn Stone— JR, Conover Dallas Stoudenmire— JR, Wilmington Benjamin Strickland— JR, Boone Lisa Strickland— SO, Charlotte Rachel Strickland— FR, Seagrove Cynthia Strong— SO, Winston Salem Amy Stroupe— JR, Hunterville Catherine Stuart— FR, Greensboro Jan Stuart— FR, Charlotte Robert Stuber— FR. Southern Pines Nancy Sturgill- JR, Lansing Andrea Styer- FR, Miami. FL Teresa Suddreth- FR, Lenoir Sharon Suggs— FR, Goldsboro Tammy SuUivan— FR, Lincolnton nton jt d Theodosia Sullivan— JR. Lansing Thomas Sullivan— SO, Hauppauge, NY Johnny Summers— FR, Morganton Mary Summers— FR, Greensboro Todd Surratt— FR, Mt. Airy Chris Sutton— SO, Lenoir James Sutton— JR, Boone Stacey Sutton— SO, Statesville Judy Swaim— JR, Winston Salem Curtis Swain — FR, Winston Salem Tony Swan— FR, Sanford Mike Sweazey— FR, Morganton Martha Sweeney— SO, Williamsburg, VA Cynthia Swink— FR, Lincolnton David Swink— SO, Wilmington Laura Swink— FR, Rockingham Amy Sykes— FR, Greensboro Gerald Sykes— FR, Mt. Airy Ann Talbert- JR, Rockwell Ken Talley— JR, Burlington Suzanne Talley— SO, Wilmington Patrick Tamer- JR, Winston Salem Colette Tan— FR, Wilmington James Taney— SO, Greensboro Michael Tano— SO, Charlotte Joy Tant— SO Lisa Tatum— so, Raleigh Lynne Tatum— FR, Salisbury Daniel Taylor— SO, Trenton Jennifer Taylor— FR. Kernersville 366 Undergraduates Joe Taylor— FR. Greensboro Pamela Taylor— SO. Ashboro Paula Taylor— JR. Lexington Robert Taylor— FR. Lenoir Shellee Taylor— FR, Fayetteville Susan Taylor— SO, Durham Molly Teachey— JR. Winston Salem Jack Teague— JR, Indian Trail Charles Teeter— FR. Mooresville Terry Temple— JR. Stedman Jill Templeton— FR. Charlotte Alan Tennant— FR. Crossnore Kevin Tennyson— SO. Greensboro Mitchell Termotto— FR. Advance Jacqueline Terry— SO. Charlotte John Tershel— FR. Charlotte Randall Tester— FR, Vilas Lisa Tetterton— JR. Rocky Mount Mark Teuschler— FR. Clemmons Steve Textoris-SO, Chape! Hill Aimette Tharpe- FR. Ellerbe Harry Thetford— JR. Greensboro William Thetford -FR. Greensboro Amle Thomas— so, East Bend Charles Thomas— FR, Greensboro Cynthia Thomas— FR. Sanford Dwyane Thomas— FR, Charlotte Dwight Thomas, Jr.- FR, Greensboro Judy Thomas— JR. Skyland Karen Thomas— JR, Broadway Maria Thomas— JR, Sanford Neil Thomas— JR, Boone Robin Thomas— so, Boone Rochelle Thomas— SO, Raleigh Roy Thomas— JR, Burlington Su2!anne Thomas— FR, Marion Anne Thompson— JR, Lenoir Gwenn Thompson— JR, Statesville Joan Thompson— SO. Pfafftown Kenneth Thompson— SO, Oakboro SheUa Thompson— FR, Oakboro Todd Thompson— FR. Norwood Jack Thomburg— JR, N. Wilkesboro Robert Thomhill— JR. Raleigh David Thorp— FR, Pineville John Thuss— SO, Lenoir Bridgett Tippett— JR, Greensboro Lee Tilley— SO, Apex Undergraduates 367 Carl Todd— FR, Boone John Todd— JR, Asheville Mark Todd— SO. Jacksonville. FL Tony Todd— JR, Yadkinville Mary Tolar— FR. Fayetteville Rebecca ToUey— JR, Newland Robert Tolf— FR, Blowing Rock Walter Tomlinson— FR, Belmont Kimberly Town— SO, Hendersonville Christine Townsend— JR. Connelly Spring Roy Townsend— JR, Harrisburg Brenda Trantham— JR, Gastonia Wanda Trask-SO, Hamlet Michael Traphofner— FR, Ciemmons Susan Treece— SO, Mt. Giland Lori Treiber— FR, Columbia, SC Sandra Tremellen— JR, Boone John Triplett— FR. Jonesville Kimberly Triplett— JR. Boone Melanie Triplett— FR, Lenoir Kaye Tripp— FR, Ayden Carol Trivette— SO, Jonesville Edward Trogdon— FR, Asheboro George Trollinger— JR. Asheboro Martha Trotter -FR, Duri Kim Troxler— SO, Greensboro Dori Trull-FR, Charlotte Kim Trull— SO, Charlotte Jon Tuck— FR, Rockingham Lori Tucker— FR, Dunwoody, GA Pamela Tucker— FR, Norwood Ralph Tucker— JR, Connelly Spring Pamela Tulburt— JR, Purlear Leigh Anne Turbeville— FR, Marian, SC Lynn Turlington— FR, Benson Randall Turman— JR, Greensboro Christopher Turner— SO, Gastonia Darren Turner— FR, Lincolnton David Tiu-ner— SO, Abingdon, VA Dawn Turner— JR, Winston Salem Stephen Turner— JR, Jupiter, FL Ronald Tuttle— FR, Winston Salem Sheila Tyner— FR, Cary Michelle Unangst— JR, Columbia, NJ Kent Underwood— SO, Burlington Helen Urane— FR, Winston Salem Joyce Usher— JR, Hendersonville Lauren Vanarsdale- SO, Asheville 368 Undergraduates Lisa Vance— FR, Newland Jim Vannoy— JR. W. Jefferson Mason Venable— JR, Winston Salem Andrew Verville— JR. Huron. OH Tracy Vess— FR, Old Fort Wanda Vestal— SO, Yadkinville Kathy Vick— JR. Conway Rosario Villalobos— JR, Lexington Rebecca Vines— SO, Asheville Robin Vining— SO, Havelock Dwight Vinson— JR. Franklin Barry Vitale— FR. Carrboro Claire Vohman— SO, Atlanta Martin Voight— SO. Greensboro Martha Voight-SO. Kingsport, TN Carol Voncannon— FR. Greensboro Laura Voncannon— SO. Asheboro Rhonda Voncannon— FR, Asheboro Fred Voncannon— SO, Sanford Heidi VonSchmertzin— SO, Tallahassee. FL Laura Wachtel— FR, Winston Salem Corrine Wagner— FR, Winston Salem Lori Wagner— SO, Laurel Springs Kara Wagoner— SO. Lumberton Krispin Wagoner— FR. Rutherford Mary Wagoner— FR. Mt. Airy Susan Wakefield— SO. Morganton Elizabeth Walden— JR. Morganton Gil Walden— SO, Montreal Janet Walden— FR, Lexington Susan Tuttle— so, Charlotte Richard Waldron— JR. Burlington Melinda Walke-SO, Kittrell Dana Walker— SO. Hickory James Walker- FR. Brevard Kimberly Walker— FR. Roanoke. VA Phillip Walker— FR. Hendersonville Thomas Walker— JR, Charlotte Virginia Walker— FR. Old Fort Angela Wall-SO. Liberty Darryl Wall— SO. Marion Gene Wall— JR. Wadesboro Julie Wall-so, Walnut Cove Mark Wall-FR, High Point Mary Wall-FR. Clemmons Murray Wall— SO. Durham Robin Wall-FR. Pfafftown Terry Wall— SO. Selma Undergraduates 369 Beth Wallace-JR, Mt. Giiead Tod Waller— FR, Kernersville Dana Walser— FR. Lexington Melissa Walsh— SO, FayetteviUe Hunter Walsh— JR, Burlington Kevin Walter— JR, Hickory Scott Walters— FR, Asheboro Sharon Walters— FR, Marshville Daniel Ward— JR, Wadesboro Debora Ward— FR, Chandler Joseph Ward- SO, Sugar Grove Kimberly Ward— FR. Rutherford Lori Ward— SO, Winston Salem Mark Ward— JR, Wilmington Margarita Ward— FR, Dana Tamiria Ward— SO, Marion Terry Ward— JR, Boone Dabney Ware— JR, Coral Springs. FL Todd Ware— JR, Concord Mary Warlick— SO, Charlotte Beth Warren— FR, Winston Salem Barry Warwick— SO, Rockingham Michael Warrick— SO, Morganton Wanda Warrick— FR, Asheboro Arzella Washburn— SO, Spruce Pine Lou Washburn— SO, High Point Brian Watkins— JR, Winston Salem Lisa Watlington— SO, Yanceyville Elizabeth Watson— JR, Banner Elk Robert Watson— JR, Matthews Cynthia Watts— FR, Gastonia Jeff WattS-FR, Charlotte Lisa Watts— FR, Montverde, FL Steven Watts— JR, Morganton Steven Way— FR, Charlotte Katharine Wayxuck— JR, Greensboro Carolyn Weatherman— JR. Rutherfordton Billy Weaver— FR, Warrensville Judith Weaver— JR. Hayes ville Nina Weaver— SO, Warrensville Susan Weaver— FR, Hayesville Paul Webb— FR, Atlanta Tammi Webb— FR, Bethesda, MD Peter Weber— SO, Charlotte Rene Webster— SO, Burlington Rose Weisbecker— FR, Chapel Hill Mark Welburn— JR, Wilkesboro Melissa Welch — FR, Hudson 370 Undergraduates Sherri Welch— FR, Lexington Susan Welch— JR, Washington Joseph Welkert— so. Fayetteville Thomas Welles— SO, Raleigh David Wells— FR, Boiling Springs Kim Wells— SO. Mocksville Janet Welsh— JR, Matthews Andrea Wendelgass— FR. Fayetteville Marie Wendt— FR, Greensboro Amanda West— FR. Lenoir Cheryl West— SO. Taylorsville David West— SO, Rockingham Sherryl West— SO, Lenoir Wendy Westmoreland— FR, Walkertown Helen Whalen— SO. Lake Park. FL Madeline Wharton— JR, Mars Hill Mary Wheless— FR, Greenville Chandra Whichard— FR. Trinity Sheri Whicker— SO, Tobaccoville Pamela Whisnant— SO, Morganton Amy White— FR, Kernersville Beverly White-FR, Hickory Cheryl White— SO, Kannapolis Chris White— FR, High Point James White— JR, Boone James White-FR, Morganton Jill White— SO. Bryson City Mary White— SO, Shelby Michael White— JR, Concord Sue White-FR, Hickory William Whitehurst-JR, Grifton Bobby Whitener- JR. Pisgah Forest Cynthia Whitener— FR. Hickory Tammy Whitesell— FR. Booneville Arthur Whiting— JR, Atlantic Beach Cynthia Whiting— SO. Washington Andrew Whitley— FR, Raleigh Donna Whitley— SO, Wilkesboro Jody Whitley— SO, Salisbury Roy AVhitley— FR, Winston Salem Martin Whitt— JR. Winston Salem Patricia Whitt— FR. Gary Sandy Whittington-FR. N Wilkesboro Pamela Wicker- FR, Sanford Laura Wicks— FR, Maysville Charles Wilcox— FR, Boone Tammy Wilcox— FR, Wilkesboro Fred Wilde— FR, Charlotte Undergraduates 371 Ann Wilder— FR, Gibsonville Linda Wilder— SO, Durham Karen Wilhelm— JR, Salisbury Kent Wilhelm— FR, Salisbury MicheUe Wilkens-JR, Forest City Mark Wilkinson— JR, Statesville Cynthia Wilks-SO, Raleigh Angela Willlams-SO, Abbeville, SC David Williams— Jr, Charlotte Denise Williams— SO, Morganton Jeanie Williams— JR, Charlotte Jtan Williams— JR, Taylors, SC Loretta Williams— JR, Warrenton Mark Williams- FR, Mebane Michael Williams— JR, Greensboro Sonya Williams— JR. Trinity Stephen Williams— FR, Asheboro Tonya Williams— FR, Randleman Vicki Williams— JR, Mooresville Cathy Williamson— JR, Bullock Natalie Williamson— FR. Gastonia Frankle Willis-JR, Sanford Joel Willis-FR, High Poiiit Michelle Willis— JR, Lenoir Betty Willoughby— JR, Graham Karen Withers— JR, Greensboro Patricia Wittmann— JR, Oak Ridge Annelle Woggon— JR, Ashville Christa Woggon— FR, Ashville Debbie Wilson— SO, Statesville Keith WilSOn-JR, Newton Lisa Wilson— SO, Spruce Pines Margaret Wilson— SO, Greensboro Marie Wilson— FR. Fayette ville Peter Wilson-FR, Linden, NY Samuel Wilson— FR, Boone Steven Wilson— SO, Carthage Stephanie Wilson-FR, Greensboro Terese Wilson— SO, Winston Salem Lori Winfree— JR, Charlotte Karen Wingenfeld— FR, Fayettevilie Hilda Wingo-JR, Cary Sonya Winiger— FR, Charlotte Patricia Winkler— JR. Lenoir William Winkler-FR. Blowing Rock John Winn— JR. Raleigh Pamela Wise— SO, Zirconia Janelle Wiseman— SO, Linville 372 Undergraduates f.£ Gregory Wojak— FR. Banner Elk Andrea Wood— FR. Mauldin. SC Bonita Wood— JR. Matthews Joe Wood— FR. Lexington John Wood, Jr.— JR. Graham Keena Wood— SO, Thurmon Robin Wood— JR, Rutherfordton Jeffery Woodard- JR. Gary Kevin Woodie— JR, Drexel Connie Woody— SO. Hot Springs Myron Woody— SO. Marion Sarah Woolsey— JR, Charlotte Jill Wooten— FR. Pineola sterling Wooten— JR. East Bend Timothy Wooten— SO. Winston Salem Robin Workman— JR. High Point Andrew Wortham— SO. Henderson Debra Wrenn— FR. Siler City Damon Wright— SO. Greensboro Lisa Wright— SO. Greensboro Janet Wright— JR. Crumpler Jeffrey Wright— JR. Shelby Mark Wright— FR. W. Palm Beach, FL Sharon Wright— JR. Ash Cindy Wyant— JR. Vale Sherrie Wyant— SO, Hickory Christine Wyatt— JR. Fayetteville Mary Wyatt— JR. Sparta Marilyn Yakimovich— FR, Wilming;ton Tammy Yarboro— FR, Roxboro Beth Yates— so. Abingdon. VA Tommie Yates— FR. Purleae Colleen Yeager— JR, Miami, FL John Yelton— JR. Rutherfordton Dorothy Yed— SO. Wilmington Keith Yokoyama— SO, Bridgeton. NJ Kimberly Yopp— FR. Sneeds Ferry Charlene York— SO. Millers Creek Lisa York— FR, Lincolnton Cynthia Young— SO, Charlotte Donna Young— JR, Leicester Roxanne Young— JR, Thoraasville Starlette Young— FR. Greensboro Roy YoungblOOd— FR. Pineville Jody Yount— FR. Banner Elk Shirley Yount-FR. Hickory Blair Zeller— FR. Matthews Pamela Zeni— JR. Cary Undergraduates 373 FACULTY Accounting Department Front row: Dr. Thomas Kirkpatrick, Ms. Helen Carroll, Dr. Gene Butts. Second row: Dr. Steve Falmer, Mr. James J. Jones, Dr. Yehia Salama, Mr. Randy Edwards. Back row: Dr. Albert Craven, Mr. Charles Speer, Dr. Jason Selph, Dr. Raymond Larson. Administration, Supervision, and Higher Education (ASHE) Department Front row: Hunter Boylan, Richard Howe, Paul G. Kussrow, James W. Jackson, Back row: Alvin Hooks, Joe Widenhouse, Ralph Hall, Tom Cot- tingham, Willard Fox. 374 Faculty Anthropology Department Harvard Ayers C. Michael Baker Patricia Beaver Brian Bennett Susan Keefe Gregory Rick Art Department Mr. Dean Aydelott Dr. Harold Carrin Mr. Warren Dennis Dr. Lorraine Force Ms. Judy Humphrey Mr. Noyes Long Mr. Glenn Phifer Mr. Willard Pilchard Dr. Margaret Poison Ms. Marilyn Smith Dr. Marianne Suggs Ms. Sherry Waterworth Dr. Charles Wieder Mr. William Willett Biology Department Front Row: Dr. F. Montaldi, Ms. Jeanette Tarr, Dr. John James Bond, Dr. Mary Connell, Dr. Marie Hicks, Dr. Kent Robinson. Back row: Dr. J. Butts, Dr. Frank Randall, Dr. Ed Greene, Dr. William Dewel, Dr. I. W. Carpenter, Dr. Richard Henson, Dr. Wayne Van Devender, Dr. Frank Helseth. Not present: Dr. Sandra Glover, Dr. William Hubbard. usiness Ekiucation Department Front row: Ms. Shirley Butts, Ms. Jo Ann Corum, Ms. Marilyn Sue, Ms. Ann Blackburn. Second row: Dr. John Geary, Dr. Mildred Payton, Dr. Hazel Walker, Dr. Sidney Eckert. Third row: Dr. Tom Allen, Dr. Zaki Rachmat, Dr. William Vanderpool, Dr. Mel Roy. Fourth row: Mr. Robert Adler, Mr. Stan Wilkinson, Dr. Robert Cherry, Dr. Richard Schaffer, Mr. Doug May. Faculty 375 Chemistry Department Front row: Dr. Herbert Bowkley. Dr. Robert Soeder, Ms. Gelene Atwood, Dr. Donald Sink, Mr. Alfred Over- bay. Back row: Dr. Claire Olander, Dr. George Miles, Dr. Donald Olander, Dr. Lawrence Brown, Dr. Thomas Rhyne, Mr. Steven Beriner. Communication Arts Department Front row: Dr. John Auston, Dr. Linda Welden, Dr. Charles Porter- field, Dr. Seong Lee, Back row: Dr. Howard Dorgan, Dr. Terry Cole, Dr. Carl Tyrye, Dr. Pat Reighard. Not present: Mr. Vernon Carroll, Dr. Susan Cole, Mr. Ed Pilkington, Mr. Jonathan Ray. Counselor Education Department Front row: Dr. Ron Tuttle, Dr. Terry Sack, Dr. Sally Atkins, Dr. Jack Mulgrew, Dr. D. T. Robinson. Back row: Dr. Fred Badders, Dr. Ed Harrill, Dr. Glenda .Hubbard, Dr. Harry Padgett. Mr. Al Greene, Dr. Eric Hatch. Not present: Dr. Bill Hubbard, Dr. David Mclntire, Dr. Les Stege, Dr. Ben Strickland. 376 Faculty Front row: Dr. Christine Loucks, Dr. Patricia Gaynor, Dr. Larry McRae, Dr. J. P. Courbois, Dr. B. Bowden. Back row: Dr. Timothy Perri, Dr. Rickey Kirkpa- trick, Dr. Garey Durden, Dr. Larry Ellis, Dr. Barry Elledge, Dr. George Schieren, Dr. Steve Millsaps, Dr. Reginald Weber. Economics Department Front row: Dr. Edelma De Leon, Dr. Ron Coulthard, Dr. Lucy Brashear, Dr. Loyd Hilton, Dr. Melissa Barth, Dr. Mary Dunlap, Dr. Robert Lysiak. Back row: Mr. Tom McGowan, Dr. William Light- foot, Mr. John F. West, Dr. W. H. Ward, Mr. Tully Reed, Dr. Hans Heymann, Dr. Edwin Arnold, Dr. John Higby, Dr. Roger Stilling, Ms. Donna Houck. English Department Faculty 377 Elementary Education Department Front row: Dr. Jesse Jackson, Dr. Kenneth McErvin, Dr. Michael Allen. Back row: Dr. James J. Miller, Dr. Jamie C. Smith, Dr. Robert Jones, Dr. Larry Woodrow. Not present: Mrs. Madelyn Bradford, Dr. Patrick Knight, Dr. Joyce Lawrence, Dr. Mae Reck, Dr. Julia Thomason, Mr. Richard Wilson. Finance, Insurance Real Estate Department Mr. Joe King, Dr. Harry Davis, Ms. Linda Johnson, Mr. Keith Bucanan. Not Present: Dr. Ray Jones, Jr., Khalil Taralozadeh, Mr. Robert Naples. Foreign Language Department Dr. Effie Boldridge Dr. Peggy Hartley Dr. Josette Hollenbeck Dr. Ulrich Froelich Dr. Franz-Joseph Wehage Dr. Helen Latour Dr. Elton Powell Dr. Judith Rothschild Dr. Ramon Diaz-Solis Dr. Jadwiga Smith Dr. Alicia Weldon 378 Faculty Geography Department Front row: Dr. Roger Winsor, Dr. Robert Reiman, Dr. Terry Epperson, Dr. Bill Imperatore. Back row: Mr. Zaphon Wilson, Dr. Dan Stillwell, Mr. Art Rex, r. Ole Gade. Geology Department Front row: Dr. John Callahan, Dr. Loren Raymond. Back row: Dr. Frank McKinney, Patricia Ann Jacobberger, George Planasky, Dr. Richard Abbott, Jr. Not present: Dr. Fred Webb. Health, Physical Education, and Recreation Department Front row: Mr. Rochel Laney, Dr. Ed Turner, Dr. Joe Madden, Ms. Wendy Fletcher. Second row: Harold O ' Brian, Dr. Joan Askew, Ms. Pat Buchanan. Third row: Dr. Bob Johnson, Dr. Judy Carlson, Mr. Jim Brakefield. Fourth row: Mr. Kelly Cane, Dr. Vaughn Christian, Ms. EUy Thomas, Dr. Larry Horien, Mr. Mel Gruensfelder, Mr. Ron Kanoy, Dr. Jim Avant. Back row: Mr. Mark Bonn, Dr. Charlie McDaniel, Dr. Evan Rowe, Mr. Paul Mance. Faculty 379 History Department Front row: Dr. Max Dixon, Dr. Silvia Forgus, Dr. J. Pulley, Dr. Raymond Pulley, Dr. Lawrence Bond. Second row: Dr. David ! White, Dr. Richard Haunton, Dr. Sheldon Hanft, Penny Courbois, j Dr. Thomas Keefe, Ms. Bettie Bond, Dr. George Antone. Back row: i Dr. Rennie Brantz, Dr. James Winder, Dr. Richard Howe, Dr. | Eugene Drozdowski, Dr. Winston Kinsey, Dr. Allen Wells, D r. ' Ruby Lanier, Dr. Stephen Simon. Dr. Michael Moore. ,; Home Economics Department Library Sciences Department Front row: Ms. Janice Whitener, Dr. Marilyn Casto. Second row: Ms. Celia Roten, Dr. Cristina Condit. Ms. Margaret Breedlove. Back row: Ms. Irene Ellis, Ms. Connie Higby. Dr. John Beasley, Ms. Joyce Stines. Front Row: Dr. Jeff Fletcher, Dr. Alice Naylor, David ] Consodine. Back row; Mr. Bob McFarland, Mr. Joe Murphy, , Mr. A. Farzod Emdad, Mr. Mell Busbin. i 380 Faculty j Bg e Industrial Ekiucation and Technology Department Front row: Dr. Dale Doty, Dr. Alfred Rapp, Ms. Brenda Wey, Mr. James Holmes, Mr. David Heldon. Back row; Mr. Eric Reichard, Dr. William Mast, Dr. Clemens Gruen, Dr. Robert Banzhaf, Dr. William Graham. Management and Marketing Department Front row: Dr. Ahmad Tashakori, Dr. W. Daniel Rountree, Dr. F.B. Green, Dr. John Ray, Dr. B.J. Dunlap, Dr. George Lyne. Back row: Mr. Jim Nelson, Dr. Bob Goddard, Mr. Gary Womack, Dr. Robert Barclay, Dr. J.D. Richardson, Dr. Alden Peterson, Dr. Steven Anderson, Dr. Ron King. Math Department Front row: Dr. Anita Kitchens, Dr. Jimmy Smith, Dr. John Williams, Dr. Gary Kader, Dr. Theresa Early, Ms. Frances Fulmer, Dr. Paul Sanders. Second row: Dr. Wade Macy, Dr. Rudy Curd, Dr. Bill McFalliard. Dr. Mike Perry, Mr. Arnold McEntire, Ms. Janet Gilchrist, Dr. Ted Goodman, Dr. Edward Pekarek, Jr. Back row: Dr. William Paul, Mr. Kenneth Jacker, Mr. Richard Schalk, Dr. Mark Harris, Dr. Ron Ensey, Dr. Art Miller, Dr. R.L. Richardson, Dr. Ray Graham, Dr. Larry Kitchens, Dr. David Lieberman. Not president: Ms. Pam Batten, Ms. Karen Callaham, Mr. Joe Hewitt, Ms. Vicki Johnson, Mr. John Sigmann. Faculty 381 Military Science Department Front row: Ms. Emily Ipsen, Mr. Anthony Distefano, LTC Charles Michael, Ms. Evelyn Coffey. Back row: MAJ Thomas Sather, SGM Riley Good, SFC (P) Joseph Morgan, CPT Sidney Riley, CPT(P) Dale Flora, CPT Lamar Notestine, MSG Frank Polk. Music Department Front row: Mr. Joe Phelps, Ms. Sandra Robertson, Mr. MacWilliam Disbrow, Ms. Frances Redding, Dr. William Gora. Second row: Mr. Hoyt Safrit, Dr. Jack Newton, Mr. Walton Cole, Dr. Betty Atterbury, Dr. William Spencer. Back row: Dr. Allen Kindt, Dr. Philip Paul, Mr. Douglas Miller, Mr. Jeffery Price, Ms. Margaret Harnish, Mr. Harold McKinney, Mr. Kenneth Slavett, Mr. Bill McCloud, Dr. Scott Meister. Philosophy and Religion Department Front row: Dr. Charles Davis III, Dr. Mary Ann Carroll, Dr. Maria Lichtmann. Back row: Dr. Frans van der Bogert, Rev. Raymond Ruble, Dr. O ' Hyun Park, Dr. Alan Hauser, Dr. Gregory Hassler. 382 Faculty Physics Department Dr. Daniel Caton Dr. Walter Connolly Dr. Gordon Lindsay Dr. Karl Mamola Dr. David Monroe Dr. Robert Nicklin Dr. Joseph Pollock Dr. Bruce Rafert Dr. Thomas Rokoske Political Science and Criminal Justice Department Front row: Dr. Richter Moore, Ms. Kathy Moore, Mr. Daniel Campagne. Second row: Dr. Gary Willis, Dr. J. Barghothi, Dr. Dan German, Mr. Zaphon Wilson. Third row: Mr. Pat Morgan, Dr. Ed Allen, Dr. Joel Thompson, Roland May, Dr. Robert O ' Block. Not present: Mr. Wendell Broadwell, Mr. Jon Pierce, Dr. Matt Williamson. Front row: Dr. Gary Sigmon, Dr. George Wesley, Dr. Jim Deni, Dr. Carole Hatch, Dr. Susan Moss. Second row: Dr. Joyce Crouch, Dr. Willard Brigner, Dr. Mike Cook, Dr. Donald Clark, Dr. Mary Powell, Dr Polly Trnavsky. Third row: Dr. Eric Hatch, Dr. Frank Terrant, Dr. Tom Snipes, Dr. Bill Moss, Dr. Fred Psychology Department Wilson, Dr. Dan Duke, Dr. Max Dowell. Dr. William Knight, Dr. Basil Johnson. Not present: Dr. Tom Hageseth, Dr. Richard Levin, Dr. James Long, Dr. Henry Schneider, Dr. Arthur Skibbe, Dr. Joan Walls. B Faculty 383 Reading Education Department Front row: Dr. Jane Norwood, Dr. Gary Moorman. Back row: Dr. Gerald Parker, Dr. Marjorie Farris, Dr. Winston Childress. Secondary Education Department Dr. Ben Bosworth Mr. James Cole Dr. William Fulmer Ms. Margaret Gragg Dr. Thomas Jamison Dr. Claire Mamola Dr. Henry McCarthy Dr. David Mielke Mr. Joseph Murphy Dr. Arthur Quickenton Mr. James Roberts Dr. John Tashner Dr. E. W. Wadsworth Front row; Ms. Libby Ragan, Ms. Jacqueline Mulloy, Ms. Lee Cross, Dr. Dorothea Rau, Ms. Patricia Miller, Ms. Wemme Walls, Ms. Alma Davis, Dr. Linda Blanton. Back row: Dr. Michael Churton. Dr. Thomas Swem, Mr. James Special Education Department Hosch, Dr. Art Cross, Mr. Larry Davis, Mr. Stephen Klinger, Dr. Mike Ortiz, Mr. Mike Holden, Dr. Tom Pace. 384 Faculty Speech Pathology Department Front row: Mary Ruth Sizer, Ms. Jane Lieberman, Ms. Valerie Buice, Ms. J. Lou Carpenter, Mr. Bruce Franklin, Dr. Edward Hutchinson, Dr. Millard Meador, M. L. Joselson, Mr. Steve Baldwen, Dr. Kenneth Hubba . Sociology Department Front row: Dr. Fred Milano, Dr. Faye Sawyer, Dr. Janice Rienerth, Dr. AUie Funk, Dr. A.M. Denton. Back row: Dr. Ann Page, Dr. Lester Keasey, Dr. Nancy Neale, Dr. Michael Wise, Dr. Larry Keeter, Dr. Stephen Hall, Dr. Aaron Randall, Dr. Albert Hughes. Not present: Ms. Virginia Foxx, Ms. Lynn Patton. Faculty 385 THE Lighter Side of Photography Sometimes a tunnel can seem to go on forever as is expressed by Mark Tadlock of Windsor, NC, with the help of an unknown cyclist. For the student — by the students . . .1 This is a side of photography that attracts; photographers and yet they rarely get ta- submit them to practical publications. Mos photographers are assigned portraits oti " simple " shots. Seldom does a photographer! get to experiment with his or her work. The? following pages give some campus photo-; graphers the chance to " catch the action. " ' 386 Self-Expr, -tr-.f- W 1 . ' ; • ' »rw» j ' Let there be light— at night. Campus buildings and other light sources create a mass of confusion, but one ever present source is clearly above all. Mike Sparks, a sophomore from Winston Salem captures that feeling of reassurance throughout the night. Whew! Finally made it The light at the end of the tunnel is a welcomed sight for those traveling under the busy traffic. Self-Expressions 387 Nature Caught in the Act An individual— This ant on its large domain must have found its " Ant Haven. " Leslie Little of Charlotte, NC, photo- graphes its best side on a sunny afternoon. Mark Tadlock of Windsor, NC, captures an unusual viewpoint of the watermill at the Ramada Inn frozen in mid-action. 388 Self-Expressions Mike HobbS of Boone. NC. found this tree towering above the land as if keeping watch on its territory as dusk approaches. Self-Expressions 389 ' m Innocence Caught in the Act Oops! Caught in the act with the goods! How could mom and pop be so cruel to this cute little baby? Jailed — and so young! Don ' t underestimate his parents though, Junior may be just putting on a smile for passing photographer Mike Sparks of Winston Salem. 390 Self-Bxpressions To keep the best is the sole concentration of this little audience member, and much to the dehght of an older i of the performers. Photographer Miiie Sparks, a com„ic, .i., art major, found this young entertainer during the Septemberfest. Patrice Beard and Mike Muse are trying together to stay warm and dry during a rainy home football game. A Rhododendron staff photographer caught this glh - ' — I-— -- " --tween plays. Self-Expressions 391 Imagination Caught in the Act No, this pelican isn ' t stuffed. Mike Hobbs of Bo NC, caught this real bird ready for a ride. his little lion ' s expression tells Jeff Fitzgerald of Burlington, NC, to watch his step or else. 392 Self-Expressions People are so slow! You can never get a chauffeur wher, you want one. Photographer Jeff Fitzgerald, a junior, finds this poodle headed in a different direction. Raggedy Andy says, " Some days, the to do except hang around. " •glE Action It ' s a little off-the-wall, the catch is a hand made checkered mirror hanging at the Watauga County Springfest craft fair. The effect was seen by Lisa Smith, of Winston Salem. Is he climbing? Or jumping? What does college do to freshman? Sophomore Mike Sparks freezes freshman Darrell Gray in the act. The scene occured beside the academic house. Belk Library. From Newport News, VA, Darrell had better hang on. ■ ir . J % W ma ' 1 ■H L m pyl ps f tm ! P ylK||||||MK ' . H m wA Kj B - H k2 mB f 1 nm i9 l y " B ' UJ4 i , - u tat The photograph is not upside down. The feelii captured by Mike Sparks, of Winston Sal dancing in ASU ' s new Social Activity Roon.. images off of the mirrored ceiling. Mi 7ie art in simple things. Being Mike HobbS let his imaginatio light and shadows. He came ac ? of his favorite photographs, jse to play with the effect of this rope lying on a pier at Who me? I don ' t know but why not . . . is it him or him? It ' s all one Jeff Fitzgerald, worlcing with double exposure. It ' s him. Using multiple exposures. Jeff Fitzgerald gj Ves one person a real " split personality. " 396 Self-Expressions William Edwards, a junior from Durham, NC. caught Craig Patterson of Burlington. NC, face to face with his ghost. Self-Expressions 397 Senior Denis Simko captures special effects that a camera may create. The Okefenokee Swamp in Florida pictures tor Denis a spooky scene. Yet the actual setting was of bright sunlight and hanging moss. The pan and blurr are two popular techniques Denis used to capture one subject from two different perspectives. It ' s the art in phtography that catches many people ' s attention. To Capture Reality 398 Self-Bxpressiona SUBJECT Exchange Program. 161 Political Science. 159 INDEX Fall. 46 Farthing Gallery. 70 Field Hockey. 244 Finance. 145 Professional Recreators ' Assoc. 191 Psychology. 152 Psychology Club. 189 Pumping Iron. 176 AAHA, 193 Finance Club. 199 Reading Education. 135 Accounting, 146 Football. 234 Real Estate. 145 Alpha Chi Omega. 210 Foreign Language. 151 Recreation. 140 Alpha Delta Pi, 220 Forensics. 191 Registration. 30 Alpha Kappa Psi, 200 French Club. 195 Religion. 153 Alpha Phi Omega, 211 Gamma Beta Phi. 210 Residence Life. 26 Alpha Psi Omega, 211 Gamma Iota Sigma. 202 Rho Epsilon. 201 Alumni Ambassadors, 107 Gamma Theta Upsilon. 203 Riflery. 250 AMA, 193 Garner. Jim. 284 ROTC. 198 Anthropology. 156 General College. 128 Scabbard and Blade. 212 Arm Wrestlers, 177 Geography. 157 SCEC. 185 Art, 142 Geology. 156 Secondary Education. 133 Artists and Lecture, 90 German Club. 194 Security. 100 ■■As You Like If, 95 Glee Club. 190 Sigma Alpha Iota. 205 ASHE, 134 Golf. 262 Sigma Phi Epsilon. 224 ASPA. 192 Graduate School. 126 Sigma Delta Pi. 208 Astronomy. 154 Halloween. 62 Sigma Nu. 218 Athletes of the Year. 283 Hang-gliding. 42 Sigma Tau Epsilon, 202 Baha ' i. 174 Health. 140 Ski. 169 Baptist Student Union. 174 Health Ed. Professional Club. 187 Ski Team. 254 Band, 52 Highland Biologists. 203 Skiing. 68 Baseball, 268 Hiking and Outing Club, 169 SNEA. 187 Basketball, 256 History, 157 Soccer. 240 Beach Weekend, 22 Home Economics, 143 Soccer Booster ' s Club. 178 Beta Beta Beta. 213 Homecoming Concert. 56 Sociology. 152 Biology, 155 Homecoming Game, 58 Sociology Club. 189 Black Heritage Week, 48 Indoor Soccer, 242 Softball, 272 Black Student Association, 181 Industrial Arts, 143 Sound Off. 232, 286 Blue Ridge Reading Council, 186 Insurance, 145 Spanish Club, 194 Brown, Mack, 285 International Relations Assoc, 195 Special Education. 136 Bumper Sticker, 104 Internships, 160 Speech Pathology. 137 Business Education, 149 Intramurals, 276 Spirit Week. 54 Campus Crusade for Christ, 175 Jewish Students Club. 170 Sports Stats, 280 Campus Rentals, 32 Kappa Alpha, 225 Spring, 98 Canterbury, 175 Kappa Delta Pi, 207 Students for Nuclear Arms Awareness, 177 Catholic Campus Ministry, 175 Kappa Delta, 223 Student Planners Association, 197 Chancellor. 124 Kappa Omicron Phi, 208 Student Union, 82 Cheerleaders. 50 Kappa Sigma, 229 Students Working Off Campus, 36 Chemistry. 155 Lambda Chi Alpha, 228 Students Working On Campus. 34 Chi Omega, 221 Library Media, 13 ' Summer, 24 Christmas. 78 Madrigal Feast, 76 Tau Kappa Epsilon, 225 Circle K. 182 Mainly Media, 192 Tennis (Men), 264 Clusters, 214 Management, 148 Tennis (Women), 266 College of Arts and Sciences. 150 Marketing Research, 148 The Appalachian, 108 College of Business. 144 Mathematics. 158 The Rhododendron, HO College of Fine and Applied Arts. 138 Military Science. 141 The Rock, 102 College of Learning and Human Dev. 134 Music. 139 Track. 274 Commandos. 198 Music Educator ' s. 204 University Honors Club, 213 Communication Arts. 139 Native American Festival. 44 " ■Vanities " , 97 Computer Science. 158 News. 120 Vice Chancellors, 125 Computers, 40 NC-AEYC. 197 Vocational Rehabilitation Club, 185 Concerts. 86 Off-Campus Living. 28 Volleyball, 248 Continuing Education. 162 ■■On Golden Pond " . 96 Volunteers in Service for Youth. 183 Counselor Education and Research, 134 " One Acts " . 94 WASU. 106 Criminal Justice. 159 Our House. 64 Watauga College. 130 Criminal Justice Club. 199 Phi Beta Lambda. 200 Watauga County Spring Festival, 20 Crop Walk, 215 Phi Mu. 219 Wesley Foundation, 172 DECA. 186 Phi Mu Alpha. 205 Westminster Fellowship. 172 Delta Zeta, 222 Philosophy. 153 Who ' s Who. 114 DPMA. 196 Physical Education. 140 Why Register?, 166 Economics. 147 Physics. 154 Winter, 72 Elementary Education, 133 Pi Kappa Phi, 227 Wrestling, 252 English. 151 Pi Mu Epsilon, 209 Yosef. 178 Exams. 74 Pi Sigma Epsilon, 201 ZAPEA, 179 1 Index 399 Copy Credit Staff writers: Tammy Bost, Kim Edwards. Laura Lawing, Leslie LeMaster, Leslie Little, Chris Lumley. Greg Putnam, Judy Ricketts, Joni Rogers, Teresa Sheets, Renee Shuping, Bo Stewart, Diane Summerville and Kim Troxler. Contriburors: Heidi Debot, Bernice Miller and Roger Stanley. Photography Credit Staff photographers: Jim Adcock, Jay Barrett, Greg Bras well, Jeff Fitzgerald, Glenn Hoppe. Susie Hussey. Wilton Kennedy. Ben Plunkett and Mike Sparks. Contributors: The Appalachian, Ward Galium, Betty Ann Cooper, Don Hire. Mike Hobbs, ftiike Hypes, Paige Kester, Leslie Little, Lori Reynolds, Denis Simko. Lisa Smith and Mark Tadlock. Other Contributions AV Services, Marc Czarnecki, Geography Dept., Grandfather Mtn., Jeff Fletcher, OPl P.B. Scott ' s and Sports Information — Rick Layton and Davis Fisher. Here At Last Sometimes I thought it would never end. And now I question — is it all over? There seems to be so much to say, or not to say, so much to accept and move on with. But there are a few things we feel you should know. This year of production hasn ' t been extremely easy. To those people who came through with us, we thank you from the bottom of our triplicates. Without you, and each other, we could not have finished a product so important to all of us. In our gratitude, we want to acknowledge Walsworth Publishing Com- pany and its representative, Wayne Wolfe. Thank you for working with us when production was not at it ' s best. We can not express thanks enough to Sammy Hartley and Kathryn Knight because without your help and understanding we would never have reached this point. We will never forget the little things that you did to make problems not seem quite so overwhelming. We want to add our deep appreciation to those on our staff that were a never-ending source of help: Jay Barrett, Cindy Chiperfield, Jeff Fitzger- ald, Pam Harward, Susie Hussey, Wilton Kennedy, Shannon Neal, Lori Reynolds, Brenda Shell, Roy Small, Mike Sparks, Bo Stewart and Lynn Turlington. We ' ll always remember the panic buttons and other special sound effects that went along with those trying times. Everyone thinks that their friends are special but few friends are put to the test like ours have been. We hope that they reali ze how much they have helped us to keep going. Beverly Baker and Bernice Miller are tried and true friends. We also wish more sleep for our late night inspiration, Daryl Pugh. Next, of course, we thank our families for just being there for us. Sometimes that kind of help is needed when none other will do the job. It ' s a harbour of love, when we felt that no one else cared. But most of all, we thank each other and the University. Without ASU, none of this would have been possible and our paths might never have crossed. A constant inspiration, a gentle push to see it through to the end, putting up with a crazy idea once in a while, and sometimes just a listening ear are the qualr we found in each other. There ' s only one way to sum it all up. Co-Editor, thanks for just being there! Sincerely, 400 The End Sl. liijlllli jiiii ' HH. ' !

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