Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC)

 - Class of 1980

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Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1980 volume:

►A ' V; T i i r it li i ' if .; :?f ' .■■■ ; • ■:: T PHI PSI CLI El on College 1980 Vol. 65 mill iMl Elon Changes Interviews with President Young 4 Dr. Stoi es 8 Dr. Daniely 10 Dean Long 64 Dean White 116 Library — LRC 136 Student Life Who ' s Who 40 SGA 44 Campus- Wide Organizations 48 Greeks 64 Academic Organizations 118 Sports Football 96 Basketball 100 Baseball 104 Track 108 Volleyball 109 Soccer 109 Wrestling 110 Golf 110 Tennis 110 Lacrosse 111 Class Pictures Seniors 18 Juniors 160 Sophomores 168 Freshmen 178 Faculty, Administration Pictures 138 UkU rtOM. out lU A «M(MI AM O » TM TOTM. MU MRS. YOUR n ■? c; r PURCHASE U 7.7 I I TOTAL SALE ' this hose 9 ; GALLONS " 7 P. L ' 5 2 PRICE PEFf 5 sfKBlPERGAUON l (l | | nN nCElKRGAUON THIS OiAl.1 THIS hoseI E) ON EXTRA E) ON EXTRA East Building. Changes — good or bad In the past decade our country has been through many changes, We have suffered through hurricanes, gas shortages, floods, intlation and reces- sion. We ail sat baclc and watched our government almost fall apart — Watergate. T.V. showed us the horrors of thousands lying dead in the streets of Guatamala — Jim Jones and the Peo- ples Temple. A group of guys that led our teenagers in the 60 " s broke up and the whole country cried — The Beatles. Our V.I.P. ' s made it home safely and you could hear screams of happiness all over the world — The Vietnam War. The Communists marched in Greensboro — Who knows. Then the Iranian Crisis . . . and Afghanistan. Many people and many fads changed. Dylan turned to God — beer came to Elon — Mork came to T.V. — rollerskating is back in style — Disco came in fast, let ' s hope it leaves that way — Sammy Davis Jr. is doing com- mercials — what will happen in the next decade??? We saw movies in two parts; will there be parts three and four? Movies that kept us from swimming — Jaws. A movie that made us pray to God that we would not have to go to war — Apocalipse Now. A movie that showed us the perfect women — 10. A movie that created a scandal — Life of Brian. Reality or fantasy? — Star Wars, Close Encounters, Star Trek. We have ex- perienced it all — together. Iran took our oil as well as our people. prayers for the prisoners Where do we go from here? McDonalds anywhere they will take me back to our youth . . . Tahiti let ' s just cruise. President Young Talks About Elon Changes KARBOOK. How is Elon improv- ing its academic programs? PRES. YOl ' NG. First, we need to do a better job of insuring that we do not admit stud ents who cannot succeed. But I think that we are doing about as good a job as we can with our admission policies right now, given our ability to judge other human beings. We need to insure that we have a proper balance of ability among our students. We must have a rather sub- stantial number of talented students as role models for leadership. The sort of spark that a good student brings to classes is important to all students We will accomplish this by substantially in- creasing the scholarship program and the honors program that tries to serve talented students. We need to insure that we are not ad- mitting students who cannot succeed. Those who are marginally able to suc- ceed must be provided with the special help that they need through skills labs and tutorial programs. I would like to see the strengthening of our liberal arts programs. For exam- " Visitation will be good for the college . . . but I don ' t see any changes in it. " pie. we find that tests given to people who graduate show that most do very well in their professional field, though we find that they need to strengthen the area of general education and liberal arts. These areas need to be made stronger and more central to the mission of the institution. Whether or not students have a good liberal arts background may be more important to their own future in 10 or 15 years after graduation than the specific professional courses that they took. I also hope to see knowledge about our computer increase among faculty and students. I have never seen anything make as much of an impres- sion as the computer has made. We want to make it possible that every in- dividual can become minimally knowledgeable about computers. To- day that is just basic literacy. YE.ARBOOK. What are the goals of Elon College in the ' 80 ' s? How will they affect the community and the students ' ? PRF.S. YOUNG. 1 don ' t know that the present goals will change substan- tially. We have already a worthy set of objectives, and I think they are broad enough and of sufficient depth to serve the future. The thing that I do see happening is that we will continue to improve our capacity to achieve these goals, making them more effective and in turn of more service to society. And to help the stu- dents, all of us who work for the college will strive for personal improvement. VEARBOOK. Elon is seen by some of its faculty and students as having a poor academic reputation. What is be- ing done to improve its reputation? PRES. VOUNG. I think it would be incorrect to say that the institution has a poor academic image, unless you restrict academic image to saying that the college serves only highly capable students or is only highly selective in the students it serves. But the major in- stitutional role is serving students from a wide range of abilities, and doing that very well. " I don ' t know that the pre- sent goals will change substantially. " I have no understanding of why faculty and students perceive them- selves in such an unfavorable light. YEARBOOK. Will there be any new construction on campus during the next 10 years? PRES. YOUNG. The long-range plan projects closing several of the small parking lots within the wall, but not all of them. There will be a concen- trated parking area in the expanded gym lot. There will also be a mall begin- ning at the front door of Alamance, a courtyard sort of thing with fountains and walkways, etc., so we will have a proper entrance to the college. This is the most dramatic change envisioned. Hopefully, within the year there will be a dorm or other type of residence facility that will enable us to reduce the over-crowding in the dormitories. That ' s our prime objective. 1 am op- timistic that this will be done by next fall or the following spring. It will probably be built between Harper Cen- ter and the gymnasium. That ' s the most important thing that we can do on this campus in terms of facilities to improve student life. Then our major thrust forward will be the construction of a fine arts center that will be built most likely on the present soccer field, with the soccer field going down behind the present baseball field. We have a lot of steps to do and it ' s an expensive under- taking. YEARBOOK. What is your opinion of fraternities. Do they serve a good President Young role on campus? Do you envision a fraternity row? PRKS. vol NG. I see some form of fraternity housing. I ' m not sure I see a fraternity row. Fraternity rows have as many problems as the current housing. This institution seems to me to have a long and good history with social fraternities. I think they are good because they encourage leadership. The fraternities provide a great number of worthwhile activities on campus. The fraternities also cause a great number of problems. It seems that some of them insistently put their worst foot forward by giving uncontrolled parties, vandalizing houses, and em- barrassing us at athletic competitions through unruly conduct. With a little more self-discipline and a little better leadership in being more responsible towards their own housing, they can overcome this problem. But, yes, I do feel that they have a long-term future working for Elon ' s benefit. And I hope that we ' ll have more substantial housing for them. YEARBOOK. Elon is seen as a suit- case college. Do you see a change in the future? PRES. YOUNG. I reject the idea that Elon is a suitcase college. Several things have changed colleges. There are no Saturday classes and about 85% of Elon students live within commuting distance for the weekend. There are a great number of cars. It is natural that students are more likely to go home and party. But I think that ' s no more true of Elon than of other institutions of the same stature. Is that good or bad? I really don ' t know. I do wish that our academic program could become so stimuiiting that a great number of students would study on weekends, and that was the case just a few decades ago. I think that would be a more productive use of weekend time, but I see no more reason why a student should stay on campus and party than party at home. Now, we have offered a wide variety of activities on the weekend. The Stu- dent Government has tried and tried to have weekend activities, and I think that is all that can be done to make a reasonable number of activities available for those students who are interested. YEARBOOK. Do you see visitation as a good thing? PRES. YOUNG. I think it was time to make the step. I think many of us have reservations about it, but 1 think it was time and I recommended it. It will be good for the college. Visitation will be controlled and limited to certain hours of the weekends. I think it will encourage more students to stay on weekends. It will need to be closely managed because it could have some ill effects. We don ' t want some of the negative results that I have seen on other campuses where there is a great deal of irresponsibility. But, considering the age and maturity of most of our students, it was a proper thing to do. Visitation will be good for the future, and I don ' t see any changes in it in the future. History of Elon College Dr. Durvvard T. Stokes, retired history professor and current college historian, is writing a book on the history of Elon College. In 1889, the Christian Church, (known today as the United Church of Christ), decided to build a liberal arts college. Dr. William Samuel Long, an educator and minister, suggested a co-educational college. The sight chosen was " Mill Point " (currently known as Elon College), a railroad stop for the mill located at Altamahaw-Ossipee. The sight was located in a dense grove of oak trees; thus the name " Elon " was chosen, since it is Hebrew for " oak. " The first building stood where Alamance stands now. The men were housed on one of the floors of the building and the women had to stay in the town of Company Shops (currently known as Burlington). Later, East building was built as a women ' s dor- mitory. The school opened in Septem- ber, 1890, and the enrollment was seventy-six. The school was first organized to be a preparatory school and a four year liberal arts college. It was also one of the earliest colleges in the state to be co- educational. Dr. Stokes feels that Elon College has an excellent future. The college shows a personal interest in its students. Also, the college has managed to main- tain financial stability. Dr. Danieley Reminisces Dr. J. Earl Danieley. a well known resident and former president of the college, has very pleasing memories of Elon College. Elon College, the town, is a small, quaint, southern community, located in the rural piedmont of North Carolina. The town has approximately 2370 people. Some of the main attrac- tions in town are The Pub, Brown and Co., The Lighthouse, Hardee ' s. The Pantry, and the Priestley Fine Art Gallery. The majority of the residents of Elon College are very supportive of the college. The college has brought them more business and helped the economic situation. However, Elon College does have some complaints. First of all is vandalism. This year several items have been stolen from the businesses on Williamson Avenue. This looting is e. - pensive and aggravates the town ' s peo- ple. However, Elon College has changed greatly in the past few years. In the past ten years, the college has almost doubled in size. Also, the attitudes of the students have changed. In the late 1960 ' s and early 1970 ' s, the college had many protesters of the war in Vietnam. Today, the main problem is drugs. This problem has grown out of proportion. Almost every student has either once used or currently uses some form of drugs, be it alcohol, marijuana, etc. Another big change is the freedom of interaction between the se.xes. Although there are some complaints about the visitation policy, it is better today than it was a decade ago. Through the years, the school and town of Elon College have maintained a high level of respect for each other. Without the cooperation between the town and college, the success of each would be nonexistent. The Gallery flags v elcome travelers to Elon. 10 11 Concerts were few this year, but big plans are being made for next year. A lot of hard work went into this concert, and Nantucket and Mother ' s Finest proved to be worth it. The preparation for the concert started early in the morning. There are a lot of things that have to be done before the show can go on. ■• V V These two bands performed ex- cellently, but the lead singer of Mother ' s Finest seemed to be the hit of the show. She made an out- standing performance. Town of Elon College Founded 1893 A Bird Sanctiiarv this is it . Living . . . Changing . Growing . As 1979 comes to a close and 1980 begins to bloom, we tend to reflect on years past and the changes that have oc- curred here on the Elon campus. This past year it seems that the alterations in the lifestyle on campus have been for the best. Before the 1979-1980 school year had even begun, the administra- tion had already taken steps to assure that the crowded situation in the dorms, which was so severe last year, did not happen again. Many students, however, were placed in the Ramada Inn again this year. Carolina dorm was improved and ad- justed so that it could accommodate females, while men were moved into Sloan dorm. The aim of this move primarily was to balance the campus, as before all the women ' s residence halls were on one side of the main campus and the men ' s on the other. Many stu- dents did not like this change at first, but adjustment seemed to settle in as the year went on. It proved extremely helpful in establishing male-female relationships earlier in the year. Another major move was the North Building. It was literally picked up and hauled away from its first home, the gym parking lot, and moved to an area beside Harper Center, the Slaley side. This new dorm is panelled, nicely painted, and has only two occupants per room. This is a men ' s residence. The postal service that was formerly in the North Building has moved to the recently purchased East Building. Also going to class without books? within the East Building, athletic equip- ment has been set up for a gymnastics room, and a ballet studio established too. For the first time at Elon students are able to take some serious dance classes. Commuters and boarders in a few fraternity houses greatly benefitted from the new parking lots added be- tween the Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sigma Pi, and Kappa Sigma fraternities, and in the old football practice field. Last 14 a cig. between class. the new ballet room. Mike Cross. year ' s complaints about the inefficient phone system were not as loud this year because of the option of having phones in many students ' rooms. However, it may have posed a problem for their pocketbooks. There are many other plans un- derway for the students and administra- tion and even the entire college for future improvements and changes, but we will have to wait for the 80 ' s to bring them about. we all give our bucks to Buck. just hanging around. 15 The Overseas Campus: Winter Term Abroad towards their academic specialities. During the fall semester. Professor Crowe taught a six-weeks night course in order to give participants in the trip an overview of English history and culture. There were also several orien- tation sessions to explain the specific Ninety-five students and professors enjoyed the 1980 winter term abroad in England. During January they par- ticipated in a series of highly structured learning activities designed to supple- ment classroom studies w ith on-site ex- perience. The group was led by Professor David Crowe together with Professors Terrell Cofield, Lamar Bland, Gerald Francis, William Rich, and Lyn Ryals. After leaving from Dulles Airport and landing at Heathrow, they stayed in London at the Kennedy Hotel. While in London, the group enjoyed a ballet and a symphony. Many in- dividuals went to other musicals and plays. In addition, there were trips to the Tower of London, Windsor Castle, and other places in the London area. The group as a whole traveled exten- sively outside London. A day in Cam- bridge, a trip to Stratford to see Shakespeare ' s Julius Caesar performed by the Royal Shakespeare Company, and other trips to Bath, the Stonehenge, Canterbury, Dover, and Hastings made English history and culture a living ex- perience. Especially enjoyable was sight-seeing and shopping in Brighton, a picturesque town on the English coast. Most in the group went to Edin- burgh, and smaller groups took trips to other parts of Scotland, to Athens and the Pelopennesus, to Granada, to Rome, Paris, and Ireland. The trips of smaller groups were often oriented Beats Sugar i Mountain? Rex, T-Bone, Howard and John find that things aren ' t all that different in Spaii The landscape near Granada. conditions that they would meet abroad. Those who spent the winter term in England agreed that it was an effective type of education. The experience abroad gave their study immediacy and vividness. The trip was an excellent and economical introduction to Britain, an intelligent and enjoyable way to spent the winter quarter. 16 Meanwhile, back home 17 THE CLASS of 1980 Senior Class Ofncers: Nancy Redd, Vice-President; Tony Lewis, President; Betsy Richards, Secretary, Laurie Alcon Marcia Alderman Andrea Anderson Vicl y Ashle Lisa Aske« Douglas Bagley 18 ELON ' S SENIORS Cathy Barker ■ ' j Tim Bertolomeo Jeff Batts Brian Bennett Vickie Blackwell Nancy Blackwood Judy Blake Vicki Blankenship Susan Breda Debbie Brock Ruth Burnett Bryan Burney 19 Betty Burton Karen Butler Kirk Campbell Mark Carmack t ' Martha Carroll Tonev Cathev Pattiejo Cherry Russell Citty Dave Clark " Martha Clodfelter Robert Lee Cody Tom Colombrito 20 Bryant Colson Jan Combs Jerry Cook Jane Cooper Merrick Counsel! David Cox Carter Crittenden Sue Crompton Terri Crowson Penny S. Dabbs Tim Dallas Jo Ann Daniel 21 Debbie Deiner Dennis Devaney Debbie Edwards Steve Ellington Carol Elliott Carolyn Ellis Familiar faces. E.J. Johnson. Bob Craig, and Ed- die Guerrin, enjoying yet another year of the Elon nightlife. 22 Pamela Enz Mary Epperly Terri Esperti Tony Everett Allen J. Faircloth Robert Finch Kappa Sigma ' s Steve Coor. 23 Lisa Foster Laurie Frazier Lisa Garriques Kenneth Gould Shari Gould Beverly Gray Peggy Gray Kenneth Green Marcia Greene Sandy D. Griffin Cindy Grissom Beth Griswold 24 wn Jm J L ■ j| B- : J H eJ 1 H Lisa Guyton Tom Hall Susan Hamlett Dana Hardy Phyllis Hartsoe Karvn Hinke Kelly Horner Kathi Howerton Barbara Huffman Robin Huntley John Hurd Cliff Janssen 25 Senior Senators taking care of business as usual: Jim Stephenson, Rusty Citly, Nancy Redd, Tony Lewis, King White, Joel Lawrence, Betsy Richards, Lisa Garriques, Bryant Colson and Lynn Moore. Phil Kellam James Kesler Elizabeth Kimsey 26 Larry Kindley Susan Lackey David Landskroener Lor once, photographer John Hurd is caught in the act! p% % 1 i Mi Bill Lee Donna Lee Russell C. Lee III 27 Resa Lemons Sarah Lewallen Tony Lewis Laura Lloyd Bob Lockerby Patricia McDowell Arthur McKinney William Mangum Phyllis Marion Robin Marley Greta Marrow Keith Mason x T) 28 Freida Malklns Neal Matthews Scott Matthews Julia Meacham Ricky Moody Tina Morgenson Ben Morris Steve Morris Laura Moss I Tina Murray Frank Neeley Michael Wavne Nichols 29 Richard Parker Dcbra Kay Parr Donna Paschall Debbie Pale Debby Patterson Tom Payne Nan Pearson Rayford Petty 30 Rex Phares Richard Paul Phillips Pamela Pickett John AITred Pini, Jr. Ava Power Gerald P. Puorro Scott Ragan Lydia Reaves 31 Nancy Redd Betsy Richards Michael Robinson 32 Larry Sondhaus Kim Spencer Jeri Slaller James Stephenson Carolyn Slutts Georgia K. Sullivan Robert L. Talley Diana Taylor LillieTobash Lmda Totten Dennis Walker Linda Walker 33 Deborah Wallwork John Ware Vickie Warren Anita Walkins John Walts Hf: ' : ' wV m i l f-M ¥ ' ■ Senior Raymond Jackson Going places. Mark Whitt Vicky Whittaker King White 34 Rhonda Wilson Mike Davis and Radar Robinson in " Tlie Odd Couple " — powerful potential. Craig Wright, Larry Sondhaus, and Tommy Moose getting their money ' s worth at the IFC Annual Blast. Tammy Winstead Gina Wright Donna Wvrick 35 Student Life at Elon The school year officially began on September 6, 1979, at Elon. For freshmen and other new students, enter- ing the halls of Elon was a new ex- perience and many wandered around aimlessly, feeling lost and insecure. However, these feelings soon faded as the freshmen became more familiar with the school and made new friends. For students who were returning, the first day of classes was simply a reunion with old friends. After the first few days of confusion were over, students finally settled into their routine of learning. Seniors especially looked forward to this year because it meant something to them — the beginning of the end. ■ mih " rc ' J 1 K4 ' ' iSi M y J v Kjg I H| C J 1 t: - ' ' ■J 36 fc» ' ( ' ; HM T- ' » ' 38 m (iw - Llil! B • J S ' KmwU KUf Ig QJ L 1 - ' %f - J l 1 o 39 TTTTTTT Who ' s Who AMONG STUDENTS IN American universities co " g s During the fall semester, twenty-six Elon College undergraduates were selected for inclusion in the 1979-80 edi- tion of VN ' ho ' s Who Among Students in American I ' niversities and Colleges. These student s have achiesed notable stature on this campus and will receive national recognition for their service. Nominees selected for the program receive an official commemorative cer- tificate presented by the college and have their names included in the latest edition of V ' ho ' s Who Among Students in American I ni ersities and Colleges, a prestigious volume which compiles each nominee ' s achievements. This work is a nationally respected reference source valued by college and public libraries, businesses, and governmental agencies. Students selected to Who ' s Who are entitled to several privileges and benefits of membership. In response to requests from either the student or a prospective employer, the Who ' s Who program will prepare individual letters of recommendation and or supply the employer with necessary biographical material. After 46 years of serving higher education, W ho ' s Who Among Students in American I ' niversities and Colleges exists as one of the most highly regar- ded and long-standing honor programs in the nation, and one which has earned the overwhelming respect of college faculties and administrations. Selections to Who ' s Who are made each fall. In nominating the upper- classmen eligible for the program, campus nominating committees are urged to apply their own standards of academic excellence. Because curricular and extracurricular programs at different schools vary greatly, each college is assigned a quota of nominees calculated to insure a well- rounded representation of the student body. Such distinguished persons as former Secretary of the Treasury John Con- nally. Senator Robert Dole from Kansas, CBS Commentator Roger Mudd, and Senator George McGovern from South Dakota are past honorees. ' ' W- ' The following compendia are partial summaries of each of Elon nominees " accomplishments as compiled from the applications which were submitted by the students for the honor. LAURIE ANN ALCON — McLeansville, NC Alcon, a senior English major, became involved in the drama program in her freshman and sophomore years. She served as Assistant Editor for Alpha Sigma Alpha social sorority and was Vice President of Civinettes. Alcon was the 1979-80 recipient of the English Scholar Award. She is a member of Alpha Chi Honorary Society and made the Academic Dean ' s List every semester of her collegiate career — the " A " list twice. SYLVIA ANN BUCKNER — Mebane. NC Buckner, a senior English and History double major, is a member of three honor societies: she served as the President of Omicron Delta Kappa, the Secretary of Pi Gamma Mu, and was inducted into Phi Alpha Theta National Honor Society. She was active in the Liberal Arts Forum, Colonnades, and was a co-organizer of " Daytrippers. " A student representative of the Learning Resources Center Task Force, Buckner also worked for two years as a Peer Counselor and as a Group Leader for freshman orientation. She received two scholarships: the Allen Erwin Gant Scholarship and the Alamance-Caswell Scholarship. DONNA SUE CAUSEY — Westminster, MD Causey, a senior Biology ma- jor Chemistry and Religion double minor Honors Student, received the Elon Scholars Scholarship. She is a member of Alpha Chi Honorary Society and worked as an academic counselor and Human Physiology tutor. A charter member of Beta Beta Beta Biology Honor Society, she served as its Secretary and President in suc- ceeding years and was a Biology lab assistant. Causey was a hall represen- tative and was active in the campus choir. She made the Academic Dean ' s List five times. Freida Matkins. Peggy Gray, Lisa Garriques, King White, Donna Sue Causey RUSSELL LEE CITTY — Reidsville, NC Citty, a senior Business Administra- tion major, served as President of Har- per Center House Council Government for three consecutive years. A charter member of Sigma Pi social fraternity, he chaired the Social and Banquet com- mittees. He was a member of the General Council Jury, the Co- curricular Task Force, and the Senate Judicial Committee. A four-year par- ticipant in the intramural program, Citty also was a member of the Society for the Advancement of Management and the Business Students Communica- tion Committee. VENETIA TOKEN EVERETT — Raleigh, NC Everett, a senior Business Ad- ministration major Math minor, was an alternate Associate Justice before becoming the Chief Justice of the General, Honor, and Constitutional courts in her senior year. She was Presi- dent of Sigma Sigma Sigma social sorority in 1979 and was nominated by her chapter for the Mabel Lee Walton Leadership Award. Everett was on the Academic Dean ' s List one year and worked as an academic counselor. SHARON LISA GARRIQUES — Gaithersburg, MD Garriques, a senior English and Philosophy double major, was active in the liberal Arts Forum for three years. She was a Resident Counselor since her sophomore year, made the Academic Dean ' s List twice, and was initiated into Phi Mu social sorority. A two-year member of the Student Senate, Garri- ques chaired the Finance Committee in her senior year. She also was an Elon College delegate to the United States Students Association convention in August 1979. MARGARET LEE GRAY — Lancaster, OH Gray, a senior Music Education ma- jor Honors student, made the Academic Dean ' s List seven times — the " A " list twice. She came to Elon on a high school scholarship awarded to the most outstanding student of the senior class and later received the 1979- 80 Presser Scholarship. A member of the campus choir, the concert band, and the marching band. Gray served as the Vice President of the Music Educator ' s National Conference in 1978. She was active in several campus opera produc- tions, was a member of the Lyceum Committee, was involved with P.I.R.G., and worked as a student tutor in the LRC. MARK ERNEST HAYES — Greensboro, NC Hayes, a junior Political Science and Philosophy double major and History minor, served as Assistant Defense At- torney General of the student judicial system for three semesters. He was a student academic counselor for one year and served on the Student Govern- ment Association ' s Constitution and Policies and Procedures Revision Com- mittee in 1979. BARBARA EVERETT HUFFMAN — Burlington, NC Huffman, a senior, served as the President of Alpha Chi Honorary Society and attended the society ' s national convention in New Orleans as the Elon College delegate. She was a member of the Liberal Arts Forum and the Gallery Players. Huffman served as a Board member for the First Christian United Church of Christ, where she also was a member of the choir and an adult churchschool teacher. She assisted in the History department and in the Public Information Office, and made the Academic Dean ' s List every semester. RAYMOND ALLEN JACKSON, JR. — Reidsville, NC Jackson, a senior Accounting and Business Administration double major, received an Elon Academic Scholarship and made the Academic Dean ' s List every semester except one. He served as Vice President and President of the Society for the Advancement of Management, Treasurer for the Black Cultural Society, and was a member of the Business Students Communications Committee. Jackson was a Resident Counselor for two years, and also ser- ved as an Alternate Honor Counsel Justice. CHRISTOPHER MICHAEL THOMAS JONES — Richmond, VA Jones, an English major Religion Laurie Alcon Tony Lewis. Larry Sondhaus and History double minor, was class president and a student Senator in his freshman year. He was a hall represen- tative, a Resident Counselor, and a member of the Student Forum. A mem- ber of the 1978 varsity baseball team, Jones was also active in intramural competition. He was Chaplain of Tau Kappa Epsilon social fraternity for two years, participated in numerous service projects, and was a staff writer for The Pendulum. TONY BRYANT LEWIS — Greenville, NC Lewis, a senior Business Administra- tion and Accounting double major, was Senior Class President, Chairman of the Board of Elections, and Speaker pro tempore of the Student Senate. He was President of Hook dormitory in his sophomore year. He was Publicity Chairman for the Society for the Ad- vancement of Management before becoming Treasurer. Chairman of the Business Students Communications Committee, and an Accounting lab assistant. As a member of Kappa Sigma social fraternity, Lewis was Public Alumni Relations Chairman for two semesters and served one term as Treasurer. He was one of two Elon College Kappa Sigmas to receive the coveted Scholarship Leadership Awards from the fraternity ' s national foundation. 41 WHO ' S WHO 15 ROBIN SHIRLEY MARLEY — Burlington, NC Marley, a senior, was active in the Religious Life Committee as well as the Liberal Arts Forum, which she co- chaired in her senior year. She was editor of the new Student Register, worked in the offices of Student Affairs and Counseling, and made the Academic Dean ' s List one semester. Marley was a Peer Counselor and was a member of Daytrippers and Civinettes. FREIDA JOMATKINS — Burlington, NC Matkins, a senior Music Education major Honors student, received the Burlington Industries Scholarship, was inducted into Alpha Chi Honorary Society, made the Academic Dean ' s List six times, and was included on the National Dean ' s List. She was active in the band, choir, and Chamber Singers for four years, and held leading roles in campus opera productit)ns for three years. EDDIE HUBERT MEACHAM — Ellerbe, NC (No resume available) BRUCE BAKER MORGAN — Edenton, NC Morgan, a senior Physical Education major, was on the varsity football team for four years, a member of the P.E. Majors Club, and served as President of the Elon College Fellowship of Chris- tian Athletes. Morgan was involved in many aspects of campus athletic ac- tivity and religious life, and was head Resident Counselor for Carolina dor- mitory for two years. JANICE ELAINE NELSON — Green Cove Springs, FL Nelson, a junior History ma- jor Religion minor, was a recipient of Bruce Morgan, Ray Jackson. Nan Pearson. Mike Robinson the Elon Academic Scholarship, an In- stitutional Grant, and the Barrett- Harward Scholarship Fund. She was inducted into Alpha Chi and Pi Gamma Mu honorary societies. She served as the Vice President of Phi Alpha Theta History Honor Society, made the Academic Dean ' s List several semesters, and was named to the National Dean ' s List. Nelson was Vice President of the freshman class, a Resi- dent Counselor, a member of the choir, worked in the Admissions Office, ser- ved as Assistant Secretary for Phi Mu social sorority, and participated in in- tramural competition for her sorority. NANCY KING PEARSON — Statesville, NC Pearson, a senior Human Services major Religion minor, was involved in Civinettes for four years and served terms as Treasurer and President. She was a member of the Religious Life Committee, the Student Union Board, and was inducted into Omicron Delta Kappa Society. Pearson served as President of Alpha Sigma Alpha social sorority and received the Ella Brunk Smith Award. JOHN GILBERT REAVES, JR. — Garner, NC Reaves, a senior Music Education and History double major, held the positions of Treasurer and Student Senator in the Student Government Association, and was Sophomore Class Treasurer. He was a charter member of Pi Kappa Phi social fraternity, an Academic Counselor, an alternate Resident Counselor, and participated in the intramural program as a staff mem- ber. Reaves attended the United States Students Association Conference in August 1979 as a delegate and was elec- ted alternate Board Member of the USSA Board of Directors. MICHAEL JAMES ROBINSON — Chelmsford, MA Robinson, a .senior English major, was active in several drama produc- tions, was a contributing writer for The Pendulum, and was a two-year member of the Religious Life Committee. He was Vice President of the Student Un- ion Board, served terms as Soci al Chairman and President of Tau Kappa Epsilon social fraternity, and was active in intramural competition and several community service projects with his fraternity. LAWRENCETHOMASSONDHAUS — Roanoke, VA Sondhaus, a senior History and Philosophy double major, was the Elon College nominee for the Rhodes Scholarship, and is a member of Phi Alpha Theta History Society, Omicron 42 Delta Kappa Society, and Pi Gamma Mu Honorary Society. He was named to the National Dean ' s List four times and worked as an academic counselor. Sondhaus was active in campus affairs as a Resident Counselor, a member of the Lacrosse Club, Secretary of Kappa Sigma social fraternity. Attorney General of the student judicial system, and President of the Interfraternity Council. He was one of two Elon College Kappa Sigmas to receive Scholarship Leadership Awards from the fraternity ' s national foundation. JERI BETH STATLER — Fairfax, VA Statler, a senior Elementary Educa- tion major, was active in student government as Freshman Class Vice President, Sophomore Class President, and as a member of the Student Senate. As a member of Zeta Tau Alpha social sorority, she served terms as Vice Presi- dent and Director of the Pledge Program, Judicial Chairman, and was active in sorority intramural competi- tion. A charter member of the Student- National Education Association, Statler made the Academic Dean ' s List three times. BRENDA LEIGH VINSON — Burlington, NC Vinson, a senior Accounting and Business Administration double major, was admitted as an Elon Scholar when she was a freshman. An Honors stu- dent, she made the Academic Dean ' s List three times and received an Chris Jones, Rusty Citty, Brenda Vinson. John Reeves, Mark Hayes academic scholarship from the American Business Woman ' s Associa- tion. Vinson worked in the Counseling and Placement Office pre-registering entering freshmen, worked as a tutor and aide in the Learning Resources Center, was President of her dormitory, and served as Treasurer of Phi Mu social sorority. DEBORAH LYNN WALLWORK — Halifax, VA Wallwork, a senior Physical Educa- tion major, made the Academic Dean ' s a.p., Jeri Statler, Deborah Wallwork, Rhonda Wilson, Tory Everett " A " List every semester. She was in- ducted into Alpha Chi Honor Society, was named to the National Honor Society, and received a North Carolina Association of Health, Physical Educa- tion and Recreation scholarship. Wallwork was a member of the Teacher Education Board, the P.E. Majors Club, and served as Scholastic Chair- man of Zeta Tau Alpha social sorority. JOHN HENRY KING WHITE — Salisbury, MD White, a senior English major Com- munications minor, served terms as Student Senator and Vice President of the Student Government Association. He was a delegate to the United States Students Association in 1979. As a member of Kappa Sigma social frater- nity, he served two terms as Public Alumni Relations Chairman and one term as Secretary, and was a chapter delegate to the fraternity ' s regional convention and Leadership Training Conference. White was a staff writer for The Pen- dulum and Phi Psi Cli, and made the Academic Dean ' s List one semester. RHONDA MARIE WILSON — Burlington, NC Wilson, a senior Physical Education major Coaching and Biology double minor, received three Elon Academic Scholarships, was named to the National Dean ' s List, and made the Academic Dean ' s List several times. She lettered in varsity volleyball and became a member of the P.E. Majors Club. As a member of Sigma Sigma Sigma social sorority, Wilson was in- volved in sorority intramural competi- tion and served terms as Ritual Chair- man and Treasurer. 43 Progressive Reform Marks SGA At the end of the 1970 ' s, the Elon College Student Government Associa- tion has not been immune from the ef- fects of a changing society. A variety of progressive steps designed to reflect the e er-changing needs and attitudes of the student body resulted in the S.G.A. staying in a state of progressive reform throughout the year. The Student Senate ' s action to abolish the existing S.G.A. Constitu- tion in favor of a revised version best typifies the movement. The basic changes which the new constitution brought about related to internal struc- ture changes, and to modifications in the way certain powers are delegated to individuals in charge of different areas of responsibility. A major provision delegates the responsibility for planning and executing the fall and spring con- certs from the Entertainment Commit- tee of the S.G.A. to the Student Union Board, headed this year by Blair Thompson. The S.U.B. now has the responsibility for bringing major concert attractions to the Elon campus, while Frank Grove, Bobby Bryant, and John Hagar show their concern on issues brought up in the State chamber. the S.G.A is responsible for the finan- cial base for the events. The S.U.B. now works very closely with the S.G.A to successfully execute this very important function of student government — the procurement of popular entertainment for the benefit of the entire student body. The primary function of student government is to effectively deal with the needs and concerns of students. In order to mirror the desires of a genera- tion characterized by many as one which never seems satisfied with the status quo, student government has to react to insure that the needs of stu- dents are heard and dealt with by the college administration. One progressive step which was made by the college in 1979 was the implementation of a long sought-after weekend visitation policy. Prior to this fall, students were not allowed to enter the dormitory rooms of those of the opposite sex on any day, except between the hours of 2 and 5 p.m. on Sunday. For at least four years, the students, through the Student Senate, voiced a desire to liberalize the visitation policy. It was not until this year when Senate Resolution 79-10.1 ( " A Resolution to Permit Visitation on Weekend Evenings " ) was presented to President Bryant Colson assumes the executive pose. 44 .he Board of Trustees that a policy ;hange came about. The Board OK " d a plan which allows :he Dean of Student Affairs and the JPresident of the S.G.A. the power to ' work out a more flexible visitation policy. For the first time in Elon ' s jriistory, it is now possible to walk into Ithe dormitory with one ' s date without ■having to worry about the possibility of -being caught breaking the rules. ' . As minor a change as this may seem jto many, it is a large step in bringing lElon College from the Victorian way of ihinking. Campus life has improved markedly — an indication that such im- pnnements in the social atmosphere were desperately needed. Perhaps the students attending Elon College at the pnd of the 1970 ' s are the only ones who tan truly appreciate the new weekend visitation policy — the students of the 1980 ' s will certainly take the privilege for granted. For the first time in the history of the Elon College Student Government Association, the S.G.A. President is a black — yet another indicator of a stu- dent body which is receptive to change. Bryant M. Colson, the former editor of The Pendulum, stayed busy early in his term mulling over a number of qualified applicants for the many positions he is empowered to appoint. The Judicial Branch of student government, as well as the members of several committees, served in their official capacities after Senate confirmation of Colson ' s ap- pointments. J. King White, the former secretary of Kappa Sigma Fraternity and staff writer of The Pendulum, was elected Vice President, in addition to assisting the S.G.A. President in the execution of student government business, one of the Vice President ' s major responsibilities is serving as the presiding officer of the Student Senate. Composed of 36 Senators representing three campus precincts and the commuters, the Senate is responsible for passing legislation in the students ' interest. Legislation from this body is forwarded by the Vice President to every member of the college administration. Student Government Association bookkeeping is handled by the S.G.A. Treasurer, John G. Reaves, Jr. Reaves, who is Vice President of Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity, has the task of keeping track of the expenses incurred by " m 45 several campus organizations, and must follow a budget approved by the Stu- dent Senate. The budget for 1979-80 totaled over $116,000. In order to minimize some of the confusion which has resulted in the past over the status of the books after each administration leaves office, President Colson and Treasurer Reaves strongly supported legislation which will require each incoming President and Treasurer of the S.G.A. to meet with the con- tracted auditing firm prior to the advent of their terms. It is hoped that this will help to insure that responsible records will be kept throughout the academic year. When thinking of " S.G.A., " many students mistakenly think only of con- certs and visitation policies. The Judicial Branch of the S.G.A. is an oft- forgotten but very important part of student government. The Judiciary deals with violations of the Honor Code and the Campus Code. This year, the Office of Student Affairs has placed more responsibility on the student court system. In the past, most of the cases were handled by this office, with only the less serious violations be- ing the responsibility of the student courts. The increased power of the judiciary is seen by many to be a plus for the student, for the accused is tried by his peers. Students have the option of having their case heard by the stu- King White presides over Senate meeting as Bryant Colson, Jeanne Luben, and Lynn Moore discuss problem. 46 ' DENT GOVERIUP dent court, where they may be repre- sented by a student attorney. The deci- sion of the court, as well as the penalties invoked, is finaHzed with the approval of the Dean of Student Affairs. Tory Everett presides over the courts as Chief Justice. It is her job to see that the rights of the accused are protected. She, along with six Associate Justices, hears all trials and passes the ap- propriate sentences. The Clerk of Court, Tucker Ed- monds, keeps records of all court proceedings, assists the Chief Justice, and is responsible for the care of the courtroom. Jim Stephenson, District Attorney General, represents the student body in court. After investigating a possible violation of college policy, he then brings charges against the individual(s) involved. During the hearing, he pre- sents the case against the accused. As Defense Attorney General, Frank Neely has the responsibility of defending the accused during the hear- ing. It is his job to council the defendant and to present the case of the accused to the court. The Judicial Branch of the S.G.A. took on a role of greater importance in 1979-80 — another progressive step toward true government " by and for the people. " The Student Government Associa- tion of Elon College involves many more students than many people are willing to acknowledge. Every full-time student has paid a fee to the S.G.A. and is a member of the organization. The small number of individuals who ac- tually carry out the functions of student government on a day-to-day basis are only the framework on which the organization is based. The students of Elon College have been fortunate to have had the quality of leadership in student government they have enjoyed in past years. However, the low voter turnout in re- cent years for S.G.A. elections is a real concern. Because of the student apathy during elections, the candidates who are elected often win with a very small num- ber of votes, and essentially do not represent the overall student body. This is a real concern that the future student bodies of Elon College will have to face. 47 Developing the Image of Elon V€j The image of Elon is developed by a pari of the school that few people know about. Prospecti e students iewing catalogues and recruitment brochures and past students looking back on Elon in their copies of the Pendulum and Phi PsI CM see the College through the eyes of its student photographers. John Hurd. Craig Stanfield, James Cheek, and Craig York are the chief photographers at Elon. Working out of the darkroom on the second floor of long Student Center, they supply pic - lures for the newspaper and yearbook, the Sports Information Department, and the Development Office. They are employed by the College under the super ision of Mr. Ed Spiegel. In addition, they work on special projects for professors and ad- ministrators. They also supply photographs for student activities like the election of the Queen of Hearts and Homecoming Queen. .After receiving an assignment, the photographer goes out to shoot it. The job is complicated, according to John Hurd, by the number of hams on campus. People enjoy acting silly for photographers, and capturing accep- table photos is not easy. The best shots are chosen from negatives on the uncut roll of developed film or from contact sheets, small prints of the roll of film divided into five- frame segments (see the examples on this page). A contact sheet of each roll of film is sent to Mr. Tim McDowell in the D evelopment Office. From these contact sheets, users of the photographs (the Yearbook, the Sports Information Department, etc.) can make their choices, thus freeing the photographers from having to produce finished prints of each shot they take. All negatives are kept on file for possible future use. The College has two darkrooms. One, in Duke, is used by Professor Mullens ' photography class. The four student photographers work entirely out of the darkroom in Long Student Center. The facilities there are good, though crowded because the space is designed for one person at a time. There are plans to make this darkroom available for general student use if another darkroom for the college photographers can be set up in the LRC. The photographers, the Media Board, and the faculty in Communica- tion agreed on the need for a director and instructor in photojournalism at Elon. It is felt that if there were a teacher qualified to train photographers, the number of in- terested students and the quality of their work would increase greatly. Professor Mary Ellen Priestley and Craig Stanfield addressed this problem in a limited way by holding a photography seminar in the spring. Work in the darkroom is long. At busy seasons, photographers work 20 to 40 hours a week, often at night. Photographer Hurd notes, " You have to be sick in the head to do it. The hours are long and the work is often monotonous. It ' s a disease. But once you get it, you stick with it! " Omicron Delta Kappa ODK Recognizes Leadership The Omicron Delta Kappa Society at Elon College received its charter December 4, 1977. The society is a leadership Honor Society. The purpose is to recognize in- dividuals who have attained high stan- dards of leadership in collegiate ac- tivities and to encourage them to aspire to higher achievements and to bring together the most representative in- dividuals in all phases of collegiate life. The officers of Omicron Delta Kappa include Sylvia Buckner, Bryan Burney, and Dean Wm. Long. The members are Dr. Malvin N. Artley, Sr., Sylvia Buckner, Bryan Burney, Dr. Carole F. Chase, Martha Clark, Bryant M. Colson, Jane M. Cooper, Prof. Janie Council, Dr. David M. Crowe, Jr., Dr. James E. Danieley, Dr. Robert W. Delp, Sandy Griffin, Robin Grimes, Mary F. Hamill, Phyllis Hargis, Richard C. Haworth, Dr. Alonzo L. Hook, Emma D. Lewis, Dean Wm. G. Long, Dr. Robert D. McBee, Eddie Meacham, Dr. James Moncure, Dr. James H. Pace, Mark Payne, Nancy Pearson, Prof. Anne Ponder, Dr. Mary Ellen Priestley, Martha Ramseur, Dr. Allen Sanders, William G. Sharpe, Melvin L. Shreves, Jr., Carolyn F. Smith, Lawrence T. Sondhaus, Dr. Durwood T. Stokes, Dr. John Sullivan, John Thompson, Dr. George Troxler, Dr. M. Christopher White, Jack O. White, Jo Watts Williams, J. Fred Young. Dean Long and Sylvia Buckner (Pres.) 49 Civinettes Susan Burkhart (Pres.) and Laurie Alcon The Elon College Civinettes is a ser- vice organization sponsored by a representative of the Burlington Civitan Club, Mr. Paul Nance. Membership is open to any Elon College girl who has the desire to serve her fellowman and her community. Since the main aim of this organiza- tion is service, they are constantly look- ing for projects that they can do to help the community. For the past two years, they have trick-or-treated for UN- ICEF. Also, each year they make Christmas ornaments for the retarded adults in this area and have a party with the adults. In February they hold the " Queen Of Hearts ' " contest. Each organization sponsors a person to represent them with a penny a vote. This money is given to the Heart Fund. Professor Janie Council has been the advisor for the Civinettes since the organization was created at Elon. Mixed with all these activities, Civinettes Tmd time to do fun things, of- ten getting together for sundaes or salads. 50 Black Cultural Society This year the Black Cultural Society is on its way to " a new and exciting Pioneer adventure. " They are planning to cover twice as much ground as last year and to break communication barriers which have existed in the past. In the process they are hoping to alleviate the " suitcase syndrome. " The main goals are to work together to ac- complish a united and established focus concerning minorities culturally, socially, and academically. Thus far, the initial plans for the 80 ' s consist of " A tribute to Martin Luther King " and the establishment of a minority forum with additional informal workshops to address minority concerns and in- terests. Also, they plan to have an array of events during Black History Month. The officers of the Black Cultural Society encourage everyone to submit their ideas, suggestions, and positive concerns as a challenge for B.C.S. Therefore, they urge ALL Students to disregard personal differences and work together to accomplish a united perspective. 51 COMMUTER LIFE Commuters are students who attend Elon College and reside in off-campus housing. Commuter students make up approximately half of the entire school enrollment. Commuter students now have access to the services of Peer Counselors. These counselors have experienced the problems that surround the average commuter student and are trained to meet the needs of the large body of commuters at Elon. Commuters have a representative on the Student Affairs staff. She is Joanne Soliday, Coordinator of Commuter Af- fairs. Her responsibilities include being an advisor to the DayTrippers organization; providing services to all commuter students; serving on the Stu- dent Life Committee; and being in charge of off-campus housing, which is a new service for commuters. Her goal is to provide more services for com- muters. Involving herself in organizing car pools and writing newsletters, she is improving communication between ac- tivities on campus and commuters. Some commuters feel as though they aren ' t a part of Elon, but through the Office of Commuter Students, which is located in Long Student Center, more commuters are getting involved in campus life. 52 53 DayTrippers DayTrippers is a commuter organization set up to involve off- campus students with campus activities. The only qualifications to join the DayTrippers are to be a non-dorm stu- dent, commute to class, and show an in- terest in campus activities. The club is open to traditional and non-traditional students, day or evening students, and full or part-time students. Activities that the DayTrippers have been involved in are college programs, a bake sale to raise money for the United Way Fund, formulation of the Carnival Day during Homecoming Week, and participation in Intramurals, just to name a few. DayTrippers has as its advisor Joanne Soliday, who is new to the Elon College campus this year. This year ' s officers are Sam Loy, President; Beth Little, Vice President; and Nancy McLawhorn, Secretary-Treasurer. The DayTrippers have a lounge in Long Student Center in w hich to relax and socialize between classes. The DayTrippers have personalized the lounge by painting an orange Volkswagen, which is the symbol for the DayTrippers, on the wall. DayTrippers, a fairly new organiza- tion on campus, is currently being recognized by other similar groups. DayTrippers has encouraged the in- volvement of commuters in campus ac- tivities this year, thus furthering their enjoyment of college life. 54 At Burlington, we see fabric not mereiy for what it is, but for what it can be. The American Flag, for example. And Burlington is America ' s largest manufacturer of flag fabrics. But we make lots of other things that touch the daily lives of Americans: Yarns and apparel fabrics. Socks and hosiery. Carpets, rugs, furniture, draperies, bedspreads, sheets, pillowcases, towels, lamps and decorative accessories. Industrial fabrics of all types. I Burlington Industries, Inc Local Operations: Burlington House Finishing Plant, Burlington Sock Plant, Burlington Transportation, Graham Plant, J. Spencer Love Hosiery Center, Pioneer Plant I, Pioneer Plant II, Purchasing Services Division, Williamsburg Plant, Bur-Mil Public Retail Outlet. 55 ? . f panhellenic council . . . sororities . . . Christmas dance . . . sisterhood . . . unity . . . greeic spirit . . . bever g . . . interfraternai council . . . brotherhood . . . rush . . . rush . . . rush . . . sondhaus . . . beerblast . . . alpha sigma alpha . . . pajama parties . . . car washes . . . scott . . . special Olympics . . . homeless but hearty . . . dark gable . . . brains . . . growing stronger everyday . . . ohhh nooo . . . davidson . . . ma britain . . . lady bug . . . touch of class . . . iota tau kappa . . . bloodmobile . . . tory ... the cat . . . Where ' s our house . . . toga par- ties . . . Irish i had a schlitz . . . doughnuts . . . football . . . male yield sign . . . kappa psi nu . . . robin . . . ban- quets . . . sleepy . . . Carolina beach . . . levin brothers . . . octoberfest . . . marty . . . greek week . . . athletes . . . anytime baby . . . jeffs place . . . kappa sigma . . . libber . . . practice house . . . bushead . . . intramural football champs . . . miss fido hash . . . scandal . . . firewood . . . s.g. a. involvement . . . phi mu ... try the best . . . rock . . . an- ions . . . beach banquet . . . pumpkin pops . . . project hope ... dr. hendricks . . . roadtrips . . . lynch . . . rattle rattle rattle . . . blind dates ... pi kappa phi GREEKS . . . fubar . . . bmoc . . . project push . . . barry simmons . . . little sisters ... pi kapp . . . susan . . . rose queen . . . myr- tle beach . . . the honorable . . . sigma phi epsilon . . . wrightsville beach . . . woody . . . brunswick stew . . . golden hearts . . . atlanta . . . martin ' s farm . . . moose . . . hey hey barbarino ... we have the bridge . . . cabin parties . . . Whitehall inn . . . sigma pi . . . karen . . . beach music . . . astro ... a house finally . . . always growing strong . . . united way . . . zarzar . . . sigma sigma sigma . . . loving giving sharing . . . pj pj . . . roadtrips . . . quality not quantity . . . robie page memorial fund . . . duke . . . kidnap . . . purple and white . . . candlelight . . . wake forest . . . tau kappa epsilon . . . barbeque chicken . . . man . . . toilet paper . . radar . . . over the . . why can ' t take rock . . . crush hooty hoot ... go for it .. . eye . . zeta tau alpha . . . who ' s got the bridge . . . greek week ' 78- ' 79 . . . toga . . . national association for retar- ded children . . . we ' re still the one . . . zest . . . " pretty " . . . nobody does it better . . . greek . . . greek . . . greek . . . greek . . . greek cassie raids , hump em . . donor . soul music " ... there are far more positive aspects of fraternity sorority life than negative aspects. " MEMORANDUM TO: All Members of the Elon College Fraternity Systeia FROM: William G. Long, Dean of Student Affairs RE: Changes tn Fraternity Policy DATE: 14 May 1979 The Grand Charter Review Board began with six Chapters on 21 April 1979 at 1:30 those hearings on Wednesday, 2 May 1979 at went Into deliberation concerning recommen to the President for his approval. These of two types: those applying to the Frate whole and those applying to specific Chapt took the natter to the Administrative Coun recommendations on 10 May 19 79. He then c content one final time and, on 1 May, he the recomendatlons. Therefore, they now Individual hearings p.m. It concluded 6:00 p.m. It then datlons to be forwarded recommendations were rnity systea as a ers. The President cil which reviewed the onsidered the total personally approved constitute policy. A Memo From the Dean Dean William G. Long Dr. William G. Long has served as Dean of Student Affairs at Elon College since 1974. A graduate of West Virginia University (where he was a member of Kappa Alpha Fraternity), he received his A.B. and M.A. in Political Science before continuing his education at Yale University Divinity School, where he received his M. Div. In recent years, Dean Long has been faced with many issues concerning the Greek system over housing problems, for many organizations are situated in the residential section of the town. A heated court battle over proposed zon- ing ordinance changes which involved several college-owned properties put the future of Greek housing in peril in 1977-78. Friction between the town and the college over the problem of Greek hous- ing has prevailed for several years. It is apparent that the college feels that the Greek System is an important facet of college life worthy of the considerable trouble taken by the college to insure its survival. According to Dean Long, " If we didn ' t feel the presence of Greeks was an important part of the college ex- perience, we would have yanked their charters years ago. Experience of the past has shown that there are far more positive aspects of fraternity sorority life than negative aspects. " In the spring of 1979, the administra- GREEKS: The Administration View 58 tion conducted the " Grand Charter Review " — an effort to ascertain the strengths and weai nesses of each organization in the areas of academics, service projects, pledging policies, and chapter management. The review was also a way for the administration to place some " ground rules " on how the fraternities operate. The most notable result of the review was the revocation of housing privileges for two long- established local fraternities, who were also told to " go national " within two years or disband. All the Greeks — fraternities and sororities, alike — felt the side effects of the Charter Review. Social activities during the fall rush period were notably more reserved than in previous semesters as the Greeks faced what was seen as a decided " crackdown " by the administration. Many organizations made efforts to improve their relations with the administration, the com- munity, and the student body by holding several " Open Houses " and becoming more involved with service projects. According to Dean Long, who was one of the five members of the Charter Review Board (which was composed of one administration member, one stu- dent member and two members of the teaching faculty), " The Charter Review of Fraternities was made necessary because of a continuing trend away from the positive and constructive part of Greek life by many of the groups. I think all the fraternities knew they were in the ' dog house ' prior to the review. The new policies governing fraternity life were adopted in order to place more emphasis on scholarship. The most im- mediate visible change which Greeks will notice probably will be the change from Greek Week to Greek Weekend this spring. " On the surface, the Administration ' s preoccupation with a review of this sort indicates that the Greeks do nothing more than " raise Hell " and otherwise cause trouble. A cursory examination into the number of " Brothers " and " Sisters " involved in co-curricular and extra-curricular activities will explode that theory. Greeks have always been involved extensively in such areas as student government, honorary societies, service organizations, in- tramural sports, dormitory govern- ments, and many other facets of life at Elon College. " The fact that many stu- dents who are members of fraternities or sororities become involved in campus life cannot be ignored, " says Dean Long. " Perhaps one of the best attributes of the Greek system is the dedication to campus involvement, " he adds. " If we didn ' t feel the presence of Greeks was an important part of the college experience, we would have yanked their charters years ago. " Housing for Greek organizations remains a problem area for the ad- ministration. Many of the established chapters have indicated a desire to initiate a " Fraternity Sorority Row " concept near the campus, but, until recently, such suggestions have fallen on deaf ears. " At present, we are inching toward a Fraternity Sorority Court concept, " says Dean Long. " We realize there are certain realities which we have to face concerning housing Greek organizations in the areas where they are now. There is no detailed plan as of yet, but it is becoming more evi- dent as time passes that this problem will have to be dealt with and a long- term solution found. " The question of chartering additional organizations on campus is one which Dean Long feels must be answered as time passes. " I think we are on a plateau at present with the number of organizations the college can support. However, I do think there should be a little more balance between the number of fraternities and the number of sororities which are represented on this campus. " Dean Long feels the Greek System at Elon is essentially a good one, but one which can be improved on. " More work needs to be done by the Greeks, them- selves, to improve how they are seen by the non-Greeks on campus, " he says. " One part of the fraternity sorority system which I find particularly dis- tressing is how some groups handle who is or is not allowed to join their organization. I have been aware of in- dividuals who have actually withdrawn from college because they were rejected by a Greek organization. This is a grisly part of the system, and I hope that more thought will be given to how in- dividuals are accepted or rejected by a chapter. I also think the Greeks need to improve their image to those outside of the college community by having more functions which will promote the positive aspects of Greek life. Frater- nities and sororities mean so much more than just parties — the Greeks need to make the lesser-known benefits more visible to those persons outside of the Greek System. " In the I960 ' s and early I970 ' s the Greek System on this campus did not weaken substantially, as was the case on many college campuses across the country. The future of Greeks at Elon College continues to be promising. Ac- cording to Dean Long, the system will flourish during the I980 ' s. " I feel the Greek System as a whole will be stronger, and will continue to grow in popularity. In the coming decade, I cer- tainly do not see our Greek system heading in the direction that was por- trayed in the movie " Animal House. " ' ' All our strength is in union, all our danger is in discord. Therefore, be at peace henceforward and as brothers live together. " H.W. Longfellow In the past decade the Greek system at Elon has gone through many changes. With the formation of the Panhellic Council and the Inter- fraternal Council, the Greeks have been able to come together and strengthen the Greek society as a whole. By stressing unified rush procedures, participation in philanthropic projects, and adherence to college restrictions, the councils enable the organizations to recognize the attributes that each fraternity and sorority has. The administration felt last year that the time had come for them to evaluate each Greek system. With the establish- ment of a Grand Charter Review, the fraternities and sororities will have bet- ter communication with the college. For the fraternities, the review took place in the spring of last year. The sororities were reviewed in November of this year. The results of the fraternity Grand Charter Review brought about many mixed emotions as well as improve- ments and changes in policy. The system itself will prove the results of the Grand Charter Review . . . A View From Neese house was condemned. Therefore, they received the Practice house, or the former " home of the cat. " The two new residents of the houses had to " go through many chains " to have major repairs done before the houses could even be considered suitable places to live. The office of stu- dent affairs and the maintenance department received several phone calls a day in reference to the fraternity housing situation. When the houses did finally become liveable, there was a question of where " The Grand Charter Review made all the fraternities take a good look at themselves and become a better frater- nity ... " Bob Lockerby President. Sigma Pi The results of the Grand Charter Review were somewhat predictable: the loss of houses for the local fraternities. Iota Tau Kappa and Kappa Psi Nu; crackdown on drinking privileges within the Greek houses; and the re- quirement of forms to be filed for ap- proval of social events. These were among the specific guides laid down by the administration as a result of the review. The loss of the houses for the two fraternities created quite a stir, but the college remained firm in its decision and carried it through. What the college did not do was carry through with the other end of their deal, having those houses properly repaired so that other fraternities would be able to live in them. " The condition of our house was out- rageous . . . holes in the bathroom . . . no locks on the doors . . . electrical hazards . . . but I ' m sure they will be taken care of by parent ' s weekend ... " Bill Day President, Kappa Sigma Bill was right . . . Sigma Pi received the old Kappa Psi Nu house and was pleased to finally get a house. The Kappa Sigmas were left homeless at the end of last year as the the students were supposed to " live " in the houses. No more large parties, no more kegs, no more structured or un- structured social life within the houses that contained the consumption of alcoholic beverages; unless you wished to entertain in your bedroom, before twelve o ' clock, with no more than six people in the room . . . 60 the Summit Off-campus parties began ... the students drove as far as Reidsville to social events . . . and the D.U.I. ' s began to come in. The sponsorship of these large parties usually relied on the Greeks; however, people are going to drink at practically any social function . . . but when they are forced to drink and drive, that ' s when the danger steps in. The administration does not have an answer to this problem, but does suggest a massive carpooling system where each member of the organization takes his turn being " sober " and responsible for driving on certain nights of parties. A good idea; but try to enact it, especially on half of the student pop- ulation. Most of these large parties are open to all members of the student body, and the task of merely delegating the responsibility of making certain persons " responsible " is a task too large to accomplish. Cookouts and mixers without the use of alcohol have always been present, but these events are becoming more prevalent on campus and perhaps even as enjoyable — but once again the Greek system itself will have to work this out . . . " ... in times of trouble, we stick together for the support of Greek life. " Tory Everett President. Sigma Sigma Sigma Many organizations and clubs out- side the college itself benefit from the work of the Greeks on campus. Each fraternity and sorority is continuously giving time and money to philanthropies in the area and many even contribute to national social ser- vice projects of their own. Alpha Sigma Alphas all over the United States work diligently to aid the mentally retarded. Zeta Tau Alphas also send money to the National Association of Retarded Children. Phi Mu gathers pennies and sells " pumpkin pops " for their national social service project. Project Hope. Sigma Sigma Sigma gains campus- wide support in their drive for the Rob- bie Page Memorial Fund with their " Big Man on Campus " contest. ITK works annually to help sponsor the bloodmobile here on the college campus. Incidentally, the Greeks proved to be the main participants in the event. The Elon College Children ' s Home seems to be the major local social ser- vice that all the fraternities and sororities contribute to. Softball games, cookouts, and seasonal parties make the events a meaningful experience for all who participate. The big-brother, big-sister program is also a rewarding part of the Elon College Children ' s Home that Greeks are well represented in and enjoy a great deal. 61 The work of the Greeks, however, in the minds of the administration and community, is never enough. It seems that whenever the community needs a fund raising for a charitable cause, the Greeks are the first to be called . . . and they seem to always come through. There have been many CROP walks, M.D.A. fund raisers, bike-a-thons, and countless others that add up to amounts of money and time by each member. 62 Nevertheless, when one organization gets into trouble, everyone suffers and the " stereotyping " begins. The constant chants and complaints of " hellraisers, " " vandalists, " " drunks, " and " drug ad- dicts " are applied to not only the system, but to each individual who wears that special " T shirt. " The only answer to the problem as a whole is for the Greeks to pull together and unify the system. Many of the Greek organizations have improved each year as a group and contributed heavily to their fraternal as well as individual status. There are those who are falling into a trap of com- petition rather than unifying with the whole source in their struggle to be the best. " Elon has so much to offer . . . if the college would just look upon the Greeks as an asset instead of a hinderance . . . There could be so much more here. " Lynn More President, Phi Mu If the fraternity system is to exist another decade, the organizations must find a way to come together with each other without losing their individuality. Without this unity, the fraternal system will be threatened, but with it, the system will never die. 63 " Greeks . . . doing our best Giving a part of themselves Ih. Working for something you love . Riding towards a better way 64 to be the best " Scott Mathews Tau Kappa Epsilon Sharing something special l Hi ■ v rl Ipi H f iSi fl ' B 1 ' ' M L .i Daring to be different And loving every minute of it! 65 Greek Week Greek Weekend is worth the try; it may keep people here for the weekend. Tim Dallas Panhellenic Council Back left: Sarah Lewallen, Marie Barret, Terri Swain, Vickie Shaw. Front left: Kathy Gilliam, Bev Gray (Pres.), Terri Esperti. Inter-fraternal Council Back left: Mike Wilkerson, Craig Wright, Bill Day, Pete Roughton (V. Pres.), Jeff Batt.s (Reporter), Larry Sondhaus (Pre.s.), Tucker Edmunds, l-ront left: Barry Ratliff, John Ware, Rusty Lee, Bob Lockerby. 68 Alpha Sigma Alpha Members trell, Malea Knight, Jean Knox, Susan Sec Robin Huntley Nan Pearson, Kim Spencer, Robin Troxier, Sharon Douglas, Joyce Patter- Membership Dir. . Cindy Harrington Huntley, Cindy Harrington, Carol son, Julie Jones, Lisa Peele, Cyndi Treas Robin Wittenauer Irwin, Sue Crompton, Ava Power, Miller, Martha Isaacs Editor Laura Alcon Robin Wittenauer, Jayn Safrit, Laura Pari Jan Combs Alcon, Debbie Parr, Paula Sneeden, Officers Rush Chrmn Malea Knight Kim Hicks, Marsha Greene, Jan Pres. Nan Pearson Combs, Tina Morgenson, Susan Can- V. Pres Kim Spencer Faculty Advisor . Dr. Mary Brittain 69 Iota Tau Kappa Members Dennis Devany, Donavan Brown, Chris Bresnahan, Mike Carroll, Danny Den- ton, Jay Hill, John Ware, Tony Pethal, Eddie Bulen, Mark Jetton, Jeff Rise, Burt Scearce, Fred Thomas, Barney Barnett, Tom Schoch Officers Pres John Ware V. Pres Barney Barnett Sec Fred Thomas Sgt. At Arms Eddie Bulen Sweetheart Tory Everett 70 . ■ • " Su i. .las .- Kappa Psi Nu Brothers Teak Lottman, Jeff Michel, Craig Wright, Randle Hull, Chris Worse, Leo Welsh, Bob Craig, Bob Cody, Mark Forlines, Johnny Richards, Cameron Abbott, Barry Ratliff, Frank Hughes, Mike Woods, Dennis Lloyd, Pat Rhodes, Harold Hill, Clint York, Tommy Taylor, Mitch Goldburg, Don Butcher, Ken Sigman, Jimmy Riddle, Steve Martinelli, John Proia, Marshall Kirby, Willard Maynard, Rick Pender Officers Pres Craig Wright V. Pres Mark Forlines Sec Chris Worse Treas Barry Ratliff Hist Dennis Lloyd Sgt. At Arms Jimmy Riddle Corr. Sec Mitch Goldburg Sweetheart . . . Robin Murchinson 71 Kappa Sigma Members John Augustine, Perry Black, Bobby Bryant, Dave Craft on. Rick Christman, Steve Coor, John Ferguson, Mike France, Frank Grove, John Hagen, Bob Henritze, Marcus Jones, Joel Lawrence, Moe Lawrence, Mark Lambros, Tom Lynch, Paul Patterson, Jeff Russell, Fil Stidham, Bill Streat, Roger Taylor, Jimmy Thumm, Clay Tuck, Gene Walker, Keith Wells, Howard Wheatley, King White, John Wilson, Jimmy Zint Officers Pres Bill Day V. Pres Mike O ' Brien Sec Larry Sondhaus Treas Tony Lewis Guard Mike Bordone Guard Pete Roughton Ritual Kirk Jones Sweetheart .... Mary Lib Moore 72 Members Bev Gray, Julie Meacham, Diana Taylor, Dianne McAllister, Catina Mandis, Phyllis Marion, Lisa Garri- ques, Janice Nelson, Cindy Violette, Diane Silcox, Lisa Veasey, Linda Kent, Pan Cole, Debbie Williams, Jodie Edwards, Colleen Miller, Debbie Weaver, Vicki Shaw, Sherri Nunn, Sharon Cox, Denise Cooke, Anne Storey, Tami Williams, Joni Joran, Dee Dee Saunders, Tina Citty, Peggy Frye, Pat McDowell, Sharyn Losen, Cindy Howard, Lynn Hotchkin, Virginia Davis, Kathy Gilliam, Beth Griswold Officers Pres Lynn Moore V. Pres Nancy Redd Sec Bonny Smith Treas Brenda Vinson Prov. Member Dir. . Diane Dewhirst Membership Dir. . . . Betty Burton Sweetheart Tom Lynch Phi Mu 73 Members Ric Steele, Tim McPherson, Jim Johnson, Mark Smith, Randy Ran- dolph, Jim Stephenson, Tim Kerns, Allen Bass, Mike Brown, Tim Dallas, Frank Kiser, Chris Drozdowicz, Keith Ellis, Paul Hirshmann, Bob Winders, Keith Kirby, Bruce Finer, David Graham, Mark Hollan, Ted Sharpe, John Reaves, Ken Shriver, David Pin- son, Art McKinney, Kevin Jacot, Steve Stephenson, Vernon Hallis, Brad Ben- nett, Chris De Fronzo, Rodney Barbee, Al Thomas Officers Archon Ric Steele Vice-Archon . . . .Tim McPherson Treasurer Jim Johnson Secretary Mark Smith Warden Randy Randolph Historian Jim Stephenson Chaplain Tim Kerns Little Sisters President Valerie Breeden Vice-President .... Marty Callis Treasurer Julie Sullivan Secretary Mari Behrend Pledge Master . . . .Sherry Fischer Ellen Gregory, Janice Stone, Faye Jer- nigan Sweetheart Susan Conners 74 Pi Kappa Phi Members Tyndal Aligood, Bob Baxley, Frank Burchfield, Jr., Billy Carter, Russell Chase, Andy Davis, Eddie Guerrin, Buddy Hansbarger, John Hitch, Steve Humphrey, Mike Johnson, Mike Kilgarif, Scott Lambe, Don Lawrence, Louie L ' Ecyer, Mike Marinaro, Tommy Moose, Rodney Moore, Andy Nelson, Mike Packett, Ken Powell, John Sadler, Robert Stalker, Blair Thompson, Mike Wilkerson, Robert Pearce, Rob Boles, Craig Chrismon, Tom Hamilton, Brad Hearn, Hampton Hite, Scott Murray, John Powell, Johnny Scott, Greg Seels, Richard Sheridan, Norman Whittington, Mark Van Kirk, Gary Wirt, Rusty Young, Wayne Mizelle, Randy Parsons, Dave Schmitt, Kevin Riley, Ronnie Pat- terson Officers President Tommy Moose Vice-President . . . Mike Wilkerson Secretary Eddie Guerrin Cor. Secretary . . . .Robert Pearce Conv Rodney Moore Little Sisters President Debbie Edwards Vice-President . . . Rhendia Nosay Secretary Meg Guy Treasurer Betsy Penland Melissa Bridgers, Dana Few, Susan Moran, Toni Napoli, Susie Tinsley, Terry Williams Sweetheart Debbie Edwards 75 Sigma Pi i Brothers Bill Tippett, Shea Teague, Jeff Hollandsworth, Dwight Dillon. Paul Howard, John Schweb, Leon Proffitt, Art King, Mike Nichols, John Pini, Mike Kesler, Rod MacAskill, Rusty Lee, Lynn Smith, John Enders, David Lenig, Bill Hilton, Pete Stratos, Bob Harnad, Cobby Dodd, Jeff Brinkley, Toni Tilley, John Pittman, Clay Lester, Rodney Holland, Clyde May, Bob Grecco, Rusty Citty, Jeff Batts, Dennis Bailey, Russell Worley, Stewart Sutherland, Cabell Young, Mike Curtis, Jeff Nelson Officers Pres Bob Lockerby V. Pres Merrick Counsell Sec Jay Faircloth Treas Ken Gould Herald Peter Stratos Sgt. At Arms Ricky Phillips Advisor Dr. Zarzar Sweetheart Karen Gould Mascot Astro 76 Sigma Sigma Sigma Sisters Cassie Bondurant, Kathy Boone, Martha Carroll, Patti Jo Cherry, Lynette Cogle, Kathie Cole, Debbie Coutts, Cass Covington, Nancy Den- nen, Carol Elliott, Tory Everett, Cindy Krider, Kelly Laughlin, Cathy Lederle, Donna Lee, Sarah Lewallen, Myrna Melton, Karen Miller, Kim Mont- gomery, Robin Murchinson, Myra Page, Penny Page, Debbie Pate, Denese Patton, Donna Popular, Jean Robertson, Terri Swain, Sharon Welch, Rhonda Wilson, Dawn Burgess, Pam Catoe, Marty Burge, Bonita Oakley, Tracy Trimmer, Kay McLaurin, Resa Lomons, Tammy San- dlers, Andrea Anderson, Rendia Nosay Officers Pres Tory Everett V. Pres Cassie Bondurant Sec Martha Carroll Treas Rhonda Wilson Memb. Rush Dir. . . . Donna Lee Ed. Dir Denese Patton 20h 77 Tau Kappa Epsilon Members Dave Averette, Jeffrey Bowling, Tim Buffington, David Carter, Dave Bt PI B fl fe Christianson, Chris Christophier, David I k mi Cox, Miice Cox, Milton Cummings, ' -■-- ' [ fcr « Mike Davis, Dave DeClark, Tucker BK- — -—-- 4 r Edmonds, Ron Erhardt, Wayne Harris, l HD H HH tii ' Steve Holbrook, Duke Holmes, Hill B BMfc l B MBlJiiP « BB nfk Johnson, Robbie Johnson, Chris Jones, J m M., M 1PP ' ' ' " J ' ■■ Ron Laffaye, Steve McDonough, Dave " ' Hr ' HML- K ' iV Markey, Barry May, Scott Matthews, flHHI tfS H! W Frank Neely, Jeff Orcutt, Jimmy Pan- kiewicz, Lynn Piper, Mark Richards, hh •• Ken Robertson, Kevin Robinson, Mike H Robinson, Greg Roseman, Tommy Ai Sandridge, Tim Shaw, George Smith, b£ !. . ' j i i ' T Mark Smith, Scott Stevenson, Ronnie » B Wl r K r Taylor, Bob Tommy, Mike Williams, | B ' K l ■ 3 ' Bob Williams, Scott May | „ [ B W l ' ' ' " Officers I VnV H « ' ' Pres Mike Robinson v V. Pres Ronnie Taylor t Sec Scott Matthews Treas Dave Markey Sgt. at Arms . . . Tucker Edmonds Chapl Chris Jones Hist Dave Christianson Soc. Rush Chair. . . .Dave DeClark Pled. Ed Lynn Piper Sweetheart .... Cassie Bondurant 78 Zeta Tau Alpha " J Members - Marcia Alderman, Pam Andrews, Marie Barrett, Sherri Branch, Valerie Clark, Debbie Edwards, Terri Esperti, -, , ,—r Sherry Evans, Martha Fulcher, Linda H Hf S H Glunt, Karen Gould, Shari Gould, Jacki Gregory, Cindy Grissom, Meg Guy, Lisa Guyton, Phyllis Hartsoe, i J H Hughes, Trish Ives, Linda Jenkins, j| HRi ' ' ' H II Kl j fe HP B Sandy Jones, Cindy King, Angle Lintz, r )l!IHjT I H I B H Nancy Lottman, Jeanne Lubben, Caroline Maclin, Gwen McConnell, Laurie Michaud, Elizabeth Morris, " ? ' ' " Susie Parker, Henni Rains, Ann Shelton, Cindy Simmons, Jeri Statler, " " 7 — 111 Lillie Tobash, Karen Wall, Deborah J.....l ' ' ■ Wallwork, Vicki Warren, Gina Wright Officers Pres M artha Fulcher 1st V. Pres Lillie Tobash , , — . — . H 2nd V. Pres. . . . Gwen McConnell 4(i H Sec Ann Hughes Treas Marcia Alderman Hist. Report Henni Rains 1 Memb. Chair. . . . Phyllis Hartsoe 1 1 Ki%m 0 ' ' ' ' ' Nancy Lottman " l . ItVK I - Dean Looney 79 Recreation 80 Idle Hours " No young creature whatsoever, as we may fairly assert, can keep its body or its voice still; all are perpetually trying to make movements and noises. They leap and bound, they dance and frolic, as it were with glee, and again, they utter cries of all sorts. " —Plato We are, my friends, a part of the drug generation. It is not totally our fault. It is not something that, " click, " just hap- pened. It is through a long process of change, frustration, unrest, and ex- perimentation that we are thus called. The college scene is a breeding ground for change, frustration, unrest, and experimentation, and it is here that the use of drugs is so prevalent. Back in the days of Jerry Rubin, Elridge Cleaver, LBJ, the Viet Nam war machine, sit-ins, demonstrations, Haight-Ashbury, Hippies, Yippies with the screw Amerika attitude, the cons- tant state of political and social unrest that hung over the 60 ' s left people, es- pecially college students, bursting at the seams, craving necessary change. Indeed, change was necessary, but how was it to occur and how drastic would it be? There was confrontation between politicians and students. Students were tired of repression and conformity and the hate-nigger attitude or, for that matter, the hate-anybody-who-is-not- WASP attitude. Graduating, obtaining a wife, kids, and a nine-to-five job, and pursuing the " American dream " were no longer the basic desired procedure. The students were launching their own leaders. The rock bands preached revolution so powerfully and per- suasively, that indeed a movement swept the country. There was Dylan, Stones, Beatles, CSNY, Baez, Country Joe and the Fish, Jefferson Airplane, Zappa, Clapton, Hendrix, Joplin. There were huge festivals, there was Woodstock. Musicians had the followers and power that politicians only dreamed of. Drugs went hand in hand with the movement, the revolution, the music, and the freedom. Today students tend to be leary of drugs, stressing academic achievement. But still drugs do exist. In the up- coming decade student drug use will fade even further. w he series during midterms uoiKf M 1 .( . ■ ' ■. aL;; " • ' ■. .i. ' 1 - - . .- , --■%-v,i . • S BHH jii A Place To Call Home Thomas Claw Lynch, laid back in C. B. Palace, deep in contemplation over troubling worldly matters, is a sophomore at Elon. Lynch, originally from Maryland, now resides at the in- famous Kirk S. Jones Farm and Hunt Club. Lynch has been known to fre- quent the Palace, usually bringing with him an intellectual humor along with a pocket full of content. " Cracker Box " is a small domicile located in the back of Wm. Sloan ' s house, which provides a home for two Elon seniors, John Ferguson and C. B. Crittenden. (Right) This is a small outside view of " Cracker Box. " The Palace is located in a shaded woody area within walking distance of school, providing a refuge for peace and quiet and an ex- cellent place to study. The Palace received its name from its size, consisting of a small kitchen, small bathroom, small living room, and two small bedrooms, fitting into a space no larger than two and a half dorm rooms. It is hardly bigger than a cracker box. George Harrison and Brooks Irving added a little. (Below) The Farm, home of Gary Ward, Bobby Suggs, Jeff Batts, Joel Lawrence, and the infamous Parker, is the country club of homes. Many a party has gone down at the Farm. 84 This year, students at Elon have had to find entertainment and enjoyment outside the campus community. Due to campus regulations and a town noise ordinance, parties in the area have become rare. Of course, there are those daring souls who occasionally throw a small party in their residential campus house, but to do any legal partying, students A venison feast, prepared by the Honorable Kirk S. Jones at the Kirk S. Jones Farm and Hunt Club, is the topic here. Kirk (far left) is a master chef and expert at preparing wild game. (Left) The Henritze manor, better known as the Lake House, is a very comfortable three-bedroom home. (Below) A better view of the Lake House. journey anywhere from Whittsett to Chapel Hill or rent expensive clubs in the city area. Some commuting students have ren- ted small houses or farms which provide students a place for an oc- casional party or an escape from the every day routine of college life. Each place carries a certain originality which reflects the students who live there. ,-x. ' . ' m- t : M B wmx ' 1. s ■r W W ■ A mmmmmW gUyH 85 86 Student Expression Familiar Faces In Unknown Places 88 Good Humor isn ' t a trait of character; it is an art which requires practice. — David Seabury Takes Colorful Form 89 r ' ji m m w m Hk r " S 1, Hrv ' " ' , ' H Htti ' s f HH ' — ,j ; Jl l K {« ■ Ik ii B QH ■ Sk. 1 ► i H ' H N R F E I H - - M H ' : i ' : ' H H H E • " y , ' ' w-i " K .|j 1 ri :- s«« i 5 » 91 92 sports Athletics at Elon College continues to give the school, alumni, and students something to be proud of. Every year Elon sports capture their share of conference titles and individual awards. Also, just about every year an Elon team is in the running for a national championship. The most popular sport on the Elon campus is football. Continuing a dynasty started by S. S. " Red " Wilson, Coach Jerry Tolley provides the Elon fans with an exciting brand of football. This year ' s football team was supposed to be one of the best in the history of Elon College football. However, injuries and other intangibles prevented this from happening. After getting off to a 2-3 start, the team showed its determination by coming back and having a suc- cessful season. The Elon golf team under Coach Bill Mor- ningstar has made the national play-offs the last four years. With a combined fall and spring schedule, the golfers get very good playing ex- perience. With some of the finest golfers in the southeast, Coach Morningstar hopes this year ' s team is the one that brings the national championship to Elon College. Dr. Bob McBee ' s nationally ranked baseball team hopes to repeat as conference champion for the second consecutive year. A blend of excellent pitching and timely hitting provides fans with a good brand of baseball. The basketball team at Elon unveiled a new look this year under Coach Morningstar, who replaced the legendary Bill Miller after 20 years at the helm. The team was hurt by several key players trans- ferring, but the team did not give up. The girls ' basketball team looked very successful this year under Coach Mary Jackson. The Golden Girls hope to advance very far in the playoffs this year. The volleyball team under Coach Barbara Yar- borough lacked height but showed a great deal of hustle, which provided for a successful season. Coach Macky Garden ' s wrestlers, after showing great promise last year, continued to exhibit their skill this year. In only its third season, the softball team already owns one state title and hopes to add to that this year. Coach Jackson expects to prove the first state title was no accident. Another sport that is showing good promise is the women ' s tennis team. This young team, in only its second year, has come a long way under Coach Karen Garden. Coach Clayton Johnson ' s track team is one of the best in the state. Consistency and depth in all con ' t. page 94 93 Elon Player abuses visiting team events are its great strength. The men ' s tennis team hopes to rebound after a rebuilding year last year. The very colorful Coach Don Kelly hopes this year ' s squad can battle the conference powerhouses. The biggest surprise on this year ' s sports scene has been the play of the Elon soccer team. Under second- year Coach Steve Ballard, the hooters had the only winning soccer team in Elon history. This sport has provided Elon with another sport to be proud of when talking about athletics. 94 Baseball Let ' s play ball Olympic material The powerful — Stan Queen Wimbledom prospect — Clay Tuck Elon ' s Lacross team is moving up 95 97 1979 Elon College Alphabetical Roster NO. NAME POS. HEIGHT WEIGHT CLASS HOMETOWN 17 Dale Ayers QB-DB 6-1 175 FR Marietta, GA 67 Quinton Ballard OT-DT 6-3 264 FR Gates, NC 50 Robert Blckel OT 6-4 231 SR Durham, NC Charles Black TB 5-9 177 SO Burlington, NC Steve Black OT 6-0 249 SO Burlington, NC 63 Donovan Brown OG 6-0 207 SO Burlington, NC 69 William E. Bulen, Jr. NG 6-1 215 SR Fayettevllle, NC 12 Bryan Burney DB 5-10 147 SR Burlington, NC Marvin Butler DB 5-11 165 SO Lumberton, NC 16 Boyd Byerly QB-LB 6-2 185 FR Tabor City, NC 22 Greg Bynum OB 5-8 151 SO Graham, NC Jeffrey Cain SE-CB 5-10 179 FR Asheboro, NC 79 Jerry T. Cook DT 6-4 250 SR Gibsonvilie, NC Kenneth Currin OT 6-1 245 SO Oxford, NC 10 Michael Currin QB 5-11 185 SR Oxford, NC 35 Bob DeFrenn FB 6-0 216 SR Cocoa, FL Daniel Denton DB 5-10 159 SO Richmond, VA 21 William Doggett WR 5-8 161 SR Greensboro, NC 43 James Dove FB 5-8 195 SO Dudley, NC Michael Edmonson DB 5-9 183 SO KInston, NC 32 Harris Faulk RB 5-10 180 JR Fairmont, NC 17 Roger Fuquay QB 6-1 200 JR Greensboro, NC 29 Dave Gatton TB 6-0 176 SO Falls Church, VA 65 Ricky Grays Fo-LB 6-1 210 13 Dean Grimm K 5-7 145 FR St Petersburg, FL 68 Gene Gwinn LB-OT 6-2 270 FR Petersburg, VA 92 Joseph Hackett TE 6-5 225 JR Greensboro, NC 28 Michael Harper RB 5-9 170 FR Statesvllle, NC 87 Walter Harvey WR-DE FR Fayettevllle, NC 44 Bobby Hedrick RB 6-0 177 JR Sedalla, NC 55 Harold Hill OT 6-2 236 SO Burlington, NC Robert HInson C 6-1 225 FR Monroe, NC 23 George Holmes CB 5-11 181 JR Spring Lake, NC Rockne Honeycutt TE-LB 6-3 190 FR Pfafftown, NC 52 Kenny Houston OT 6-0 246 SO Warsaw, NC 90 Frank Hughes TE 6-2 188 SO Roanoke, VA Dwayne Janey G 6-0 180 FR Burlington, NC 75 William Kirby TE 6-5 215 SO Staunton, VA Brad Koury DB 5-10 169 JR Burlington, NC Regionald Leach HB 5-10 190 FR Newton Grove, NC James A. McCarther WR 5-10 158 SO Mt Airy, NC Kevin McDonald DT 6-2 ?20 FR Erwin, NC William McGovern DT 6-2 220 FR Hampton, NH 27 Darren McLean DB 5-11 176 SO High Point, NC 80 Wlllard Maynard TE 6-2 184 SR Henderson, NC 14 Phillip Melton QB-P 5-11 183 JR Greensboro, NC 19 Jeff Michel QB 6-4 197 JR Matthews, NC 53 Bruce Morgan c 6-2 207 SR Edenton, NC 40 Vernon Morrison WR 5-7 158 FR Raeford, NC John Murray OG 6-1 215 FR Ahoskle, NC 66 Cliff Parker DT 6-4 254 SO Fayettevllle, NC Barry Payne TE-T 6-4 265 FR Garner, NC 73 Alan Peters OG 6-0 208 SO High Point, NC 61 Anthony Pethel OG 5-10 230 JR Kannapolis, NC 76 Wendell Pickett NG 5-9 205 SO High Point, NC 72 Randy Raper LB 6-0 200 FR Wilson, NC 11 Phillip Renn K 5-11 185 FR Fayettevllle, NC 83 Jeffrey Rice DE 6-4 190 SO Charlotte, NC 89 John Richards DE 6-2 202 SR Virginia Beach, VA 34 Donald Ricks SE 5-10 160 JR Greensboro, NC 41 James Riddle LB 5-11 214 SR Chuluota, FL 78 Adrian Robertson DT 6-4 225 SO Suffolk, VA 64 Chris Robins OT 6-4 244 SO Silver Springs, MD 81 John Robinson DE 6-1 210 JR Troy, NC Thomas Scearce FB 6-1 190 SO Archdale, NC 54 Thomas Schoch OG 6-2 209 JR Roanoke. VA 88 Danny Scales TE 6-4 200 FR Madison, NC 18 Danny Sellers OB 5-11 188 SO Jamestown, NC 31 Alfred Smith TE-DE 5-11 190 FR Hamlet, NC 30 Larry Smith WR 5-8 159 SR Salem, NC 82 Wayne Smith DE 6-3 180 SR Belews Creek, NC Jack Staley DT 6-2 230 SO Dudley, NC Gregory Stratford TB 5-8 180 FR Canton, NY Joseph Strouse WR 5-9 159 FR Goldsboro, NC 24 Tracy Taylor SS 5-10 172 JR Jacksonville, NC 62 Mike Teachey OG 6-2 225 SO Griffon, NC 20 Billy Thompson TB 5-9 157 SO Rowland, NC 84 Reggie Tice DE 6-2 188 JR Greensboro, NC 42 Ernie Tootoo LB 5-n 199 SO Wilmington, NC 71 Stanley Tootoo John Underwood FB-LB 6-0 205 FR Wilmington, NC Petersburg, VA 15 Steve Vargas WR 5-9 158 SO Laurinburg, NC 33 David Vaughn DB 5-11 177 JR Dallas, Texas 86 Dennis Walker DB 5-11 178 SR Roxboro, NC 26 Charles Womack SS 5-11 168 JR Danville, VA 74 Chris Worst TE 6-1 210 JR Virginia Beach, VA 60 Clinton York C 6-1 200 SO Burlington, NC 98 Individual Single Season Football Records Most Points Scored: 120 set by Bob Hedrick in 1978 Most Touchdowns Scored: 20 set by Bob Hedrick in 1978 Most Extra Points (Kicks): 46 set by Dave Davis in 1973 Most Touchdown Passes Thrown: 21 set by Jimmy Arrington in 1978 Most Touchdowns Responsibility: 24 set by Jimmy Arrington in 1969 (21 passing and 3 rushing) Most Touchdown Passes Caught: 13 set by Richard McGeorge in 1969 Most Rushing Plays: 385 set by Bob Hedrick in 1978 Most Net Yards Rushing: 1505 set by Bob Hedrick in . 1978 Most Passes Attempted: 287 set by Burgin Beale in 1968 Most Passes Completed: 137 set by Burgin Beale in 1968 Best Percent Passes Completed: 57.7 set by Joe West in 1971 (87 of 151) Most Yards Passing: 2,900 set by Burgin Beale in 1968 Best Per-Game Average Yards Passing: 232.2 set by Burgin Beale in 9 games in 1968 Most Offensive Plays (Run and Passes): 342 set by Burgin Beale in 1966 (271 passes and 71 rushes) Most Total Offense Yards: 2,053 set by Burgin Beale in 1968 Best Per-Game Average Total Offense: 228.1 set by Burgin Beale in 1968 Most Passes Caught: 65 set by Richard McGeorge in 1968 Most Yards on Passes Caught: 1,061 set by Richard McGeorge in 1968 Best Per-Game Average on Passes Caught: 117.1 set by Richard McGeorge in 9 games in 1968 Most Field Goals Kicked: 11 set by Grover Helsley in 1971, tied by Mitch Rippy in 1977 Longest Field Goal Kicked: 52 yards, set by Mitch Rippy in 1977 Most Punts: 80 set by Phil Melton in 1978 Best Punting Average: 41.6 yards set by Gary Jordan on 62 punts in 1967 Most Pass Interceptions: 12 set by Bryan Burney in 1978 Most Yards Pass Interception Returns: 222 set by Carroll Reid on 5 interceptions in 1951 season (two for TDs) Most Punt Returns: 34 set by Ronnie O ' Brien in 1968 Most Yards on Punt Returns: 408 set by Ronnie O ' Brien in 1968 Most Yards on Kickoff Returns: 593 set by Don McLaughlin in 1973 Most Combined Kick Returns: 45 set by Ronnie O ' Brien in 1968 Most Yards Combined Kick Returns: 843 set by Jim Backett in 1971 Most Opponent Fumbles Recovered: 6 set by Randy Oxendine in 1974 99 Christian Cagers Finish Second in Conference . Bill Morningstar, Head Coach Players Lee Allison Greg Dawson Danny Graham Hampton Hite Jay Johnson David Jones Ed Jones Jay Logan David Mantiply Steve Martinelli Dwight Murphy Pat Rhodes Drew VanHorn 100 The Fightin ' Christian Cagers finished a successful ' 79- " 80 season with a second-place finish in the Carolinas Conference. Coach Bill Morningstar was chosen Carolinas Coach of the Year. Leading the Fightin ' Christians in total points was Lee Allison with 392, an average of 17 per game. Greg Daw- son scored 314 for a game average of 13.6. Drew Van Horn (10.5), Steve Martinelli (7.9), and David Mantiply (7.6) were also high scorers for the team. Allison also led in rebounds (159 total, 6.9 game average). Dawson ran second with 112 or 13.6 per game. Co-captains for the year were Lee Allison and Steve Martinelli. Van Horn and Allison were chosen All Con- ference. Dwight Murphy. Steve Martinelli, David Jones Lee Allison High Scorer for Elon 101 102 Abo»e. Jay Johnson passes. Below. Allison scores. The Golden Girls finished a highly successful 1979-80 season. Overall their record stood at 24-3. with a second place standing in the Con- ference. Vanessa Corbett and Nuggie Dixon were named to the All-State team. Lou Williamson, in addition to Women ' s Basketball Jade Nicholas takes aim. Vanessa Corbett in control. Corbett and Dixon, found a place on the All-Conference team. Coach Mary Jackson was named Coach of the Year in the Carolinas. Leading the Golden Girls in total points was Vanessa Corbett with 552, a game average of 22.2. Close behind in points was Nuggie Dixon with 529 and 22.1. Other top scorers were Jeannie Hairston with 293 (11.7) and Lou Williamson with 232 (9.3). In rebounds, Corbett (305), Hairston (286), and Stella Jeffers (217) led the way. Women ' s Basketball Team Janice Bremer Rhonda Cooper Vanessa Corbett Nuggie Dixon Jeannie Hairston Stella Jeffers Jennifer Kelly Jade Nichols Susan Poplin Kim Smith Lori Smith Lou Williamson 103 Honors Plentiful for ' 79 Baseball Team h LO lOi The 1979 Fighun ' Christians The Elon College Fightin " Christians baseball team en- joyed a highly successful ' 79 season with an overall 29-10 record. They finished the season with first-place finishes in both the Carolinas Conference and District 26. Further- more, they were ranked 13 in the final NAIA national poll. Individual honors were also plentiful for the Christians. Pitcher Stan Queen led the entire NAIA in ERA percen- tage (0.70) while Hughes Crisp, another strong hurler, ranked 13th (2.12). All-Conference picks for the Christians were 3rd baseman Billy Freeman and outfielder Phil Baskerville. All-District 26 team also picked Freeman and Baskerville along with Hughes Crisp. Baskerville was also chosen for the All Area 7 team. Baskerville, the senior captain from Greensboro, enjoyed a fine season, leading the team in homeruns (6). RBTs (41 ), hits (53). and overall batting percentage (.417). He also had 13 triples to set a new single season record. Baskerville left Elon with career records in runs batted in (88), most triples (23), and most hits (148). For this fine season, he was named to the NAIA All American team. Baskerville is presently with the St. Louis Cardinals professional baseball organization. For 1980, the Christians appear to be in good shape. Returning will be 20 letterman, including seven starters from ' 79. Pitching depth and experience will play an impor- tant role in the fight to remain at the top of the Carolinas Conference. 104 Meeting at the mound: McBee. Freeman. Crisp, and Lenig- ' 79 Team Captains. Standing: Phil Baskerville. Larry Colson Kneeling: Gene Drumright. Paul Judy. The 1979 Elon College Baseball Team Overall Record: 29 -10 Conference Record: 8-4 District 26 Record: 16-4 Head Coach: Bob M cBee Phil Baskerville Joey Hackett Greg Booker Paul Judy Larry Colson Rusty Lee Allen Dalton Dave Lenig Bob Davenport Tom Lipka Eddie Denman Craig Newton Gene Drumright Mike Ross Billy Freeman Mike Rushton Gerald Furman Darrell Wallace Joey Garbarino Pitchers Hughes Crisp John Crumbley Eddie Meacham Brad Price Allen Pritchard Stan Queen Eric Smith Bobby Williams George Winfree David Whitley Queen spits. National ERA leader — 0.70. 105 Phil Baskerville All-Conference All-District 26 All- Area 7 A II- A merican SA I A Ail-American McDonald ' s Drafted 24th by St Louis Cardinals - ' H - ' Js Paul Judy Hughes Crisp All-District 106 1980 Elon College Baseball Roster ■ M l Ken Comer , A P i l Bi Andy Stickel Kirk Chandler Billy Freeman Greg Booker Alan Daltnn -V 9H Billy Martin Ed Brown Billy Freeman David Whitley All-Conference Darrell Wallace All-Dlstricl Dan McHugh Gerald Furman -i Tim Hoag Mark Merrell Mark Hawkins Hughes Crisp Joey Hackett Kelly Stanley George Winfree Vic Nilsen Craig Newton Stan Queen Jimmy Davis Eric Smith Brent Eidemiller Brad Price John Coakley Robert Davenport Daron Boyd Allen Pritchard Joe Garbarino Stan Queen 107 l ».; iti«j,A The Elon College Track Team had a fine spring in 1979 that was highlighted when Elon took the Gardner-Webb In- vitational. Head Coach Clayton Johnson and Assistant Linwood Ferguson, recruited two outstanding sprinters in Vernon Morrison (9.5 in the Hundred). These two along with 880 runner Bob Trout give the Fightin " Christian Tracksters three new runners who add tremendoush to Eton ' s Sprint Corp. Top returnees are Bryan Burney and Dennis Walker in the relays, hurdler Jeff McLean, and shotputter Ken Houston. Track Events SHOT and DISCUS: Kenny Houston. HIGH JUMP: Darrell McLean. LONG JUMP: Bryan Burnev, Joey Willis. Darell McLean. TRIPLE JUMP: Dennis Walker. Joey Willis, Darrel McLean. JAVELIN: Jimmy Riddle. MILE: Chris DeFongo. 100: Tracy Taylor, James McCarther, Don Ricks. Vernon Morrison. 220: James McCarther. Don Ricks. Vernon Morrison. 440: Danny Denton, Joey Willis, Barry Kyle. 880: Rodney Turner, Robert Trout. 3 MILE: Michael Packett. 120 HURDLE: Bryan Burney. Samuel Graves. Les Brunson. 440 HUR- DLE: Bryan Burney. Dennis Walker. Les Brunson. 440 RELAY: Bryan Burney, Dennis Walker, Vernon Morrison, Don Ricks. MILE RELAY: Robert Trout. Barry Kyle. Track 108 Elon ' s soccer team finished 8-6-2, making a winning record and the Dis- trict Playoffs for the first time. Senior George Bakat- sias made Ail-Conference and Ail-District. Freshman Steve Belechak was honorable mention All- District. Junior Eric Wigren and Senior Peter Roughten were captains. Coach Stephen Ballard was named District 26 Coach of the Year. George Bakatsias Rodney Beebe Stephen Belechak Mike Chrysanthopoulos Mike Curtis Ken Davis Robert DeL ife Ted Hafner Bill Hall Kevin McCauley Joe Ottaviano Luis Pages Ed Palace Nathan Pulkingham Bob Ramsey Scott Reynolds Peter Roughton Paul Schmalzel Jeff Shields Ken Shriver Robert Strong Norm Whittington Dale Wiechlemen Eric Wigren Steve Wright Soccer Volleyball Barby Adcock Sue Bias Barbara Carter Jane Cooper Teresa Davis Carolyn Drake Trina Gambill Tanni Gibson Pam Moore Rhonda Penson Gina Rhew Jane Cooper cheers from ihe sidelines. Pam Moore and Barby Adcock are beside her. Team record: 10-22-2 Captains: Jane Cooper and Sue Bias Coach: Barbara Yarborough All Conference: Sue Bias All Tournament: Barby Adcock .§- S M 109 Wrestling The 1979-80 Elon College wrestlers finished second in the Carolinas Con- ference Tournament. Sophomores Mike Farrish and Tim Lawson won conference championships. In the Dis- trict 26 championship competition, Farrish won the 177 pound di ision and Lawson finished second in the hea eight. The team as a whole finished fourth. Keith Fuller, Tim Lawson, Dave Cox, Russell Chase, Jim Martin. Bob Con- nington, Eric Yeshnick, Greg Nelson, Mike Farrish, Steve Florence, Mike Gilleskie, Dennis Floyd. Bill) Ray Broun. Matt Brow Golf Mark Hartis Randy Jarrett Jerry Puorro Mike Ross Roger Taylor Frankie Jones Joe Meyer Ronnie Stuber Steve Danielson Dave Dean Keith Decker Dan Hutchinson Ronnie Jones Tommy Leimberger Danny Graham Keith Myers Mike Shoffner Mens ' Tennis Bill Day Danny Futrell Chip Hamrick Dennis Howard Jeff Johnson Bill Kelly Mickey Ledford Clay Tuck John Liscio Harold Thornton Clay Lester Don Kelly, Head Coach no Lori Clark Dana Few Janet Fleming Mary Beth Hughes Kate Jewett Beverly Malone Jennifer Ratchford Julia Strange Karen Wall, State Champion, Division HI, Fifth Flight Wendy Warren Karen Carden, Coach Lacrosse Women ' s Tennis At Elon, lacrosse is a club sport. Each member pays dues to play with the club, though the SGA does con- tribute some money to the sport. Dr. Taylor is the faculty advisor of the club. Jay Knight is president; Rob Haley, vice-president; Steve Coor, sec ' y-treas.; and Keith Scott, captain. Other members are Jay Logan, Bob Craig, John Graves, Walt Burns, Don Fisher, Darryl Kanb, Rex Phares, Kirk Jones, John Hancock, Scott Montgomery, Al Bacon, Mike Cane, Larry Taylor, Henry Paul, Robert Dodd, Salvatore Conino, Ricky Crissman, Dan Uzzle, Carter Critten- den, Carl Metzer, and Steve Belechak. Ill Intramurals Aboie. Bob Craig holds up the flag after snatching it from the runner. Right. Hey, boys! Whatta ya doin ' wifthem short tennis rackets? --A 112 Here at Elon College, everyone has the chance through the intramural program to be an athlete. The purpose of Eion ' s intramural program is to provide through a variety of activities a competitive or non-competitive outlet for every student or faculty enrolled or involved with Elon College. Mrs. Karen Cardin, head of the in- tramurals, feels that about only one third of the students at Elon are in- volved participating in the intramurals. Suprisingly, a large part of the one third are off campus students. The largest competitors in the team ac- tivities are the Greeks. Even though there are teams representing different hal ls in the dorms, there is still a larger number of those in the dorms who do not par- ticipate in the intramural programs. As one observes the fraternities and sororities during the games, one is aware of the strong competitiveness between the Greeks. It also seems that the non-Greeks find it a greater challenge playing against the Greeks Left. If one reaches high enough, one will reach his goal. than other non-Greeks. Even though there are a lot of group activities, there are also individual ac- tivities such as the turkey trot, 100 mile swimming and jogging. Mrs. Cardin plans to develop more individual ac- tivities for those who are not out for competitiveness but for exercise. One of these is an exercise program. Not only does Mrs. Cardin want more individual activities, but also she hopes more girls get involved. She also wants more co-ed activities. One of the planned co-ed ac- tivities is called " anything goes " . This game will be played with a small group and they will try to match each other in the skills they do. A second sport Mrs. Cardin hopes to get under way soon is a co-ed swim meet. Even though the intramural programs are basically well organized, they have one major handicap, which is the lack of funds. But Mrs. Cardin works around this handicap and makes the intramural programs very suc- cessful. Above. Ready? On your mark, get set, GO! 113 The ' Elon Cheer- leaders Susan Kepley head, Teresa Farrish co-head, Susan Davis, Sharon Simpson, Karon Simpson, Sharon Cox, Pam Catoe, Bob Trout Susan Kepley Teresa Farrish Susan Davis Sharon Simpson ' - - ' wSi ' i Jii mJ Ciitoi ■ ' iia fWuS-: .- ' . 114 Karon Simpson Sharon Cox PamCatoe Bob Trout 115 ACADEMICS Dr. M. Christopher White has held the position of Dean of Academic Af- fairs since the spring of 1978. Prior to being appointed to this office. Dean White served as a member of the teaching faculty in the Department of Religion after he came to Elon College in 1972. He received his A.B. in Mathematics from Mercer University, his M.Div. from Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, and his Ph.D. from Emory University. Dean White has observed many positive changes with regard to the College campus, " says Dean White. " The heightened sophistication of to- day ' s faculty enables the college to offer its students a more diversified level of teaching and a better quality of educa- tion. " Equally important in the education process as the ability of the instructors to teach is the quality of academic programs which are offered. An in- creased emphasis on the pre- professional academic programs, such as business, education, and human ser- vices, has prevailed at Elon College in Dr. M. Christopher White academic climate of this institution in his eight years at Elon College. A marked increase in the total number of faculty members possessing Ph.D. ' s — up from around 20% in the early 1970 ' s to nearly 70% at the end of the decade — is one of the most notable changes. Also, the college faculty of to- day is less provincial in terms of educational background. " Many professors have attended some of the more outstanding colleges and univer- sities in this country and abroad, as op- posed to a faculty of ten years ago which, for the most part, included professors who were graduates of in- stitutions relatively near the Elon recent years. " Although one-third of the students at this college are in some form of the business program, the up- and-coming major seems to be Human Services, " says Dean White. " The Human Services program, which was started at Elon in 1975, has become very popular in just four years. Today there are over 200 majors in this depart- ment. I see Human Services as ' the new kid on the block, " and a department which will continue to grow in pop- ularity in the coming decade. " One purpose of a college education is to prepare the student for his or her desired field of employment. However, this should not be the primary reason for going to college, according to the Academic Dean. " Many students at Elon toda ' ask themselves ' What can I do with a major in — ? " This, 1 feel, is the wrong approach for a student to take in assessing his needs. One must keep in mind that a liberal arts educa- tion is designed to give the student a broad base of exposure to values that are important in our culture. Today, more than ever, the prospective em- ployer is not necessarily looking for a graduate with a specific major to fill a position. Rather, he is looking for someone who has a combination of a good academic record along with a measure of involvement in a variety of other interests. " Many of those involved with higher education are unsure as to what the future of the liberal arts institution will be. " The past decade has been a struggling one for the liberal arts college, " admits Dean White. " This is one of my greatest concerns. However, I feel we have reached the far extreme " The coming years will see some interesting combina- tions of majors and minors which are chosen by students at Elon n of the pendulum swing away from the concept of liberal arts education. There is now a growing trend back to the more traditional courses of study, and employers are looking for graduates with broad interests and backgrounds. The liberal arts colleges are due for a comeback in the future, " he says. According to Dean White, " The coming years will see some interesting combinations of majors and minors which are chosen by students at Elon. For example, I can foresee students taking a Computer Science minor to complement a seemingly unrelated ma- jor, such as English. Elon College has just started offering courses in com- puter science this year, and will probably establish a minor in two years or less. By then, we hope every student and faculty member will have the op- portunity to be exposed to computers. Let ' s face it, computers are an impor- tant part of the world in which we live. " The area of computer technology is not the only one which is under develop- ment. " We are committed to making 116 every academic program the very best we can make it, " Dean White says. " We try to be attentive to the interests of the students, as well as being aware of the present and future needs of our society. " The latter part of the 1960 ' s saw the construction of many of the existing buildings on the Elon College campus. According to Dean White, " You can view the 1950 ' s and 1960 " s as periods of growth in the physical layout of the college. This was an important era in terms of physical realit ies, for today we are fortunate to have fairly adequate facilities for our students. The decade of the 1970 ' s was a period of academic program-building — a time when much of the college ' s resources was channeled into acquiring quality personnel and into developing better methods of in- struction. I can detect a genuine dif- ference in the quality of education the college offers its students in just the short time in which 1 have been at Elon, and I can say with a measure of cer- tainty that this trend will continue into the 1980 ' s. " 117 ACADEMIC ORGANIZATIONS 118 The primary purpose of an educational institution is to assist individuals in the development of the power to think and to provide a disciplined, intellectual training. At Elon, in addition to competent departments in all major areas, dedicated faculty, and outstanding administration, there are various academic clubs, honor societies, and organizations that offer students opportunities that they are unable to receive in the classroom. Groups such as these aid in reinforcing the basic knowledge and subject matter that students learn through their major departments. They enable the student to further his education through a cultural and intellectual at- mosphere on the same level with the faculty and administra- tion. The relationships formed through the academic organizations help to further strengthen the force that allows students to fulfill the goals that the college has for them — to obtain a strong liberal arts education. The students that are a part of these societies exemplify high scholastic ideals as well as being achievers in several other phases of campus life. They are the leaders- and the learners, the active and the involved; they are the students that set their goals just a little bit higher . . . l.efl. A gathering of some of Elon ' s brightest students. Upper Right. There ' s hope for the ambitious in the LRC. Center. Liberal Arts Forum members with Faculty Advisor Bruce Waller. Center Right. Womack taking a study break. the ability to think 119 Beta Beta Beta, founded in 1922. formally defines itself as " an honor society for students of the biological sciences. " It seeks to encourage scholarly achievement in biology by reserv- ing its active membership for those who earn superior academic records and who show a major interest in the life sciences. Tri Beta encourages and promotes the value of biological study by welcoming into associate membership all interested persons. Beta Beta Beta also encourages new dis- coveries through research. At Eton, Tri Beta involves the campus and the community by having tutorial sessions, guest lecturers, and by sponsoring various activities, socials, and trips which it hopes will enrich and add to the variety of experiences of its members. Officers of Beta Beta Beta: President: Donna Sue Causey; Vice President: Chuck Mills; Secretary-Treasurer: Eddie Guerrin; Historian: Cliff Janssen. Active Members: Heidi Briner, John Bickenbach, Nish Bynum, Roger Shore, James Godley, William Mangum. i iiilli BETA BF.TA BETA No. the skeleton is not the president! PI GAMMA ML! Hangin around waiting for history to happen. Officers of Pi Gamma Mu: President: Mark Hayes; Vice President: Sherri Nunn: Secretary: Sylvia Buckner. Members: Debbie Smith, John Enders, Dr. Rudy Zar ar. Prof. Rachel Holt, Ellen Tickle. Dr. George Troxler, Dr. Jean- nie Williams, Sarah Lewallen, Ben Morris. The Psi Nu Chapter of the Phi Alpha Theta honor society at Elon College is in its second year here on campus. This national organization has extremely large student and faculty participation. Phi Alpha Theta consists of persons who have outstanding interests and high academic grades within the History department. Serving the History department is its main objective, and by promoting better study habits of all stu- dents through offering tutoring in all areas of history, they reach students even outside of their department. Spellbound by books. an understanding . . 120 B.S.C.C. Professor Taney ' s Gang. Trips to places of historical interest, lectures on current events, discussions of history in society and in everyday life, are all a part of the Psi Nu Chapter ' s efforts to make history a more de ' ;irable subject in every student ' s curriculum. World history as well as history on the state and local level are considered vital for the liberal arts education, and Phi Alpha Theta is helping the students and the administration come to that realization. Officers: President : James B. Stevenson (Phantom): Vice President: Janice Nelson: Secretary: Sherri Nunn. Members: Debra Smith, Shelia Brumgarner, John Enders, Keith Ellis, Matthew Payne, Ellen Tickle, Mark Trickey, Bob Williams, Dr. David Crowe, Ombudsperson Lela Faye Rich, Dr. Robert Delp, Prof. Rachel Holt, Dr. James Moncure, Dr. Durwood Stokes, Prof. Carole Troxler, Dr. George Troxler, Sylvia Buckner, Larry Sondhaus, Arthur McKinney, Sarah Lewallen, Sandra Robertson. The Elon College chapter of the Society for the Advance- ment of Management is just one of the many chapters found in American colleges and universities today. Through films and guest speakers, students from the fields of Business Ad- ministration, Business Education, Accounting, Economics, and Secretarial Science learn more about today ' s business problems, solutions, and opportunities in a non-classroom en- vironment. Since there are Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment chapters for graduates and business leaders, the mem- bers of the college chapters are brought closer with business executives and many times are aided in finding jobs. Elon ' s chapter is certainly no exception to those other chapters in the national rankings. With over seventy members, our chapter portrays well the attitudes and objectives of S.A.M. S.A.M. does not limit its membership to just the scholars of the departments, but welcomes any student who wishes to become more aware of the business world. Professor Jack Wheeler and Dr. Linda Weavil have been ex- tremely helpful in encouraging faculty support of S.A.M. They are the faculty co-sponsors. Ray Jackson has led the group well as this year ' s President, along with Donna Wyrick as Vice President, " Tony Lewis as Treasurer, and Bebe Richards as Secretary. The Business Students Communications Committee is designed to provide a structure for communications to supple- ment routine classroom contacts between students with majors in Business Administration, Accounting, Business Education, Secretarial Science, and Economics, as well as departmental faculty members. The committee is composed of twelve mem- bers elected by the students for one-year terms to represent each of the departments. Each year the Business Students Communications Committee sponsors a coffee for the stu- dents and faculty to enable them to get together on casual terms outside of the classroom. Also, a survey of the depart- ments is taken to discover areas of concern to the students. Along with the Society for the Advancement of Management, the B.S.C.C. sponsors a Career Awareness Workshop that br- ings in persons from all professions to discuss possible career choices for students getting ready to enter the business world. Professor James Toney, the Faculty Advisor, offers much assistance to the members of the B.S.C.C; it is through his close contact that the committee is able to operate so efficien- tly. Chairman of the B.S.C.C. is Tony Lewis; Vice Chairman is Donna Wyrick; Bebe Richards is the Secretary. Committee members are Sam Black, Rusty Citty, Sharon Cox, Steve Ellington, Pam Enz, Sue Hamlett, Cindy Horner, Ray Jackson, Paula Sams. PHI ALPHA THETA Many of Phantom ' s followers. a competence . . . 121 Contrary to many of the other organizations and societies. Alpha Chi bases its membership on outstanding accomplish- ments of students rather than just on academic excellence. Es- tablished at Elon College in 1969, the North Carolina Delta Chapter of Alpha Chi strives to promote exemplary character in all of its members from all academic disciplines. The members of Alpha Chi are Linda Clark, Timothy Eanes, Wesley Flake, Wendy Ford, Joseph Goad, Cindy Hor- ner, Nancy McLawhorn, Timothy Mills, Janice Nelson, Sherri Nunn, Lydia Tickle, Laurie Alcon, Donna Sue Causey, Jack Franks, David Haddad, Susan Hamlett, Barbara Huffman, Freida Matkins, Bruce Patram, Lydia Renee Reaves, Larry Sondhaus, Debra Wallwork, John Watts, Donna Wyrick, Jane Cooper, Susan Dejter, Eddie Meacham, and Jane Rhodes. S()( It n K)R ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT. The business leaders of tomorrow. a leader. 122 123 124 Phi Psi Cli WE, the annual statT, want you to en- joy this book, and hope it brings back many memories for you. We also hope that ou enjo the changes that we have tried to make because this is the end of a decade and it is a time for change at Elon College. This year the annual at Elon has taken on a change, a change that we hope ou the students will enjoy and ac- cept as a part of the changing condi- tions on our campus. This year we felt it was important to bring the conditions, controversial sub- jects and people alive in Phi Psi Cli. We are a class that was formed under the supervision of Dr. Gill. Like most organizations at Elon, there was little student participation with the annual, and the students who did work on the annual were critized for the long hours and hard labor that they put in. Being in the class, we were all learn- ing the process of putting this publica- tion together. Most of us had never seen a layout, w ritten copy, or known what a signature was. We were completely new to the work that is required to put out a good annual. But we learned fast. We learned quickly what a deadline meant: staying up all night watching the sun rise, yelling for pictures, and struggling to draw a layout. The staff this year includes fourteen different people, give or take a few, with fourteen different and unique per- sonalities. This situation caused dif- ferent types of layouts and write ups. This we hope will let each student at Elon find something that will suit his taste. The class was trying to bring more cop to the annual. We studied other annuals and magazines to see how copy was used to add to the layout and total design of the annual. We hope that you enjoy the articles we have written. Phi Psi Cli Staff Counterclockwise from top center. Ann Wickham, Mark Richards, John Powell, John Ferguson, Beth Little, Mike Packett, Carter Critenden. Next page, clockwise from top left. Bob Henritze, Mary Lib Moore, Diane Silcox, Jeff Batts, King White, Terry Williams, Lynn Moore. HkF 4 2 ' - luMI fmi. p« BB«s ' ' ,M -«4 ni ' A 8 i li ™ Ti H B H : K- - ' " ' ' ' H B m 126 127 WSOE 89.3 I. eft. Mike Robinson puts to work one of his talents — talking. Bcl(»«. " Don ' t Play It By Ear " " : another of Professor Gibson ' s many rules for broadcasters. Bottom. Fred Geringer caught in a meditative mood. Geringer, Music Director of WSOE, helps broadcasting students with their projects. When Gerald Gibson came to WSOE at Elon, he said that the station was like " a child learning to crawl, " " but now it is like " a child learning to walk or run. " Mr. Gibson ' s long range goals for the radio station are drama presentations that will coordinate with programs in the English and history departments. The station can get play rights if it works far enough in advance of the per- formance time. Mr. Gibson would also like to see the news and sports departments expanded. He feels that they can do some things possible only on radio. An important goal for the station, Mr. Gibson noted, is filing application for power up to 1000 watts stereo. This power would reach a 30 mile radius, thus allowing commuters to tune in to the wonderful sounds of Elon. In the fall, 20 to 25 people were in- volved in the station. Mr. Gibson believes that WSOE can become a ma- jor part of the Elon campus. " The sta- tion is here for the students, and they have the chance to do with it as they please. " WSOE has been operating since 1977 and is now becoming a learning center for students interested in broadcasting. WSOE is on its way towards realizing its staffs " hopes that it will be a major facility at Elon. 128 Colonnades Colonnades has been the literary and arts magazine at Elon College for the past thirty years. Members of the Colonnades staff are trying to improve their publication by running a contest. Students at Elon are allowed to submit entries, but contribu- tions have been accepted from all over the state, including some from faculty at UNC-G and Chapel Hill. These sub- missions have helped build the magazine ' s reputation. Judges for the contest are selected from faculty mem- bers. Dr. Andrew Angyal, the advisor of Colonnades, is disappointed with stu- dent interest. He feels that students need to be reassured about their literary and art work. Dr. Angyal gave an ex- ample of a former student who was afraid to submit his work. A student at Elon for two years, he then transferred to North Carolina State to play basket- ball. With encouragement he developed a keen interest in poetry and became in- volved in the Colonnades. Dr. .Angyal feels that many students at Elon write but do not submit their work. Peer pressure, he states, makes them reluctant. Not only is there a small student in- terest. Dr. Angyal continues, but there is also some faculty interest in sub- mitting work to Colonnades. He hopes to receive more submissions from faculty and staff in the future. Dr. Angyal says that Colonnades should become a show place for the arts at Elon College. He hopes that it will become known throughout the state. 129 The Pendulum During the 1979-80 academic year. The Pendulum, the college weekly newspaper, expanded its scope of operations from covering only campus events to carrying items of community interest, such as featuring the new chief of police and cover- ing the town elections extensively. Next year. The Pendulum hopes to serve the Elon College community even more exten- sively. In spite of some minor staff problems at the beginning of the year. The Pendulum has grown in staff size and competence, it is now ready to serve the informational needs of both college and community. The staff is composed of some very talented and hard-working people who have devoted many hours of their time to make each issue something to be proud of. They have been greatly aided by the efforts of Dr. Mary Ellen Priestley ' s journalism classes, which serve as the reporlorial staffs. 130 Craig Harris, the editor-in-chief, is responsible for editorial opinion and management of the paper. He says, " the editor ' s chair is the hottest seat. Everything comes bactc to me. Then again, the satisfaction of getting an issue out mai es up for that and more. " Speai ing further, he said that " the hours are long, but that ' s what it takes to put out a quality paper. NO one here wants second-class work. " Keith Nelson, Vicki Blankenship, Jeff Batts, and Joy Hamilton serve as news, sports, entertainment, and features editors. They do a very good job making sure that only quality work gets into the pages of The Pendulum. They are advised by Dr. Mary Ellen Priestley. Thanks to these people, very few mistakes of fact or grammar get through. The production department, consisting of Ellen Buchanan, Bob Trout, and Mari Behrend, is responsible for primary design and appearance of the paper each week. This is very important to the paper, as peo- ple always judge content by appearance. Photography is managed by John Hurd and Craig Stanfield, who are a great asset to The Pendulum. Craig comes to Elon from a daily newspaper in West Palm Beach, Fla. Business operations are carried out by Mildred Lynch as office manager and Roger Blanchard as advertising and business manager. They oversee such areas as keeping supplies in the office, selling ad- vertising and getting bills out on time. HARDEE ' S of ELON Best Eating In Town 134 W. Haggard Ave. Elon College David Phyllis Eastwood Welcome You TELEFLORA Fhucs bv W. DAVID ' S $ " 5 FLORIST ftr ill Bccisiom 1535 W. Webb Ave. Burlington, N.C. 27215 Mon.-Sat. 8:30-6:00 Phone 227-9272 Home Phone 226-0012 131 Music and the Arts " w w ■ ■•••• 1 .••• ' •••••- • • • • 1 ' ••••• iV ' ' W n ' -V m ' A 1 g l] ■P ' It ' PJMJ -..f ! B ' m H i ! Meri Ford Lighlbourne and Jeannie Arlley help end the Pops with a thrilling performance of " Stars and Stripes. " Professor Malvin N. Artley contemplates the Pops. Jean Kirkpatrick and Jerry Hutchens in H.M.S. Pinafore. 132 David Beahm and Peggy Gray in a Gilbert and Sullivan duet. Nathan Artley and Mark Wilkerson play with the Emanons. A rr: 133 134 David Beahm, Jean Kirkpatrick, and Jim Gartner in H.M.S. Pinafore. 135 LRC and Library The students here at Elon. needing group or individual assistance, are provided these services by the Library and the Learning Resources Center. The faculty members are also welcome to these services. Together Charles Lowry, director, and Betty Maness, tutorial assistant, along with many other people, work to make these facilities beneficial. The LRC. which is the result of special federal funding, is in its second year at Elon. In the LRC, students can find tutorial assistance in many areas, the largest being English and math. Students are also invited to take advan- tage of the study skills sessions and the term paper clinic. Other things which are offered to the students and faculty are typewriters, tape recorders, cassettes, video tapes and a new addi- tion this year, the academic computer. Last year, about 1500 students used the LRC for one or more purposes. This year that number has increased. One of the reasons for this increase may be the computer. Betty Maness feels that the computer has generated a lot of enthusiasm among students as well as faculty. The computer can be used for Basic Data Processing and also for in- structional purposes such as chemistry review, math, business, and biology courses. Even though Charles Lowry ' s office is located in the McEwen Library, he is often found helping out in the LRC. Having been here just since the fall of ' 78, Lowry feels that many improve- ments have been accomplished. One of the major reasons for this improvement was made possible by a budget im- provement of the library ' s funding. With the additional funds, there is a better book purchasing program. Lowry feels that the building of the quality of the materials and not the quantity is a major factor in a successful library collection. There are also librarian assistants working to help stu- dents or faculty with any questions per- taining to the library. Also, during the freshman year, students are taught how to use the library. In the term paper clinic, offered by the LRC. instructions on using the library were also included. Lowry wants the students to be able to use not just Elon ' s library but others too. Above. Les Turlington, wiih pen in nioulh and fingers on keys, computes his work on the LRC ' s new computers. To most Students, the newest change, or in this case addition, to the library is the new book check. Lowry feels that in order to preserve the book collection now in the library, it is a necessity. A few of the improvements Lowry hopes to see before the end of the school year are terminals in the library for the computers, a computerized list of all the periodicals and serials in the library, and a list in the card catalog of all the audio-visual materials the school has available. All of these things — the books, magazines, and other forms of learning equipment — are a part of the media information provided by the L ibrary and LRC to be used by Elon ' s students and faculty. ikJA 136 |B| uii SS ■ " • " Sfi tr -ii if r- ' -- , ' - »] - ' - , . ' ' «r . PQHL rJS H Aboie. Have ou heard that someone is looking over your shoulder? David Deane knows how it is done. Left. The extremes some people have to go to just to check out a book. i M S h Abote. Mrs. Maness assists Hardy McConnell as he prepares to write an English composition. I.efl. In the LRC it is all work and no play, no food, no drink. . . . 137 Library Learning Resources Center ■ K PM P9PI f fc B C ■V ' sHrl ' i p| MIBph P IT -i jr ,„ m Si ' ' Mb tU ' S s K TiLc ' rf »». =ii r ■ Anne Coble Library Staff Terri Kirchen Assistant Public Service Librarian Guy R. Lambert Associate Librarian Estella Mapp Librarian Agnes Reiber Library Staff Catherine B. Halbert Learning Resources Center Miriam R. Holland Instructional Design Specialist E. Anderson Lightbourne Learning Resources Center Program Assistant and Manager of Academic Computer 138 Betty S. Maness Academic Skills Director Nan P. Perkins Academic Skills Specialist Edgar Spigle Media Technician Humanities Edwin L. Daniel Associate Professor of Art Richard T. Apperson Assistant Professor of Music Terrell W. Cofield Assistant Professor of Music James H. Glenn Instructor in Music C. Fletcher Moore Professor of Piano and Organ 139 W alter Westafer Professor of Music Jack O. White Associate Professor of Music W. Jennings Berry Coordinator of Academic Advising Services; Associate Professor of English Roberto. Blake Professor of English Jl. Lamar Bland Associate Professor of English; Chairman, Department of Literature and Languages ■ H d - y ' immi lllsjl HL ' 1 liiiL Hli Mary Brittain Assistant Professor of English Janet F. Cochran Assistant Professor of English Helen H. Euliss Assistant Professor of English 140 Betty K. Gerow Associate Professor of English Gerald Gibson Instructor in Communications Russell B.Gill Assistant Professor of English Priscilla L. Haworth Instructor in English Helen H. Mackay Assistant Professor of English William F. Mignioulo Instructor in English Anne Ponder Instructor in English; Director of Academic Honors Program Mary Ellen Priestley Professor of English 141 Eloise Baynes Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages Kathleen W. Scott Instructor in Foreign Languages Michael A. Taylor Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages i a w f r Mm 1 1 k ' W ' %. f W i John G. Sullivan Associate Professor of Philosophy Carole F. Chase Assistant Professor of Religion H. Reid Montgomery Instructor in Religion James H. Pace Assistant Professor of Religion; Chairman, Department of Religion William G. Rich Assistant Professor of Religion Lawrence Willson Department of Religion 142 Sciences and Mathematics Herbert W. House Assistant Professor of Biology Voigt F. Morgan Associate Professor of Biology Barbara Piumblee Instructor in Biology Maurice Whittinghill T.E. Powell Professor of Biology Paul H. Cheek Professor of Chemistry Ruth L. Cheek Assistant Professor of Chemistry J. Earl Danieley Professor of Chemistry 143 J. Wesley Alexander Associate Professor of Mathematics William H. Barbee Associate Professor of Mathematics JanieC. Evans Assistant Professor of Mathematics Richard C. Haworth Associate Professor of Mathematics Jeanne F Williams Associate Professor of Statistics and Mathematics Whitney P. Miller Associate Professor of Science Education; Chairman. Department of Physical Science Social Science Janie E. Council Associate Professor of Business Administration Daniel Feinberg Professor of Business Administration 144 Frances C. Longest Associate Professor of Business Education John M. Marr Associate Professor of Business Administration; Cliairman. Department of Business Administration, Accounting and Business Education John K. Patterson Assistant Professor of Business Law Allen B. Sanders Professor of Business Administration and Accounting Linda T. Weavil Assistant Professor of Business Administration John W, VV heeler Instructor in Accounting Wesley Brogan Human Services Howard R. Higgs Assistant Professor of Human Services; Chairman. Department of Human Services 145 Frances R. Marlelte Associate Professor of Human Services Robert C. Baxter Associate Professor of Political Science D. Brooks Gates Assistant Professor of Social Sciences Thomas S. Henricks Assistant Professor of Sociology Rachel Y. Holt Assistant Professor of History Robert D. McBee Assistant Professor of Sociology; Baseball Coach Carole W. Troxler Assistant Professor of History George W. Troxler Associate Professor of History 146 Frederic T. Walls, Jr. Associate Professor of Political Science; Chairman, Department of Social Sciences DolphusWhitten, Jr. Professor of History Rudolph T. Zarzar Assistant Professor of Political Science Physical Education and Teacher Education Seena A. Granowsky Assistant Professor of Psychology Kenneth L. Harper Assistant Professor of Education June M. Looney Assistant Professor of Psychology Lucille C. Stone Associate Professor of Education 147 Edith R. Brannock Barry B. Beedle Dwight D. Brown Assistant Professor of Assistant Professor of Assistant Professor of Physica Home Economics; Physical Education Education; Associate Chairman. Department Football Coach of Home Economics Janie P. Brown Karen Carden Lonnie Mack Carden Assistant Professor of Intramural Coach and Women ' s Instructor in Physical Education Physical Education Tennis Coach Assistant Football Coach; Wrestling Coach PaulL.Gaskill Instructor in Recreation Administration Clayton E. Johnson Assistant Professor of Physical Education; Associate Football Coach; Track Coach 148 Donald J. Kelly T. William Morningstar. Jr. Jerry R. Tolley Associate Professor of Assistant Professor of Assistant Professor of Physical Education Physical Education; Golf Coach Phssical Education; Head Football Coach JaneCline Wellford Instructor in Physical Education Alan J. White Professor of Physical Education; Chairman. Department of Physical Education Barbara L. Yarborough Assistant Professor of Physical Education: Women ' s Volleyball Coach 149 James Fred Young President of Ihe College James A. Moncure Vice President ADMINISTRATION William G. Long Dean of Student Affairs M. Christopher White Dean of Academic Affairs 150 Alonzo L. Hook Dean Emeritus Marydell R. Bright Director of Admissions DECISIONMAKERS WE. Butler, Jr. Business Manager and Treasurer S. Carlysle Isley Director of Institutional Relations 151 Daniel N. Moury Director i t ' Special Instilulional Programs Ronald A. Klepcyk Associate Director of Special Institutional Programs George R. Lentz Director of Non-Traditional Student Programs Lela Ka e Rich Director of Student Development Program Martha Clark Area Coordinator Jill Colie Trafnc Counselor Ellen Gagnon Office of Student Affairs Phyllis F. Hargis Coordinator of Housing 152 m r piB pp7 H David C. Joyce Assistant Dean of Student Affairs Tammy Moody Secretary of Academic Counseling John Raymond Murphy III Area Coordinator Harper Center Kathy Jo Novak Assistant Area Coordinator Harper Center WilMamG. SharpelV Coordinator of Student Activities Jeanne Soliday Director of Commuter Programs Teresa Tapp Student Affairs Office 153 Janie Sue Bigelow Admissions Office Wayne Bowery Assistant Director of Admissions Barry Bradberry Assistant Director ol ' Admissions Thelma Cheek Secretary to Admissions and Financial Aid Jacqueline Fvlatlock Assistant to Director of Admissions Elizabeth Moore Admissions Counselor Barry Simmons Director of Financial Aid Cindy Sykes Financial Aid 154 Mark R. Albertson Registrar Shirley Fowler Data Entry Clerk, Registrars Office Shirley Crawford Development Office Clyde L. Fields Director of Church Relations William R. Ginn Associate Director of Development John Kelly Jr. Director of Planned Giving Phyliss Kendrick Data Entry Clerk, Development Office Emma D. Lewis Bookkeeper, Development Office 155 Mary Elizabeth McCauley Developmenl Office Tim McDowell Director of Public Information and Publications Jo Watts Williams Director of Developmenl Melvin L. Shreeves Coordinator of Intercollegiate Athletics; Athletic Business Manager; Sports Information Director Doris C.Gilliam Department of Athletics Leo J. Welsh Supervisor of Athletic Kacilities Larry B. McCauley Director of Physical Plant Jane Ferrel Switchboard Vanessa Morrow Print Shop Operator Mary D, Thomas Information Services Supervisor; Switchboard 156 Mebane Best Wishes FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION Burlington Graham cx=3ir= c; CHINA INN CHINESE-AMERICAN CUISINE All Items Can Be Prepared To Go Open 7 Days Elon College Exit Off 1-85 Across From Holly Hill Mall 108 Huffman Hill Road 227-71 65 ]Dc=I=X:=tf In Haw River Bakatsias Dine Dancing Every Saturday Night Dancing Till 1 AM • FAMILY SEAFOOD ROOM With Nightly Specials OYSTER BAR • STEAK ROOM Serving Steaks, Lobster Maine Live Seafood Lunch Cafeteria Style Salad Bar Off Menu For Reservations Dial 578-3700 1-85 at Haw River Exit-150 THE NORTHWESTERN BANKA ? ec! P.O. Box 520 Burlington, N..C. 27215 Three Convenient Locations: 244 W. Davis St. 1909 N. Church St. 1700 S. Church St. 157 158 Classes EXCITING ELON . . . registration . . . eigiit o ' clock class . . . over the hump . . . sorority rush . . . Open House . . . W.S.O.E. . . . Dewar ' s Club . . . stupid freshmen . . . senioritis . . . Who ' s Who ... all nighters Programs . . . The Lighthouse . Classic Lovers . . . Lacrosse Club . . . West lounge . . . varsity gri Co. . . . ARA Food Service . . . . . College Greeks Are . Disco Dan , . Brown beer blasts . . . Holly Hill Mall . . . chowder . . . Greek Weekend . . . unexcused absences . . . The Emanons . . . dorm life . . . limited parking space . . . exams . . . College Manor . . . . preppie . . . Mike . . . " The Pendulum . . . quizzes . . . high . . . jogging . . . is a war zone . . . . . . tired . . . fanta .S.G.A. . . . Winter Spring Break . . . strai ght COMMENCEMENT 159 Juniors The Class of 1981 Dennis Adams Richard All ' ord Gary Alfred Alice Allen Andrea Andersen Rodney Barbee Marie Barrett Jill Bennett Linda BKlhe Lisa BIythe Melinda Bosnian Daron Bovd Mike Brown Doug Bryant Calhy Buchanan David Buchanan Susan Burkhart Jeff Cain Toni Callis Mar Catherine Carroll iSN ( {•Si: « 160 Celia Casey Andy Childress Sieve Christianson Steve Coates Ray Coleman Paiti Conger Denise Cooke Linda Cousins Preslon M. Cox Alonzo Craig Chuck Cullens Frank Dalton Dave DeClark Nancy Dennen Ronald C. Davis Kim Drummond Linwood Dunn Jodie Edwards Liz Ehlers Laura Emerson Gary Esles Sherry Estes Sharon Faucett Harris Faulk 161 Juniors Class of 81 , . Betty Greene Jeannie Hairston Carol Hall Rick Handchen Marty Hardison Mark Hawkins Mark Hayes Katherine Herring Roser Hicks Marc Herring Hill Dody Hilliard Paul Hirschmann Robert De La Fe Michelle Peroe Dana Few Lynne Fogleman Earldene Fo Martha Franklin Pam Gaddis Tom Gill Joseph Goad Bonnie Gravitte Thomas Greeley 162 Rodney P. Holland George Holmes Charles Houchins Terry Hunt Jerry Hulchins Randy Jarrett Linda Jenkins Faye Jernigan Debbie Lamb Pamela Lamb Carl M. Lewis Nancy Lottman Kelley Loughlin Dianne McAllister Gwen McConnell 163 Juniors Class of 81 Laura McLanib Kay McLaurin Joel Maness Elizabeth Lee Martin : t b Philip Melton Elizabeth Miller Penny Moore Susan Moran Cindy Morris Marsha Mundy Tracey Murray Chuck Navee Debbie Nelson Vic Nilsen Dee Norris Rendia Nosay Sherri Nunn Bonita Oakley Myra Page Donna Palmer 164 James Pankiewicz Kelly Parks Millard Patton Kath Perry Ann Phillips Karen Pickard Bruce Piner Charles Lynn Piper Donna Popular Leon Profntt Barbara Quinn Jenny Ratchford Gary Ray Ed Reams Mark Reardon John Reaves Joey Rickman Jean Robertson Jeff Russell John M. Sadler 165 Juniors Class of 81 Barrv Satlerfield Vicky Shaw Roger Shore Diane Silcox Kalhy Simpson Sharon Simpson Bonny Smith Charlotte Smith George Smith Michael Smith Sheree Smith Timothy Smith Elizabeth Snyder Dorene Spaulding Patricia L. Spencer i| William Statler David Stephens 166 Shea league Al Thomas Blair Thompson Marge Toney Mark Trickey Pam Triplet! Bob (Fish) Trout Clay Tuck Gloria Vail Brenda Vinson Cindy Violelte Woody Wall Maria Warren Regina Whetzel Ann Marie White Martha White Rebecca White Anne Widman Aubrey Wilkerson Tammy Wright Stephen M. Wright Terry Young Charise Jean Cole Joe Meyer 167 Lisa Adams Barby Adcock Robin Agnew Deanna Ahladas Dennis Bailey Eddie Bailey Ricl y Bailey John Mark Baker Woody Baker Debbie Barnhardl Lisa Barrett Sandra Beach Steve Black William Blanchard Julie Blevins Becky Bradley Sophomores The Class of 1982 Pat Branch Sherri Branch Beth Brandes Betty Brantley 168 Anthea Braxlon Valerie Breeden Jeff Brinkley Pat Brinkley Lydia Grace Carol Brown Leslie Brown Nerine Brown Ann ' Burch Dawn Burgess Karen Cameron Lisa Cannaday Kim Case Pam Catoe Lee Chears Michael Chinchar Craig Chrismon Tina Citty Lori Clark Stephanie Coates Ellen Collins Sharon Cox Cheryl Crawford Lisa Crawford 169 Sophomores Class of 82 Nanc Crutchneld Bob Conninglon Eddie Dack Terry Davis Virginia Davis Chris DelVonzo Danny Denton Rae Ann DiProfio Benita Dollar Terry Dorsey Patrick Duncan Carol Folea Alan Friedman Peggy Fry Keith Fuller k David Gatton Liz Geer Gina Gelico Tanni Gibson 170 Roy Glasgow Karen Godsey Michael Goins Frank Gorham Lisa Peele John Graves Bob Greece Robert Haley Vernon Hallis Tom Hamilton David Harrington Jane Elizabeth Harvey Jeff Hollandsworth Greg Holmes Lynn Hotchkin Frank Hughes Trish Ives Melanie Jacobs P. Mark James Joseph Johnson 171 Sophomores Class of ' 82 Donna Jones Julia Jones Joni Joram Patti Jordan Ken Joyce Tom Kilby Susan Kepley t, Cindy King Sherri Lambert Richard Landon Susan Lay Becky LeBarron Cathie Lederle Ann Leisy tla Lester Bclh Liltle Linda Lloyd Sam Loy Darice L. Madge Rhonda Madren 172 Lori Malbon Fran Maness Ed Marks Goat Mason David Mathis James McCarther Eric McDonnell Connie McGee Anna McKoy Mary McKimsey Tim McPherson Tracy Mebane Laurie Michaud Charlie Mickens Cindy Miller Toni Napoli Greg Nelson Sandra Newsome Kim Oakley Sharyn Olsen 173 Sophomores Class of 82 Bryan Page Lynn Parker Karen Parks Joyce Patterson David Payne Patty Brodie Betsy Penland Jennifer Penn Jane Penry s Suzie Poplin Becca Porter Sonya Power Cindy Rembisz Jeff Rice Cedric Richmond Theresa Richmond Daniel M. Riemann Kevin M. Riley Burton Robinson Carol Robinson Kevin Robinson Tina Sakell 174 Dee Dee Saunders Burt Scearce Danny Sellers Ann Shelton Jenny Snook Jack Staley Anne Storey Ross Strange Brenda Strickland James Strickland Julie Sullivan Mike Sykes Mark Tanhauser Mitze Taylor Benjie Terrell Tamra Thoen Justin S. Thomas Keith Thomas Betty Thompson Susie Tinsley 175 Sophomores Class of 82 Bill Tippett Bob Tommy Chelsea Troxler Mark Van Kirk Stephen Vargas Jim Walker Karen Wall Hunt Ward Janice Watlington James Weeks Jayne Weigand Tom Weslenhiser Bill White Jan Whitneld Norman Whittington Mike Willetl Lori Williams Karen Winfree Gayle Winston Andrew Golby Dennis Newton 176 College Pha rmacy z X PHARMACIES Beside Winn-Dixie Phone: 584-5883 BARBEE FABRICS, INC Quality Dress and Decorative Fabrics We Make Drapes Burlington Elon Hwy. P. O. Box 4235 GLEN RAVEN, N. C. Phone (919) 584-7781 Shadowbrook Plaza 2553 S. Church BURLINGTON, N.C. Phone (919) 584-1115 1-85 Barbee Fabrics at Elon College Exit BURLINGTON, NC Phone (919) 584-5536 177 Freshman The Class of 1983 Kimberly Aaron Lisa Abernethy Jay Allen Jeff Allen Nancy Allen Dawn Anderson Sheree Anderson Susan Appleton Lora K. Arringlon Todd Atkinson Portia Atwater Cheryl Barbee Christine Barnett Lynn Basden Mark Basham David Beahm Stephen Belechak Mike Bennett Elizabeth Beverage Lisa Blackwell Roger Blanchard Reaca Bowling Celeste Boyd Mark Brady Stacy Bragg Lori Anne Bratcher Donna Bray Pam Breedlove Patricia L. Briggs Lisa Brincefield 178 WW. i Penny Brown Paul Brugger Elaine Brydon Michelle Bullock Beth Bury Patricia Byrd Jeff Cain Sheila Callis Kyle Campbell Carmen Canoy Bruce Carroll Jimmy Carter Stacy Carwile Karen Chase James Cheek Jan Clayton John Cleary Martha Clement Cindy Cline John Coakley Cynthia Coates Ken Comer Susan Connor Lynn Crabb Greg Cross Beth Curran Kim Daniel Diane Darby Kathy Daughtry Beth Davis 179 Freshmen Class of 83 Sherry Dekold Dawn Denby Peter Dickerson Traci Dickerson Hiram Dillon Millie Davis Wendy Davis Robert H. Deford Steve Duff Donna Duncan Phillip Earnest Brent Eidemiller Gerry Elks Allison Ellis Stuart Ellis Ricky Fain Marcia Farrar Rick Farrell Toni Ferguson Robert Ferrell Pam Filippelli Lucille Finnegan Karen Floyd Kathy Flythe Suzy Folk Patti Foster Glenda Fowler Jeff France 180 David Gandy Susan Garey Susie George Janet Glass Valerie Glover M. Angela Godwin Glenn Gorbea Tammy Gordon Danny Graham Ginger Gravitte Jill Gunther Susan Hall Jody Hamletl Michael Harper Russell Harper Donna Harrell Alexandra Hanrahan Liz Hickman Langley Hinchee ti Ellen Holland Sammy Home Terrie Horner --1 Vanessa L. Howard Karen Howe V ' li 1 Ann Hunter Tern K. Huntley Marie Isaac « ' H Melody C. Jackson if ' " . ' WM Susan Jackson 181 Freshmen Class of 83 Laura Jaweller Craig S. Johnson Jan Johnson Jerry Wayne Johnson Lisa Johnston Deborah Jones i— . Ed Jones r- Bob Jordan Lauren D. Joseph Grelchen Kasting Craig Kearns Todd Keeder Johnny Keistler Coleen KeMiher Scott Kellam Beth Kidwell LesHe Anne Kingery Linda Kinder Jonathan King Robert Knight Rusty Knight Michael Krai Lisa Lagle Lori Lamb Tamee Lambert John Landis Lisa Laws John M. Ledford P ' ' ' " . Bl 182 Lisa Lee Slan Leicester Ginny Lennon Mary Lewallen Steve Little Renae Loclcerby Scott Mandeville Natalie Marchetti Nancy Marchman Cindy Marcum Dean Marsden Jacl ie Marsh Beth Marshall Michael E. Martin Mindy Mason Tommy Merricks Andy Midgette Bev Miniter Billie-Jo Moore Mark E. Moore Kathy Morris Ralph Muller Beth Murphy John Murray Twila Nave 183 Freshmen Class of 83 Connie Newsome Jade Nicholas Lisa Norlham Colleen O ' Brien Elizabeth Oden Charles Needham Lisa Newbold Joyce Newman Tammy Offenbacker Tracy Owens Shirley Ozmenl Dale Page Gary Parker Kcilh Pegg Jimmy Pendergrass Shena Penn Lisa Peters Anila Peterson 184 John Keith Rogers Kenneth Rogers Jerry Ross Maria Roupas Tim Royster Stasia Rubis Robin Russell Gwen Satterfield Beth Saunders Lisa Seminerio Kim Sercy Simon Shaw IVIarsha S ligmon Carrol Simons Julie Singer Caryl Smith Derrye Smith Harvey A. Smith Jackie Smith Lowell Smith d ' : ;, A m Dane Spoltore Janet Spoon Angela D. Solomon Liz Stallings Craig Stanfield John Stellato Janine Stone Julia Strange Jim Sutton Ashley Taylor 185 Freshmen Class of ' 83 Donna Taylor Linda Thiel Becky Thomas Harold Thornton Garv Tucker Mike Tultle Kalhy Vinson Debbie Visnius Betsy Wacker Robin Waldrep John Walker Sabrina Walker Megan Walsh Susan Watkins Mary Watson Mary Watson Mike Watson Brenda Weiss Ann Wickham Annetta Wilson Karen Wheelock t Mary Elizabeth While I Susan White Charles Whitman Tawanna Williams 186 Amos Wilson Lisa Woodle Kendra Wrenn Donna Wright Eric E. Yeshnick BORELLI COLLECTION BURLINGTON HANDBAGS, INC. Orange Drive Elon College, NC 27244 919-584-7712 187 188 H E H R A N D .iJ. H XO: All Faculty and Staff Members FROM: William C- 1-ong. Dean of Student Affairs RE: Parking in Fire Lanes DATE: 8 February 1980 It has been brought to out attention by the law enforcement agencies in the coiwiunlty that- they are obligated, by law. to tow all vehicles parked In fire lanes- We regret that the situation has come to this point, but as of Wednesday, February 13, 1980, all vehicles found in fire lanes wil] be towed at owner ' s expense. tMfwi ' v -. William C. Long 189 Adverlixenienii Marcia Alderman Linda Jenkins Pam Andrews Sandy Jones Marie Barret Cindy King Sherri Branch Betsy Kinsey Valerie Clark Angie Lintz Debbie Edwards Nancy Lottman Terri Esperti Jeanne Lubben Sherry Evans Caroline Maclin Martha Fulcher " 1{ v tk. Gwen McGonnell Vicki Warren v Gina Wright Linda Glunt } w Laurie Michaud Karen Gould ' gl w Susie Parker Shari Gould " 0 Ann Shelton Jackie Gregory A Ta Cindy Simmons Meg Guy T IN Jeri Statler Lisa Guyton 1 Lillie Tobash Ph llis Hartsoe J Karen Wall Ann Hughes 0 Deborah Walkork Trish Ives 1 w. Becky Larbaron The Sisters of Zeta Tau Alpha 190 191 The 1980 PHI PSI CLI was printed by Delmar Printing Company in Charlotte, North Carolina. The Magazine Journalism class, Communications 371, was responsible for the major portion of the book. PHI PSI CLI is printed in Times Roman type. The main copy is 10 points in size, leaded one point between lines. Cap- tions are 8 point. The cover is a com- bination of terms from the seventies printed with a green and silver silk screen. In addition to the Journalism class, James Cheek, Doreen Spaulding, Grayson Whitt, Pam Leadbetter, Max Ward, Diane Gill, Steve Ballard, David Wall, and John Sadler contributed to this yearbook. James Cheek Doreen Spaulding 192 J. v, €, - i it ' ' •% i 5! 1 . .ftS ' 4 VlitrMM WiTH frazier • Wilmington 10% JAWS Grease Hijackings cbttsumerisni • Apollo 14 • Wm. L Calley Disney World • Amtrak • National Offensive Against " Drug Addic- tion " • Apollo 15 i Sloans go to Africa • DANIELEY STEPS DOWN Elon ' s suitcase image •TRAGEDY at 1972 Olympics • Apollo 17 POPS CONCERT • HOi OR COURT • George Forman • price ceilings • L. Patrick Gray • Alaskan pipeline • Fred Young becomes president • 55 mph speed limit • Patty Hearst • 7 Nixon aides indicted NIXON RESIGNS • Gerald Ford inaugurated • high unemployment Jimmy Hqffa reported missing • AMERICA ' S 200th • Linda Ronstadt Dick Gregory speaks • Herbie Mann plays it loose • NAIA CHAM- PIONSHIPS • women at work • computer crimes • Star Wars • The Gas Crisis • tv syndrome • WSOE • ROOTS • upstairs downstairs FIRES STRIKE ELON • SAM • Jimmy Buffet • Little Feat • Dip o- macy • SeaUle Slew • Punk Rock • HUMAN RIGHTS • Son of Sam Diet crazes • Terrorism • CLOSE ENCOUNTERS • Begin-Sadat Rockefeller • Pele • Hubert Humphrey • paralyzing snowstorms • Alt loses to spinks • Bill Rogers wins 82nd marathon • Steve Cauthen test tube babies e c,o. building renamed e Fraternity review board Priestley Arts e Jimi Hendrix dies •Sonny and Cher split e George Wallace • The Band • Health Care • INNOVATION GAP e John Wayne dies e The Boat People e Fran Tarkenton e Farrah Fawcett- Majors • Moody Blues e Adidas e Wings • Crosby, Stills, Nash and Young split e Harold and Maude e Eric Clapton • New Field House Bill Miller resigns • Shah deposed e Nostalgia • Lee Marvin case THE YOUNG ANb THE RESTI.ESS • the solar system • Senator Sam e Billy Carter • Bee Gees • LRC created • Joe Namath Gordon Liddy • Beatles dissolve f Maude • Lord of the Rings • IRA Cabinet fBshi ee Bi fie Jean King Kennedy • THE NATION ' S SPIRIT

Suggestions in the Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) collection:

Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1


Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


Elon University - Phi Psi Cli Yearbook (Elon, NC) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


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