North Carolina School of Science and Math - Odyssey Yearbook (Durham, NC)

 - Class of 1981

Page 1 of 88

 

North Carolina School of Science and Math - Odyssey Yearbook (Durham, NC) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1981 volume:

North -arof na State Ralegh FtB 1 4 mi m, c. Doc the north carafes woo s science and matwacs mM r v - i o_ ♦X; r T f 1. i-% L W X i4 4 j WV Li f i X; j i i ' Ji $ Quest Odessey involves the acceptance of a greater challenge, pursuit through the quest, and the final fulfillment through personal growth. With the unicorn as the symbol of our goals, we proceed with the challenges before us. The challenge catalyzes our odyssey. We prepare for the road ahead. The school provides the test, for it is a challenge in itself. Selection of the few who are committed to the goal is the school ' s challenge. We question whether or not to accept this demanding education. We decide to strive toward the challenge, and we pursue our quest and smaller challenges ahead. The quest includes the tiny successes and failures along the road. Successes enlighten our visions of the unicorn. Failures clarify the unicorn, helping to perfect its image. The unicorn does not remain constant, making the search for it uncertain. Fulfillment arrives when the unicorn is finally sighted. Often this unicorn differs entirely from the one sought at first. The successes and failures mold the form of the different unicorn. We gain through the unicorn ' s evolution a new awareness of purpose. And so the search continues. 1978 . . . Durham or Charlotte . . . renovate or build? . . . delayed until September 7 ... a living learning experience . . . Are you homesick? . . . Mom, I ' m hungry . . . Domino ' s . . . PDA . . . N.C. School of American Studies? . . . time man- agement . . . " Fairs " . . . 7Vi, 10K, or Lustrium . . . study over Christmas for exams ... I got a " C " . . . white, pink, or red carnation? . . . March 15 to 29 ... empty, Box 64, Hill . . . Easter then independent projects . . . time capsule committee . . . Branson ' s formula . . . Association of Future Scientists and Mathematicians . . . Student Government suggestion box . . . SAB meeting at 7:00 p.m. . . . Governor and Lt. Governor . . . Odyssey . . . brown and orange? . . . Maius Opus Moveo . . . " Morning Has Broken " . . . Beall line here . . . Roast and Recognition . . . Alpha . . . 2 A swift, warm breeze brings scents of faraway places and mystical adventures — a longing to leave and to journey stirs your heart and soul. The desire to look for something grows, yet you do not know what you seek. The challenge is to realize what your heart wishes and to accept this destiny. Truly our challenge began when we as young adults realized that we wanted to pursue a greater goal in our lifetime and to define our goal and the ways to achieve it. Our seeking accep- tance to this school reflected our beliefs that a deeper and broader education is a means of attaining the dreams we have become aware of. 4 si s 6 8 in win 9 Chest " The Road goes ever on and on, Down from the door where it began. Now far ahead the Road has gone, And I must follow. If I can, Pursuing it with eager feet, . . . " — J.R.R. Tolkien We reaffirm our commitment to the quest of the unicorn through our decision to attend this school. The quest consists of the pursuit of knowledge and the personal development of the individual. It is also our journey filled with challenges, frustrations, and fulfillments. Through these experiences, we gain knowledge that helps to redefine the unicorn. Academics constitute the primary challenge of the school. We must struggle to master that which we learn. Through academics we explore the outermost boundaries of our potential and find triumph and defeat. We also face challenges outside the classroom. The residential aspect of our school unites us with former strangers to make a close-knit community. These living and learning experiences instruct us and better direct us toward our quest. 10 12 13 Special Events Our quest leads us to many places. At every stop we encounter new people who share their knowledge and experi- ence. We absorb what is offered as grateful travelers and continue our quest. The gambles taken at Casino Night are like the chances, risks, and adven- tures that lie within. 14 15 “I celebrate myself, and sing myself, . . . I see, dance, laugh, sing; . . . " — Walt Whitman " I will drink life to the lees All time I have enjoyed ...” — Tennyson 16 Along the quest music rings. Top left: Phase 3 DC played at the Gong Show; bottom left: Mrs. Ama Shabazz directed the Black History Week performance; top right: Mr. loe Liles entertained during the Casino Night activities; bottom right: Flutists Susan Anderson and Suellen Howell performed during the Christmas concert. 17 Morning Has Broken Prom 1981 The year presented many social challenges. The Prom Committee, under the Student Activities Board, overcame the greatest one, putting together the first Prom. The many meetings, setbacks, and hard work were all forgotten on the night of the long-awaited Prom. It was a magical evening, not to be forgotten by those who helped bring it alive and by those who came. Prom meetings every Tuesday night . . . Chrystal . . . finances and food . . . Chuck and Nicole . . . the controversies about cars and curfew . . . T-shirts . . . Duke West Campus Ballroom . . . theme . . . D.J. or a band . . . selling tickets . . . folding invitations . . . Kris ' s keepsakes . . . decorations . . . sunrise . . . unicorns . . . roses . . . set-up . . . shopping for a long dress . . . tuxedos . . . dinner . . . prom . . . 18 Student Activities Board The Student Activities Board, under the guidance of Chrystal Hunter, sponsored all the social events on campus. Ms. Hunter and a committee of students worked to meet the challenging task of composing a year-long social calendar for the students. The first S.A.B. success was the Halloween Haunted House and the Costume Ball. Homecoming Week and a flag football game with the N.C. School of the Arts followed. At Christmas, students participated in dorm — decorating. The Vegas Showcase and Casino Night were held in the spring. At Valentine ' s, the S.A.B. sponsored a flower exchange and a dance. A 1950 ' s dance was also sponsored. The infamous Gong Show was held in March and the equally infamous Computer Match Date Dance was held in April. The Scavenger Hunt had students all over the Durham area. Prom night, the biggest event, was held in May. To finish off the year, the S.A.B. sponsored Student Faculty Games. The last night of school, a Non-Academic Awards Ceremony was followed by the end-of-the-year dance. It was a busy year for all, but the enjoyable results were well worth the effort. 19 Organizations At the year ' s outset there were no clubs. Their organization was the privilege and duty of the first class. The administration allowed students to initiate the activities of their choice. This liberty posed a challenge to the students. Many of the groups were slow in starting and inefficient. However, students overcame this hurdle along the quest; they established their won clubs and received fulfillment through the success of their efforts. T ' was the most recent Sunday and at 7 o ' clock Just a small group of students, to the vans we did flock. With our climbing boots on and our eyelids half down, We got ourselves ready to exit this town. Hanging Rock was our destiny with all of our ropes. Our objective: to climb the most majestic of slopes The weather was perfect, not too hot nor too cold The brillant autumn color the trees did unfold. We ate at McDonald ' s, in all of its glory The food was, as usual, a whole different story. We got to the mountain and began toward the top. It was not ' til the peak, we decided to stop. We learned many things: of belaying and bowlines Of slack and of tension, of cliffs and of gold line We worked until lunch and then began climbing; New to some, old to some, it inspired this rhyming On belay! Now testing! On climbing! Some tensions! The calls were all given in the utmost of fashion. The feel of success on your first expedition; The climbing of rock, a subtle contradiction. We climbed through the afternoon, then we rappelled. It unfortunately ended when one of us yelled, " Belay off! " The final words echoed throughout The hills and the canyons, and left not a doubt. — Polly Wiester The outing club, among the most active groups on campus, went on several expeditions. Their activities ranged from hiking and camping to rappelling and rafting. The club offered experienced outdoorsmen a chance to pursue their interest and encouraged novices to join and learn. 20 The 1980-1981 student government consisted of a nine member student council and three six member dorm councils. During the fall students met each Wednesday to discuss the structure of the organization. Students hotly debated whether to have officers and the powers of the two councils. Dr. Virginia Wilson involved herself early in the student government by advising and maintaining order at the meetings. Chip Tillman was elected president of the student body in January and was elected to serve a second term in May. During the spring the student council wrote a constitution which defined the purposes, powers, and organization of the body. In addition the council debated with the administration over the car policy, obtaining car permission for the prom. The dorm councils organized the students in all dorm cleanups and relayed communications from Mrs. Kathy Benzaquin that pertained to dorm policy. The student government fulfilled its purposes, providing representation for the students. 21 The chorus and wind ensemble, directed by Mr. Randy Foy, practiced and performed regularly. At the year ' s outset students auditioned for positions. Those involved made a large commitment; the groups often met five times a week. Christmas and spring recitals highlighted the groups ' activities. The dance group, directed by Mrs. Ama Shabazz, met on a weekly basis. Though many of the participants had danced before, no previous experience was required. The group worked with multiple forms, including free-style and African dance. 22 23 Sports " The philosophy of sports at NCSSM is not one of winning, but one based on enthusiastic participation and evenness of competition. This gives everyone the ' chance ' to win. " — Mr. Branson Brown The purpose of athletics at NCSSM differed from that of a typical public high school. Teams did not compete for state championships. Instead sports relieved students from academic pressures and improved their physical wellness. In the past year sports coordinator Mr. Branson Brown established a fine physical activity program. The implemented program adapted to each student ' s interests and needs through its diverse selection of sports and multiple levels of competition. 24 25 Students competed on interscholastic, recreation league, and intramural teams. The teams practiced whenever they could, often at odd hours to accomodate scholastic, work service, and community service obligations. The cross country team raced against area private schools. The flag football team battled the North Carolina School of the Arts. Intramurals mustered the same enthusiasm. Participation extended beyond the students to include faculty and administration. The activities ranged from frisbee football to pingpong. More important than the win loss record of the teams was the widespread participation indicating the spirit and commitment of the student body. ' ’ L. 26 27 Hr ifo The physical activity program involved all the stu- dents through the scheduled classes. The classes met twice a week. Once a week students learned from a forty five minute lecture. Topics included nutrition, blood, and water safety. I n addition students played basketball, badminton, soccer, or swam for an hour and a half each week. Intermittant twelve minute waik runs measured the students ' progress. Many stu- dents were exempted from regular class time by earn- ing thirty physical activity points each week. Many students preferred earning the points to attending classes because of the variety of activities and the freedom to choose when to exercise. p. 28 left, bottom right swinging club: Mr. Branson Brown p. 29 middle left: twelve minute walk run bottom left: cheerlead- ers at football game 28 29 Curtis Adair Beverly Adams Johnny Adams J. Al-Saadi Susan Anderson Karen Angel I Doug Appleyard Richard Arnold Keith Beasley Ginger Bailey Kirsten Beitz Brad Bennett Faces the coy wink from across the room, the yawn from lack of sleep, the eyes that never set you free, the nose wrinkled at the evening ' s dinner, the anxious glance as the tests are returned, the dreamy eyes searching for the future, the tears of departure . . . Sometimes a single expression captures the mood. 30 Barbara Birdwell Charlaine Blanton )oe Blunt Nicole Brown Teri Bufmeyer Lee Bulwinkle Sean Campbell Kris Carswell Charlene Carter Robin Carter Pernell Chamblee Richard Chapman 31 Charlotte Chiu Robert Cline Hector Cooper Tonya Crawford Julie Danek Alex Daughty Keisha DeCraffenreidt Carmen Dietrich Ellen Dixon Lisa Dixon Nathaniel Dobson Miles Duke 32 Peyton Eddins Kathy Edgerton Linda Ellis Kare Ellsworth Robert Emory Richard Everette Steve Callup Karl Garrison Amy Gilbert Thomas Gilchrist Freshteh Golkho Tom Glesne 33 Herman Goins © Walter Gordon Elizabeth Grainger Brian Habit Jeff Haines Joe Hall Grace Han April Hardison BeBe Harmon Saralyn Hawkins Tony Hefner Darryl I Hendricks 34 Susan Herbert Frank Hollander Holly Holzinger Bart Houck Suellen Howell )ohn Humphrey Brad Ives Stephanie lackson Reggie lohnson Scott lohnson Beth Kennedy Carolyn Knowlton 35 Sarah Krigman Roger Kromer Henry Kuo Robert Lee Sarah Lewis Peter Lewter Shelley Lineberger James Lisk Michelle Little Steff Locklear Chuck Long Mike McCormick 36 Naomi McCormick Martha McNair Ken Murphy Eugene Murray Amy Mustian Willie Myles Alison Newby Tim Norville Janice Parker Jeff Parker Jamie Pate Clovis Peres 37 Regina Pettis Andy Phi I pot Leigh Anne Proctor Keith Promislow Dwayne Raiford Ravi Rao Irene Reynolds Mike Riddle Alex Rimberg Beverly Robinson Eric Roush Richard Saccoccia 38 Ishan Sehgal Ami Shah Gerry Sherman Butch Sigmon Yvonne Slavich Ellis Smith Melanie Smith Tonya Smith Chris Staffa Gary Steele Lisa Sykes Vicki Tatum 39 Dean Thompson Shauna Tilly Lois Thornburg Kim Thrower Chip Tillman Tricia Townes Ward Travis Richard Troutman Karon Uzzell Janeen VanHooke Amy Vasu Sherri Vesalga 40 Anita Warner Ruchadina Waddell Percil Watkins Tonya Weathersbee Polly Wiester Mark Williams Andrea Wisner Tommy Yadon 41 % iff ; 1 1 ‘ ' 4 v ; : ■;. t; ' HI j % • tty r , ; •, clockwise from top left: Dr. Neil Clark, Dr. Don Houpe and Dr. Chuck Britton, Ms. Cheryl Suffern and Mrs. Kathy Benzaquin, Mr. Jim Henry, Ms. Dot Doyle, Dr. Steve Davis, Ms. Rena Linstrom and Dr. Virginia Wilson, and Mrs. Ola Stringer 42 43 page 44: top left: Mrs. Phyllis Frothingham, right: Mrs. Rosemary Oates, Dr. John Miller and Dean Cecily Selby, bottom left: Mrs. Jackie Meadows page 45: top left: Ms. Nancy Boderhorn, top right: Dean Borden Mace, middle left: Mr. Andy Minnis and Dean Mike Collins, middle center: Mr. Joe Liles, middle right: Mr. Braughn Taylor and Mrs. Rosemary Oates, bottom left: Dean Mike Collins, bottom right: Mr. Branson Brown, Brenen Brown, and Mrs. Joanie Brown 44 45 Work Service Under the Work Service Program, each student is given an opportunity to contribute to the life of the school by participating in on-campus jobs. Holding down a " steady job " as well as going to school chal- lenged the students! Work Service Program Coordinator Zack Smith assigned students to work for at least five hours a week. Students submitted time sheets to their supervisors every two weeks and rotated jobs every ten weeks. Everyone received different jobs in these five divisions: Academic Support, Administrative Support, Extracurricular Activities, Food Service, and Mainte- nance. Some students typed or tutored, other students weren ' t as lucky; they washed dishes, cleaned bath- rooms, or mowed grass. All in all, the Work Service Program was a useful learning experience for the stu- dents. 46 47 48 49 Community Service The Community Service Program benefits both the students and the Durham community. Through a yearlong commit- ment students developed an invaluable sense of responsibility and community awareness. The program enabled the students to thank the Durham community for the generous donation of the old Watts Hospital and the twenty seven surrounding acres. The program, coordinated by Resident Advisor Judy Siverson, had each student help out a local organization for three hours each week. The students volunteered for areas of their interest and were assigned accordingly. Some taught drama at an afterschool recreation program, some tutored at E.K. Powe Elementary School, some helped in the pharmacy at the Veterans Administration Hospital, while others worked with animals at the Natural Museum of Life and Science. Other students participated in the Mentor Program, which involved a similar weekly commitment as a laboratory or research assistant at Duke University. The Mentor Program especially interested students due to its science orientation, providing learning experiences in potential career fields. Perhaps most fulfilling to the students was the knowledge that wherever they worked, they were greatly appreciated. On May 20th Durham sponsors officially recognized students for their effort and caring. The Community Service Ceremony concluded the program ' s first year and marked the completion of yet another challenge along the quest. (above) Judy Siverson talks with Mike Riddle. 50 51 52 53 Academics The rigorous academic program distinguishes the North Carolina School of Science and Mathematics from other high schools. The school provides greater challenge for the gifted and develops the resources of the talented youth of the state. Governor Terry Sanford took the initiative establishing the Governor ' s School and the North Carolina School of the Arts. Governor Jim Hunt continues in this quest for superior public education. During his first term, the North Carolina School of Science and Mathematics was founded. Though his actions were controversial Governor Hunt persevered because he was committed to serving the people of North Carolina. The school is an investment in the state ' s future, preparing today ' s youth to face the special challenges of tomorrow ' s technological advancements. • ms s T . 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 Independent Projects Independent projects week enriched the school ' s consistently rigorous academic program. Classes were suspended between April 21 and April 24. Dur- ing these four days students explored as many as three topics of special interest in depth. The projects varied broadly. While many chose science or math oriented projects, not all the students selected projects within those fields. Prior to the weeklong projects students planned schedules and submitted forms specifying their commitments. Individuals chose to master a new computer language, work in laboratories, ex- periment in electronics, read Lovecraft, or research world peace. Group projects were equally diverse. While one group studied the structure and function of solar panels, anothertoiled on the 1 981 Odyssey. Still others attended intense, fast-paced classes. The courses, selected through a student interest survey, ranged from non-Euclidean geometry to film and photography. Independent projects week extended and fulfilled the academic objectives of the school by providing students with the time, guidance, and faci- lities to pursue their special interests. 62 64 I 65 The unicorn embodies hopes, dreams, and aspirations. The search for the unicorn symbolizes the unending quest for knowledge and for self. Only through reaching out can one realize what is sought lies within. All of those involved in the conception and establishment of the school are committed to the advancement of educa- tion. The presence of this school indicates the depth of their commitment. This shared goal causes a closeness. A sense of family unites the school and ties the school to the Durham community and the state. This spirit inspires the seeker along the quest. Through his efforts, the seeker develops personally and intellectually, fulfilling himself and attaining the unicorn. 66 mw$ , - i. V. ' - f: im 67 68 The North Carolina School of Science and Mathematics dedi- cates the first Odyssey to Governor James B. Hunt, the legisla- ture, and the people of the state of North Carolina for their role in the foundation of the school. Governor Terry Sanford proposed the creation of North Carolina schools of the arts, science and mathematics, and the humanities. During his administration the first of these three was established. When Governor Hunt en- tered office in 1 977 he and a subcommittee from the legislature planned for the foundation of the second institution, the North Carolina School of Science and Mathematics. Only through their tremendous effort and perseverence was the school begun. The people of the state, the taxpayers, the parents, and the contributors, played an equally vital role in the school ' s first year. For the support of these many we dedicate this book as a token of our appreciation. 69 The Board of Trustees Faculty, Students, and Staff request the honor of your presence at the dedication of The North Carolina School of Science and Mathematics major address by The Honorable James B. Hunt, Jr., Governor, The State of North Carolina Saturday, October 11, 1980 11:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. Club Boulevard and Broad Street Durham, North Carolina In case of rain the ceremony will be held in Baldwin Auditorium Duke University. 70 •ms rfi- the north Carolina school of science and mathematics v 71 h 72 73 74 75 the north Carolina school of science and mathematics June 12, 1981 TO: The Benefactors of the 1981 Odyssey FROM: The Staff The Benefactor Program for the 1981 Odyssey depended on the generosity of area firms to be a success. Each firm was asked for a donation to become one of the exclusive benefactors of the first yearbook of the North Carolina School of Science and Mathematics. These benefactors helped the Odyssey staff defray the costs of our yearbook, but more importantly the donations represent support for the North Carolina School of Science and Mathematics. With support like this, our tracking of the unicorn is made possible, and we can continue to strive toward the dreams and aspirations of North Carolina. It is with great pleasure to thank the following benefactors , without whose support this venture would not have been possible. west club boulevard and broad street durham, rux 27705 919-286-5431 NewKor Construction, Inc. P. O. BOX 477 • 1142 E. MAYNARD RD. • CARY, NORTH CAROLINA 2751 1 PHONE (919) 469-0514 CCB CENTRAL CAROLINA BANK dalton motgan Architecture 114V? W Fifth St Planning Charlotte NC 28202 Design 704 372-0116 2613 CARVER STREET DURHAM. N C 27705 DOMINO’S PIZZA 286-5551 Telephone 9 1 9-477 1 209 Directory Curtis Rogers Adair 814 South Mechanic Street Southern Pines, NC 28387 919-692-6440 11-21-63 Beverly Jo Adams 4401 Berini Drive Durham, NC 27705 919-383-7800 2-22-64 Marion Romulus Adams 907 Sussex Lane Cary, NC 2751 1 919-467-2037 8-20-64 Jassim Abbass Al-Saadi PO Box 705 Bryson City, NC 27813 704-488-3193 8-27-64 Susan Campbell Anderson 601 Brookview Road Chapel H ill, NC 27514 919-929-5595 I- 15-64 Karen Denise Angell Route 1 , Box 25A Mocksville, NC 27028 704-634-2340 II- 27-63 Douglas Alan Appleyard 402 Highview Drive Chapel Hill, NC 27514 919-942-1465 4-30-64 John Brooks Armitage 2610 Stuart Drive Durham, NC 27707 919-489-0469 7- 15-64 Willie Richard Arnold II 1 1 5 North Cheatham Street Franklinton, NC 27525 919-494-5123 12-26-63 Sarah Ginger Bailey Route 2, Box 452 Farmville, NC 27828 919-753-2480 4-20-65 Tanya Kaye Barrett Route 2, Box 38-A Littleton, NC 27850 919-586-3646 10-23-64 Keith Derrick Beasley Route 1, Box 128 Maple Hill, NC 28454 919-347-3589 8- 10-64 Kirsten Jayne Beitz 591 1 Grosner Place Charlotte, NC 28211 704-365-1462 3-16-66 Robert Bradley Bennett Route 2, Box 753 Morganton, NC 28655 704-365-1549 9- 7-64 Barbara Ann Birdwell 210 Springcreek Road Goldsboro, NC 27530 919-778-9791 10- 28-64 Charlaine Noelle Blanton Route 6, Box 1 70B Lincolnton, NC 28092 704-732-2051 12-17-63 Joseph Manuel Blunt Route 1, Box 171 Cove City, NC 28523 919-736-5102 9- 27-64 Nicole Francine Brown 803 Arrow Drive (PO Box 335) Kinston, NC 28501 919-527-1600 or 537-2792 2-2-64 Teri Mari Bufmeyer 142 Boiling Springs Circle Southern Pines, NC 28387 919-692-3039 10- 7-63 Lee Dameron Bulwinkle 1 602 South Florida Street Gastonia, NC 28052 704-864-2407 9- 14-63 Sean O. Roger Campbell 105 Lexington Road Chapel Hill, NC 27514 919-967-1459 4-12-64 Kris Lanada Carswell PO Box 82 Drexel, NC 28619 704-437-3753 4-21-64 Charlene Michelle Carter 1625 Slenridge Road Greensboro, NC 27405 919-273-3095 4-2-64 Robin Nanette Carter Route 4, Box 27 Waxhaw, NC 28173 704-843-2719 10- 26-63 Pernell Chamblee PO Box 307 Colerain, NC 27924 919-794-4269 6-9-64 Richard Oliver Chapman 724 Powell Drive Raleigh, NC 27606 919-851-4849 3-5-64 Charlotte Nilla Chiu 6516 Brynwood Drive Charlotte, NC 2821 1 704-542-9646 9- 12-64 Robert Alan Cline PO Box 854 Boiling Springs, NC 28917 704-437-7698 10- 2-64 Hector Wayne Cooper 8 1 8 Park Street Elizabeth City, NC 27909 919-338-3347 9-17-64 Tonya Annette Crawford 1 203 Lyle Street Reidsville, NC 27320 919-349-8605 5-23-64 Julia Lynn Danek Route 1 , Box 1 5 Pittsboro, NC 27312 919-542-3686 1 1- 12-63 James Alex Daughety 1 1 5 Dabney Drive Henderson, NC 27536 919-492-3927 1-20-64 Keisha Clintnett Degraffenreidt Route 3, Box 36 Pittsboro, NC 27312 919-542-3090 8-18-64 Carmen Elizabeth Dietrich Route 6, Box 438 Lumberton, NC 28358 919-521-2033 2-30-64 Ellen Lee Dixon 855 20th Avenue Drive, NW Hickory, NC 28601 704-322-6686 12-5-63 Lisa Annette Dixon Route 1 , Box 496 Scotland Neck, NC 27874 919-836-4473 12-6-64 Nathaniel Dobson, Jr. PO Box 91 Teachey, NC 28464 919-285-7874 4-29-64 Miles Daly Duke 1 12 Highland Avenue Boone, NC 28607 704-264-9422 4- 2-64 Peyton Daphne Eddins 5418 Guida Drive Greensboro, NC 27410 919-852-0811 9-27-64 Kathy Lynn Edgerton Route 2, Box WA43 Williamston, NC 27892 919-792-1118 11-22-63 Linda Lee Ellis Route 1 , Box 208 Farmville, NC 27828 919-753-5022 5- 10-64 Karen Ruth Ellsworth 3117 Leonard Street Raleigh, NC 27607 919-787-1775 11-27-64 Robert Dale Emory 5001 Lord Tennyson Wilmington, NC 28405 919-799-4103 or 799-9656 1-22-64 Richard Van Everette 205 Walker Avenue Tarboro, NC 27886 919-823-2481 1-3-64 Steven Brian Gallup 2807 Wayland Drive Raleigh, NC 27608 919-787-9373 5-19-64 Karl Claudius Garrison 322 1-D Regents Park Lane Greensboro, NC 27405 919-288-8067 3-25-64 Amy Christina Gilbert 3212 Pinafore Drive D urham, NC 27705 919-489-6894 3- 5-64 Thomas Curtis Gilchrist Route 1, Box 241 Raeford, NC 28376 919-875-2337 4- 1-64 Thomas Roy Glesne Route 3, Box 39 Brevard, NC 28712 7-13-64 Herman Theron Goins, Jr. Route 2, Box 32 Madison, NC 27025 919-427-0428 5- 7-64 Freshteh Golkho 501 Brynn Marr Road Jacksonville, NC 28540 919-353-3824 8-5-65 Walter Ernest Gordon PO Box 256 West End, NC 27376 919-673-6062 8- 11-64 Elizabeth Ann Grainger 5004 Hermitage Drive Raleigh, NC 27612 919-787-8915 2-26-64 Paul Brian Habit 1 622 Rochelle Drive Elizabeth City, NC 27909 919-335-1 1 14 11- 7-64 Jeffrey Lee Haines PO Box 892 Burnsville, NC 28714 704-675-4871 12- 30-64 Joseph Nathan Hall Box 86 Piumtree, NC 28644 704-733-4678 1 - 8-66 Grace Hewon Han 615 Duluth Street Durham, NC 27705 919-383-2778 9- 15-64 April Lynn Hardison 3546 Fayetteville Road Lumberton, NC 28358 919-738-8971 8-27-64 Therese Bebe Harmon Route 1, Box 68A Bear Creek, NC 27207 919-837-5819 7-16-64 Saralyn Reid Hawkins 416 Broad Street Gastonia, NC 28052 704-865-4062 4-2-64 Anthony Ray Hefner 735 4th Avenue NW Hickory, NC 28601 704-322-7215 1-15-64 Darryl Eugene Hendricks 1 1 9 Karen Court Cary, NC 2751 1 919-469-1539 10- 15-64 Susan Alexandra Herbert 526 West Second Street Washington, NC 27889 919-946-4850 1- 22-64 Frank T. Hollander Box 639 Bethel, NC 27812 919-825-0564 4-20-65 Holly Joy Holzinger Route 1, Box 165A Horse Shoe, NC 28742 704-891-8511 12-25-63 Ronald Barton Houck, II Route 4, Box 575-L Marion, NC 28752 704-724-4062 10-15-64 Suellen Howell 106 Fox Hollow Road Oxford, NC 27565 919-693-8492 2- 3-64 78 John Cordon Humphrey 631 Highland Drive Sandford, NC 27330 919-776-0173 4- 6-64 Anson Bradley Ives Keystone Camp Brevard, NC 28712 704-884-9125 9-8-64 Stephannie Montrenia Jackson 9408 Windsong Drive Charlotte, NC 28210 704-527-0396 5- 26-64 Reginald Franklin Johnson Route 1 , Box 208E Rose Hill, NC 28458 919-532-4068 3-5-64 Scott Paul Johnson Route 1 , Box 480 Spruce Pine, NC 28777 704-765-6816 1-4-64 Elizabeth Ann Kennedy 2039 Cynthia Drive Mount Airy, NC 27030 919-786-2713 9-28-64 Carolyn Sue Knowlton 1850 Dewsberry Place Fayetteville, NC 28304 919-425-8145 5- 7-64 Sarah Beth Krigman 31 Mount Bolus Road Chapel Hill, NC 27514 919-929-6544 3- 19-65 Roger Webster Kromer 7 Oak Ridge Road Asheville, NC 28805 704-298-9631 1- 15-64 Henry David Kuo 204 Highland Avenue Lumberton, NC 28358 919-739-6406 6- 18-64 Janet Kay Leatherwood 4501 Leaf Court Raleigh, NC 27612 919-787-5569 4- 7-64 Robert Holmes Lee 1003 Riverside Blvd. Lumberton, NC 28358 919-739-6530 2- 23-64 Sarah Margaret Lewis PO Box 1 5 Gloucester, NC 28528 919-729-2001 11- 18-64 Peter Roscoe Lewter, Jr. Route 1 , Box 29A Kelford, NC 27847 919-348-2785 12- 16-64 Shelley Claire Lineberger 708 Villawood Court North Haven Raleigh, NC 27609 1-21-64 James Reid Lisk, Jr. Route 2, Box 609 Randleman, NC 27317 919-498-3159 5- 2-64 Darlyn Michelle Little 31 5 East McLelland Mooresville, NC 28115 7- 5-64 Stephanie Dawn Locklear PO Box 143 Pembroke, NC 28732 919-521-9464 4- 20-64 Charles Thomas Long 1120 Castlegate Drive Winston-Salem, NC 27103 919-768-9533 5- 12-64 Michael William McCormick 712 Wingrave Drive Charlotte, NC 2821 1 704-364-9166 10-29-64 Naomi Yoshi McCormick 1 7th Lane Street Midway Park, NC 26544 919-353-0700 4-30-64 Martha Lee McNair 1 1 3 Midgette Lane Greenville, NC 27834 919-752-1512 8-5-64 Kenneth Leon Murphy 4528 Halstead Drive Charlotte, NC 28209 704-523-7743 8-24-64 Earnest Eugene Murray PO Box 1 1 4 Boiling Springs, NC 28017 704-434-2252 5- 27-64 Amy Yvette Mustian 1402 Knollwood Drive Wilson, NC 27893 919-237-046 7 8- 31-64 Willie Morrison Myles 307 West Princess Street Chadbourn, NC 28431 919-654-4930 6- 25-64 Alison Michele Newby 81 6 Part Street Elizabeth City, NC 27909 919-335-4872 5- 11-64 Arthur Timothy Norville Route 1 Box 36 Union Mills, NC 28167 704-287-5757 9- 26-64 Janice Maxine Parker Route 1, Box 384 Monroe, NC 281 10 704-764-3572 12-13-63 Jeffrey Allen Parker Route 1 , Box 1 84 Connelly Springs, NC 28612 704-437-6396 11-16-63 Jamie Cecile Pate Route 8, Box 522 Sanford, NC 27330 919-775-2446 1-5-64 Clovis Ricardo Peres Rua Carlos Affonseca II Cidade Sao Francisco-Butanta Cep 05351 Sao Paulo-S.P. Brazil 4-23-64 Regina Eloise Pettis 1404-B Samuel Street Charlotte, NC 28206 704-762-2408 6- 2-64 Andrew George Philpot Route 5, Box 516 Lexington, NC 27292 704-762-2408 11-14-63 Leigh Anne Proctor Route 1 , Box 724 Huntersville, NC 28078 704-875-2689 11- 2-63 Keith Steven Promislow 2520 Red Barn Lane Charlotte, NC 28210 704-554-6605 5-20-64 Otis Dwayne Raiford 518 Lakeside Avenue Burlington, NC 27215 919-226-4953 7- 27-64 Avva Ravisankara Rao 408 W. Montcastle Drive Greensboro, NC 27406 919-275-2209 2-27-64 Irene Ai Reynolds 329 N. Crestwood Drive Wilmington, NC 28405 919-791-1889 2- 28-64 David Michael Riddle Route 2, Box 276-A Old Fort, NC 28762 704-668-4976 10-30-63 Alexander Jesse Rimberg 1406 Walnut Street Lumberton, NC 28358 919-739-5327 5- 1-64 Beverly Lee Robinson 1217 Kingwood Drive Raleigh , NC 27609 919-876-3548 6- 20-64 Eric Dale Roush Route 1 , Box 675, PR 4 Manteo, NC 27954 919-473-4488 8- 14-64 Richard Raymond Saccoccia 232 Carolina Pines Blvd. New Bern, NC 28560 919-447-8273 3- 8-64 Ishan Tosh Sehgal 21 1 Crestline Blvd. Greenville, NC 27834 919-756-3837 3- 30-64 Ami Jayant Shah Route 9, Box 108 D Salisbury, NC 28144 704-636-9806 1 2- 9-64 Gerald Aubyn Sherman PO Box 53 Holly Ridge, NC 28445 919-329-7871 5-14-64 Larry Edgar Sigmon, Jr. Route 3, Box 521 Newton, NC 28658 704-327-3703 4- 29-64 Yvonne Lucile Slavich 3 Coventry Circle Belmont, NC 28012 704-825-1847 10-22-64 Ellis Henderson Smith, II 209 Speed Street Elizabeth City, NC 27909 919-335-0604 2-3-64 Melanie Suzanne Smith 907 Forest Hills Road Wilson, NC 27893 919-291-6279 or 291-1569 1- 10-64 Tonya Lyne tte Smith Star Rte. Box 143 Gaston, NC 27832 919-537-9895 8- 9-64 Christopher Dorman Staffa 4217 Old Chapel Hill Road Durham, NC 27707 919-489-5414 7-12-64 Gary Allan Steele 1211 Dogwood Lane Salisbury, NC 28144 704-633-3318 2- 8-64 Lisa Carol Sykes 107 Club Drive Nashville, NC 27856 919-459-3825 2- 18-64 Mary Victoria Tatum 1 3 Squirrel Den Road Rutherfordton, NC 28139 704-286-9859 10-9-63 Dean Sherwood Thompson 133 Brookshire Lane Wilmington, NC 28403 919-791-6264 3- 20-64 Lois Elaine Thornburg PO Box 687 Siler City, NC 27344 919-742-2820 10-21-63 Kimberly Leigh Thrower 317 Englewood Drive Rocky Mount, NC 27801 919-443-1432 12-6-63 Otis Chip Tillman 1323 Cedrow Drive High Point, NC 27260 919-882-8442 2- 6-64 Shauna Suzanne Tilly 1007 Belmorrow Drive Charlotte, NC 28214 704-394-3431 9- 8-64 Tricia Lynn Townes 101 W. Alton Street Durham, NC 27707 919-682-7978 9-18-64 Ward Carpenter Travis Box 19 Boone, NC 28607 704-264-2658 3- 29-64 Richard Erick Troutman 321 Baylor Drive Fayetteville, NC 28306 919-425-5237 1-2-64 Karon Lynette Uzzell 200 Chandler Road Goldsboro, NC 27530 919-778-9433 4- 28-64 Janeen Lavay VanHooke Route 1, Box 184-32 Hillsborough, NC 27278 919-732-2731 9-21-64 Amy Beth Vasu Route 2, Box 84 Oakboro, NC 28129 704-485-4702 3-29-64 Sherri Lynn Vesalga Route 9, Box 1 01 2 Sanford, NC 28330 919-776-3037 10-25-63 Ruchadina Ladesiree Waddell 8 Castlewood Drive Wilmington, NC 28403 919-791-6362 2-21-65 Anita Ruth Warner 203 Forestview Drive Elon College, NC 27244 919-584-3423 12-1-63 Percil Watkins Route 2, Box 334 Zebulon, NC 27597 919-596-4238 5-2-64 Tonya Lea Weathersbee PO Box 399 Old Fort, NC 28762 704-724-4695 11-4-63 Polly Livingston Wiester 333 Burlage Circle Chapel Hill, NC 27514 919-967-1813 8-10-64 John Mark Williams Route 2, Box 366 Graham, NC 27253 919-376-3685 I- 29-64 Andrea Margaret Wisner 6103 Thistle Trace Greensboro, NC 27410 919-288-8916 II- 19-64 Thomas Perry Yadon 5218 Farmbrook Drive Charlotte, NC 28210 704-525-3514 6-17-64 Michelle Christine Zimmer 936 McKimmon Road Fayetteville, NC 28303 919-485-1507 6-3-64 Acknowledgements Innumerable people have contributed time and effort to the 1 981 Odyssey, and without the help of any of them the success of this enterprise would have been endangered. I would personally like to thank the staff members who worked without complaining and gave themselves even when they were expended. But for these people it was the call of duty. I especially appreciate the aid of those who contributed though they felt no obligation and expected no thanks. Editor-in-chief: Sarah Kirgman Layout Editor: Chuck Long Copy Editor: Ellis Smith Assistant Layout and Copy Editor: Grace Han Special thanks to: Advisor: Mr. Andy Minnis Contributing Consultants: Mr. Jim Henry Mr. Joe Liles Consultants: Mr. Borden Mace Mr. Braughn Taylor Photographers: Richard Troutman Polly Wiester Staff Photographers: Karen Angel Barbara Birdwel! Julie Danek Steve Gallup John Humphrey Ravi Rao Ishan Sehgal Staff: Beverly Adams Robin Carter Jamie Pate Amy Vasu Sherri Vesalga Graphics: Tanya Barrett (cover) Charlotte Chiu Elizabeth Grainger Brain Habit Tonya Weathersbee Business: Carolyn Knowlton Willie Myles Ami Shah 80


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