North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC)
- Class of 1971
Page 1 of 344
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 344 of the 1971 volume:
moving on contents student life academics news i ft BfilS Sports L Contents organizations portraits 234 closing 320 north Carolina 208 sponsors Contents Student Government and Agromeck staffs worked together to move into the student center annex on their January moving day. Sehoya Harris 4 Opening The new chancellor, Larry Monteith, and his wife, Nancy. Moving up and out North Carolina State has seen many changes this year. A new chancellor and basketball coach moved up to replace the previous ones as they moved out. The campus itself moved outward and expanded to Centennial Campus. Even on campus, the Agromeck and other NCSU organizations moved residence to the new student center annex. Swayne Hall ( I .f MOmro lOT COKFEREKE ' -■ " " Brent Smith One of the many buildings on NCSU ' s new Centennial Campus. Opening On the move On a campus as large and diverse as N.C. States, there are a lot of things to do and many ways to get to them. Activities range from rockclimbing to walking a dog. If you want to move vour person, you can walk, Dike, drive, or ride the bus. If you want to move more than your person, it may take some muscle strain, but a few friends and a truck can always help. Chris Hondros 4 M 1 ■pm ' ' J mJm m % Ki ♦ Sv t K H •..• ' ■■ " «i f " . ' . ■■ ' ■ Wi Chris Hondros Above: Greg Henry, a recent graduate in business management, and A! Boyers, an engineering instructor, climb the 10 foot rock wall outside Carmichael Gymnasium. Larry Dixon Above: Andrea Spivey takes her roommate ' s Chow for a jog. O Opening Left: Greg Eades unloads a new shipment of textbooks to be sold at DJ ' s at the beginning of school. Todd Bennett Above: Donald Barnes (left), a freshman in engineering, and Kevin Steingruebner, a freshman in textiles, beat the spnng rush to move out by taking the large things home early. Opening O Opening Tanya Stephens While everything else around speeds by, the changing of the seasons takes its own sweet time. Colorful leaves in Fall, the flowers blooming in Spring, and classes meeting outside in pleasant weather make everyone aware that the seasons are continuously moving and changing around them. Moving through the year Larry Dixon Jim Mahaffee Opening 9 People of all ages love the food at he fair, especially the greasy, sugary fried dough. Fun for all ages N.C. State Fair draws thousands What smells like an animal farm, looks like a swarm of bees, and sounds like an ongoing party? If you guessed the North Carolina State Fair, then you ' re right. North Carolina ' s annual celebration of agriculture and people had folks of all ages flocking from all directions for the 10-day event in the fall of 1990. The fair had all kinds of attractions including favorites like the " dancing fountain, " the traditional merry-go-round rides, lots of games, and many animals. Any fair goer could find something to enjoy whether it was walking, eating, buying, talking, or just looking. Parents took their children to see the animals and ride the merry-go- round, boyfriends took their girlfriends to (hopefully) win a few stuffed animals, and grandparents took their grandchildren to experience the special event no one ever wants to miss. Whether you wanted to walk, eat, buy, talk, or just look; it was all there. Apparently, more people than ever wanted to have a good time this year. The attendance record from 1987 was broken in 1990 with an overwhelming crowd of 705,973 people. The fair even recognized the importance of our environment on Wednesday night, October 17. Pepsi- Cola sponsored free admission to each person who brought six empty Pespi product aluminum cans. Because many college students drink carbonated, caffeinated drinks while keeping late hours, this was an added bonus. Who could turn down a drink that came with 1 6 admission to a guaranteed fun time? Almost everyone looks forward to the N.C. State Fair. Where else could you eat such sticky caramel apples, or spend as much money attempting to win a stuffed animal for your loved one? It was laughter, anticipation, tired feet, and lots of people — Raleigh ' s own state fair had something to offer everyone. Jim Mahaffee An entirely different atmosphere surrounds the fair as the sun goes down. 12 Jim Mahaffee Student Life The heat and excitement of the fair can cause even the young to sack out by afternoon. One of the highlights of the fair is the wide variety of food: everything from egg rolls and Polish sausage to cotton candy and candy apples. r ' • " ' •. IflH jD i -■.tiP -- B w .. V ( Ui k : . m ? Jim Mahaffee Jim Mahaffee The Waltzing Waters danced to music as entertainment for this year ' s fair-goers. Tanya Stephens Student Life 1 3 You wanna see the game how much? Tradition and partying brought eager students to " Lesboro " this winter to camp out for basketball tickets. In order to get the highly demanded tickets, students listened to WKNC for the camp out call. When the announcement was made, students had thirty minutes to prepare their groups and camping needs for the run to Reynold ' s Coliseum. Once the students arrived at the campsite on the North side of Dunn Avenue, monitors registered groups for their assigned places in line. The monitors had 35-40 groups to assign to four lines, the first 40 groups got sideline tickets. A single group, which Displaying their dismay for being last in line, Line 4-Group 33 sticks out the wait. had to have at least half of its members present at all times, could get a maximum of 14 tickets including those for guests. As the students settled into the campsite, the campers attempted to get some sleep for the long weekend ahead. Students were given 24-60 hours to rough it on the road. The next day the partying began. The open air allowed students to drink, study, and listen to music. Sleep was hard to come by because of the cold hard ground and the festivities. Students often argued about by how much N.C. State would defeat its opponent. This year students built fires in the trash cans to ward off the chills only to see Public Safety put them out the next morning. Frequently, campers would make food runs to fast food restaurants and campus " C " stores, unless they packed a picnic lunch. As the hours passed on, the cold, tired, and hungry students hoped that the box office would open soon. At 5:30 am on the day of the sales, the students had to stand in line at the window with their All Campus Cards in hand and wait until distribution began at 7:00 am. At last, tickets were given to awaiting campers. Then the waiting was over, and it was time for students to attend the gameand prepare for the next long wait. What dedication! Brent Smith Brent Smith 14 Student Life Listening to some tunes, this camper puts in some study time. Students line up early on the day of distribution to recieve their tickets. i " K l At long last, this faithful N. estate fan reaches the Reynolds Coliseum ticket window. Students make good use of the time they spend waiting for tickets by studying for next week ' s big test. Swayne Han Brent Smith Student Life 1 J Delta Sigma Phi presents the United Way with a $9,000 donation. Down the hatch! This party-goer came prepared. Brent Smith 16 Student Life United Way benefits from After settling down in the spring semester, most students realize just how many (or maybe how many too many) hours they have signed up for. Things may look bleak, but students sigh, " . ..if I can just hold on for a week and a half, everything will be all right. " The anticipation of the Delta Sigma Phi Lawn Party, a United Way fundraiser, is more intense than for any other party of the year. In fact, this year students came from many different universities in the state, including some from the coast, to participate in the FUNd raising. Some students found that they even got up a little earlier than usual that Saturday to get ready. However, it all seems worthwhile once the bands start playing and the refreshments start to, well. ..refresh. This year ' s party began rocking about noon and continued longer than any normal person could possibly last. Although the skies were overcast and there were sprinkles of rain, the crowd seemed to have more fun than a Club MTV cameraman. And after the funky-romantic- Mo town-obnoxious-loud music of Liquid Pleasure and the progressive music of Dreams So Real, you couldn ' t help but have fun. One of the high points of the afternoon was the donation ceremony in which the brothers of Delta Sigma Phi presented the United Way with a check for about $9,000 and a promise of more to come. With that presentation, as if nature had declared that now this party was officially good, the clouds broke and the sun shone. The masses partied hardier and when the people could party no longer, they went home. Everyone was checked to make sure that they were safe to drive, because Delta Sigma Phi wanted to make sure that they would be back for the even larger lawn party fundraiser next year. ASO LAWN PAPTV Alcohol abuse? No, proper party etiquette states that after dousing one ' s companion, one must apologize by dousing one ' s self. Chris Hondros A new way of seeing things at the Lawn Party. Chris Hondros Student Li fel7 College fashion Trends change faster than a Carl Lewis sprint If one looks in the dictionary, he or she would find fashion defined something like this: the current style, prevailing custom or mode of dress, speech, manners, shape, make and conduct as established by the dominsate section of society or the leaders in the fields of art and literature. So knowing that definition and the ways of the industrial world, one could easily say that fashion moves from one trend to another quicker than the blink of an eye. Most college students have limited budgets, therefore, they can only admire the real world ' s high fashion in magazines. But students are the movers and shakers of tomorrow and this fact makes their ideas of fashion tomorrow ' s trends. Here are the fashions of the 1990-1991school year captured in living color and surreal black and white so 20 years from now our children can laugh at us and say " you used to dress like that?! " Marc Kawanishi Purple goes with Debbie Mathis as well as individual style goes with the School of Design campus. Near D.H. Hill Library, Jean Bragassi shows how heart-stopping red can be. Just ask Brent. Meghan Day shows lovely lines and forms. The sweater you ask? Prime for the ski slopes. 1 8 Student Life , w V.i- ' - ' i i ' jT- ■V •NL; - -J •rV . 7 V - 5 y? Charles Hodge insists tinat bare muscles are fashionable for the nineties! Tanya Stephens shows off her good taste in clothing near the design school. Sorry guys, she ' s engaged. Of lines and shadows? Yes and beautiful too. Debbie Mathis ' silhouette should never go out of fashion. Marc Kawanjshi (3) 20 Student Life I -— — i--H r ip r w |HDK£3: ii •1 ■ MM y . :1- ' 1 I : -5r • ' .• ' -♦ ' - » -v„ " .% Swayne Hall The design school provides many wonderful places for model Tanya Stephens to show her best side. Light and colorful, Debbie fVlathis ' dress sets the mood to swing into spring. Classes take a back seat. Add-ons are often keen. For example, belts and suspenders add a little pizzazz to wardrobes. Marc KawanlshI Student Life 23 " " -m • ;, ' .:. J " ' " ' -. w _ Officer Blackwell is the Mounted division ' s only full time officer. Officer Blackwell and Support Staff member McCray cover most of NCSU ' s campus during their workday. 24 Student Life Giving directions is one of Officer Blackwell ' s many duties while patrolling the campus. Throughbreds make the difference for NCSU ' s police Brent Smith (3) n It ' s a warm spring day and you ' ve decided to take a load off for the afternoon. While relaxing on Tucker beach, you hear a sound that has been absent from the campus for almost a year: click-clock, click- clock. A shadow falls not far from you as horse and rider discreetly pass by. While on NCSU campus, you cannot help but notice a mounted public safety officer. Mounted officers have been a part of Public Safety since 1984. Their main purposes are routine patrol of NCSU ' s main campus, Centennial campus as well as Carter-Finley stadium. Like other public safety officers, mounted officers can respond to calls for assistance anywhere on campus. If not accompanied by another mounted officer, the officer isn ' t allowed to leave his her mount to respond to disturbances within the residence halls. Mounted officers are always present at any large outdoor event held by NCSU. Surprisingly the mounted officers are great for public relations. Some officers observe that students on campus are more friendly towards the mounted officers than the officers in the patrol cars. The students are more comfortable approaching a mounted officer than approaching other officers The mounted officers use their positive image to make presentations to special groups interested in the duties of Public Safety. The mounted officer division consists of five horses, one full-time officer, five part-time auxiliary officers and four part-time support staff members. The horses have been donated to the university by supporters. All are throughbreds and in excellent condition. The horses are trained by the officers to become accustom to the noices and people on campus. The process takes a year to complete. If all goes well, a horse becomes a permanant member of the mounted officer division and is kept at a barn with the other horses known as Unit five. The duties of the full- time officer and the auxiliary officers are the same as other public safety officers. The support staff members, however, are not actual members of Public Safety. They are present to assist other officers any way possible when needed. Due to the presence of the mounted officers, there has been a significant improvement in Public Safety ' s ability to control large crowds. The number of car break-ins during football games has dropped significantly. Although young, the mounted officer division has definitely made a mark at NCSU. You cannot help but notice a mounted public safety officer. • Student Life 25 Wo If stock Celebration and sorrow The temperature was falling on a Sunday evening as Bill Lagarde, a senior in Zoology, stood on his ice chest to get a " heavenly view " of Fishbone, the headline band for this year ' s Wolfstock celebration. But the cooler evening temperature, 10 degrees down from the day ' s high of 86, foreshadowed the events to come. . Around 7,000 area students ' participated in the annual LeL event, up 2,000 from last year ' s event. Folks took part in the usual alcohol drinking, pizza eating, picture taking, thong wearing, and sunburn getting. Perhaps some of the most unusual and newest things were the temporary tattoos which many people tried. But nobody forgot about the music. The bands, which included Mr. Potato Head, Information Society, Sidewinder and of course. Fishbone, put on a fine performances. Carl Jones, a visitor from Minneapolis, Minnesota and his friend Cheryl Brown, a senior in Industrial Engineering, started a trend for watching the bands by standing on Jones ' ice chest. Before long many neople were doing the same. The music-hungry crowd grew in size and enthusiasm as each band played. When Fishbone took the stage the dancing was at a peak. " The majority of the people had a fun eight hours, " said Danny Kris, Wolfstock co-chairman. However, shortly after An overall view of the entire Wolfstock stage between the performances of Information Society, Mr. Potatohead and Sidewinder. An NCSU Public Safety Officer watches the massive crowd for possible trouble while a student parties and cheers to the tunes of Mr. Potatohead. Fishbone ' s third song, " Public Safety simply shut the show off " according to Scott Walston, the Wolfstock Bands co-chairman. " Folks were trying to get over the fence " near the front of the stage, said Wolfstock treasurer David Forrest. " There were better ways it could have been handled, " he said. Public Safety Sergeant G. Person refused to comment about the incident shortly after the show. However, according to Kris, " Public Safety thought it (the pushing near the fence) endangered students. " Fishbone lead singer Christopher Gordon Dowd sadly stated co the crowd as he left, " We love you but some people don ' t. " 26 Student Life • • Two students engage in A child plays with a Sidewinder outs on an horseplay and some stick on the sunny lawn excellent show. They licking. as music plays. are based in Raleigh. Brent Smith (5) Student Li Life 27 [ H| 1 B " H l : ' ' - ' - ' ' ' ' Hj H P i fli H Walter Kibby, horn player for Fishbone, takes a break between chords. Angela Smith (left) and Jennifer Fow enjoy the music of Information Society while they soak in the rays. Beer drinking was a common sight as local college students enjoyed Wolfstock. • ► ' J f ' Amy Peterson Amy Peterson 28 Student Life Brent Smith . 1. Amy Peterson A happy puppy smiles as the sun ' s rays penetrate his fur. Just like his human counterparts, this dog loves the weather. Public Safety officers keep a watchful eye on the departing crowd. Todd Bennett Student Life 29 Hotdogs. polish sausages, homemade french fries, and nachos were foods offered at the event. I 1 4 Mi g l( f H 1 ♦ , -•• ' " ' .1 • I H vt 2|V BHIB ■ S ' Tanya Stephen: Friendly vendors displayed their work for everyone to enjoy. mm swms CEiEbRfiTE spmo mm w inpEfiT of ra N The month of April rolled around with speed, and with it came spring fever and the chance to blow off some steam at Spring Fest. The festival is an annual event held by the School of Design. It gives the Design students a breather away from studio while allowing other students and people from the area to enjoy the festivities. Held beside Brooks Hall and beside Gold Residence Hall, Spring Fest offers the opportunity to see samples of paintings, sculptures, photographs and many other items seated by Design students. The festival is also a chance to celebrate spring with vivacious food, music, crafts, and people. Despite the low turn-out, the gray clouds, and the band playing under the dark cover of a building, a great time was had by all who attended. The people that attended were good to be around. The booths that were set up selling jewelry, tee- shirts, and various kinds of pottery lent color to the festival. Greg and Chuck Samuels entertained spectators with their talented juggling acts. Folks enjoying Spring Fest didn ' t go hungry, either. A stand was set up selling hot dogs, sausages, french fries and nachos. Surely some were disappointed when lead band " Satellite Boyfriend " cancelled because of weather, but at least several other bands played for the crowd despite the threat of rain. J. Thomas Regan, Dean of the School of Design said he thought the few turned out because " it rained. " Ironically, though, most who attended went home with dry shirts on their backs. 30 Student Life Student Li Life 3 1 A The four members of Slurpeeeee! play their final show together before splitting up. The lead singer of Raleigh ' s Satellite Boyfriend performs for the band ' s fans at the Brewery on Hillsborough Street. iie 32stu John llzhoefer Bill and Berto of the local band Insurgence play the night of Friday the 13th at the Brewery. Mike Connell (far left photo) and Doug MacMillan (left) perform on Walnut Creek Ampitheatre ' s opening night July 4th. MacMillan claimed during the show that " We ' re still a punk band. " The Connells- punk? Lee Ann van Leer Tracy Menute plays bass for the Raleigh band The Usuals during their October show at the Brewery. An NCSU club hockey player battles for possession of the puck with a player from Buffalo State at the Ice House in Gary, NCSU ' s home rink. Jeanie Congden demonstrates on Ralph Craig that in Aikido size has nothing to do with the ability to " throw down. " Joe Johnson bh Jim Buynitzky Randy Gibbs, a sophomore in Textile Science, performs a flip on his knee board as part of the Water Ski Club ' s exhibition in Tarheel Regatta at Lake Wheeler. 34 Student Life Something for everyone During your college career, you may get the urge to compete in something other than academics. If there is some sport you ' ve always wanted to participate in, then NCSU club sports could be the answer. Whether your skills or interests are in aikido, hockey, or waterskiing, club sports offers something for you. The NCSU Aikido club is in its first year of activity at State. The club focuses on training in the martial art of aikido, a purely defensive form of fighting. Sensei Jeanie Congden guides the club members through two club meetings each week. The Aikido Club, like others, is open to anyone interested. If instead you prefer to get wet while having fun, the Water Ski Club may be your cup of tea, er, water. The team has been together for over ten years, and for the last six has competed in the Southern Atlantic Conference against schools like ECU, Clemson, and UNC. While competition is certainly emphasized, their main goal is to encourage waterskiing for all levels. Other club sports besides aikido and waterskiing include lacrosse, ultimate frisbee, and snowskiing. They compete on intercollegiate to national levels, but most clubs ' basic goal is to encourage people to participate and learn. Wet or dry, hot or cold, NCSU club sports offer something for everyone. ,s?-; ' Todd Bennett Student Life OD 36 Student Life Nigel Moriiz Left: Scott Martin (left anchor), Todd Edwards (right anchor), and Micele Leary (top) form a skiing pyramid in the Tarheel Regatta, sponsored by the Raleigh Optimist Club. Below: Todd Malta, scoring 6 goals during the Lacrosse match for NCSU, battles a Peidmont player. Todd Bennett Far left: Pete Almasy (left) hugs Mark Freeman in celebration of their lacrosse team ' s win over Peidmont, a Winston Salem club team. NCSU won the match 14 to 12. Below: Scott Martin (left) and Michele Leary take part in the triple cross stunt. The two are members of the Wolfpack team, the competitive part of the NCSU Water Ski Club. Nigel Moritz Todd Bennett Student Life 37 Students run the show at Without students, there would be no Stewart Theatre. Not only are students the primary patrons of the theater, they are also the people that make the theater happen. Ever since the theater ' s inception, students have been an integral part of its operation. Students have been everything from ushers to house managers to sound operators and set designers. They have a hand in every show that comes to the theater. You see them taking tickets, passing out programs, dimming the lights and working the spotlight for all your favorite shows and performers. Students can be found behind the scenes running the shows and making sure everything runs smoothly. These folks do get paid; however most say they work out of their love of the theater and because of the opportunity to grow personally. As an usher, one interacts with a variety of people at every show. In addition, ushers get to watch some of the work that goes on prior to the rise of the curtains. Student technical supervisors (Tl ' s) work closely with the performers, ushers and technical crew making sure that everyone is communicating and everything is running smoothly. The " tech crew " ensures everything is perfect - from running the lights and sound to setting up the stage. After many days of preparation, the theater ' s doors are ready to open for yet another production. And thanks to those students who are " just doin ' their jobs, " we can look forward to many more successful performances from Stewart Theatre. ■ Stewart Theatre as seen from the catwalks. One of the Stewart house crew ' s responsibilities is to collect tickets and hand out programs before each performance. Graduate student John Philbeck works in the sound room where the coordination of music and microphones takes place. 38 Student Life f fir. I fr III ' I ' ll 40student Life Soviet Acrobatic Revue contortionist Irina Mulik performs a piece titled " The Swan " in a part of the Stewart Theatre Center Stage Series. Jim Buynitzkv Juggler Sergei Kotliarova and Tamara Kotliarova of the Soviet Acrobatic Revue perform in Stewart Theatre on April 18, 1991. Noam Chomsky, world- famous linguist, speaks to a full house at Stewart Theatre. Student Life 4 1 42 Student Life David Bunyard and Wendy Vore hang out on the front porch swing in 27 Wagons Full of Cotton. Michael Newton gives Tim Chew a piece of his mind in A Moon for tfie Misbebotten. Rick Rankins (5) T O I he maqic ot ompson I heat ea I er n the door of the makeup room in Thompson Theater, a sign is posted: " Just know your lines and don ' t bump into the furniture. " -Spencer Tracy If you speak to an actor or crew member from Thompson Theater, you will hear nothing but praise. Gurdine Bliss, working on her master ' s degree here at NCSU, said that " students, particulary those working backstage, receive the best training I ' ve seen anywhere. " She should know: Bliss has been in over eighty productions at Thompson and elsewhere. She in fact performed in Thompson ' s very first production, Medea, and had the opportunity to watch Thompson Gymnasium transform into Thompson Theater. Bliss praised the directors for their respect of every single person working underneath Thompson ' s roof The directors demand respect for the crew members from day one, and according to Bliss, that is rare indeed in the world of theater. Students working for Thompson are taught love for and dedication to their craft, and learn discipline and respect. Theater and education meet underneath Thompson ' s roof, and when that combines with Spencer Tracy ' s advice, magic happens. Student Life 43 k ere are ii There was a Twin Peaks-esque air about the Sept. 27 - Oct. 6 production of Ring Around The Moon by Thompson Theater. A microcassette recorder was in my jacket pocket, and strange sights and people abounded. A wheelchair, covered in plaid, lay forgotten by its invalid occupant by the backstage entrance. " Nonsmokers " smoked outside in the evening chill. A solemn gentleman in an antiquated three piece suit dreamily swirled a butterfly net. The music drifted hauntingly beautiful in the background as expected. The air was right. Thompson Theater, from the building itself to the cast and crew within, operates like clockwork. The product of this hard work is amazing, magical. As the curtain rises, it is the " dawn of the unexpected. " Before performance, the process of characterization begins in the makeup room. " Getting ready for the ritual, " an intimate bonding, takes place between the actor and makeup artist. One does not escape from the The construction crew worked many long hours to create the elaborate set. A makeup artist gets Todd Nuckolls (Joshua) " ready for the ritual. " 44 Student Life 3 sma par ts outside world there, however: a Physics text was evident under the pile of towels. M M ' s are apparently a jitter addiction of some nervous performers; packs were scattered throughout the make-up room. The kind with peanuts, of course. The performer then heads upstairs to the wizard John and his wigs. For this production, some elaborate coiffeurs were required. After bobby pins, bass gospel singing, and kind words, the actor returns downstairs to get into costume. Up until this point, the actors have been warm, open, and positively giddy with excitement. But with the donning of costumes, something changed in the air. People became quiet and distant. The process of getting into character had begun somewhere deep inside these people, and nothing must interrupt their concentration. To the surprise of his family and friends, Messerschmann (Brian Coleman) casts aside his riches for the simple life. Diana (Christie Crotts) watches with dismay as her mother (Amy Harber) thes not-so- subtly to pair her with Frederic (Jackson Trent) in a scene from Ring. Bravo! Members of the cast take a bow. Photo story by Tanya Stephens Student Life 45 GREEK WEEK FRATERNJTItS AND SORORITIES DONATE PROFITS FROM WEEK OF FUN A week ' s worth of fun and charity closed in a semi- formal ceremony Sunday night as 1,600 Greeks tallied up the results of annual Greek Week events. The true winners were not the Greeks, though. The scores of handicapped North Carolinians who receive help through the services of the Easter Seals program were the real winners. The N.C. chapter gained about $39,000 raised by the campus sororities and fraternities during the week. Pi Kappa Phi fraternity and Chi Omega sorority each won a trophy and bragging rights among the Greeks for the coming year as overall winners in the various competitive events. " We were so glad we could have a fun, competitive event and still have it go for a good cause " said Laura Rennie, coordinator for the five- kilometer walk-a-thon. The walk-a-thon, included in the schedule for the first time, was the big event of the week. Each group solicited sponsors for the walk to raise the $39,000 for Easter Seals. Also to help raise money, the Greeks sponsored a lip-synch contest held at the Showcase, a newly opened club in Raleigh. Groups faked their favorite songs to earn over $1 ,500 for the cause. Other Greek Week competitions included dodge ball, tug-o-war, 3- man volleyball, tricycle races and a triathalon. Members from 27 fraternities and sororities participated in these events. At the semi-formal ceremony, held at the North Raleigh Shriners Club, trophies were presented to Greek Week winners. The Stegmonds, a local rock band, played for the party that followed. In the past, the ceremony was held at the Fraternity commons, but this year organizers chose to hold a more dignified event that could not be cancelled because of rain. W 5 ivN 7. -U Maida Simond launches a balloon during the Space Invaders game. Water balloons pelted the backs of fraternity volunteers during the Greek Week game. Referee Jeff Donovan of Tau Kappa Epsilon watches a play duhng the Sigma Alpha Epsilon VS Sigma Nu game. •i ' I ' k ' aii - ' m - ' . — . • • r A ? ?5 T. v , » ■w- ' 1% . f ' 46 Student Life Fraternity brothers watch the events from the roof of the Sigma Alpha Mu House during Greek Week. Mike Cassamassa of Phi Delta Theata serves against Sigma Nu in the Semi Finals of the Greek Week Volleyball Tournament. His team won the game, but lost in the finals to Sigma Epsilon. Bands played for small crowds at the Sigma Alpha Mu house as a part of Greek Week. Marc KawanlshI (5) Student Life 47 Speakers sparked motivation in area students at the start of the event. 48 Student Life Political Correctness National Crisis Leads to Student Activism S spring at North Carolina State University is a time of breaking free. It is a chance to lose that bad relationship or go to Pullen Park to cure the inevitable fever. This spring was different than the past fifteen year ' s since the War in the Gulf weighed heavy on everyone ' s mind as a national crisis. Students, therefore, were forced to be in touch with their own brand of political correctness. Activism reached an all-time high on campus. Without denigrating the individual causes, protests seemed to become routine events. The biggest protest of the year was a community-wide die-in which included hundreds of students from the University of North Carolina system and Raleigh based colleges and took place on the Brickyard. It was held just two days after the United Nation ' s deadline for Iraqi President Saddam Hussein to withdraw all the troops occupying Kuwait. Public safety estimated the crowd to be around 700. Deeply rooted emotions about the United State ' s military actions against Iraq filled the hearts of all the participants. Local media recorded the rage, debates and arguments broke out everywhere. " I do believe these (war) protesters have a right to express their opinions " stated Kevin Carter, who planned the rally. The protest started around noon with a small number of on-lookers. During the middle stages the entire Brickyard was filled and it ended shortly before sunset with only the die hard protesters. Both sides got in their say and walked away without incident. Protesters walk over the bodies showing support for the troops during the die-in. Peace lovers hold hands just prior to the actual die-in. Student Life 49 Right: Students ' opposing points of view often spurred arguments. On the shoulders of friends, protesters try to drive home their point of view. Some protesters want the troops back home. 50 Student Life v Flag-waving patriotism was in the hearts of many protesters. Photo story by Marc Kawanishi Near the end of the day only the die-hard protesters were on the scene. Student Life 5 1 ozvC-ing for Sinszuers The NCSU College Bowl team is an active organization on campus. Throughout the year, the team practiced for four hours a week and participated in numerous tournaments. On November 2nd and 3rd, they won the Terrapin Invitational College Bowl Tournament at the University of Maryland. They placed third in the ACU-I Region V tournament at the University of Kentucky. On March 23rd and 24th, they won the Duke Tournament of Fools. The team also placed fourth in the ACF National Tournament in Knoxville and second in the Wahoo War ot the Minds at the University of Virginia. The team also attended tournaments at Georgia Tech, MIT and Berry College in Rome, Georgia. The NCSU team hosted two tournaments, WessellMania and the Southeastern Invitational Tournament. In late February, they sponsored an intramural competition on campus. The Spring Challenge gave students a chance to experience the excitement of college bowl. The library staff assisted with the event. About thirteen people participated on the College Bowl team. They covered a wide range of subjects. Most of the questions were about history and literature, and other topics included current events, sports, science, general knowledge and sometimes even spelling. C 1 a X t n Graham said, " As a player, I ' ve learned a lot of information about a variety of subjects, and as chariman of the committe, I ' ve learned to be an effective leader. " • Brent Smith (3) JZ Student Life Student Life J J CD E (J) CD O provides NCSU with many musical groups At North Carolina State University, students have a variety of different extracurricular activities with which to involve themselves. The Music Department alone offers eight different groups from which to choose, ranging from improving vocal talents to advancing instrumental abilities. Director of Music, Dr. Ronald Toering, stated " The two goals of musical performance are to explore quality literature and to perform this literature at the highest possible level. " The unique aspect of N. C. State ' s Music Department is the fact that there is no music major. Students in the department can belong to Mu Beta Psi National Honorary Fraternity, which is for non-music majors. This close-knit group of people share a common interest in music. Students can easily get involved in the department by auditioning for the group of their choice. The Marching Band entertains audiences during the fall at home football games. The band also travels to some away games, including this year ' s Ail-American Bowl in Birmingham, Alabama. For those who do not have the time to devote to the marching band, the Rehearsal Band gives a chance to keep in practice without the pressure of performing. In the spring, there are four instrumental bands available to students: Symphonic Band, Fanfare Band, Jazz Band, and British Brass Band. Two concert orchestras add to the students ' choices. For those interested in singing. Vocal Techniques offers a chance to learn basic instruction and valuable tips on singing correctly. University Choir is open to men and women who want to explore different musical styles, whereas the New Horizons Choir, a gospel choir, is open to those who enjoy insprirational music. The Varsity Men ' s Glee Club and Chamber Singers are two o ther vocal groups that add even more variety to the departnemt. • Jim Mahatfee NCSU Varsity Men ' s Glee Club members (left to right) Kevin Brunk, Jonathon Walston and Nathan Gay sing at a Saturday afternoon game. Mike Russell 54 Student Life Student Life 55 o CO Brent Smith 1 ' hBpHBEhk V T 1 K Glee Club members Wes Quaintance (left), Jason Eckard and Bill Smith (right) perform during the Christmas concert (top). Andrew Liepins The Varsity Men ' s Glee Club gives a top-notch performance during their Fall concert (above). The NCSU Pipes and Drums form a unique part of the university ' s music department (right). 56 Student Life ' : ' ik. Director of Music Ronald Toering (left) conducts the combined bands during the 1990 Christmas concert. Two cellists from the Raleigh Civic Symphony perform at the annual Chhstmas celebration (below). Brent Smith Brent Smith . T; ,.; , ' L.J, »; V) CO Brent Smith Top: Ryan Munn, a freshman in engineering, takes a carefully planned pool shot in the game room of Bragaw late at night. Brent Smith The residents of 21 5D Bragaw packed their room with friends to watch Sleeping With tlie Enemy. pm GG ' ::: ■■ ., r f .1 ' ■k Ql g ■■■ ' ■■ Ji-if 58 Student Life Todd Bennett Foosball is one of the attractions Barry ' s offers in addition to cheap beer, dancing, and pool. You don ' t have to go far to find NIGHT LIFE Drunk driving is a problem. Luckily at N. C. State University it doesn ' t have to be. Whether you stay at home or go out, there ' s plenty of entertainment available without ever getting in a car. In the dorms, occupying your time is as easy as walking down the hall or knocking on your neighbor ' s door. Chatting with friends, playing Dungeons and Dragons®, and shooting pool in Bragaw are just a few of the distractions accessible in the residence halls. If you want to get off campus, Hillsborough Street is just a short walk away. From Open-Mic Night at the Five-0, to boogying at Barry ' s, to catching a drink at the Lookout, Hillsborough Street offers something for every taste. The area offers plenty to do whether you ' re in a drinking mood or not--without ever having to drive your car or waste gas. Tony Elliott takes his turn under the spotlight during Open-Mic Night at the Five-0. The weekly event offered anyone with a talent or view to share the chance to use the microphone. Edwin Anderson, a senior in physics, leads a room full of people on a Dungeons and Dragons ' adventure. Todd Bennett Student Life 59 Far right: Chancellor Monteith shakes hands with William C. Friday during Graduation 1991. Right: Chancellor Monteith greets a student at the graduation reception he held at his home. Chancellor Monteith interacts with parents and soon to be graduates at his graduation reception. OZ Academics Chris Hondros (4) u Chancellor Larry K. Monteith knows a great deal about N.C. State, 3oth from undergraduate and professional angles. He has seen many changes over the years. In 1960, after four years in the Navy, Monteith received his undergraduate degree in electrical engineering from NCSU. He then earned both his master ' s and doctoral degrees from Duke University. In 1968, Monteith returned to NCSU to teach engineering. He moved up to associate professor, full professor, department head and eventually dean. He served as the dean of engineering for 11 years. " I never pictured myself as a chancellor, " he said. " I really enjoyed my position over in engineering. I figured that would have been the highest administrative position I would take. " Going into his twenty-third year serving the university, Monteith says that he is proud to see that the " overall quality of the student body-versus when I was an undergraduate here-has been a continuing improvement. " Today, he says the number of freshmen entering NCSU who were in the upper 107c of their graduating classes is growing. Monteith also says that it is the quality of the faculty and staff as well as our facilities which help " create a first- rate educational environment. " As chancellor, Monteith says he now spends probably 60% of his time I never pictured myself as chancellor. off campus representing the university. " To most people, I am not known as Larry K. Monteith the person, but rather I am the Chancellor. I ' m the university ' s representative. Through me, people see the university. " He keeps busy participating in campus events and cultural activities, travelling, giving speeches and working on fundraising. He says he finds it difficult to spend much time alone with his wife Nancy or doing other things he enjoys. " She ' s working now and I sometimes am busy on weekends. But we spend our Sundays together. " An avid golfer, he says, " I ' ve only golfed once this year and only five times last year. I used to play every Saturday. " When they do have time, he and Nancy enjoy shopping, spending time outdoors and visiting their children and grandchildren. Living in the Chancellor ' s Residence has been a big change for the Monteiths. " This is the first house I ' ve ever owned, " he said. His family lived in their previous home for 20 years with their three children, two sons and a daughter. " In my other home, I used to do my own yardwork. But this yard is too large, we have six acres now. " Monteith says his biggest personal satisfaction this year was the birth of his second grandson last July. Another grandchild is due this summer. Movin ' on up Academics O J A man on the move. One year after former Chancellor Bruce Poulton resigned and former men ' s basketball coach Jim Valvano was fired, the university is moving back into a positive light. " This has been a year of transition for the university in terms of administration, " says Tom Stafford, Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs. Indeed, the university has experi- enced changes from the install- ment of new staff members to the confrontation of controversial is- sues. These transitions have been only part of what has kept Stafford and Student Affairs busy this year. Student Affairs has adopted sexism, racism and homophobia as themes to address. " I feel really good about this project even though we haven ' t solved the prob- lems. We have worked together to accomplish a level of concern and awareness at this university. " Stafford has also been in- volved in the initial research and policy discussions on the newly revised Student Code of Conduct. He says that the new Code will reinforce due process and provide more consistency. " However the big challenge right now is with the signifi- cant amount of academic misconduct. I feel that not enough faculty emphasize academic honesty. " Stafford believes that it is necessary to encourage the faculty to take an active interest in ' , students on a more per- ,, sonal level. V ' , Of his v.w k at f • Mm N.C. State, Stafford says, " It was a matter of being in the right place at the right time. " He enjoys the variety in his daily routine: one day he will be meeting with the Board of Trustees, the next with stu- dent leaders, another with parents. But, reflecting on the rewards of his position, Stafford says " It ' s students flfe who make the job so excit- ing. His department motto is " Students first. " And usu- ally when there are student activities such a orienta- tion. Parents ' Day, ' athletic events, lectures and ' JE. , ' Brickyard cele- brations, Stafford be seen mingling with stu- dents. He concerns himself pri- marily with students who come into this university and feel lost because it is so large and diverse. " If students don ' t participate in some of these activities, they miss a significant part of the college life. " Despite an incredi- bly busy schedule, Stafford finds time for an aerobics class with faculty and staff members and can often be seen in Car- - michael Gymnasium work- ing out or running on the indoor track. Working with members of the university at all levels, from students to faculty to parents to administrators, Stafford and his staff con- tinue to keep things pro- gressing smoothly to a brighter future. 64 Academics Tom Stafford dines witfi Student Body President, Ed Stack at the Student Government dinner. Sehoya Harris (4) Stafford participates in the wheelchair race for Differently-Abled Awareness Day. Academics 65 Jr ranklin D.Hart Interim Provost Vice Chancellor and (( It is an " enormously busy " job acting in an interim position, just ask Dr. Franklin D. Hart. The one time vice chancellor for research now is filling the shoes of former Provost Nash B. Winstead, who retired in September after 15 years of service. As N.C. State ' s number two administrator. Hart is responsible for the academic programs of the university and all curricula faculty personnel matters. An advocate for an intense, across-the- board examination of our curriculum. Hart favors a " revolutionary versus an evolutionary approach " to addressing problems. He believes that the low number of students who complete their undergraduate degrees in four years shows that NCSU ' s current system needs to be more efficient. The overall academic structure of the university needs to be evaluated. Hart says. And Hart would know what the undergraduate program is like at NCSU: He came to the university in ' 1955 as a freshman and received his; bachelor ' s, master ' s and doctoral degrees in mechanical engineering in 1959, 1961 and 1964 respectively. He feels that more of today ' s students could do extremely welli with heavier loads but they don ' t have enough confidence. " There used| to be an enhanced standard to geti into the university. It filtered out ' students who wouldn ' t be successful. " He says that there is a need to get rid of the 40s J and 50s attitude:! to your left, look to yourl .only one out of three! undergraduates will graduate from this university. " Hart would like to see the university bring back some of that level of difficulty in order to boost the university ' s integrity. " We believe that more students have an excellent! chance to succeed. However, a lot of; that negative attitude still prevails. I ' hope that we can change it. " • .more students have an excellent chance to succeed. " " Look right. DO Academics Samantha Adriance According to Harold B. Hopfenberg, the Executive Assistant to the Chancellor, N.C. State can be divided into three broad areas: Finance and Business is the skeleton which supports the rest of the university, the Chancellor and the Provost and Vice Chancellor are the brain and nervous system, and the rest of the Holladay Hall administrators make up the sensory system, dealing with university resources and the population at large. Hopfenberg places himself in the last category, along with the administrators in Development, Alumni, Student Affairs, Extension and Public Service, University Relations, and so on. Hopfenberg, a Camille Dreyfus P rofessor of Chemical Engineering " . . .the 90 ' s will be the decade of opportunity for NCSU. " and one-time NCSU Athletic Director, believes " the 90 ' s will be the decade of opportunity for NCSU. " With the Century II expansion campaign in motion, NCSU is already " opening new doors " in engineering, teaching, research, and extension. One would think that working to expand the university, its responsibilities, and its relationships would leave Hopfenberg no time to be a professor, lecturer, or anything else. Not a chance. " First I ' m an educator, a scholar, and a researcher, " he said. " My job provides an opportunity in leadership and contact with students on a day to day, minute to minute basis. " And he doesn ' t even look tired. • JHlarold B. Hopfenberg Executive Assistant to the Chancellor Academics s67 Albert B. Lanier Vice Chancellor of University Relations When N.C. State students storm Hillsborough Street after a basketball victory and the police are not amused, who gets the " It ' s 11 o ' clock. Do you know where your students are? " phone call? Our resident parent figure, Albert B. Lanier, Jr., the Vice Chancellor for University Relations, gets all the calls about NCSU ' s relations with its students, the community, the legislature, and the media. The work varies from day to day, but there is one constant: " We solve problems, " says Lanier. Lanier believes this is " our decade " here at NCSU. From the opening of the centennial campus " This is the launching pad for how far you go and how fast you move. " and the expansion of the College of Textiles to the university ' s first major partnership with an industry, University Relations has seen a lot of progress recently. An ex-paratrooper and graduate from NCSU in Agricultural Education, Lanier himself has done a lot of moving on during his life. He is quick to advise students not to become locked into thinking " This is what I have to do for the rest of my life. I never worked in the field in which I got my degree. This is the launching pad for how far you go and how fast you move. This is the place where students can find themselves. " Where we take it from here is up to us.» 68 Academics ivery day after running in the gym, Lanier Dins students for lunch in the Student Center. ohn T. Kanipe, Jr. Vice Chancellor for Development Vice Chancellor for Development John T. Kanipe, Jr. is a product of the nourishment, encouragement, and opportunity N.C. State provided 30 years ago. And thanks to him, his staff, and the more than 1000 volunteers who make up the Boards of Directors for university organizations, the quality of NCSU ' s programs is being upheld. Said Kanipe, " Every day I ' m here to continue the legacy so that future generations can have the same education and benefits that I did. " Kanipe has adopted for his administration the theme of the Century II Campaign for the " enrichment and expansion " of " I have a profound belief in NCSU. . " NCSU: " Opening new doors. " For Kanipe that means opening doors in the development of knowledge, technology, growth, and opportunity while providing the resources that will balance the charge to students for education and the cost of providing it. All this so that NCSU can continue to be the cornerstone of educational access for the citizens of North " I have a profound belief in NCSU to improve the quality of life for the people it serves and for the economy of the nation, " Kanipe said. " My job is a stewardship opportunity to continue to contribute in some small way to_the work this university does. " Carolina. vJeorge Worsley Vice Chancellor for Finance and Business Out of all the people at N.C. State, the person whose life has been made the most difficult by the recent budget cuts is probably George Worsley, Vice Chancellor for Finance and Business. That ' s a fair judgment considering his responsibilities encompass all of NCSU ' s financial operations including construction, the Agricultural Extension service, NCSU Bookstores, University Graphics, university laundry, and inspection of university labs. The state ' s cut of $21 million from its $238 million contribution to NCSU ' s " We are influencing the future of North Carohna and the nation. . . " parking, statewide combined $465 million a year budget have complicated university operations and laid out some tough work for Finance and Business. Despite the problems caused by the cuts, the university is moving on. The constant flow of students, faculty, ideas, and research makes NCSU a dynamic, strong community. " It ' s hard to keep a university down, " said Worsley, and he is helping provide the services needed to run the university smoothly. " We are influencing the future of North Carolina and the nation because you, the students, are the future. " Nick Glatkauskas (3) Academics (Dy oanj. Michael Dean of Education and Psychology When asked about her daily routine as Dean of the College of Education and Psychology, Dr. Joan J. Michael admits that the biggest part of it is keeping the calendar straight because " everyone wants to see the Dean. " Dr. Michael ' s busy day consists of keeping up with appointments with many people from businesses, industries, and public schools, all directly connected to the College ' s degree programs, as well as generally overseeing the work being done in the offices of the College. Dr. Michael has seen the college progress remarkable in the the two years she has been at N.C. State. " We ' re moving onward to becoming much more technologically oriented than we used to be. " This is beneficial to everyone involved in the College and Dr. Michael assures that the progression will continue. " We ' ve made giant strides just in the last two years. I expect that we are going to make even more. " " I like meeting the students. They ' re the best part of the job. " Dr. Michael is proud to say that the students in the College of Education and Psychology are among the best. The College ' s freshmen have the highest high school GPAs in the university, and Dr. Michael observes that new students today arrive knowing much more about the world around them than new students of five years ago. She has high expectations of her students, and particularly she " would like all the students to be very sensitive to social issues. " She believes the College is training students to go out into the public sector to make a difference, so a special awareness of the issues is important. Dr. Michael meets students sometimes in the classes themselves to listen to their concerns and to know what kind of problems they face. For Dr. Michael, this is both essential and gratifying: " I like meeting the students. They ' re the best part of the job. " 70 Academics Nick Glatkauskas ■SM im , X?.5rfc5A»sr- " - ' - • •■ ■ ' ' - ' . M 0mm Terrence M. Curtin, Dean of the College of Veterinary Medicine, goes to work every day with two huge responsibilities. One is his responsibility to those who work at and attend the vet school, to University Administration, and the citizens of the state who support and are served by the College. The other is for the College itself, its employees and its students — " I ' m responsible for these people. If somebody makes a mistake, I cover for them, " he says, smiling. His job as dean is to " provide resources and sources to run the school and to monitor their judicious use. " He has adopted two theories: things never stay the same very long, and the " Things never stay the same for very long. " more things change, the more they stay the same. And Curtin has seen many changes in the vet school. " When I first came here, I had a secretary and me. Now 1,200 people come in. " Curtin went from spending money on a small budget to managing a budget of $24 million plus $67 million in gifts, grants, research contracts. The school has been growing steadily since its establishment, and even now expansion of the campus into Pylon Industrial Park across Hillsborough Street is being negotiated. The Dean believes that even in the face of the recent budget cuts, the school will continue to grow at least ten years into the future. T errence M. Curtin Dean of Veterinary Medicine Academics 1 .Professionals in our jfields don ' t know the high quality of work that is happening within the School. . . .We ' ll change that. " One of the major progressions in the School of Design, according to Dean J. Thomas Regan, is one that has an important affect on the whole College. " One of the things that we ' ve been doing is to establish clear, predictable means of communication between the office of the Dean, students of the Schoo and faculty anc staff. " Dean Regan observes how important this is to everyone involved, especially students who, above all, have the most personal ties with problems that occur within the system. Dean Regan, along with other members of the faculty, has established all of the School ' s meetings, where once a month anyone who has concerns can gather together and have an I . Thomas Regan Dean of Design School opportunity to speak their minds about things such as the nature of a course that is taught, why things aren ' t working and making situations better, and even how students can get involved in the search for new faculty. Dean Regan emphasizes the importance of such " idea meetings " in consistently being aware of issues that concern the College and the running of it. Dean Regan also noted how essential it is that the public outside of the School know about the work of the Design students. " Practicing professionals in our fields don ' t know the high quality of work that is happening within the School through any kind of publication. We ' ll change that. " He assures that a publication of all students ' work;} will become a reality, feeling thi; necessity for the excellence of thr works produced to be acknowledged in the public sphere where al! students will one day be. In hi; ' thoughts about the students, Deail Regan feels they are in very uniqu(j surroundings and face challenges! that no other students at NCSU face! " The students from the first day an], confronted with the same type o, intellectual and operational issue;] that the practicing professional ir ' the field is confronted with. " Hd commented that as they are workinji on projects from the first semester tc; the last, " they are always engaged,! so both the Design students and the School itself make up an exclusive; component of NCSU. | 72 Act Nick Glatkauskas Academics Nick Giatkauskas Dr. James K. Ferrell, Dean of the College of Engineering, deals with one of the largest engineering schools in North Carolina, with approximately 7200 students and 250 staff members. As well as it being the largest College of Engineering, Dr. Ferrell feels it is also the best. " I would like the students to know that they ' re in one of the top engineering schools in the world. " He said that after the School went through an evaluation comparing the NCSU College of Engineering to other engineering schools in the country, NCSU ' s was found to be in the top 20, being ranked at number six in the number of Bachelor of Science degrees in engineering awarded to students, number three in the amount of women who graduate with an engineering degree and 19th in research. Dr. Ferrell has obvious reasons to be proud of such an established College . The College of Engineering " I would like students to know that they ' re in one of the top engineering schools in the world. " has progressed in a number of ways. Dr. Ferrell noted that presently the graduate school enrollment has tripled and that the quality of undergraduates has greatly improved. One of the biggest steps the College has made is by moving on towards the Centennial Campus where graduate research will take place and grow. This is one of the most exciting progressions Dr. Ferrell has to look forward to, and he assures " that ' s where all the action is going to be. " And though he enjoys his involvement with these projects, he misses the interaction he had with students when he taught. Dr. Ferrell began teaching chemical engineering in 1961, moving on to becoming the head of the department, associate Dean and has been Dean for the College of Engineering at NCSU for two years. After such a long and fulfilling career, Dr. Ferrell will retire next year, so we wish him good luck: he deserves it! amesK Fendl Interim Dean of Engineering Academics 73 lerryL. Whitten Dean of Physical and Mathematical Sciences Like liquid over a bunsen burner, the N.C. State College of Physical and Mathematical Sciences is aboil with activity, and Dean Jerry L. Whitten is heartily keeping pace. In his own words, " I work hard and play hard. And I ' m demanding when I have to be. " In his second year as dean, Whitten says himself and his " We strive high quahty programs oflstudents. " to provide instructional for NCSU department, " We strive to provide high quality instructional programs for NCSU students. " And sure enough, Whitten works every day with people and budgets to set priorities for teaching and research. Among the many changes within the five departments of the College is a move toward putting the best faculty Brent Smith in the introductory courses. Also, the lecture courses are becoming a more active part of the students ' education, as faculty increase their use of study sessions. And more and more, the College is encouraging students to get hands-on experience through research. Besides his administrative duties. Dean Whitten carries out a research program developing theories on molecule and solid surface interaction. The research enables him to keep in contact with students and with activities of his College. His intensity and his friendly and outgoing nature help him accomplish his tasks. 74 Academics Dr. Debra W. Stewart, Dean of the Graduate School, has seen many transformations occur with the graduate program in her three years as Dean, all moving on toward a brighter future for the school. " When I think of the future of graduate education at NCSU, I think we ' re clearly moving toward a point in time when NCSU will be looked upon as a center for excellence in graduate education. " Dr. Stewart pointed out that one of the change that has affected the school is in the studenr . .NCSU will be looked upon as a center for excellence in graduate education. " single researcher and that it takes a more complex research team in order to answer questions that arise. Team work can also have a lasting effect on the way the student will function in the work place, and in " industry, you have to work as a team to be effective. " Dr. Stewart is confident saying the experience that the Graduate School offers is extremely beneficial for the future of its students. As well as having progressed in graduate research. Dr. Stewart and the research itself. It has moved away from the traditional way of conducting research on an individual level to becoming a team effort in which students now have the opportunity to co-publish and be co- authors of papers with their peers and with membei ' s of the faculty. Dr. Stewart said that with the problems that need to be solved, the complexities that come with them can no longer be investigated by a faculty of the Graduate School have " become increasingly aware of the need to be very pro-active in our discussion of the ethical underpinning of the research enterprise. " She feels that it is evident that there are some people in the larger community who are not confident in universities, responsibility " to handle themselves, " and that it is the Graduate School ' s task to " train our students and create opportunities for discussion with our students about the ethical underpinning in research, and the values and norms in the research enterprise. " Dr. Stewart said one way in which this has been undertaken is with " The Colloquium on Ethics in Graduate Education, " which has been meeting on the second Wednesday of every month for the p ast couple of years to discuss a variety of topics that relate to the subject. She feels that with the progressions that have taken place, the Graduate School has been looking for and finding solutions to some of the pressures on graduate education and how it needs to positions itself to move forward. " We have a bit to go before we are identified institutionally as a center for excellence in graduate education, " she says, but it certainly looks like Dr. Stewart and the rest of the faculty are taking the Graduate School along that path. D ebra W. Stewart Dean of Graduate School Nick Glatkauskas Academics j IVobertA. Bamhardt Dean of Textiles The College of Textiles has moved on in a big way, literally. If you ' ve seen the Centennial Campus you know its quite an impressive place to move on to and according to Dr. Robert A. Earnhardt, Dean of the College, it certainly has its advantages. There is about 409f more space than when the college was based at Nelson Hall, and Dr. Earnhardt feels that with so much more room, there are far more opportunities for program growth and expansion and the allowance of better facilities for graduate and faculty research. " From a facility perspective, we ' re as excited as we can be, " he says. Another positive move the Centennial Campus has provided is in way of the students themselves. Dr. Earnhardt has noticed how much more he sees them every day than he did before which, he says, he really enjoys because there is more and better student interaction, an important aspect for the College. One of the most important parts of Dr. Earnhardt ' s day is generally touching base with all the people We ' re very proud of this College. " that report to him. " This says that I can keep my fingers on the pulse of what ' s happening within the College, and I am able to discover problems and get to them quickly. " Another essential aspect of Dr. Earnhardt ' s routine is writing a daily summary of what has been accomplished; " whether it ' s been a ' three ' day or a ' ten ' day. " He feels that by doing so helps him understand what ' s more fun to do and what he needs to do more of, a difficult task when dealing with one of the largest College of Textiles in the Western world. The accomplishments are evident. For example, so far the placements in the job world with a degree in textiles from NCSU have been 95%. Dr. Earnhardt notes that the textile industry is a global industry and with a new overseas program which started just this year, a select amount of lucky students can now combine language with textiles and acquire experience in another country. He confidently assures that NCSU ' s College of Textiles is the best there is, largely to do with the faculty it has, and it shows: " We ' re very proud of this College. " Nick Glatkauskas O Academics D.F. Bateman, Dean of the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences, is dedicated to his job. However, you won ' t see him on campus much. Seem a contradiction? On the contrary. Almost half of his deanly activities are off-campus because education through outreach is the heart of the Agriculture and Life Sciences program. While the College instructs nearly 4000 students within its Agricultural Institute and Baccalaureate and Graduate programs, it reaches even more people through the Agricultural Research Service and the North Carolina Cooperative Extension Service. In order to effectively oversee these statewide organizations and the responsibilities that accompany them, Bateman has the help of an assistant dean and three associate deans, one attending to each aspect of the school: research. " I ' m looking with a much broader focus at agriculture. " Nick Glatkauskas academics, and extension. Bateman was in the NCSU undergraduate program in Natural Science and Botany and in the graduate program at Cornell in Plant Pathology. He went on to teach at Cornell for 23 years, became a department chairman and held a research position. He was also director of the N.C. Agricultural Research Service for five years. With this background, Bateman is well versed in the strengths, the weaknesses, and the potential in agriculture and life sciences. Thus he has extensive goals for NCSU ' s program. " I ' m looking with a much broader focus at agriculture, " he says. " I ' m aiming to provide an appropriate environment for students, to serve the state, and provide the specific disciplines to provide all that. " D.F. Bateman Dean of Agriculture and Life Sciences Academics illiam B. Toole, III Dean of Humanities and Social Sciences The College of Humanities and Social Sciences is becoming more and more important on the NCSU campus, and Dean William B. Toole III is confident that this is also true in the marketplace. He feels that it is important to keep close ties with the students to emphasize how essential it is to play a strong role in the big world they will face one day, and he meets with student leaders at least once a semester to develop new projects that will keep student interest and encourage the importance of their role. Dr. Toole offers some wise words: " I would encourage that students get more and more involved in public service so that they will be respectable leaders in society in the future, and as leaders in society, they will be called upon to do something to strengthen it. " Dr. Toole ' s hectic day includes touching base with other faculty " . . .There is nothing more important in a university than what goes on in the classroom. . . " members, all of whom he cannot say enough good things about. He sees them as the most energetic, outstanding instuctors of the highest quality the College of Humanities and Social Sciences could possibly have. It is largely due to them that the School receives the best students enrolling and from there the " obligation is to teach and to teach well " which all the faculty of the College certainly do. Dr. Toole knows the importance of a good instructor student relationship and that what the student learns should be a part of the rest of their lives. " I believe very strongly that there is nothing more important in a university than what goes on in the classroom, and our primary goal is to do our best to make opportunities and to see to it that our students feel that their college education is a lifelong education. " 7o Academics Nick Glatkauskas As public awareness of environmental problems has increased, so has environmental concern at the N.C.| " Tyr„ - u • State College of Forest " Resources. In answer to ® that concern, theresources department is working and provi to find new methods foHgpr.yiQgg maintaining the safety of U.S. manufacturing students. " while keeping the surroundings enjoyable for recreational tourism. Dean of the College, Larry W. Tombaugh, says, " My job is to make Samantha Adriance sure we have the resources to educate and provide quality services for the students. " And with so much student, research, and public interest in the environment right now, Tombaugh has his hands full doing what he can to enable the College to satisfy the increased interest and the environmental s to make have the to educate de quality for the to explore problems. Dealing with all of these serious issues, Tombaugh still finds time to -Larry W. Tombaugh Dean of Forest Resources show humor to the people he works with. " I worry that people take themselves too seriously, " he says. " I don ' t feel that I take myself too seriously, " he says. While humor is an important part of his personality, Tombaugh adds that he is serious too. It is humor that enables him to maintain a clear view of the issues and work efficiently. And that is certainly important, as well as difficult, when your responsibilities range from the classroom to the nation. Academics y Aaargh! it ' s the Saturday Morning Chem Exam! The alarm goes off. Seven a.m. Only one hour until the test and I feel like I haven ' t slept a wink. Maybe that ' s because the first time I closed my eyes was two hours ago. Do I have time for breakfast?Or should I study more? Breakfast wins. Nothing ' s going to sink in now anyway. Well, maybe I could go over a few important things. Let ' s see, strongest acids combine with strongest bases. Wait, maybe strong acids combine with weak bases. Or Hmmm. Let ' s see, the answer is. . .? vice versa? Oh, no. How could I have forgotten so quickly? Now, if it ' s an acidic solution, hydrogen is released, and it ' s a basic one if water is released. That ' s better. As for redox, which one gains electrons? Oh, yeah. Well, this isn ' t so bad after all. Oops. I guess breakfast is out of the question. It ' s 7:45. How time flies. 8:05. I did one like this last night, didn ' t I? Now what was that rule? How do I balance equations? I ' m dead. I ' ve got to get a hold of myself. Let ' s see, here we need to find a conversion factor, that ' s it. That ' s what I need. 9:35. A sixty-five? I can ' t believe it. I knew these. Where was my brain? What a stupid mistake. I could have had breakfast and gotten more sleep and I probably would have made the same score. Well, the next test is in a couple weeks. How many hours does that give me to study? Friday night, students gather in the Syme Residence Hall study lounge to study for Saturday ' s Chemistry exams. The pressure of studying wreaks frustration on junior tvlel Patterson. oU Academics Academics O 1 Oh, God, please let there be a curve! This key MUST be wrong! oZ Academics Yes, it ' s really me. I had a rough night, okay? Ya know, I knew this last night. Academics o3 Right; Aislinn Hebert receives a critique of her blanket that represents the transition from childhood to college life. o4 Academics Girls sewingr ? What if somebody walked up to you and said: " You there. Illustrate eroticism in fashion in the Victorian Age with an article of clothing you design and make yourself Then let your peers critique it. " Think you could do it? Where would you start? How could someone grade you on something like that? If you ' re in the School of Design, you face challenges like this every day. Aimee Kendl, an Environmental Design student, chose the above topic as her semester-long independent study in a Textile Design studio. Studios, required for all design majors, are courses in which students apply the skills learned in regular classes to their chosen discipline I like archictecture, textile design, or product design). Under the guidance of her instructor, Susan Wilchins, Aimee created seven projects within her topic — among them a book, a scarf, collars, and something that started out as a fan, but upon completion, she was not sure what it turned out open to be The deviation of Aimee ' s " fan " is okay because she has learned to go beyond her preconceptions and prejudices to discover the options open to her. One example of this interpretation is the variety of projects that resulted from an assignment in Aimee ' s studio Illustrate an aspect of an American commemorative, conceptual artifact. Some of the outcomes were a prayer rug, quilt, and a pair shoes. Since revision is a large part of the work, critiquing is important in forming projects. Throughout the creation of a project an artist can request critiques involving fellow students as well as the instructor. This allows the artist to see whether the piece conveys what it ' s supposed to by viewing it through other ' s eyes. After all the work is done, the artist is left with something usable. For example, Aimee wears her shawl and uses the pillows she made. But don ' t be deceived — each project tells a story, makes a tatement, or symbolizes something the artist feels strongly about. As Aimee puts it, " Textile Design: it ' s not just girls sewing. " Jamie Livingston discusses his project with his instructor, Susan Wilchins. Aimee Kendl participates in the critiquing process with her peers and instructor. Nick Glatkauskas (5) Academics 85 Sehoya Harris Still Growing. • . The N.C. State College of Veterinary Medicine was designed and built to provide training to veterinarians, research support to the Research Triangle, service to North Carolina and the United States, and special vet training in the form of graduate programs, clinical residences, and internships. Out of the 27 veterinary schools in the U.S., NCSU ' s college is ranked in the top four, and is the only vet school in the country that has a Teaching Animal Unit (TAU), a farm with common domestic agricultural animals located on the campus. The vet school administers to common domestic livestock and poultry as well as companion animals, from cats to gerbils to caged birds. Each week students visit the N.C. Zoo in Asheboro to work with the zoo veterinarian, an adjunct professor with the vet school. The college also has an award-winning herd of dairy cattle whose milk is sold to Pine State and who supply NCSU with ice cream. Besides the growth of the campus, the College of Veterinary Medicine has experienced many changes over the years. All students are required to take computer classes to learn the economics of the field, such as herd management and productivity management. The school is also aware of today ' s high animal consciousness, including animal rights and human benefits from veterinary work. There have also been changes in the student body: now a majority of the students at the school are female. The growth and development of the College is sure to continue into the future. 86 Academics One of the many skeletons on display at the vet school. Junior Lisa Corcoran examines radiographs of a dog ' s abdomen. Far left; Dr. f larlene Hauck (left) and Linda Nunn give chemotherapy to a dog with chronic lympocidic leukemia. S - Sehoya Harris " l - ■M wm-i w I t€i UaSk IHr ■ i P n c:— ■-. i F pP m no- ' " • fiF ■ Vi • " " " fciSr w m k B 1 1 1 1 n V ' • " " - " " ' wr " «»ai g ■ " ■ m %gm Li M br -- ;..w.;,. . ■• iHI ■■V ' 1 ' - ' --. • _ - -k. Sehoya Harris Students attempt to herd some uncooperative cows toward an outdoor lab. m Sehoya Harris Academics 87 Beyond the professors, chalkboards, and desks, there is life Out of class So your classes are over for the day. You think you can just leave, without another thought about school? You think you can just leave your work at the office like normal people who have real lives? Not! This is school, baby, and there ' s more to learning than taking notes from your instructor. Now that classes are over, you must enter another dimension of the learning experience — the Out-of- Class Zone. The doors by which to enter this zone are open everywhere, in D.H. Hill library, dorm study lounges, and benches around campus. Once inside, you are surrounded by your fellow students caught up in the same phenomenon. Texts in hand, pen poised, you do research, write papers, study, and prepare projects. Now this is real learning! It is the part that takes concentration and lots of effort. However, a brain can take only so much of this strain before it needs a break. You can order a pizza, participate in a panty raid, or paint the tunnel to relieve the stress. If you have a car, it ' s time to journey to Krispy Kreme for a cup of Java, a doughnut, and some stimulating conversation (depending on the disposition of your K.K. matron). Then maybe you ' ll study some more. Or maybe not. But you know there ' s always time for sleep later, once you ' ve moved on to the Between-Classes Zone. ...» 10:50 pm - Sophomore Resident Advisor, Robert Wilson, takes advantage ot the late night quiet as he studies in the Bragaw R.A. office. Brent Smith One of the best places to study is a quiet corner of D.H. Hill library. OO Academics Todd Bennett 2:15 am - Design student Bradley Workman makes a late night run to Kinko ' s copy center to work on a project. W Wife y A«Elir ' S FWOIITE D0U3 ' - r. J MMK I aBaKBf- flBI B 1 |BIBpe ■d Chris Hondros 1 1 :30 pm - building responsible Students tap away for many design on the EOS system and computer in Leazar Hall, a science late nights. Todd Bennett Chris Hondros Academics 89 Above: Students cheer as they become official members of the " real world " upon graduating. Chris Hondros Right: William C. Friday addresses the graduating class of 1 991 . y J Academics Moving on to the " real world " On May 11, 1991, over 2000 joyous people gathered at Carter Finley Stadium to collect a bit of paper signifying their survival of their required hours of torment and, hopefully, entitling them to more than minimum wage. If you haven ' t guessed, these wild and crazy people are N.C. State ' s graduating class of 1991. Amidst the popping of champagne corks and bouncing of beach balls, former president of the University of North Carolina School System William C. Fridav addressed the graduates. His focus was the changes that affected America and the world over the past 50 years. Though many advancements have been made in such areas as transportation, communication, medicine, and mass production, Friday warned against the negative developments: poverty, poor education, threats against First Amendment rights, and the mistakes of previous generations. " The greedy, ' get-while-you-can ' attitude of our generation will have dire and expensive consequences for your Chris Hondros generation and your children, " said Friday. To the graduates, poised on the brink of " real life " on their own and anticipating the future, these hard realities could be depressing. But Friday revealed his reasons for speaking of the problems graduates would face: education is a valuable weapon against social problems and well-educated people have the tools and opportunities to make the world a better place. He then encouraged the graduates to meet the challenges head-on, to make a difference, and, most importantly, to fight for their First Amendment freedoms. " Be a participant, " said Friday, " and not just a passenger through society. Be sure your life counts for something of value. " Thus challenged, the graduates let out a mighty whoop and attempted several times to do " the Wave. " Then the deans of the individual colleges formally pronounced the graduates qualified to receive their degrees. Another mighty whoop followed, as well as a successful Wave. Graham Boyd continued the ceremonies by first addressing his fellow graduates and then by leading them in " The Turning of the Tassel. " The collective holler was explosive, caps confetti, and champagne corks filled the air. As the crowd dispersed to attend the individual school graduations, one thing still united the graduates. Not only were they celebrating the change from college student to college graduates, but they were also all faced with the challenge of the future. NCSU ' s work to prepare them was done, now it was up to them to make the most of the opportunities ahead. I Academics 91 M oving on to the " real world " Todd Bennett Even moms can be students, too! Some graduates survived not only the classes, assignments, and exams of normal students but also the stresses of being a parent, too. Wow! y Z Academics Chris Hondros Todd Bennett i Academics 93 . ' ■Ofa 96 News in the Persian Gulf Hfl VA ' - " " ' !■ ; A - On August 2, 1990, U.S. troops left their homes in America to defend a small Arab nation, Kuwait. Saddam Hussein, leader of Iraq, had invaded Kuwait. President George Bush immediately came to Kuwait ' s defense by sending troops to Saudi Arabia, neighbor to Kuwait. Hussein ' s act of aggression came to be known as the Middle East Crisis - or Operation Desert Shield. As he refused to withdraw, the entire world was split in its opinion of the situation. Members of the United Nations believed that democracy had to be upheld. Many countries i sent troops, but the U. S. was the obvious leader I with over 500,000 men o and women stationed in S the Gulf by the end of the war. At home, citizens of the U. S. were in an uproar. Would this crisis become another Vietnam? Hussein ' s actions were not a direct threat to the United States, so why were we defending? As in previous wars, protestors voiced their opoinions. Students for Peace marched across Washington, D. C. to display the message that war was not the solution. However, the majority of the population supported the action taken by George Bush. Saddam became everybody ' s enemy, and support for the armed forces was high. American flags flew, and yellow ribbons appeared everywhere in the immense show of support. The world hoped that Hussein would pull out voluntarily. Saddam, however, refused to agree to terms set by the UN Security Council requesting his immediate withdrawal from Kuwait. Bush felt he had no other alternative than to give Hussein a deadline for war. January 15, 1991 became the due date, and loomed in the minds of millions of Americans. Families began to count the days left before their children became involved in an all out war. Before fighting even started, msny soldiers were killed, not by bullets, but from military accidents. Drills, moving vehicles, and other various demons saw the death of more soldiers than the battlefield (continued) News 97 Students protest 98 (continued from p. 97) would see. Almost five months had passed since deployment as the January 15 deadline approached. A last ditch effort to end hostilities was made during the peace talks in Geneva, though it was obvious Hussein had no intentions of backing down. Communication was not lacking, but no agreement was in sight because there was no room for compromise. Hussein commented, " Should the Americans become embroiled, we will make them swim in their own blood. " After the unsuccessful peace talks, UN members still tried to find ways to end the hostilities. UN Chief Javier Perez de Cuellar travelled to Baghdad to try to persuade Hussein that it was in his best interest to leave Kuwait. On the 15th of January, 1991, several hours after the deadline for withdrawal passed, the United States declared war on Iraq. At first, it was a solitary air war, with constant bombings on Iraq during the night. The U.S. faired considerably well. News To our benefit, Iraq ' s troops were poorly treated and underfed. Other Mid-Eastern countries, such as Jordan, declared they would avoid involvement unless they were directly threatened by either side. Isreal suffered damage from missile attacks, but for politcal reasons, were encouraged not to retaliate by the UN. The threat of chemical warfare loomed overhead, causing citizens of Kuwait to keep their gas masks close at hand. As the possibility of a ground war became evident, Hussein was given the chance to leave Kuwait without losing face. Again he refused all efforts to make peace. On February 21, U. S. ground forces attacked. One hundred hours later, the war was over. One hundred forty-nine U. S. soldiers were killed, and 513 were wounded. Countless numbers of Iraqi soldiers and civilians lost their lives so a madman could avoid appearing weak. In retrospect, however, Hussein lost not only the respect of his nation, but also that of the world. Associated Press Although many people support the action taken by President Bush, those like Paula Kotula, a member of Students For Peace, protest the war in the Middle East. LLg£ Swayne Hall After months in the desert, a tired soldier embraces the woman he loves. As Americans arrive in the Saudi Desert, they prepare for the months of waiting before action is taken. Associated Press Iraqi President Saddam Hussein comfortably waits for the news from the frontlines. News 99 Nation once I divided reunifies Democracy expands After 41 years of division, Germany became one united country on October 3, 1990. On this day, the East German Parhament voted itself and its country out of existence. Freedom for the East Germans did not happen overnight. When other Eastern Bloc countries opened their borders, many East Germans seized the opportunity to escape to the West. Beginning in September of 1989, over 200,000 people fled the country. Knowing the necessity of reform. East German Communist Party Leader Egon Krenz announced the dismantling of the Berlin Wall. On November 12, 1989, the first section of the wall was removed, and East Germans finally gained the freedom to leave their country. On March 18, Associated Press 1990, the first free elections were held in East Germany. During the December 2 elections, Helmut Kohl, former Chancellor of West Germany, was elected to lead the reunified Germany. July 1, " X-day, " marked the merge of the East and West German economies. The four World War II allies decided on September 12 to terminate their remaining occupation rights in Berlin. The Soviets and Germans agreed to allow four years for the Soviet army to leave former East Germany. Reunification was not without cost. More than $60 billion was spent reconstructing East Germany in 1990, and it is estimated that $775 billion will be spent over the next ten years. I Throughout the world the United States has been known for its democracy. Over the past year many nations that were previously under nondemocratic rule realized the benifits of freedom. In early 1990, political prisoner Nelson Mandela was given his freedom by the South African government. He had been serving a life term on the charges of allegedly devising a plan to undermine the white leaders. After his release, Mandela conducted a tour of North America, Europe, and Africa. During his orations, Mandela requested that foreign governments support sanctions against South Africa, and solicited funds for the African National Congress (ANC). Defeating the Sandinista government in the fight for freedom, Violeta Barrios de Chamarro was elected President of Nicaragua. Chamarro, who published the opposition newspaper in Nicaragua, was greatly supported by the people. To be sure that foul play did not alter the results, counters were carefully watched. The United Nations and the Organization of American States were among the groups to oversee the elections. In Europe, for the first time in 53 years, crowds in Romania voted in a free election. Opponents accused Ion Iliescu, the newly elected president, of election fraud, but he had total support from the country ' s people. Iliescu ' s 1 00 News campaign centered around the breakdown of Romania ' s Communist system and the change to a free market economy. While the world was in turmoil during the first months of war in Persian Gulf, the Soviets experienced their own uproar in Lithuania. In January, Lithuanian draft dodgers and people singing freedom songs tried to stop Russian troops from entering their capital to regain control of the Democratic institutions. Many were injured, including two killed beneath the Soviet tanks. Gorbachev, who planned an emergency takeover, was accused of attempting to restore a dictatorship in the Soviet republic. • i ■m. Associated Press During one stop on his six week tour of Europe, Africa, and North America, Nelson t landela greets the crowds with enthusiasm. A Romanian woman casts her ballot in the first free election in 53 years. Associated Press After being elected president of Nicaragua, Violeta Barrios de Chammaro accepts cheers from over 1 ,000 supporters at her election headquarters. Associated Press News 101 Helms wins... ...again Election ' 90 was filled with controversy. The battle between Jesse Helms and Harvey Gantt was of interest both to the state and the nation. Gantt and Helms both had very strong views on very touchy issues. Gantt took a more liberal position on these views while Jesse Helms, true to color, took the conservative side. The issues debated were some of the main concerns in society today. Abortion and racism, were the high priority issues over which Helms and Gantt argued. These subjects brought the senate race to the forefront of the national vote. Abortion has been a taboo subject for many years, and Gantt and Helms proved that this was still the case. Jesse Helms took the conservative stance on the issue by saying that abortion should not be legal and the decision to make it so should be abolished. Harvey Gantt chose a more liberal view relating abortion to a freedom of choice. Pro- choice rallies and anti- abortion rallies were a common sight in North Carolina during the campaign. Racism was one of the most heated debates in the campaign. There was no question whether racism was right or wrong, but how much of a role it would play in the voter ' s mind on election day. The southern states had never put a black man in senate and the nation was curious to know if this would be the year for it to happen. When the polls opened on November 6, 1990 voters turned out in record numbers. Controversy struck in Durham, a pro-Gantt area, when voting machines experienced technical difficulties. To Helms ' dismay, polls were kept open much later than the designated closing hour. However, at the end of the evening, Helms was victorious. After a long, hard campaign, Jesse Helms raises his hand in victory upon his defeat of Harvey Gantt. Marc Kawanishi 102 News Helms supporter Jason Stokes looks through the story of Helms ' victory the day after the election. Nigel Moritz At a Gantt rally, a supporter displays his disgust for Helms. Swayne Hall On Novembers, 1990, students and community members line up at the Pullen Road voting area in order to cast their votes. News 103 Year of up .y 6 c ) The world of sports was turned topsy-turvy in 1990. The great number of upsets and unexpected outcomes in sports kept everyone buzzing. James " Buster " Douglas turned the boxing world upside down when he knocked out Mike Tyson at 1:23 of the 10th round in Tokyo. Douglas used a five-punch combination to topple the once invincible Tyson and claimed the undisputed title of Heavyweight Champion of the World. Another of the biggest stories in the sports world was the Cincinnati Reds. Given virtually no chance to defeat the Oakland Athletics in the World Series, they came out and swept Oakland despite playing without stars Eric Davis and Billy Hatcher. Another big story in baseball was Nolan Ryan reaching the 300 victory mark. The Texas Ranger pitcher beat the Milwaukee Brewers in route to becoming only the 10th pitcher in Major League history to reach this historic plateau. In the soccer world, West Germany finally won the World Cup trophy that has eluded them for the past two competitions. With its victory in Rome, West Germany avenged a loss to the Argentines from the 1986 World Cup Championship. As part of local culture, Raleigh is the home of two new professional sports franchises. Firstly, the Skyhawks are the Triangle ' s entry into the World League of American Football. The first season was coached by Roman Gabriel, a former NCSU Ail-American and played at Carter-Finley Stadium. Despite their dismal (0-11) record, the Hawks made a significant community contribution. Secondly, Raleigh is also host to the Icecaps, of the East Coast Hockey League. The professional matches will be played in Raleigh ' s Dorton Arena at the state fairgrounds. 104 News Losing his heavyweight title at the hands of James " Buster " Douglas, Mike Tyson goes down in his first defeat. Members of the Cincinatti Reds rush the field after a four-game sweep of the Oakland A ' s in the World series. News 105 Volume LXXII, Number 42 Wednesday, December N.C. State chaUenges UNC- » Aa ' ,Sve?, -, r S ' " ' " :,.sC ocA VJJO • °■ Library Challenge Contest Prize list: Baseball — autographed hat or ball (winner ' s choice) Men ' s Basketball — autographed basketball Women ' s Basketball — autographed basketball Cheerleading — auto- graphed megaphone Football — team jersey Golf— 12 golf gloves Gymnastics — T-shirt Rifle — T-shirt Men ' s Soccer — team jer- sey Women ' s Soccer — auto- graphed soccer ball Swimming — autographed swimming cap Men ' s Tennis — warm-up suit Women ' s Tennis — T- C .0 ' „txV ' ' A ° W sav v e c Sv VO . )cve .,,vv e ,ai .0 .V A vW ,. • sVeJ V- ' vxoA . V ' 00 .c ' nO a cxjc x % icaJ ' 5 tsSS " ° " •,se- a .se °!a. ,0 shirt Track — T-shirt Volleyball — volleyball Wrestling — T-shirt thletes eve Swindell nt News Editor su 106 News Srate ' s Library Challenge as the support of all of the athletic teams. meeting of team captains lay morning, every team ;d to contribute a sports item raise money for the library — — -dHion. all of the captains plan to go to their teams and ' 9 " " ' a dollar from ?ach member said Lindsay Brecher, president of _ r 4 r • t II Keeping Students chose to get active in positive ways in 1991 like trying to raise money for the library and the priority of education in the eyes of the state legislature. In an attempt to preserve the future of D.H. Hill Library, students organized the Library Endowment Fund to raise money for the diminishing list of serial titles. More than 1850 subscriptions were cancelled in 1991 due to budget cuts sent down from the state legislature. The original goal of the fund was for each NCSU student to donate $1 , and with NCSU ' s population of 27,000, the goal of $25,000 would be easily attainable. The interest from the fund will be earmarked to purchsae cancelled periodicals. To increase students ' interest in the project, NCSU Student Body President Ed Stack challenged UNC Student rr tl-.. ..„., imciest. Brecher said I m excited to see the group as a whole carry out our i ntentions lo participate. " The contest runs until 5pm Tuesday, Feb. 5. The largest single donation gets first choice of the Items, the second largest gets sec- Body President to see whose school could raise the most money for their library by February 6. The losing school ' s student body president had to dress up as a fan of the winning school at the home basketball game in Reynolds Coliseum. Local radio station morning show hosts Steve Reynolds and Bob Walton from WRDU 106.1 FM helped the cause by airing the Challenge on two separate mornings. T-shirts were sold sporting the slogan KEEP ED RED! and were designed by Grey Blackwell. The shirts were sponsored by Technician, WKNC, Student Government, the Inter-Fraternity council, the Panhellenic council, and Alpha Phi Omega so all the profits went directly into the fund. Also, throughout the entire drive, a collection box was in the library so students could drop off their buck for the books anytime. . ., uiy. wilK ' c hours arc 8 a.m. lo 5 p.m.. Mondas through Friday. Donors who want to contribute his weekend can deliver ihcir dona- " on to the lower circulaiion desk in an envelope addressed to- NCSL ' 7m " o ' .° ' " Library, PQ Box 7III.Ralcigh,N.C. 27695. 90 Raleigh, North Carolina Editorial 737-2411 Advertising 737-2029 ' hapel Hill to help libraries Even the athletes got invovled by donating objects from their respective sports to be won by whoever could raise the most money. Sullivan Residence Hall won by donating more than anyone else. N. C. State finally won the contest and the UNC SBP had to dress up like a wolfpack fan. In attendance at the game was Senator Dan Blue, who was invited to help publicize the event. At halftime, Ed Stack presented Chancellor Monteith with a check for $6,468.17. The money was then given to the Friends of the Library who will keep the money in an account until the full amunt is reached or for five years if the full amount is not reached at which time, the money will go into a general endowment fund. Donations are still accepted for the Student ' s Library Fund through the Friends of the Library. " Ifpack-Tarheel ne at Reynolds essed as a fan jl ' s team, lildcbolt could ;k red or Stack rolina blue. )lds asked who lizers would meet with members of CS J athletic teams and other stu- lent organizations to enlist their upport. In addition to the fund-raising ontest, NCSU ' s student govern- nent will conduct a campaign to ncourage students to send letters to tate legislators. Stack said. UNC-CH ' s student government vill conduct their campaign, lildebolt said. Hildeboit is not worried that ■JCSU has more students than ;NC-CH, " We ' re gonna kick State ' s butt on this — run financial ircles arniind voii even fhnuoh h ills support fuD attle of the Books ' for the lib W%, ' ; e : ' -. V-A S ' 7 ' o, M- 0 , ?0 , ec ' . ■ s - " c . ' W " ' ?e ' %A ' . M ' ' S, r . tared ;tmg most will tct a According to Sparks 800 men live in Br RAs will be going door to door to colle OJ 8-10 p.m. beginning Wednesday. The 1 ' fy ' ' to either fund is Tuesday, Feb. 5. f- , Ed Stack, former Brag?-- ' ■ " sider Body president, said he vi it that Bragaw residents could count on the " men cause " and to keep him dressed as a tarheel fan NCSU in the Library C! Chad Royal, another consequences of the hall council gets to c they want for the losii next Hall Council n dents have already b stores. " We ' re not reading will be in t 10. " ■?A " ' e, ' ' e ' ' f), - ' o Of f ' t-i ' o o. ided Wednesday el Hill Stack red sweater 3 Studio, " We ■ed,: ;ynolds asked of the library n wearing my t over with. Ed of blue at the Edixor ' s note: Contributions to tPsV ' s campaign can he dropped ■nihe box at, he lower circulation II ,n D.H. Hill Library or sen, ,o the Student Endowment Fund at Z friend, of the Library- off-ice. haUenge Status Report appear everJ.P ' H 7 r, ' ' « For J ' ' er on pTi! cha . or more in ' ' - oo, ' - ' ' at737.28 l ' " ndsof News 107 " Moving in the right direction Environmental awareness is a subject that more and more Americans are becoming concerned with. All over the world, efforts have begun to clean up " Mother Earth. " Many manufacturers have begun to make more environmentally sound products. Along with this idea, Americans are urged to " pre-cycle " — to buy goods in aluminum cans, glass containers, or collapsable packaging. Students on the N. C. State campus are also doing their part for the recycling effort. Recycling bins for aluminum cans, as well as glass, paper, and plastic have been placed in various locations in the residence halls. The N.C. State chapter of the Student Environmental Action Coalition (SEAC) held a boycott against the Coors Co., a beer manufacturer, because of evidence of environmentally unsound practices by the company. SEAC chapters all over the nation participated in a march for environmental rights on March 6, 1990. The march was part of a 3- day conference held at the University of Illinois, and sponsored by SEAC. Fourteen NCSU students attended the National Student Environmental Conference. 108 News Marching for their rights, students attend the National Student Environmental Conference at the University of Illinois. Leeflait resident Kris Garrett does her part for the recycling effort. In Washington D.C., over two million people gath er to celebrate Earth Day. All over the world, communities joined to give their support. ' ISmm News 1 Of What ' s under cover? Students await the unveiling of the space taxi designed by N.C. State ' s Aerospace Engineering Department, in conjunction with NASA. jlU News Exploring new frontiers In 1988 NASA established nine research centers, one being located at N. C. State and A T University. The Mars Mission Research Center had the task of designing a spacecraft that could inexpensively transport people and cargo to and from a space station. NASA gave the Mars Mission Research Center $136,000 for this large scale undertaking. Six faculty and staff members from the Mars Mission Research Center, along with 55 students from N.C. State and North Carolina A T worked to turn the geometric specifications given by NASA into a structural design and full-scale model. The HL-20 Pesonnel Launch System was designed to be able to make rocket-like takeoffs and land on a runway. This concept enables the spacecraft to lessen the discomfort in re-entry to the earth ' s atmosphere, which is very important in transporting sick or injured crew members. The scaled model was unveiled on September 14, 1990 and displayed for public viewing on the brickyard. • Brent Smith (4) News 1 1 l! Suicide... ...why die? What parts of life could drive a person to suicide? There are abundant answers to this question, one being coUoge life. It provides many obstacles and worries that can push a person over the edge. College is a very big change for most people. Being away from home and acting responsible are two aspects that require extremely huge adjustments in lifestyle. Assignments to do, pressure from parents to keep grades up, and efforts to maintain a social life keep students up in the air all week. Not only does pressure come from parents, it comes from other students as well. It seems like the ultimate quest is to try to fit in and be popular. Many people join a sorority or fraternity, which succeeds in adding to the work load. Some students experience financial worries, such as how to pay for next semester ' s tuition, or how to pay for a sixty dollar calculus book. All together these pressures can build up and take their toll on a person ' s life. At N. C. State, two students succumbed to the pressure during the 1990-1991 academic year. In late November, Teddy Hatcher Jr. was taken to Rex Hosital after an attempted suicide. Efforts to revive him failed. Then in March, Stephen Arnold Douglas was found dead in his dorm room. Both were excellent students, outgoing, and well liked by others. Unfortunately, these students did not get help in time, but there are many places to recieve counseling. Resident Hall Advisors are here to help students adjust and the Wolfpack Teletip has a line for dealing with thoughts of suicide. With so many people around, surely there is someone to confide in. • Ryan White 4 8 90-18, AIDS patient who won a court battle to attend public school, but lost his five and one-half year fight with the disease. Those Sammy Davis, Jr. -5 16 90-64, Exuberant song- and-dance star who started as a child in Vaudeville and climbed to the top of the entertainment world. k W Z News Stevie Ray Vaughn-8 27 90-35, Blues guitarist and winner of two Grammy Awards. Greta Garbo- 4 15 90-84, Swedish- born screen star who turned her back on Hollywood in 1941 and became as well known for her passion for privacy as for her beauty and husky vibrato. we remember Jim Hensen- 5 16 90-53, Loved by millions as the voice and creator of the Muppets, the most famous of which is Kermit the Frog. Associated Press (6) News 113 L ss The Year in Sports ' 91 Junior forward Rhonda Mapp battles for the ball with a player from Holy Cross. Todd Bennett This fan is running on empty at a Durham Bulls ' game. A trip to the Durham Athletic Park is a popular activity for State students. Marc Kawanishi Chris Hondros Head football coach Dick Shehdan talks with Bobby Jurgens. State finished 8-4 in 1990. Chris Corchiani dives for a loose ball during State ' s home-opening rout of Baptist College. Swayne Hall Sports 117 Roy Lassiter (11) gives the ball a kick during the 1990 NCAA soccer tournament. Saju Joy Charmaine Hooper (5) heads the ball during the game against UVa. Bobby Jurgens and Al Byrd celebrate State ' s first touchdown of the 1990 season. State beat Western Carolina 66-0. Head coach George Tarantini hides his head dunng the shoot- out for the 1990 ACC title. State defeated UVa. for the championship. Marc Kawanishi 118spc Marc Kawanishi Sports 119 Senior defensive tackle Elijah Austin puts the squeeze on a UNC reciever. Austin made 50 stops during the 1990 season. Freshman running back Chris Cotton runs around the bicok by senior center Charlie Cobb in State ' s 38-29 victory over South Carolina. Swayne Hall Senior split end Al Byrd gets to play defense after an errant Wolfpack pass was picked off by a UNC cornerback. The N.C. State football team runs onto the field at UNC ' s Kenan Stadium after beating the Tar Heels 12-9. The victory came on a school record field goal by junior placekicker Damon Hartman as time ran out. 1 20 Sports Wolfpack earns All American honors The N.C. State football team finished its regular season with a 6-5 mark which was good enough to earn the team a trip to the All American Bowl in Birmingham, Ala. The 1990 campaign also marked the 42nd winning season in State ' s football history. State opened its season with a 67-0 rout of Western Carolina in a game which the Pack didn ' t allow the Catamounts a single first down and held them to only 17 total yards of offense. The Wolfpack made a road trip to Atlanta to face Georgia Tech in its next game. The Pack jumped out to a 10-0 lead early in second quarter after a Damon Hartman field goal and a defensive score by Fernandus Vinson who returned a fumble for an 11 -yard touchdown. This first half outburst was not enough as the Yellow Jackets beat State 21-13. State bounced back the following week by defeating Wake Forest 20-15 and it looked like the Pack might make good on the season. Things went sour very quickly the next week as the Pack gave a 13-12 victory to Maryland. The Pack was ready to salt away the victory when disaster struck. State fumbled the ball near mid-field giving the Terps one last shot at the win. Maryland capitalized on the Pack miscue when Tony DeArmas connected on a 25-yard field goal to sink the Pack to a disappointing 2-2 mark. State got back on the winning side of the ledger on September 29 when the Pack ' s Damon Hartman hit a school record 56-yard field goal with no time on the clock to beat arch-rival North Carolina 12- 9. State rediscovered its offensive firepower the next week with a 56- thrashing of Appalachian State. Sophomore Terry Jordan replaced Charles Davenport as State ' s quarterback, and the move paid off as the Pack overwhelmed the Mountaineers. The victory marked Wolfpack head coach Dick Sheridan ' s 100th career coaching win. State next traveled to Virginia and the result was the fifth straight loss to the Cavaliers in as many years. Virginia pounded the Pack 31-0, and it was the first time State had been shut out since 1987. The Pack returned home to face Clemson the following week. The Pack took an early lead, but Clemson came back to take a 24-17 win. State got back on the plus side of the column against South Carolina. The Pack emerged a 38- 29 victor over the Gamecocks. State traveled to Blacksburg, Va., for its next to last regular season game. State led for most of the game, but Virginia Tech came back with 13 second-half points to pin another loss on the Pack. With its record standing at an even 5-5, State needed an outstanding performance against Duke to have a chance at a post- season bowl. State shut out Duke 16-0, and afterwards a berth in the All American Bowl was extended to the Pack. The Pack made the most of its invitation as it defeated Southern Mississippi 31-27 in the All American Bowl. Brent Smith Senior tackles Mike Jones andElijah Austin stop a Clemson running back. Despite the defensive effort, Clemson came back to defeat State, 24-17. Brent Smith Sports 121 Jim Mahaffee The taste that refreshes the Woltpack on a warm day - Gatorade. Sophomore running back Greg Manior works his way through the pile against Georgia Tech. Manior was State ' s leading ground gainer in 1990 with 406 yards. Sophomore running back Aubrey Shaw breaks free for a touchdown reception against South Carolina. Shaw caught 34 passes for 288 yards to lead the Pack in receiving. Jim Mahaffee 1 22 Sports John llzhoefer Senior defensive bacl Joe Johnson breaks up a pass against Georgia Tech. Johnson had 18 pass break-ups to lead the ACC. Sophomore receiver Reggie Lawrence goes for a pass reception against Appalachian State. The Pack won defeated the fvlountaineers handily, 56- 0. Sports [Z3 Opposing fans discuss the probable outcome of tfie evening ' s contest between N.C. State and Southern fvliss. Swayne Hall The N.C. State football team erupts through the Wolfpack cheerleaders ' banner prior to kickoff . Tickets for the All American Bowl were readily availableoutside the stadium. Fans who made the trip to Birmingham were treated to a game that went down to the final minutes. Swayne Hall Marc Kawanishi Sophomore quarterback Terry Jordan tries to evade a Southern Mississippi tackier. Jordan led the Wolfpacik to a 31-27 victory over the Golden Eagles. 1 24 Sports Swayne Hall Sports l J Senior split end Bobby Jurgens and sophomores Terry Jordan and Neal Auer take time to exchange high-fives after a Wolfpacl touchdown in the second quarter. A faithful Wolfpack fan shows her spirit in the stands of Legion Field during the game. The Wolfpack begins to celebrate its 31-27 All American Bowl victory over Southern Mississippi. Sophomore cornerback Sebastian Savage breaks up a pass intended for Southern Miss ' s Mark Montgomery. 1 26 Sports A Southern Miss player kneels to catch his breath after the ballgame. In the background, jubilant Wolfpack players begin their victory celebration. Marc Kawanishi (6) Sports VZ I Running-and-gunning for a Final Four The N.C. State men ' s soccer team used a run- and-gun style of play to capture its first ACC Championship and a berth in the NCAA Final Four during the 1990 season. Exciting is the best word to describe the Pack ' s pressure offense. During the season, State tied the single season win mark with 17 wins against 4 losses and two ties. It was the play of co- captain Henry Gutierrez, the 1990 ACC Player of the Year, that sparked the Wolfpack attack. During the season Gutierrez scored 16 goals and kicked out eight assists. The Pack opened the season by winning its first three matches, taking a 5- 1 win over UNC- Charlotte, a 6-0 win over Jacksonville and a 3-1 victory over Mercer. These early season triumphs were quickly dulled as SMU bested the Pack 2-0 for its first loss. State got back on the winning track, however, and put together a string of six consecutive wins. The Pack took wins over Duke, Winthrop, Maryland, Catawba and Clemson. State ' s streak was brought to a halt by Virginia in a 3-2 overtime thriller. The Pack split its next four matches taking wins over Davidson and Charleston College, and losses to Wake Forest and North Carolina. After its loss to the Tar Heels, State tasted victory for the remainder of the season. The Pack finished the regular season impressively with wins State ' s Dario Brose battles in mid-air for the ball with Clemson ' s Thomas Najjan during the ACC Tournament. L. A. van Leer Roy Lassiter dribbles through two Virginia defenders during the ACC finals. State won 2-1 over the Cavaliers. over UNC-Greensboro and Furman to prepare for the ACC Tournament. State used its high- powered offense to motor through the first two rounds, taking 3-1 wins over both Maryland and Clemson. Going into the finals, State faced a rematch with Virginia. The Pack rallied to take a 2-1 win over the Cavaliers to take N.C. State ' s first men ' s soccer championship. With its first championship in hand, the Pack embarked on the Road to Tampa, Fla. State won its first ever NCAA Tournament match with a victory over South Carolina. The win snapped a six-game losing streak for the Pack in the NCAA Tournament. State now had a week to prepare for its third meeting of the season with Virginia in the regional finals. The two teams played through 120 minutes of soccer and still could not break a 1-1 tie. The game was forced to be settled on penalty kicks. State prevailed taking a 7-6 advantage and earning a Final Four bid. State ' s opponent in Tampa was UCLA. The two teams battled to a scoreless tie and once again the Pack ' s fate was to be settled with penalty kicks. State came up just short as UCLA out-shot the Pack 5-3 to advance to the final game. UCLA went on to claim the National Title with a shoot-out win over Rutgers. Marc Kawanishi 128 Sports The Pack ' s Dewan Bader heads the ball over the goalie from Winthrop College. State defeated Winthrop 7-0. pj Curt Johnson ' - ' celebrates high above his teamnnates after Alex Sanchez (middle) congratulates Tom Tanner for capturing the ACC scoring the game Title. winning goal in the ACC Alex Sanchez steals the ball from Jacksonville ' s goalie. Marc Kawanjshj Tournament finals over Viginia. Nick Glatkauskas Sports 129 Captain Henry Gutierrez battles for possession of tfie ball with defenders from Jacksonville University. 130 Sports John llzhoefer MM fv, John llzhoefer Sports U 1 Henry Gutierrez takes a moment to rest after playing UCLA in the national semifinals. The scoreboard tells the story as the Pack fell to the eventual champion in a shootout, 5-3. Junior Henry Gutierrez battles his counterpart from Virginia during the third round of the NCAA Tournament. The Pack defeated the Cavaliers in a shoot-out, 8-7, to advance to the Final Four. Junior Alex Sanchez tokes possesion of the ball from a UCLA player during the national semifinals, held in Tampa, Fla. The Pack ' s Tom Tanner takes a slide during a match in the 1990 NCAA Tournament. Marc Kawanishi 132 sr John llzhoefer :ioi " ts -wf-, Marc Kawanishi Sports 133 Golfers earn 1 4th place N.C. State ' s golf team completed a successful 1991 campaign by finishing 14th in the 30-team field at the NCAA Golf Championship. The four day tournament was held at Pebble Beach. Calif. The Pack was ranked 18th by Golfworld going into the tournament. The Northern California course gave way to windy and cold conditions that kept the scores high throughout the 72-hole event. The championship saw 156 golfers tee offin the 30-team event. Head coach Richard Sykes ended his 20th year with Wolfpack by taking his fourth straight team to the final tournament. State was led by sophomore kelly Mitchum, whose four round total of 294 landed him 16th among individual scores. Bowen Sargent, a two-time AU-American finished tied for 56th. Sargent recovered from a rough first round to post three solid scoring rounds. Joel Hartwell posted a four day total of 31 4. Mitchum stayed in top-ten contention until the final three holes. Mitchum battled the windy links to post four solid rounds of 72-74-73-75 to finish tied for 16th, despite a double-bogey and a bogey on two of the final three holes. For the Wolfpack, it was their fourth straight trip to the NCAA Championship. The team finished 14th also in 1990, 28th in 1989 and 18th in 1988. The trip to Pebble Beach was yet another honor for Sykes and his team. The Pack finished in the top-ten in 11 out of 13 tournaments during the 1990-91 season. The other two finishes were 11th places. The Pack won the Wofford Invitational and finished third in the ACC Championship. The Pack advanced to the NCAA Championship by finishing sixth in the East Regional. Steve Isley sinks a putt for the Wolfpack during a tournament in Chapel Hill. Sophomore Kelly Mitchum finished tied for 16th at the NCAA Tournament at Pebble Beach, Calif. Peter Sweyer (2) Women booters faced a tough season Coming off Final Four appearances in its previous two seasons, the 1990 N.C. State women ' s soccer team entered its season on an upbeat note. Adding to the excitement was the the return of all-ACC and all- South performers Jill Rutten and Fabienne Gareau to a Pack line-up which featured All-American striker Charmaine Hoopera and two-time ACC goalkeeper Lindsay Brecher. The Pack, ranked third in the pre-season polls, opened the season with a four game stretch against teams ranked in the top ten. Unexpectedly, the Pack opened flat and struggled in losses to fifth- ranked William Mary, 2-1 in overtime, and seventh-ranked Virginia, 3-2. The Pack raised its level of intensity for its third contest against top-ranked UNC-Chapel Hill, battling the four-time defending national champions before succumbing 3-1. Finally, in a home match against ninth-ranked Connecticut, State earned its long awaited first win of the season with a 3-2 overtime victory. Victories over NAIA power Berry College (4-0), Division II force UNC- Greensboro (2-1) and Division I foes Dayton (6-2), Boston College (6-0) and Radford (5-1 ) sent the Wolfpack into its second biggest test of the season, the Tribe Invitational in Williamsburg, Va. State opened the invitational with a 3-0 whipping of 14th-ranked Hartford. The Wolfpack firmly reestablished its claim as a national-title contender with a 1-1 tie with NCAA finalist and eighth- ranked Colorado College. The Pack won its next three matches, 3-0 over Elon College, 2-1 over 12th-ranked Duke and 1-0 in overtime against Methodist. The Pack then travelled to Ithica, N.Y. to participate in the Cornell Classic. In a pouring rain, State defeated George Mason, 2-1, and Cornell, 3-0, to win the Classic and on the way back, took time to whip Maryland 4-1. State ' s next two opponents, 17th-ranked SMU and ninth ranked Stanford rolled into Raleigh and the result was a pair of shut-out losses, 4-0 to SMU and 2-0 to Stanford. The Pack ' s fortunes took a turn for the worse at the at the ACC Tournament in Charlotteville, Va., as the host Cavaliers beat State 3-1 . Entrance into the the NCAA Tournament, however, breathed new life into the Pack as the team took a 2-0 victory over William Mary. Next up for the Pack was UNC in the quarterfinals. The two teams battled for 120 minutes in a double- overtime thriller that featured seven goals, two lead changes, three ties, two goals disallowed by penalties and five shots off the posts. When the final buzzer sounded. State had fallen 4-3 to bring its season to a close. Marc Kawanishi Midfielder Susie Jones takes a shot on goal against UNC. The Tar Heels escaped Method Road Soccer Stadium with a 3-1 win over the Pack. Sophomore Leila Tabatabai exerperinces the physical side of soccer as she is bear-hugged by a player from Connecticut. John llzhoefer 136 Sports John llzhoefer Senior halfback Jill Rutten goes for a steal against a Conneciticut player. The Pack edged the Huskies 3-2 in overtime. Fullback Fabienne Gareau races downfield for the ball during a match with Colorado College. The game ended in a 1-1 tie. Marc Kawanjshi Sports 13 John llzhoefer Senior Jill Rutten ( 10) stops to congratulate Linda Kurtyka ( 6) during State ' s 6-2 victory over Dayton. John llzhoefer Jill Rutten shoots the ball against Stanford. The Pack lost a narrow 2-1 decision to the Cardinal. 138 Sports Junior Fabienne Gareau weaves her way through several UNC defenders during the NCAA semifinals. The Pack lost the game which went into double overtime, 4-3. Sophomore Colette Cunningham heads the ball against Duke. State won the match in Durham, 2-1. All-time leading Wolfpack scorer Charmaine Hooper drives through Stanford ' s defense. John llzhoefer Linda Kurtyka battles for possession of the ball with a defender from Stanford. John llzhoefer Sports 139 " Fire and Ice " set records for the Pack Basketball was a hot topic in Raleigh during the past year. Former coach Jim Valvano was no longer on the sidelines, but the two most devestating guards in the nation still roamed the floor in Reynolds Coliseum. " Fire Ice, " A.K.A. Rodney Monroe and Chris Corchiani completed their final year of eligibility by going out in style. The Wolfpack finished the season with a 20-11 record and an NCAA berth. The season was marked by a pair of record-breaking performances by Monroe and Corchiani. Monroe became the all- time Wolfpack scoring leader and Corchiani set an NCAA record for assists. The season also marked the return of Les Robinson to the Wolfpack as the head coach. Robinson, a graduate of State, succeeded Valvano who resigned last season. The 20 wins compiled in his first year tied him for second with Press Maravich on the list for most Sophomore center Kevin Thompson goes for a block against a Georgia Tech player The Pack swept the Jackets in three games this past season. Going for a rebound, junior forward Tom Gugliotta gives UNC ' s Rick Fox a shot across the face. victories in a first season for a Wolfpack coach. Among those 20 wins were eight conference triumphs, also second on the all- time list for wins by a first-season coach in the Atlantic Coast Conference. Some of the most important wins of the season came against Duke, UNC. Each of these victories came on the wood floor of Reynolds which Robinson had placed down when he returned. Against Duke, the Wolfpack beat the eventual national champions 95- 89. The win sparked a wild celebration on Hillsboro St. that was reminiscent of earlier street parties. Four games later, the Pack readied to play the UNC Tar Heels. The thing that made this game special was that it was the opening night of a back-to-back series. Earlier in the season, the first game was postponed because of the outbreak of the Persian Gulf War. The Pack jumped out early in the game and took a 97-91 win. The second game was not so glorious for the short bench that the Pack took to Chapel Hill as the Tar Heels took a 92-70 win. Sporting an 18-9 record going into the ACC Tournament, the Pack faced a Kenny Anderson led Georgia Tech team. This was the third match-up between Corchiani and Anderson, and Corchiani bested him for the third time to knock the Jackets out of the tournament. The Pack lost in the semis to Duke, and had to wait to find out where its next game would be. When the NCAA Tournament pairings werr announced, State stayed in the East. The Pack ' s first round opponent was Southern Mississippi. The Pack edged the Eagles and prepared to play Oklahoma State in the second round. The Cowboys edged State on a day when nothing would fall for the Pack, thus ending the collegiate careers of one of the best guard tandems to ever play the game. Nigel Moritz The sign says it " T. all. Yes, there are ' V ' . . a few intelligent i aOi students at UNC i 9 --- ' r after all. t X " C svssi Brent Smith 140 Sports Brent Smith NCAA all-time assist leader Chris Corchiani expresses displeasure about being held by a defender during the UNC game. Corchiani had 10 points and 12 assists in the 97- 91 Wolfpack victory. Brent Smith Sports 141 Tom Gugliotta and Chris Corchiani tie up an Oklahoma State player during the second round of the NCAA Tournament. 142 Sports Swayne Hall Members of the Wolfpack basketball team sit dejectedly after losing to Oklahoma State. Tom Gugliotta goes for control of tfie basketball. Swayne Hall Sports 143 Wolfpack fans show their support in many ways including going shirtless. Everyone in the stands can read which team these fans are pulling for. Sophomore forward Bryant Feggins dhves to the basket with authonty against a Maryland defender. Ravi Lalka Todd Bennett 1 44 Sports Chris Corchiani is surrounded by a mob of happy Wolfpack fans after State defeated the UNC Tar Heels on the first night of back- to-back games. Nigel Moritz Seniors Rodney Monroe and Chris Corchiani wait for the tip-off before their last game in Reynolds Coliseum. Migel Moritz Sports 145 Robinson led the Wolfpack to the second round of the NCAA Tournament in his first year at the helm. Robinson expresses concern to an official after a questionable call. 146 Sports Robinson returns to lead the Wolfpack A new era in Wolfpack basketball was ushered in on April 23, 1990 when Les Robinson, a 1965 graduate of N.C. State and a native of St. Albans, West Virginia, accepted the head coaching job vacated by Jim Valvano. Robinson made a big impression on Wolfpack fans during the 1990-91 season. The Pack, picked by most pre-season polls to finish sixth in the league, did better than most expexted en route to a very satisfying 20-11 record. Those numbers tied him with Press Maravich as the second all-time winningest first-year coach, and just the third coach in the ACC to have a winning record his first year. Robinson first became acquainted with N.C. State after accepting a basketball scholarship in 1960. After leading the Wolfpack freshman team in scoring during the 1961 season, Robinson, who was red-shirted in 1962, played for the varsity in 1963 and ' 64. He bypassed what would have been his senior season to assist with coaching chores in 1965 as the Wolfpack won the ACC title. Upon graduating with a dual degree in recreation parks administration and physical education in 1965, Robinson remained on the Wolfpack staff with Coach Press Maravich for the 1966 campaign where he served as a recruiter and chief scout. Robinson accepted his first head coaching job in 1966 when he accepted a position a Cedar Key (Fla.) High School where he compiled an impressive 43-9 record in two years. In 1969 Robinson took an assistant coach position at Western Carolina. He stayed for one season before moving on to the Citadel. At the Citadel Robinson was also an assistant, but in 1975 he rose to the position of head coach for the Cadets. In his 11 season at the Citadel, Robinson became the school ' s all-time winningest coach posting 132 victories. Robinson ' s last stop before coming to N.C. State was at East Tennessee State. Beginning in the 1985-86 season, Robinson guided the Buccaneers to a Southern Conference regular season title, two league tournament titles and two NCAA Tournament appearances in five seasons. Les Robinson stands along side the bench with a trio of Wolfpack reserves. NCSU Sports Information Les Robinson, a few years younger, dnbbles the ball for the Wolfpack. Sports 147 All-America guard Andrea Stinson flies high over a defender in one of her patented drives to the basket. Ravi Lalka 148 Sports Pack women capture 4th ACC crown The N.C. State women ' s basketball team was among the top 10 ranked squads throughout much of the 1990-91 season. As the team set numerous records, and collected various team and individual honors, the Pack finished with a 27-5 overall record, going undefeated against non-conference foes. Opening the season, the Pack got off to a quick start winning its first 10 games. State won both the Rainbow Wahine Classic and the Wildcat Havoline Holiday Classic, and was ranked as high as second in the nation. On January 12, the Wolfpack played host to Virginia in a record- setting contest. An ACC attendenct record was set when a crowd of 11,520 witnessed the first ACC triple overtime women ' s game. The game also set an NCAA record for the highest combined score in a women ' s game. The victory by Virginia, 123-120, ended State ' s 13- game home winning streak. The Wolfpack recovered, however, to win 11 of its last 13 regular season games. In the ACC Tournament, the Pack collected its fourth conference title, beating Clemson in the championship game 84-61. The Pack opened the tournament by defeating Wake Forest, 92-72, and then edging Maryland by a score of 82-75. Selected as the second seed in the East Region, the Wolfpack opened the NCAA Tournament by defeating George Washington. State then travelled to Philadelphia to play Big East Champion Connecticut. The Huskies ended the Wolfpack ' s season, and the hopes of making it to the Final Four in New Orleans, La. Senior guard Nicole Lehmann, who usually pumps in shots from three-point land, dnves to the basket against Duke. Todd Bennett The 1991 ACC Champions show off their well earned trophies. This was the fourth title for the Wolfpack in the 14 years the tournament has been held. Nigel Moritz Sports 149 Head coach Kay Yow embraces All-American Andrea Stinson after State defeated Clemson in tfie ACC Tournament. ndrew Liepins Freshman Tammy Gibson drives the lane duhng the ACC Tournament. 1 jU Sports Senior forward Sharon Manning puts a hook shot over a UNC player. Rhonda Mapp gives Mr. Wolf a high-five after being introduced in the starting line- up. Sehoya Harris The N.C. State band gives the crowd some instructions during the ACC Tournament. Andrew Liepins Sports 1 J 1 Junior center Rhonda Mapp whirls for a turnaround shot in the lane against a much small player from UNC. The Pack whipped the Tar Heels 90-70. Wolfpack coach Kay Yow responds in disbelief to the explanation that the referee gives. • m ' n Marc Kawanishi(3) ijJL Sports Senior forward Sharon Manning puts a jumper overa Clemson defender in the ACC Tournament. The Pack won the conference title by beating the Tigers in the finals. Todd Bennett Sports 1 j3 A guarded tradition for the Wolfpack N.C. State has been blessed in the past with great guards. And the 1990-91 season brings to a close one of the most prolific eras for guard play for both the men ' s and women ' s basketball teams. In the history of Wolfpack hoops there has never been an assembly of guards that rivals the four that completed their collegiate careers this past season. For the men, Rodney Monroe and Chris Corchiani epitomized what great guard play was all about. Monroe had ice water in his veins, while Corchiani was the force that pushed the Wolfpack to the second round of the NCAA Tournament. Between these two players, they own numerous awards and honors that are well-deserved. Monroe became N.C. State ' s all-time leading scorer surpassing David Thompson who played on the Wolfpack ' s 1974 National Championship team. Corchiani became the first player in NCAA history to dish out more than 1,000 assists. Corchiani is also State ' s all-time steals leader. For the women the illustrious careers of Andrea Stinson and Nicole Lehamnn came to a close after the 1990-91 season as well. Stinson, often compared to Michael Jordan because of the way she plays the game of basketball, became the third Wolfpack women ' s player to crack the 2,00 point barrier. As a junior she was named to the Kodak All-American team. This season she averaged 22.9 points and 6.3 rebounds in 32 games. In her three years at N.C. State she was selected to the all- tournament team in all 12 tournaments in which the Wolfpack has participated. Meanwhile, Nicole Lehmann followed a different path to stardom. Lehmann ' s specialty was the three- point shot, delighting crowds in Reynolds Coliseum with her downtown bombs. The 5-5 guard entered the season as the ACC ' s all- time three-point specialist. And she holds the school records for three- point goals made (7), attempted (13) and percentage (.778 7-9). Sehoya Harris Nicole Lehmann is the ACC ' s most prolific three-point shooter. 1 54 Sports Andrea Stinson leaves the Wolfpack after playing three of the most exciting years in women ' s basketball. Rodney Monroe is the Wolfpack ' s all- time leading scorer, surpassing the mark set by David Thompson. Swayne Hall Swayne Hall Chris Corchiani holds the NCAA record for most assists in a career. Sports IjJ Running for records N.C. State ' s Track Field teams posted stellar performances duing the 1991 season. The men finished 26th in the NCAA and the women finished 18th. The Wolfpack had four All- Americas including Laurie Gomez, Francine Dumas, Kevin Braunskill and Bob Henes. Gomez had the Pack ' s best finish at the NCAA Championships by winning the women ' s 5,000m race in a time of 16:07.96. Dumas finished 8th in the 5,000 with a time of 16:43.35. For the men, Braunskill finished fourth in the 200m race. Braunskill ' s time was 20.21. In a distance event, Bob Henes finished fifth in the 5,000m race. Henes ' time in the race was 14:05.99. At the ACC Championships the Wolfpack finished fifth on the women ' s side and second on the men ' s side. Katrina Price won the women ' s 3,000m race to pace the women, and Gomez finished second in the 1,500m. Pacing the men again was Kevin Braunskill who won the the 200m. Bob Henes finished second in two races. He placed second in the 3,000m race as well as in the 5,000m race. Todd Lopeman finished first in the 5,000m race. In the men ' s field events the Pack earned one first place and two second places. Kevin Ankrom won the high jump with an effort of 7-0 1 2. Chris Corcoran finished second in the javelin toss with a throw of 197-1. And Derek Halberg finished second in the decathlon posting 6,804 points. State also had three athletes that placed at the TAC Nationals. Braunskill finished fourth in the 200m dash, which was good enough to qualify for both the World University games and the Pan American Games. Katrina Pi-ice finished fourth in the 5,000m race, and Laurie Gomez finished 13th in the 3,000m race. 156 Sports Nigel Moritz NCAA 5000m champion Laurie Gomez (fifth from the right) takes off during a race for the Wolfpack Sports ID No guts, no glory is the real runner ' s motto. A Wolfpack sprinter gets off to a fast start. An NCSU sprinter finisfies strongly during a race. 1 J O Sports Sports 159 Cheerleaders take national title again Repeating a championship is not the easiest feat to accomplish, but the N.C. State cheerleading squad pulled it off. The 1991 squad travelled to Texas for the championship and defeated numerous squads for the title. For the cheerleaders it was the culmination of a year of hard work. The team, both the red and the white squads, did more than show up at the games to get the crowd behind the Wolfpack teams in competition. Before any of the cheerleaders stepped onto the field or court, they put in many long, unseen hours of practice. The team cheers at a level of precision that results directly from repetition of the routines. Beginning last summer by helping at the university cheerleading camp, the team worked with high school cheerleaders to improve their skills. Next for the team was football season, and the task of leading 45,000 Wolfpack fans in support of the football team. Their efforts paid off as the football team made it all the way to the All American Bowl and a victory over the Golden Eagles of Souther Mississippi. Following football season the team split into its red and white squads for basketball season. The red squad cheers for the men while the white squad cheer for the women. Both squads helped rabid basketball fans focus their energies behind the Pack. Cheering is almost a year-round sport as the red squad showed when it brought home the national cheerleading title for 1991. 1 60 Sports The N.C. State cheerleaders finish off a pyramid by hoisting Sabrina Peeler to the top of the formation. Marc Kawanishi (5) Mrs, Wolf, of the white squad, struts her stuff during a women ' s basketball game. Brenna Sharp and Shaun Morgan show the Wolfpack spirit that took the team to the 1991 national title. Sports 161 Claudine Chalfant and John Shelly enjoy the welcome home celebration that the team received for winning the national title. The white squad practices a cheer before the Wolfpack takes the court in the Women ' s ACC Tournament. Nigel Moritz 1 62 Sports 1 % « ' .j . « V? ' ' - » " - - ' • l db-M l dU Lance O ' Brian, Scott Carpenter and Jennifer Ellis take a well- deserved break during a practice session. Mr. Wolf of the white squad howls during the pre- game festivities as the Wolfpack women prepare to take on Virginia. Marc Kawanjshi (3) Sports 16J Freshman Gretchen Guenter goes for a spike against UNO. State defeated the Tar Heels in an exciting five-game match in Reynolds Coliseum. Sophomore Holly Clifford and freshman Tennekah Williams combine to block a spike in the second match of the season against UNC. 1 64 Sports Pack spikers gain valuable experience The expectations were high for the Wolfpack volleyball program in 1990, but maybe a little too high. As the season began in early September, head coach Judy Martino had reason to be optimistic. Four starters returned from an 8-23 squad that began jelling at the end of the previous season. The schedule was not nearly as demanding, prompting Martino to believe her young team could obtain some confidence early. But then the season began. Before the Pack could even get its feet wet, the team was 0-5, and still struggling for consistency. " It was a year of disappointment as far as our wins and losses are concerned, " Martino said. " We still made some milestones the last couple of seasons. " When the Pack did come together, the team played superior volleyball. After getting beat in the first three matches at the Illinois State Invitational, State went to Eastern Illinois and played a " nearly perfect match, " according to assistant coach Leigh Anne Barker. And who could forget the thrilling five-game win over North Carolina at home. Trailing in the final game, State found the right combination and took the two-and- a-half-hour match to the delight of the crowd of nearly 1,000 fans in Reynolds Coliseum. It was, without a doubt, a year of streaks for the team as well as the players. After taking three of five matches in late September, setter Alice Commers was named ACC player of the week. Commers went on to record 935 sets for the season, and finished fourth in the conference in assists per game with a 9.83 average. Outside hitter Lisa Kasper suffered through a miserable trip to Texas during fall break, but regrouped to play well in the conference season, and earned second-team all-ACC honors. And there were some surprises, led by freshman Tennekah Williams. After getting limited playing time in the first few matches, the 6 ' 2 " Williams started playing solidly, and even got the starting call last in the year. Williams led the team with 73 blocks, and was second in the conference with a 1.06 blocks per game average. Other highlights from the 1990 campaign include a 3-3 conference record and a fourth place finish, as well as a first round ACC Tournament victory. The final tally after losing to Maryland in the ACC ' s second round had the Pack finishing 9-14, a record that may be a little deceiving. Still it was not what Martino expected. " We did struggle too much this season, " Martino said. " We just made too many errors. " The future still looks bright for the Pack. The team only loses one senior, Tressa Paul, and will gain several recruits. " I don ' t want to overemphasize this, but we still are very young, " Martino said. " Experience is hurting us. We still have lots to do. Hopefully everyone will keep striving to get better. " Jennifer Rogers Senior Kim Scroggins celebrates with Tennekah Williams and Alice Commers after scoring a point against Cincinnati in an early season match. Jennifer Rogers Sophmore outside hitter Lisa Kasper hits down the line against Duke. Kasper earned second team all-ACC honors for her play in 1990. Sports 165 An NCSU swimmer puts his best butterfly stroke forth against the University of North Carolina. Excellent form pervades as an NCSU diver starts towards the water in Carmichael Gymnasium. Todd Bennett Chris Hondros Wolfpack swimmers set new marks The N.C. State swim teams had successful 1991 campaigns under the direction of veteran coach Don EasterUng. On the women ' s side, the Wolfpack finished third in the ACC behind strong performances by diver Agnes Gerlach, breast stroker Laura Mazar and butterfly specialist Suzanne Gardiner. The women came in behind UNC and Virginia in the ACC meet, taking four first places, four second places and two third places. Gerlach anchored the Pack effort taking second place in the one-meter springboard competition. She then came back to win the three-meter competition. In the pool, Mazar won the 100m breast stroke and finshed second in the 200m breast stroke. Gardiner won the 200m butterfly race. Besides doing well individually, the Pack women also had success in the relay events taking first in the 200m medley relay, finishing second in the 400m medley relay and taking third place in the 200m free style relay. Easterling was honored as the ACC Coach of the Year for his efforts with the women ' s team. On the men ' s side, David Fox led the team to a second place finish in the ACC. During the ACC meet. Fox set new school records for both the 50m and 100m free style races. State ' s other victory came in the 400m free style relay race. In diving, Pat McCord took third place in both the one-meter and three-meter competitions. After the ACCs, the teams took a five-week layoff from competition to prepare for the NCAA meets. The women had onley one qualifier, Agnes Gerlach, and she finished 28th in the one-meter competition and 14th in the three- meter competition in Indianapolis, Ind. The men entered the NCAA Championships with high expectations. These expectations were dashed early, however, as David Fox performed poorly in his two events. The relay teams faired nearly as bad as they each finished in 20th place overall. In diving, Pat McCord finished 23rd in the one- meter competition. • 1 66 Sports Grant Johnson tries to get ahead of his competition in a meet against the University of Virginia. NCSU won the meet 132-109. Grant Johnson, Adam Fitzgerald, Eric Mahler and Calvin Cox celebrate their victory against the University of Virginia. up . 4 Chris Hondros Sports 167 l iipi ritJliiiifau Mi i iwr iii M li nniir: : w -IW The concentration is apparent on Heidi Candler ' s face as she prepares for a dive from the springboard. 168 Sports Karin Taylor emerges from the water in the middle of the butterfly stroke. ' II imk ■ -a The takeoff is one of the most important parts of the dive. Amy Wilkins is about to make a dive from the springboard. Cruising down the pool in freestyle is Jen Bouck. Jim Buynitzky(4) Sports 1 69 Pack wrestlers take fourth ACC title Going into the 1990-91 season, Wolfpack wrestling coach Bob Guzzo wanted nothing more from his team than to defend its ACC title. For the past three seasons, N.C. State had won the ACC Tournament and established itself as premiere team in the conference. The Pack finished the regular season with a record of 11-8 overall and 3-3 in the ACC. Throughout the season, the Wolfpack had outstanding individual performances from senior Ricky Strausbaugh, sophomore Clayton Grice, junior Steve Williams and sophomore Sylvester Terkay. On the strength of the performances the Pack was able to capture its fourth straight ACC title. The Pack outdistanced UNC and Clemson for the tournament win. Enroute to the team ' s fourth title, four Wolfpack wrestlers captured individual titles — Grice at 126 pounds, Mark Mangrum at 134 pounds, Williams at 177 pounds and Terkay in the heavyweight division. Terkay was also named the tournament ' s most outstanding wrestler. The next step for the Wolfpack was a stop in Iowa City Iowa for the NCAA Tournament. Last season ' s tournament was a disappointment for the Pack as only two wrestlers escaped their first round matches. This year, however, the experience the team gathered last year paid off. State finished 16th overall out of 96 teams and had two All-Americas. Freshman Chris Kwortnik emerged with an inspired performance and finished sixth in the nation in the 167-pound division. Sophomore heavyweight Terkay once again proved that he was one of the top wrestlers in 1991 as he finished third in his division. An NCSU wrestler locks the leg of his University of North Carolina opponent during a recent match at Reynolds Coliseum. Milton Leathers headlocks his Campbell rival during a match at NCSU ' s Carmicheal Gymnasium. Leathers won his match. baju joy NCSU wrestler Mark Mangrum holds down his opponent during a match in Reynolds Coliseum. Brent Smith 170 Sports Clayton Grice starts to take down his opponent. Grice won the match. Ravi Lalka Sports 171 Youthful netters gain needed experience Despite finishing with a 4-15- loverall record in 1991, the N.C. State men ' s tennis team showed improvement throughout the season. Sophomore Sean Ferriera led the Pack during the season playing the number one singles position. Ferriera had the team ' s biggest win when he upset Yasser Zaatini, the 17th-ranked college player from East Tennessee State. The Pack opened the season going undefeated in its first three matches, taking two wins and one tie. State defeated UNC-Greensboro in the opener, tied Elon College and defeated UNC-Charlotte. The Pack ' s string was broken, however, as ETSU outlasted State. The loss sent the Pack on a downward spiral as the team dropped its next 11 matches. State got back on the winning track by taking wins over Davidson, and conference foe Maryland. The celebration was short-lived, as State fell in its final two regular season matches. The Pack lost to Wake Forest and Hampton to close out the season. Next up for the Pack was the ACC Tournament. State drew Clemson in the first round. The outcome of the match was the same as in the regular season with the Tigers ousting the Pack. Chris Hondros Team captain Matt Price puts a | little extra behind | a return. i lZ Sports Ravi Lalka Kent Lovett stretches to hit a shot trom the backhand side. Sophomore Sean Ferriera had one of the biggest wins of the season when he defeated the 17th- ranl ed collegiate player in 1991. Mike Herb goes airborne to return a shot. Sports 1 J Michelle Parks ' adds a little punch to her backhand. f Ravi Lalka 174 Sports Women netters start slow, finish strong Getting the 1991 season started was not easy for the N.C. State women ' s tennis team. Bad weather in the form of rain and frigid temperatures kept the Pack from playing its first two matches. When the Pack finally took the court, the team played much the same way as the weather. In the first match of the season, State was shut-out by Duke. The Pack bounced back and defeated UNC-Greensboro in its next match. State ' s first ACC win of the season came against the Maryland Terrapins. The victory snapped a three-match losing streak against the Terps, and gave the Pack some momentum going into its match with UNC Chapel Hill. The lift the team received from beating Maryland was not enough to sustain the Pack as the Tar Heels soundly defeated State. The Pack ' s skid continued over the next four matches. State lost to Georgia Tech, Clemson Furman, and Boston College. State returned to the winning side of the ledger in the final regular season match by defeating East Carolina. The win gave the team a boost heading into the ACC Tournament. The Pack ' s first round opponent was Clemson. The Tigers dispatched the Pack easily in the opening round. The team finished the season with an overall 8-15 record. Chris Hondros Tennis is not always a polite sport as Katie Carpenter found out. She is being consoled by her doubles partner Stephanie Donahue after being injured. Susan Saunders shows great form on an overhead shot. Ravi Lalka Jenny Sell keeps her eyes on the ball as she sets to make the return. Ravi Lalka Sports 175 NCSU Rifle Rifle club equipment is being prepared for use during the shoot-off against the University of Virginia on the floor of the National Guard Armory near the Raleigh-Durham international Airport, At right, Club member Cindy Johnson sets up her rifle. Rifle Club members (right) take aim at their respective targets. Above, Ed Byers concentrates as he looks through his scope at the targets. Brent Smith Brent Smith 176 Sports Brent Smith Wolfpack fencing NCSU women ' s fencer Mandy Moody takes on a Naval Academy opponent during the match at Duke University. Men ' s action included some high flying acrbatics in photo left. Saju Joy Sports 177 Wolfpack sets bats ablaze The N.C. State baseball team finished off another stellar year in 1991 by tying the school record for wins in a season with 47. The Pack also performed well enough to earn the second seed in the East Regional of the NCAA tournament. Leading the head coach Ray Tanner ' s Wolfpack during the season was junior right- handed pitcher Matt Donahue, who neared State ' s single-season mark for complete games. The 12-game winner managed nine going into the NCAA tournament. The record is held by Mike Caldwell, set in 1969. The Wolfpack began to come together late in the season. After an impressive showing in the ACC tournament, State took two big wins over Southern Cal and Rider in the Carolina Invit. In the Rider game, Jeff Pierce caught fire, belting four home runs in six at- bats. State opened the tournament by defeating Ohio University in the first round. The Pack, however, couldn ' t overcome the host Florida Gators and finished the season with a 47-20 record. Marc Kawanishi Todd Bennett Second baseman Kevin Ross takes a whack at he ball during State ' s win over UNC Charlotte. 178 Sports A Wolfpack player watches the field intently. State earned the second seed in the NCAA East Region in 1991 . Marc Kawanjshj Wolfpack fans cheer for the home team at Doak Field. State tied the single- season school mark for wins with 47. Sports 179 1 o(J Sports i Ravi Lalka The Pack ' s Paul Borawkski gets congratulated by head coach Ray Tanner after hitting a home run. Making the tag at second base is State ' s Chris Long. Todd Bennett Wolfpack catcher J.J. Picollo has a showdown with a Clemson player. Todd Bennett Sports 181 Todd Bennett Karen Tart jumps high above the balance beam at the meet against UNC in Reynolds coliseum. 182 Sports Wolfpack gymnasts soar to the top The 1991 N.C. State gymnastics team was a careful balance of experience and youth for head coach Mark Stevenson. Led by a trio of senior captains the Wolfpack finished with a record of 6-7 Pacing the Pack through most of the year were seniors Karen Tart, Kerri Moreno and Jennifer Jansen. Tart entered the season as the holder of six individual records, and her experience was a big motivator for the team. Moreno closed out her career for the Pack as the most consistent performer on the balance beam. Jansen, however, suffered a knee injury mid- way through the season and was unable to complete her final season. The team was not dominated by the seniors however. Juniors Carey Buttlar and Jill Bishop were among the top performers throughout the season. Buttlar, a native of Pittsburgh, Pa., was the Pack ' s lone qualifer for the NCAA regional meeet. Buttlar led the team with the best all- around average. She also paced the squad in the floor exercise in all nine meets. Sophomore Karen Chester was the Pack ' s next best performer on the floor exercise. The Pack opened its season against Division II Longwood College. State easily defeated the Lancers to take its first win of the season. State followed this win with a victory over Radford. The Wolfpack suffered its first setback of the season when the team travelled to Williamsburg, Va., to face the Tribe of William Mary. State bounced back at home the following weekend to finish second in a three-way match with New Hampshire and UNC. The meet was only the second time in the 11 -year history of the Wolfpack gymnastics program that a competition was held in Reynolds Coliseum. Over spring break the gymnasts travelled west for a pair of meets. First up for the Pack was the University of Denver. State lost a narrow decision in the meet. State then faced Eastern Michigan and again lost. The Pack got back on the winning side of the ledger with a top finish in a quad meet in Raleigh. State outdistanced squads from George Washington, Rhode Island and Georgia College. This success was short-lived, however, as the Wolfpack finished the season with a third place finish behind UNC and Maryland in the ACC Tri-meet, and a dual meet loss to UNC in Chapel Hill. Kerri Moreno shows perfect form against The University of New Hampsire in Reynolds. Brent Smith Jill Bishop grimaces as she makes a difficult landing on the balance beam. Todd Bennett Sports 183 Chapter name: Phi Delta Theta Nickname: Phi Delt Local founding: 1988 Colors: Argent and Azure Philanthropies: Make-a-Wish Foundation At the Brotherhood Retreat Mixers are a great opportunity these UAT brothers sit and to make new friends. relax with a game of cards. DA0 riAT lends a hand in building this house for Habitat for Humanity. 1 OO Organizations Sigma Pi is part of the adopt a highway program and these brothers are doing their part to help keep North Carolina clean. Sigma Pi joins in the take back the night march. Organizations 1 nKA Chapter name: Pi Kappa Alpha ; Nickname: Pikes Local founding: 1904 Colors: Garnet and Gold Flower: Lily of the Valley , Philanthropies: Big Brothers of America i Above: Brothers at FIKA join other fraternities in the take back the night march. OKA at the Pi Ball. loo Organizations Delta Chi president, Jerel Causey, in front of the house. Chapter name: Delta Chi Nickname: Delta Chi Colors: Red and Buff Local founding: 1990 Philanthropies: Leukemia Society of America Organizations ioy FH Chapter name: Farm House Nickname: Farm House Local founding: 1954 Colors: Green and Gold Flower: Talisman Rose Philanthropies: Special Olympics FH lends a hand to the community by helping to chop wood for the coming winter. 1 y J Organizations asg t -v.f- ... " Farmhouse president, Eric Ebert, relaxes among the many awards FH has received. Some brothers from FH enjoy good company and good food. Farmhouse pulls against another fraterinity in a tug-of- war battle. Organizations 1 1 0X Chapter name: Theta Chi Nickname: Theta Chi Local founding: 1952 Colors: Military Red and White Philanthropies: Shanda Burn Center 192 Org anizations AEO Chapter name: Delta Sigma Phi Nickname: Delta Sig Local founding: 1915 Colors: Nile Green and White Philanthropies: United Way Organizations lyD ZTA Chapter name: Zeta Tau Alpha Nickname: Zetas Local founding: 1989 Colors: Turquoise Blue and Steel Grey Philanthropies: Association of Retarded Citizens Seniors share in one last bit of socializing and e ating at the ZTA senior send-off. 1 T- Organizations Organizations iyj A bright sunny day is all it takes to get ZTAs in a good mood. 1 yO Organizations At the Greek Week Walk-a- thon, Zeta Tau Alpha sisters stride down Fraternity court for charity. A little thing like a broken leg can ' t get these girls down! Organizations Vy I Chapter name: Sigma Kappa Local founding: 1959 Colors: Lavender and Maroon Flower: Violet Philanthropies: Alzheimer ' s Disease Research, Maine Seacoast Mission, American Farm School, Gerentology Sigma Kappa president 1990 Elizabeth Guverwator poses in front of the house. 1 0 Organizations On picture day, the ladies are all enthusiasm. ' r These sisters are friends for life, as they show at the Sigma Kappa Valentine ' s Semi-Formal. Showing their spirit, Sigma Kappa sisters spell their letters with their bodies. Organizations iyy Chapter name: Chi Omega Nickname: Chi-0 Local founding: 1984 Colors: Cardinal and Straw Flower: White Carnation Philanthropies: Pediatric Ward of Wake Medical Center Social gatherings promote companionship between sororities and fraternities. ZUU Organizations Team Rifle Club Organizations Z J 1 David Bradsher takes requests during WKNC ' s alternative music show, Nightwave. DJ David Bradsher takes a break between songs during Nightwave. Sehoya Harris 2XjA Organizations M-SOLID STATE«88.1 FM Sehoya Harris Organizations Z jJ The 1990-91 Technician Photo Staff. Left to right they are: Beckie Markley, Rick Rankins, Chris Hondros (Photo Editor), Todd Bennett (Asst. Photo Editor), John Garner, Nigel Moritz, Ravi Lalka, and Chris Gentry. Not Pictured: Saju Joy, Bernie Brown, and Jenn Rogers. ZU4 Organizations Chris Hondros Photographer Nigel Moritz washes a towel in an Atlanta hotel while covering a State- Georgia Tech football game. Technician Parties are great for releasing job stress. Sports Editor Joe Johnson naps in a Birmingham airport just before boarding the flight back from an exhausting Ail- American Bowl. Chris Hondros Chris Hondros J f - mSiM ' 1 I «|f- Organizations Z jD Militant Gardening Club X AM TftE LliARD KIH( At D, L li.- hi- ine. tell yox S-hor tAout 2ub Oroanizations This year, the Agromeck tried to accurately portray NCSU organizations as animated people instead of as stagnant group portraits as has been done in previous volumes. We asked organizations to submit pictures of themselves involved in activities representative of their groups or to schedule times that our photographers could shoot them. The livelier representation of organizations in this section is based on individual groups ' participation and cooperation with our goal. Some groups received greater coverage than others because they either submitted more photos or they contacted our photographers. The amount of coverage given to each organization reflects no bias on the staff ' s part. We hope this section provided the reader a better insight into the groups portrayed. Thanks to those who contributed. -The Agromeck Staff Organizations 207 North Carolina North Carolina, any resident will tell you, is one of the finest places to live in the world. The varied terrain, friendly and diverse mix of people, and fine educational opportunities all combine to give " The Old North State " a unique and unbeatable charm. NCSU students know these things because over 90 percent of them come from somewhere in the state. North Carolina boasts one of the most diverse landscapes in the nation. The state has miles of golden beaches to the east, a gently hilly central section, and t he scenic Appalachian mountains to the west. The 52,669 square miles of land have mostly warm summers and mild winters, though the mountains get enough snow for fine skiing. There is more than 300 miles of coast on the eastern shore of North Carolina. The beaches, inlets and islands are renowned across the nation for recreation and fishing. The Outer Banks, a thin strip of islands just off the coast, are famous across the world for their pristine beauty. Visitors always marvel at the teams of wild horses that roam free on the beaches, and also at such landmarks as the Cape Hatteras Lighthouse, the largest in the country. The Outer Banks was also the site of the Wright Brothers historical first flight, in 1903. The Piedmont middle section of North Carolina contains most of the state ' s urban areas and economic hubs. One of the largest military installations in the nation, Fort Bragg, is located adjacent to Fayetteville. And the Research Triangle Park, a world leading corporate center, is found along Interstate 40 within short drives from Raleigh, Durham, and Chapel Hill. The mountainous western part of the state contains the scenic Great Smoky and Blue Ridge Mountains. Residents and tourist alike journey to the mountains for dozens of recreational activities. The town of Boone sports excellent skiing, and spots like Roan Mountain, Moore ' s Wall and Stone Mountain are havens for hikers and rockclimbers everywhere. Little known to most North Carolina residents is the fact that Mountain Mitchell, elevation 6,684 feet, is the highest point east of the Mississippi River. Another reason North Carolina draws visitors from all over the world is its top notch system of higher education. Ninety-nine percent of the states 6.5 million people live within a 30 minute drive of one the 58 community colleges. And the 16 campus University of North Carolina system, anchored by nationally acclaimed North Carolina State and University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, offers world-class education at some of the lowest tuition rates anywhere. Private institutions such as Duke University and Wake Forest University are also world leaders. As a part of word class leaders, Agromeck proudly presents our pictorial coverage of the state through the eyes of our photojournalists. K??rr ja yfin yU attiiH Marc KawanJshJ 1 U North Carolma Marc Kawanishi " f i -1-- ' _ ' cm a • ml ' ■ ' ' WT H 1 Marc Kawanishi Amy Peterson North Carolina 211 . t Kr m jT 1 1 .aijwl .u LC« " ua? ■hI H t s SJ ■v m 9m " " ■ Marc Kawanishi Amy Peterst Marc Kawanis ZiZ North Carolina North Carolina 213 NORTH CAROLINA • .STATE LINE . MITCHELL COUNTY Marc Kawanish K b. H CLOliDLAND K TRAIL fl i u Amy Peterson Marc Kawanish 214 North Carolina Marc Kawanishi North Carolina ZlJ 216 North Carolina Todd Bennett North Carolina 217 TSH SRT APRIL 13 ' 38 ' 218 North Carolina Todd Bennett (4 ; ' . ¥:WV ' i f ' " fc i mf jK f K, TjiK Si -Av . ■ ■- .,Tl. iNk fl ' J ti it ■ ■ ■ ' ■ c r - .w-.-gfl 1, fl9 - |K J u " " IM t - l ln End MlItt i A i r V ; W QhQs — — • ■ ■ ' t - • 4 • IPP " " H ' k. ' ' _ i b» k - ' u HR UR T 1 41 «if W ..wXlfis ■• 7 ... , !«:■■■ ■ — mummmMjaam jl :S i„-- . II ■ ii ii- ' . v. Todd Bennett (3) North Carolina 219 Todd Bennetti 220 North Carolina = ir ri I I Todd Bennett North Carolina LL 1 F L2.2. North Carolina Todd Bennett (2) North Carolina 223 Marc K awanishi Roy Reid (left) and Gary Bigham (right) assist Pack ' s Chucky Brown (left) and Western Veron Mobley, who was overcome by the heat in a Carolina ' sRichard Rogers reach for a loose ball in 1989 Green Cove Springs, Florida fire. NCSU ' s first home game of the 1985-86 season. 224 North Carolina Moving through a tradition of excellence A Chinese proverb and well- known cliche says a picture is worth a thousand words. This phrase is not empty. While some stories need words, many are better told through photos. Photojournalism is telling stories through pictures. Because photography is a science and journalism is flexible, objectivity and accuracy of the craft are dependent on the individual. This individuality makes many photographers jump at the chance to win prizes in contests. And in " the business " , those who win become legends. So what makes a photojournalist legendary? To answer this question one could look to Brian Lanker, Pulitzer Prize winner and twice- named National Photographer of the Year (POY). " If I am satisfied with artsy, abstract pictures that confuse the reader, I belong somewhere else, " he says. " The reader must come first. " In other words, a good photojournalist must be an objective story teller with his or her own personal style. Over the years, N.C. State has been blessed with many talented photojournalists. Through incisive pictures, they move reader ' s emotions in ways words simply cannot. Two decades ago, Michael O ' Brien started a tradition by gracing Agromeck ' s pages with award-winning work. During the late 70 ' s and early 80 ' s many talented photojournalists adorned the yearbook staff. Top guns like Seny Norasingh, who after graduation was twice named North Carolina POY by the North Carolina Press Photographer ' s Association (NCPPA), and Greg Gibson, once named N.C. POY, were common. Chris Seward, photo editor of Agromeck while Gibson and Norasingh were staffers, won second place sports feature in the National Pictures of the Year competition sponsored by the National Press Photographer ' s Association. The mid- and late 80 ' s were sparse with talent. But Roger Winstead and Marc Kawanishi set an almost indomitable presidence — both were named Student POY by the NCPPA, had numerous wins in the NCPPA ' s monthly professional clip contest, and were Ail-American at least four times. While Winstead was the first NCSU student to win an NCPPA professional category award, honorable mention in sports action, Kawanishi was the first NCSU student to win in the National College POY contest, an award of excellence in spot news. The 90 ' s have the potential to be a photojournalistic renaissance. Today ' s Agromeck photojournalists are already winning awards and internships. The next few pages display some of their best work. Roger Winstead North Carolina ZZj Chris Hondros Chris Hondros, 21, currently serves as assistant photographies editor of Agromeck and was the photographies editor of Technician. He plans to graduate in 1993 with a BA in Photojournalism. His biggest vietory came in 1991 when he placed first in the Student Photographer of the Year competition sponsored by the North Carolina Press Photographer ' s Association. The merit of his work has got him into the advanced photojournalism class at the University of North Carolina School of Journalism. Hondros ' work has appeared in The Greenville Daily Reflector and The (Raleigh) News and Observer. • 226 North Carol ma Swayne Hall Swayne B. Hall, 24, has been assistant photographies editor at Technician and photographies editor at the Agromeck. Graduation will come in 1992 with a BA in Communication. His awards include a second place sports clip by the North Carolina Press Photographer ' s Association, a third place sports portfolio by the Columbia Scholastic Press and a regional NAACP ACT-SO honor. Hall has served internships at The Wilmington Star- News and The (Raleigh) News and Observer. • North Carolina ZZ I Todd Bennett Todd H. Bennett, 22, is photographies editor of Agromeck. He was assistant photo editor and summer photo editor for Technician. Graduation will come in 1993 with a BA in Photojournalism. He also has musical talent as he played drums for both the school ' s Pep and Marching bands. Bennett took his first photography course at Greensboro ' s Weaver Center where he earned the grade of " A. " He has been selected to take the advanced photojournalism course at the University of North Carolina School of Journalism. 228 North Carol ma Nigel Moritz Nigel R. Moritz, 19, is a staff photographer for both Agromeck and Technician. He started his photo career shooting for his high school yearbook and newspaper. In addition to his course work, he took the advanced photojouralism course from the University of North Carolina School of Journalism. A member of the National Honor Society while in high school, he plans to graduate in 1995 with a BS in Textile Science. Moritz has worked for the Havelock News. J North Carolina 229 Tanya Stephens Tanya D. Stephens, 21, is the editor ofAgromeck. Starting as a photographer while a freshman, she worked her way through the ranks. On the way to the top, Stephens was assistant photographies editor and photographies editor. Her first photography course was in high school where she photographed rural North Carolina as a special project. She is a 1988 graduate of the prestigious North Carolina School of Science and Mathematics and will graduate in 1992 with a BS in Economics. Stephens served an intership at The Concord (NO Tribune. 230 North Carol ma John Ilzhoefer John Ilzhoefer, 22, has been the photographies editor of the Agromeck as well as photographer for the Technician. He is a 1987 graduate of the prestigious North Carolina School of Science and Mathematics and is now working towards a BS in Materials Science and Engineering. He was named as an Ail-American photojournalist in 1991 by garnishing a second place sports picture in the newspaper division from the Associated Collegiate Press competition. Hzhoefer has worked for The Wolfpacker, an NCSU sports magazine. North Carolina ZiV Samantha Adriance Samatha Adriance, 24, has been a photographer for Technician and Agromeck for four years, serving as Assitant Photo Editor for the yearbook in 1990. She has earned spots in two of the Advanced Photojournahsm classes at UNC-CH, and accompanied the class on a two week shooting essay in the Carribean during the summer of 1991. In addition to her student publications stints, Adriance has worked as shooter for NCSU Sports Information. She also has a photo of the 1988 NCSU- UNC Women ' s Soccer Championships in the NCAA Hall of Fame. • Z5Z North Carolina Scott Jackson rfi- — . ' k L B f Larry Scott Jackson, 23, has been a photographer for Technician and Agromeck for five years, serving as photo editor for the Technician in 1988-1989. Jackson was named All-American three times as an editor. His academic side is extraordinary, he graduated Magna Cum Laude in Pulp and Paper Technology and Chemical Engineering. He is currently a PHd candidate working for his master ' s degree in Wood and Paper Science. He plans to graduate in June, 1991. Jackson has done work for the Mc Guire Clinic, Richmond,VA and The (Ashland, VA) Herald-Progress • North Carolina Z33 m Caroline App Tawana Benson Tanya Bledsoe Naiomi Breckenridge Joseph Cade Ricky Daniels Beth Dickerson Elysia Dombrowski Michelle Fox Catherine Friedrich Katherine Garner Jason Geier Virginia Hager Katy Healy Virginia Hill Tina Kasparian pm d. i:a td S d. bat d. Ibci hd. b y tL — L 236 Portraits dt Ad. Amanda Marsh Joe McCoy Marca Morgan Nigel Moritz Paul O ' Brien Max Oswald Thomas Parker, Jr. John Phillips Tara Minter finds out the latest gossip by taking advantage of one of those oh-so- trendy 1-900 numbers. Marc Kawanishi Portraits 237 238 Amy Peterson Portraits Kimberly Tisdale Leigh Anne Yow Cameron Powell Trinette Redinger Rebecca Reed Theodore Robinson, III ' John Shoffner Shelley Sink Janet Spencer Kevin Steingruebner Eleanor Stokes Scott Stroud Robert Taylor, ill Martha Till This is how Nigel Moritz feels about being a freshmen. Portraits 239 Shannon Alligood Brian Batts Shannon Beasley Anne Boyle Julie Brill Jeffery Brooks Ramona Bullock Kate Cauley Kerry Chestnut Jay Familant Craig Favor Donna Flynn 240 Portraits Jesse Brown stopped by to visit our photographers while taking a break from his cross country ride. He heard that eating Pepsi bottles improves cycling performance. Portraits 24 1 Michelle Fortune Laura Greene Sajida Hafiz Monica Headen Tiffney Marley Toni Masini Roger Mathena Amanda McKissick Harriet Neeley Elizabeth Ogle 242 Portraits Scott Peters William Small Jr. Brent Smith Maria Sowers Becky Stanley William Starling Robert Stroup Brent Smith Photographer Brent Smith jokingly tells us this picture sums up his girlfriend, Amanda-Jean Bragassa, perfectly: " she thinks she ' s the center of the universe. " Portraits 243 Neil Abernathy Sylvie Austrui Wade Babcock William Bridgeman Renee Bynum Marcella Carpender Heidi Emerson Melissa Farmer Julie Gale Brian Garrett Amy Gupton Jennifer Harris no ' m ' m t AAiii " A Portraits What can be said? Her name is Tanya Stephens and she is a junior in Economics. Kerry Hux Burke Ivey Lori Johnston Portraits 245 Brent Smith 146 Portraits Stephanie Kailos Amelia Lee Donna LIndeman Leslie Mayton Carol Molnar Randi Rasberry William Sanders Farahnaz Seyed Tanya Stephens Mark Tosczak Suzannah Tremmel Paul Tucker Brian Garrett gets a little " tied up " in h s work at times as Systems Engineer at the Technician. Portraits its 247 248 seniors Abdo P K flk Geology Bahama HR f V p a _ ▼ r Amer Adam M 1 Biology Gary ,_ John C. Adams H . 1 fe Raleigh H H .c , H A 1 1 Michael T. Allen Psychology Ramseur Trenton B. Allman MechI Eng Winston-Salem " Thomas M. Alston vi Business Mgt Georgetown, SC m LynneAmos ■■ MP m . 1 Business Mgt Raleigh . H H i B B ■ 1 James Anderson P) k T J L ) Chemistry Charlotte kZ lSr • m. ' John Anderson BS I flS f KVQ I H r 1 1 Karen Ankner English Green Pond, NJ Cynthia Arboit Mathematics Carolina Beach Hank Ashbaugh B| H L IH[| Eng H B k T L Pottraits Marc Kawanishi George Barksdale and Eddie Jarman take time out to look def for our cameraman. Portraits 249 John Aydlett Horticulture Science Gander Stephanie Ayscue Mathematics Educ Louisburg David Ballowe Life Science. Mechanicsville,VA . , Carl Barclay Civil Eng Gary Janet Barclay Health Occupations Ed Gary Gary Barkhau THL Raleigh Todd Bennett Tom Daniel, a junior in Business Management, hopes to one day become the poster child for Coors Light. 250 Portraits Brenda Barnes Economics Manteo Michelle Barrett Zoology Raleigh Lee Bass III SDM Raleigh Leigh Bass Education Wilson Christopher Baucom Mechanical Eng Midland William Beach, Jr. Mechanical Eng Hamilton Rufus Becoat, Jr. Communications Raleigh Stephen Benjamin Chem,Biochem....Charlestown,IN Marcia Bernstein English Raleigh Patrick Beville Civil Engineering Ashville I Susan Bickel Business Finance Raleigh Mike Birkland Civil Eng Annandale, VA l h Jj k fl S H B a Mass Communications.. ..Raleigh mTi. ' ll " " Joseph Blake - m ' " Business Mgt Albemarle L k H Bernard Blell (Oy V M k 1 Aerospace Eng Portraits 251 r Doris Boseman English Roanoke Rapids Anya Bostian Zoology Raleigh Christina Bouknight Psychology Raleigh Diane Boykas Engineering Raleigh Angela Branch Education Dunwoody.GA Jeffrey Brannan Electrical Eng Rocky Mount Valerie Brannon Biological Sci ..Mechanicsville.VA Patrick Breslin Architecture Raleigh Kenneth Bright Civil Engineering Sanford Natalie Britt Communications Clinton Tyrell Britt Political Science Robbins Detrice Brooks Elementary Educ Wake Forest Kim Brown Business Mgt Danbury, CT Jefferson Bumgarner Chemistry Garner Matthew Burke Computer Science Charlotte ' CO J Portraits Lionel Burnette, Jr. Nuclear, Mech. Eng Oxford Erin Burton Business Mgt Sag Harbor, NY Amy Butner Public Relations Arlington,VA Rebecca Byrd English Mount Pleasant Kenneth Campbell Education Gary Shuris Campbell Comm. Disorders So. Pines Shawn Capps Mechanical Eng Raleigh Jose Carpio Textile Management Raleigh Mauricio Carrasco Econ, Bus. Mgt. ..Ft. Lauderdale, FL Brian Carroll Electrical Eng Raleigh Amy Carter Education Angier Janet Carter Education Raleigh Jocelyn Carter SZO Raleigh James Catenis General Communications Raleigh Tonya Cavanaugh Science Education Walkertown Portraits 253 Patty Cheng Industrial Eng Durham Rhonda Chisolm Accounting Charlotte Nicoa Clemmons LAC Wilmington Timothy Clodfelter English Winston-Salem Debora Conrad English Raleigh Susanne Conrad Political Science Raleigh Robert Cope III Mechanical Eng Charlotte Candice Corriher Animal Science, Pre-vet....Landis Yvonnada Cousins Business Mgt Raleigh Tracy Covington Engineering Rockingham Carolyn Cox Mechanical Eng Wake Forest Patricia Coyle EDN Gastonia Shannon Crainshaw Sec. Educ, Biological Sci.Leland Timothy Creech Business Mgt Knightdale Melissa Crider BLM Statesville Portraits Caria Pettigrew, a freshmen in Psychology, listens to some tunes on her Walkman. Brent Smith Christie Crotts Biological Sci Kernersville LaShane Crutchfield Industrial Eng Rockville,MD Jacquelin Cumings Zoology Lumberton k.« »sv Portraits 255 Ludwig Van Bennett, a rising junior majoring in Animal and Life Sciences, has perhaps become too engrossed in his studies but still retains that party animal image. Joyce Cutler Communic Winston-Salem Todd Dalness Computer Science Fayetteville Nghia Dang Electrical Eng Goldsboro Christopher D ' Arco Education Raleigh Elizabeth Daughtry Education Pikeville Lynn Daughtry Economics Smithfield 256 Portraits Teresa Davenport Social Work Raleigh Andrea Davis Chemical Eng Swannanoa Harry Davis IV Account! ng.Econ Kernersville James Davis Communications Mt. Holly Janet Davis Architecture Winston-Salem John Davis Mechanical Eng Pittsboro Katrina Davis Biological Science Hickory Leigh Davis Wildlife Science Greensboro Steven Davis Computer Science Bladenboro Kelley Dawson-Gartland English Cary Meghan Day English Whiteville Dana Deaton Indus. Arts, Tech. Ed Tabor City Susan Dedmon Psychology Lincolnton David de Miranda Mechanical Eng Raleigh Paul Densmore Business Mgt Raleigh Portraits 257 258 Donna Dettling Mechanical Eng St. Louis, MO Aliza Diggs Textile Mgt Hampton, VA Greg Donnelly Computer Science Hickory Lisa D ' Onofrio Business Mgt Raleigh John Dowell Industrial Eng Newton Clinton Downing Electrical Eng Raleigh Brian Dudley Business Willingboro, NJ David Dugas Electrical Eng Havelock Richard Dunavan Aerospace Eng High Point James Durham FMM Burlington Robert Earley Agronomy Granite Falls Dennis Earnhardt Mechanical Eng Gold Hill Rotunda Eaton Economics Winston-Salem Moranda Edwards Biological Science Fairfax, VA Stephen Edwards Business Mgt Smithfield Portraits Michael Elks Electrical Eng Greenville Dennis Ellis Computer Science Apex James Epps Mechanical Eng Raleigh Charles Evans Electrical Eng Raleigh Christopher Evans Forestry Raleigh Tony Evans Mechanical Eng Edenton Valerie Everette Political Science Raleigh David Fairbrother Zoology Raleigh Eric Fairfax Commercial Recreation. ..Raleigh Shelly Fancher TFS Raleigh Charles Farmer ' .. Accounting Raleigh Laura Favor Psychology Charlotte Rodney Ferguson Textile Management Charlotte Tina Fink Business Mgt Statesville Deborah Flake Animal Science. ..Winston-Salem Portraits 259 Joseph Flippin English Winston-Salem Lisa Florer English Raleigh T. J. Foehl Communications Holly Springs Joseph Foley English Raleigh Lauren Ford Psychology Raleigh Amy Frank Communications Greensboro D. Miranda Franklin Forest Resources Raleigh Tajuan N. Franklin Business Mgt Kmston Kevin E. Franks Zoology Raleigh Chip Futrell Forest Resources Denton Scott Gallimore Electrical Eng Goldsboro Dale Galloway Mathematics Educ Rosman Amy C. Frazier Zoology Knightdale Jack M. Freeman, Jr. Zoology Ellenboro Wesley A. Frye Physical Math. Sci ...Matthews 260 Portraits Amanda-Jean Bragassa, a sophomore in Chemical Engineering, shows her softer side. Portraits 261 262 Lynn Gallup Visual Design New Hill Sharon Gann Mathematics Educ Asheboro Nathan Gay English Raleigh Tina Geracoulis MED Wakefield, MA Michael Gibson Biochemistry Raleigh Valerie Gill Engineering Vienna, VA h i Tammy Gillam LAC Arden Lisa Goodman Animal Science New Bern Christie Goodson Mechanical Eng Denver Sherrie Gore Biochemistry High Point Marsha Graf Communic, Public RItns... Raleigh David Gray Business Management.. ..Raleigh Shannon Grebner MAA Charlotte Lisa Green Social Work Shelby Robert Green CHE Charlotte Portraits Towana V. Green Communications Raleigh « Michael Griffin Business Management. ...Raleigh David Griswold Economics Raleigh Catherine Gruce Meteorology Stratford, CT Nathan Guinn MTE Johnson City, TN Carol Ann Hancock Communications Raleigh Lewis P. Hancock, Jr. Psychology Raleigh Ronald Hancock Civil Engineering Robbins Pauline Hankins Electrical Engineering Bolivia ■i Kurt Harmon J Electrical Eng Bessemer City Gina Harris LSW Raleigh Jody Harris Horticulture Goldston Victoria Harrison Communications Seneca, SC Christine Hartzell Mathematics Ed Knightdale Charles Hatchett III Political Science Fletcher Portraits 263 264 Portraits Maria Hedden Zoology Andrews Mathematics. ..Newport News,VA Janis Heller • • ■ . ft ' » » Wildlife Science Summerfield , T ' ,♦ » Aren ' t you glad you used Dial? Our photographer sure was glad Larry Dixon, a senior in Computer Science did. You can ' t get much closer than this - with a camera. Michelle Helman Accounting New Hill Christopher Helms Political Sci, Crim Just.Charllote Dorian Henderson Biochemistry Greensboro Anthony Hewitt Electrical Eng Davidson Johanna Hicks Eng, Speech Commun....Roxboro Carol Hill Textile Design Raleigh Sonia Hines Math Educ Willow Springs David Hockett Sociology Pleasant Garden Glenn Hodges Civil Engineering Ruff in Portraits 265 Richard Hogg V ™ M. Political Science Kenly m 1 lA a.-X Cheryl Holland B K ' m l Business Lincolnton V I SP ' l Kristine Holoman Zoology Raleigh r Cynthia Honrine 01 Accounting Salemburg William Horner m m w - ' r Fisheries Science Sanford H m JT " fit Melinda Howard , _ . W Biology, Genetics Greensboro M g. ... ' - Jennifer Hrometz Textile Design Stoneville Melanie Hudson m a H ' fc A Mathematics Educ Concord T K " ■■ f Kv ■ ' Tammy Hudson CPE, Electrical Enq. ..Greensboro ' K H Thomas Huffstetler Jj flUllL Garner P BIH m Walter Hunt 4 Business Administration Cary « y- jn flL jj- Roni Hunter V , j ' •« OakRidge.TN . V ■ MO Georgia Ikonomov Business Durham Kimberly Ingold Agricultural Bus Mgt Norwood • ' ■ Carol Ingram Business Rockingham f 266 Portraits Shannon Murphy, a junior in Chemical Engineering, shovels in the delights from NCSU ' s very own dairy. Roychelle Ingram Sec Educ, Chem Greensboro Rhonda Isaac FMM Maiden Robbin Isaac Mechanical Eng Maiden Portraits 267 Anita Israel Computer Science Rosman Chris Jackson FMM Raleigh Dana Jackson Political Science Harrisburg Derick Johnson LAC Raleigh E. Glenn Johnson Psychology Wake Forest Kevin Johnson Criminal Justice Wallace William Jackson History Bailey Gregory Jefferson Applied Math Fayettville Constance Jenkins Social Work Raleigh Kimberly Jenkins Political Science Raleigh Paul Jenkins Mechanical Eng Hickory Krista Jensen Forest Res Metuchen, NJ Dennis Jernigan Civil Engineering Benson Wilson Jewell Zoology Wilmington James Jilcott Business Seaboard 268 Portraits Loretta Johnson LTN Shelby Samuel Johnson Mathematics Educ Whiteville Anita Jones Chemical Eng Swepsonville 1 Charles Jones 1 T CPE, Elec. Eng Winston-Salem Enessia Jones Electrical Eng Littleton James Paul Jones II trit ' mi Conservation Pine Level Tonya Jones Architechture Rural Hall Becky Joyner EDL Raleigh Sonia Kaus Mathematics Educ Raleigh Kenneth Keel Civil Engineering Williamston Chongun Kim Visual Design Raleigh :• Jiun Kim Computer Science Raleigh Bennie King Physiology Raleigh Daphne King MSD Ash Lisa King Bus. Mgt, Marketing Charlotte Portraits 269 Amy McKissick, a sophomore in Mechanical Engineering, is already prepared for her career in the real world. H HKl t i W B KjL ' jVikZ I B ' ' ■ ' Kj ' t t! M ' i ' ' : 1 1 7 — ' ! K K B H i inHBHifl B O V ' I H H B V H H B BT 1 Marc Kawanishi 270 Portraits m Sharon King Zoology, Pre-med Raleigh Laura Kirkland Statistics Lumberton Kevin Kiser Mechanical Eng Asheville Charles Knight Political Science Raleigh Thomas Knight Business Mgt Madison Leslie Knuth Business Admin Raleigh Stephen Kokenesz MTE Charlotte Ronald Krall Civil Engineering High Point Anne Kuehl Statistics Forest City Patricia Lacewell Computer Science Burgaw Susan Lampe Economics High Point Lori Langdon Zoology, Pre-med New Hill John Latham SDM New Bern Laura Lathan Zoology Cary Cynthia Lathrop THG Washington, WV Portraits 27 J Steven Lawing SBE Charlotte James Layton K j Economics Rocky Mount K Christopher Leazer Comp, Elec Eng... " . Mooresville David LeCount KK k. V Econ, Bus. Mgt Jacksonville Betty LeGrande Industrial Eng... Philadelphia, PA ' T ' ir-t Melinda Lester Bus. Mgt, Accounting. ...Charlotte W H. Leusch-Carnaroli Ag. Economics Raleigh Elizabeth Lewis ' Business, Economics Cary John Lewis mr- " . Communications Faison k William Lindsay Sm 9 History Fayetteville A v F ' - •Si ' Carita Lindstrom V. IntI Bus Kankaanpaa, Finland Keith Little Business Woodbridge, VA Charles Loftin, Jr. JH I i V Electrical Eng Mt. Holly J ■ Donald Long Landscape Horticulture Ash Christopher Lory Civil Engineering Matthews Wi 272 Portraits Paul Lowell Electrical Eng Wilson Judith Lowery Business Raleigh Frances Lucas Electrical Eng Gary Amanda Marsh, a freshman in Wildlife Science, is in " layout Hell " working on her News section of the yearbook. Marc Kawanishi Portraits 273 Left IS junior Chris Hondros, photo editor of Technician, and right is his girlfriend Kelly Keranen. soon to be co- captain of the varsity women ' s soccer team. Patricia Luhmann Landscape Horticulture... Raleigh Betsy Lutterloh Animal Science Pittsboro Adam Lyon Physics Gary Marshall Mabe Mechanical Eng Kernersville Roberto Malovf Economics Guatemala Alan Maness Civil Engineering Robbins Greg Mann Electrical Engineering Raleigh Jennifer Manning Business Management. ..Old Fort Kelly Manning Business Gary Lori Markle Accounting Raleigh Rona Marslin Zoology, Pre-med Raleigh Janet Martin Political Science Raleigh 274 Portraits Nigel Moritz Portraits 27 J Jennifer Martin Mathematics Ed uc Raleigh Timothy Martin Industrial Eng Lawsonville Joanna Massey Biochemistry Charlotte Jennifer Mathers Business Mgt Gambrills, MD Christopher Matthews Political Science Raleigh Katherine McAuliffe Statistics Silver Spring, MD Melissa McCoy Business Mgt Charlotte Leah McDonald Industrial Engineering Cary Miranda McFadden Business Management. ...Raleigh Kristie McGee Psychology Raleigh ' r David McHenry Fisheries, Wildlife Sci Denton Paul McKenzie Crop Science Greensboro Todd McMasters MAA Charlotte Nyhisha Meaders Political Science Brooklyn, NY Thomas Melton Political Science Mt. Holly 276 Portraits H Lorraine Mercer B » Computer Science Gary Donald Meriwether Economics Gary Joan Metcalf Physiology Raleigh Bambi Metz Mathematics Educ Raleigh Nancy Metz ■ ' J y - Mathematics Educ Raleigh Hg Cheryl Middleton k i Business Marlboro, MD Teresa Milan Business Management. ...Raleigh Lee Miller Science Educ Raleigh I Michael Miller Hjlg FMM Greensboro " " Mitzi Misenheimer Electrical Eng Randleman Donna Moody X , H Business Management. ...Raleigh 9 April Moon Industrial Eng Durham 1 Kerri Moreno Food Science Raleigh - Tracy Morris - Business Mgt Winston-Salem bI Eric Morrison il Wm W k. Architecture East Bend Portraits 277 James Morrison, Jr. Civil Engineering Raleigh Jeffrey Mudd Business Management....Raleigh Bobbie Mundy Textile Design Catawba 278 Portraits Scott Munger Animal Science Gary Mary Mustian Mathematics Raleigh Linda Nail Accounting Raleigh Joseph Nardi Mechanical Eng Raleigh Martha Narron Industrial Eng , Garner Teresa Neal Biological Sciences... Kernersvi lie Justin Ngossele Civil Engineering Raleigh Keith Nichols FMM High Point Thomas Nunalee, IV Econ, Business Wilmington Steven O ' Daniel Electrical Engineering... .Pittsboro Abigail Odeneal Conservation Tall, FL Emily Oldham Civil Engineering Chapel Hill Monica Ore Psychology Suitland, MD Michael Orwin Mechanical Eng Fayetteville Erica Pace Business Mgt Louisville, TN Portraits 279 280 Cecilia Pairo Zoology Wheaton, MD Thomas Paisley Political Science Raleigh Bryan Parker Speech Gary Michelle Parlier Zoo., Pre-med Moravian Falls Joan Partin Biology Willow Springs Kimberly Payne Communication Waldorf, MD Crystal Peebles Business Raleigh Nelson Petteys Mechanical Eng Gary Michelle Pfeiffer Business, Gomm Raleigh Michael Phelps Mech. Eng Winston -Salem Tracie Pickler Business Mgt Albemarle Jeffrey Pierce Electrical Eng West Jefferson Portraits Kathleen Pillsbury Advertising Winston-Salem John Powers Chemical Eng Greensboro Monica Price Zoology Raleigh Freshman Amy Peterson is all smiles knowing that she will soon be a sophomore. Vernon Price Elect, Mechanical Eng. ..Charlotte Mark Priest Computer Science Raleigh Angela Pruitt SJS Wilson Portraits 28 1 282 Milo Pyne Botany Durham Johanna Quinn ' Civil Engineering Charlotte Michael Rakestraw x f Civil Engineering Reidsville ■£ " . c « James Rambeau Accounting Fuquay-Varma I Mark Ramsey Zoology, Pre-med Sapphire . - I! Sarah Rankin i i Business Cary P! Phyllis Ray Accounting Apex Steven Reagan, Jr. Mechanical Eng High Point Alfred Reid, Jr. Industrial Eng Gaston i a Charles Rhodes, II Computer Science Greensboro Angela Rice i-- Communications Wake Forest Karen Rice Biological Science Cullowhee r Sharia Richards Psychology Greenville John Richardson, IV Business Management Cary Melissa Ringer Textile Eng New Freedom, PA Portraits Brian Roach Education Hayesville Mark Roberts FMM Gary Sara Robertson EDN Wake Forest B Kent Robinson 1 Computer Sci Sneeds Ferry Mark Robinson ■ - Business Management.. ..Newton Roderick Robinson Industrial Engineering Raleigh Richard Roddy, Jr. Mechanical Eng Littleton Shonda Rodgers Business Goldsboro Michelle Rotella Public Relations Sewerde, FL 1 Michael D. Russell Economics Wilmington ™ Dawn Sanders MSD Raleigh Pamela Sansbury Business Mgt Rocky Mount 1 Heath Saunders l l pn Wood Sci Technology. ..Stanley O Don Sawyer Mechanical Eng Camden Stacy Scarfutti Biology National Heights, PA Portraits 283 284 Theodore Schommer Mechaniocal Eng Mars Hill David Schweikert Mechanical Eng Raleigh David Seay Mechanical Eng Raleigh Portraits Chris Hondros 1 Sophomore Terri Keranen brought her own light but realized our photographers were already prepared with their Broncolors. James Sebring, Jr. Industrial Eng Hampton, VA Brian Settlemyre Busmess Management Newton Katherine Sharp Chemical Eng Aiken, SC Steven Sharpe Mechanical Eng Eden Gwendolyn Shaw Marketing Ed Southern Pines Richard Shearin Accounting Greenville, SC Landon Sheely Business Mgt Wilmington Paul Shrewsbury Chemical Eng Providence Meredith Shuford Communications Lincolnton Shannon Simmons Psychology New Haven, CT Roxanne Sisson Accounting Hilton, NY Darlene Smith Pre-med Sanford Portraits 285 286 Elizabeth Smith Accounting Raleigh Kelly Smith Business Management... Monroe Sandra Smith Computer Science Raleigh Frederick Smyre Humanities Gaston ia Rodrigo Soberano Civil Engineering Durham Harold Sparks English Education Gastonia ¥ Regina Speed Textile Management Raleigh Michael Springston Industrial Eng Winston -Salem Toni St. Louis RRA Morganton r Christina Stephens Business Mgt Glenwood, MD Elizabeth Stephens Zoology Lumberton ' - J - w ■ Jennifer Stevenson Chemical Engineering. ..Charlotte Anne Stewart Business Gastonia Meredith Stewart Psychology Gastonia Anthony Stiller Political Science Salsibury Portraits " What am I eating? " wonders senior Swayne Hall of his University food. Marc Kawanjshi Portraits 287 288 Laurie Stiner Business Management .. ..Releigh John Stock Computer Science Hickory Barbera Stone Textile Chemistry Clinton,IVlD Clare Stone English Raleigh David Stout ' Civil Engineering Sanford Harriet Stout 1 1 4 History Education Sanford " r Joseph Stowe Civil Engineering Charlotte Mary Strowd Accounting Pittsboro Tracy Stuckrath Economics, Accounting. ..Raleigh Nkadi Sukidi Meteorology Raleigh Lori Sullivan " " Computer Science Charlotte Richard Suter Prod Design. ..Rehoboth Beach, DE Banks Talley k English Raleigh V Khurram Tasleem . , Electrical Engineering Raleigh James Taylor Materials Eng Kernersville Portraits m Taylor B History Fremont w " f Patricia Taylor T 4- J Business Mgt, Ace Wash, DC Eric Terwilliger H Computer Science Cary tm Stephen Tew Computer Science Durham Alice Therrell Anim Sci, Sp Com...Huntersville Chad Thomas Zoology Brandon, FL Lewis Anne Thomas Busmess Mgt Greenville John Thomason i ' mtem -- Mechanical Eng Salisbury Rhonda Thompson Mathematics Educ Fairmont Stephanie Thompson Business Mgt Whiteville J W Tommie Tiller 4fc- ' Meteorology Baltimore, MD Maria Timberlake History Raleigh ) William Timmons ■ ■ ' Biomath Jacksonville, FL - John Trask Electrical Eng Raleigh Kimberly Trawitz Political Science Fairport, NY Portraits 289 Charles Triece Electrical Engineering Concord Sean Troth Microbiology Raleigh Amy Troutman Electrical Eng Amandale, VA Caroline Tsang Computer Science Greensboro Amanda Tuck Economics Roxboro E. Allen Turner Chemical Eng Franklin, VA Loretta Turner Electrical Eng Bowie, MD Monica Turner Biological Science Stanfield Michael Tussey Mechanical Eng Lexington Fran Twiddy Mathematics Educ Hope Mills Beverly Tysinger Business Mgt Thomasville Lee Ann van Leer Zoology Trumansburg, NY Kelly Keranen, a junior in Textile Design, is ready for any hard nosed business executive. 290 Portraits I Chris Hondros Portraits 291 Randell Vest Hj Forest Resources Raleigh Lome Vidrine Electrical Eng Wilkesboro Douglas Voss A w Jl Mechanical Eng ...Pocomoke, M D Ul Crystal Wadsworth JitKttkt f t THO Whitakers K tf m Sean Wagle ' m ■[ Computer Science Greensboro K » H M . h Amy Walker PPF 1 Business Raleigh ' l l Greg Walker j iP liW Jf Business Waldorf, MD m M " ' Timothy Warner ' " a. Business Management. ...Raleigh ' C Elijah Waters f t i Lj Fisheries Wildlife Sci Cesar li Mj M K . 04 James Waters Civil Engineering Asheville William Watkins Mechanical Eng Raleigh ' ' t ' ' Lisa Webber fM ' ' S Elizabeth Weeks - M SHJlik Speech Comm Winston-Salem iHS ' W B David Wells L " . f Econ, Business Mgt Clayton m r A _ John Wetherington V W Wood Science Kinston B OT m m m 292 Portraits Brian Whitaker History Educ Kernersville Melissa White Computer Science Mocksville Wayne White Electrical Eng Raleigh David Whiteman Computer Science ...Buies Creek Christopher Whiteside Civil Engineering Charlotte James Wiley Business Raleigh Robert Wilkins Microbiology, Zo Sterling, VA Ellen Williams Biochemistry, Chemistry.... Sta ley Jerry Williams Business Mgt, Econ Raleigh Roy Williams Business Mgt Spring Lake Teresa Williams Textile Design Summerfield David Wineski Elect, Comp Eng Ft. Worth, TX Christina Wixon Materials Sci, Eng Gastonia Lauren Wolfe Mass Communications. .Raleigh Stephanie Wood Mathematics Educ Benson Portraits 293 David Wright TPS Kannapolls Keith Wright Criminal Just Ice Raleigh Amy Wyatt ! industrial Eng Mt. Holly r Sherri Yelton Mass Commun Charlotte Lamia Younes LAS Raleigh Sherri Young Zoology Raleigh Woosung Yun Biology Raleigh Joseph Zimmerman Psychology Midlothian, VA Teresa Zuber Chemistry Shallotte 294 Portraits The sign said, " Tie only admitted. " This confused young man seems to have misunderstood its meaning. Todd Bennett Portraits 295 WhatCIBA-GEIGY BringslbThe Partnership 1 f t r.y ,f I. « People Whom You Can Trust To Do It Right Start with the best qualified people. Instill them with the desire for excellence. Pro- vide them with the tools to do the job right the first time. Give them the freedom to take action. And reward them for anticipating needs. That ' s the philosophy that sets CIBA-GEIGY people apart. 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Have you ever v fished you could Imd a technically up-to-date speaker lor your next association meeting ' ' It you have. Schermg has a toll-free phone number tof you to calt When you make the call you tl be m touch with Schenng veterinarians who have exiensive in-depth knowledge concerning Schermg pharmaceuticals, biologicalsand other animal health products As an arm of Schermg Research, Schermg Technical Services functions as an in-deplh resource lor vetermanans by providing mformat;on on an pharmacological and research aspects o Schermg Animal Health compounds and products You can take advantage oi this compli- mentary service to deterrr.me the most effective use of Schermg products even m the most unusual or problematic cases Schehng ' s support to animal health professionals: ■ ' ,. ' . " nc yii.alior; and .p ' orrr.alion on Schenng pharma- ceuticals, biotogicais, and animal health products including problematic and unusual uses ■ Broad base o ' expertise m animal health knowledge mcludmg bovine porcine equine and small animal appiicaiions ■ Consultations leading to complimen tafy iabuidioiy services for D Selenium testing D Haemophilus Serolypmg fH pleuropneumomae] n Pinkeye piii-typmg-W bovis (isolalion pili-typmg} D For additional information please call ■ Schermg Professional Speaker s Bu ' eau a complimentary service to veterinary groups ihal makes Schenng Technical Service personnel available tor speakmg on Schenng products al focal and state association T.eefings -ask aooj ' i " Schering woulit like to hear from you. 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In fact, our company has been selected one of the 100 best firms to work for in the nation. It ' s no wonder we continue to attract some of the top engineering and technical graduates North Carohna State has to offer. If you ' d hke a chance to start your career with the leader in the engineering business, give us a cai Why settle for less than the best? QIS Sirnne, Inc. _ _ - _ North Carolina Division ♦C 551 1 Capital Center Dnw, Suite 500 M Raleigh, North Carolina 27606 ■1 919 859-.%00 Engirjeering Group Headquarter: Greenville, SC Corporate Headquarters; Houston, TX Offices in principal cities across the United Stales. Sponsors 3UJ Mobay Corporation Animal Health Division Shawnee, Kansas 66201. USA Dear Doctor: AS you advance into the professiort of veterinar ' medicme you will sooa realize that the challenge you face is as great as the reward you seek. skills to find your most rewarding position. While there may be a sense of resignation, by «7 ; ; j 5 J ' . Ivn d ne aTdTncr e opportuniUes in veterinary medicine. We pledge our unwanted pets. WP will continue to contribute to the veterinary profession by advancing the Sl Tdsase prevents and management, by developing pharmaceutical and toS products incorporating this technology, and through contmued advocacy advertising on behalf of the pracutioner. With committed leadership and participation, we believe »;f l L decade of the 90s wiU reach new levels of personal and Pfof s ' P ' ' f J ' At Ham we are committed! Therefore we not only wish you success, but we also promise a team effort to help you achieve these new levels. Sincerely, Gerald L. Johnson. DVM Manager. Professional Services 306 sp, onsors WHEN SOME PEOPLE LOOK AT THE FARM MARKET, THEY SEE PROBLEMS. AT RHONE-POULENC, WE SEE SOLUTIONS. Today, it ' s easy to have doubts about the tuture ot American agriculture, But at Rhone-Poulenc Ag Company, we remain committed to l eeping American agriculture the most productive in the world. 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C ) Comin S€ope,lnc Hickory, NC t)« AY Aoa D i } Sponsors DID YOU KNOW THAT BIGGERS BROTHERS, INC. . . • HAS BEEN IN FOODSERVICE DISTRIBUTION FOR OVER FIFTY YEARS HAS OVER 10,000 ITEMS IN ITS WAREHOUSE SELLING WHOLESALE FROZEN AND CANNED FOODS, FRESH SEAFOOD, MEAT AND PRODUCE, RESTAURANT SUPPLIES, EQUIPMENT AND SMALLWARES IS ONE OF THE LARGEST FOODSERVICE DISTRIBUTORS IN THE SOUTHEAST SERVICING CUSTOMERS IN NORTH CAROLINA, SOUTH CAROLINA, GEORGIA, TENNESSEE, VIRGINIA AND WEST VIRGINIA ■wholesale food distributors P.O. BOX 34156, CHARLOTTE, N.C. 28234, TELEPHONE 1-704-394-7121 A UIIMBy COMPANY AT BIGGERS BROTHERS, ONE CALL GETS IT ALL! Sponsors 31 In 1938, Natural Gas Was The Most Efficient Energy Source Available. Nothing ' s Changed. A fuming smokestack is the perfect symbol of our nation- al dilemma. On one hand, it means the jobs and products we need. On the other, it means pollution. Some think having one without the other will take a miracle. We think it will take natural gas. Because gas, the cleanest of all fossil fuels, can reduce emissions across the board. You name it-CO„ NO ,, SO3, CFCs, particulates-and natural gas combustion produces none or substantially less. But gas is more than A Public Service Company B Ugkl7UniIlaborau(hSl. 8U- 64l Uurhua 4M CW eUod Cuy 223 E. ChalluuB St. 469-»461 Fuqiuy-Vuiu 1308 N. clean. It ' s extremely efficient as well. So even fewer pollutants are created since less fuel is expended to do a job. Which also reduces costs. And that ' s another argument favoring gas. It makes the Fight against pollution more afTord- able. And, since nature blessed North America with vast stores of gas, it ' s a fight we can definitely win. With energy security and a better trade balance as a bonus. " Natural Gas . It ' s not the only answer. Just the best one we have right now. On cooperation with American Gas Association) of North Carolina, Inc. Sl. t83-S l Ckapd lUU 200 EllioU E L »42-5104 Main S(.(SuaMt PUu Sboppint C(r.) S52-06 2 Offering challenging careers in Civil and Structural Engineering, including ttie following: Highway Design Water Wastewater Design Traffic Engineering Construction Management CADD Structure Design Site Design Transportation Planning Environmental Document Preparation FrankColeman Associates Consulting Engineers INTERIOR SPACE MANAGEMENT " WE ARE TOTALLY COMMinED TO CUSTOMER SERVICE " 832-0943 Open Plan Systems Design Service Installation American Seating System R Cramer CramerSpace Major Brands Available RALEIGH • Office Furniture New-Used • Custom Wood Working • Factory Trained Office Supplies Printing Forms 919-494-541 7 105 MAIN STREET, P.O. BOX 507, FRANKLIN, N.C. 27525 .3 X 5 Sponsors CONSULTING SINCE 1959 ANTHONY ADVERTISING INCORPORATED SPECIALISTS IN UNIVERSITY AND COLLEGE YEARBOOK AND HANDBOOK ADVERTISING A few pages of selected advertising will help defray soaring printing costs. Student Publication Advisors and Publishers ' Representatives are welcome to call us for further information. Our staff of professionals will work closely with you and your publisher. 2858 FRANKLIN STREET • AVONDALE ESTATES, GEORGIA 30002 (404) 297-0500 • (800) 241-7783 Sponsors Jib ' a Abdo, Badriah L 248 Abernathy, Neil 244 Adam, Amer 248 Adams, John C 248 Allen, Michael T. 248 Alligood, Shannon 240 Allman, Trenton B 248 Almasy, Pete 36 Alston, Thomas M 248 Amos, Lynne 248 Anderson, James 248 Anderson, John 248 Ankner, Karen 248 App, Caroline 236 Arboit, Cynthia 248 Ashbaugh, Hank 248 Auer, Neal 126 Austin, Elijah 120, 121 Austrui, Sylvie 244 Aydlett, John 250 Ayscue, Stephanie 250 Babcock, Wade 204, 244 Ballowe,David 250 Barclay, Carl 250 Barclay, Janet 250 Barkhau, Gary. 250 Barksdale, George 249 Barnes, Brenda 251 Barnes, Donald 7 Barnhardt, Robert A 76 Barrett, Michelle 251 Bass III, Lee 251 Bass, Leigh 251 Bateman, D. F 77 Batts, Brian 240 Baucom, Christopher 251 Beach, Jr., William 251 Beasley, Shannon 240 Becoat, Jr., Rufus 251 Benjamin, Stephen 251 Bennett, Ludwig Van 256 Bennett, Todd 204 Benson, Tawana 236 Bernstein, Leonard 113 Bernstein, Marcia 251 Beville, Patrick 251 Bickel, Susan 251 Birkland, Mike 251 Bishop, Jill 183 Black, Jr., Robert 251 Blackwell, Jeff. 24, 25 Blake, Joseph 251 Bledsoe, Tanya 236 Blell, Bernard 251 Borawkski, Paul 181 Boseman, Doris 252 Bostian, Anya 252 Bouck, Jen 169 Bouknight, Christina 252 Boyd, Graham 90 Boyers, Al 6 Boykas, Diane 252 Boyle, Anne 240 Bragassa, Amanda 243, 261 Branch, Angela 252 Brannan, Jeffrey. 252 Brannon, Valerie 252 Breckenridge, Naiomi 236 Breslin, Patrick 252 Nigel Moritz Bridgeman, William 244 Bright, Kenneth 252 Brill, Julie 240 Britt, Natalie 252 Britt, Tyrell 252 Brooks, Detrice 252 Brooks, Jeffery. 240 Brose, Dario 128, 130 Brown, Jesse 241 Brown, Kim 252 Bullock, Ramona 240 Bumgarner, Jefferson 252 Bunyard, David 42 Burke, Matthew. 252 Burnette, Jr., Lionel 253 Burton, Erin 253 Butner, Amy. 253 Byers,Ed 176 Bynum, Renee 244 Byrd,Al 120 Byrd, Rebecca 253 c Cade, Joseph 236 Campbell, Kenneth 253 Campbell, Shuris 253 3 Z.Z Closing Candler, Heidi 168 Capps, Shawn 253 Carpender, Marcella 244 Carpenter, Katie 175 Carpenter, Scott 163 Carpio, Jose 253 Carrasco, Mauricio 253 Carroll, Brian 253 Carter, Amy. 253 Carter, Janet 253 Carter, Jocelyn 253 Cassamassa, Mike 47 Catenis, James 253 Cauley, Kate 240 Cavanaugh, Tonya 253 Chalfant, Claudine 162 Cheng, Patty. 254 Chestnut, Kerry. 240 Chew, Tim 43 Chisolm, Rhonda 254 Chomsky, Noam 41 Chung, Sarita 89 Clemmons, Nicoa 254 Clifford, Holly. 164 Clodfelter, Timothy. 254 Cobb, Charlie 120 Coleman, Brian 45 Commers, Alice 165 Congden, Jeanie 34 Connell, Mike 33 Conrad, Debora 254 Conrad, Susanne 254 Cope III, Robert 254 Corchiani, Chris 117,141, 142, 145,155 Corcoran, Lisa 87 Corriher, Candice 254 Cotton, Chris 120 Coulter, Amy. 205 Cousins, Yvonnada 254 Covington, Tracy. 254 Cox, Calvin 167 Cox, Carolyn 254 Coyle, Patricia 254 Craig, Ralph 34 Crainshaw, Shannon 254 Creech, Timothy. 254 Crider, Melissa 254 Croft, Joey Mormon 18 Crotts , Christie 45, 255 Crutchfield, LaShane 255 Cumings, Jacquelin 255 Curtin, Terrence M 71 Cutler, Joyce 256 D ' Arco, Christopher. 256 D ' Onofrio, Lisa 258 Dalness, Todd 256 Dang, Nghia 256 Daniel, Tom 250 Daniels, Ricky. 236 Daughtry, Elizabeth 256 Daughtry, Lynn 256 Davenport, Teresa 257 Davis rV, Harry. 257 Davis, Andrea 257 Davis, James 257 Davis, Janet 257 Jim Mahaffee Closing J 23 Davis, John 257 Davis, Jr., Sammy 1 12 Davis, Katrina 257 Davis, Leigh 257 Davis, Steven 257 Dawson-Gartland, K 257 Day, Meghan 235, 257 de Chammaro, Violeta 101 de Miranda, David 257 Deaton. Dana 257 Dedmon. Susan 257 Densmore, Paul 257 Desai.Nehal 89 Dettling, Donna 258 Dickerson, Beth 236 Diggs, Aliza 258 Dixon, Larry Cash 264 Dombrowski, Elysia 236 Donahue, Stephanie 175 Donnelly, Greg 258 Donovan, Jeff 46 Douglas, James 104 Dowell, John 258 Downing. Clinton 258 Dudley, Brian 258 Dugas, David 258 Dunavan, Richard 258 Durham. James 258 e Eades, Greg 7 Barley, Robert 258 Earnhardt, Dennis 258 Eaton, Rotunda 258 Eckard, Jason 42,56 Edwards, Moranda 258 Edwards, Stephen 258 Edwards, Todd 37 Elks, Michael 259 Ellis, Dennis 259 Ellis, Jennifer 163 Elvis 352 Emerson, Heidi 244 Epps, James 259 Evans, Charles 259 Evans, Christopher 259 Evans, Tony 259 Everette, Valerie 259 Fairbrother, David 259 Fairfax, Eric 259 Familant, Jay 240 Fancher, Shelly 259 Farmer, Charles 259 Farmer, Melissa 244 Favor, Craig 240 Favor. Laura 259 Feggins. Bryant 144 Feher. Mike 1 1 Ferguson. Rodney 259 Ferrell, James K 73 Ferriera. Sean 173 Fink, Tina 259 Fitzgerald, Adam 167 Flake,Deborah 259 Flippin, Joseph 260 Florer, Lisa 260 Flynn. Donna 240 Foehl, T. J 260 Foley, Joseph 260 Jim Mahaffee 3 H Closing Ford, Lauren 260 Fortune. Michelle 242 Fow. Jennifer 28 Fox, Michelle 236 Fox, Rick 140 Frank, Amy 260 Franklin, D. Miranda 260 Franklin, Tajuan N 260 Franks, Kevin E 260 Frazier, Amy C 260 Freeman, Jr., Jack M 260 Freeman, Mark 36 Friday, William 62.91 Friedrich, Catherine 236 Frye, Wesley A 260 Futrell, Chip 262 Gale, Julie 244 Gallimore, Scott 262 Galloway, Dale 262 Gallup, Lynn 262 Gann, Sharon 262 Gantt, Harvey 103 Garbo, Greta 113 Gareau, Fabienne 137 Gamer. John 204 Gamer, Katherine 236 Garrett, Brian 244, 246 Garrett, Kris 108, 332 Gay, Nathan 262 Geier, Jason 236 Gentry, Chris 204 Geracoulis, Tina 262 Gibbs, Randy 35 Gibson, Michael 262 Gill, Valerie 262 Gillam, Tammy 262 Gomez, Laurie 157 Goodman, Lisa 262 Goodson, Christie 262 Gore, Sherrie 262 Graf, Marsha 262 Gray, David 262 Grebner, Shannon 262 Green, Lisa 262 Green, Robert 262 Jim Mahaffee Green, Towana V. 263 Greene, Laura 242 Greene, Sajida 242 Grice, Clayton 171 Griffi, Michael 263 Griswold, David 263 Gruce, Catherine 263 Guenter, Gretchen 164 Gugliotta, Tom 140, 142, 143, 145 Guinn, Nathan 263 Gupton, Amy 244 Gutierrez, Henry 130, 132, 133 Hager, Virginia 236 Hall, Swayne 227, 287 Hancock, Carol Ann 263 Hancock, Jr., Lewis R 263 Hancock, Ronald 263 Hankins, Pauline 263 Harber, Amy 45 Harmon, Kurt 263 Harris, Gina 263 Harris, Jennifer 244 Harris, Jody 263 Harrison, Victoria 263 Hart, Franklin D 66 Hartzell, Christine 263 Hatchett III, Charles 263 Headen, Monica 242 Healy, Katy 236 Hebert, Aislinn 84 Hedden, Maria 264 Hefner, Terri 264 Heller, Janis 264 Helman, Michelle 265 Helms, Christopher 265 Helms, Jesse 95, 102 Henderson, Dorian 11, 265 Henry, Greg 6 Henson, Jim 113 Herb, Mike 173 Hewitt, Anthony 265 Hicks, Johanna 265 Hildebolt, Bill 106 Hill, Carol 265 Hill, Virginia 236 Hines, Sonia 265 Hockett, David 265 Hodges, Glenn 265 Hogg, Richard 266 Holland, Cheryl 266 Holoman, Kristine 266 Hondros, Chris 204, 226, 245, 275 Honrin, Cynthia 266 Hopfenberg, Harold B 67 Closing j5ZJ jT y :?! ■:mm ' : J T M • ' i - ' f " . Homer, William 266 Howard, Melinda 266 Hrometz, Jennifer. 266 Hudson, Melanie 266 Hudson, Tammy 266 Huffstetler, Thomas 266 Hunt, Walter 266 Hunter, Roni 266 Hussein, Saddam 98 Hux, Kerry 245 1 Ikonomov, Georgia 266 Ingold, Kimberly 266 Ingram, Carol 266 Ingram, Roychelle 267 Isaac, Rhonda 267 Isaac, Robbin 267 Isley, Steve 134 Israel, Anita 268 Ivey, Burke 245 Jackson, Chris 268 Jackson, Dana 268 Jackson, William 268 Jangda, Bina 205 Jarman, Eddie 249 Jefferson, Gregory 268 Jenkin, Constance 268 Jenkins, Kimberly 268 Jenkins, Paul 268 Jensen, Krista 268 Jemigan, Dennis 268 Jewell, Wilson 268 Jilcot, James 268 Johnson, Cindy 176 Johnson, Curt 129 Johnson, Derick 269 Johnson, E. Glenn 269 Johnson, Grant 197 Jim Mahatfee Johnson, Joe 205 Johnson, Kevin 269 Johnson, Loretta 269 Johnson, Samuel 269 Johnston, Lori 245 Jones II, James Paul 269 Jones, Anita 269 Jones, Charles 269 Jones, Enessia 269 Jones, Mike 121 Jones, Susie 136 Jones, Tonya 269 Jordan, Terry 125, 126 Joyner, Becky 269 Jurgens, Bobby 117, 126 Kailos, Stephanie 247 Kanipe, Jr., John T. 69 Kasparian, Tina 236 Kasper, Lisa 165 3. i ' 6 Closing Kaus, Sonia 269 Keel. Kenneth 269 Kendl, Aimee 84, 85 Keranen, Kelly 275. 291 Keranen, Teri 284 Kibby. Walter 28 Kim, Chongun 269 Kim.Jiun 269 King. Bennie 269 King. Daphne 269 King. Lisa 269 King. Sharon 271 Kirkland, Laura 271 Kiser. Kevin 271 Knight. Charles 271 Knight, Thomas 271 Knuth. Leslie 271 Kokenesz, Stephen 271 Kotliarova, Sergei 41 Kotliarova, Tamara 40 Kotula. Paula 98 Krall. Ronald 271 Kuehl, Anne 271 Lacewell. Patricia 27 1 Lalka, Ravi 204 Lampe. Susan 271 Langdon. Lori 271 Lanier. Albert B 68 Lassiter. Roy 128. 130 Latham, John 271 Lathan, Laura 271 Lathrop, Cynthia 271 Lawing. Steven 272 Layton, James 272 Leary. Micele 37 Leathers. Milton 170 Leazer. Christopher 272 LeCount, David 272 Lee, Amelia 247 LeGrande, Betty 272 Lehmann. Nicole 149. 154 Lester. Melinda 272 Leusch-Camaroli, Herbert 272 Lewis, Elizabeth 272 Lewis. John 272 Lindeman. Donna 247 Lindsay. William 272 Lindstrom, Carita 272 Little. Keith 272 Livingston, Jamie 85 Loftin, Jr., Charles 272 Long, Chris 181 Long. Donald 272 Lory, Christopher 272 Lovett, Kent 173 Lowe, Pat 93 Lowell, Paul 273 Lowery, Judith 273 Lucas. Frances 273 Luhman. Patricia 274 Lutterio, Betsy 274 Lyo. Adam 274 Lyo, Roberto 274 m Mabe, Marshall 274 MacMillan, Doug 33 Mahler, Eric 167 Malfa.Todd 37 Mandela, Nelson 101 Maness, Alan 274 Mangrum, Mark 170 Mann. Greg 274 Manning, Jennifer 274 Manning, Kely 274 Manning, Sharon 153 Mapp, Rhonda 152 Mapp. Rhonda 1 16 Markle. Lori 274 Markley. Beckie 204 Marley. Tiffney 242 Marsh. Amanda 237, 273 Martha 335 Marsli, Rona 274 Martin, Janet 274 Martin. Jennifer 276 Martin. Scott 37 Martin. Timothy 276 Masini. Toni 242 Massey. Joanna 276 Mathena, Roger 242 Mather, Jennifer 276 Matthews, Christopher. 276 Mayton. Leslie 247 McAuliffe. Katherine 276 McCoy, Joe 237 McCoy. Melissa 276 McDonald. Leah 276 McFadden, Miranda 276 McGee, Kristie 276 McHenry, David 276 McKenzie, Paul 276 McKissick, Amanda 242 Mckissick, Amy 270 McMasters, Todd 276 Nigel Moritz Closing 327 McQueen, Derrick 145 ATeaders, Nyhisha 276 Melton, Thomas 276 Menute, Tracy. 33 Mercer, Lorraine 277 Meriwether, Donald 277 Metcalf, Joan 277 Metz, Bambi 277 Metz, Nancy 277 Michael, Joan J 70 Middleton, Cheryl 277 Milan, Teresa 277 Miller, Lee 277 Miller, Michael 277 Minter, Tara 237 Misenheimer, Mitzi 277 Mitchum, Kelly. 135 Molnar, Carol 247 Monroe, Rodney. 145 Monroe, Rodney. 155 Monteith, Larry. 4, 62 Montgomery, Mark 126 Moody, Donna 277 Moody, Mandy. 177 Moon, April 277 Moreno, Kerri 183, 277 Morgan, Marca 237 Morgan, Shaun 161 Moritz, Nigel. .204, 205, 237, 238 Morris, Tracy. 277 Morrison , Eric 277 Morrison, Jr, James 278 Mudd, Jeffrey. 278 Mulik, Irina 40, 41 Mundy, Bobbie 278 Munger, Scott 279 Murphy, Shannon 267 Mustian , Mary. 279 Nikita Isabella 352 Nuckolls, Todd 44 Nunalee, IV, Thomas 279 n Najj an, Thomas 128 Nail, Linda 279 Nardi, Joseph 279 Narron, Martha 279 Neal, Teresa 279 Neeley, Harriet 242 Newton, Chris 202 Newton, Michael 43 Ngossele, Justin 279 Nichol s, Keith 279 o O ' Daniel, Steven 279 O ' Briant, Lance 163 O ' Brien, Paul 237 Odeneal , Abigail 279 Ogle, Elizabeth 242 Oldham, Emily. 279 Ollis, Thomas 43 Ore, Monica 279 Orwin, Michael 279 Oswald, Max 237 Pace, Erica 279 Pairo, Cecilia 280 Paisley, Thomas 280 Parker, Bryan 280 Parker, Jr. Thomas 280 Partin, Joan 81 Pawlowski, Dan 205 Payne, Kimberly. 280 Peeler, Sabrina 160 Peters, Scott 243 Peterson, Amy. 281 Petteys, Nelson 280 Pettigrew, Carla 255 Pfeiffer, Michelle 280 Phelps, Michael 280 Philbeck, John 39 Phillips, John 237 Pickler, Tracie 280 Picollo, J.J 180 Pierce, Jeffrey. 280 Pillsbury, Kathleen 281 Pittman, Darryl 297 Pittman, Kevin 42 Powell, Cameron 239 Powers, John 281 Price, Matt 172 Price, Monica 281 Price, Vernon 281 Priest, Mark 281 Pruitt, Angela 281 Pyne, Milo 282 Quaintance, Wes. Quinn, Johanna... ...56 .282 r Rakestraw, Michael 282 Rambeau, James 282 Ramsey, Mark 282 Rankins, Rick 204 Rankin, Sarah 282 Rasberry, Randi 247 Ray, Phylhs 282 Reagan, Jr., Steven 282 Redinger, Trinette 239 Reed, Rebecca 239 Regan, Thomas J 72 Reid, Jr., Alfred 282 Rhodes, II, Charles 282 Rice, Angela 282 Rice, Karen 282 Richards, Sharla 282 Richardson, IV, John 282 Ringer, Melisa 282 Roach, Brian 283 Roberts, Mark 283 Robertson, Sara 283 Robinson, III, Theodore 239 Robinson, Kent 283 Robinson, Les 4, 146, 147 Robinson, Mark 283 Robinson, Roderick 283 Roddy, Jr., Richard 283 Rodgers, Shonda 283 Ron 335 Rotella, Michelle 283 Russell, Michael D 283 Rutten, Jill 137 Ryan, Nolan 105 Ryan, Randy. 43 s Sanchez, Alex 129, 132 Sanders, Dawn 283 Brent Smith Sanders, William 247 Sansbury, Pamela 283 Saunders, Heath 283 Saunders, Susan 175 Savage, Sebastian 126 Sawyer, Don 283 Scarfutti, Stacy. 283 Schommer, Theodore 284 Schweikert, David 284 Scroggins, Kim 165 Seay David 284 Sebring, Jr., James 285 Sell, Jenny 175 Settlemyre, Brian 285 Seyed, Farahnaz 247 Sharp, Brenna 161 Sharp, Katherine 285 Sharpe, Steven 285 Shaw, Gwendolyn 285 Shearin, Richard 285 Sheely, Landon 285 Shelly John 162 Shepherd, Cathy 93 Sheridan, Dick 117 Shoffner, John 239 Shrewsbury, Paul 285 Shuford, Meredith 285 Sidmond, Maida 46 Simmons, Shannon 285 Sink, Shelley 239 Sisson, Roxanne 285 Small Jr., William 243 Smith, Angela 28 Smith, Bill 56 Smith, Brent 243 Smith, Darlene 285 Smith, Ehzabeth 286 Smith, Kelly 286 Smith, Sandra 286 Smyre, Frederick 286 Soberano, Rodrigo 286 Sowers, Maria 243 Sparks, Harold 286 Speed, Regina 286 Spencer, Janet 239 Spivey, Andrea 6 Springston, Michael 286 St. Louis, Toni 286 Stack, Ed 65, 107 Stafford, Tom 64, 65 Stanley, Becky 243 Starling, William 243 Steingruebner, Kevin 239 Stephens, Christina 286 Stephens, Ehzabeth 286 Stephens, Tanya 11, 245, 247 Stevenson, Jennifer. 286 Stewart, Anne 286 Stewart, Debra W. 75 Stewart, Meredith 286 Stiller, Anthony 286 Stiner, Laurie 288 Stinson, Andrea 148,155 Stock, John 288 Stokes, Eleanor 239 Stokes, Jason 103 Stone, Barbera 288 Stone, Clare 288 Stout, David 288 Stout, Harriet 288 Stowe, Joseph 288 Stroud, Scott 239 Stroup, Robert 243 Strowd, Mary. 288 Stuckrath, Tracy 288 Sukidi, Nkadi 288 Sullivan, Lori 288 Suter, Richard 288 Tabatabai, Leila 136 Talley, Banks 288 Tanner, Tom 131,129, 132 Tart, Karen 182 Tasleem, Khurram 288 Taylor, III, Robert 239 Jim Mahaffee as Marc Kawanishi Taylor, James 288 Taylor, Karin 169 Taylor, Keith 289 Taylor, Patricia 289 Terwilliger, Eric 289 Tew, Stephen 289 Therrell, Alice 289 Thomas, Chad 289 Thomas, Lewis Anne 289 Thomason, John 289 Thompson, Kevin 140 Thompson, Rhonda 289 Thompson, Stephanie 289 Till, Martha 239 Tiller, Tommie 289 Timberlake, Maria 289 Timmons , William 289 Tisdale, Kimberly. 239 Toering, Ronald 57 Tombaugh, Larry W. 79 Toole, III, Wilham B 78 Tosczak, Mark .-...247 Trask, John 289 Trawitz, Kimberly. 289 Tremmel, Suzannah 247 Trent, Jackson 45 Triece, Charles 290 Troth, Sean 290 Troutman , Amy 290 Tsang, Caroline 290 Tuck, Amanda 290 Tucker, Paul 247 Turner, E. Allen 290 Turner, Loretta 290 Turner, Monica 290 Tussey, Michael 290 Twiddy, Fran 290 Tysinger, Beverly. 290 TVson, Mike 104 V van Leer, Lee Ann 290 Vaughn, Stevie Ray. 113 Vest, Randell 292 Vidrine, Lome 292 Vinson, Fernandus 127 Vore, Wendy. 42 Voss, Douglas 292 w Wadsworth, Crystal 292 Wagle, Sean 292 Walker, Amy. 292 Walker, Greg 292 Ware, Bonnie 247 Warner, Timothy. 292 Waters, Elijah 292 Waters, James 292 Watkins, William 292 Watters, Sharon 42 Webber, Lisa 292 Weeks, Elizabeth 292 Wells, David 292 Wetherington, John 292 Whitaker, Brian 293 White, Melissa 293 White, Ryan 112 White, Wayne 293 Whiteman , David 293 Whiteside, Christopher 293 Whitten, Jerry L 74 Wilchins, Susan 85 Wiley, James 293 Wilkins, Amy. 169 Wilkins, Robert 293 Williams, Ellen 293 WilHams, Jerry. 293 Wilhams, Roy. 293 Williams, Tennekah 164 Williams, Teresa 293 Wilson, Marcia 247 Wilson, Robert 88 Wineski, David 293 Wixon, Christina 293 Wolf, Mr 163 Wolf, Mrs 125, 161 Wolfe, Lauren 293 Wood, Stephanie 293 Workman, Bradley. 89 Worsley, George 69 Wright, David 294 Wright, Keith 294 Wyatt, Amy. 294 Yelton, Sherri 294 Younes, Lamia 294 Young, Sherri 294 Yow,Kay. 152 Yow, Leigh Anne 239 Yun, Woosung 294 z Zimmerman, Joseph 294 Zuber, Teresa 294 Closing 3 J 1 The Staff Joe Johnson Todd Bennett Andy Liepins ig Amy Peterson Marc Kawanishi Swayne Hall Chris Hondros Jim Mahaffee Brent Smith Kris Garrett Sehoya Harris Closing J J3 Todd Bennett Marc Kawanishi colophon Copyright 1991 by Tanya D. Stephens and the Student Media Authority of North Carolina State University. Portions of this pubHcation may be reproduced only with the written consent of the copyright holders. The Library of Congress catalog number is 20- 11310. The 1991 Agromeck was printed by the Delmar Company of Charlotte, N.C. This edition, volume 89, consists of 336 pages and had a press run of 900 copies. Trim size is nine by 12 inches and paper is 80 pound glossy enamel. Endsheets are 65 pound, gray recycled. The book is smyth-sewn, rounded and backed with headbands. Original cover art was drawn by Dorian Henderson. Cover design, title page, and divider pages were created by Tanya Stephens and produced by the Delmar Company. Times font was used on each of these designs. The cover is black lexotone and is embossed with silver foil. All spot color is ruby red, PMS 199. All other applied colors are process colors. All copy was typeset by the Agromeck staff using Macintosh SE and Macintosh Ilex computers. Copy was printed on a Varityper 4200B-P. Body text is eleven point New Century Schoolbook type and photo captions are ten point Helvetica type. Photo credits and portrait names are in varying sizes of M Univers type. Most photographs were taken with Nikon F-4 ' s, F-3 ' s, 8008 ' s and FM-2 ' s with lenses ranging from 16mm F 2.8 to 400mm F 3.5. Black and white films used were T-Max 100, Tri-X pan 400, HP-5 Plus, Neopan 1600, and T-Max P-3200. Color film used was Fujichrome Velvia, Fujichrome 100, Fujichrome 400 and Ektapress 1600. Under contract, portraits were taken by Varden Studios of Rochester, New York and advertising was solicited by Anthony Advertising, Incorporated of Marietta, Georgia. • " 5 - 4 ::iosing editor ' s note Editor ' s notes are cheesy. I ' m really not in the mood to be cheesy, but there ' s some history to record and some people to thank. So please bear with me. If I stretch my memory, I think I started this book as photo editor. Since then, the original editor quit in November ' 90, gracing me (well, I guess I did ask for it) with not only this book and a substantial budget deficit, but also her 1990 Agromeck which was already three months late and far from complete. Our staff had to move (isn ' t that a theme somewhere?) from the Student Center to the new Student Center Annex only two months into my reign. Moving all the work in progress while keeping it intact was tough. Anyway, I ' m not whining. I just want you, the reader, to appreciate the book you are now holding. This organization has been through a tough period. It was questionable at times whether we ' d make it through at all. But we did. And I think we have a great book to show for it. So please go back and look over the pages of the 1991 Agromeck and view it in light of this new knowledge. Not only does this book represent the life and events at NCSU for the 1990-91 school year, it also represents the controversy, aggravation, and dedication that surrounded it. Thank you for buying this book, or at least for showing the interest to read it. Also my sincere thanks goes to my staffers who stayed with me when the going got tough. Thanks to those who started this book and stuck it through to the finish and to those who joined in during the rough times. Amanda, Chris, Todd, Joe, Brent, Tara, Julie, Kris, and the rest of you, you ' re wonderful! And thank you Marc for going far beyond what anyone could expect. If it wasn ' t for all your work and you standing behind me continuously pushing and encouraging me, I ' m not sure I could have made it. I suppose Dorian deserves thanks, too, for putting up with me and for giving me his support. Thanks for not dumping me like you said you would if I ever took this job! Thanks also to Brian Hunter, Technician, WKNC, Drew Smith, Nancy Motsinger, Diane Ocilka and Thompson Theatre, Joel and Vicky Siegal, Pamarah Gerace, Mark Bockelman, and Shari Hardman. Last but not least, thank you Mom and Dad for all your support. Although you didn ' t always agree or understand, you always stood behind me. Thanks for always being there. I can ' t believe it ' s finally over. It hasn ' t necessarily been all fun and games, but I have enjoyed it and I ' ve learned and grown tremendously. I ' m very glad I had this opportunity. But can I go back to taking pictures and drawing layouts now? U i io 00. I Closing 33 J keep on moving...
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