North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC)

 - Class of 1973

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North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1973 volume:

nrmck 41 8Bsi later H -BoiTO . .We hold these truths to be self-evident, that all men are :reated equal, that they are endowed by their Creator with :ertain unalienable Rights, that among these are Life, Liberty and the pursuit of Happiness . . . " Mearly two-hundred years ago our ancestors had a dream. A Jream of founding a country in which all people, Black, Brown, Red, Yellow, and White would be free to pursue heir own happiness. A country where no one would be jppressed because of his skin color, religious belief, or :thnic backgroind. But that dream has never materialized. Malcolm X once said: " ... I see America through the :yes of the victim. I don ' t see any American dream; I ;ee an American nightmare. " rhe sixties began with a movement of young activists in ;earch of this lost dream. Inspired by the work of men such as Martin Luther King, James Farmer, and Bayard Rustin, mass sit-ins and demonstrations were held. Freedom Riders moved from city to city throughout the South. It was during this time that large numbers of dissenters Degan to turn towards a more radical means of change. This was a result of the violent way in which the white community reacted to their nonviolent civil disobedience. More and more young people began to question the values and policies of American society. " . . . That whenever any Form of Government becomes destructive of these ends, it is the Right of the People to alter or to abolish it . . . " mm o ...T ' «? The war in Southeast Asia became the largest area of protest. The sickness of this war aroused what will probably be remembered as the greatest era of dissent in the history of this country. This movement met with violence in Chicago at the 1968 Democratic National Convention when the Chicago police launched a massive violent attack on the protestors. This, coupled with the ineffectiveness of the anti-war presidential candidacy of Eugene McCarthy, caused great numbers of these young idealists to turn towards other means of achieving change. Many went underground and began to engineer the bombings of buildings associated with the war-machine, while others turned towards a spiritual revolution in the forms of Jesus movements and communal living. A great mass of young people had lost hope in the system. With the ratification of the twenty -sixth amendment in 1970, still more changes began to take place. Many who had advocated working outside of the system now began to urge others to organize voter registration drives in hopes that the new voters would join with the oppressed minorities and have a dramatic effect on the political system of this country. Abbie Hoffman and Jerry Rubin were among those urging young people to organize voter registration drives and to support the candidacy of George McGovern. For many, this election was the last hope of being able to acheive change by working within the system. They were giving the system one last chance, a chance to prove that this is a country which would elect a president who was not owned by the corporate structure, who was honest and straightforward about his convictions. The violence which had been so prevalent in the late 60 ' s and early 70 ' s dissappeared. Although many disagreed with George McGovern ' s views, he would nevertheless be a step towards the type of government which this country so desperately needed. It appeared as though George McGovern was going to receive the support of a wide majority of new voters. It was the enormous force of young people that won for him the D emocratic nomination. He was looked upon as a good and decent man, quite different from most politicians. But upon receiving the nomination, McGovern began to do and say things which tarnished his image in the eyes of many of his idealist supporters. Backing down on the abortion issue, his Thailand statement, and the handling of the Eagleton affair turned away many of his supporters and cost him a great deal of support among the new voters. Many young people felt that they had been used, just as Blacks were used by the Johnson administration in the 1964 election. Yet others stuck behind him and many who had temporarily turned away, came back. Richard M. Nixon was reelected to give the country four more years of racism, war, and corruption. The hopes that the youth vote would have a dramatic effect on the election had died. What will happen to those who were giving the system one last chance? Will more and more go underground and begin using more violent means of achieving change? Will others turn toward a spiritual or cultural type of revolution through religion and communal living, or will many continue to work within the system? The religious and communal movement will most likely continue to grow as more and more young people turn towards personal improvement. Those within the system will concentrate their effort in local and state elections since this is where they met with the most success. But there seems to be evidence that violence will again rise. Just following the election, two Black Brothers were murdered while protesting on a campus in Louisiana. There seems to have been a trend over the past ten or twelve years in which young idealists began to work peacefully within the system, hoping to end the injustices suffered by Blacks, Chicanos, Native Americans, poor whites and the Vietnamese people at the hands of capitalist white Americans. But Orangeburg, Augusta, A T, Kent State, Jackson State, and Southern University were examples of how the system reacted to their efforts. Many have left the system to begin working toward change in different ways, but the message is clear. This country must change. The power in this country must be taken back from the rich capitalists and given back to the people. The government must become a government " of the people, by the people and for the people, " not a government of the rich, by the rich, for the rich, as it is today. Until this happens, the young idealists will continue to revolt. " . . . But when a long train of abuses and usurpations, pursuing invariably the same Object, evinces a design to reduce them under absolute Despotism, it is their right, it is their duty, to throw off such Government, and to provide new Guards for their future security. " —Richard Gusler v r» • ■ i H v tf ; T i v V y I M •! 1 ' Jr » ■u H H ! 1 I 1 II P . ■ .■- ai iMWBWHBiB BMI B ■■ , " i = 3fci pP| SBSkp HI r B iMfe P MPfe ♦ - " • x r T t ) J , V V W C new arts ■ I ■ ■ V, £ nm I ■ K vr- H J - M - — -.V ' ,1 U p. v ., • Nt Rfl[ :: $ thompson theatre v " " » tale fair rA [ Sop, „ «t m v ' v - I BR I sfiSS ■ 11 « N . ■i -. ,■ i« V ac72 $ Z0$ t: ' -. i • fc r M " 1 " ■ t ' i £ - 1 ,Kf! W l . ■-» JS, C U ' • ' -m . — — »«. Or±. ff Wwwt- Lit f i ■mi v T G vA »L H fig m m X! .- 1 i v-.» I X - -•.. . ■ I VnV . %. En r r m « H A « mj m m- ■ n ■ ■ ij ' k Wl W t I VJ 1 ■■ r V m ' fcv; oouthern belles ringing in their ears clanging innocence (and purity) and Ignorance. petticoats and stays don ' t hold you in— your sweetly, southern cherries do. your southern gentlemen are gentle and white (and curdle when sunlight hits) -Donna Harris i r He loved her and she loved him His kisses sucked out her whole past and future or tried to He had no other appetite She bit him she gnawed him she sucked She wanted him complete inside her Safe and sure forever and ever Their little cries fluttered into the curtains Her eyes wanted nothing to get away Her looks nailed down his hands his wrists his elbows He gripped her hard so that life Should not drag her from that moment He wanted all future to cease He wanted to topple with his arms round her Off that moment ' s brink and into nothing Or everlasting or whatever there was Her embrace was an immense press To print him into her bones Her smiles were the garrets of a fairy palace Where the real world would never come Her smiles were spider bites So he would lie still till she felt hungry His words were occupying armies Her laughs were an assassin ' s attempts His looks were bullets daggers of revenge Her glances were ghosts in the corner with horrible secrets His whispers were whips and jackboots Her kisses were lawyers steadily writing His caresses were the last hooks of a castaway Her love-tricks were the grinding of locks And their deep cries crawled over the floors Like an animal dragging a great trap His promises were the surgeon ' s gag Her promises took the top off his skull She would get a brooch made of it His vows pulled out all her sinews He showed her how to make a love-knot Her vows put his eyes in formalin At the back of her secret drawer Their screams stuck in the wall Their heads fell apart into sleep like the two halves Of a lopped melon, but love is hard to stop In their entwined sleep they exchanged arms and legs In their dreams their brains took each other hostage In the morning they wore each other ' s face —Ted Hughes • J s k jr a »« li i Jf. » ■ I v I 1 ) x I I mm J - m • in 1 1 ii ri am {»M«MflU||[ Ouch a queer game the whistle blows and the game begins we swell with pride for our side and cheer our team onward always yelling for victory. a glorious sight it is and one that draws us, holds us and squeezes us. with fevered involvement we swoon with desire for more and in a lusty embrace the sporting gentleman war complies. -gary reath ifcsi Zip zop go pop tops, ashes crashes cigarette tray over bedspreads while pennies splatter between Bicycle playing cards to sounds of clink, clink, clink and I ' ll raise you two. From little towns with strange names, lugging suitcases into little rooms, circuits overloaded with stupidity, hope, and love and just plain grit on concrete floors echoing far into the night. Lights glowing from every window, fans rotating on the sill of every window like a dirty factory in a dingy section of some mill town with a strange name. Trash cans guard every door on the first floor while inside all-American boys tape pictures of all-American bosoms and luscious, creamy thighs over walls of chipping sea-sick-green paint where some patches have scratches from kitchen matches because some guy ' s roommate smokes Borkum Riff and wears white socks and hiking boots to class. But how can one answer fundamental questions when soap is on the floor and toothpaste oozes under doors because Calculus is dull, and a guy down the hall hates this goddam physics! Most importantly, one must listen for the yell of " Hot Water! ' ' before an igniting toilet triggers a sudden blast of scalding steam, the cooshing flush echoing halfway down the hall. The RA, a major in the Double E Brigade, from Fayetteville, Vietnam, is 31 QP ' s down, and sleeps with a knife under his pillow, while the guy in 1 12 wore a green beret and has 2 fish tanks, 6 snakes, numerous mice in addition to a green lizard (affectionately called " Liz " ) and sleeps high on his closet. Really! While pondering fundamental answers, guys awake past midnight conduct a psychological discussion on whether a guy down the hall is a queer, But what they don ' t know is that every hall of every dorm in the universe has a token queer because a 6-2, 215 blonde Adonis constantly punches guys around But-the freak in 321 hides his stash in a baggie imbedded in a cardboard British Sterling skin cream box inside the lining of his overcoat. . . meanwhile, far away in 342, Mr. Wolfpack excitedly whispers to the Kool Kyotie: " Let ' s shoe polish Billy ' s balls " (it ' s his birthday) -Cash Roberts I n i 4 . ;•: • . • . . 1-S V X N ■ ■fa Neil Young looks like Marty Pate and since Marty ' s a friend of mine I ' d really like to take the time to say a word or two about the things we do. Saw Cash Roberts yesterday He ' s quite a fisherman they say and as light as a feather out there in all that weather Pako is grinning grand and John is head in hand as things begin to swirl in walks good George the Earl Has anyone seen Craig? (that girl has got some legs) then out the door speeds laughing Ken working on his plays again Let ' s move on down the hall past the lowly Nurds ' stall and make a right into the room of God and might Oh mortification! Here ' s the situation: (and I saw it all, frozen in the hall) Sid the kneeling sacrifice and suddenly the mighty slice — and there stood Jim the grinning wizard holding Sid ' s poor whacked off gizzard But I just laughed, its ' s only magic Nothing here is ever tragic Done with beaming alacrity It ' s only trick photography Oh yes, what was your question? or was it a suggestion? Oh no, I ' ve seen no one But listen, just for fun Neil Young looks like Marty Pate now ain ' t that simply out of state. mmmmmm m 11 I ' I mm ■■ a 5H» ■ ■ 1 9 Sal BBS Religion means something different to everyone. Elements of religion in the broadest sense are all around us. We participate in them daily. Although they may be meaningful to us in some degree, we most often do not call them religion or religious. We live our lives under the control of external sources of power-seemingly absolute power. We live within some sort of community which does (or does not) give us feelings of support, life style, and belonging. We have traditions and rituals. Our involvement with these elements, whether conscious or not, can be called religious participation. God seems pretty obsolete as a power figure— especially in terms of immediate influence. People seem to have little if any control over what happens to them. There are mad computers somewhere. There are mad administrations somewhere. There are elaborate governments everywhere. What position can God have in a World full of more immediate-though equally invisible sources of power? What sorts of solutions to here and now problems can God offer? There are easier and more concrete, though perhaps temporary, solutions. Have a drink— you can handle life then, take a pill— it will help you cope with difficult or uncomfortable situations; see a counselor or shrink— he can help you understand the roots of your feelings of impotence, welfare will take care of you if you can not or do not care for yourself. Let someone or something outside you care for you. After all .-. . who can expect a person to fall back on him or herself— his or her own abilities— and take life one step at a time, making his or her life happen -not letting it happen? A person is faced with a multitude of " they ' s " who control his or her life. The places a person can say " we " and have it mean something are few. Interpersonal support, community and communion, and a shared life style are important elements of religion. Friendships are initiated and developed along lines of shared activities and or shared beliefs. The others most important to a person probably share both activities and beliefs. People join groups of other people who do the things they do and value the things they value. The more important activities or beliefs are to people ' s self images, the more important it is to them that they be able to perform those activities or live those beliefs and be among people who appreciate and share the activities or beliefs. The only vocal disapproving non-dope smoker in a suite does not get much in terms of support, community, and shared life style in his living situation and will probably try to move. Our lives are filled with rituals and tradition— ritual and tradition of an organized religious nature and ritual and tradition of an informal nature. Daily and weekly activities are set into ritualistic patterns every semester, coffee in the State Room after a nine o ' clock class; ceremoniously posting the score of each basketball game; communal Sunday breakfast-or meeting at the Pancake house, watching Star Trek reruns; Sunday afternoons and the New York Times, take a toke and pass it along. Traditions, rituals, and routines are comfortable in a world that is unsure and changing. You don ' t have to worry or think for a while. Just start in and let the automatic motions and words flow. Good as a temporary respite-bad as an escape from life. The traditional power functions of God, control of daily life and ultimate destiny, are no longer seen to be outside our experience. Secular laws control daily life, nuclear bombs or the population explosion our ultimate destiny. Many types of groups and activities fill the functions of community and ritual and tradition for twentieth century people. Religious groups— Campus Crusade, Jesus groups, regular church groups, meditation and mystical religious groups. Non-religious groups— social action teams, fraternities, sororities, women ' s liberation groups, men ' s liberation groups, draft resisters, athletic teams. People look for and find diverse places to meet their " religious " needs and join themselves with others who meet their needs in similar ways. -M.C. Whitton ■ V -. i » t , « ? ■ . - ■ -: ' V ' . «W1WWH ■ jf-UA V ; W f " ' W r -r - m JHH •iff N, L» jW E In April, 1972, on a Sunday afternoon, N.C. State ' s Chancellor John Caldwell delivered an address at the dedication of the new N.C. Farm Bureau building, a beautiful structure shrouded amid pine trees atop a hill on U.S. Highway 70. Dr. Caldwell focused his speech on the American people ' s ignorance of its agriculture. America ' s food prices, he said, are among the world ' s lowest, commanding only 16 per cent of the consumer dollar. Furthermore, many people in this highly urbanized society have the romantic notion of farming as a " heavenly way of life. " " For a small or family farm to be an earthly heaven, " he said that day, " it has to be profitable. There is little romance in going broke or in not knowing from one crop to the next that the mortgage can be paid. " Indeed it is, or so we are told by top agricultural officials, from U.S. Secretary Earl Butz and N.C. Commissioner James Graham, on down, who constantly repeat the chancellor ' s sentiments. They continually proclaim the virtues of American agriculture: low prices, high productivity, high quality, new crop varieties, improved techniques, and the like. Dr. Caldwell, too, delights in mentioning important research conducted by the University ' s scientists and the excellent service of its agricultural extension. Undoubtedly, American agriculture, much of it due to research and development by N.C. State and other institutions, is unparalleled in worldwide comparison. But it was exactly one month after Dr. Caldwell ' s speech that an independent study commission, the Agribusiness Accountability Project, often referred to as a " spinoff " group of Ralph Nader ' s public interest research organization, released a report which attacked the heart of what Dr. Caldwell holds most dear— N.C. State University, specifically its School of Agriculture. Entitled " Hard Tomatoes, Hard Times, " the report ' s crux is the charge that the land grant college complex, of which N.C. State is part, has failed to meet the needs of the small farmer, who is being forced off his land, it says, by large corporate interests. And a further charge is that land grant colleges cooperate in this failure by sidling up to big, or agribusiness, interests. So it is undeniable that America ' s agriculture is the world ' s best; yet it is equally undeniable that its rural citizens are among the poorest of her nation ' s poor. The People Left Behind, a book prepared in 1964 by the President ' s National Advisory Commission on Rural Poverty, states that 14 million rural Americans are poor, comprising 40 per cent of the nation ' s total poor. It contains additional statistics of poverty, as well as its causes, and recommendations to alleviate the condition. vrisity fit m this issir i and indignant over the Nader report ' s charges. They noted discrepancies and unsubstantiated documentation which : .mt colleges ignore the small farmer and instead collude with and farm machinery interests. In general, high echelon iti itors said the study was conducted in a manner of making an initial accusation, I evidence, however flimsy, to support the charge. Yet considering the enl of America ' s rural poverty, which has obviously been documented and irge cannot be dismissed too lightly. wr t f.jfc mm M PWfe. ?iL £- X. ws 3T " 5. m " A ■ .. , — - s££jE?» Out of this issue of the " plight of the small farmer, " arise two questions, one economic, the other social. As a land grant institute, N.C. State has a large hand in the economic aspects of agriculture. Its extension service, its academic courses, its research and development in genetics, chemistry, husbandry, crop varieties, and other facets of farming enables the farmer to produce more and better food and fiber at lower costs. But studies show farmers in a given area who are innovators, who utilize new techniques first, benefit most economically. Those who are late in accepting new technologies suffer when the innovators cause overproduction and the resulting lower prices. And to the University, farming is a simple matter of economics, and it is this subject upon which they dwell when explaining the " plight of the small farmer. " And of the social aspect, which concerns itself with people who migrate from the farms to cities, and of programs and agencies which assist displaced farmers and farm workers N.C. State and other land grant colleges assume a small portion of responsibility. This stance seems clear in an excerpt from Dr. Caldwell ' s testimony before a U.S. Senate sub-committee on behalf of the National Association of State Universities and Land-Grant Colleges. " . . .We cannot be all things to all people. We cannot, therefore, undertake the responsibilities of the public welfare system at either state or county levels; we cannot undertake the responsibilities of the state and county departments of public health and the medical profession, we cannot take on the responsibilities of public welfare departments . . . " In short, the chancellor says N.C. State, or any other land grant college, is not a public assistance agency. And what of the people who till the soil and grow crops? They are the people of North Carolina. When the farmer is economically downtrodden, N.C. State comes to his aid. But when he is socially downtrodden, the University shrugs its shoulders and says this a pect of his " plight " is the responsibility of another agency. Again, these people, which N.C. State is entrusted to serve, are the people of North Carolina, and N C. State University, unlike any other institute of higher learning in the state, is the university of the people of North Carolina. Her sons and daughters become not doctors and lawyers, but engineers, scientists and teachers who faithfully serve the state ' s needs. It would seem only just that N. C. State attempt to help those who need it most, if not by direct action, then by arousing public and legislative awareness. The University has done this to a degree, but only in the sense as " prodders, " as Dr. Caldwell testified before the sub-committee, without the needed funds for necessary action Then there is the second charge that the land grant complex is subservient to what is termed agribusiness. The study commission maintains that large-scale growers, farm machinery, and chemical companies are the initial beneficiaries of the land grant complex, while the new technologies it creates " trickle down " to small farms. It would be ludicrous to assume that land grant schools in no way whatsoever serve the interests of large corporations. The University of Florida producing hard-skinned tomatoes so they may be mechanically harvested would certainly benefit companies like John-Deere and Allis Chalmers. The noted ITT case is another scandal in a long list of big business protecting its particular slice of the economic pie. But large-scale farms are more economical, although they sometimes lack the efficiency of the small, or subsistence farm. At this point one can embroil himself in a complex discussion of the economics of agriculture, the small versus large farm issue, etc. The " ag econ " experts in Patterson Hall dedicate themselves to studying this discipline; however, no expert has openly admitted that the small or family farm may, taking into account the " economic facts of life, " be unprofitable. And this question-whether the little farmer can " make it " economically anymore-brings one back to the chancellor ' s speech on that April afternoon. We all must ask ourselves whether the small or the family farmer has something to contribute to society and the mysterious phenomenon we call " the quality of life. " We must ask ourselves, casting romantic notions aside, whether this life can be profitable. If we do decide it is worth maintaining, then we must ask ourselves whether we are willing to pay the price, both monetarily and socially. In the end, of course, it is society who must carry the largest part of the blame for the ills of the displaced farmer. And it is society who must make an appeal to its governmental agencies, its legislatures, and its universities, as well as to itself, to somehow help these people it has left behind, the people of North Carolina and the people of America. —Cash Roberts 102 1 ffl T m fj m ft m Unfortunately, student government at North Carolina State University is relevant only to a small percentage of the student body and , specifically, only to those who participate in it. However, this does not mean that student government should be done away with, but rather that methods should be developed to make the system more meaningful to a wider range of students. There is great value to be gained from active participation in student government. It should not be expected that all, or even a large part, of the student body become deeply involved in student government; however, all students should cultivate at least subordinate roles as they are the very ones who will either benefit or suffer from the activities of those who are involved. One of the most meaningful aspects of student government involves residence halls. Students are affected more directly in this segment by their own governance system. They find themselves working toward common goals on a continued basis since this is not only a part of the formal structure of the student government but also concerns a large part of their daily lives. Common goals of recreation, entertainment, improvement of facilities, cookouts, and other matters draw these students closer together. The government systems within the halls are directly aimed at improving living situations. This is a case where " local " government can be more meaningful because the people concerned can directly influence the programs initiated and individually help carry out these activities. For those who wish to become involved in a small, but meaningful way, one might try participating in one of the many university committees. These committees have been criticized over the years and their importance questioned. Actually, many times this is one of the few places where anything of importance is accomplished. There are committees formed for every walk of campus life, some of which are very influential, but because of a lack of student participation are always controlled by the faculty or administration. Even when the students of the committee fail to accomplish what they had hoped to, or perhaps are out-voted by the administration or faculty members, it is still advantageous to allow students some opportunities to voice their opinions. There are still some major areas of concern where the doors are still truly closed to students. One of the main areas is university governance. Supposedly, the most efficient way of governance is the authoritarian type. This is basically what we have, an administrative dictatorship, and sometimes a very effective one headed by a usually very efficient chancellor. However, this does not overcome the drawbacks of an authoritarian government. If ever there were a true change in governance structure, with not only a voice but power in all four bodies: administration, student, faculty, and staff, this campus would surely surge ahead. The closest we came to this in recent years was the formation of the University Governance Commission. Unfortunately, however, the last student member that had been on the commission since inception graduated in December before any final action was taken. So any action taken was without student voice. This was not planned to happen, but in any case has caused definite delays in any formation of a better system. However, this authoritarian system cannot be blamed on the administration alone, but falls back on the other three groups. This is created by apathy on the part of students, faculty, and staff. So in the absence of overall concern, the administration has no choice but to go ahead in their present method and do the best they can. In order to overcome this it is the students who must change along with staff and faculty. There can be no sudden change but one that can be made gradually over the years with each year bringing interest and working relations into new areas of concern -Charles Guignard M iici I VJraduating, huh? Aren ' t you smart. No, not really. Bet you had a ball with those girls, booze and parties. At State? Well, at least you have a sheepskin. Yeah, but I can ' t get a job. Well, why the hell did you go to " Cow College " ? Has the constant bark of " Cow College " haunted your weekends and vacations at home? " Get much shit on your shoes over there? I hear you guys ride cows to class. " These remarks have long since lost their humor. Every student that has passed through the sacred doors of Peele Hall on pre-registration day, or thought of skateboarding down Harrelson hall, or tried to avoid falling on slippery wet bricks knows the sting of verbal slanders toward State. And what is the reaction from the average State student? Reactions would range from apathy and ignorance to hostility and rebuttal. Students at State also range in interests and hobbies as vastly as night and day. Yet there is a common bond which holds the students together; a common thrill as the last seconds tick of a tremendous 85-84 victory. What makes the student body a unit? What makes State unique and her students special? The factors that keep this campus cohesive are subtle yet constant. Personal goals and ambitions motivate each individual. These goals range from the owning of a small dairy farm, or running a city park, to creating new designs in art. Each student holds special concerns close to his own being, concerns whose importance may be shared by no one but himself. People at State recognize the vast blend of backgrounds, orientations, and motivations that comprise the student body. A contributing factor in drawing unity to State ' s campus is the aura of the American Farmer. State ' s ideals have been intermingled and mixed with the myth of the Great American Farmer. Our curriculum in agriculture, our beginnings as a land-grant college, our rural student population, and our simplistic ways all help solidify the image of " Cow College " . The agrarian images of goodness and kindness blend to give State students a rather conservative, unsophisticated attitude. The basic elements in life are dealt with here and a rare form of existence results. If persecution occurs for living simply, then we should continue in ignorant bliss. A sarcastic remark may be tossed at the Ag student, but actually there is a deep respect for his chosen vocation. The acceptance of the diversity in people allows students to be themselves. The diversity itself is the common bond. This diversity enables the students to keep their personal ambitions and individuality intact while surrounded by persons whose heritage is totally foreign to them. The respect for each student ' s chosen field is a feeling that extends over the years. The whole mental attitude of our campus society is unique from the start. in n The students who attend State are more apt to have a serious outlook toward the future. Their motivations, orientations and philosophies lean in the direction of a single specific vocation. Upon graduation, a State student can take his place in the technological and industrial affairs of the world. Carolina students, however, often lack the singlemindedness to pursue such a specific goal. Relatively similar groups of people concentrate on the more culturally oriented arts at Carolina. This explains why their fraternities are overwhelmingly attractive and their social activities are particularity successful. People naturally seek similar others for reinforcement of their ideas and everyday functions. Students that are so unconfined in their studies need a certain security. Their insecurity is met in the extra-curricular activities offered on campus. These social functions add purpose and worth to their existence until a specific direction is found. But State students are directly involved in training for their vocation, and consequently have found a direct path to follow. There is less time for fraternities, concerts, and plays and more time allotted for studying, interviewing, and pursuing their majors. Subsequently, there is difficulty in pleasing such a variety of likes and interests. Students possess ambitions that constantly diverge from each other. Divergence, obviously, does not add cohessiveness to any organization. With separate roads to travel before their destinations are met, most State students find difficulty in correlating their ideals and opinions with others. Yet, in the final analysis, the forestry student does his part in conservation just as the textile student improves the quality of fibers. This practicality and a specific goal in life direct the students toward a dedicated philosophy. The student body appears disordered and chaotic. Although there is disharmony, the blending of different people with dissimilar ideas elicits respect; and in this respect is unity. Looking back, State has been an unmatched experience. The legend of " Cow Col lege " stands now as a cohesive force in the unity of the students. Diversity and myth forge together to obtain State ' s individuality. The essence of solidarity exists in every event on State ' s campus. However subtle or subdued, the unity, along with the admiration, is always present to create State and her own uniqueness. -Karin Moore ;: -i « p - - i__ fv « 4t .« ■ m m IBM • ' ■• ' " ' J - • t V ■ 1 ■ ' U. ' A»S ! IMorth Carolina State University has always been looked upon by many North Carolinians as the step-child, " cow college " of higher education in the state. Reactions of State students, administrators and alumni have varied from indignation to a kind of defensive touting of the " cow college " epithet. In the late Sixties, student leadership at State began to take on a different hue. The agrarian image of students and their leaders began to change. Some of the change was clearly attributable to the new and fast-growing School of Liberal Arts at a predominantly agricultural and technical college. But, the attitudes of students, especially vocal students, were becoming increasingly liberal. Student Government at State came to be controlled by more sophisticated and activist-oriented people. Three successive Student Body Presidents led administrations of vocal, demanding and anti-administration composition. The late Sixties and very early Seventies saw Student Government reorganized, administrators embarrassed, moratoriums proclaimed and demonstrations of large consequence for a southern university. In the Spring of 1972 the trend abruptly reversed itself. Students returned to what Chancellor John Caldwell termed " pre-Sixties normalcy. " Don Abernathy, a veteran of the Vietnam war, an old-fashioned southern Democrat, an exuberant, almost charismatic country boy sought for and won the presidency of the student body. If nothing else had changed, the image of Student Government had once again returned to the " cow college " era. Abernathy was not going to alienate administrators. Decked out in his bright red Wolfpack blazer and red cowboy hat, he could be easily spotted at any State athletic event. He even received a paid membership to the Wolfpack club. In the 1972 general elections, Abernathy ' s only endorsement was for Jim Graham, the state ' s incumbent, Democratic Commissioner of Agriculture. What relevance that had to student interests was never explained. Abernathy, nicknamed " Colonel Don " for his facility at auctioneering in down-home, Kentucky style, has been a relatively popular president. His flashy, very political demeanor pleases even his detractors. To see him, one would think he was forever involved in some crucial election. It is impossible to pass him without having an eager hand thrust at you and being asked in a distinctly southern drawl, " How ' s ever ' thing? " Where previous administrations had been concerned with the effectiveness of Student Government, with the disposition of student monies, with large and urgent national issues; the Abernathy administration has yet to set its sights so high. The most significant issue Abernathy has pressed so far in his administration has been the distribution of basketball tickets. Running a close second to the ticket distribution crisis was the institution early in his administration of a bicycle registration procedure at no cost to students. As Spring elections approached, Abernathy announced his intentions to seek a second term. His opposition didn ' t seem to be offering much of an alternative to his administration. Those hoping for a reversal of the cow college trend set themselves for a disappointment. Activist oriented students desparingly looked to another year of complacency. North Carolina State is not, however, alone in a return to complacency. In many ways, the situation on this campus reflects a national trend to retreat from controversy. State College has gone back to the farm for a little rest. -Robert McPhail J M ■i M tk 1 _ r ' ft " i 7 ' 1 y jSBtolWvV ' Ml V m r 1 n j Iff MP H a . i • ' . v H I I I V! ■ We ' ve been to the big city and seen the elephant. We each got a watch, a plaque, and some of us got a towel from the Marriott. It was worth it. I don ' t think Buckey wanted to kiss that girl much. Buckey is kinda quiet. He ' s got a girl back home. Then they got him in front of how many people? The whole team was jumping on top of each other to get a look at this girl. Think of how she must have felt with all these smelly jocks yelling for Buckey to kiss her, not once but twice. At the banquet Coach Holtz said: was born in the state of West Virginia. I left at the age of seven — the age of reasoning. When I was in Ohio I told everybody I was proud to be from West Virginia, and then this guy told me the only good thing to come out of West Virginia was an empty bus. During the fourth quarter I asked Coach Holtz if he wasn ' t straining his relationship by running the score up on this guy. The son of a bitch did it to me one time. But he didn ' t do it on national TV, Coach. Yea. you got a point there. People think because you ' re a football player you ' re either an idiot who walks on his hands or a guy who expects special favors. Personally I believe most of us would rather go through the semester without the professor knowing we ' re football players. Still you ' re conscious of this " jock " role all the time, but there is a difference in doing that on the playing field. Buckey is a wide out. Wide outs are hot dogs -that ' s the only way to describe wide outs-they ' re just hot dogs. Buckey and Dan Moore, a case in point. It ' s an attempt to show someone that you have more class than they do. Some dude walks out there in white shoes and a white uniform, his shoes spatted up and a red towel and great big long wristbands, and you know he ' s a hot dog and you know he ' s telling you he ' s a hot dog. So when he beats you on a down and out or a horn he says Well, dude, how ya doin ' , and he hands you the ball and he hot dogs it back to the huddle. That ' s just something players do. I don ' t think anybody really plays a role on campus. Football players loaf and hang out together because they are thrown together a lot. If you go through it, if you ' ve had the hell beat out of you 5 days a week and then win, you ' re proud to identify with it. Holtz is on the road every Thursday night which is unusual. A head coach doesn ' t usually .go out recruiting during the season, but this year a tremendous effort is being made to recruit players. With the 800 rule gone you can go right after a ball player. You know he ' s half-way intelligent he can read and write, so you recruit him. When you bring a high school senior to watch a State game, it ' s not just 3 yards and a cloud of dust, or passing every play, it ' s good football, and people like it. During homecoming some recruits were watching the game. I was walking around looking at the monsters and one of the coaches said, Well, there goes one of our linebackers. He ' s kinda small and squatty, but we ' re trying not to recruit squatty people anymore. So they ' re definitely going after the big ones. We ' re probably as well coached as anyone in the nation. There is a wealth of talent on the offensive team and Coach Holtz substitutes wisely. The big difference this year would have to be attitude. Ninety percent of our winning is due to attitude. The greatest thing Coach Holtz has done is convince us that we can play on an even par with anyone, yet he still cusses and throws his clipboard. -Bryan Wall basketball Last year we had the tenth toughest schedule in the na- tion. The year before that we had the eighth toughest schedule. UCLA had the 87th toughest schedule in the nation and they won the national championship. I was watching UCLA on the TV the other night. We would have kicked their rear ends. Everybody ' s talking posi- tive. Everybody ' s doing the right thing and everybody gets along. This year our early games helped us. Different defenses were used against us; we ' ve seen everything possible. It ' s helped us to prepare. It ' s unbelievable inside the colisium. I don ' t see how a team can come in here and win. You go deaf. You can ' t even hear yourself think. Yet when you ' re actually playing a game you ' re not really aware of the crowd. You have to think of what you ' re doing and where you ' re going. You never hear someone in the stands call you a bum. People can be really ridiculous about the way a team plays. You ' re losing or something goes wrong and they blame the coach. People say things without knowing the facts. They didn ' t know the true things about Coder and Heuts. Right away they blamed Coach Sloan for not do- ing this or that. But now we ' re winning and everything ' s fine. Coach Sloan is a great coach and the plays are super. Probation is hardly even talked about anymore. This year we lose Cafferky and myself. That will leave Monte and Dave. Tommy ' s got one more year so they are looking for a center. They need to recruit a good center like Jeff Compton, he moves up and down the court real well. Probation won ' t hurt recruiting this year because the rule doesn ' t affect next year ' s team. It ' s also easier to recruit now that the 800 rule has been dropped. Now that we ' re winning, we ' re up there, all the recruits want to come here. State is tough academically, but if you go to class you ' ll be alright. The guys that have flunked out were lazy and didn ' t do the things they were supposed to do. Some guys just didn ' t go to class. They expected Coach Sloan to call up and give the word. It just doesn ' t work that way. But Dave ' s here to get his education. He ' s had a lot of pro ' s try to get in touch with him, but he ' s smart. He tells them he ' ll meet them somewhere. They show up and he doesn ' t. They get the message. McMillen will probably make the all ACC team because of publicity. He ' s very unimpressive— he ' ll never make it in the pros, NBA anyway. He gets his points and rebounds, but he doesn ' t do anything fancy. Maryland doesn ' t scare me as much as Carolina. I hate Carolina as much as anyone else does, but I have a lot of respect for them. Our biggest problem in the Maryland games will be Driesell. -Rick Holdt soccer tennis golf • ... $ ' " ■ ' ■ ' , tf , „ ■ ■ BASEBALL TENNIS TRACK 5 South Carolina 4 South Carolina 3 6 High Point 7 1 Pfeiffer 11 2 UNC-Wilmington 1 5 East Carolina 8 East Carolina 2 8 Campbell 5 8 Old Dominion 7 Campbell 3 6 UNC-Wilmington 4 8 Dartmouth 2 4 Dartmouth 1 ■ 6 Dartmouth 5 6 Pembroke 3 2 Clemson 7 1 Duke 2 1 Virginia 3 5 Virginia 1 3 Maryland 8 9 Pembroke 6 2 North Carolina 3 North Carolina 2 Clemson 7 3 Clemson 2 1 1 East Carolina 1 2 Duke 1 5 Maryland 1 5 Maryland 4 3 Wake Forest 2 6 Wake Forest 2 1 North Carolina 2 GOLF 449 Campbell 445 22 East Carolina 14 23 Campbell 5 21% Davidson 5 1 2 14 East Carolina 7 16 1 2 Davidson % 4th Big Four Tournament 7th ACC Championship 7 High Point 2 South Carolina 7 2 Presbyterian 7 Clemson 9 4 Furman 5 Wake Forest 9 1st Campbell College Tournament 9 Ohio 5 Appalachian 4 3 Dartmouth 6 9 East Stroudsburg 6 MIT 3 6 High Point 3 7 Atlantic Christian 2 9 Hope 1 Virginia 8 3 Duke 6 7 Davidson 2 1 North Carolina 8 3 South Carolina 6 9 East Carolina 2 Maryland 7 8 Atlantic Christian 1 7th ACC Tournament SOCCER 10 Pfieffer 1 Maryland 2 6 St. Augustine 2 North Carolina 5 6 UNC-Asheville 2 East Carolina 1 Clemson 3 1 Duke 1 1 Guilford 4 Davidson 1 Virginia 1 72 Appalachian 43 72 Delaware 66 65 Cornell 80 102 RPI 42% 102 Lafayette 32 1 2 63 East Carolina 96 63 East Stroudsburg 21 90 Wake Forest 55 49 North Carolina 69 49 Duke 62 5th State Meet 6th ACC Championships FOOTBALL 24 Maryland 24 43 Syracuse 20 33 North Carolina 34 22 Georgia 28 17 Duke 42 Wake Forest 13 38 East Carolina 16 42 South Carolina 24 35 Virginia 14 22 Penn State 37 42 Clemson 17 PEACH BOWL 49 West Virginia 13 CROSS COUNTRY 21 Clemson 34 20 Appalachian State 39 28 Duke 27 29 North Carolina 26 20 Virginia 37 21 East Carolina 38 42 Maryland 19 25 American 30 18 Temple 30 15 Rider 48 2nd N C State Meet 3rd ACC Meet 10th NCAA Regional w WRESTLING 12 Appalachian State 22 6 Auburn 33 37 Connecticut 6 42 Howard 4 46 North Carolina 3 24 Washington Lee 14 3 East Carolina 39 34 Davidson 4 9 William Mary 30 11 Virginia 33 23 Duke 14 22 Shippensburg 12 17 Virginia Tech 20 4 Maryland 33 25 Campbell 21 30 Georgia Tech 6 31 Citadel 15 28 Southern Tech 18 4th ACC Tournament I SWIMMING 78 Duke 35 73 Virginia 40 86 Maryland 27 91 Connecticut 22 64 South Carolina 49 70 East Carolina 43 69 Miami 44 90 North Carolina 23 39 Tennessee 4 72 Wake Forest 41 1st ACC Championships 2nd Eastern Intercollegiate Championships INDOOR TRACK 4 Virginia Tech 70 64 VMI 32 32 East Carolina 49 1 2 32 North Carolina 44 1 2 5th ACC Championships BASKETBALL 130 Appalachian State 53 110 Atlantic Christian 40 144 Georgia Southern 100 125 South Florida 88 88 Wake Forest 83 68 North Carolina 61 103 Davidson 90 97 Georgia 83 105 Athletes in Action 88 68 Virginia 61 94 Duke 87 115 Lehigh 53 87 Maryland 85 86 Clemson 76 98 Furman 73 89 Maryland 78 64 Virginia 59 76 North Carolina 73 68 Clemson 61 118 Georgia Tech 94 105 East Carolina 70 81 Wake Forest 59 74 Duke 50 100 Charlotte 64 82 North Carolina 78 100 Wake Forest 77 63 Virginia 51 74 Maryland 72 FENCING 19 St. Augustine 8 17 Appalachian State 10 10 Illinois 17 13 North Carolina 14 17 William Mary 10 12 Duke 15 25 Clemson 2 17 Maryland 10 21 Virginia 6 4th ACC Championships H ■M331 m v . TTt- - ' » " Ew iff W B W ■ • " BI B hBlj Li ] tfr ■ ■ftf- ' - ■ r ' - ! - • ' • " - | • . ■ • ; " - .. « i V wV K? - --X • ■ • ' 5 J - ' • y Dr. J. E. Legates ig and life William Allen Donna Andrews Thomas Andrus Nell Anthony Ralph Ashley Jacque Atkins Daniel Bailey William Barnard Larry Bass Arthur Beaman Oliver Beaman Eugene Berry hill Chi Cheung Mary Clark Samuel Clark R. W. Harve John Collier Jerry Cotten Rufus Croom Walter Cunningham Walter Dallas Gwendolyn Davis John Davis Michael Davis Kenneth Dickerson Mark Dixon Amy Drew Joseph Dupree Dennis Durham Ann Elmore Ervin Evans Kathryn Ewre James Farrar David Felton 9 Mary Fisher Glenn Foster « Andrew Fuller C. R. Parkhurst Roy Fuller Stephen Gallup Julie Gwyn Thomas Garren Thomas Haislip Thomas Hall Sharon Hargett Roe Harper F. E. Correl William Harrell Warren Harris Bill Hatley Douglas Hatley 1 V Donald Hayes William Heitzman Jerry Hendrix Johnny Hensley Aileen Heritage Dana Hines Larry Hobbs Howard Hobson William Horton Velva Hunt Rickie James Carole Jenkins Harold Jenson Tony Johnson Raymond Jones I Robert Jones William Jones E. L. Howell Benny Keith Laura Kelly Marian Kenerley Kathy Kinton Eric Kristoff David Kuhn John Lackey Edgar Lail Mary Lyon Margaret Mackey Sara Mann Albert Martin Georgie Martin Patricia Martin James Mauney Marvin McCann Richard McDonald Paul McGuirt Leon McLawhorn Philip McLoud Ernest McNeil Susan Meekins Joseph Miller Matthew Miller Michael Miller Larry Mizell Edward Radford ' 1 , 7 XJlBlH v. .wflH5HB Emily Revels Burnell Rogers Rebecca Sanders George B. Blum Ferrel Sansbury Susan Schadel Boyce Shoemaker Barry Sidden James Sikes David Sinodis Robert Skillman Kay Sloop Philip Sloop Kevin Smith Samuel Smith Thomas Smith Donnell Sorrell Rick Spry Elizel Stanton Kevin Starr Thomas Steffel John Stinson Deborah Sugg Phillip Tant Howard Tew Courtney Tice Charles Tomlinson Henry Wade David Wall Jack Ward Judith Weaver Kennon Weeks Donald West George Whiteside Malcolm Whitford Jesse Yarborough H. R. Hort - m wm. S l m ■ Claude E. McKinney ' L L I Henry L. Kamphoefner 1 ,1 wA Wayne Bennett Harriet Brattain Thomas Crawford Nancy Darden Terry Eason Merideth Gothard Mary Leloudis Ella Hall Daniel Hicks Sheila Hunt I I Ricardo Gonzalez Joe Jackson Daniel McDonald James McGhee William Mclntire Walter McKinnon Michael McLeoud Robert P. Burns, Jr. Richard Wilkinsor V William Moser William Peery Joseph Prefontaine Michael Radzimski Richard Robbins Randy Sides Robert Smith Arthur Stogner George Stowe Paul Tanck William Turner Constantine Vrettos Robert Webster Sid Davis Stanley Williams Dale Williamson Joseph Woollen Vincent Zucchino Vincent M. Foote Dr. Carl J. Dolce I « b r l " 9» Marjone Allan Geraldine Allgood I fi Gaylon Ambrose Dennis Bailey Wells Barker John Barnes Martha Evans Elizabeth Farabow Patricia Fry Roger Frye Kathryn Gibson Rita Goldberg Linda Griffin Thomas Griffin Dianne Hankins Penny Hedrick Donald Henderson Adrienne Hill Roseanna Hinesley Leon Hoots Leigh Home Abner House Claude Howard Ann Hudson Gerald Ittenbach Chester Jarman Horace Johnson Jerry Jones Marsha Jordan Sharon Kane Robert Knorr Deborah Leonard Jesse Lewis Peggy Loworn Sandra Maples Rich Markham Joan McCabe P. G.McCall Rhonda McKay Bruce Mitchem Judy Myers Robert Myers Scott Naeser I r vi ' Anthony Perrou Brenda Poole James Pope Franklin Robertson William Ross Helen Saparilas Susan Schock William Scott Joseph Sherrill Susan Sinodis Wesley Smith Dan Stafford Susan Stanfield Peter Stewart Howell Stroup Carl Tart Janet Tart Walter Taylor Gail Tobias Rodney Troxler Patricia Underwood Walter Van Home William Wagoner Mary Wallis Jane Ward Dan Weatherington Brenda Webb Lois Weber Edwin Williams Dorothy Wilson Vickie Winfr e Donald Wood Linda Woodard James Worley Jeffrey Young p 7i WBBKm mm mma s y , Dr. Ralph E. Fadum engineering r ■ ' ' fl 1 kfl «1 F " ' » James Abernathy William Abeyounis Neil Ackley Donald Aikin Richard Allen Sidney Allen Richard Atwell Thomas Austell William Austin William Autry Zerjan Baha Barton Barham David Barnett Mike Beacham Jerry Beck James Blackwell William Bland Robert Blanke K. Verghese William Barkhurst Michael Bolch James Boone James Boone Terry Boone k El wood Bower Jerry Branch James Brown Mel Browning Richard Browning Mark Buccold Richard Buckner Warre n Bunn John K. Whitfield William Campbell Robert Canipe John Canup Keith Cartwright Randy Cartwright Donald Casada Michael Catalani Alexander Cathey Alan Chambers Ray Chambers John Champion King Chan Clyde Clapp J. Freeman I I Tony Criscitiello Charles Clements Arnold Cobb John Crockett William Crouse Charles Culbreth Ronald Curry William Curry Dennis Dae John Dagenhart William Dalton William Danka H. Edgerton Elizabeth Deaton William Edgerton 1 Patrick Elgan Kenneth Elliott ■ ■ Van Delk Thomas Demarco James Deveau Michael Dickens David Edwards Henry Edwards Walter Elmore Randall Emory Conrad Ehrhardt Ronald Elder Reginald Erman Joe Everhart Robert Falk Michael Fasano Roger Ferguson Linda Ferioli Thomas Finger James Fish David Garner Charles Gates Diego Gil Wade Hampton Michael Littlejohn Gary Gilbert Paul Handlon Fred Harbinson Peter Harden Thomas Harrall Mark Harris Robert Harris Wayne Harris William Harris Vernon Harris Dean Glace Ernest Harrell Earl Hartgrove Mi j », Jewal Haynes David Heath k ' 1 r.ri mr%M H ' - ■ I, 1 Wi .- 1S Stephen Hefner Kenneth Herndon Jeffery Herring Steven Hine James Hinton Jay Hoffacker Lawrence Holeman James Honeycutt Walter Howard Gerard Hrenko A John Hsu Ronald Huff Larry Huffman James Hurdle James Jackman Barry Jackson Thomas Jackson Benjamin James Thomas Jefferies William Jennings John Johnson Alan Jones Cecil Jones Michael Jones Bettye Jordan Philip Fisher Lonnie Flowe Edmund Fogg Travis Ford Robert Forloines Ollie Frazier David Frye Whan Kang Gary Kilkelly Edward Klevinski Robert Krayer Michael Lacey George Lane Jack Laney Randall Laxton Clyde Ledbetter Terence Ledford David Leftwich Forrest Lehman Philip Lewis Alex Li David Lindley Randal Little Jack Liverman Kenneth Long Garry Loy W: in ■ , Larry Loy Henry Lucas Harry Luther Steven Mabe Paul Maness Jl Charles Martin Randolph Martin Peter Martineau Raymond Massey Lawrence Matthews Gary Matyas Jeffrey Mayberry John Maynard James McBrayer Mark McCann John McCarter Robert McClearen Danny McClure Johnny L. Crow Jherwood McDaniel RoyMclnville Dwight McLean Robert McMillan Richard McPeters Larry McPherson Robert Meacham Gary Messer Joseph Messier Steve Meyers Joseph Miceli Harry Miller Samuel Monroe Gary Moody Graham Moore Mohamed Moradian Herbert Moretz Stephen Morgan Robert Pearson James Peele Mark Pegram Garry Pennington Paul Perry Gresham Quinn Joe Ratchford Edwin Reece Terry Reece Thomas Rees Ronald Reese Robert Ritchie John Riley Garland Roebuck David Rosar Joel Rosenguist Wade Russell Frederick Rutledge Stephen Sanders Marion Sasser Robert Saunders Ronald Scharff Grover Scott Gary Sechler Stanley Shelley Michael Shields Soo Shin Garry Shook Charles Shuffler James Skinner Gary Slone George Smith Jimmy Smith Odell Smith Thomas Smith Robert Snipes Paul Southwell Michael Sowers George Spain John Spain Dwight Stephenson Donald Stewart Robert Stinson Carl Strickland Richard B. Knight T. E. Smith Charles Strickland Norman Strole Edward Suffern Leslie Sutton John Talton Saijee Tammineedi Evans Taylor 7 V m -M ■L M mJi • m m J V M Li M m m Mm 1 M W William Taylor James Tevepaugh Johnny Tew Ray Tew Jot- in Thomas Ken Thomas Michael Wall is J. F. Seely Leon Walsh Johnny Waters Roy Watts Reginald Widemon Linwood Wood Jack Watson Thomas Wells Phillip Westmoreland Kent Whitaker David White Alan Williams Robert Williams Thomas Williams Charles Wilson Roy Woodard Joe Woodell Larry Worley Woon Yan Donald Yohman Clarence Young George Young Ronnie Young Edward Yount Ephraim Starr Richard White Darrell Wise Hing Yip nnn Robert Yountz m m Dr. Eric L. Ellwood forestry Everett Ackart Wayne Adams Michael Allen Alfred Alexander John Ballard Russell Barnes James Barnett Ik W 1 Elizabeth Eagle Jimmy Bennett Richard Betts Robert Bishop Charles Bogle Michael Bosworth Harley Brafford James Brooks Robert Buren James Burton James Booker Lester Capps Diane Eason Walter Eddy Thomas Eubanks L. F. Gran Dee Freeman Jim Goldston Tommy Haddock Thomas Herman Terral Hill ■ John Hopkins Stan Panuszka Richard Potts Patricia Powell Hendal Price PmH n la I 1 r M Kk « 1 im r . B Frankie Rackley James Ramtree Robert Reilly Martin Rierson M. R. Warren Lawrence Rose David Ruple Joseph Sandy Michael Seamster James Seigh Craig Senter Paul Shelton Patricia Shepherd Bruce Short David Singletary James Sloan David Smith Kenneth Smith Alfred Sprinkle Glenn Stotesbury Edward Swider William Taylor Richard Tetreault R. J. Preston James Younce Keith Younts Dr. Robert 0. Tilman liberal arts W. B. Ackiss Stuart Adams Nixon Alexander Lawrence Alford Clair Allen Dennis Allen Pamela Ashmore David Austin Julius Baker Clarke Banta Benjamin Barefoot Jack Barlee Cindy Barrett Jane Bass Denise Bastianello James Baucom Anne Bishop Beth Boatenreiter Mary Brogden James Brookshire Deborah Broughton R. M. Fearr ■ ,fs t » 1 w 1 r I ■n 1 J A J m r- 1 r i ' . 1 Fjl fl H 1 m :j l.i 1 «. ! Stephanie Brown Susan Bucko Vick i Bullock Lonnie Bunn Faye Buren Margaret Burgess Raymond Burt Susan Cain Kathleen Calehuff Stephen Calloway Kathleen Campbell Lawrence Carringer Edward Craft Jon Craven Portia Crawford Carolyn Crawley Margaret Creed Jan Crocker Stephen Cruse Jamie Currin John Curtis George Daniel Melanie Davis Thomas Deans Jennette Debnam David Dockery Linda Dry Debra Dudley Joyce Durham Amy Edwards Merrikay Everett Ken Farmer A. Holtzman Zora Felton Lynet te Green Dorothy Greene Jeannine Grissom Charles Guignard Peaches Gunter Isaiah Guyton Karen Hager Stephen Herring Diane Hill John M. Riddle Allen Hinnant David Hinnant Edward Hoffman James Hooks Sharon Houston Claudius Huggins Al Naomi Ittenbach Gary Jobe Albert Johnson Anne Johnson S Anne Johnson Clinton Johnson Nancy Jokovich Warren Kasper Curtis Kirby Barbara Knapp Harvey Kotsionis John Love Paula Lowder Virginia Lowry Alan McFarland Maria Marschik ' Jo Masse v 1 Martha Mayberry ' :. Richard McCulloch Douglas McDowell B. McNeill t Donald McQuade Sheron Megredy Carroll Melton Sharon Merritt Jeff Miller Susan Mills John Mitchell Judy Nevling Theofanis Nixon Wallace O ' Neal Catherine Owens Donna Parker Jeannie Parker Rose Parkins Marcia Payne Callie Peele Robert Peoples Deborah Peterson Karen Phillips James Presley Mary Pugh Lib Rains Betty Rand Sarah Rankin Gary Ray Sue Reed Elaune Resnikoff Deborah Rice Alvetta Rierson George Rives Zalia Robb Deborah Roberts Donna Robertson Darvl Rogerson Vergil Rorer Donald Sanders Ruby Scheetz Cecilia Simmons Irvin Sink William Slade Robert S. Bryar James Slaughter Charles Smith Deborah Smith E. Smith Harold Smith Jo Smith Diane Stallings Florence Strickland Robert Hoffman J.Strickland Wanda Strickland Brenda Struebig Richard Suggs Steven Surratt Leslie Sutton Deborah Taylor Linda Thomas Brenda Tie Dwight Tomlinson Michael Trott Jonathan Trull Frank Urben Betty Walters Leslie Wardrup Martin Warfel James Washburn Reginald Watkins Mary Williams Braxton Wilson Julia Webb Roger Webb Virginia Welty Glenn Williamson W.J Elizabeth Williford James Wilmoth Kenneth Wilson Robert Wilson Susan Woodlief Cathy Wheeler Rick Women John Williams Bradford Wilson Edgar Wright Celeste York R. D. Mustiai Dr. Arthur C. Menius, Jr psam Michael Anderson David Atkins Keith Baker John Barnes El wood Becton Broadus Beeson Gerhard Beyer Burnice Bivens Kay Boone Michael Boroughs Leo Bottoms William Bowers Richard Bracken Stephen Brady Dexter Brengel Garrie Brinkley James Bunton William Burns Wanda Burton Maria Carvounis John Chandler Cynthia Clark Larry Crumpler Russell Deats William Dellinger Sharon Dubb Dale Duncan Marilyn Ershler Joe Eury Jesse Fearrington Gail Fiveash Marvin Fordham Penelope Foss Robert Foss Mark Francis Jack Froneberger 41 Steven Froneberger Michael Fullbright Carla Furr Patricia Gentry Gary Gollobin Carl Grad Laura Hackney William Hess John Hodges James I rby F. C. Hentz R. L. Ives Nelson Jennings Dale Johnson Jonathan Jones William Kochuk Rebecca Lewis Mina Libby David Liles John McKeithan Dennis Mickler Bruce Moore i (j Robert Livermon Howard Madry Charles Mancino Robert McSwain Jerry Miles U ' .T ' " • " " »■ Patricia Moore James McDaniel George McGhee J. O. Rawl Ralph Padgett William Prevatt Larry Rainey Thomas Ringler Steven Satterfield Stephen Shuford Loretta Simmons Amy Simpson Barbara Smith William Southerland Patricia Spaine Jamis Strole Warren Stuart Susan Stump Jacqueline Sugar Linda Swanson Richard Talton Louis Testa Joan Thomas Elizabeth Throneburg Danny Tickel Mary Townsend Jean Ussery Jettie Ward James Warren i i Ay JH ' iB-T? Thomas Weaver J. C. Willia Randall West Richard Williams Samuel Williams Wallace Winfree Robert Woodson v Dr. David W. Chaney textiles Bruce Amick James Barbery David Brawley Crosby Brown Timothy Burchett Ronald Capreol Mickey Carter Rommie Catlett Charles Cecil Ralph Chriscoe William Clark Joseph Coltrane Tommy Cook Robert Copeland Linda Corriher Harvey Crawley Reber Cribb James Curtis Peter Gopaoco Mendel L. Robinsi Roy Johnson Johnny Jones William Johnson Marc Kasten Donald Jonas W. K. Lynch Robert Kendall Clarence Kleinert Lewis Lane Geoffrey Jones Arthur Lee James Morgan Kermit Noble John Overman Ernie Pharis Darrell Pickard Tommy Priest i 1 Jewell Purvis ki I Thomas Rempson Tony Rummage Archer Satterfield Murphy Sheffey Stephen Shore David Sloan Brenda Smith Tommy Smith Eric Snyder Michael Stokes John Strauss Larry Strickland Lemuel Sullivan William Sung James Sutton Benjamin Swain Karen Swandby Larry Talbert Thomas Thompson Charles Thornton Harry Thomas David Thompson Gary Thompson !■■■ Lester Thompso ■E9 hj n 1 n CT mm xUril It Dale Waynick Ronald Weathers Cornell Whitley Richard Whitmai Ronald Winn Charles Worrell James Wright Sheppard Wright 4 ■Sfc » H J %Sf " J . ' . The Agromeck, the annual of North Carolina State University, is published yearly under the auspices of the Publications Authority. The 1973 edition was printed in an edition of 8200 copies by Western Publishing Company, of Cambridge, Md. Warren ' s Cameo Dull Enamel Offset 80 pound paper was used throughout. The cover is bottom buckram, natural finish. The type styles used were Universe (body) and Aachen bold (heads) . All body copy was set on an I BM MT SC.


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