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

 - Class of 1978

Page 1 of 248

 

North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1978 volume:

% ' o. .P TT % ' ■ 4 % % .o " CF , ■i- ,o ' ' o ' 4- % J ' J, 4 " O sf r r O .o - • ' Z. - ■ ic- --i Va .O - Cr % , _ • O Copyright © 1978 by the Student Publications Authority of North Carolina State University, Raleigh, North Carolina. All rights reserved. No part of this book may be reproduced without the express written permission of John Gough or the Assistant Dean of Student Development. Printed in the United States of America by Hunter Publishing Company, Winston-Salem, North Carolina. % S BANNERS AND INTRODUCTION 6 ALMANAC 14 PENNANTS 64 CATALOG 108 SELECTED TALES 192 FOOTNOTES 207 Patrick Chapman 14 16 August Todd Huvard 17 All John Tsantes 1 THOMPSON THEATER OPEN HOUSE September 18 19 1 1 3 FOOTBALL - ECU 10 FOOTBALL - VIRGIIMIA Norman DoggelT Alice Denson 24 FOOTBALL - WAKE FOREST TV Normcin Doggett 20 iKCp B m «« P — ■ .a • • ■iiiil V 25 FINE ARTS QUARTET Norman Doggett September 21 October 1 HOMECOMING aK iSBa Yl ■ -l ' J 1 l % R t, ii. . sRL n HL L -. ' Alice Denson 22 Chris Seward Norman Doggett 23 October 11 SHAKESPEARE ' S PEOPLE 10 JEAN- LUC PONTY 24 13 MILWAUKEE BALLET 25 15 FOOTBALL - CAROLINA Virginia Andro Norman Doggett David Turner 26 14 FALL BREAK October 17 STATE FAIR Norman Doggett " " Ti: f : ._ ( ' v-id ' ? a- - y V, «i ■ — - ■ " - _ •• " ■ ' ■ ' ■ ■ ... -1..-,. :- f • 1 ' ■ ' • ' ' Nornr.an Doggett 27 19 JANE FONDA All Virginia Andro 28 October 29 27 INTERNATIONAL FAIR 27 HERBIE MANN Chris Sewafd 30 i •: i, f 1 S M % ' i r n r 1 1 John Gough Sieve Wilson 29 CABARET 31 HALLOWEEN October 31 4 OPERATIC TRIO John Tsantes November 32 Paul Kearns Paul Kearns 33 12 APPLE CIDER SALE 10 WILBUR COHEN - FORMER HEW SECRETARY 9 ROY AYERS November 34 12 KATHRYN POSIN DANCE COMPANY 18 SCOTS GUARDS AND GRENADIER GUARDS 35 Chris Kuretz November 36 21 MAYNARD FERGUSON John Gough John Gough 29 IMCSU SYMPHONY CONCERT 37 December 9 JONATHAN EDWARDS John Tsantes 38 10 WILLIAM WIIMDOM AS THURBER 39 4 BUBBLING BROWN SUGAR 40 25 CHRISTMAS December 41 • ' jij n 1 1978 42 January 18 UNCGAME 43 January 14 SAME TIME, NEXT YEAR 21 MARIAN McPARTLAND- JAZZ 44 26 MIKE CROSS 31 DEATH OF EVERYMOM, THE MAKEUP ARTIST - THOMPSON m. fi b By p a -f ■ • • Jj ir,. ii -» A ffi A 1. ¥ J L 45 6-9 SURVIVAL SYMPOSIUM SEN. GEORGE McGOVERN SHIRLEY CHISHOLM ROLLO MAY 11 PRESERVATION HALL JAZZ BAND 46 February 47 ' f 4 16-18 CHAPEAU 22 BILL EVANS DANCE THEATRE 48 February 49 27 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB February 50 51 15 ARLO GUTHRIE 52 March 19 Scapino 22 MARTIN LUTHER KING, SR. 53 20,21 SPRING ELECTIONS 31 ART SHOW -SOD John Gough March 54 31 A FUNNY THING HAPPENED ON THE WAY TO THE FORUM THOMPSON SPRING MAJOR 55 March 31 MAHLER ' S 8TH-F0TC 56 s 2 MUMMENSCHANZ April 58 7 ATLANTA BALLET 17 LUNCHTIMEPOPS 59 9 GREEK WEEK 10 PAN AFRICAN WEEK April 60 m 1 WEST CAMPUS JAM 22 THE ZOO DAY 1 MAY DAY CELEBRATION AND ALTERCATION 13 GRADUATION 62 13 MOVING OUT 63 Chiis Seward 64 Football Without breaking stride, wide re- ceiver Randy Hall absorbed a Johnny Evans pass on the right sideline and ran 77 yards into history, not to mention theendzone. It was the type of play you would remember about the 1977 season. Not so much because it set a new Peach Bowl record for the longest pass, but because it contrasted so strongly with the same team that went 3-7-1 the year before — you know, the one predicted to be a favorite to watch for the bottom ten this year. Forget the fact that it was the first of three touchdowns for a fiesty Wolf pack that had Iowa State down 21 -0 at the half, or that it was one of a number of dazzling passes making Evans the Player of the Game. The play is noteworthy because it allows us to see how far a team came in just one year, a team that averaged nine fum- bles per in the first two games and seemingly lucked out on any bowl bid with an it-co uld-have-been-better seven and four season record. Head coach Bo Rein shouted " The Pack is Back! " afterthe bowl victory and with the wind of the fans behind him blew apart the stigma of loser from the Wolfpack. For Rein the win quieted, at least for another year, all those who had muttered under their breaths the things that " Lou " might have done differently. To say that it re- moved the job pressure and anxiety troubling a head coach after a losing season would be an understatement, but to say that it saved his ass. . .? Hmm. At any rate. Bo still has his sit- ting place and a place to sit at State. The 1977 squad was a team in the truest sense of the word. The members were unselfish and dedicated to the team ' s success. Cohesivenessthat was developed in practice sparkled on the field, where plays ran as though directed by radio control. But within this cohesiveness was expressed some of the best individual talent that State has ever seen. 66 Football ,. .- Football Ted Brown represents the kind of individual performances that made this year ' s team a success. Aside from the fact that at the end of his junior year Brown is the school ' s all-time leading rusher and a great individual star, he exemplifies the team effort of State ' s players. He played hard when he ran the ball, and just as hard if not more so when he wasn ' t carrying it. So many times this year, Brown has set up long plays and scores by his blocking, or just by being there and keeping the defense honest. It ' s too easy to forget these things when we remember the 6.5 yards per carry average, the team ' s longest rush in history (95 yards from scrimmage) or the most yards gained in a year by a runner at State. Norman Doggetl 68 Football Football I Football And then there are players like Johnny Evans. Just from looking at the stats and the great all around ability of Evans, you might get the idea that he ' s special. But there is much more to him than scoresheets. Evans, probably more than any other player, held himself personally accountable for the success or failure of the team. Some players might assuage loser ' s disappointment by saying " what the hell, it ' sjustagame, " but not Evans. He took it all personally. After a disappointing season last year, he seemed physically and emotionally drained. Even this year, after the East Carolina game, his normally grim fea- tures contorted even more in the effort to become a winner. His tenacity wasamazing. Through all the embarrassing questions and all the disappointments, he came back, grit his teeth, and made it pay off. His shoes will be hard to fill. The contrasts of the season now over are also important because they will allow the fans to pick out any memory that they would like to remember State by. And there is a lot to choose from. Alice Denson ' Sa Alice Denson Norman Doggett 71 Football Am e Denson 11 Football Norman Doggett Morman Doggetl Chris Seward Norman Doggetl 73 Football Football Norman Doggetl For the optimist, there is obviously the Peach Bowl, the individual achievements of Brown and Evans, the road of recovery for Ralph Stringer, and the Red Shoe defense. Any of these by itself should be enough to make the pessimists and sneering sportswriters forget about the team ' s shortcomings. But the blunders have a way of nagging their way into the memory and taking some of the sweet- ness away from the season. Being stopped two yards short from a win over East Carolina was one of the sour memories, made even worse by having fumbled the ball seven times and having 14 points recalled because of penalites. Not being able to win it in the closing seconds hurt, but not as much as having to withstand the jeers of the ECU fans, or watching Leo Jenkins stumble around wearing a T-shirt that said " ECU 4-ACC 0. " There were the " almost-wins " over Clemson and Penn State, not to mention the embar- rassment that occurred at Carter Stadium when Carolina broke a two-year tradition of losing to State. The Heels didn ' t even have the good taste to win their bowl game to justify it. Give us time — the players who couldn ' t catch a punt or pass will dis- appear as quickly as Atlanta victory cocktails. Despite the skeptics and their bagsof " coulda ' s, shoulda ' s, and woulda ' s, " this was the year the Pack came back to make it. Football, 8-4, 4-2 ACC East Carolina 28 State 23 Virginia State 14 Syracuse State 38 Wake Forest 14 State 41 Maryland 20 State 24 Auburn 15 State 17 UNC-CH27 State 14 Clemson 7 State 3 South Carolina 3 State 7 Penn State 21 State 17 Duke32 State37 Peach Bowl, Atlanta, GA. Iowa State 14 State 24 Norman Doggetl 75 Football Norman Doggeti Norman Doggelt Norman Doggeti 76 ' miijs m ' i s V= « 1 Basketball Alice Denson 79 .: .4 -. v nv . vij- ■ f Basketball Hp C j H BH mi Norman Doggett Norman Doggett David Turner With only seconds left in the season, Clyde Austin raced down past the midcourt line and put up a shot so long that only the optimists kept on hoping. The Georgetown fans breathed a sigh of relief when the " Glide " put up the last ditch 40-footer, but it turned into a painful gasp when the ball turned the net inside out. No one expected that shot to go, just as no one expected State to get so far in the NIT. But that was the Wolf- pack ' s long suit this season — doing the unexpected. If you had told the sportswriters in November that State would finish third instead of seventh in the ACC, you would have been greeted with polite disbelief, if not open giggling. " Not without Kenny, " they would have said. " Not with three good players leaving because of Sloan. Not with (snicker) ten freshmen. " It was just too much to expect. 81 Basketball David Turner Norman Doggett 82 Basketball But who would expect Glen Sudhop to dominate Mike Gminski and Larry Harrison? Who would expect the team to beat Duke by 24 points and then lose to Furman because it couldn ' t shoot free throws? Who would expect Craig Davis to ride the bench a good portion of his senior season, only to come through with eight points in triple overtime against Maryland? Who would expect Monte to come back and coach for ' 79? And who would expect Norm Sloan to lecture students on the ethics of profanity? After all the things you wouldn ' t expect, there were a few things that came as no surprise at all in this 21 -9 season. Clyde and Hawkeye continued to mature into superlative players. Norm fine-tuned his helicopter move and his criticism of the ACC officials (which took more time because there were three instead of two now). Team attrition continued as Assistant Coach Eddie Biedenbach moved to greener pastures at Davidson. The students still bitched and bragged about standing in line to get tickets to the game, still yelled " Go to hell, Carolina! " and still threw things on the court. No one really knows how many players will return next year, but last season ' s soothsayers probably wish that they would all " go the hell away. " Good old predictable ACC basketball. 83 Basketball Virginia Andro 84 Basketball In college basketball, the freshman occupies a tenuous position at best. He is a step up from a recruit, a step down from a sophomore, and generally speaking, a step away from the action. They usually spend long hours in practice preparing to ride the bench the majority of their first season, hoping all the while to be called into the fray. And most of the nine fresh- men that filled out the N. C. State roster heard the call. Thei e must have been some hard decisions for Norm Sloan to make when he first looked down the bench and tried to pick out the right one of the bright young faces. Who could give the team a lift? Who could donate some consistency? Who could be counted on to get the job done? Ques- tions, questions. Sloan ' s answer? He tried them all. Sometimes they came through, sometimes they had a great half, a great game, or maybe just a few great shots. It might have only inspired hope for a moment, a flash of a second, or the length of a ballgame, but the plays that the State freshmen made brought some of their true po- tential to the surface. For various reasons. State has always managed to keep a fresh crop of basketball players in the program, using the program as sort of a sieve, with most of the material falling through and only those substantial particles remaining. Particularly substantial in the 1977-78 linup were Kenny Matthews, Art Jones, Craig Watts, and Donnie Perkins. Each of them came up with impressive performances during the season, and will doubtless be called on again in the future. Chris Seward Norman Doggett 85 Basketball Men ' s Basketball, 21-10, 7-5 ACC Appalachian 79 State 97 Georgia Southern 80 State 98 Wake Forest 77 State 79 UNC-CH87 State 82 Davidson 94 State 104 Penn State 60 State 79 ECU 80 State 106 St. Joseph 61 State 70 DuquesneSO State 105 Biscayne42 State 76 Duke 50 State 74 Maryland 82 State 88 Virginia 74 State 68 UNC-CH69 State64 lona72 State 99 Maryland 73 State 80 Virginia 81 State 73 Clemson69 State 73 Virginia 68 State 83 Furman 68 State 67 Wake Forest 77 State 88 Duke 76 State 64 Clemson 65 State 72 Notre Dame 70 State 59 UNC-CH67 State 72 Wake Forest 89 State 81 Maryland 109 State 108 NIT Tournament South Carolina 70 State 8? Detroit 77 State 84 Georgetown 85 State 86 Texas 101 State 93 Norman Doggett 86 Basketball Norman Doggett 87 Basketball Women ' s Basketball, 29-5, 7-1 ACC UNC-G41 State 98 ECU 59 State 75 Appalachian 73 State 93 South Carolina 73 State 75 Clemson 82 State 84 High Point 64 State 90 UT-Chattanooga67 State 80 Tennessee 70 State 65 High Point 77 State 104 UCLA 81 State 91 UNC-CH59 State 75 Wayland Baptist 86 State 98 Virginia 62 State 77 Wake Forest 48 State 102 Duke 43 State 125 South Carolina 65 State 83 Clemson 74 State 98 Maryland 78 State 90 UNC-G50 State 77 Duke 36 State 86 Appalachian 49 State 72 UNC-CH58 State 89 Maryland 89 State 82 ECU 73 State 92 Campbell 52 State 98 UNC-CH70 State 92 Old Dominion 77 State 55 Appalachian 57 State 99 ECU 60 State83 South Carolina 52 State 77 Old Dominion 57 State 59 Tennessee 64 State 62 Missouri 64 State 70 Wayland Baptist 55 State 72 Basketball Chris Seward 89 Basketball Seny Norasingh 90 . i Basketball Prior to the state tournament in 1 976, Kay Yow ' s first season as women ' s basketball coach at State, an ardent and ambitipus young Wolfpack fan shelled out some money from his own pocket for the printing of 300 bumper stickers that proclaimed: " Wolfpack Women, On The Way To No. 1 " . He felt that he had made a good investment. The 1977-78 team proved he had. While State will have to wait for its first national championship, there can be no denying that this year comprised another giant step in the right direc- tion. The reasons? Easy. To name a few, they are Cristy and Ronnie, Ginger and Beth, Kay and Nora Lynn. And Genia. Marquette ' s Al McGuire called Genia Beasley " a clinic. " The six-two center from South Johnston High School showed the fans that flocked to Reynolds Coliseum that her freshman season was no fluke. As the competition got tougher, so did Genia. She led the team with a 19.3 scoring average, a 10.6 rebounding mark, 51 blocked shots and 64 assists. She made Kodak ' s 10-player All-America squad and played in post-season all- star games in the Greensboro Coliseum and Philadelphia ' s Palestra. Beasley was not without ample sup- porting cast. Twin co-captains Kaye and Faye Young finished their careers, and though their statistics were down from the previous year, their hustle was not. " You will always miss people, " Yow said after the season. " A team ' s overall image changes from year to year as different personalities come and go. The twins have been tremendous for our programs, and their enthusiasm and hustle has been contagious. " Steve Wilson 92 Basketball 93 Basketball Juniors Joy Ussery and Lorraine Owen will more up to fill the twins ' spots behind starters Cristy Earnhardt and Ronnie Laughlin. Though she was the smallest player on the court most of the time, Cristy Earnhardt was the Pack ' s second- leading rebounderfor the third conse- cutive year. She also produced a mile- stone in the school ' s program when she became the first woman to score 1000 career points. (Beasley, atthe Region II tournament in Chapel Hill, became the second to surpass that mark.) The new help proved themselves more than merely competant. " I can ' t say enough about the freshmen, " said Yow. " I sure pushed them hard. I pushed them to do things that normal- ly only upperclassmen would be ex- pected to do. I expected them to do a lot of things like they ' d done them ten thousand times. They did their share and more. " Throw ' em in the water and they ' ll swim. The highlights of a successful season aren ' t always easy to select, but homecourtwinsovertop-ranked Wayland Baptist, cross-continent rival UCLA, and finalist Maryland were particularly invigorating. But probably the most satisfying was a thrilling 59-57 triumph over Old Dominion in the Region II semifinals in Chapel Hill. The Monarchs had stunned State in Norfolk just two weeks earlier. The win, clinched by June Doby ' s blocked shot with two seconds on the clock, assured the Wolfpack of a spot in the sectional playoffs and touched off an emotional mid-court celebration at Carmichael Auditorium. While the team advanced further than any of Yow ' s previous two years, they missed the national by three games. The Wolfpack Women are still on their way. Chris Seward 94 Basketball Chris Seward Alice Denson 95 wrestling Wrestling, 11-4, 6-0 ACC Virginia Tech 3 State 38 Richmond 6 State 41 Ciemson 17 State 27 Penn State 21 State 12 Princeton 24 State 12 Navy 27 State 13 Virginia Tech 26 State 13 Vill es12 State 27 UNC-CH18 State24 Dul e15 State 29 ECU 18 State 19 Maryland 8 State 29 ECU 16 State 22 UNC-CH16 State23 Virginia 8 State 29 ACC Tournament State 1st All Harry Lynch 96 soccer . -,-l ' T- Ddvui Turner Soccer, 5-7-1, 0-5 ACC PfeifferS State 1 UNC-CO States High Point State 3 Campbell 2 State 1 Clemson 6 State UNC-W2 States Maryland 2 State Guilford 1 State 1 ECUO State2 Duke2 State 1 UNC-CH2 State 1 Virginia 1 State Davidson 1 State 2 Alice Denson 97 swimming Women ' s Swimming, 6-2, 4-0 ACC NCAI AW Meet State 2nd Virginia 41 State 69 Florida 85 State46 South Carolina 67 State 64 Duke41 State90 Clemson 54 State 77 Auburn 38 State 93 UNC-CH47 State 84 ECU 34 State 69 IVIen ' s Swimming, 8-2, 6-0 ACC Virginia 31 State 84 Florida 72 State 41 South Carolina 24 State 89 Duke 38 State 75 Maryland 43 State 70 Wake Forest 57 State 69 Clemson 47 State 65 Auburn 69 State 44 UNC-CH42 State71 ECU 39 State 74 ACC Championships State 1st NCAA Championships State 12th Chris Seward 98 fencing Women ' s Fencing, 7-0, 4-0 AC C William and MaryS State 13 Longwood 3 State 13 Virginia 3 State 13 Madison 2 State 14 Clemson4 State 12 Maryland 4 State 12 UNC-CH6 State 10 Men ' s Fencing, 5-4, 3-3 AC C Duke 9 State 18 William and Mary 14 State 13 Virginia 10 State 17 St. Augustine 3 State 24 C lemson 19 State 8 Duke 12 State 15 Maryland 18 State 9 William Paterson 13 State 14 UNC-CH15 State 12 99 volleyball 100 track Track 2-0 2-0 AC C UNC-CH86 State 61 Duke 86 State 41 ACC Outdoor Games State 2nd Men ' s Cross Country, 3-1,3-1 ACC Virginias? State 18 UNC-CH23 State 32 Duke 34 State 21 Wake Forest 36 State 19 State Meet State 2nd ACC Meet State 2nd Women ' s Cross Country, 6-0, 5-0 ACC Virginia 36 State 21 UNC-CH36 State 20 DukeDNF State 22 UNC-CH45 State22 Virginia Tech 80 State 22 Wake Forest 85 State22 AIAW Region 2 State 3rd AIAW National Shea 3rd Benait9th AAU National Shea 3rd BenaitSth Harry Lynch 101 lacrosse Lacrosse 7-4 3-1 ACC Syracuse 8 State 12 Maryland 11 State 25 Guilford 29 State 5 Princeton 11 State 9 Virginia 24 State 19 Roanoke 11 State 15 Duke 17 State 15 Virginia Tech 20 State 4 William and Mary 25 State 1 1 Washington and Lee 12 State 13 UNC-CH 12 State 6 102 Tennis, 19-1,5-1 ACC Penn State State 8 William and Mary State9 Clemson 4 State 5 ColumbusO States Auburn 1 State 8 Atlantic Christian State 9 Alabama 4 State 5 High Point State 9 Wake Forest 1 State 8 Maryland 3 State 6 East Stroudsburg State State 9 lowaO State 9 Guilford G State 9 UNC-CH4 States Virginia 1 State 8 Hampton Institute 1 State 8 Davidson State 9 ECU1 State8 South Carolina 4 State 5 Duke 6 State 3 ACC Tournament State 1st (tie) tennis 103 Softball 104 rugby Softball 27-7 UNC-CHO State UNC-CH7 State N.C.A T6 State N.C. A T11 State ECU 2 State ECU 6 State UNC-G6 State Elon9 State ASU 1 State Livingstone State Livingstone State Virginia State State V irginia State 2 State Campbell 7 State N.C. A T4 State UNC-G3 State ECU 1 State WCUO State UNC-CH 1 State UNC-CH5 State Campbell State Campbell 1 State ECUS State ECUS State Guilford State Guilford 2 State UNC-CH S State UNC-CH 4 State Campbell State Campbells State N. C. A T4 State WCU2 State ECU 2 State UNC-CH 6 State 105 baseball Baseball 23-16 5-7 ACC ECU 5 State ECUO State 5 Purdue State 8 Purdue State 2 Purdue State 5 UNC-W4 State 5 Old Dominion 7 State 6 Old Dominion 4 State 3 William and Mary State 7 Atlantic Christian 1 State 2 ASU 1 State 5 George Mason 3 State 7 Clemson 4 State Dartmouth 3 State 15 Dartmouth 1 State 2 Dartmouth 4 State 5 Atlantic Christian State 7 Campbell 5 State 4 Pfeiffer3 State 12 UNC-W4 State 5 Duke 1 State 7 Virginia 4 State 17 Maryland 3 State 1 1 UNC-CH4 State 11 Wake Forest 11 State 2 Campbell 21 State 7 Maryland 14 State 3 Wake Forest 15 State 4 Duke 4 State 16 High Point 5 State 2 ECU State 3 ECU 5 State 2 Elon6 State 13 Virginia 5 State 2 UNC-CH6 State 5 Clemson 2 State 1 ACC Tournament Maryland 2 State 7 Clemson 12 State 1 Wake Forest 6 State 3 Norman Doggett Harry Lynch 106 baseball David Tufnef Harry Lynch 107 108 Agricultural Institute m- -Hi — i- n seniors, agricultural institute Roger Beavers John Jatal Behnam Pamela J Fowler Steven Huggins Richy D La sley Sherry Millis Janet Parker Patricia Perry Walter Petty Vance C Proctor. Jr. Shirley A. Stancil Pat Stocks Robin Marie Wagoner Jackie Whitley undergraduates 111 undergraduates Kathryn Bennett Yvonne Branch Melissa Brewer Candy Brooks Judy M. Brown Randy Brunelte William Craig Buchanan Daniaca Burchetle Larry Thomas Cam Mike Corey Vickie Davis David Harrington David Kelly Julian Dale Kidd William Slevwart Pcnick Alice Carol Simpson William A, Tesh Robert C. Vaughan Jr. Raymond Edward Williams W 112 Agriculture and Life Sciences dinei r ttiiffi Howard Gordon Allen Randy L. Alien Nan Angle agriculture and life sciences, seniors Anthony Garland Aveni Cindy Bailey James C Barbour Dallas Barne? Llewellyn Beaman Burt A. Bell Andrew Clifton Bizzell Roger R Black Keith Bobbitt Betty Lynn Boswell Carolyn Boyd David W. Britton James Dennis Brooks William T, Broughton John Brown Robert M Brown Wyatt Brown Lynda Browning Jere R. Buch William Bugg Susan Bullock Thomas J Burns Jr EdwardW Bun Jr William L, Cameron Anita Louise Campbell Anthony Scott Carpenter Paula Cash Wes Cashwell William Timothy Cleaver Robert Gerald Codi. Sherry H Cole Elizabeth L Coletii James Randall Cook Vann Cooper Catherine Corrcll 114 seniors, agriculture and life sciences Mark Corriher Donna Cosden Gregory L Craver James E Crenshaw Donna Lynn Crocker John W Cromwell Jr. Diane Ray Dancy Roy Thomas Daniel Patsy Daniels Diane DeGraffenreid Donna Sue Dorsey R A. Drake Harold Draper Barbara Ellington Maurice W. England David Ervin Mary A Ferebec Myles Fish Ray Flowers Steven Fuchs Robert Fuhrman Bill Fulcher Susan Elizabeth Garrett JohnD. GillislI Dixie Grady McRay Greene Steve Gregg Deborah Grimes Roy Neal Grose Steven Gross Timothy J. Gull Nelson A, Haden James Hadley Keith Hairr Ed Hall Michael Hanks Parrott Hardy Charles Harris Robin Hayes Judy Hearn Judith Henderson Tamara Henderson 115 agriculture and life sciences, seniors James Hcyward Joseph Hightower David Hodges Jr Fayc Holland Franklin Lee Hollowell Kimbrough Hornsbv Eddy Houghin Karen Hudaon Betty Hull Davids Hum David E.Johnson John Johnson William D Johnson Peggy Johnston Karen Lynn Jones Philip B.Jones Gerda Jong Norman A Jordan Jr Jessican Ann Lasley Melanie Cecelia Leak David W Lee Harold David Leonard Jr Amy Lewis William Max Little Jr Kim Logner Beverly Long Debra Lytton Timothy Wayne Malburg Karen Malizka Thomas W Mangum William R Mangum John Michael Mann Richard Mann William Mansfield Roger Mays Gary C Mazui Kenneth Neil McCaskill Victoria N Mclnnis Donald R Mclntyre Marsha McLaughlin Edward McMillan Mary Lou McMullen 116 seniors, agriculture and life sciences Beverly McNamara Cindy McNeill James Douglas McRac Jr- Ann Mebane Tim E Mengel Jane Miller MaxO Miller Catherine Jean Moore Greg Moore Susan L Moore Joseph Arthur Morawski Jeffery Keith Morton James L Mostrom Sissy Myer Carol Neal Melvin Nelson CliH Nichols Philip H Nisbet Beth Odom James C Osborne Karen Osteen Robin A Owens Denise Parker Donna H Patlon John J Peedin Alex R Perkins Burt Tyree Philips Margaret Phillips Ben Pleasant III Donna Mane Pope Dennis Powell Beverly Purnell Henry Wade Reece William M Reece Douglas M Reed Luke E Reese Rebecca Joanne Rice Kurt E Richardson James Keith Ricketts Steven James Roach Gary T Robertson David Rust 117 Mike Sanders Christopher E Sell ? Sydney K Seymour William Ladd Shaw Jr Tena Shepherd Donald Sinclair Jill Singer Bart Smith Horace D Smith Leslie W Smith Freda A Snid. ■ John Mark Spanj ' Judith S. Speaa George W. Stancii Alisha Stephens Mark Durwood Stephenson David Stewart Nancy Michelle Storv Alfred Gerald Strickland Randy Strouil Laura W.Stutis Cynthia L Thom.i Albert TuitK William Joseph Vandetlip Robert T, Veasley Lynette Ring Venable Joe Walden David M, Wanen Samuel G Warrt?n Connie Waterstradt Glen Lee Watkins Vickie White James B.Whitfiylcl Joseph R-WilkinsJr Chapman Williams Dave Williams Steven Adrian Wilson Amy Wright David Grady Wnyhi Corinne Wur-.! Woody Yalv- agriculture and life sciences, seniors undergraduates Penny L Abernathy Pamela A Adams Craig R Adkins Harvey Allison Susan Andrews Robert H. Averette Audrey Awtrey Fairfield T Bain Beck Baity Beverly J Bardburn Billy Barrow Robin M Bartholomew Janet Bass Cromek Lee Beck Kirk Wayne Becker Norman Bennett Ken Best Karen M. Biddle John Biernaum Lisa Black Lynn Blalock 119 agriculture and life sciences, undergraduates Shannon Blizzard Steve Bost Vickie Boswcll Terry Boylan Paul Boyles Jr. Paul Bradshaw Inga Brandon Richard Harris Brooks Deborah Lee Brown Cynthia Bruce Rick Bryan Donna J Bryant Lisa Bulla Lea Burni Lucy Burns Rhonda Campbell Tammy Carpenter Carol E Carpenter James P Carraher Domenick Caslaldo Kristin Cavanaugh Lysbeth Chamblec Vincent K Cheek Johnny D. Clark Robbie Rae Clark Ruth Emily Click Thomas E. Cline Roger Cobb Coral Coble Carmine Lewis Colantuono Debbie Coley Kristina Leah Colvin Gayle Cook John Cooley William Cooley Carey Franklin Cox Michael Craig Jeff Cramer Mark Crane Willie Crawford Janci Crossin Kristi Lea Culberson 120 undergraduates, agriculture and life sciences Gary Thomas Davis Glenn A David June Davis Stanley Wayne Davis Edward Albert Dennis Laura Simmons Detwiler Elizabeth Rhyne Devir Dhanpershad Patience Dibrell Gary Dillion Mitze L Dixon Philip Dean Douglas Villita Gene Dover P. Celeste Dye Rebecca D, Eason Connie E. Edmonds Frank Edwards Julie Edwards Kathy Edwards Bill Ellers Robert D. Elliott Jr Judy Elson Marty Ervin Roy Lee Etheridge Rebecca Everett Jean Fishel Joel D Fisher 121 agriculture and life sciences, undergraduates David M Foglt John Forbes Melissa L Pulp Sam Pulp Julie Gabriel Napoleon C. Gaither Marsha Galloway Dana Garrison David W Garrison Craig R Garvm Robert Blunt Gotschalk Pamela D Graham Donna Marie Grant Thomas B Grice Jr Mary Lynn Gulledge Stephen Robert Habel Gisela M. Haddon W Scott Haddon Julie Haigler Lynn Hall Stephanie Hampton Gary A. Hanrahan Carol Harmon Slephan Harris Cindy Hartsog Thomas Gray Hauser Jr Mark T Hayes Steven C Haynes Julie Head Marie Ellen Heafner 122 undergraduates, agriculture and life sciences Tanya Henderson Deeda Hendricks Thomas Hendrickson Lynn T Henry Michael A Herbin Donald Kirkwood Heres Nancy D Hermon Wootcn Herring Gene L Hickman Jr. KalhyA. Highfill Ellen Hines Kevin G Hintsa Joyce Hobbs DeAaon Hoggins Cheryl Ann Holland Caroline Holloway Bill Holman John Rosser Holt Nan Elizabeth Holton Carlette Honcycutt Art Howard Jim Howie Lynne Hudson Jane Elizabeth Humphries John Newton Hunt Pat Hutchinson Anne Marie HuHon Nelwyn Inman Donna L. Jackson Gregory Jackson Robin Jeffries Camelia L Jerome Lisa Ann Jonas Melanie Jones Stella Susan Jones Kim Jordan Kim Karriker Katherine Lisa Keesler Rosa Kersh Kate Killcbrew Janneta Kay Kiopekly Teresa Kirkland 123 agriculture and life sciences, undergraduates Roger G. Kornegay Kenneth F Langlcy Mike Learv Brenda Sue Lee H Dianne Lee Nancy Renee Lee Fred B. Leggeti Laura K. Lemley Dan Lovelace Wiliiam Donald Luper Jr Crystal Lutz Dan R. Makelv Donna Marion Paige Marlow Kathryn Marshburn Margaret A, Martin Mark Carr Matthews Mark A McCann Sandi McCracken Julian McKlnney Julie McKenzic Leiand McLaughin Betsy R. McLean Robert Eric McNeill Lisa J McNoldy Debra Susan McVey Laura Lee Medlen Michael Joseph Megginson Barbara C Mertz Leslie Messick Billy Arthur Miller Melissa Miller Barry Moore J- Michael Moore Kenneth Moore Arlene Morris Linda J- Moms Pete Morns Leslie Morrison Ronnie A. Mosley Bobbi Mullins Debbie Munn 124 undergraduates, agriculture and life sciences Mike Myers Arthur August Myrberg E Robert Neely II Stephanie Newby Suzanne Nolley Patricia O ' Neal Kim Oakes Greg Oakley Scott Odell Kimberly L Olson Marilyn Outland David Overby Neal Page Jay Peck Douglas W. Peed Enca Perry Deane Phillip Sharon Kay Phillips Carson Arthur Phippi Frederick W Pittard Donald W Pittman Phyllis Poston Styron Powers Anthony Rex Price John Gough 125 agriculture and life sciences, undergraduates Rory Anne Pruetle Lonntc Winston Radford Robin Rancer Donald N. Reeves Karen Sue Reynolds Robert Rhyne Ann Bowie Rice Robin D Riley Steven Earl Rippey Shenie Lynn Ritchie Stephen Ritt Jan Roberts Mary-Howell E Roberts Anthony Roux Melinda Salmons Derrick L Sauts Gina Sawyer Peter Sawyer Cecilia Scarborough Laurie Ann Schultz Jeff Sharp Mandy Shaw Karen L Shealy Connie Sherrill Charles Kevin Shoe Lorraine Siebenaler Patricia Sigmon Dawn Sims Andy Sink Gloria Smith Anne Sneed William T Snyder Aletha C Sparkes Marsha L Spivey Billy Sprinkle DeniseG Stamey Becky L, Steelman Stan Stephens Wanda Stophel Byron Aristotle Stralis Pat StucUs Alida Slupalsky 126 undergraduates, agriculture and life sciences Deborah Sykes Sophie Szymeczek Cyndy Tate Suzanne Mobley Tate Robin Taylor Alan Tebby Deobrah Anne Templeton Thomas Joseph Theriot Barbara Thomas Kathleen N, Thomas Terry Thompson Rosemary Tucker Scott Turik Martin Duke Turner Marianne Tysinger Jacque Lynn Waldrop Barbara Walker Kelly Wall M Linda Walhs Catherine L. Warr G. Sieve Warren Michael Warren Kenneth Wayne Webb Susan Scott Welch Ruth Marie Whanger Laura E Whisenhunt Cynthia White Robert P Wiard Bill Wicker Bess Leigh Wier Wanda Wilder Eleanor Williams Mary Helen Williams Tod Jerome Williams Barbara Williamson Stephen Williford Steven C Willis Steve Wilson Thomas D. Wilson Robyn Wright Denise Wurst Thomas Richard Yarboro 127 Design ' J ! 7 HAT i-sL Ft. FlUCIHEK .... . ,icf ' - ■ " -TH£ roor; ' Lif I ' ., WHAT wm ' - ' " ,! ' YfH b Mnlcl lc- OTHEi? PLFsNS Co v.t (? ' DV , seniors, design Robert Barkhau fred A Beaman Gene Btadhdm Clark Burritl Mary Coyne Karen Elizabeth Gay Junius S Grimes Mark A Harrison Douglas Hofcr Ismal A, Hummadi Stephen P Jackson Howard Johnson .John Kirtz Thomas V Lawrence i.iizabelh Murrell Lynn Price Ernest A Reavis Jr Jan Seymour Deborah Ann Smith Mike Smith Donna Ward Douglas D Westmoreland Robert Ronald Wiksell undergraduates 129 design, undergraduates Richard Allan Andrews Norman Carl Belch Lee Bloodworth Beth Burton David Churchill Joseph Averette Collins Kent Crawford Paul Dilday Kathryn Elizabeth Donovan Catherine Douglas Thomas Patrick Duffy Cynthia Durant William L Faulkenberry Kathy Gould Chris Scot Hayes Nancy Hughes Karen Hunnicutt Michael L Hunter Doug Hurlbert Tony Johnson Tucker Johnson William Johnson John Gough 130 John Gough design, undergraduates Patricia Kerlin Alan Michael Krilz Amy Lang Amy E Latta Douglas Lee Lawmg Sandy Lee Harold E Massey Michelle Masson David McCarn Joyce McKenzie Angela Mohr Joyce Oliver Shirley Pope Chuck Primeau Rhoda A Richardson Tim Simmons Charles Simon Jant ' t Sru ' ll Sharon I .n I ' ' i . Don li- ' .lames M. Vessenmeyer Timothy Franklin Winstead 132 Education education, seniors Jo Albright Joanna Andrews Janice Arden Dean Barnes Monica Marie Bousmen Lois Elain Bradley Beverly Brown Thomas K Bryan Thomas Hgill Carlet Karyn L Cobit Trudy Cooper Amanda CranfiH Linda Curry Stuart Daughlery James Timothy Davis Cynthia Elmore Louis H Ervin, Jr Tim Etheridg ? Wendy Gehrm Bobby Ray Gentry Larry J. George Roslyn Goetze Cayenell C Gull Donna Jo Gunter Deborah A Haley Sallie Ann Hargrave Chris Heavner Jim Herrmann Donna Hicks Janet Killough Hill Cheryl Ann Holder Nancy Hooker Alan Dale Huneycult Janice G Hunter Ann St, Clair ' ngle Rebecca Lynn Ingram Joy Denise James Skye Dawn Jordan Ralph J Koek Annette LaGardf Craig Lambert Frank Caldwell Lanev 134 seniors, education Thomas F. Lee Marie Libby Susan Locke Tommy London William Scott Lucas. Jr. John Joseph Martin Nita Matthews David Miller Johnny Chris Miller Betty Minton Deborah Murray Martha S Murray Dale R, Newport Philip G Nifong David W. Oglesby Brenda Petrea Frances Pope Donna M. Puryear Michael Roberts Jack H. Rogers 111 Ralph E, Sadler, Jr Wayne Osborn Sanderson Thomas W, Sawyer D Timothy Scoggins Karen E Shoffner E. Scott Smith Edith Lynn Sneeden Teresa Stout John Sullivan Steven C. Taylor Susan Renee Taylor Lin Walker Merry Carol Ward Pam Whitaker Mary Joctte Wilder Merry Williams Chris Wilson Karen Wilson Dennis T. Worley Bernardila Yarur 135 undergraduates Janet Bagwell Galen Bcnfield Kathy Brooks Debbie Calloway Miriam Elizabeth Canipe Leslie Cowart Michael K Edmonds Donald Edmondson Catherin Faircloth Michael Faison Michael Raymond Fields Sheila Marie Fretcher Ricky Gardin Billy Giles Jim Gourlev Angela J, Grant Sandra Larue Gray Sharon Gregg Maridee Hawkins Mark Hensley Margarete Hermanson 136 undergraduates, education Don Herring Nancy Jeanne Hill Jane Holliday Nena Hood Vickj Horton Steve T Hoyle Jacinta A Jacobs Veronica Jenkins Leslie Jones Gordon Keemn Susan Kirk Veronica Laughlin Sotello V Long Mark J Massi Michelle Matuskowilz Tim Mayc Laura McFayden Pame!a Menzies Diane Miller Sharon Moody Laura Moore Ronnie Mozingo Melanie Clare Oakley Marie Hooper Peltit Carolyn Powell Douglas E Prevettc Larry Price Dana Rains Charles J Ramseur Sandy Ray 137 education, undergraduates Fayc Rcesf Nancy Evelyn Rhodes Sonja Rhymer Ronnie Ray Ritterbusth Carol Robert Henry Edwin Scott Debra Seward Lynn Shackelford Jesse Peel Smith Thomas Smith Janet Lynne Spive». Alice Jean Stocks Terri Taylor Nancy K, Thomas Barbara A Thompson Floyd R Vann Patricia Vipperman Sara Wagner Vicki Waller Ginger Walters Joanne Ward Timothy Ward Warren Cordelia Vonette Washington 138 Engineering 139 engineering, seniors Wyatt A Aasen Phillip Joseph Aseyounis Martin H Albritlon Randall K Alexander Bcrnie Alspaugh Dale Armstrong Larry Bumg Arner George R Auten. Jr Paul Frederick Bailey Woodrow James Bailey Carl Baker David Bakringer David Edmund Barbee David R Barnes Mary Patricia Bass James R Benson Michael T Beroth James Steven Black Marshall Eugene Best II Thad Bowling. Jr Ricky L Bowman Sharon Box John W Boyles • Keith Bulla Mark E Burroughs i Mark L Gates ' Joe H Charles, Jr Chris Clark G Ann Coates Rick Coffey James C Coggins.Jr Dale D Coker George Louis Comer James Randall Cook Rudolph Harding Cook II Beverly Cooper Derek Cotter Stewart Cox Robert Glenn Craig William B Crane Michael L Crawford Stan Crisp 140 seniors, engineering Robert W Crosby Edward S, Cummings Robert Thomas Currin, Jr. Charlie E Culchin Reginald Bryon Dailey D Andre Davenport Douglas Davey Joseph R Davis Daniel E Dawson George L Derbyshire Richard J Devoy Weldon Dixon Linda Donnelly David Doss John Andrew Duge Brantley Durham Grover L Edwards Michael H Ellerby James Alva Evans Jr. Milton Fabert Mark S Fairchild Michael P Flanagan James E Forte J Rodney Francis Tommy Lee Frederick Ronald R Fryc Jeffrey Gaffin Karen Lynn Gerace Thomas J Gibson. Jr SkipGilliland Robert L Godislod Hooshang Goodarzi C Cobey Goodwin Anglea Greene James Andrew Gregory Charles Michael Gregson Bob Griswold Neil Gustafson Ronald Hairr Charles Haisley Gregory William Hall Danny A Hardin 141 engineering, seniors Michael J. Hargarton Robert M. Harris. Jr Robey C Hartley William Haven James Timothy Haynes J Lynn Heilig A. Lee Henderson Jr David Marks Heyman Ann Herlevich Douglas Charles Hicks Roland W. High Barbara Hill Kim Hinshaw James Hoeger Timothy A- Hoffman John Holley Lewis Wayne HoUey George B Holnsworth Bryan Hopkins John C Hopkins Justin Howard Stephen David Howell Dolan Huffman Jr- Fred Hunter Roger HursI Michael Jennings Randall Kent Jernigan Jeffrey W Johnson Rex JohnsoTi Richard M. Johnston Robert Keesler Johnston Darrell M- Jones Timothy L Jones John Kauffmann William Kronenwetter Lanny Kyle Ben D- Lackey, Jr David Lambeth Donald Lamonds Jim Lamson Denis Lapan Eric L. Larsen W 3 £1 i 1 142 seniors, engineering Douglas Laws David Learner Alan D. Lee Willie Lefever Michael H Leonard Lars M. Lippard Kit Tong Ko Jim Loerch Howard Lowdermilk Thomas E, Lowry h Luong ' ■• " ■■[ue H, Mabry Jr. Sti-phL ' n J MacDonald Jr. Robin E Manning Terry D Martin Gary Matthews Gary Eugene Matthews John H Mattson Thomas M, Maynard Jr. Michael E. Mazejka Richard Anderson McBrayer John McCown Steven William McDonald Dwight Jonathan McRae Daniel Keith McRainey Mike Means Lenny H Metaxakis Anthony Wayne Miles Garry Dale Miller Richard C. Miller Colleen Ann Mitchell Dave Mitchell Waller K Mitchell Eduardo Monzon Edward Scott Moose Rcnald H. Morgan I lavid Motes Mohamed A Muntasser hn Berry Murphy Jr Richard L Murphy C Elliott Myers Michael Nay 143 engineering, seniors Richard H. Nordon Gerald Orazem Gregory Pagett John R. Pamsh Joseph D Patterson Jr Vincent P. Pearce Kenneth William Peek James Lee Pendergrass Gregory Lee Peterson Robert Pitts William O Pridgen Michael W Pruitt F A Rankin 111 Ronald F Ray Sylvia D Reaves Richard Rcdano Donald Duane Redmond Jr Arthur F Rcimers Jr Harry Reimtz Jim Rhyne Charles T Robbins 111 George P Robinson Jr. Randy Joe Rogers [ J Randy Royal f Joseph B Rucker £ Richard D Sanders f- Gregg Schmidtke John Shell Elgie Norris Sheppard Wayne Shulby Geri Sieck Scot Simon Ed Simpson William Woodrow Simpson Wanda Denise Sims Hurtford Smith Jr, Mark Wallace Smith Elma Beth Snipes Arthur Snuggs Louis L, Speas D N.Srinalh Hunter Konrad Stakeman 144 undergraduates, engineering Jeff Slallings Jeffrey P Slannard Arthur Vernon Stringer Ronnie Sherril Strickland Douglas Sutherland F Houston Symmes R Dailey Taylor Robert Price Taylor Jr. Willis Perkins Taylor Richard Thayer Sam Thomasson William B. Thompson Joe Tribble Sleven J Uhl John C Vestal Larry A Vick Raymond Lee Waddell Jr, Kirti Wadhwa Ronald Gray Wagoner Rohn Wagoner James Olive Walden Donald Goodwin Walker Stanley Ward Sherwood Lee Webb Michael Wells Bill Wood Mark Woodall Gregory R Williams Phil Williams John Keith Willis Paul C Winslow Johy Yarbro Pablo YaruT 145 B« TB5rW " undergraduates Charles M Aardema Gerry Gail Adams John L Adams Michael Addertion Thomas Alexander Debora Allen Salah Alwazzan Larry Anderson Melvin Arey Jeffery Arndt Jonathon Arndt Kenneth H Babb Linda Gale Baggett Janet Shumway Baldwin Michael Kent Ballance Robert Michael Ballance Randy Ballard Allan Eugene Barbee Marty Barfield William Clete Barker William Y Barkley 146 undergraduates, engineering Jay Barlow Randall A Barlett Christopher Peter Ba rty Tom Batchclor Gary Bates Glenn Baucom Allen D Beam Michael E Beavers Sharon Belk K Robert Bell Thomas Bennett Mickey Charles Bishop David Booze Timothy Blanton Jeffrey W Black David Bowen John Wallace Bowman Wayne Boyd William Marcus Boylcs Bobby Bradley David Brandon Tommy Bray Jeff Briggs Walter Lee Brocket C nthia Brooks victf Brooks l;in Broughlon Judy Brown Lee Edward Brown Burt Browning George E Bullard Steve Burns Jerry Burroughs Charles Burton III Russell Byrd Wade Byrum Jame ' s D Calloway Michael Camp Kenneth Canter Samuel J Carter J Carson Cato Malmda Cayton 147 engineering, undergraduates Curtis Chambers Jeffrey Check Jennefer Anne Clark Michael Clayton Robert Claytor Mark Cline Sandra Collie James Fred Collier HI William G Copeland Michael E Corrin Jerry Anthony Coston Helen Claire Cowart Anthony Cox Wilton Cox David Lynn Crawford James N Crawford William Alan Crawford Robert Crews David Eubank Crlser Scott Daly Gregory Daniels William Daughtridge John Daughtry James Davis Debbie Deal Sandra Jo Debusak Thercse Deese Carrie Dickerson William Palmer Dixon Robert G Doby Michael D Draughn Scotty B Drye Jeanell Dudley Leo Elledge Dunn Bob Dunst Charles W. Durant David Dyson Kenneth Edgerton John Elliott Andrew Elmore Danny M. Ervin Cynthia S, Evans 148 undergraduates, engineering William Pearson Evans Steve Vinson Farmer Michael Feency Dale Finch Darrell Fink Michael K Ford Jeffrey L. Foust Everette Burton Fox William R Frazier David Alan Freelander Drew Furst Roy Gaebe Rene Gallowa y Richard Gardner Steven Garrison Kenneth Gattis Alien Gibson Vo Mong Gilbert Edward Clarence Giles Jr. David Brian Goldslon Tony Goodson Grant Gordon William A Gowan Mark Thomas Graham William J Greene Stephen Grice 1 ht ' ryl R. Groves Alice Denson 149 engineering, undergraduates Douglas Todd Gunnell Barry G Upton Bernard Hal! Alan Garrett Gary Hamby Mark Hammond Pete Harakas Mike Harden Byron Hardy Stayce Harris Claude L Hathcock Gordon B, Harlgrovf Brent Hawkins Joe Hawkins Deborah A Hefner Tom Henderson Omer Heracklr Jerry Edwin Hewitt Don Hicks Ralph Eugene Hicks Sharon Hill David E Hint- Martha Gayle Hinshaw Carol Hobbs Stuart Hoffman John Hoke Rita Elaine Hoke Tony Holderfield Scott Holdsclaw Steven Lee Holland Marc Hollis Mary Ann Hopkins Ronnie Houchens Sherman A Howell Gary Hubbard Pelman J Hudson Michael Hunnemann Michael O Hunter Brenda Irvin Hossein F, Jamshu ' Robert Jenkir I Douglas C. Jeweli 150 undergraduates, engineering fi MM jmm t J Howard Johnson Rodney M. Johnson Stuart K Johnson Timothy Wayne Johnson Brian Leigh Jones Brian W, Jones Douglas Jones Lisa Jones Williams Jones Murray Kartanson Lee Ketner Andrew Klein Hal Knecht Evan Knight James L. Knight William Knott Richard Kreis Avva R. Krishna Tommy W. Law Richard Lawson David Leaf Michael L, Leonas Charles Lewis David H. Little, Jr. Lynelle Little G. Tim Lowder Theodore Berkley Lupton Rob Manchester Fincher Martin Kathy Martin Tim G. Martin Charles R.Marshall Kumkum Mathur Stanley Mauros James A, Maynard William McClairy Dixie McColium Bain C McConnetl Scott McCormick Barry Shelton McGee Daivd Glenn Meachum Joseph Meadows « ■t.lia%t 151 Warren Lexie Meadows Glenn Medford Joey Memory Maroof Mian Jon Michael John Micol Daniel Lee Miller engineering, undergraduates .• ' - •. Fredrick Cole Miller Jack Lawrence Miller Winston Miller John Mitchell Timothy Wilton Monroe Paul Montague Andy G Moore i:-im ' ' ti Arnold Daniel Moore William Lee Moore G Sieve Morgan Gerald W Morgan Robert Morrow David E Musser Michael Myatt Michael Naney James S Nelson Khosro Neshat Gayle New Greg Newton Darius B. Nia Daniel Nicholson Kenneth Norton William O ' Brien John Gough 152 undergraduates, engineering James O ' Neal Charles Osborne James Owenby Steven Joe Padgett Kevin Pait Chong Woo James Pak Randall Palmer Katherine Lynn Patton Stephen W Pearce Betly Ann Pearson Bill Pendergrass Greg Perry William A Person MarkH Porter , W mu Virginia Lea Pounds Donnie Price John Privette James Neal Pruitt Sheila Quinn Tom Ramsey John M Rardon Shabid Rauf Camran Ravanbakht Rodney Reid William Reid Cindy E, Rhodes Jeanne Rish John Ritchie RussRivenbark W Rodney Roberts Jr. Caroll F Robinson Gregory A. Robinson Michael Robinson Bundy Rogers Timothy J, Rohm Richard Rohrbargh Robert Sadler Freager R Sanders III Edward R Scruggs Charles Self Loren Sctzcr Mike Severn 153 engineering, undergraduates Susan Sexton John Taylor Seymour Costandi Shahwan Abosede Shangowole Bose Shangowole Luke Shepherd Erin Shropshire Alan H. Siegel John Sigmon Kenneth Alan Silverman Gloria Simmon? Jeff Simpson Dixon Singleton Jeff Skinner Andrew Slate David Lee Smith David N. Smith Melvin A Smith Peter Smith Ronald B Smith Thomas J Smith Jim Southard Steve Lloyd Spaugh Glen Speagle Douglas Spell Lennie W Spencei Mark Spencer Rochelle Spcncei Roger Y Spittle Jr Darwin Stallmgs Donald Ray Slancil Henry Slancil Robert Stephenson Harold C. Stevens Karen Stoker Danny Stonekiny Brian Keith Summers Robert Taller. Steven E Talley David C Tayloe Robert Lynn Tesh Delcenia L Thomas 154 undergraduates, engineering Edward L, Thomas Tony Keith Thomas Curtis Patrick Thompson John Thompson Randall H, Toney Daivd Townsend 111 J. Neal Tucker James Earl Turnage Gregory M Turner Jeff Tutterow Kenneth Franklin Tyndall Joseph Thames Ushersteel Diana Vaughan Mark Volatile Robert Wade George W Walker Ronald W Warwick Norman Ray Watson William Randolph Watson Deborah Carol Webber Matt Weeks Harold C. Welker Bryan A, Wentz Michael C, Wicker William Wilcox David R Wilkes Robert L, Williams David K. Wilson Robert Wilson Vivian Kay Wolf Jante Mellette Wood Sandra Wooten James C B Worth David M. White David Hugh Wright Larry S, Wright John Yankoglu William M Yost Danny Young Stephen L. Younts Yun Zubarik 155 Forestry seniors, forestry Patricia Adams Jim Bauch Tim Benton Shcrec Bowyer Betsy Brown Eddie Campbell John Cenicola Gaii Lynne Clendaneil Dale A. Coats Terry Coats Donald Cole Stephen H. Conger Philip Cooley Terence D, Cutler Doug Daniels Tom Davidson Keith Davis Clyde Arthur Denny Candy Elkins Montana Rose Engold Bob Fenstermacher Dillon Forbes Ricky Freeman Vicky Gardner Bradford Garnett Tim Goodfellow Robert Green George T. Greene Robert Grygotis Calvin Warren Hester Sandra Herre Charles F. Hopkins Ted James Michael Kerkhof Steven Lindsay Robin Lipford Paul M Locicerolll Louis Lucas David Edward Malloy Jean A, McAfee Arthur McDonald Tim Monteith 157 forestry, seniors Christopher Null David Osborne Bradley Owen Cathleen Owen Keith D Porter Lucy Procter John E Richardson Jr, Thad Roberts Thomas Melvin Rosser Jr, David Ruff Brad Schull2 Stewart Sexton Kathy Sizemore Keith Alt:n Smith William L Smith Kriste L Steinhaver Russell H Strader Eddie Thomas Michael Tindle Tom Gilbert Traylor Larry W Trivette John Tsantes Sherie Voland Charlene H Warren Harrison Watson Tim J Whelan Diane Whiteis Thomas E Williams Clarence Wayne Willis Tern Younger 158 undergraduates Cheryl Albright Robin Elaine Barefoot Lisa Bartholomew Jackie Bass Sabrina Ann Bass Wallace Betgard Jennifer Beltz Lon Beyrle Cathryn Blaauw Joe Boncek Paige Brinkley Susan Brooks Tamara Leigh Bryan Dave Bucher 159 Robert Eaton Katherine Eberlt ' Charles Samuel Echerd Gamce Eddioit Alan Eden? Aurelia Ellcr John Eller forestry, undergraduates Brenda Elheridgc Barry Forrest David Forsythe Deborah Gaston Michael Glass Darlene Harper Rebecca Harriett Julie Harrison Greg Hedrick Ruth Heidel Marcia Hirks Lora Lee Hjnton John Hoffman Michael Jacobs Robert Jones Matthew Kinane Doug King Debbie Ladd Patricia Lamanna Ginger Lancaster Mickey Leathers Deidre Lozares Gilbert Luck Andy Martin Donna Martin James E. Mask Frances K McClaren Linda M McClay Beth Montgomery Jeanette Moore Marty Moore Morton Lee Stephen James Nielson Beth Pandich Charles Ray Parnell 160 undergraduates, forestry Jeffrey Parsons Jan Pass Carson Phillips Mary Beth Quinn James Redmond Jessica Rigouard Tina Roscoe Karen Rulledge Connie Scercy Tim Shearon Wayne Sigmon Rhett A, Smith Kevin Speight Gina Spinella K B. Starge! Sandra Staskus Keilh Stevens Rebecca Lynn Stofan Eugene Stools Joseph Terrell Douglas Tyler Tony Upchurch Deborah Lynne VanCovern Susan Varner Laura Veasey Jan Warren David Watson Lewis Williams Billy Willingham Diane Wilson 161 Humanities and Social Sciences seniors, humanities and social sciences Kerry Ahrend David Bruce Alexander Jeanne E Allen l.vnn Allred Wanda J Alslon Btuce £ Anderson Genia Anderson Brenda Andrews I.tti Andrews I lale Ashley ' iiforye W Atkinson Anne Babb Lois J Barbour Tom Gournas Bailey Wes Barnes Ndiicv Bingaman Alice Bishop Jack Clifton Bissette Jr K,mR Bland Brenda Bledsoe Dean G Blevins R ibbie Bostic l inel Boyd Linda Fay Brewer Willie Carl Brockman Iiidv Brown I imothy M Brown KtMinerh M Bryant Jr Vickie Lynn Byrd Mary Edna Cagle Lynn Capps James Gilbert Carroll Cindy M Caudill Branda Cavmess Karyn G Chalmers Ldward Cherry I Deborah Ann Clark KMbert Cleveland Mary Clodfelter Carolyn Collier Paula Collins Amy Combs 163 humanities and social sciences, seniors John S. Cooper. Jr. Ginny Coppridge Hanni Cordcs Kenneth Robert Corn C Lynn Craig Candy Cranford Terri Roger Cromer Bryan Crook Sherree Lenora Crough Lauren Cuculo Steve Curtis Elizabeth White Davis Linda Davis Mary Rebecca Davis Michael L. Davis Candy Donnell Alan Downs Michele Dunn Jeffrey Eakes Jon Eakes Karen Edmiston Linda Eldridge Thomas Eldridge Michael C. Elledge Yolanda Ezekiel Steven L. Farber Nancy Farrer Gavin Farrell Michael Felts Clifford N. Ferreil Ellen Feuer Sherri Joan Finley Joyce Flowers P Renee Fouchee James Burke Fox Margaret P Frazier Elizabeth Freeman John Gardner Connie S Gatz Virginia Ceroid Michael John Ginbar Guy E- Gooding 164 seniors, humanities and social sciences ' Glenn Gowarty Cynthia Ann Grim W Roger Gwinn Claire Jo Hamilton Cathy Syker Harrell Thomas M Harvey Sandra S Haskins Deirdre Yvette Hatcher Sue Ellen Hawkins Donnie Hayes F. Date Hayes Debby Hazclwood Gale Helgreen Richard Talmadge Helms Barbara Ann Hickman Barney H High John High David C Hinton Cathy Hobbs Howard Hobbs Lalla Jeanne Hodges Howard Cline Hollar Sharon Holloman Gerald C Hood Mary Tom Houston Robert Kenneth Hoy Sandra Hart Hughes Cynthia A V Ibiezugbe J T Johnson. Jr, Daniel Keith Jones Jeff Jones Kimberly Jordan Drew Krishen Kapur Patricia Ellen Kearns Marc Richard Kielty Bill Kiger Sherry Lail Troy Wayne Lancaster Paul Lawler Nancy J Leary James G Lee. Ill Susan A. Lefevers 165 humanities and social sciences, seniors Sharon Leinward David Leonard Richard Craig Lepors Elizabeth A- Little Kevin B. Loftin Earl London Tony Lynn Lowder Denise Manmnj Tommy Manmnj Kimly Janell Martin Robert L- Mason Gary Masscy Maureen Matt John F- May William P McBain Beth Anne McCall James R McDaniel. Jr Brcnda Kay McGilvray Patricia Kay McGrau John W, McKenzii? Lynn E. McNar Herb Meekins Holly Bruce Meekins James Brent Melton Linda Claryl Mercer Clarence Miller Ed Miller Sue Minor William R. Mizelle Donald C Moore David Brent Nichols Richard P. Nordan Susan Nortii: Lila Nygaar ■ Dinnae OTooie Walton C. Oldham. Jr James R. Olson Lewis Orr. Jr Genie Owen Katherine S- Parker William Wood Parker Robert Peeic 166 seniors, humanities and social sciences Charles Pellcr Marsha Lee Perry Suzanne Peters Gordon Montroy Pettit David Phelps Robin Phillips Linda S, Pollock Carol J, Powell Sara Ann Presson Sue Price G Stephen Prince William T. Proctor. Jr. Charles BPugh. Jr. Terry Lee Reese Elvela L. Reid William Howard Riddle. Jr. PaulW. Rist Frances Elaine Robbins Karen Robbins Detra Roberson Eric Roberts Thomas James Rollins Collon Ruffin Teri Saytor Diane Marie Schultz Richard Schwartz Michael Senter Kathleen Cameron Sharpe Sailie Shell Debbie Shepherd Bruce Sikes Barbara Rene Simmons Robert Glen Smith James Sorrell Dean Edwin Sprinkle Priscilla Sprunl Carol Stamper Garry Stephens Chandler Stewart W, Harrison Stewart. Jr. Emily Stikeleather 167 humanities and social sciences, seniors Larry Stoker Sylvia L Ston.. Melissa Storn ' Jim Stow. ' . William Roger Strou-i Patricia Dorccn Stuan Stephen M Sumner Mary Gail Swann John Symons Kalhy Tatum Lyn Taylor Smornsri Thavornchan Ricky Thompson Rick Tisdale Gregory Brooks Vaughn Mark Vaughn Cindy Wagn._ ' r Charles McDuffWallac. Mary Alice Walli- Norman E Ward. Ill Angela Faith Watkins Caroline Herring Watson Michael Weaver Robert Wcir Connie Wells William G West Janet Wheeler Elaine Whitfield Paula Lynne Whitfield JohnH Williamv MarkD Wilham- Rex D Williams Danny Williamson Sarah C Williamson Dyan Willoughby Joy Dianne Wilson John Woodhouse Patricia Workman Brenda Kaye Young Linda Faye Young Mark Blaine Youngquist Patrick E Zimmerman 168 undergraduates Dawn AbeH Mary Glenn Acker Kalhryn Adams Mary Adams Tami Allen Deborah Altomare Alice A Arico Margaret Ashley Rita Louise Auman Karen Austin Gayle Baggett Patricia Bailey Karen Baker Rebecca Ann Barnette Phillip Baron Hillman Dcmpsey Bass Jennifer Bass Cathy Beaman Kevin Beasley Deborah Benlhall Judy Bemer 169 humanities and social sciences, undergraduates Wanda Billingslea William Blake Lori Blankenbeker Jane Blankenship Susan Bodenheimtr Marchelie Boont Peggy Boirell Beth Bo swell Cheryl Bo well Paula Bowens Patricia Box Clara Brewer Ronald Bristow Joy Britt Terri Brock Tommy Brock Donna Brown Douglas S Brown Julie Brown Greg Browne Cynthia Bryan Steve Buckingham Melanie Bullard Larry Butluck Jeffrey Burnctte Jeffrey Burn William Burrell Carol Bush Diane Busick Scott Butler Pam Cain Sheri Campbell Karen Canady Andy Carmen Tommy Carraway Laura Caroll Kimberly Carson Jackie Cathey Karen Childres Beverly Clark Catherine Cobell William Ira Cochran III 1 170 undergraduates, humanities and social sciences Rhon Eric Cockerham Kevin R Coggins Edward Comptin Avery M Cooke Jr. Dcnise Corbett Pam Cordell Dana L Councilman Wiiliam Cou ell Jr Sieve L Cox Teresa Cox William Cozart Tim Crawford Bryon Cross Shannon Crowson Catherine Dale David Dalton Micheic Daniel Angie Davenport Alyson Davis Cindy Davis Debra Kay Davis Janet Anne Davis Sherri Davis Mel Dean Nancy Lee Dean Jay Delancy Kyle Dellinger Martha Jane Denning Debra Dickey Steven Dickman Lisa Dixon Donald Dockery Sarah Doupe Anerea T Duff Mason M Dunlap Jr, Rick Early Kaye Eaves Jeffrey J Eden Iris Edwards Cynthia Efird Johnny Elmore Martin Ericson 171 humanities and social sciences, undergraduates Julio Estrada Galen Eugene Ezzeli Reginald Fennell Kathy Fisher David Forsythe Cynthia Foust Mickey Fowler Kalherine Effie Frankas Elizabeth Gainor Linda Gordon John Herbert Cough Peggy Green Marsha Greene Timothy William Griffin Deborah Gyant Pamela Haggler Bob Hale Sandra Hamilton David Hampton Sue Hardison Came Hardy 172 undergraduates, humanities and social sciences Sharon Hatgett Gloria Hargrove Thomas Mark Harmon Arlene Harper Buck Hams James E Harris Jr. Kim Hams Blair Tucker Halcher Donna Warren Haynes Wanda Haynes ri.r. :.l Hayworth l.i ' 4ut?line Head Tefry Headley Lisa Hester Deborah S. Hi!! Johnny Hinton June Hoggard Marsha Hoiloway Phyllis Holmes Rebecca Hoil Virginia Holt Susan J Holton Heidi Huber Sheryl K Hullaby Jay Humphrey Shelia Hunter Tony B Hutson Tim Icard Daniel Holt Jackson Georgette Jackson Mary E Jevitt Beionica Lynne Johnson Linda Johnson Robert E. Johnson Samuel Johnson Sarah Ann Johnson Stephanie Johnson Catherine A. Johnston Renee A Jones Stuart Jones Jay C Jordan Trudy Justice 173 Brenda Fay Kale Brian Keith Don E Kennedy Kalherinc D Kennedy Annette Kerlin Debbie Kingman Karen Kizziah John Knott Sara Knott Antonio Knox Linda Knox Robert Ladd Karen Lamanna Barbara Ann Lamphier Rence Lanham Glenn Shephard Latla Jesse John Lawrence Melanie Liggins Joyce Annette Liner David Michael Link Robert Lipe Gerald Mark Little M Elaine Long Mark Lotl Jill Lovetl Sharon Mack Gregg MacKeigan Belinda Martin Tammy C Martin Alice Martschenko Teresa Marie Matheson Gail Matthews Sherry May Shirley A McCall Jimmy McCarter Tim McCarthy Janet McConncll Brian McFadden Bill Meacham Lisa Meares Joel Mercer Teresa Mitchell humanities and social sciences, undergraduates 174 undergraduates, humanities and social sciences Jan Molon Linda Mullen Lan Nichols Suzanne M, Nirshcl John Wesley Nobles Lisa Word Linda Northcolt Kini Oyercas h Winky Paige Joy Dell Paradis Dwayne Patterson Russell Wayne Perkins Betsy Phillips Todd Pinion Bill A. Pratt Turner PrickeH Edith Lynn PrivoII Anthony Prohaska Ginger Prongay Sandy Quakenbush Robin Quinn Raymond Allen Rainey Eligina Demetrius Reaves Elaine M. Reynolds Kathy Rhodes Tony E Riggsbee Don Ritter Kim Robbins Daisy Vanessa Roberson James Ear! Robinson Gregory Paul Rogers Sherrie Roland Howard Ross Therese J. Rucker Michael Edward Rudd Robin Diane Russell Diane E. Schober Man Scott ' ii=resa Shea 175 humanities and social sciences, undergraduates Gibert Shelton Aithea D. Shenon Inga Joalice Simmons Maureen Simnnr Kent L.Sim ' ■ Carol Simps ' r Jerome L. Small Bobby C Smith Jr Susan Carolyn Smilh Nancy Southerland John Jesse Spam Elizabeth Speight Pamela Kaye Spencc David Spencer Shelda Ann Spencer Carol Jean Spivey Diana Stanton Tim Starnes Gerogetta Stanette Cynthia Stone Nick Strata AbbyStitcklaiii Bryant Strothot Shirley L Suggs Myra C Talleni Joe F. Talarsk 176 undergraduates, humanities and social sciences Cynthia Jean Taylor I ;sa Taylor Martin Thomas David Todd Jr Nancy Tyndall David Vernon (iwen Denise Walker Vernon Wall Cynthia Walter Shelley C Warren Sylvia Jean Watlington Kay Melinda Watts Leonard Ray Watts Margaret Weller Thomas C Wells Jayme Whiiesell Susanne Wiggins Jean Williams Tern Lea Wilkinson Sandra Williams Sherry Williams Joan K Wilson Steve Wing Jay Scott Wocmpner Joshua Worth Debbie Worthmgton Susan Wright Gina Wulf Maurice Yates Sally Yountz Judith Zeigler 177 Physical and Mathematical Sciences physical and mathematical sciences, seniors " I! Mary Beth Abee Mark Mitchell Armstrong Howard K. Arnold Andy Arrowood Robin Arthur Judith Baumhover Cindy B»?asley Alan Charles Belch Diane Elizabeth Boone James Bostedo Jeffery Burgess Sara Cabe Sharon D- Carroll Rebecca Casey Steven R Casper Teresa Clarke Roland S Cooper Mark Darholt Thomas Eugene Davis Shahram Dchdashty Mary Chris Dupere David Eaton Dwiggins Peter Frandsen Robert T Fuller Don Gatz Carol Green Monica Hams Kenneth Harrison Paul M. Harrod John Heib Wanda Jeans Bee Johnson Bobby R. Johnson Jr Tommeye Lea Joyce Mark Karr Martin Knapp Linda Gail Lee Jackie Liles Stuart Lingerfell Frank Ree Litaker Jeffery Marco William Rogers Merrill R dM 179 Hal Oris Monsecs Thomas K Motlow Debbie Nom Donna Overman Carlos J Page Gregory Lee Park James Ralston William Edward Rhyne Jr Carol Louise Ringer Ellie Sanford Resat Say Donna Patricia Sayce Robert Gerald Schlee Sarah Sharpe Glen R Shelton Joseph E Steigerwald Robin Strickland Margaret Tatum Jimmy Earl Tew Anne Adele Tucker Scotty L. Tuttle David C, Twine Ranald L Underwood Joy Wagner Jim Webster Mark Wayne Wheeless Alvena Williams Dale Wolfe Robin Wooten Reginald Anthony Wynii Jeff Yocum Susan Yourkewic physical and mathematical sciences, seniors () 180 undergraduates Vanessa Allen Keuyn Joseph Amos Lizzie Armstrong Jimmy Atkins Tim Barbee Tamba Jean Barksdale Sylvia Brady Sherry Barzzle Mike Brewer Sarah Jane Buckingham Dale Burleson Lyndal Butler Rence Campbell Chris Canady Pam Casey Mark Cates Terry Clapp Steven C Collie Grace Cookey Sue Anne Copley Linda Dawn Cousins 181 physical and mathematical sciences, undergraduates Michael Davis Tami Davis Walter Davis Eric Doggett Norman Doggett Maureen Droesslet Becky Dough Susan Dyanne Dyer John W Edmiston Rachac! Etchison Mark Evans Catherine Evans Barbara Fisher Angela Ford Cynthia Glass Gregory Randall Edmond Griggs Elizabeth Guigou Charlie Halloran Olando Swank Hanktns Karen L Harmon Alan Kent Hauser hnl.nuyh 182 undergraduates, physical and mathematical sciences Beth Heath Tammy Hill Freida Hobgood 1 hn E Hobson Ivjiiald Holmes Mary Jane Hunt Cindy Hux Christie Ikner Richard Jarrcll Christy Jones Marcie Jones Shelton Jones Betty Joyce Paul Kemp Kathy Khan Laurence Klein Helen Koop Eileen C Kopp Tim Lambert Cuong Le Lvnn Leblanc David Lehning Mary Lennon William Ben Liles Shirley Mason Pat Massey Sharon May Katie McDaniel Derek Carl Meyer Sharon Misner Pat Mydlow Beverly Narron Thang Xuan Nghiem Ruth Noland Bernard O ' Connor Evelyn Parham s.irah Pass s P Patterson R.indy Pearson ' limes J Pcnegar Judith Elizabeth Porter Bill Quatlebaum 183 physical and mathematical sciences, undergraduates Ed RadaU Lawrence Ray Slacy Rhodes Pat Rowe Carolyn L. Sanders Paul Schlegelmann Jan Secresi JoShcmll Steven Shouse Thomas Lee Sill Claire Smith Dentse Diane Smith Robyn Stanfield Kirk Stopenhagcn Robin Strickland Randy Swaim John R Toth Steve Tottcn Ann Tucker Ingrid Vetitr KamiJ Vick Beverly Kinsey Wan - Brenda Wheelni Paul Whitley 184 undergraduates, physical and mathematical sciences Cheryl Williams Laurie Williams -John Alan Willis Robert Woodruff .l-)hn Workman Jr. iJons A Wynn David Turner 185 Textiles seniors, textiles Donna Lynn Atkins Barbara Bass Donna Beaver Elena E Beslard William Kevin Bowers William Brady Clamidy Brimmage Jame E. Bruce Johnny Bulluck Darrell E Caudle Gwendolyn Coley Mickey L, Cotton Makeline Page Courts Dennis Lee Eldrldge Bob Fleming George M. Gimbar Jr. Lee Griffiths Terry Hatcher Dale Helgreen Linda Marie Hilton David Hollowell Timothy V Hunter Delores L. Johnson George Brandt Jordan Molly M Joyner George Barry Kelly Marshall Koury Sheree Lahey William H Lucas III Saundra Hardin Marion Pamela Hope Markham Edward Mason Tom McClees Doyle Kiser Necdham Freddy Owens Clarissa Parker Gary Pixley John B Porter David J- Roddy Joseph E. Russell Jr. Pierce Sawyer Kevin R. Schaffer 187 seniors, textiles Erhardt Schumann Lottie Spainhour Gcrben Slavinga Sidney Talbert Rebecca Ann Wagner Dennis W Ward Jill Whitney Barry Wilkie Thomas Wilson III undergraduates 188 undergraduates, textiles Laura Allred Ronald Andrews Harriet Blackwelder Laura Blalock Tommy Bridges Julie Bulla Terry Caines Amy Cashion Derick Close Susan Edwards Thomas Martin Ellis William English Rod Evans Kelly Fuller Ki ' ginald Floyd Susan Furr Siijphanna Garner Doris Greene Kenneth Greeson Harvey C. Hall Jeffery Hammond John Gough 189 textiles, undergraduates Kathy Haney Don Hedrick MomsHendrix Alan Hewett Cindy Hodges Gail Holden Nan-shing Hsu Cheryl HuRines Rebecca Jarrett Catherine M Johnson Cathy Johnson Julie Dawn Johnson Richard Jordan Sarah Melinda Jordan James Landreth Columbus Mayo Beth Mclnnis Charles McKnight S Debra Munson Steven Neal Bctte Lynn Nieblmg ft;; Glendora Plummer John Gough 190 undergraduates, textiles il (. J Myra Rippy Audrey Robinson Mark Rogers Jimmie Toompas Kathryn Townsend Kitly Wells Bill Wicks Robert Scott Womick Dakeita Vanderburg John Gough 191 WOMEN fJim student aovernment by John Flesher the 1977-78 year was one of conflict for student government. The issues were controversial, the leaders were controversial, the senators were either contro- versial or apathetic, and the students were only apa- thetic. Apathetic? That ' s no joke. That ' s an understatement. And nothing showed it better than the fall elections. A whopping total of 300 students voted — the first time. In the runoffs, an incredible46 (no fooling!) students decided the outcome — most of those were probably candidates. It was certainly an embarrassing situation for a student body of over 17,000 — or it would have been if the students had cared enough to be embar- rassed. if the election fiasco has indicated that the student body was composed of a curious conglomeration of uninvolved, uncaring zombies, it is because that ' s the way it was — almost. There were a few scattered inci- dents which aroused some interests; perhaps the big- gest (in the first semester) was the ticket distribution question. Student Government discovered too late that it had no laws regarding the distribution of tickets to Wolfpack football and basketball games. They found it outwhen the lists began to appear. First, a word of explanation: the " list " was a method dreamed up by some overzealous fanatic to enable those who wanted to begin the lines outside Reynolds Coliseum to get tickets several days — or even a week — before the give- out actually began. It went like this: you simply posted a sheet of paper on the coliseum window and signed your name — that meant you were first in line. Anyone signing his name under yours was number two in line. And so on. That was only half the story, though. The advantage of signing these lists was that those who did so didn ' t have to remain at the window; their place was saved— for a while. There were " roll-calls " every few hours, and everyone who had signed the lists had to be there to retain the places they had signed up for. The fact that they were not in line five minutes before didn ' t matter. As long as they were there for roll call they were still officially in line. Or something. Sound ridiculous? It was. The senate was of that opinion, anyway; it adopted a new policy which limited (thank heaven) the time students could spend lined up like a herd of cattle to 24 hours prior to the commencement of ticket distri- bution, and did away with the lists. Most — if not all — of the issues which spurred stu- dents to show some interest involved the almighty dollar in some way or another. Case in point: the pay hike for Student Center officers. It was the baby of David Hinton, the Student Center president, and origi- nally called for a 50% increase in the salaries of the center president, the vice-president, and the secretary- treasurer. The pay hike was passed by the Union Board of Directors over the fervent protest of Arroyo, Beasley, the Technician, and a lot of irate students whose letters flooded the newspaper. The protest was so vigorous, in fact, that the pay increase was ultimately lowered to a more reasonable 25%. It was still a hefty increase, though -from $600 to $750 for the prez and $400 to $500 for his side-kicks. It was grudgingly accepted by the opposition forces, and peace reigned — for a few hours. But a storm was brewing. Bias Arroyo didn ' t like that pay increase. He also liked power. Or something. Anyway, soon after that issue was put to rest he came up with the proposal to combine the Student Center and Student Govern- ment—only the Student Center President would now be under the authority of the Student Body President and appointed by the latter instead of elected by the student body. Arroyo said it would, at long last, give the students a single, united voice to tell the administration what they wanted. However, the Technician printed a spicy editorial denouncing the proposal as an attempt by Arroyo to gain more power for himself. The debate of the issue during the December 7 meeting of the Center ' s Board of Directors drew into the picture some old student body presidents and student center presi- dents, to wit: Martin Ericson, center president in 1974, Wayne Cooper, 1976 center president, and Cathy Sterling, 1971 student body president. But when the dust cleared, the board had defeated the Arroyo proposal by a 5-7 tally (eight yes votes wehe needed to ratify it). The center and student government remained 194 separate, therefore, and the breach between the Technician and student government expanded a hunk. The aforementioned gap increased by a second hunk when Technician editor Lynne Griffin joined WKNC manager Sam Taylor in opposing a ruling made by Attorney General Jerry Kirk which gave Arroyo the power to fill vacant seats on the Publications Authority by appointment. A committee composed of Taylor, Griffin and two at-large members of the board recom- mended that a Board of Review be called to settle the question. Taylor presented his arguments, based on a section of the Student Body Constitution which said the student senate had the power to approve appointments to vacated offices. Kirk ' s ruling centered around a section of another document, the Publications Statutes, which said the Student Body President did have the power to fill the vancancies on the board. Taylor said that if the Constitution had granted the appointive power to the president, there would have been no need to re-grant the power in the statutes. But it had indeed been granted in the statutes, which meant that it hadn ' t been granted in the constitution. Right? OK. Well, the board of review didn ' t see it thay way, and it sided with Kirk and Arroyo. To Griffin, it was just another case of Arroyo ' s attempting to get more power for himself, and that attitude made Bias mad. After the board of review ' s decision a truce was declared, for a while. But some hard feelings remained. Miscellaneous items concerning student government: The senate appropriated the dough for two free-call phones on the second floor of the Student Center. Arroyo backed the inclusion of phone costs in room rent for the next year. It meant an increase in rent, but it also meant that every room in the old dorms and all the suites in the new ones would get phones without having to order them. Arroyo tried to get a bill which would allow beer and wine sales on campus passed by the N. C. legislature, as many other colleges were trying to do. It got nowhere, probably because the proposal was linked by some to the coming argument over the local liquor bill. Anyway, the last we heard, they were still trying to find a representative or senator to sponsor the bill. The Hillsborough Street merchants were reprieved — for the moment. In the spring, the Student Senate made one of its noblest achievements when it developed a policy for giving the campus tunnels paint jobs. The graffiti, car- rying messages from love and kisses from Karen to Tom to a call for support of the Kent State deceased, had slowly inched its way from the confines of the Supply Store tunnel to the sidewalks and buildings adjoining it — as well as the other two tunnels. The new policy prohibited painting anywhere except that section of the Supply Store tunnel which is covered by a ceiling. Just in case anyone was unsure about where the o.k.-to-paint and not-o.k.-to-paint bound- aries were, they were clearly marked with " keep the campus beautiful " signs and the off-limits area was sandblasted. Back in the fall semester a small furor erupted when a student named Mike Dulin was attacked and stabbed while jogging over around the intramural fields. It hap- pened after dark and immediately spurred a number of studies to determine if the campus lighting system needed upgrading. The Student Senate did some in- vestigating; Circle K, a service organization, did some investigating; Tom, Dick, and Harry investigated; the Technician whined over the delay; the Senate sassed back; and in the middle of February it endorsed a re- commendation made by Circle K and Bill Jenkins, vice chancellor for Business Affairs, appointed a committee which designated ten or eleven places to receive about $50,000 worth of lights. And that was that. It would be an understatement to say the Technician and Student Government didn ' t exactly have a love affair this year. One episode in the continuing drama of their struggle for existence and or superiority was the campus mail caper. A big portion of the campaign rhetoric of Student Senate President Kevin Beasley had been an investiga- tion of the campus mail situation. For a while his failure to get around to doing it went unmentioned, but in late January. The Technician ran an article which seemed to suggest that not only had Mr. Beasley not conducted his investigation, but he didn ' t have a clear idea of what the mail system involved in the first place. A definite mistake. The Technician also ran an absolutely acid editorial blasting Beasley and blasting his " investigation " and perhaps blasting the way he wore his hair. Needless to say, things weren ' t too jovial in the SG offices when it hit print. A knock-down, drag out shouting match ensued in Lynne Griffin ' s office, and after a couple of hours of good old-fashioned cussing between Bias Arroyo, Griffin, and her befuddled news editors every- body kissed and made up. The fracas brought results, as by the first of March mail service was extended to dorms. It allowed student organizations, along with faculty and administration, to send mail anywhere on 195 campus. In addition, new boxes were placed near the quad, the Bragaw snack bar, and Carroll dorm. IMPEACHMENT 78 Only those recluses who are on campus merely to go to class or to join frats or go to ball games or to party could have been unaware that the editor of the Techni- cian came dangerously close to being forcibly removed from office in March of 1978. Since that collection of recluses composes about 97 percent of the student body, we ' ll rehash the story briefly for those interested or those who tried to follow accounts of it in the Tech- nician and found it too damnably confusing. For the record, we ' ll say the whole thing started when six members of the Student Senate picked up their copies of the March 1, 1978 Technician. The headline, stretching across the page, read " State students nabbed for scalping ACC tickets. " The ensuing story related the unhappy tale of Ritter and Haisley, who had been caught dishing off a couple of tickets to the ACC tournament. The story was accom- panied by a three-part photo of Haisley doing his damndest to avoid the staring eye of a Technician photographer, who took the liberty of getting the pictures in the middle of a Student Senate meeting. The third strike was a blazing editorial which denounced scalping and called for the removal of Ritter and Haisley from their positions as RAs and also as a member of the judicial board and the student senate, respectively. As a final postscript for good measure, a satirical cartoon depicting a couple of scalpers doing their thing was run. Well, the Technician came down plenty hard on the scalpers. Judging from the deluge of letters which hit the editor ' s office, a lot of students thought so, too. The infamous paper came out on a Wednesday. The following Saturday, when editor Griffin opened her mailbox and read the material contained therein, it became apparent that the Student Senate wasn ' t overly impressed with it either. It was a short, officially polite letter informing Griffin that six senators had signed a petition calling for her impeachment. Now, such drastic action had never before been attempted by the senate, simply because the Publica- tions Authority, which hires editors, had heretofore retained power to fire them. This time, though, the senators had examined the student body statutes and uncovered a rather glaring ambiguity in the wording with regard to impeachment: it said that the senate had the power to impeach elected or appointed student officials. It did not specify which elected or appointed student officials. So, the six senators based their case on this bit of wording, and set the date for Griffin ' s trial for March 15. A lot went on in that first week after the impeach- ment petition was signed! The co nstitutionality of such an action was immediately questioned, since no editor had ever been impeached by the senate. So Bias Arroyo called a Board of Review to answer the question. The first ruling, though, was made by Attorney General Jerry Kirk, whose interpretation stated, in effect, the inclusion of editors in the " elected student official " clause was nitpicking, since the editors were elected by the Authority, not the student body. He was right, but the board didn ' t see it that way. The original impeach- ment was postponed until the board could reach a deci- sion, and on Friday, March 17, they did. In one of a series of questionable decisions made by the board, its members ruled that yes, an editor is indeed an elected student official, so an editor may be impeached. They seemed to forget that the purpose of their meeting was not to decide whether or not an editor was an elected student official (a question a five-year-old could have answered) but to interpret the law as they believed the writers meant it. This question was ignored — temporar- ily. Had it not been for a little bit of homework on the part of a few Technician snoops, though, it probably would have stayed that way. Sitting shell-shocked in the newsroom, a few Tech- nician staffers started going through the papers relating to the board ' s decision. Finally someone started to examine the brief filed by one Timothy Crawford, a freshman senator who was representing the six peti- tioners. It was a well-written document arguing that the law as written allowed senate impeachment of editors and until the law changed there was no alternative but to allow the impeachment of Griffin to go on. Unfortun- ately for him, however, he included a back page to his brief entitled " supportive opinions. " It listed the names of former Chancellor John Caldwell and journalism instructor Rod Cockshutt as supporting the impeach- ment initiative. Interestingly, it was also a fraud. Two quick phone calls revealed that Mr. Crawford had gotten his wires crossed. Or something. He had squeezed Caldwell ' s " statement " out of him at the end of a class period during the rush to leave. It was not an official position; in fact, Caldwell had given no position at all. Cockshutt went even farther: he didn ' t know who Crawford was. The position the latter represented " Cockshoot " (sic) as holding was entirely the opposite view from what he presented in his classes. And he was 196 not, as Crawford had said, an attorney-at-law. (How did he dream that up?) When the wrath of the misquoted faculty members hit print on Monday the 20th, it didn ' t tal e long for the board of review to call for a new meeting. It was held Wednesday the 22nd in the board room, and as it turned out, the decision it made ended the entire controversy. Between Monday and Wednesday, though, things were happening — fast. The Pub Board met Monday and adopted a resolution opposing the board of review ' s first decision, which had ok ' d the impeachment. Nothing was surprising about that, since the Pub Board was in effect fighting to retain its most important responsibility — hiring and firing editors. What was more surprising was an announce- ment that came Tuesday and was made by Associate Dean of Student Affairs Gerald Hawkins. He told the Technician that Chancellor Joab Thomas would not intervene in the impeachment matter. Period. It was a student matter, he said, and should be solved bv students. That was logical enough. It went without say- ing that Thomas was in no mood to get involved in so sticky a situation as the impeachment squabble. That too was logical. At the same time, it was a serious blow to the Technician, as its camp had been counting on the chancellor as a safety valve in case all else failed. Surely he would stop the madness, if no one else would. With him out of the picture, though, the only hope for Griffin was the soon-to-re-convene board of review — the same board which a few days earlier had ruled against her. Since the board was only meeting because of the Crawford incident, which seemingly affected its first decision only minimally, there was little reason to believe it would do more than condemn Crawford for his actions or maybe initiate charges against him. The Student Senate was due to meet Wednesday night, only a few hours after the board of review, and barring some unforseen ruling to the contrary, the impeach- ment trial would be held during the senate meeting. That was a chance that the Technician crowd did not want to take. Something drastic had to be done — and it was. We ' re told by a reliable and amused source that early Wednesday afternoon a red-faced, tight-lipped, and generally flabbergasted Kevin Beasley stepped off the elevator on the fourth floor of the Student Center. Waving a sheaf of papers, he gurgled to a fellow member of Student Government, " It ' s . . . it ' s a ... a RESTRAINING ORDER! And it was. That ' s right — it was an authentic, full fledged restraining order. Signed by a Wake Superior Court Judge Donald Smith, it barred the Senate from impeaching Griffin until a hearing could be held. It was scheduled, appropriately enough, for March 31— only nine days away, but also the day Griffin ' s term as editor was to expire. How in the world did the courts get involved in the business? Well, that was something a lot of people were asking that fateful Wednesday. The answer, though is really very simple. It seems that a day earlier, as Griffin and company pondered the significance of Dean Hawkins ' announcement of Chancellor Thomas ' " hands off " policy. The idea popped up of getting a court order to halt the impeachment proceedings, or at least delay them. It was at first taken as a joke, but before the night was over Griffin had made plans to hire a lawyer, file a lawsuit and ask for a restraining order, which she did the following day. The order was signed, sealed and delivered soon before the board of review went into closed session Wednesday afternoon. Now, no one except the board members knows what went on in that closed meeting. It ' s a fact that the board would have been in hot water if it had authorized the impeachment for Wednesday night on the heels of a court order barring the same, but whether the board took that into consideration — or whether its members were even aware of the restraining order — is a mystery that will probably never be solved. Anyway, for some reason certainly known only to them, the board ' s members completely reversed their decision of a few days before. Impeachment of a publications editor by the Student Senate was not permissible; the senate was ordered to amend the statutes so that the ambiguity of wording would no longer exist; charges of contempt were initiated against Tim Crawford and the six senators he represented. (Only Crawford was ever prosecuted; he escaped with a censure and dropped out of school for " medical reasons. " ) Overall it was a resounding victory for the Technician and the Pub Board and it produced an abrupt ending to the impeachment con- troversy. The details were quickly mopped up; the Superior Court hearing was cancelled after the six senators and Beasley signed papers agreeing to drop the impeachment effort, elections were held, David Pendered was elected the new Technician editor, and Griffin completed her term peacefully and quietly. Spring semester ended abruptly— after the excite- ment of the thwarted impeachment, the rest of the year 197 was kind of slow. Anyway, it gave everyone a chance to reflect back over the year, to remember the way it was as compared to the way they thought it would be. There were, in that regard, some startling contrasts. The Technician, believe it or not, heavily endorsed Arroyo when he was running for student body presi- dent in 1977. That would seem to suggest that harmony was to be the rule during his term in office, but it was, for the most part, the opposite. The constant chant of Arroyo, Beasley, and the senate throughout the year had been, " When we leave office, you ' ll see the results of our work. " Well, they left, but what was accom- plished? They did some things. The ticket policy. Better light- ing. The faculty evaluation. The Commodores performed in Reynolds Coliseum, although Hinton and Kirk will be arguing until doomsday over who was really responsible for bringing the group to campus (and who should pick up the tab for nearly $1,000 owed to the Technician in advertising costs). Speaking of Kirk, he deserves to be mentioned for the job he did as attorney general, a position which had lost a lost of respect with the administration in the past few years. Yes, Student Government had some accomplish- ments. And yet, we fear that as this year becomes less and less pronounced in our memory, the things they ' ll be remembered for will be negative. The attempt to fatten the power of the student body president by putting the student center president under his authority. The pay hike controversy. And the impeachment. Es- pecially the impeachment. In its fanatical desire to " burn " that editor who ' d been giving it hell for so long, the senate lost its perspective and its credibility. It will be remembered as the senate which attempted to reduce State ' s media to the same level of that of Caro- lina—where a single editorial with anti-student govern- ment connotations could result in a cutoff of funds and cessation of publication. Student government endorsed impeachment; it dedicated itself to impeachment; it be- came one with the impeachment and was identified with the impeachment. And when the impeachment failed, student government failed. It was impossible to separate the two. So one group exits with an aura of failure; another enters with . . . what? Hendrickson appears quite good, but will he stay that way? What of Stratas and Lee? Will Carmen keep the judicial system going? Will the senate stay awake for the whole year, or even half of it? We ' ll find out soon enough, and so we don ' t have to eat any words, we ' ll refrain from playing soothsayer and making any predictions. Let it suffice to say we wish the new student government the best. And as for past fiascos . . . don ' t dwell on them; don ' t let them bother you. But don ' t forget them. NORTH C lROLIN 1 by Chris Kuretz . . . change . . . growth . . . progress . . . where do they lead? . . . tension . . . slums . . . pollution . . . can real progress accept man ' s invitation without bringing its usual retinue of undesirable travelling companions? North Carolina is growing and most of the rest of the industrialized world is watching with great interest. That North Carolina is naturally beautiful is beyond question, and people who live here even for just a short time have trouble leaving. But " You don ' t get to be one of Amer- ica ' s fastest growing industrial states on good looks alone, " to quote a recent N. C. Department of Com- merce magazine ad. Fast growing is right! Industrial capital investments totaled over one billion dollars in 1977 for the second straight year. In addition to its captivating landscape. North Carolina is letting the rest of the world know about its two seaports, extensive railroads, twelve commercial airports, more miles of state-maintained roads than any other state, tax in- centives for responsible environmental practices, government financial stability, right-to-work law, and " an abundant supply of enthusiastic, highly skilled workers . . . born and bread on the good old-fashioned work ethic. " But back to the first question — where does all this development lead? The key phrase in North Carolina ' s growth philosophy is " balanced growth. " This means, according to Jim Aarested of the Commerce Depart- ment ' s Division of Industrial Development, that the quality of life for people at all economic levels is the primary concern. The attractive professional ads in Business Week, Fortune, Forbes and The Wall Street Journal aye aimed at high paying, high technology, cap- ital intensive, low pollution industries, and these will be economically encouraged to practice sound environ- 198 mental management and protection so that North Car- olina can preserve its attractiveness to people. Look at the beautiful photograph of the Cherokee " Great Blue Hills of God. " Read the copy. " You get a sense of the connectedness of things. A feeling that time was going on long before you arrived, and will be going on long after you leave. " The 1978 advertising budget for the Division of Travel and Tourism is one million dollars, up dramatically from four hundred thousand for each of the previous nine years. A profes- sional ad agency designs the magazine campaign, and it reflects a kind of coming of age of the American spirit. True, Americans still treasure opportunity, both eco- nomic and social. And the freedom to create a life style rather than be forced into one is as precious to us as ever. But a new maturity is evident: we want culture and history about us, we want to befriend rather than subdue the natural elements, and in spite of the seem- ingly interminable sequence of high level deceptions we have recently seen exposed, we want to live in com- munity of relaxed honesty, to move beyond the con- stant paranoia that seems to grow up with industrial development. This must be a major part of any concept of the quality of life — the desire for a sense of peace is in the constitution of the human creature. Thus, the ability to " walk just a few hundred yards off the main highway, almost anywhere, and never see the smallest sign that another human being has been there " is a priceless quality. Culturally, North Carolina has achieved an impressive number of firsts: first state to provide annual funding to a state symphony (1943); first to approve state funds ($1 million) for purchasing works of art for the State Museum of Art (1947); first to establish with state funds a school for the performing arts (1965); first to create a cabinet-level post for the Secretary of the Department of Cultural Resources (1972). And the North Carolina Symphony having recently made its mark on New York ' s Carnegie Hall and D.C. ' s Kennedy Center, will visit Chicago this coming season. But while these activities do attract attention, there is another side to North Carolina ' s cultural development. The document " A Balanced Growth Policy for North Carolina " con- tains the expressed intention " to support the availability of cultural opportunities to serve people where they live. " Pat Sears of the Department of Cultural Resources described the implementation of this policy. Its essence is decentralization. Libraries, historical sites. Visiting Artists Program, Third Century Artists, Folk Music in Schools, the Folk-Life Arts Council, and the growing awareness that the Arts are a basic component of edu- cation and not a frill, are broadening and enriching the cultural environment for all North Carolinians " where they live. " Does this all sound like a North Carolina commercial? Well, it wasn ' t intended that way, but as you look closely at the policies underlying North Carolina ' s recent dramatic growth, you can ' t help but notice a deep and genuine respect for the land, the traditions, and the people of the state. WOMEN by Wendy McBane She drew a finger, its nail well-manicured but not lac- quered, along his chest, skirting the diamond of rich brown, almost black, growth and wondering at its darkness. Moving upward to his cheek, she pushed the 199 finger against the tiny bristles and finished her explor- ation by letting an auburn and gold-speckled lock twine around the finger. The hair of him was a man ' s. But his limbs, which were muscled as a man ' s, lay in her bed curled like a child ' s. The posture and the face serenely set in sleep showed his innocence, at 26. She turned on her back. He stirred. " Hush, " she whispered. In the darkness, she ran her palms up along her sides to her breasts, feeling their weight and knowing their roundness. The pale nipples rose to her fingertips. They weren ' t like her mother ' s, made large and squared from suckling babies. They were yielding little cones. Feeling their faint sensitivity all through her body, she smiled at how absolutely mistaken Freud was about some things. Snuggled there against him, she felt vaguely unhap- py. Since her mind was given to analysis and diagnosis, she picked her way through her emotions looking for a reason why. She eliminated his departure Sunday afternoon as the cause. That was, after all, the routine. Two or three weeks separated their every reunion. True, she would cry when he left because she always did. She knew the habit annoyed him as much as it puz- zled her, although he never said anything and only looked pained at her tears. Deep inside, she cried for the lover he wasn ' t, the firm man who would stop the tears with either tenderness or discipline. Deeper inside, she know she would prefer the latter. Neither was any doom apart from him impending. With school nearly over, she would soon graduate in the top of her class, accept one of several job offers, and begin a promising career. She found nothing amiss. In fact, every event in her life seemed to be going precisely according to schedule. The schedule, her first attempt to plot her course, came about during high school. When the incredibly empty expanse of her future first dawned on her, she had set about to order the space. She considered the liberation and opportunity of the day, knew the educa- tions available, sensed her intellect, and came to an awing conclusion — " I can be anything I want to be. " She found what she wanted to be and loved her choice. She absorbed everything educators offered, satisfying herself. Laboring over school work was tedius, brain-straining work every bit as satisfactory to her as body-straining work. Falling asleep wearied in mind, body, and soul was a favorite feeling. But the list of what she wanted to experience filled three lifetimes. By establishing priorities and cutting out a trip here, a child there, she tentatively packed it all into one consise schedule. Graduate at 22, begin career. Marry at 24, lead joyous married life, taking long vacations to the Bahamas. Begin family of three children, spaced two years apart, at 30, continue career. Bear last child at 34, move to the country. Rear children for the next several years, per- haps continue profession in a free-lance or small country-type capacity. All she needed to make it work was an obliging gentleman. From her observations, she grouped men into two bunches, depending upon their primary orientations. Men — a self-centered lot who covered up their insecur- ities with pretense. Vulnerable. Males — a cocky breed who don ' t bother covering up much of anything and then genetically grinned at the exposure. Also vulnerable. She couldn ' t really separate women from females, although she felt the distinguishing traits were probably there. For her own sex, she hald only a general distaste. She remembered evenings spent in bars that smelled like opened beer cans, crowded flesh, smoke, and disco music. She remembered sleeping on rollers and wobbling on skinny high heels. She remembered the sticky lumps of dark brown Maybelline mascara first clumsily applied when she was in the fourth grade. And she recalled men and males. There was one who was firm, opinionated, and demanding but who couldn ' t look into her face or her world and find any- thing intrinsic to appreciate. Neither could he find the beauty unique to himself. He knew only the popular forms. A man. Then there was the dark, blue-eyed gypsy. He was a niche in her past that no one else shared. " See my world, " he said. " How ' bout a weekend ' s worth, " she answered. A male. And then there was this person beside her who was neither, who was both, and who was still intriguing her after all this time. Love? A word too exploited by movies and tv, advertising, and literature to have much definition any- more. Need — now that ' s real and pure. For any equilibrium in her life, she needed a person to share with, to depend on and one to care for, to depend on her. Whether she owed that trait to her nature, to an inherently female nature, or to an environmentally shaped and socialized female nature, she ' d never know. 200 What she knew was that law would ever touch it, just as no edict would ever change the two meanings of getting fucke d or alter the connotations of bachelor and spinster. by Debbe Hill Women on the campus of North Carolina State University are slowly but surely making themselves known and active on various issues and concerns both national and local. The Association of Women Students was started at State two years ago, according to Sherry Barnes who served as president of State ' s AWS for the past two years. " The AWS was very established in Chapel Hill, " Barnes commented. She said members of the AWS chapter at the University of North Carolina called the Technician and placed an ad for interested women to meet at State. That is how AWS began at State and since then the chapter has been active. " Our aim is to recognize that women students need special programs to appeal to all. Also, our aim is to help women gain confidence in being in charge and making decisions, " Barnes said. She mentioned that State ' s AWS has been involved in panel discussions with the Raleigh chapter of the National Organization for Women and women repre- sentatives from the North Carolina General Assembly, public education and the Rape Crisis Center of Raleigh. Discussions centered around such national issues as ratification of the Equal Rights Amendment. Last year the N. C. Legislature rejected ratification of the amendment. ERA needs to be ratified by three more state legislatures by March 22, 1979 (35 states have already passed the amendment). 1977, ironically Inter- national Women ' s Year, was crucial therefore when the ERA came to the N. C. Legislature. Senator Jesse A. Helms (R.-N.C.) was one of many outspoken oppo- nents of the amendment last year. " When ERA was in the legislature last year, we got pre-paid postcards and set up a booth in the Student Center, " Barnes explained State ' s AWS role during the ERA public concern last year. " All students had to do was write ' I am in favor of ERA ' and address the card to their representative and we would mail them, " Barnes said. She admitted having long explanations with quite a few people who thought the main issues of whether or not the ERA should be passed were that men and women would have to share bathrooms or other similarly pertinent points. Barnes said that this is one way AWS can help pro- mote issues and concerns important to women. " I would like AWS to be an information center, " she added. " A lot of people have the wrong about AWS. We are not screaming radicals. A reporter called last month and asked if we were going to picket the Playboy interviews which were held in Raleigh. (A women ' s group at Northwestern University made a large fuss over Playboy ' s solicitation of college women for their article, " Girls of the Big Ten " .) I just laughed. " She further indicated that AWS is the only women ' s group recognized by the university. She said she really wished there were more women ' s organizations on campus. " In a lot of areas from sports to academics, a lot of times women are overlooked, " Barnes com- mented. Other AWS activities this year included two film fest- ivals, a carnival, and brown bag lunches in which members invite faculty women to have lunch and talk. Barnes said AWS had received funds once from student government for programming. Molly Glander, Student Affairs Counselor, reported that several women students were helpful in forming and implementing the Committee for Rape Prevention which was organized at State in December, 1976. Glander said the committee was organized after she and 201 Dr. Nina Page of State ' s Student Health Services attended a rape prevention conference in New York in October, 1976. Glander and Page hald a one-day worl - shop at State and from it the ad hoc Committee for Rape Prevention was formed. The committee developed a rape questionnaire, pamphlet and standard operating procedures for the in- firmary, residence halls and Rape Crisis Center, accord- ing to Glander. She said about twenty women were actively involved in developing the questionnaire and procedures, including five to eight students. The response generated indicated that two-thirds of the women responding said that they had experienced sexual harrassment or assault on campus since coming to State. One event at State this spring which combined the focuses of many women ' s groups was the " Workshop on the Concerns of Women " presented March 23._ Dr. Sharon Lord, from the University of Tennessee, was invited to lead the seminar by Larry Clark, State ' s affirmative action officer. Approximately 200 State women students, faculty and staff attended the seminar which focused on women ' s concerns of work environment, professional development and role conflicts. Lord defined causes of women ' s concerns including definition by gender, which is sex role stereotyping. She also listed strategies by which State women could set up a women ' s campus organization. Barbara Cooper is a member of the steering commit- tee to establish such an organization. " Dr. Lord has visited various universities and she told us how to set up an organization of the different women on a university campus, " Cooper said. Cooper said that, as a follow-up to Lord ' s workshop, and interest session was held in the Student Center on April 20. She said 80 women attended and 25 of those agreed to serve on an executive committee to establish a Women ' s Coordinating Council of NCSU. Cooper said the executive committee includes faculty and staff members and four or five students. " Our main theme is to coordinate all activities and concerns which affect women. We also want to inquire in these areas and recommend positive action, " Cooper said. In addition, she explained that a women ' s council could help enhance professional development as well as lend support to women ' s special interest groups. Cooper added that, although there is no formal organ- ization yet, the council should be formed and ask for univeristy recognition soon. Cooper mentioned that some goals of the proposed women ' s council could be: 1) forming a directory of State ' s women ' s groups and concerns; 2) setting up a women ' s literature section in the library; 3) developing a newsletter; 4) getting budget money for activities. Although State presently has few women ' s organiza- tions on campus, the need exists for them. State women are becoming more aware of their common interests and concerns and are trying to organize themselves. The Women ' s Coordinating Council seed has been planted. Women at State may soon have an active council which will help represent and unite them. H Of " THt tORD IS THE BEGWWG OF KMOWLEOq rajaoN by Debby Dwyer Early in this decade, the Son of God was blowing minds. He was the highest high, the ultimate trip. Jesus Christ was a superstar headed for Broadway while street Christians, the evangelical hippies, poured forth from Haight-Ashbury. The flower children had " dropped out " for drugs and peace and likewise their Christianity was counterculture. They were " freaks, " even if it was for Jesus. 202 In 1971, James Nolan wrote for Ramparts, " Whether the new masses of Jesus freaks are only visiting or whether they are here to stay, they are pitching their tents very close to one of the main arteries of the Amer- ican heart. " Now, the " new spirituality " is booming. But it has modified and mellowed and achieved enough medio- crity for middle class acceptance. The counterculture had been turning on to Jesus while the conservatives were being born again in steadily growing numbers. The tamed spiritual-religious movement has achieved enough status and respectability to bring born again Christians out of the revivals into the White House and out of pornography into the pulpit. Flocks are now being herded by glamorous shepherds in the glitter of show biz extravaganzas. Anita Bryant, Johnny Cash, Roy Rogers, entertainers, not theologians, are the leaders emerging from what George Gallop labels " The Year of the Evangelicals. " The campaign is vocal, highly visible, and delivered right to your favorite easy chair. Some 2,000 radio preachers reach 114 million listeners while more than 50 TV evangelists with regularly scheduled programs enter over 13 million American homes weekly. Every state in the union picks up Jim Baker ' s PTL (Praise the Lord) Club broadcasting weekly out of Char- lotte, North Carolina. The talk show format featuring " born again " Christians rakes in $1.5 million a month in contributions — proof that passing the hat is a multi-million dollar activity. One of the most successful proselytizing solicitors is Bill Bright, Director of Campus Crusade for Christ. In what he calls " the most extensive Christian social and evangelization mission in recorded history, " Bright expects $100 million in contributions in 1978, and $1 billion by 1982. The market for spiritual dollars is extensive. After claiming to have met the Lord in the desert to discuss blueprints and finances. Oral Roberts revealed the plan for his hundred-million-dollar medical center. Contribu- tions flowed in and the center is now ready to be erected across the street from Roberts ' $150 million university in Tulsa, Oklahoma. Around the country, private Christian spending is directed by The Christian Business Directory and the Christian Yellow Pages, publications devoted exclusive- ly to the promotion of businesses run by sworn " born again " Christians. " We want to keep the money within the Kingdom, " says one of the publishers. And the size of the kingdom is mind boggling. A 1976 Gallup poll showed that 50 million adult Americans, more than one-third of those old enough to vote, had experienced born again religious conversions. " Born again, " as defined by the Gallup survey, applies to " one who had a dramatic conversion, accepts Jesus as a personal saviour, believes the Bible is authority for all doctrine and feels an urgent duty to spread the faith. " But what does the religious revival mean on this campus? With one in three adult Americans " born again, " a head count at the NCSU Baptist Student Center is quite surprising. Although the Center received 4,000 religious preference cards for the year, only about 60 students form the core group of the Baptist Student Center, according to Rev. Ted Purcell, chaplain of the Center. On a smaller scale, the Catholic situation is about the same. Father Al Dash received 1,300 preference cards. Yet only 15 students are active in his group. However, both chaplains feel that these statistics by no means indicate that NCSU is outside the current religious fervor now stirring nationwide. Quite the contrary. In the nation and on the campus, many contemporary church roles simply do not correspond to the needs of the popularized religious zealots, and many conversions are taking place outside the traditional church. " The Church and the people have passed each other, " Purcell said. As the Church is committing itself to social issues, the people are turning inward, toward a " new narcissism " . " The Church didn ' t enter the social activism of the 60 ' s until the very end, " Purcell said. " And then it was too late. " " During most of the Viet Nam war, for example, the Church was silent and thus irrelevant. By the time the Church finally did get involved, the people were frus- trated, disillusioned, moving onward and inward, " Pur- cell said. " Perhaps it is the feeling that not enough had been accomplished, " said Father Dash, also disturbed by the trend away from social activism. Dash feels that social justice is a primary concern of Christianity and he plans his activities accordingly. " But no one is interested, " he said. Purcell agrees. " We plan a program on a social issue, the Wilmington 10, the death penalty, and it turns out a handfull. But have a disco dance and the house is full. " Those students not interested in social issues are catered to by a host of campus religious organizations. 203 Campus Advance, affiliated with the fundamental Brooks Avenue Church of Christ, averages 100 visitors to 17 weekly " Soul Talks " on or near campus. According to a Campus Advance leader, Dan Allison, these informal, evangelistic Bible study sessions deal with Christianity in terms of everyday problems and personal moral issues: drinking, drugs, sex, immorality. " We don ' t deal with social issues at all, " Allison said. " The urgent need is the spiritual concerns. " The Full Gospel Student Fellowship has a similar position. " We don ' t need to get involved with social issues, " said one member. " For when we bring our fellow man into knowledge of God, there won ' t be any jails or hunger or problems. " Purcell believes it is a bit naive and irresponsible to assume we can make a better world on such a one at a time basis. But on a recent retreat that he organized on world hunger, he had to contend with a disappointed student who had gone " expecting to discuss spiritual issues. " " This me and Jesus thing is a distortion of the Gospels, " Dash said. " The people in it are extremely emotional and just don ' t see all the other problems. " Worship in the Full Gospel seems particularly emo- tional, individual. With eyes closed and arms heaven- ward, the members sing themselves into a collective trance-like state where each begins his private con- fession and praise, aloud and simultaneously. Their everyday speech is punctuated with " halle- lujahs " and " praise God. " And there seems to be a strong emphasis on exaltation. Likewise with the interVarsity Christian Fellowship. " Our study groups deal with applying the Bible to our everyday life, " said a member of the group. " But we don ' t want to get bogged down in theology, " he said, not sure how he would define salva- tion. " We ' re more interested in exalting and worship- ping. " On this campus, the emotional-anti-intellectualism trend of the religious revival is reflected in the book- stores and library. Despite the fact that the religious press is at its most prolific point in history, the Student Bookstore, Raleigh News Agency (which stocks D.J. ' s shelves), and the D. H. Hill Library detect no growth in the number of inspirational-religious books requested. Perhaps students are going off campus to some of the religious book stores for such material. Or perhaps, as suspected by Cy King, Director of Col- lection Development at the D. H. Hill Library, the current religious revival, on this campus at least, is more emotional than intellectual and not a lot of reading out- side of the traditional testiments is being done in the area. Purcell would agree. " Religion as an academic dis- cipline is a whole different thing than where these stu- dents are today, " he said. Although the Department of Religion and Philosophy is growing, it offers neither study in theology nor fulfill- ment of religious needs, according to department member Dr. James C. Vanderkam. " Students must go elsewhere for their spiritual, devotional needs, " Vanderkam said. He takes an histor- ical-critical approach in his advanced Bible courses and finds that " large numbers of students do not expect to deal with the Bible as literature. " This academic approach does not respond to the re- newed interest in Christianity. And this is perhaps why the various religious organizations are doing so well, Vanderkam suggested. Many campus religious organizations seem to have a common appeal. " People are just not satisfied with what the world has to offer them, " said Dave Spatola, whose Navigators are 70 strong in weekly campus Bible groups. But instead of dealing with that world, many are turning away from it. " They are turning inward to spir- itual answers, " Spatola said. " Loneliness, " " frustrations from drugs, drink, and sex, " " emptiness " — these are the primary problems confronting many NCSU students. They are personal problems and the students are looking for personal answers which, once found, are " rejoiced, witnessed, and proclaimed boldly. " Solidarity and security are, no doubt, additional selling points. The groups have rallies and " soul talks " and a great deal of fellowship. But while the fold is reteating en jubuliant masse to spiritual islands, social issues are being left unattended, social problems unsolved. This highly emotional, personal, self-indulgent char- acter of much campus religious involvement is a micro- cosm of the national scene. On the campus and across the country, the revival is growing. Just how far this religious pendulum will swing remains to be seen. But if the " spirit " continues to steadfastly ignore social evils, the pendulum will fall back again, disillusioned, frus- trated and needing new direction. 204 ]im milne It ' s difficult to say a lot about Jim. The memories are really more in nonverbal images — ( a dal bweee-oh. Less abstractly — Jim came to fill the office of Musician- in-Residence in July of 1977. The title itself had been virtually forgotten during the previous year. Joe Barrera, a quiet composer had not done a great deal of visible work and was essentially unknown outside of Price Music Center (I ' m told he still owes us a composi- tion for chorus and orchestra). With the first concert, or rather, Konzert, Jim Milne changed all of that. His medium — improvisational jazz. On the piano. Literally. If the keyboard wasn ' t enough, he ' d stroke sounds from the sides, the strings, the music rest ... He has quite a different style than the re- cently popular jazz diluted for " popular listening " (which has all the life and vitality of a soggy potato chip). Jim dips his chops into more avant garde flavors. His is a rougher, more intense style. Think of free verse as compared to a sonnet. But even when he got a request for Evergreen in that first concert, Jim just smiled, joked a bit, and then sat down and blew a breezy autumn wind through the tune that was then so popular. That kind of frank, easygoing attitude was typical of him. In his classes, he was encouraging — never conde- scending or patronizing or " amused " — in his efforts to spread the jam around. The only requirement for his classes was a genuine effort. Jim ' s presence was not limited to Stewart Theatre and the music department. He gave mini-concerts fre- quently at dorms ' parties and other university activities. One particularly noticeable was when he and Rachim Sahu played at the Pan African Festival and had a vocalist take off on a few numbers. He also went public, playing several sets to jammed houses (pun intentional) at the Deja Vu. As of this writing, Jim and his wife Linda (who did the graphics for this year ' s Survival Seminar) have just re- cently packed their orange Datsun pickup and taken off. After teaching at a music camp in the northern midwest this summer, Jim will return to NTSU- North Texas State University — to get his master ' s. He plans to teach in Sweden after a while, but his more immediate plans are to get together with Bob Bowman and Steve Houghton to cut a record. We ' ll be waiting. by John Gough 205 206 C ) O c o o ♦ 207 208 WP H MHI 0 »l»rt-i.iirii iifii,i,i, , , . k h; N . , „._. _ ■ ' r ' ' " ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' wwi — ' ll LIa r 1 1 jjy HBii n, iiiti 11 1 1 (Su 1 a jg ' Hl ' lllllli iiiiifi lr ' i |L_,. |E- ' -rmyfeg ' " ' •n ' " W-- P Mine KM 209 210 211 K - ' ■ T ' « " -an fl - taB 1 ' ' J - H r ill 1 iBgi 1 1 r i ill! HI 4Hitfi 218 219 - . ■y. , fl I ■ [ ■ I ■ I ■ I ■ I ■ i ■ ! - AM iu41a «Hi jA ©flu »? A 7, « ' -f.sy s:m I QM ' T ra CO ■cAd mit frrtiitaat CJ5 CO . CO I 00 ' £» I A3nVA VVIHIHIHIHIHIHIHIHIHIHIHIH " 0 CD ro oo CO ot •T? " W»P Ap C-3 CD CjO oo tV ADMIT $2.50 iNau AtOBS TWKCT Cft. VV- ■4%t ' " ' a ' " - l fe No a; C3 NJ No v) z : y:A f ?: p f: y c wz : ; ■forv orcfe.- Iji cone-fo-ttr epatlies -fo 6m cj0s and pkH; up m-.mai rm loot: cco|- -terribly injure would yoo? hoh?- . -. 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Her name appears under a photograph (a) that was not printed by the original photographer, (b) that was turned in unidentified, or (c) that was printed from an unidentifiable proof. 1978AGROMECK EDITOR John Gough LAYOUT EDITOR Dan Pardue TYPESETTING David Blythe LAYOUT ASSISTANTS Jane Callaway Sharon Taylor PRODUCTION Cindy Bryan Martin Ericson Libby Newsome Susan C. Smith PHOTOGRAPHY Alice Denson John Gough Paul Kearns Weill McCormick John Tsantes David Turner PHOTO ASSIGNMENTS Norman Doggett AUTHORS Debbie Dwyer John Flesher John Gough Debbe Hill Chris Kuretz Wendy McBane SPORTS COPY Charles Lasitter— Head Jimmy Carroll CONTRIBUTED PHOTOGRAPHS Karen Ann Barrow Joey Collins Todd Huvard Chris Kuretz Harry Lynch Seny Norasingh Allison Pell Chris Seward Rafael Solis Steve Wilson Color Art by Jay Purvis 230 A wrong number, intended for a triply-damned insurance company, pulled me out of the shower this morning. With only a few hours to go in the production of the book, 1 stood there, dripping all over the floor. Then I laughed, thinking of how much the situation reminded me of the humor and frustration that kept popping up during the year. Most of that comes from my attitude towards the whole situation of being handed an incredible amount of money with no strings attached, save that of a line-item budget and the production of a yearbook. The humor is more evident when you see that our sub- scription rate is a big 2190 out of 15,000, more so because 250 people with books reserved didn ' t even pick theirs up last year. The question arises (again): Should State even have a yearbook? After thinking about it, 1 decided to avoid the issue. There are still a few vehement, if silent, supporters. Un- fortunately, none want to join the staff. The third floor used to be buzzing (sometimes literally) twenty-four hours a day. It was where a student went to get heard, to develop a pro- fessional skill. We supposedly have more communications and writing majors than ever, but if their presence here is any indication, they ' re either nonexistant or relying heavily on their diplomas. When there were causes around, the publications were in the thick of the action. The Agro- meek office was even taken over once, as a protest of something or another. Now it ' s a challenge to catch anyone at all. Values change, 1 suppose. (A friend told me that the Miss Universe pageant is on tonight, and that the contestant from the U.S. still looks like the " the girl next door. " Inter- esting phrase. Last I heard of the girl next door was when moans of pas- sion wafted through an open window and across the front porch where I was studying. Oh well.) Considering the growing competitiveness of pro- fessional journalism, it seems that such experience would be desirable. Especially considering the Catch-22 in the phrase " experience required " on a job description. I found out how dependent I had to be on other people this year. Exasperating as it was, and as frus- trating as it was when people couldn ' t follow through on promises, it was true. My grateful appreciation goes to Sharon, Jane, Dan, and deBeard, all people who came through beyond my expectations at various crucial times. Thanks also to John Bragg and Woody Allen, who reminded me to laugh. 231 Al. • Winston-Solem (HUNTER PUBLISHING COMPANY J • North Carolina


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