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

 - Class of 1980

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North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 408 of the 1980 volume:

Q north Carolina state uni ersit iMECKAGROMECKA] Copyright © 1980 by the Student PubHcations Board 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 Mark Hunter Brooks or the Assis- tant Director of Student Develop- ment. Printed in the United States of America by Hunter Publishing Company, Winston-Salem, North Carolina. Volume Seventy-Six Library of Congress Catalog Number 20-11310 JZ AGROMECK GRO ,-. ■ ' contents opening interviews happenings sports features dorms greeks schools closing lECKAGROMECKAG 4 Opening I used to count time by the weekends Fd be going home. Let ' s see - there ' s an English 111 paper, a Calculus test, then home — another English paper, a poli sci test, home again — another paper, mid - terms - and finally fall break. If I can just survive until my next trip home . . . Op ening 5 The campus was so big, so alien. I didn ' t belong here. I must have made a mistake somewhere along the line. I would stand on the balcony at night and look over campus. It ' s a city in itself. Every light represented Ufe, and at least one other person. How do they get so many people in so little space. There are more people here than in my home town. But slowly, steadily, campus became home. There were glimpses of beauty between all the bricks. 6 Opening Opening 7 8 Opening Roommates, suitemates, apartmentmates, it ' s all the same. We move in as virtual strangers, tiptoing lightly to avoid offending anyone, and we leave either as close friends or as dire enemies. They ' re the people who keep you up with their typewriters, camp out for game tickets, and understand about Chemistry tests. You might be able to mimick room- mates, despise them, or even go out drinking with them. But they ' re hard to ignore. Everyone has their own memories of the year, some are good, some bad, but memories all the same. Most are private, yet a few are shared by the entire campus like ball games, panty raids, and Zoo Day. Opening 9 It ' s hard to believe that everyone shares so many of the same experiences on a campus as large and diverse as State. Anyone from a fifth year senior to a third - semester freshman knows the taste of the Stu- dent Union coffee, the eeire silence of the ninth floor of D.H. HUl, or the musty smell of the tunnels dur- ing hurricane season. Harrelson HaU still confuses the people who have been here for years. And Gardner is constandy under construction. lO Opening Opening 1 1 12 Opening Most students are glad to see the leaves fall and hide some of the bricks, even if it ' s only for a little while. And few have escaped the icy brickyard and sidewalks during the big snows (I fall every time). We (the student body) can be unified on rare oc- casions - tight, close, acting as one entity. We gather for games and graduation. We play together on week- ends and meet each other on Hillsborough Street. Yet, we ' re divided in everyday life - each person in his own separate world - each person unaware of the thousands of other lives going through the same motions in the same physical enviroment. Opening 13 Sometimes I want to be lost in the crowd. I like be- ing just a number, hidden away in a computer. It ' s comforting to know that Fm a part of something that has become so much a part of me. 14 Opening Opening 15 r 1 r ' H ImT i r J s We pay our money to receive what we deem as our share of education. Each semester brings renewed hope. People change. Seasons change. And I still count time by the week-ends. 16 0 ' J m -. ' - Opening 17 m i mmMP ' ' IN one Midnight - I ' ve just finish- ed writing that book review due tomorrow but yet I ' ve just begun. Now comes the fun part of typing it. Pulling out the borrowed typewriter and munchies, I begin my journey. Peck, peck, peck into the night. One o ' clock already? I ' ve only done half a page. I knew I should have taken high school typing. Does my roommate deserve this enfringement upon sleep- FER •VIEWS on campus ing rights? Oh well. . .peck, peck, peck. Finished. I can ' t believe it. What a load off my mind. It ' s only 2:45, hey that ' s bet- ter than the last time. This mess can wait till morning. Now for the climb up treacherous Mt. Bunk Bed and some sack time, but I toss and turn being too upn tight to sleep. Gosh, its after four. Buzzl Buzz! What? What ' s that? The alarm clock. It can ' t be morning so soon but I guess it is. Just 5 more minutes... Buzzl Buzzl I should have known my roomie ' s clock wouldn ' t let me snooze. I ' ll have to make a dash for the shower quick or wait for a cold one - but I ' m so sleepy. Ah, breakfast, the meal I never seem to have time for, but always think about in class. I ' ve often wished for a cafeteria with hot eggs, grits, and bacon instead of doughnuts from the snack bar. Off to class and more lear- ning — and probably more sleep in philosophy. What will I do for lunch, or supper for that matter? Looking at the fridge leads me to believe that I need to make a trip to " I guess ril have to risk my good shirts in those lousy dorm washers again. Maybe they will be dry by tomor- row night. " the supermarket. I can go to nearby A P and pay ex- traordinary prices or drive across town and lose my precious parking space. Even if the parking is tight on campus I ' m glad I made the lottery this year. I ' m sure I ' d be upset if I reallj ' did get kicked out once. Well, it looks like another sandwich for lunch and then back to class and then the library — that place seems to be another world. I have to study this afternoon for that history test tomorrow because I know the hike back over here will never be made after supper. Let ' s see now, where is the reference room with the material I ' m supposed to know for tomorrow? So much for afternoon stu- dying, I ' ll catch the after- noon cartoons before supper. Supper? I guess its eating in the room tonight. I just love doing dishes and cooking. Besides, I need money for Interviews 19 one partying since tomorrow is Friday. Hey, I haven ' t wash- ed any clothes since fall breakl I need some clean underwear. I guess I ' ll have to risk my good shirts in those lousy dorm washers again. Maybe they will dry by tomorrow night. Seven o ' clock and here I sit babysitting a washing machine. Oh no! I ' m suppos- ed to be at a meeting now. Well, that ' s life. I ' ll have to make a good excuse for this one. One test tomorrow, then it ' s time for some fun. The weekend, a time to relax, let loose and have some fun. Looking back, I ' ve had some great times on weekends. Like the time I took a girl to the Fair and the State-UNC game. Or how about the time we went rollerskating and then out to eat on my birthday? Weekends are great. There ' s a special feeling I get about weekends usually around Thursday afternoon or sometimes sooner, knowing that the weekend is just around the corner. That feel- ing excites me, and seems to carry me through the rest of the week like a summer breeze. The weekend is my time to be creative and dif- ferent from the monotonous school week. Oh well, back to some studying. I ' ll dream some more tomorrow. Drat! It ' s started again — noise. What would dorm life be without noi.sy neighbors, stereos blaring, and yelling wars? Boring I guess, but why when I need to study the most? It looks like another long night. 20 Interviews " One test tomorrow, then it ' s time for some fun. " on campus Interviews 21 two 6:30 a.m. I roll over in bed and try to silence the alarm before it wakes my room- mate. I lie there for a minute, then timidly poke one foot from under the covers. Brrrl I still can ' t figure out why our bedroom is so much colder than the others. Maybe it ' s poetic justice or something. Our room is the largest; therefore it should be the coldest. Shivering, I sit up slowly, wondering where I left everything last night. Granted, Beth is a heavy sleeper, but my coordination in the mornings leaves much to be desired. In the IE REVIEWS off campus darkness, I feel my way to the dresser and grope for my comb. Aha — mission ac- complishedl Finally, I make it to the door and out into the hall. A faint glow in the hall tells me that someone left the living room light on again. I glance up the hall to see if anyone else is awake, but my seven roommates seem to be sleeping peaceful- ly- Seven roommates? Oh, do I live in a dorm? No. Sorry. Well, then I must live in a house. Wrong again; try an apartment. Eyebrows raise; mouths fall open; guys ask " What ' s the phone number? " If I had a nickel for every in- credulous look I ' ve received since I ' ve lived here, I ' d be a rich girl. Most people find it hard to believe that eight girls and their belongings could actually fit into one apartment. If visions of Kens- ington Park or Meredith Woods dance in their heads, they have a valid point. However, apartments without dishwash ers and wall - to - wall carpeting do exist, and ours is a perfect example. Picture this: a large living room, a kitchen and dining room, two refrigerators, a long hall with four bedrooms and two baths. Cozy, isn ' t it? The next question is " Do you have much privacy? " Sure, except when Evelyn and Renee are making pig noises outside our door, or when Julie joins them in an aerosol air freshener fight. And no one has much privacy when Beth and I crank up the stereo for " Dim All the Lights. " If we really need privacy to study, the living room and dining room are good retreats. Barb often works on calculus in the din- ing room; Mia ' s term paper materials are spread on the coffee table in the living room. Joni ' s solution involves blocking out all the noise with a good, racy novel. " Seven room- mates? Eyebrows raise, mouths fall open, guys ask Whafs the phone number? ' Another question arises ; " Is the location worth the lack of privacy? " Definitely. Until you ' ve lived eight or ten miles from campus, you can ' t appreciate the conve- nience of having an apart- ment two blocks from Winston Hall. Besides, we ' re closer to Cameron Village, Darryl ' s and Edward ' s Grocery than anyone living on campus. To be able to walk wherever I need to go means more to me than a dishwasher or wall-to-wall carpeting. » Interviews 23 two Of course, there are annoy- ing times. For instance, the morning rush to the bathroom is often frustrating. Usually, no one can take a complete shower without an interruption; I always forget to put in my contacts or brush my teeth during a rare moment when the bathroom is free. Then, there ' s the kit- chen. How many times have there been more dishes in the sink than in the cabinets? Sometimes its hard to remember that seven other people share the kitchen. When we can " t find any 24 Interviews " ...apartments without dishwashers and wall-to-wall carpeting do exist. » clean silverware, it seems as if we were sharing it with twenty girls! Bedtime is another problem. None of us can get synchronized; if one girl wants to go to bed early two others are noisily typing in the dining room, and three more are playing a new album on the stereo. To top it all off, Evelyn sees our landlord making his rounds outside the building. Think- ing he is a prowler, she screams and sets off a chain of hysteri cs in the apartment. Thrills, chills, and excite- ment! off campus Although this confusion may seem to be more than the average person would want to live with, the good times compensate for the frustrations. Eating Christmas dinner together, giving Secret Santa surprises, ordering pizza at midnight, playing Ann Landers, gossip- ing about the latest hairstyle, going totally crazy on Friday afternoons — these good times give a special meaning to the words togetherness and friendship. Interviews 25 three It was Thursday, Yp.m. Where had the day gone? I flopped down on the couch and kicked my shoes off to relax a few minutes before finishing the dinner dishes. Gabriela, my youngest, takes a flying leap and lands on my lap, eyes smiling and ready for her traditional story hour. What a day this has been, typically hectic. All last night I had been dreading the Spanish paper that was due this morning. You know how it is. You dream about it un- til you ' re so tired that when morning arrives you feel as if you hadn ' t slept a wink. 4:30 a.m. I make my way, bleary-eyed to the kitchen. Yes, coffee is what I need. I put the pot on and can hear the water begin to spew as I spread my books and papers out on the table. Everything is so quiet. No demands for milk or snacks - just peaceful quiet. " I think to myself how lucky I am that he shares in the responsibility of raising the children. Twice a week he works on his research and keeps the baby for me to attend classes. " FER ' VIEWS married life They are all asleep. How I long to be nestled down under the thick blankets, drifting in a kind of nowhere land. But not today- this paper has to be done. By 7 I feel as if the day is half over. My paper lies on the table waiting for final proofing, but noises are beginning to seep from the bedrooms. The breakfast- school rush has begun. I desperately rush from room to room, finding lost socks, buttoning sweaters, scrambUng eggs, and trying to keep the toast from burn- ing. After the children are dressed and fed and the older ones are off to school, I settle back for a quick break before I have to get to class myself. Gab, my husband, is already in his study, working on his book. I think to myself how lucky I am that he shares in the responsibility of raising the children. Twice a week he works on his research and keeps the baby for me to attend classes. A warm feeling flows through my body as I sip the rest of my coffee and put the finishing touches on my paper. School at last. My first class is an elective and is held in a very large auditorium. I look at the faces as I enter the room. Those who are fresh and ready to go are sit- ting in the front - eyes diverted towards the podium. In the back, heads are prop- ped on arms, some tottering a bit as if they ' d not had enough sleep. It reminds me of how tired I am. I take a seat in the middle, hoping to just blend in with the crowd. The bell rings and I ' m off again - this time back home to feed the baby, grab some lun ch for myself, and put the baby down for her nap. It seems as if I ' m always on the go, no sooner is this done than it ' s time to get back for my afternoon class. " Buenas tardas. " Class begins in a confusion of voices, all speaking Spanish with different accents. A senior seminar — my last Spanish class before gradua- tion. Though it ' s not quite what I expected, I find myself babbling away, en- thusiastic about the subject as well as the people. I look for- ward to this class. It ' s small and the people share a kind of intimate exchange of knowledge. After brief good-byes and doubtful chatter about the grading of our papers, I hurry to my car, in hopes that I ' ll be home before the children get back from school. The children are already home when I arrive. Gab has put sliced apples and cheese on the table, and they are all gathered around the treats, stuffing first one and then the other in their mouths. Interviews 27 three Gabriela runs to greet me, gripping me around the knees so I can barely walk. I sit at the table and join in their conversation, listening eager- ly to all the details of their school day. They are anxious to share their work with me, and I scan several graded papers and creative drawings as I munch on the last bit of apple. Supper time already. You ' d think I was one of the great chefs of Europe with all the clanging and banging of pans that ' s going on. Actually only half of the noise can be at- tributed to me. Gabriela is pretending to be like Mommy and has the rest of the pans " I ' ve been working for this for a long time, but what seems even more important at this point is that somebody considers my worth beyond that of being a wife and mother. " 28 Interviews married life on the floor, stirring and mixing her pretend concoc- tion. The phone rings (as it usually does when you ' re in the middle of something), and it ' s a stranger ' s voice, asking me if I ' d come in for an interview for a teaching, position. I ' m flattered. I ' ve been working for this for a long time, but what seems even more important at this point is that somebody con- siders my worth beyond that of being a wife and mother. I soar through dinner, excited about new possibilities that may be open for me. The day is finally grinding to a halt. Homework has been checked and the children are all gathered in the living room for their bed- time story. Gab begins reading. This is one of the nicest times of the day because we are all together and the rush of the day is over. With the children asleep. Gab reads the paper and I debate about getting out the books for a little study time. It ' s only 9 p.m. but I ' m so ex- hausted I don ' t think I can read one word. I flick on the T.V. set, but my mind is already racing ahead to the week-end, wondering what adventurous outing we should plan for Sunday afternoon. Perhaps a trip to the museum or maybe just a good romp in the park - whatever the week-end brings I know it will be a welcome break from the daily hassels of routine that will begin again tomorrow. Interviews 29 t-. ' f., . , four My day starts when I get up at 6:45 to take a shower, shave and brush my teeth so I can go to my 7:50 and 9:35 class. I ' m done about 10:50 and usually go down to the brickyard and eat some cheese and crackers, drink a Mello Yello, or do something like that. Then I usually go to my class which is over about noon. After lunch, the guys and I go up to the room and sit in a group and watch All My Children until 2:00. Then we ' ll come down and have our meeting at 2:15 and we meet for a half hour, go to the locker room, get taped, get dressed, and to out to the field about 3:45. We practice until 6:00 to 6:30, go to our " Football is a year round thing. Practice is something you gotta do - so you get used to it. I don ' t enjoy it, but it doesn ' t bother me. " lifting program, and then meet again for another half hour where we watch films of the team we are going to play that week. After that meeting we ' re finished with practice and free to go eat in Case Dining Room. We are back to our rooms by 8:00 and have to do our studying between then and whenever we go to bed, which is usual- ly about 11:30 for me. " ' : r: rER ' VIEWS college inn A regular student can study during the day and go out at night, but we have classes and practice during the day. Some of us go to the library and we have a Con- stitution Room right across from the Inn for studying. We have tutors if we need them and they help a lot dur- ing the football season. We have to get most of our stu- dying done on a Friday night before a game or on the weekends. If you want to study, it has to be about that time. A lot of athletes make bad grades not because they ' re dumb, but because they have so little time to study. Our weekends are usually tied up most of the time with football during the season. I find time to play some pool, see my girlfriend, or just drive off by myself in the country. We usually get back from the game and sit around and talk about the game for awhile before we go downtown, Barry ' s or Ed- ward ' s, that sort of thing. I ' d say that we drink about as much at anyone else down there; we ' re not alcoholics or anything like that. If we go out, it ' s usually on a Thurs- day night. We can ' t go out on Friday nights because of Interviews 31 four Saturday ' s football game. Football is a year around thing. Practice is something you gotta do - so you get us- ed to it. I don ' t enjoy it, but it really doesn ' t bother me. You ' ve really got to enjoy football to play it because it takes up so much time. We ' re sorta like a family since everyone gets along so well - besides we have to live with each other. We could pro- bably be a fraternity. It ' s a war for recruiters out there because the better your recruits, the better your team can strive to be. A lot of the schools cheat while recruiting. The guy will wink at you and say something like, ' Sign with us and we ' ll take care of you. ' I was of- fered suits, money, and things like that by other schools if I would sign with them. They don ' t exactly lie to you, but they don ' t tell you any bad things - that ' s for sure. They push the positive. When you get recruited you feel like your the best player in the world. I signed with State because it was the only school that didn ' t try to offer me anything. I figured if they didn ' t cheat then they must be on the level. " The food at Case Dining Room is good. Everybody complains but they eat it. I like the food, it really could be a lot worse. They say it ' s one of the best cafeterias in the conference and it ' s con- vienent. I eat three meals a day and I don ' t eat any junk food. I ' ve gained 30 lbs. since I ' ve been down here as a freshman, so that kinda says something about the food. Every Tuesday night we have steak and baked potato, so it ' s really a big night for us. You can have seconds; you 32 Interviews college inn " Everything we do is magnified, but I guess everything we do good is magnified too. " can eat as much as you want. " We get labeled. Frater- nities get labeled, sororities get labeled, and it just seems everybody gets a label of some sort attached to them. I don ' t like that at all. Living over at College Inn we don ' t get to see that many people on campus, we don ' t get to know them that well, and when we go somewhere we all stay in our own little group because we know each other so well. People think we ' re stuck up because we hang together, but it ' s really not that way. If the Inn were on campus perhaps we could relate to other people. Of course, we have better rooms, they ' re air- conditioned. I guess it has it ' s advantages in that way. It averages out. I would like it if the Inn was on campus. I ' ve been in dorms that are a lot noiser than here. You only have two to a room and you don ' t put up with loud noise over here - you can get kicked out - so it ' s really not that loud. Overall, it ' s a good place. For parking, all the athletes are given a sticker and they tow cars that don ' t have them. There ' s always enough parking so I guess they could sell some to the students. Everything we do is magnified, but I guess everything we do good is magnified, too. Regular students do the same things we do, bad and good, but if we get caught doing something bad it ' s exag- gerated. We ' re more in the limelight. Most people label us as jocks and you have to prove to them that you aren ' t. Guilty until proven innocent, right? I don ' t like it when people like you because you ' re supposedly a jock. If it were left up to me, I wouldn ' t like for anyone to know that I play football at all. If we get labeled as jock ' s it ' s because a lot of people just don ' t know us. Publicity is just a fleeting thing. I ' d rather have a million friends than all the publicity in the world. Interviews 33 fraternity court The light came through my Venetian blinds this morning and shone in my eyes when I opened them. I lay in bed wishing the sun would rise in the west instead of the east - then I wouldn ' t have to face the light of day so soon. I en- vied my roommate a little, he was still buried under two blankets when I grabbed my soap and towel and headed for the shower. I passed Brothers in the hall and stared at them with recogni- tion. I seldom bother to speak that early - I ' m not a morn- ing person. Standing in the shower woke me up and I left the steamy bathroom a litde anxious to wake up my snoozing roommate. He doesn ' t have an early class but he likes to get up for breakfast. Since I ' m up anyway, I ' m his alarm clock. I gave him a shake and we went downstairs to join the group that was already waiting to eat. The Brothers sat around crunching on bacon, com- plaining about who talked in his sleep last night, and exag- rE R • VI E ws five gerating on what was said. We often reminisce about the week we spent without tables to eat off of (because of a prank the httle sisters pulled on the house) . Today we compared the different ways everybody planned to spend Friday. We always leave for class about 25 minutes early. It ' s a long walk up Dan Allen and " It ' s a long walk up Dan Allen and the light on Western Boulevard in- variably turns green just as we reach the top of the hill. " the light on Western Boulevard invariably turns greeen just as we reach the top of the hill. It gave a group of my friends from another house time to catch up. I was glad to see them because they didn ' t do well against us in basketball last night and it gave me a chance to make a few com- ments. My first class was a 7:50 and there are several Brothers and some of my friends in it. We yawned at each other across the room, hoping so- meone was getting the vital stuff in his notes. A test on Monday? How did I miss that on the syllabus? Before panicing I asked Brothers around the house (who had taken thermo before) what to expect. Then I resolved not to worry about it (too much) until Sunday. After my second class I had a break. It ' s too far to walk back to Fraternity Court so I studied awhile. Physics got old fast and I found myself walking over to Central Campus to go to the Slop Shop and sit around visiting. On the way I checked the tunnel walls to see which pledge classes painted last night. Our letters weren ' t up yet. I sat in my last class con- templating the weekend and staring at the clock. The minutes passed slowly but I finally left Harrelson for the last time this week. I found a group of Brothers waiting downstairs and it was pour- ing rain. We went to a phone and dialed the house number, hoping somebody would bother to answer it. Walking in a downpour is no way to start a weekend. Three rings Interviews 35 fraternity court - I guess there weren ' t any pledges around. Four rings - either a stereo or the juke box must have been going strong. By the fifth ring I was look- ing out the window to see if the rain was letting up - no such luck. The sixth ring was answered and soon a car came to pick us up. We congregated in front of the fireplace for awhile celebrating the beginning of the weekend. Then I ran upstairs and yelled down the hall for somebody to play racquetball. I found an oppo- nent easily and we took off for the gym. There weren ' t many cars around the house when we got back. It reminded me of weeknights when everybody who wants to study drives to the library. It occurred to me that I had missed most of Happy Hour. But I felt lucky in two ways - I ' d have plenty of hot water for my shower and I wouldn ' t have to rush to get to dinner by 5:30. I paused to check my mail, only a bank statement, might as well have been empty again. The bulletin board looked more promising. It was covered with fliers and lists. An alum getting mar- ried, guess I ' ll have to mark my calendar. There ' s a party " On the way I checked the tun- nel walls to see which pledge classes painted last night. Our letters weren ' t up yet. " " I paused to check my mail, only a bank statement, might as well have been empty again. " 36 Interviews five at another house, composite pictures, and service project coming up next week. I ' ll remember those, but I wonder where I ' ll find the time. There was a list to sign if you wanted glasses for the formal, I ' ll have to bring a pen and sign that later. While I was reading the notices pledges started show- ing up to decorate for their party. They were en- thuasiastic and the Brothers always look forward to the Pledge Party. It carries a theme, tonight ' s was a Speak- Easy (a 20 ' s) party. I thought about the rain and hoped it wouldn ' t keep people away. The Happy Hour Clan ran in the door and straight for the tables, talking about girls they just met, asking who would be at the party and bragging about the costumes they had collected to wear. The rain didn ' t hold our friends back though. They showed up around 9:00 and we partied late into the night. Across the commons I could hear a band from another house, but I was sure we had just as much fun with a pledge as a DJ. I went up to my room before the party dwindled, content with the feeling that I could sleep late in the mor- ning. I was tired and I was relaxed by the liquor I ' d been downing, then I dozed off to the sound of the rain, the music and the occasional click of pool balls from below. Interviews 37 SIX The alarm goes off and the first thing I do is jump. I hate that soundl 6:30 - time to get up. I hit the snooze button and hope the alarm goes off in ten minutes. Sometimes the whole clock cuts off and I go on sleeping. If I lived in a dorm, someone might wake me up when I overslept, but not here. VIEWS off campus My roommate sleeps like the dead in another room. Apart- ment living does have its ad- vantages, I guess. Like, I don ' t have to put up with suitemates making a bunch of racket in the bathroom at all hours of the morning. Finally I get up, get ready, warm up the car, scrape the ice off the wind- shield, and go. So, I ' m up and on my way to school - about and hour before dorm students leave their rooms. I sit through the endless cycle of a Western Boulevard traffic light, make it to campus, and start the hunt for a parking place. I end up in the fringe lot boondocks. With a 25 minute walk in the cold to my first class, I envy my roommate with a C - Decal. After class, I ' m faced with every commuter ' s problem. What fun thing can I find to do today on my break between morning classes? I guess I ' ll go to the library — I can read my Technician, shoot some pool, grab a snack, maybe even study a little. I know what I ' d like to do, particularly after accounting — go across Hillsborough for a beer. So what if it is only 9:00 in the morning? I like to drink beer. " It really kills me how people automatically think all apart- ments are loaded with nice features. " I guess if worse comes to worse, I can always go to the the bank. I need some penny rolls. Might as well save my pennies. The stuff that counts never stays around long enough to save. That reminds me — it ' s rent time again. (Already?) I ' d better find some money for a deposit to cover the bad check I ' m going to write. That month sure went by fast. Seems like I just paid the rent. And the electric bill. And the phone bUl. Did I real- ly talk for 14 minutes? While I ' m on break, I stop and talk a while to some friends in the library lobby. You can always spot an off- campus student. They ' re the ones sprawled out on the couches with an open Techni- cian over their faces and a knapsack full of books on the floor beside them. They ' re also snoring. Those little naps are short, but sweet. After my last class, it ' s back to the fringe lot where I panic because I can ' t find my keys. I finally find them in my coat pocket and breathe a sigh of relief. Better in my pocket than in the ignition of my locked car. Car? A new spurt of panic grips me — I CAN ' T FIND MY CARl After frantic searching in the cold, I sheepishly realize that where I am looking is where I parked yesterday. Or the day before. I forget. I finally find my car, jump in, and hope it starts. After a few tries, it does, and I ' m on my way back to the apartment where sooner or later the ultimate question arises. What can I scrounge up for supper? After searching the empty fridge and cabinets, my room- mate and I decide to treat ourselves and go out for a change. We know we ' ll end up at a fast food joint, but at least it ' s food, and that ' s more than what we ' ve got in the apart- ment. Besides, before we could eat we ' d have to wash something to eat off of. The sink is (as usual) piled up with dishes, and will probably stay that way until my roommate or I break down and do them. 39 SIX It really kills me how people automatically think all apart- ments are loaded with nice features. They ' re always asking me if I have a dishwasher. I say, yea — you ' re looking at him, buddy. People also seem to think all apartments come furnished. Don ' t I wishl Scrap- ing up furniture is one asjject of apartment living that a lot of people never think about. I can always count on Mom and Dad for some good cast-offs, but for the most part my apartment is decorated a la Goodwill. After supper, my roommate and I watch TV and then pass the football up and down the hall for awhile. If we ' re careful, it won ' t bounce off the walls and leave smudges. Usually, it happens anyway. I ' ll clean it up later. Suddenly I remember I have a test tomorrow. I spread my papers out all over the kitchen table and get down to some serious studying. It lasts all of 30 minutes. I ' m stumped. I ' ve been lost in this business class for a week. My roommate, the future engineer, knows less about Business Law than 1 do, which at this point isn ' t much. Times like this, I wish I lived " Should I go home? I could take my three weeks accumula- tion of dirty laundry and give Mom a thrill. " " Just knowing that I can get away from school makes it nice... sort of like home. " 40 Interviews off campus Budiveiser KINO OF BEERS THE LARGEST StOiNG BEER IN THE WORID a on campus. Surely out of a whole suite I could find so- meone who knew something about Business Law. If nothing else, I ' d at least have a lot of people to complain to. Well, it ' s 1:30 and Tve ac- complished nothing. I can ' t get interested in studying. My mind keeps wandering to the weekend and what I ' m going to do. Should I go home? I could take my three weeks ac- cumulation of dirty laundry and give Mom a thrill. Isn ' t it strange how mothers love to do dirtv laundry for their kids in college? I think it ' s her way of getting me to come home. I always know it ' s time to go home when I run out of clean clothes. No - I think I ' ll stay here this weekend. It ' ll mean going to the laundromat, but at least I can party. I think I ' ll get some guys together and go down to Hillsborough Street. If we don ' t meet any girls, at least we can get drunk. Then when I wake up with a hangover, I can take it easy and watch football all day. I guess I should study. Of course I won ' t, but I ' ll at least think about it. You know, it ' s nice to be able to get away from the campus and school in general on weekends. That ' s what I like about apartment life. Strange as it may seem, it can get lonely sometimes. I really miss the fun of campus life. Sometimes I even wish I could be a part of the obnoxious yell- ing contests on West Campus or the Central Campus panty raids. Then I remember all the times when school got to be too much and I was glad I had a place of my own to go to. Just knowing that I can get away from school makes it nice... sort of like home. Interviews 41 HAP P E N I N G S derby day 44 Happenings R when " Spirit " banners decorate State ' s campus, coeds bombard Raleigh with fund raising projects, and darbies are vogue — then, yes, it ' s Sigma Chi ' s annual Derby Day. The week, which begins with a kick-off mixer, consists of com- petitive events, fund raising and field and spirit events -- pitting sororities, girls ' schools and campus teams against each other. The field events vary from a tricycle race to the Milk Baby Contest (a coy name given to the beer chug relay), and are highlighted by the Derby Chase. The traditional Derby Dance and crowning of the Derby Darling mark the end of the festivities. All proceeds from the fund raising are donated to United Cerebral Palsv. Happenings 45 R greek we ek 46 Happenings Greek Week, sponsored by the Interfraternity Council (IFO.is an annual spring event held on the Commons of Fraternity Court. The week is designed for fraternity participation and campus- wide enter- tainment. Events are practiced and competition is intense. Field events, dance contests - shag and disco, pie and pancake eating, and the " Pretty Legs Contest " are among the house-sponsored and judged events. Each social fraternity and sorority nominates a candidate for " Miss Greek Week. " IFC awards trophies to " Miss Greek Week " and the first, second, and third place houses in over-all competition. Greek Week winds down with a traditional open band party on The Commons. Happenings 47 R 22 -. ■■ ' - If i P.I 1 " Z O C) da V As the six musicians piled on stage before 4000 hot and slightly tip- sy students, a teen-age girl nudged her boyfriend. " I can ' t see Willie, " she wailed. " Which one is Willie? " Members of the rock band Wet Willie are so used to that question they have a pretty snappy answer. There is no Willie. Willie is the name of the group. State students were confronted by that puzzling question of " Who ' s Willie? " on April 22, as Wet Willie performed with Silverspring and Jack Skinner at Zoo Day on Harris field. In reality. Wet Willie is Duke on keyboards and vocals, Jimmy Hall on saxohone and lead vocal. Jack Hall on ba.ss and harmony, Marshall Smith on guitar and vocals, T. K. Lively on percussion and Larry Berwald on guitars. In 1970, Jack Hall and brother Jimmy formed the band that would one day be called Wet Willie. Originally named Fox, the band pick- ed its new name after hearing about a Georgia group called the 48 Happenings U- A perfect spring Saturday: good music (Wet Willie, Silverspring) sunshine wet tee-shirts and frisbees a cooler of beer and wall-to-wall people. . . ...it must be Zoo Dayl Willie Band. Yet to have been a band for over nine years, the group ' s albums have never made it to the big time. " We have never had a gold or platinum record, " Hall said. " We have been just on the verge of it. " " It ' s only a matter of time till we get the right combination. We will keep on trying. " But if the record companies thought that Wet Willie was not a top band, the students certainly didn ' t feel that way. To be a fairly small crowd, you couldn ' t tell it from the applause and audience reaction. " We try to appeal to a broad audience, " Duke said. We don ' t want to appeal to just our own age group. " To do that, he explained. Wet Willie plays an amalgamation of music: " It ' s kind of a little bit of everything. " The band continually ventures into new musical areas - they are not content to stick with one style. While attempting to teach the world exactly what a Wet Willie is, the group appears in some out-of-the-way spots. And while tours can be exciting, they can also be boring. " After 12 one-nighters in a row, things get very monotonous, " Duke said. " On some tours, you become a zombie. You know it ' s bad when you try to open tonight ' s hotel room with last night ' s key. " Tours, " Hall explained, " are an impossible way of life. But once music is in your blood, it ' s there to stay. " Happenings 49 pan african festival 50 Happenings If college students are any indication of what society will stress in the future , the phrase " get involved, " may become the password to the future. The main idea behind the Pan African Festival is knowledge and involvement. Get involved in what ' s happening today. A little bit of everything was offered to everyone during the tenth annual Pan African Festival held during the week of April 17 to 21. If you wanted drama, picnics, concerts or plain old fun, the Pan African Festival had it. Originally designed to inform whites about black culture, the festival has since branched out into international affairs dealing with U.S. relations with Africa. Beginning on the 17th with " The Island, " a play telling about the basic racial struggle in South Africa, the festival ended on the 21st with a concert in Reynolds Coliseum featuring the Bar-Kays, Lakeside, Peabo Bryson and GQ. Also featured during the week was a workshop and lecture by Ran- dall Robinson, a lobbyist for African political freedom in the U.S. Congress. Students also had the chance to demonstrate their theatrical ability in a Talent Show or watch the New Horizons Choir and State ' s Dance Visions perform. If sun ' n ' fun was more your thing, a picnic featuring Hot Wax was held on the 20th. Students could kick back and take a break before ex- ams began. Happenings 51 u N E ' i A carter stadium jam A strange malady quipped Carter Stadium for over ten hours on Saturday, June 2, 1979. •The symptoms; Over 40,000 yelling, dancing and screaming people. • The reasons: Boston, Van Halen, Poco and the Outlaws. •The name of the illness: Summer Jam " 79. It takes something strange and special to turn an otherwise normal student into a rock fan. And evidently, these groups provided the stuff. After giving outstanding performances to the obvious enjoyment of the crowd, Boston and Van Halen took time out to talk about themselves, their music. 52 Happenings Originally known as Middle Earth and then Mother ' s Milk. Boston has become one of the biggest and best known groups around. " We thought the name was a little forced, as we were coming from Boston, " Brad Delp, Boston ' s lead vocalist, said. " But the people in Boston were very supportive of us. " " We were a hometown band, " Delp said. " The radio stations in Boston were very good to us. " And if the city was good to the group, Boston has more than paid enough " royalties " to the city. With gold and platinum records and chart breaking singles, Boston has been found. While the crowd might have been there to watch Boston, they were also there to watch rock ' n roll personified by Van Halen - or were they? " Van Halen plays ' Big Rock ' . That ' s not hard rock, it ' s not heavy metal rock and it ' s not rock ' n roll, " David Lee Roth, vocalist for Van Halen. said. " Big Rock is different " With their brand of rock and stage theatrics. Van Halen practical- ly stole the show at Carter. Rock was what the people wanted and rock was what they got. With the rapid emergence of disco as a powerful factor in music, some people ha e proclaimed that rock is dead or at least dying. Not so, says Van Halen. " All rock needs is a fresh kick in the a.ss, " Roth said, " and that is what we are giving it. " Happenings 53 SEPTEMBER p a n t y raid Parity raids - aren ' t they the things your parents said would hap- pen at least five times your first semester? Then you came to school and found they ' re practically nonexis- tent, right? Years ago. State enacted a policy that made it illegal to throw anything out of the windows, or off the balconies (even a pair of paper - thin, lacy panties). Yet, once and a while, an all - out massive panty raid begins - like the one on Sept. 13. Working their way across campus from the zoo to Berry, the raiders were stopped only by police, threaten- ing arrest for those bold enough to cross Hillsborough Street. 54 Happenings M B E R gene cotton The name Gene Cotton won ' t top a list of well-known per- sonalities, and a light turnout in NCSU ' s Stewart Theatre testified that. But, for the lucky few in attendance. Gene Cotton is not a name that will soon be forgotten. Cotton ' s performance, an exciting blend of original material, provided a personal vibrance rarely found in concert. Cotton, famed for his warmth and support, invited the audience down onto the stage after the opening of the concert. Although Cot- ton is best known for recent hits such as, " Save The Dancer " , " Sunday In Salem " , and " Before My Heart Finds Out " , his performances in- cluded a variety of musical arrangements from ballads to rock-and- roll, with a underlying tone that is all his own. After years on the road. Cotton has made a name for himself. Happenings 55 n a n t u c k e t m o t h e r s finest Heasy rock music flowed and seethed out of the towering black speakers-past the thousands of delirious fans- past the entrances and exits of Reynolds Coliseum-and out into the night. As the last strains of " Heartbreaker " echoed within the coliseum on Sept. 23, 1979, students knew that something had happened. Nantucket - the Raleigh based rock band that is fast becoming a nationally recognized group - had comp home. It was just over two years ago that the small six-member group struck out into the big time. This past summer they toured with Kiss and gained the attention and respect of music critics from all over. 56 Happenings SEPTEMBER But what is Nantucket? Where did they start? What do they do? " We formed about ten years ago. We had all been in a high school band - three different bands, " Tommy Redd, songwriter, guitarist, and soul of Nantucket said. " We all decided to go for a musical car- rer. The people from the three bands merged in Jacksonville. Now we all live in Raleigh. " " I named the band ' Nantucket, ' Redd said. " It was Stax of Gold - a soul thing in Memphis, Tenn. " " We were looking for a new name then, " Redd explained, " it came from a Mountain album called ' Nantucket Sleigh Ride ' . " Eventually the name was shortened to Nantucket. Besides chang- ing names, Nantucket ' s music also changed over the years. " We were doing ' 50 " s style grekse music before it became popul ar, " drummer Kenny Soule said. " You can ' t label Nantucket ' s music. You would have to invent a new label because it crosses so many areas. " Redd narrowed the field slightly to " good-time rock ' n ' roll. It ' s not spacious music - it ' s rock ' n ' roll. If you want to know the beat, it ' s basic four-four. " And as their music ranges, so does their audience - " from 8 to 80, " Redd said, " sort of like a Milton Bradley game. We attract down-to- earth people because our music is about people ' s problems or good times. " Soule agreed. " Rednecks dig us, jazz musicians get off on us, housewives dig us and the apartment crowd likes us. We are capable of doing a lot of different sounds. It ' s real good entertainment if peo- ple can boogie and still understand what we ' re saying. " He paused and grinned, " plus we ' re good looking to boot. " " We are primarily entertainers, " Soule said. " Our main thing is to play for human beings. We entertain them with music. Like, one half of the whole thing is entertainment. " But unless the fans like the music, no amount of entertaining is go- ing to sell records. " I write about experiences and everyday things - like Hank Williams. " Redd said. " I like down-to-earth music that everyone understands. I don ' t get into the spacy music. " Nantucket - hometown band makes it big - sounds like a storybook ending. But what do you expect from a group of Southern good-time rock ' n ' rollers? Happenings 57 SEPT E M B E R " JIHh ' -I ■J lu ■■Hh HI i-il apple cider press Good apple cider isn ' t hard to find on campus. Around early October, just go down to the parking lot behind Kiigore Hall. And presto - there it is - gallons and gallons of the stuff - stacked in long, tall rows. Well, provided you get there early enough. And it ' s not sold out. The NCSU Horticulture Club presses the cider, which like, cream and bricks, has become a campus tradition. 58 Happenings OCTOBER engineers day What does it take to build a human pyramid? A dozen people (give or take two or three)? A few kegs of beer? A little ingenuity? Sure, anyone can do it. But, if you want a sturdy.well-constructed pyramid.it ' s going to take a few NCSU engineers. Building human pyramids was only one of the field events at the second annual Engineers Day. The engineers also tied their legs together and tried to run - generally known as a three-legged race - jumped around inside big potato sacks, and ate cream pies in a less- than-gentile manner. Happenings 59 OCTOBER State f ai 1 60 Happenings r n A fair is a fair is a fair. Remember when you were nine years old and your parents took you to the State Fair? Well, ifs still there (some things never change) . You can still eat the cotton candy, look at the farm animals and ride the ferris wheel all night. And if you ' re lucky, you might be able to replace that old teddy bear you used to own. Happenings 61 OCTOBER a raisin in the sun Students who attended Thompson Theatre ' s production of A Raisin in the Sun found they were in for a real treat. Lorraine Hansbury ' s play was presented for eight days in October by a mixture of State students, Raleigh Little Theatre players, and amateur actors in Thompson Theatre ' s Studio. The play is the story of the Youngers, a poor black Chicago family in the late 1950 ' s who face the often upsetting concequences of a sudden $ 10,000 inheritance. The au- dience experienced a unique blend of humor and emotional drama as the cast, headed by former State student Jim Stowe and Raleigh Lit- tle Theatre ' s Juanda Lajoyce Holley, presented the play. The supporting cast included State students Gloria Hargrove, Sharon Madison, Timothy Slaughter, Matt Jones, Derrick Sauls, and Johnny Little. Also included in the supporting cast was Raleigh elementary school student Tommy Thompson. A Raisin in the Sun ' s set and technical work added to the smoooth acting of the cast to create a realistic look at the life in Chicago ' s Southside. A Raisin in the Sun was directed by State ' s Dr. Burton Russell. 62 Happenings { OCTOBER ' A t Vr Y ' jfi ■_ ' %£ f o r e s t r ' school r o 1 1 e o Old-fashioned lumberjacks aren ' t a vanishing breed at State. They ' re members of the Forestry Club, and they ' re proud of their profession ' s history. Every year these students gather in celebration of traditional log- gers " practices that are now concidered arts. They call their day the Annual Rolleo, and it ' s a day of backslap- pin ' competition, spectatin ' , and beer drinkin ' . Members of the club compete in inter-class events that include log rolling, chain throwing, cross-cut sawing, birling, knife and ax throwing (hey, that can be dangerous!), and baccer " spittin ' . Speed and accuracy determine who wins the awards, of course, but everybody appreiates the technique these students show in mastering the fine arts of old-time lumberjack fun. Happenings 63 OCTOBER camping for tickets You were there — 3:25 am Monday " Sleeping Bag? " " Check. " " Donuts? " " Check. " " Jack Daniels? " " Double check. " " Battery-powered curling iron? " " Battery-powered what? You must be crazyl " " Anybody who camps out for tickets must be crazy. " " I guess that ' s why we ' re headed over there. " " Is that everything? " " I guess so. " " Well, let ' s go. " " Damn, it ' s cold out herel " " Next time we ' ll send the guys to get the tickets. " " What time is it anyway? " " 3:25. " " Where ' s everybody else? " Silence... ticket distribution doesn ' t start until Tuesday. 64 Happenings NOVEMBER thorn pkins hall renovation Building walls and fences seems to be quite common around cam- pus, but often the students object to the obstructions. Evidence of this occurred when students tried to tear down the construction fence around the Court of the Carolinas. The classrooms are being renovated in Thompkins Hall to assure more efficient use. The plan also institiutes a link building between Winston and Thompkins Hall. Students claim that the construction surrounding the project is an inconvenience and surely quite a few profesors agree. The lawn that once was adorned by frisbee throwers or pick-up football games in the Spring is now cluttered with construction equipment. Let ' s hope the final product is worth all the trouble in the end. Happenings 65 NOVEMBER snackbar controversy Student apathy came to an end with the announcement that the Student Supply Store snack bar would be shortened and eventually closed. About 50 students gathered in the SSS snack bar to stage a peaceful sit-in, November 1, protesting the announcement. The sit-in lasted about two hours. It ended after students arranged to meet with administration officials the next day. The snack bar hours had been shortened to 7-5 Monday through Friday and closed on Saturdays and Sundays. The students suceeded in having the hours extended to 7-8. However, they failed to have the hours extended back to the original hours 7-10:30. The closing was postponed from July 1, 1980 to July 1, 1981. 66 Happenings NOVEMBER international fair Is this really N.C. State? If you visited the International Fair you might not think so. The International Fair v .as sponsored by the Union Activities Board in conjunction with the International Student Committee, and featured displays, music and food from 30 different countries. Students were treated to such festivities as dances from Thailand and the Phillipines, a Karate demonstration, and sampHng of pastries and vegetable dishes. Demonstrations were exciting, however craft booths and Columbian coffee seemed to be the most enjoyed attrac- tions. Happenings 67 NOVEMBER eagles " You really can ' t plan anything, expecially success, " Don Felder the Eagles guitarist and vocalist said. " But, this has been a successful tour. " Yet on their current tour, the Eagles have planned for the most im- portant part of the tour -- the fans. " We did about ten dates last summer, " Felder said. " They were all outdoor stadium dates. " " Something you work at in the summertime is where people can go out and bring a picnic and listen to three or four acts. It was a full day thing. " " What we wind up doing now is three days in Philadelphia at a 22,000 seat hall, " Felder said. " You wind up covering the same amount of market in three days instead of one. " But despite this fact, the Eagles claim, the current tour has been very successful. With Desperado in 1973 and On The Border in 1974, the Eagles experiment with conceptual writing and a distinct drift toward a tougher, more rock oriented sound made the Eagles increasingly popular with the American public. 68 Happenings " Well, we ' re scared, but we ain ' t shakin ' kinda bent but we ain ' t breakin ' in the long run ( ooo, I want to tell you ) It ' s a long run " - The Long Run Yet the release of the album One of These Nights in 1975 was the real beginning of the Eagles rapid acceptance. In the same year, Joe Walsh joined the band. While 1975 was good, 1976 was excellent. Eagles: Their Greatest Hits 1971-1975 and Hofe Cc j ornia, both released in 1976, became two of their best selling albums. One year later. Greatest Hits had passed the seven million record mark while Hotel California had passed the nine million record mark. Despite success and money, the Eagles have remained basically the same - musicians first. " It ' s probably the best art any one of the five of us can do with our lives and talents at this time, " Felder said. " It ' s hard to be objective when you are so subjective. " " When you work on a project like our last album for a year and a half -- writing it and recording it and rewriting it and re- recording it and redoing it — going over it note by note, word by word, " Felder said, " You get so subjective you get to a point where you feel it ' s the absolute best art you can do. " " I love being creative, " Felder said. " I love writing, arranging, producing and making records, but it really lacks a lot of the im- mediate gratification you get from playing live. " If live is " where it ' s at, " the Eagles proved it in Reynolds Coliseum. Consisting of Joe Walsh, Timothy B. Schmidt, Glenn Frey, Don Henley and Felder, the Eagles personified the spirit of rock " n " roll. The long run was over. Let the music begin. Happenings 69 iranian protest In a scene reminiscent of the late ' 60 ' s and early ' 70 ' s, approximate- ly 1,500 State students converging on the Brickyard on November 12 to vent their anger and frustration over the situation in Iran. Chanting " Go to hell, Iran, " and " Iran sucks, " the crowd of students listened to over 20 different speakers for and against the Ira- nian students holding 63 Americans hostage in Tehran in lieu of the return of the former Shah of Iran. University officials, as well as several former students, described the anti-Iranian demonstration on November 12 as the largest cam- pus protest since the Vietnam era. Long considered an apathetic campus by campus and community leaders. State proved to be far from apathetic during the second and third weeks of November. 70 Happenings Betw een 100 and 250 beer-drinking students gathered in front of Alexander dorm after 11 pm on November 8 to shout anti-Iranian in- sults. Only five of State ' s 113 Iranian students are housed in Alex- ander. The first night-time homecoming pep rally and bonfire in 15 years on November 9 turned into an anti-Iranian demonstration as students threw homemade Iranian flags and posters bearing the image of the Ayatollah Rudollah Khomeni, Iran ' s religious leader, into the bon- fire. Students in the group of about 400 started chanting " Go to hell, Penn State " before the chants quickly became " Go to hell, Iran. " Before students at State became vocal in their anti-Iranian sen- timents, several posters and signs sprang up around campus denounc- ing the Iranian students at State and in Iran while State ' s Iranian students have been maintaining a strict silence and low profile. Originally scheduled to last from 1:30 pm to 3 pm, the November 12 demonstration continued until about 4 pm and ended with about 400 students heading for Hillsborough Street and a march on the capital. When confronted by Raleigh police near Winston Hall, the crowd halted and dispursed after agreeing to seek a permit to parade to Carter-Finley Stadium the next day. The demonstration started out small with only about 400 students but quickly swelled after a group of students burned a homemade Iranian flag. Happenings 71 OH GIVE MF A With IRANIANS IT ' S Tir ICTS RC 72 Happenings Waving an American flag and reading from a prepared speech, rally organizer Thomas DeWitt told the students America needs to insure the safety of the hostages being held in Iran. While DeWitt favored action, he did not think America should intervene militarily in Iran. When asked why have a rally at State, DeWitt alluded to student apathy in explaining the need for a rally. " I think more than anything else, we must make students aware about Iran. For so long, there has been a great political apathy on campus. This rally is more or less showing support for those in Iran and that we love our country. " Happenings 73 NOVEMBER Besides DeWitt and several anti-Iranian speakers, some students attempted to give the Iranian viewpoint of the situation. Amid the shouting and jeering of the pro-Iranian speakers, students sang " America the Beautiful " and " The Star-Spangled Ban- ner " while telling the speakers to get down. However, when one student was booed, a student observing in the crowd told the leader of the jeering to stop it. " This is America, bud- dy, not Iran. Let him speak. " Another member of the crowd told some of the speakers to criticize the government of Iran for the trouble, not the individuals over here. " The ones that aren ' t doing anything, leave them alone. " Approximately 80 State students participated in a peaceful anti- Iranian march to Carter-Finley Stadium on November 13. The march had been planned. .Moudav a crowd of 300 to 400 74 Happenings Ptopte State students was stopped in front of Winston Hall by the Raleigh police department. While the students did not have a permit to march Monday, a permit had been secured by the students for Tues- day. Chanting " Free our people, " " America ' s number one " and " Go to hell, Iran, " the students marched behind a green and white banner which read, " Do your part as an American — capture an Ira- nian — Death to. Khomeini " while waving flags and posters. An effigy of Khomeini was hung from a stick and paraded in front of the marchers. The effigy was later burned at the stadium amid shouts of " Down with Khomeini — Up with America. " An escort of Raleigh police and State ' s Department of Public Safety stayed with the marchers all the way to the stadium. Once at the stadium a crowd of about 100 students gathered for a protest rally. Happenings 75 home comi ng It was the time when red and white was all around - in signs, stickers, blankets, shakers, clothes, and streamers. It was a time for partying; a time to get together with your friends, relax and raise a little hell; a time for team spirit and VVolfpack fever. This atmosphere was built up through the events piled into Homecoming week. Thirteen young ladies competed for Homecoming Queen on the 76 Happenings NOVEMBER basis of extracurricular activities, grades, appearance, and per- sonality. The pep rally took the form of a bonfire this year. There were cheers and kegs of beer and applause following a speech by head coach Bo Rein. Before the game, the N.C. State marching band. Homecoming floats, and the thirteen finalists for Miss Wolfpack filed through campus in APO ' s annual Homecoming Parade Then the last home game of the season. During the halftime ceremonies, Sandy Weiss was crowned as Miss Wolfpack. Sigma Nu fraternity received the award for best float and the Chancellor ' s Cup for the most outstanding fraternity went to Alpha Gamma Rho. There was partying, spirit, and then, unfortunately a heartbreaking loss to Penn State. Happenings 77 NOVEMBER fej H- J B £ ' . 1 r- N hi _ . you can ' t take it with you Thompson Theatre presented its second show of the 1979-80 season, Kaufman and Hart ' s You Can ' t Take It With You, on November 9 and 10, 12 through 17. The play tells the story of the Vanderhof family who, under the wing of Grandpa Vanderhof, an eccentric social dropout, do whatever their httle minds can cook up — from making fireworks and candy to printing revolutionary flyers and collecting snakes. The major role of Grandpa Vanderhof was played by John Walker with Nicola Cheek performing the role of his daughter. Penny. Excellent performances were turned in by Nan- cy Arrington, Walt Turner, Richard Bryant and Willian Fleming in .some of the more minor roles. 78 Happenings NOVEMBER ■rfllhB HpH iiv : -i " ' . ' ■-■ .- ' i " - ' women win a i a w Just as Jason ' s quest for the Golden Fleece ended in success, so has State ' s women harriers ' quest for a national championship been fulfilled. State ' s nationally first-ranked women ' s cross-country team won the AIAW Division I National Championship in Tallahassee, Florida on November 17. And as Jason won distinction for his feats during the quest, so did State ' s Julie Shea by winning the individual cross- country crown with a time of 16:35, beating out Margaret Gross of Virginia. Apart from the time invested, running demands complete dedica- tion. Determination, endurance and a lot of sweat during practice are needed to produce a champion. State ' s determination payed off. The team, led to victory by Shea, earned recognition for their efforts. Happenings 79 NOVEMBER gi 1 eagles The amazing Gil Eagles appeared in Stewart Theatre revealing in- ner thoughts and personal questions from an audience of total strangers. Eagles has established himself as America ' s foremost entertainer and lecturer in the field of ESP and hypnosis. During his performance Eagles demonstrated his clairvoyant powers by answering questions and revealing thoughts, numbers and names from the members of the audience. He also hypnotized members of the audience resulting in a laugh- provoking event. Although he unleashes his hypnotized subjects inhibitions, t he privacy and dignity of his subjects is always respected . 80 Happenings kiffin named coach A little bit of Lou Holtz returned to the Wolfpack December 5 when one of Holtz ' s proteges and assistants, Monte Kiffen, was nam- ed to replace Bo Rein as head football coach. Claiming to be part Holtz, part Rein and a lot of himself, Kiffen said he wouldn ' t have come to State if he didn ' t feel the Wolfpack could someday win a national championship. While Kiffen said winning a national championship probably wouldn ' t come about tomorrow, he did set the coming year ' s goals rather high. " Every year, we ' ll have three goals. The first will be winning a na- tional championship. The second will be winning a conference cham- pionship, and the third will be going to a bowl game, hopefully of our choice. " Yet if it takes a winner to make a winner, Kiffen should be the one. The worst team Kiffen has been associated with was Nebraska who went 9-3. Arkansas, the team he came from, was ranked sixth in the nation this year. According to Kiffen, anything can be accomplished if you want it bad enough. And Kiffen wants to win. Happenings 81 DECEMBER neil Simons chapter two Dawn Wells, best known for her role as Mary Ann on the TV series, Gilligan ' s Island, came the Stewart THeatre as the lead character in Neil Simon ' s play Chapter Two. a wacky comic takeoff on life and love. As part of Stewart ' s Signature Series, the play ran two perfor- mances on December 8. The play concerns the emotional ups and downs of two brothers — their relationships with each other and the women in their lives, both wives and lovers. It was typical Neil Simon, but more autobiographical than most of his other works. The set was outstanding, with one large, oddly perspectived set serving as two entirely separate and distinct apartments, with a revolving platform used to perform scene and set changes. 82 Happenings DECEMBER State vs. rus s 1 a While it couldn ' t be called your classic David and Goliath match- up, it was very similar except for one fact- David lost. The December 15 basketball game between State ' s women ' s team and the USSR ' s women ' s team was nothing short of a massacre. The same Soviet team that dismantled UCLA 112-57, did the same to State. With the Soviet ' s seven foot two inch center, Uliana Semenova, controlling the ball when she was in the game. State didn ' t stand a chance. Happenings 83 DECEMBER V Christmas vacation 84 Happenings Christmas is for children - or so they say. I ' ve grown from candy canes to egg nog and from Santa Claus to mistletoe, but Christmas was still my day. I visited the aunts I see once a year... " My how you ' ve changed " and " please have some fudge. " I fought the multitudes and finished my shopping by 5:00 Christmas Eve. I ate ham, turkey, and chocolate-covered cherries until I couldn ' t wear the size twenty-seven Levi ' s that I found under the tree. I went snow skiing. (And fell flat on my face like I did on my physics final.) I thought of last year ' s Tangerine Bowl and sent a Christmas card to my roommate. I lit candles, tied red bows, sang Christmas carols, and got a little tired of flashing lights. I bought a poinsettia, watched happy children on new bicycles, and thought about the wonder of The Child. Happenings 85 n c sy mpho ny " UNC-TV celebrated North Carolina " during the excitement of its 25th Anniversary celebration. Entertainment for the momentous oc- casion was provided by the North Carolina Symphony. Stewart Theatre overflowed with melody and honored guests dur- ing the hour-long concert. Network President William C. Friday, serving as Master of Ceremonies, recognized the distinguished visitors and extended a special appreciation to original donors who made the entire UNC network possible. Former North Carolina governors, university chancellors, network dignitaries, and many others listened with pride as President Friday spoke of the time 25 years ago when the dream of an educational television station became a reality. 86 Happenings JANUARY thurb e r II William Windon came to Stewart Theatre playing James Thurber in his one-man show, Thurber II. His act consisted of cartoons and monologues taken from Thurber ' s works and his performance at State was highlighted with a sketch he performed in response to a special request. This sketch was, " The Secret Life of Walter Mitty, " the story of a meek, hen-pecked man who had daydreams of greatness. Windon is an energetic man. In every minute he finds an oppor- tunity to experience something new. His intelligence is apparent from the moment he speaks and the more you know of him, the more you have to admire William Windon. Happenings 87 JANUARY bo rein 88 Happenings Former head football coach Robert E. " Bo " Rein was admired by the men he coached for his capabilities as a coach and leader. The University took great pride in him as a coach and as a man, and though he has been succeeded. Bo Rein will never be replaced. Rein served at State as an assistant under Lou Holtz for three years. He left State to work at Arkansas as an assistant but return- ed to State the following season in the capacity of head coach. He was thirty-one years old and was the youngest major college head coach in the nation. Under Rein the Wolf pack compiled an im- pressive record of three winning seasons, two bowl appearances. and an ACC championship. Rein resigned from State after the 1979 football season to accept the position of head coach at Louisiana State University. Shortly after his transfer. Rein was aboard a twin-engine Cessna that plummeted into the ocean off the coast of Virginia. The Unexplained air tragedy that resulted in Bo Rein ' s death in January of 1980 disheartened us. But Bo Rein was an inspiration, and fond memories of him remain in the hearts of his acquain- tances and Wolfpack fans and affiliates. Happenings 89 JANUARY Howard le e Martin Luther King, Jr. was a firm believer in love between men. He offered hope, instilled confidence and sacrificed supreme- ly in an attempt to establish equal rights. To honor King, the Black Student ' s Board at North Carolina State University sponsored a program to celebrate his birth. The Secretary of Natural and Economic Resources, Howard N. Lee, the keynote speaker, presented a speech with the theme of " Human Rights 1980: Where Do We Go From Here? " Lee stated that in the 1960 ' s tJie students of the U.S. were fighting for equal rights, and in the 1970 ' s they were fighting for justice concerning the Vietnam War. " It is the beginning of a new decade, " Lee stated, " Where are the students? " He believeshat they have an attitude of hopelessness and are enslaved in an atmosphere of pessimism and doubt, but he views the 1980 ' s optimistically, predicting that in this decade students will be progressive. Martin Luther King, Jr. spoke of a dream of equal human rights. He wanted us to carry his spirit and strive to attain these rights. The students of N.C. State are aware of King ' s influence. They value the impact he had on American society and are working toward his dream. 90 Happenings JANUARY Cincinnati symphony The Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra played in Reynolds Col- iseum before a house of attentive music lovers including a moderate show of culture-seeking North Carolina State students. In number the audience compared to the yelling, arm-waving, referee-cursing crowd that packs the coliseum to see Wolfpack basketball. But this crowd was demure. They sat still and were quiet and reserved while they fanned themselves with concert pro- grams and listened to the music produced on stage by practiced hands working methodically together. Children scattered throughout the coliseum focused their atten- tion on the conductor ' s waving arms but seemed even more in- terested in getting to the candy counter at intermission. A gray- haired lady peered through her binoculars to watch the elbows and wrists move in unison as the violinists sawed away on their in- struments, but most of the audience listened without stirring, hyp- notized and mellowed by the orchestra ' s smooth rich tones. This Friends of the College Concert, with musicians in black tails and crisp white shirts, had an air of sophistication. It was a formal night at the symphony, complete with encores at the end — it was a touch of class. Happenings 91 I JANUARY andrew young I left the Andrew Young talk feeling very optimistic about the 80 ' s. With most of the campus conversations centered around infla- tion, the Iranian crisis, the invasion of Afghanistan, the oil shor- tage, the proposed draft, and the boycott of the Olympics, I was not too happy with the thought of leaving the " sordid 70 ' s " behind. Mr. Young presented a much brighter outlook for the upcoming decade than mo.st of us anticipated. For example, here we are struggling through four years of college in hopes of getting a good job, yet with inflation that seems less that likely. Young pointed out that while inflation is in fact increasing, better jobs are also in- creasing. It ' s good to know that all those 7:50 ' s haven ' t been a waste! Mr. Young also pointed out that we should go on to the Olympics and return victorious rather than boycott the games and back away from the Russians. Would we back away from the Tarheels? Mr. Young ' s talk suggested that since the future of America lies in our hands we have to unite with all the nations of the world in order to successfully face the challenges ahead of us. 92 Happenings frog pond Frog Pond touched both children and NCSU students with dehght. The actors and actresses are members of Pollywog Productions, NCSU ' s first Children ' s Theatre Touring Company, which will be bringing live theatre to elementary schools in Wake County. Their performance is primarily for the amusement of kids of all ages, but it combines humor, acting, and singing to present messages to children. Embedded in the performance are lessons against litter- ing and pollution. It teaches that people cannot be judged by ap- pearance and that nobody is perfect. It also suggests that we, both animals and people, need nature and that we should live happily together. Reality enters the fairy tale realm in Frog Pond. Two frogs save their home from the littering of campers in the process fall in love, and live happily ever after. Happenings 93 FEBRUARY symposium: the new decade 94 Happenings Inflation ' s claws dug in. We tried to come to terms with the Vietnam War. Deceit and dishonesty in government became public knowledge. The divorce rate jumped and we questioned the family systeem. era ' s gears gunned up. The energy crisis hit our gas tanks and our oil bills, and con- troversial nuclear energy stepped into the line. Our Technological Revolution overwhelmed us, and the price of calculators actually dropped. The 1970 ' s came and left, but the issues and problems remain. Now we are taking them with us in the 80 ' s. Where are we going? What will meet us in the 80 ' s? N.C. State ' s Symposium, " Meeting the Challenge of the 80 ' s: What Will We Make of the New Decade? " dealt with these questions. Con- cern is high over what will face us before the turn of the century; the Spring symposium expressed this sentiment. The symposium, coordinated by Miss Eleanor Williams, touched on the controversial issues expected to be present in the 80 ' s. It in- cluded workshops, exhibits, a nuclear energy debate, and well- known speakers such as Sidney Harris, Bella Abzug, Jim Fixx and Elizabeth Koontz — all highlighted in the symposium ' s three week format. Happenings 95 SPORTS - w . football Once again, in 1979, the N.C. State Wolfpack football team en- joyed a sucessful season under the leadership of head coach Bo Rein. The season was filled with many happy, tense and even heart- breaking moments. After being picked by sportswriters to finish at the top, the Pack had to prove itself. And it did. In the season ' s opener with East Carolina, the Wolfpack overcame the determined Pirates and finally won 34 to 20. After easily beating Virgina and West Virgina the Pack faced a much improved Wake Forest team. The game was billed as a barn burner. Before an eastern regional television au- dience, on a wet soggy fall after- noon, the Pack emerged victorious in the final seconds after a fumble by Wake. After bowing to power- ful Auburn at Auburn, the 98 Sports Sports 99 ! lOO Sports Sports 101 Wolfpack came back and defeated a tough University of Maryland team in a defensive battle by a score of 7-0. Next was arch-rival UNC, and after a hard fought game before a capacity crowd the Pack fell just short in a second half comeback effort. The game also marked the second time in the season that the Wolfpack played before a television au- dience, though even in a losing ef- fort the team exposure was good. Down in Death Valley, the team regrouped and took pesky Clem- son to the wire before defeating them 16 to 13. State was now in the drivers seat to win the ACC with a 4-1 mark needing only to beat Duke to capture the title. Before Duke however, there was South Carolina and Penn State to deal with. In Columbia, the Pack faced an explosive Gamecock of- fense and were overcome 30 to 28. Then, in the homecoming game with Penn State, the Pack 102 Sports seemed almost a sure winner, but it was not to be. In the final se- cond, Penn State kicked a 54 yard field goal which ended State ' s hopes for a Homecoming victory. After this heartbreaking loss. Rein ' s crew prepared for its final game with Duke and their main objective: the ACC title. On a perfect fall football afternoon, State played flawlessly. They trounced hapless Duke 28 to 7 and locked up the ACC title - their first since 1973. To win championships a team has to have skill, ability, and talent. These were the ingrediants State had and used in their 1979 season to achieve a championship team. Offensively, the Pack was Sports 103 led by senior quarterback Scott Smith. Returning starters also in- cluded All - American and Outland Trophy winner, center Jim Ritcher, linemen chuck Stone and Chris Dieterich, running back Billy Ray Vickers, and recievers Lin Dawson and Mike Quick. Defensive returnees include the front four; Simon Gupton, Brian O ' Doherty, Bubba Green and John Stanton. Also, linebackers Joe Hannah and James Butler, and safetys Mike Nail and Woodrow Wilson. Finishing with a 7 - 4 record State had high and deserving hopes of a bowl bid. The Pack recieved a bid from the Garden State bowl, but the game date conflicted with final exams and had to be turned down. Mean- while, all other bowls had extend- ed invitations so there was nothing for the Pack to do except enjoy the holidays at home. FOOTBALL NCSU opp. 34 East Carolina 20 31 Virginia 27 38 West Virginia 14 17 Wake Forest 14 31 Aubur n 44 7 Maryland 21 UNC-Chapel Hill 35 16 Clemson 13 28 South Carolina 30 7 Penn State 9 28 Duke ACC Champions 7 104 Sports Sports 105 106 Sports basketball Sports 107 Basketball runs sky high in the Atlantic Coast Conference, and at N.C. State this year it was nearly cloud nine. It started in early November with the team anxiously awaiting the coming season determined to improve its mediocre slate from the year before. After slipping in the first game of the Big 4 tourney to UNC. the pack ran off a streak of eleven straight games before bowing again to UNC by the narrow margin of three points. During the tough January and Feburary schedule the Wolfpack dropped four straight ACC matches before heading into the final stretch of conference play. While winning nine of its last ten contests, several wins were sweet to say the least. A 76-59 thrashing over Duke was just a warm-up for the second game between arch rival and traditional foe UNC. Before a capacity, screaming bellowing crowd. State took all its frusta- tions out on the Tarheels and trounced them by thirteen points. This was the last home game to the Wolfpack and emotion was high as Hawkeye Whitney and Clyde " the glide " Austin played their final game in Revnolds Coliseum. 108 Sports Sports 109 MENS BASKETBALL NCSU opp. 84 UNC-Chapel Hill 97 70 Wake Forest 65 59 Appalachian State 53 107 St. Augustuine ' s 69 82 Nevada— Reno 66 100 Campbell 71 73 G eorgia Tech 62 66 Davidson 63 83 East Carolina 68 95 Towson State 63 67 Marvland 62 64 Virginia 56 64 UNC-Chapel Hill 67 56 Duke 67 62 Marvland 66 47 Virginia 49 80 Clemson 67 76 Furman 56 57 The Citadel 35 60 Georgia Tech 49 63 Notre Dame 55 52 Wake Forest 40 76 Duke 59 70 Clemson 78 63 UNC-Chapel Hill 50 44 Wake Forest 41 62 Duke 68 64 Iowa 77 Probably the most memorable game and the highlight of the season was the packs performance at South Bend, Indiana. The Wolfpack played almost flawlessly for forty minutes and defeated highly regarded and ranked Notre Dame. By the seasons end. State had grabbed a share of .second place with UNC. The Wolfpack lost the draw and was seeded third in the tournament. State faced Duke in the first round but the Blue Devils proved to be too much for the pack to handle. Thi ' regrouped Duke team that had no Sports been in a slump earlier soundly defeated the Pack and went on to win the ACC crown. However, State did receive a bid to the NCAA playoffs. The season ended with the announcement that Coach Norman Sloan would be en- ding his fourdteen year career at State to accept the position of head coach at the University of Florida. During Sloan ' s last season the Pack went 20-7 overall and had a 9-5 mark in the ACC. The Wolfpack also went undefeated at home - a feat no other ACC team could match. Two senior players, Hawkeye Whitney and Clyde Austin have won the hearts of many the past four years. There ' s a possibilit ' that number 43 will be retired, and rightfully so since the Hawk is now the second leading scorer in State ' s history. Sports 111 112 Sports Forwards Art Jones, Kenny Matthews, and Scott Parz ch, all with league experience, managed to make something happen when the pack needed it most. A pair of freshmen guards, Sidney Lowe and Derick Whittenburg, were amazing and outstanding to be newcomers. Both showed signs of great promise for future years. Craig Watts, starting at center, was more aggressive this season and had freshman Thurl Bailey fighting for play- ing time. A salute to all team members for their skill and teamwork is in order. With all but two returning next year, State promises to have another memborable year. Sports 113 114 Sports WOMENS BASKETBALL NCSU opp. 106 101 N.C. A T Pfeiffer 64 41 98 Mississippi 74 86 Duke 55 72 Penn State 59 89 UNC-Chapel Hill 66 61 Old Dominion 74 90 79 Appalachian State Russia (exhibition) 54 109 61 Washington 42 71 Texas 72 74 Minnesota 67 88 Tennessee Tech 83 58 Tennessee 67 101 Wake Forest 55 97 Georgia Tech 38 67 South Carolina 78 69 Maryland 66 85 UNC-Chapel Hill 68 74 Minnesota 52 86 Stetson 43 87 Clemson 65 81 East Carolina 76 81 Virginia (OT) 79 99 Georgia Tech 48 90 UNC-Chapel Hill 63 85 Maryland 75 84 East Carolina 47 74 Clemson 72 81 East Carolina 70 81 UNC-Chapel Hill 59 62 South Carolina 76 71 Kentucky 63 59 Old Dominion 70 55 South Carolina 68 Sports 115 116 Sports The Women ' s Basketball team could stop now and finish its season with some ver ' impressive statistics. In regular season play, the Pack posted nineteen wins and four losses. Its victims were na- tionally known teams such as Mississippi, Penn State, Ten- nessee Tech and Maryland but the Pack fell to South Carolina, Tennessee State and last year ' s national champions. Old Dominion. Riding a ten game winning streak , the women ' s team took the ACC crown away from Maryaland in College Park with a ten point victory. On February 23, State glid- ed past UNC to take its fifth State tournament title. Genia Beasley, Connie Rogers and Annie Armstrong were named to the All-Tournament team and Genia Beasley was chosen Most Valuable Player. In the first round of the na- tional playoffs. State defeated thirteenth ranked Kentucky, but was downed by ODU and South Carolina in the Region II tournament. An at large bid kept State in the playoffs with the disadvantage of playing all remaining games on the road. By the seasons end. State will have at least one All- America. Coach Kay Yow will lose some talented seniors this year, but Connie Rogers, Ginger Rouse, Beth Fielden, Trudi Lacey, Angie Arm- strong, Sherry Lawson, Connie Creasman, Caren Truske and Karen Brabson will start work- ing towards the 80 — 81 season. Sports 117 118 Sports Sports 119 120 Sports swimming U U )„ it SWIMMING NCSU opp. 77 Alabama 36 70 Virginia 42 64 Clemson 49 67 Duke 45 79 Maryland 34 55 Wake Forest 39 76 East Carolina 41 77 Michigan 36 80 South Carolina 33 ACC Championships 1st Sports 121 122 Sports irif r f f y 5 .• » .r Sports 123 track when cooler weather rolls around, not many people think of track. However, under the direction of the new Head Track Coach Tom Jones, the men ' s track team starts train- ing in the fall. By winter, the beginning of the indoor track season. State is prepared to run, jump, and throw. In the 1978 - 1979 season, Joe Han- nah, who remained undefeated in the sh otput, led the Pack to a 3rd place ACC finish. With the trials of the indoor track behind, the men moved outdoors for the spring season. Even though other stand outs, such as Kevin Brower, Steve Francis, Ron Forman, Darryl Patterson and David Forsythe began to emerge in the season ' s limelight, the Pack only manag«i a 4th place ACC finish. 124 Sports WOMEN ' S TRACK Outdoor - 3rd place NCAIAW MEN ' S TRACK Indoor - 3rd place ACC Outdoor - 4th place ACC 6 members qualify for NCAA championship " Small but tough " is an understatement when describ- ing the seventeen members of the 1978 - 1979 women ' s track team. With eight distance run- ners, five sprinters, and four field events people, the season didn ' t look very promising. Having no indoor champion- ships, the season was a time of adjustment for most of the women. Spring season brought new rays of hope. With Julie Shea as the only runner, the Pack was able to place 9th in the national competition, capture the third place title in the NCAIAWs and set twelve of seventeen school records. Sports 125 mens tennis MEN ' S TENNIS NCSU opp. 8 Penn State I 7 Alabama 2 8 Geoergia Tech I 4 Georgia 5 8 Swarthmore I 8 Furman I 9 Davidson 8 Guilford 1 8 St. Augustine ' s 1 6 South Carolina 3 7 Wake Forest 2 7 Auburn 2 7 Florida 2 8 Iowa 1 5 Hampton Institute 4 6 UNC-Chapel Hill 3 5 Clemson 4 7 High Point 2 3 Duke 6 Maryland I Virginia 4 East Carolina Phenomenal play and com- radeship characterize State 1978 - 1979 tennis teams. Unlike the typical cocky, trend setting as.sociations u.sually at- tributed to tennis players. State ' s team has both unity and stability. The men ' s tennis team which finished with a 19 - 3 overall sea.son and an ACC Tournament Championship has proven what teamwork can do. Two of the matches they lost were to ACC teams, attesting to the high level of competition in the ACC con- ference. 126 Sports ' ■■ A -Si.- Highlights of the season were the battles with Clemson a top ranked ACC team, and Georgia, a perennial national power. Both dealt State crushing defeats but only after grueling tie breakers in the last match. The ACC Tournament prov- ed to be the most memorable. The outstanding effort which the team put forth in the absence of their number 1 seated player, John Joyce, brought the team 5 ACC titles. Coach J.W. Isenhour, who has spent the last 13 years building a strong team, at- tributed the team ' s strength to the " well - rounded abilities of each player. " " Our players work as hard as those in any other sport to be the best they can be, and the level of play is equal to that of second level pro tennis. " The closeness of the team, both on and off the court, has fostered good team play. All of the players, with the exception of John Joyce from Australia, are from North Carolina. " Part of the team ' s closeness, " said Mike McDonald, 1979 - 80 team captain, " stems from the associations we had with each other before we became members of the team. Most of us knew each other and had played against each other in tournaments before entering college. " While the women ' s team hasn ' t enjoyed the success of the men ' s, their matches have been hard fought and stimulating. Most of their mat- ches have been closer than the scores indicate. Since this was only the third year of women ' s tennis at State, Coach Isenhour ascer- tains that their losses are due to lack of experience rather than lack of ability. Attitude and willingness to work are key factors in recruiting women for the team. Accor- ding to Isenhour, " All of our players are hard workers and have shown improvement in their weak areas. With time, the intensity of women ' s tennis will equal that of the men. " Karin Gwynn, teammate, said that " the greatest strength of the team is in their determina- tion. We have everything to gain and nothing to lose. " Sports 127 womens tennis WOMEN ' S TENNIS (spring results) NCSU opp. 9 Virignia Tech UNC-Chapel Hill 9 6 Michigan State 3 8 East Carolina 1 7 Harvard 2 9 Appalachian State 3 4 Peace 5 8 Davidson 1 2 Wake Forest 7 NCAIAW Tournament - 4th | Fall 1978 Record - 4-3 Spr ng Record - 7-2 ACC Record - 1-5 Overall Record - 11-5 128 Sports " - -■: §M 1 . y . ' ♦ ' v.. X ' v wrestling Strength, stamina and determination are just three elements among many which make up a wrestler. There are long hours of weight training, conditioning and practice. The wrestler is a disciplined individual with one goal in mind — winning. Head coach and former All- America Bob Guzzo in his five years at the helm has attained many firsts for the Wolfpack. Under his direction the Wolfpack claimed its first conference championship in 1976 and repeated the feat in 1978. Also, twelve individual champioaships and a record of 14 consecutive dual match wins have come from his reign. This year has been just as productive and sucessful as years past. The Wolfpack compiled an impressive 12-13 mark and a .second place finish in the ACC tourney at Duke. The talent contributing to the squad is plentiful with a host of newcomers and many returning lettermen. Leading the aggressive .squad are tri- captains Mike Koob, Joe Lidowski, and Jim Zenz. Zenz attained a couple of firsts by becoming the first ACC wrestler to gain All-America status. He was also the first ACC wrestler to be invited to the East- West All Star Classic in Iowa, but had to decline due to an ACC match the following day. Other standouts included senior Mike Koob, who was the only squad member to go undefeated in the 79-80 campaign. Also, senior Joe Lidowski compiled an impressive 19-2 mark, including three pins and two major decisions. Young talent on the club played a very important role in the succe.s,sful season this year. Freshman Rickey Negrete netted a 15-10-1 mark and freshman Matt Rei.ss had a 22-3-1 mark, both of which are outstanding for first year members. Other wrestlers were a pair of sophomores, Mike Donohue and Frank Castrignano, who both performed with a good degree of consistency. Donohue compiled a 13-9-1 mark while Castrignano had a 10-5-1 mark. The list goes on and on, but the fact remains that this year ' s squad was one of the best. 130 Sports WRESTLING NCSU opp. 25 William and Mary 12 24 Virginia Tech. 13 37 Bucknell 2 32 Slippery Rock 7 20 Navy 12 24 Tennessee 15 39 E. Stroudsburg State 6 18 UNC— Chapel Hill 21 20 Maryland 23 39 Duke 3 36 Virginia 8 15 UNC— Chapel Hill 27 30 Syracuse 15 33 Clemson 8 29 East Carolina 15 Sports 131 WOMENS VOLLEYBALL NCSU opp. Guilford College won St. Augustine ' s Coll. won Elon College won Appalachian State won East Carolina won Maryland won Virginia won East Carolina won Salisbury State Coll. won William Mary won UNC-Chapel Hill lost Wake Forest won Duke won Virginia Tech won UNC- Greensboro won Virginia won East Carolina won UNC-Chapel Hill lost Appalachian State won High Point College won Duke won UNC-Greensboro won Carolina Classic (at USC) 3rd Maryland Invitational 9th NCAIAW Championship 1st East Carolina won UNC-Chapel Hill won UNC-Chapel Hill won UNC-Chapel Hill won AIAW Regional 2nd womens volleyball In 1978 the ten members of the N.C. State volleyball team com- piled a record of 32 wins and 13 losses. They also won their first State Volleyball Championship, while finishing third in the Region 2 Volleyball Playoffs. This year, six returning veterans and four newcomers im- proved the team ' s record to 35 wins and 10 losses, successfully defended their State title, and placed 2nd in the Region 2 Playoffs. 132 Sports Until this year, this would have assured a berth in the Nationals. Although they did not earn a spot in the Nationals, most of this season was a success. The State team held a ten game winning streak at the beginning of the season, which included a first place finish in the William amd Mary Invitational held in Williamsburg, Va. and a 15 - 9, 15-3 win over a very astonished Maryland squad. After losing their first game at the hands of archrival University of North Carolina - Chapel Hill, the Pack swept in four more wins before placing third in the South Carolina Invitational. The spikers then hit the closest thing to a slump that they suffered all year long by dropping four out of their next ten games and placing a respectable ninth out of twenty in the Maryland Invitational. Retur- ning from Maryland, the team began gearing up for the State tournament by knocking off Duke and UNC - Greensboro. The momentum they built up carried them past ECU and helped win two emotion filled matches against the tournament favorite UNC - Chapel Hill. Hoping to earn a part of the Nationals, the Pack entered the Region 2 Tournament with a lot of spirit and team work, but eventually bowed to Kentucky. The end of the 1979 season saw a unity in effort for the State Volleyball team and a winning attitude that has been a part of the team since it was established in 1975. With another season of improvement, perhaps a trip to the Nationals lies ahead as N.C. State gains a name in the annal of collegiate volleyball. Sports 133 fencing 134 Sports Fencing has traditionally been a gentleman ' s sport, but the State fencing team is trying to change that idea. Playing with keen aggression, it has changed the game into one of speed and accuracy. Relying on the play of Peter Valario, who posted a 20-8 season record, and national standout John Shey, with a 26-12 score, the men have risen to challenge the ACC powerhouses of Clemson and Maryland. The women ' s team finished strongly this year. Posting a season record of 8-5, the women look for ■ard to going to national competition. Major contributors on the women ' s foil team are freshmen Pat Martin, Diane Weidner and Helene Blumenauer. All three are recruits from Brentwood High School in New York City — long known for its fencing program. Lisa Hajjar, the only senior on the team, served as captain of the squad. The next few years for the fencing team look quite promising. Head coach Dave Sinodis has had great success in recruiting new members and is slowly adding depth to the team. The team itself will remain largely intact, losing four players overall. The fencers look powerful. Next year should be an excellent season. Sports 135 baseball Baseball - the American pastime, right? It ' s not whether you win or lose but how you play the game. And play the game is exactly what the Wolfpack squad did. Coach Sam Esp osito directed the ex- perienced, talented Pack to an overall 24 - 13 record, despite a 3-9 conference mark. Standouts were numerous. Pitching was supplied by Frank Bryont with a 10 - 5 mark for 3 years duty. John Dary, who earned an ,80 ERA for IIV4 innings before being hamjjered by injuries. And senior Bob Harrison who end- ed his career with a 6 - 1 mark in 54 ' 3 innings. Doug Huff- man also ended his tenure in style with a 12 - 9 record for four years and 120 strikeouts. Junior John Shinner has an im- pressive season, as did seniors Tom Willette and John Walker. A good team also needs of- fense and State had its share of batting power. Freshman Chuck Canady lead the Pack with a .371 batting average and was selected as the DH on the all - ACC first team and all - league second team as cat- cher. Seniors Tom Crocker, Chuck Harmon, and Rich White all ended impressive of- fensive careers in addition to 136 Sports BASEBALL NCSU opp. 12 Davidson 7 4 UNC-Wilmington 2 6 Richmond 8 6 High Point ■ 3 Connecticut 1 15 George Washington 1 1 East Carolina I East Carolina 6 II George Mason 1 7 UNC-Chapel Hill 6 11 Dartmouth 2 19 Dartmouth 3 14 Dartmouth 6 5 Pfeiffer 4 5 Ohio 3 5 Ohio 4 6 Campbell 3 6 Duke 1 1 Clemson 8 3 Atlantic Christian 10 4 UNC-Wilmington 3 15 Atlantic Christian 4 9 Clemson 41 2 Maryland 7 4 Virginia 6 8 Duke 16 Davidson 3 7 UNC-Chapel Hill 9 8 St.Johns 6 1 East Carolina 3 East Carolina 1 4 Virginia 5 1 Maryland 5 3 , Campbell 2 1 Wake Forest 3 2 Wake Forest 3 defensive play by hitting tough (.308) (.326) (.302) career marks respectively. Junior John Isley broke his own school record with 15 doubles in the season as well as hitting a respectible .324. Freshman Ken Sears came through filling the shoes of Roy Dixon in centerfield hitting .289 and making just .3 errors. With graduation and the draft, the Pack will be tested thoroughly, yet Coach Sam Esposito remains hopeful. " Sure we lost a lot of regulars and pitchers, but you never consider another year a rebuilding year unless you had a good year before. " Sports 137 womens Softball For the women ' s softball team, the State 1979 Playoffs were a disappoin- ting finish to an otherwis e excellent season. Taking se- cond place behind North Carohna A T, the women closed out their season at 26 wins and 9 losses. They also said good- bye to nine key players in- cluding MVP Gloria Allen, first base Jan Moore, and catcher Trish Ellis. The Pack, under first - year coach Pat Hielscher, was a very spirited team, matching enthusiasm with talent. WOMEN ' S SOhTBALL NCSU opp. 11 St. Augustine ' s 9 21 St. Augustine ' s 16 East Carolina 6 East Carolina 1 3 UNC-Chapel Hill 7 7 UNC-Chapel Hill Western Carolina 2 6 3 East Carolina 2 4 Appalachian State 5 11 UNC-Greensboro 3 Appalachian State 10 10 Campbell 9 14 East Carolina 1 12 Western Carolina 5 3 UNC-Chapel Hill 3 Appalachian State 6 7 East Carolina 3 1 East Carolina 2 8 Campbell 1 13 Campbell 2 9 North Carolina A T 6 8 Guilford 1 12 Elon 5 9 Elon 10 12 UNC- Wilmington 5 5 UNC- Wilmington 7 3 UNC-Chapel Hill 1 1 UNC-Chapel Hill 2 4 Campbell 3 UNC-Chapel Hill 6 North Carolina A T 3 4 North Carolina A T 10 5 North Carolina A T 7 Sports 139 The 1979 State Womens Cross Country team, chosen as the preseason National favorite, lived up to expections, winning the ACC, Region II and National AIAW Championships " Led by Julie " Wrong Way " Shea, the Lady Harrier ' s ran to an undefeated regular season, with Shey placing first in every meet she ran. With the the women ' s team on top in the nation, the men could best be described as " greatly improved. " The team improved last year ' s 2 — 2 season record to 3 — I, took second in the State meet, moved up from fourth to third place in the ACC, and placed 13th of 31 teams in the NCAA District meet. Maryland and Carolina placed in front of the Pack in the ACC. Both Francis and lyon earned All — ACC honors and led the team to thirteenth in the district. This was a rebuilding year for the harriers who will lose only Jon Michael and Ron Brown to graduation. The team can look forward to seeing injured freshmen Joe Weber make his first appearance 140 Sports WOMENS CROSS COUNTRY NCSU opp. 22 Virginia 33 15 UNC-Chapel Hill 47 Lady Wolfpack Invitational 1st Lady Seminole Invitational 1st ACC Championships 1st AIAW Region 11 Championships 1st AIAW National Championships 1st AAU National Championships 4th cross country Sports 141 soccer SOCCER NCSU opp. 1 UNC-Chapel Hill 4 Duke 2 2 Campbell 1 2 Central Florida Drexel 1 5 High Point 3 UNC-Wilmington 1 5 Davidson 1 3 Clemson 4 4 Wake Forest 3 Maryland 2 Guilford 1 1 James Madison 2 2 East Carolina 2 Duke 1 Virginia Tech 1 Virginia 2 2 Pfeiffer 1 UNC-Chapel Hill 2 142 Sports ' ir » i A¥ ' In 1979, soccer is very much alive and kicking at N.C. State. The team, under the direction of second year coach Larry Gross posted an overall 13 - 6 mark and a 3 - 3 conference record to finish 4th in the ACC. Ac- complishments, as well as stan- douts, were numerous for the young team. At the season ' s start, the Pack finished first at the Mayors Cup Invitational in Greenville, N.C., which included teams from ECU, UNC, and Duke. A big boost to the team ' s confidence as well as to coach Gross was the record - breaking 13 wins which topped the previous record in 1978, and also the three ACC victories which broke the previous record in 1978. The team ' s season opener with UNC was a milestone of sorts — it marked the first time State had beaten UNC in quite sometime. Also, State took powerful Clem- son to the wire before bowing 3 - 4. The Pack proved they could play with the best. Several individuals worthy of recognizing. The sportsmanship and aggresive play of Tom Fink, Joe Elsmore, Jim Burman and Danny Allen not only helped the team to a satisfying season but also placed each on the 2nd All - ACC team. In addition, Danny Allen ako recieved 4th team All - South honors. Sports 143 LACROSSE NCSU opp. 17 Maryland Lacrosse Club 14 21 Hobart 9 24 Salisbury 15 10 Syracuse 15 15 Maryland 16 18 Cortland 8 12 Virginia 13 17 Baltimore 11 21 Towson State 20 21 Duke 9 26 Virginia Tech 10 1 Hamden Sydney 16 UNC-Chapel Hill 7 6 Johns Hopkins (NCAA) 20 lacrosse 144 Sports Lacrosse might be more of a nor- thern sport, but some southern teams are catching on rather quick- ly. The Wolfpack ' s stickmen managed to pull off a sixth- place national ranking- not bad for a southern team. Stan Cockerton led the Wolfpack with a total of 75 points for the season-51 goals and 24 assists. Marc Resnick totalled 52 points, with Dan Wilson (37 pts.) and Ben Lamon (36 pts.) follow- ing. Starting goalie Bob Flintoff sa v- ed 67.6% of the shots he faced, while back-up goalie Tom Wagner stopped 58.5%. State ended the 1979 season with an 8-3 overall record, 2-2 in the ACC. The Wolfpack advanced to the NCAA Playoffs, but was eliminated by John Hopkins, 6-20, in the opening round. Sports 145 amMM BBB 146 Sports Sports 147 golf r A. 148 Sports GOLF SPRING 1979 Gator Classic Gainesville, Florida 13th Grand Strand Myrtle Beach, SC 2nd Palmetto Classic Orangeburg, SC 4th Pinehurst Intercollegiate 9th Iron Duke Invitational Durham, NC 13th Furman Invitational Greenville, SC 14th ACC Tournament Greensboro, NC 4th Chris Schenkel Intercollegiate Statesville, Georgia 6th NCAA Tournament Winston-Salem, NC 20th FALL 1979 Buckeye Fall Classic Ohio State 14th Grandfather Mtn. Invitational Linville, NC 11th Iron Duke Fall Classic Durham, NC 3rd Cypress Gardens Intercollegiate Grenelefe, Florida 7th Golf at N.C. State has always enjoyed a winning tradition. And the 1978 - 79 edition of Wolfpack golfers was no exception. Competing with minimal experience, the limbsters put together several outstanding conferance and tournament jjerformances. Coach Richard Sykes, now in his 8th season at State, com- mented, " We didn ' t play to our capabilities too much this year. A lot of that had to do with having to use young players so much. " Even with a lack of ex- perience the determined and confident team managed a fourth place finish in the Chris Schenhel Invitational and a 20th place finish in the NCAA. Individually speaking, the team was led by senior Tim Reynolds of Raleigh, and Charlotte native Todd Smith. Reynolds, a three time all- ACC golfer (75 - 76 - 77) returned after a one year layoff to grab medalist honors at the Iron Duke Invitational last fall. Smith, the junior standout for the Wolfpack, captured two major tour- naments this season. In the fall he took the individual honors in the Cypress Gardens Invitational in Orlando, and in the spring won the ACC in- dividual title by four strokes over Wake Forest ' s Gary Hallberg. In doing so, Todd became the first State golfer in the schools history to aim ACC medalist honors. Rounding out the field for the pack were: Brooks Bawick, Thad Daber, Neil Harrell, George Knuckley, Jay Martin, Eric Moehling and Butch Monteith. Sports 149 rifle team RIFLE TEAM NCSU opp. 2116 Davidson 2051 2678 William and Mary 2731 Virginia Mil. Inst. 2605 Univ. of Richmond 2459 4301 Army 4495 2128 Old Dominion 2108 Wafford College 2107 4337 William and Mary 4364 2183 Citadel 2043 N. Georgia College 2078 4390 Navy 4532 William and Mary 4376 Univ. of Virginia 4369 Philadelphia Coll. 4096 2201 William and Mary 2206 Univ. of Virginia 2166 Virginia Mil. Inst. 2137 Clemson 2037 Univ. of Richmond 2019 1st in ACC Shooting is a sport of tremen- dous concentration. The shooter must send a .22 caHber bullet 50 feet, with enough accuracy to hit the " ten-ring, " a dot the size of a pin head. The sights become part of his eye as he " zeroes-in " on the bull. Ten points is only a trigger ' s squeeze away. A serious marksman is constant- ly correcting and adjusting posi- tion to get everything perfect. It doesn ' t take much to lose points in this sport. A heartbeat, a breath, or the slightest muscle twitch can cost the shooter five points or more. A perfect score of 600 is every marksman ' s dream - an im- possible dream. For the novice, shooting tends to be frustrating. Many of those who made the team have quit due to the limited success they can achieve. This sport demands prac- tice, daily practice, amounting to hundreds of hours of " range-time " and thousands of spent rounds. Sports 151 cheerleaders 152 Sports 154 Sports Sports 155 intramurals 156 Sports Sports 157 158 Sports Fall Residence Badminton Becton Bowling Syme Cross Country Run Bagwell Football Lee Pitch and Putt Becton Tennis Owen II Volleyball Becton Fraternity Badminton Phi Kappa Tau Bowling Sigma Chi Cross Country Run Sigma Phi Epsilon Football Sigma Phi Epsilon Pitch and Putt Sigma Phi Epsilon Tennis Kappa Alpha Volleyball Sigma Phi Epsilon Women ' s Badminton Carroll II Football Metcalf Pitch and Putt East Campus Soccer Lee and Sullivan Open Badminton Smitty Bugg Dixie Classic Basket- ball Purple Haze Football Second Hand News Golf (Championship flight) R. Stephenson Golf (First flight) M. Stroben Handball (Co-Rec) Steve Hurley and Joan Paschal Racquetball Brian Walsh Soccer Latin Combo Tennis (singles) Mark Pegram Tennis (doubles) Johnson and Scheltinga Volleyball (Co-Rec) The Trods Sports 159 Spring Residence Basketball A Basketball B One-on-One Basketball Handball Table Tennis Track- Swimming Softball Raquetball Tucker Owen I Owen II — Jarvis Bracy Bragaw North I Village Becton Alexander Becton Becton Fraternity Basketball A Basketball B One-on-One Basketball Handball Table Tennis Track Swimming Softball Raquetball Women ' s Basketball Swim Meet Bowling Tennis Softball Raquetball Kappa Alpha Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon — Jim Davis Sigma Phi Epsilon Theta Chi Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon Delta Upsilon Carroll II Metcalf Carroll II The Quad Off Campus The Quad 160 Sports Sports 161 162 Sports Open Friday Night Basketball Deserters Wildcard Player ' s Choice Independant Second Hand News Softball ' Nike Volleyball H.B. Bangers Mixed Tennis Leath — Evans Mixed Table Tennis Pulat— Pulat Golf Panos All Campus Champs ' Football Sigma Phi Epsilon Basketball Coral Reefers Softball Becton • denotes results from the 1979 spring season. Sports 163 Ice Hockey Club Marksmanship Club NC State Barbell Club NC State Outing Club NCSU Bowling Club NCSU Contact Club Football NCSU Rugby Football Club NCSU Sailing Club NCSU Scuba and Dive Club NCSU Soaring Club NCSU Sport Parachute Club NCSU Archery Club NCSU Snow Ski Club NCSU Racquetball Club 164 Sports t Sports 165 166 Sports Sports 167 168 Sports Sports 169 170 Sports " M " Sports 171 174 Sports Sports 175 176 Sports Sports 177 WOMENS FENCING NCSU opp. 12 South Carolina 4 8 Clem.son{win) 8 14 Montclair State 2 2 Fairleigh Dickinson 14 1 Penn State 15 8 Duke(win) 8 5 UNC— Chapel Hill 11 12 William and Mary 4 7 Duke 9 7 UNC— Chapel Hill 9 9 MIT 7 8 Hunter(win) 8 9 Stevens Tech 7 178 Sports WOMENS CROSS COUNTRY NCSU opp. 22 Virginia 33 15 UNC- Chapel Hill 47 Lady Wolfpack Invitational 1st Ladv Seminole Invitational 1st ACC Championships 1st AIAW Region II Championships 1st AIAW National Championships 1st AAU Nat lonal Championships 4th MENS CROSS COUNTRY NCSU 30 23 16 19 UNC— Chapel Hill Virginia Duke Wake Forest 31st Annual State Championships ACC Championships opp. 26 32 40 37 2nd 3rd MENS FENCING NCSU opp. 19 Duke 8 6 Clemson 21 19 South Carolina 8 13 Ohio State 14 8 Penn State 19 11 UNC— Chapel Hill 16 26 St. Augustine ' s 1 15 William and Mary 12 16 Duke 11 12 Maryland 15 12 Virginia 15 15 UNC— Chapel Hill 12 13 Stevens Tech 14 12 MIT 15 ACC Championships 4th Sports 179 180 Sports 182 Sports f Sports 183 ilii Features is an introduction to some of the more interesting sights, people and places on and around campus. This section was designed to amuse and inform students of their own special environment. Where else but on a college campus could one receive such a blend of foreign cultures, wierd habits and scientific achievement. We offer you but a taste of the adventure awaiting you at N.C. State. :rjr:rcr ' JT:;.;i;t,Tr«i;p.. ,».i...,,r,»- 1 86 Features -j ' i i lln -iUI; : v!i ,-. ' ).i). The first time I ever heard of the Phytotron was my freshman year. The guy I was dating and I were standing on the 8th floor of Lee Dorm one night about 11 p.m. (don ' t ask what we were do- ing) when we noticed a building suddenly light up across campus near the library. " What ' s that? " I asked. " The Phytotron. " " The Whose-a-tron? " thinking the guy was crazy, but thinking there were better times and places to argue the point. Many nights after that I watched the lights of the Phytotron, not knowing what or where it was. But even freshmen grow up and learn a few things. Like: the Phytotron is located between Gardner Hall and the Horticulture greenhouses. It was built in 1968 as part of the Southeastern Plant Environment Laboratories (SEPEL) and is similar to a facility at Duke University. SEPEL laboratories are available to any biologist conducting experiments requiring controlled-environment facilities. Lab space and computer and library services are provided for those wanting to conduct on-site work. According to Pete Farrell, research technician at the NCSU Phytotron, there are an average of 20 in- vestigators using the building for various experiments at any one time. When you walk in the building you notice a lack of human ac- tivity because most of the research is done by people not stationed there. I have visions of little plants screaming " feed me, feed mel " within their little cells. The needs of these poor plants are met through the mechanized attentions of electronic timeclocks and microprocessors. These devices control the light, temperature and humidity of the plant ' s environment. Since the integrity of the experimental environments must be Features 187 iitmm: L?_-;:; ii ' ir.-r l ' .i ( ' i7 ' ■ ' - ' ' •• • - .!•■ ,. -..J- ,ij .?x ' o ' ii£;-Tj maintained, everyone entering the labs must put on special overalls and shoes. These suits look like bunny pajamas without the feet. Then little plastic booties are slipped over your street shoes and your tour is ready to begin. The first floor contains 20 small research chambers where baby plants are born and raised. When they ' re old enough to hold their own against the big guys, they ' re taken up to the second floor and placed in medium-sized chambers to continue developing. At any stage of this developmental process, conditions can be changed. There can be more or less humidity, light and temperature. Into the elevator and on to the next floor. The third floor is used for several things. For instance, it is the floor that contains the greenhouses (what lights up late at night) . There are all kinds of plants in there, from tobacco and soybeans to exotic flowering plants. (I sure wish my plants looked as good as these do). Also on this floor are several photo-period rooms where light exposure is either extended or reduced according to ex- perimental requirements. Every research room in the building is constantly monitored, both by timeclocks and microprocessors at the rooms themselves and in the main control room on the first floor. In a room filled with enough gadgetry to thrill even a hard-core science- fiction fan or engineering student, buttons and dials visually account for the individual climate variables in each chamber. If something is off normal, various colored lights blink on to warm technicians monitoring the board. A computer terminal stands ready nearby. Even in this important nucleus, there is little hint of hurry and few signs of human activity. But you can feel the growing things surrounding you, quietly ex- isting amid the bustle of a busy southeastern campus, virtually unknown to the people passing by. Features 189 mMM. t::;;ir;l.-- .-r ' -.-V.r:?i.ir!..s-. -J .. X.j rjti...i.- Midnight. There was, once upon a time, the proverbial Horny toad, of a most pecuHar sort, waiting to turn prince uponst none other than a Hlly pad, of sorts. Of his features, most striking were his eyes — big and bulging and able to spot a butterfly from at least 10 giant steps, mother may I. Never venturing from the spot he ' d secured, he developed a tongue slick as an onion which he ' d ffflllip out and wrrrap around an unsuspecting prey — a Venus flytrap, of sorts. He lured the struggling with smoothies to his pad. " My dear you protesteth too much, " he ' d sigh. So her cocoon she ' d shuck and say. " I like snakes and snails and puppy dog tails. Do you like sugar and spice and everything nice? I like Pina Colladas and walking in the rain, and, well, you won ' t believe this, but I ' ve been watching you. I mean, I ' ve never really done this kind of thing before, but you ' re a prince, of sorts, and I guess it ' s just the way you move that makes me want to boogie all night long. Would you be the dream that I once knew . . . deja vu. I don ' t know if I ' m being foolish but love is in the air. And what ' s your name? " He smiled a toad-turned-prince kind of smile knowing once again the magic, the enchantment of the bars and the beer. He breathed deeply and tightened his grip with his string of Features 191 192 Features ;rrw. n-j; ' . ' t.- iiir.r;. .■;;»r.-i: ;.- ;- :i:i.r:»,- lari ' .iriTirir ' - .;::-f;r:ii? ' .T ' A.; ' .!vir;if;-J;!r--;if. •■-■{-;.■ i- ' Iiv i- ' il- :,-};; :rXyr.-, irii!.--n u;j,: " ' .: ' -;4r-iM ;-, -TT.-J.l.i. smoothies. " Would you like a beer? Where do you go to school? Your major? Would you like to dance? I have a nice little place and would you like to ... I mean I ' d really like to get to know you because be young, be foolish but be happy and don ' t stop ' til you get eno ugh. You really do look just like someone I used to know, like, haven ' t I seen you somewhere before? And what ' s your name? • ••• .• • Mother Goose arid fairy tales. Midnight madness. Winks. Shoulder to shoulder how do you do ' s and I love you ' s. Standing room only. Initiation rite: A pinch for pleasure. A lick for good luck. Then step right up. You ' re a cindergirl turned Cinderella, or her prince with the proper fit. You ' re a damsel in distress or her knight in shining ar- mor. Rapunzel, let down your hair. Be a Snow White with her seven, but don ' t bite the poisoned apple. There are witches and bitches and the taming of the shrew. But you ' ve come a long way baby, and she puffs and she puffs and she puffs. Not to be confus- ed with the wolfs huff and puff that blew the three little pigs who Features 193 c " ' mmf.: t , ' • r 1? : " :?,tri::;; ■ W " •■ T ;i w gJSSSS .— »= ►: : f ' r ' rf :t:i--M.,- : ' lit t,-vi;— ii -ti- ' ilf - I ' ri 194 Features -■-;r-i:;-- ' ' trti;;tr ' -r- ' - ■-■t ' t- ■ •. .1 .■ ; .V •V li Vr;V:1 { ' . ' ri ' ■ ' • ' i ■ i,?iliilii-iu. ' ; -i:j-.iri::.-i„ ' . ;u.-.;--:--i?...., _ ;st- ::;: k.-: : ; r ;-.-.-.!-:rl ;i; ' 2r;i7;r:ntt??Tin ' weren ' t built like a brick house. Not to be confused with the macho that cried wolf . . . and the girls laughed. There was the wolf in sheep ' s clothing with this softy to his foxy — " With this ring I promise . . . . " Not to be confused with THE wolf with THE six pack. •♦• • Packed people — signed, sealed, delivered, I ' m yours. Neons and noise. Hungry stares and let your fingers do the walking. Push and shove. No give. Just take, take, take . . . then trash . . . and what ' s your name? Does it matter? There ' s the girl with the fine legs, ass, etc. There ' s the guy with the . . . ditto. And night after night of emptiness, treetop stares, smoke and cough, cough, cough. Would you speak a little louder. I CAN ' T HEAR YOU. THE MUSIC ' S too loud. Oh. It stopped. Well, I ' ve got to go to the bathroom now. It ' s the beer. I have such small kidneys. And then I ' ve got to look for my friends. Then ooze through the crowd like maple sap on a winter day. Cool. Slide up to the bar, slap down a dollar and say, " I ' ll have another. For the road. " Features 195 r=trbHi;!:frrr IkHB-ia m- nuclear reactor " " " jj fjj iljiSiri; • l t-Hrr ? ' -L- .-t i96 Features r,UV.-ri;-i.Ti-.-. •T- ' i - If. ' ; I,- I hate 7:50 ' s. I have to walk past all of those engineering buildings to get to Harrellson. I count the buildings off as I go to the class I will sleep through. There ' s Daniels, Riddick, Mann, Burlington... Burlington. There is a sign over the door that says " Nuclear Engineering. " Didn ' t I read somewhere that N.C. State had the first nuclear reactor on a college campus? The reactor is housed in that building, which is less than a mile from my last campus dorm. After Three Mile Island I wonder if it ' s really safe. Garry Miller, Reactor Applications Engineer, told me about the elaborate safety precautions at the reactor. Most of the system is automatically controlled so there is little chance of operator error. Because of complex nuclear physics, swimming pool reactors like State ' s Pulstar do not operate if the water somehow escapes. If the fuel gets too hot, molecular expansion causes fission, the process used by all current reactors, to stop. The reactor and surrounding support buildings are isolated and filtered in case of an emergency. The reactor produces no power of its own, but if commercial power fails, an emergency generator provides enough power to monitor the reactor ' s automatic shutdown. The reactor itself is the latest of four that have been operated at State since 1953. It is called the Pulstar because it has the potential to drastically increase power in a fraction of a second and this causes a Features 197 w m mmmMm : pulsing effect. Its maximum operating power level is one megawatt. The reactor holds 15,650 gallons of water and is twenty-six feet tall. The core is located at the bottom of this pool. Walking into the control room, located adjacent to the reactor bay, is like entering a spaceship. It looks like there are enough gages to control a manned flight, and probably enough left over for mission control to keep a check on the temperature of beer for after the splashdown. All this instrumentation is necessary to monitor the reac- tor during experimentation and to ascertain the condition of the reac- tor during regular use. Pulstar is a research reactor. About the only thing it will not do is provide the power necesssary to run your T.V. so you can watch Dean Smith stall hours away in the four corners. Pulstar provides a radiation source for a myriad of experiments. The experiments vary from radiography, a process of looking inside solid metal objects, to neutron activation analysis, a method of detecting trace metals. Public service is a major part of reactor operations. State ' s reactor produces medical isotopes, serves industry, and even aids the En- vironmental Protection Agency. It is also used to train reactor operators for Carolina Power and Light and Duke Power, for no matter how much hell Jane raises, the research at Burlington and other research reactors across the countrv will continue. Features 199 The khaki-clad preppies, a species of students clinging to the tradi- tional dress of the Ivy League, can ' t be overlooked on State ' s campus. They are thoroughly groomed: tailored shirts, clean shaves, and short-cropped hair are characteristic of their style. (It is the look every mother should love.) Preppie dress is neat and conservative and has undergone only moderate changes in the past forty years. Knowing how to wear and combine preppie dress is a dicipline that requires training. The practiced prep rolls shirt sleeves up to a point just below the elbow and color co-ordinates everything he wears. An accomplished prep, envied by less skilled dressers, has the ability to look fresh pressed even with half of his body lost in baggy khakis held up by a canvas belt. Navy blazers and bright corduroy pants are as essential to the prep wardrobe as pink, blue, and yellow Oxford cloth button-downs. Shirts bearing the Locoste logs are popular and are often worn with the alligator hidden under an Oxford shirt. All preps are devoted to wool sweaters, co-ordinating scarves are desireable, and narrow Polo ties are a must for the male prep. Female preps co-ordinate headbands and ponytail ribbons with their belts and watchbands. They wear at least one add-a-bead necklace and a second string denotes prep seniority. The ultraprep owns monogrammed turtlenecks, jumpers, sweaters, jewelry, pocketbook covers, belts and buckles. She wears pink and green without embarassment while less bold preps combine green with navy. Plaid wools and bright prints fill her closet; frogs and turdes are prominent. Many preps can resort to Greek letter jerseys when their handy can of spray starch expires, but for others tennis shoes, jeans, and a blazer are a preppie alternative. Bare ankles sticking out of tasseled penny loafers are considered extremely preppie but it is in the true preps heart to have a pair of white bucks. The well prepared prep owns L.L. Bean moccasins, a slicker (preferably by Chris-Craft), a goose-down vest, and a large flask. Serious preps write with Cross pens and complete their bookwor- mish appearance with a pair of horn-rimmed Polo glasses. Would-be preps wear add-a-beads with long-collared polyester blouses under J. G. Hook blazers. This ensemble obviously is not preppie, double knits are not allowed in the preppie closet. Prep status can ' t be achieved by simply dressing the part. Even a yachting belt, deck shoes, and a country club hat can ' t mask an at- tempt at preppiness. A polished prep has an air of nonchalance, is skilled in the social graces, and has adopted a preppie vocabulary. The prep refers to green as kelly, specifies plaids as Dress Gordon, Black Watch, etc., and " preppie " is not in his vocabulary. The ideal prep classifies himself as " collegiate. " Some students try to live by prep standards while others would sooner jump from a cliff than be labeled preppie. This conflict goes on - but so do the madras shirts and shagging-shoes. Features 201 •-•:!;:.-.■ ;.-■- -■■■■ :;;;i.•.-}; : ;3!7.V=T17;v!)-? ' m. :;i}-{Ji;tf 1-1?:; 2-I:Ult:Si: ;t Any student who has been to an ACC game is well aware of NC State ' s image as Moo U or the Cow College. While this heckling by our rivals is not unfounded, NC State ' s School of Agriculture is a complex institution based on the principals of modern agricultural business and technology. In and effort to expand development in this ever changing field, NC State operates 16 outlying research stations in co operation with the NC and US Departments of Agriculture. The Central Crop Research Station in Clayton is one of the largest research farms in the state and the most convenient to State students since it is a short distance from the Raleigh area. Product quality, sweet potato, cotton, and soybean research and the testing of new pesticide equipment are just a few of the programs under way. The 16 other farms included in the program are The Peanut Belt Farm in Lewiston, The Mountain Research Farm in Waynesville, The Upper Coastal Plain in Rock ' Mount, The Tidewater Station in Plymoth, The Horticultural Crop Center in Clinton, The San- dhills Station in Jackson Springs, The Tobacco Research Station in Oxford, The Lower Coastal Plain Tobacco Station in Kinston, The Horticultural Crop Station in Casde Hayne, the Piedmont Research Station in Salisbury, and the Peanut Belt Station in Lewiston. Agricultural Research in NC dates back to 1877 when NC State (the NC State College of Agriculture and Engineering) formed the first agricultural research station in the state. The stations are situated throughout North Carolina in hopes of conducting research where problems exist and where the results will be used. The branches also serve to educate local farmers in new crop pro- duction techniques. NC State ' s Agricultural research benefits everyone in the state from the consumer to the farmer. Continued research expands pro- duction quality of food, fiber, and tobacco at relatively inexpen- sive prices in comparison to other nations while employing a small percentage of the national work force. In essence, the agricultural research employed at NC State ' s research farms contributes to the total growth of the US economy, and at the same time provides agriculture majors with the facilities and instruction needed to be successful in their careers. Features 203 •■.•i rrJ-j; :-tfi;i::;J; :;i r?t ; 1-1 M ,1 . ;_». Many of NCSLTs films, discussion groups, and programs this year were sponsored by a group known as Cooperative Campus Ministry. CCM is the major campus rehgious organization at State, but there are many students who know httle about it. CCM is the combination of the major religious groups on campus. The main office is located in THE NUB in the Student Center along with offices of the various chaplains for each religion. Baptists, Catholics, Episcopals, Jews, Lutherans, Methodists, Moravians, Presbyterians, and those in the Metropolitan Community Church make up Cooperative Campus Ministry. Each religion has a major meeting place. The Baptist Center for NCSU students is in the BSU on Hillsboro Street. The Methodist Wesley Foundation meets at Fairmont Methodist Church. Student Centers are located at Holy Trinity Lutheran Church and West Raleigh Presbyterian Church. Catholic and Episcopal services are held in NCSU ' s Student Center. Other services are held at Temple Beth or Raleigh Moravian Chruch, and St. John ' s Metropolitan Community Church. Each group offers activities ranging from sports and music groups to beach and mountain retreats. A bus trip to New York City was offered by the Episcopals over fall break. Special Sunday School Classes are offered for students in many of the churches. Cooperative Campus Ministry offers films, speakers, and special programs to students. Speakers focus on topics such as nuclear energy, university concerns, sexuality, and love. A tour of the Shearon Harris Nuclear Plant was organized. A Graduate Women ' s Luncheon is held periodically. Students perticiapte in Walkathons and fasts for world hunger through CCM. A major concern of CCM this year has been the desire to construct a chapel on campus for student use. Cooperative Campus Ministry is in existence for students. It of- fers activities and counseling to any student, regardless of religious denomination. Features 205 Although the outlook of international peace currently appears to be gloomy, America has. once again, united as a concerned and loyal nation. Now, as the draft is being reconsidered, many people, although frightened, have cou rageously vowed to protect their country in the event of any warfare. Focusing on the cam- pus of N.C. State University, there has been a tremendous in- crease in the enrollment of the ROTC Army and Air Force pro- gram, not only since last year, but in the past three years, accor- ding to State ' s Captain Michael O ' Connor of the Army ROTC. O ' Connor expressed his amazement concerning the number of State students who have recently enrolled in the ROTC program. He praised the amount in comparison to other universities. " When you add both programs together (Air Force and Army ROTC), and you count the number of people, 10 percent of the entire freshman class is in ROTC, which is kind of unusual. I doubt you ' ll find that in any other school on the east coast, to be honest. N.C. State, for one reason or another, has more par- ticipation in the ROTC. " The enrollment is increasing so quickly that space for ROTC placement is becoming difficult. The programs are so filled that more classrooms are needed. Why the sudden boom of ROTC students? Captain O ' Connor explained: " One (reason) is the State Student. Historically, southern students, for one reason or another, are more inclined toward a military career than students from the North. I ' ve been to a lot of schools like Syracuse University. There ' s a school with over 20,000. They probably have an ROTC enrollment of 120 if they ' re lucky. " N.C. State University has a current ROTC enrollment of ap- proximately 450 Army cadets and 230 Air Force cadets. Captain O ' Connor also said that " another reason is, since the Vietnam war, I think the students have come to a realization that a strong America is the only way we ' re going to keep the freedom we have. " Cadet Lieutenant Colonel Simkus expressed his happiness in the fact that more students are enrolling in the program knowing what they are getting into. Students, in 1980, are coming into the armed forces expecting not only the monetary benefits, but the discipline, knowledge, and adventure that ROTC has to of- fer. The ROTC program at State is not all peaches and cream. As Simkus says, the program is " rugged. " However, that does not stop the State female from entering the program. In fact, out of 450 Army cadets, 50 are women. In the enrollment of 230 Air Force Cadets, 18 percent are women. The trend of the United States is military unity , and N.C. State can take pride in knowing that it is representing a piece of the puzzle which has long been missing in the United States: patriotism. Features 207 alexander bagwell becton berry bowen bragaw Carroll gold lee metcalf north owen Sullivan syme tucker turlington welch DORMS i r w % i 210 Dorins J - ' ■Sy yt,.-r, ' - i ! ' " ,J w imam -•H V r -- iAyc « ■ M Dorms 211 - ;_ ivorins Dorms 213 214 Dorms ' " " A Dorms 215 i 16 Dorms Dornis 217 2 !S Dorms v %v Dorms 219 g - ' ' SB m __ •_ _-._- - r ■•-u - 2L.-,.. " ' - i- Dorms 221 222 Dorms r «5Ai,i Dorms 223 224 Dorms Dorms 225 226 Dorms ■ wA mm: Donns 227 1 228 Dorms fc-aftt- V Dorms 229 230 Dorms Dorms 231 owen 232 Dorms ■- ' TB ' S : 31 H mi n 1 ( 1 i ■lUM m ir, r 1 Bs «B s [ " " - ' !M b ■ g 1 ' " " ■» r :;.. - " i ' .i M M 7 11 - ' __S!S 5 % ™ §9 ll B QjEl fc S MM ■BW ' K d B i i S sS mB SS m i H 1 BSb; hm taum - -? i 3I I Hi ■ " • ' " ' ! Mn ' - : Dorms 233 mm sm - 234 Dorms ' " " tMNiV ' f ii- y Dorms 235 syme ;; .. IJOT JSS m-: Dorms 237 238 Donns 5Ei 3 t ■ ' V Donns 239 240 Dorms Dorms 241 Z ' lZ Dorms -:.. Dorms 243 GREEKS I I i IMf « itM «l I -i- I I » ( » 4 ♦: d n ' " « 1 tMM alpha delta pi alpha kappa alpha alpha phi delta sigma theta sigma kappa alpha gamma rho alpha phi alpha alpha phi omega alpha sigma plii alpha zeta delta sigma phi delta upsilon farmliouse kappa alpha kappa sigma lambda clii alpha omega psi phi p n kappa tau pi kappa alpha pi kappa phi sigma alpha epsilon sigma alpha mu sigma chi sigma nu sigma plii epsilon sigma pi sigma tau gamma tau kappa epsilon theta chi alpha delta pi 246 Greeks ALPHA DELTA PI Kathy Vaden Debbie Penland Maria Coggins Joni Taylor Lucy Gardner Joni Wischhusen Patty Kakassy Bizzy Blaug Marion Youngblcx d Rhonda Davis Kellee Kinnaw Becky Effer Anne Thomas Karen Teachey Susan Ord Kelly Lake Liz Berry Stuart Bumgardner Susan Marlow Angle Tucker Cindy Bruce Lisa Love Yvonne Thacker Andrea Jessup Cindy New Kim Childress Ruth Fleming Patty Kakassy Mary Stuckey Patty Midgette Gail Williams Leslie Childress Carol Robins Betsy McCall Beth Vaden Cindy Lazard Amy Joslyn Sharon Worsley Sara Avers Not Pictured Janna Guild Karin Gwynn Teresa Fox Tina Schmidt Greta Habib Carol Brown Rosemarie Marenda Janetta Kiopekly Joan Etherington Cindy Ray Barrie Eggleston Kim Walker Dale Flovd Greeks 247 alpha gamnia rho 248 Greeks ALPHA GAMMA RHO Teny Bass Sandy Weiss Curt Hone Mike Bayne Phillip Hooper Tim Oliver Sharon Ledbetter Carl Hatcher Mark Thompson Allen Hart Dean Williams Dennis Taul Jennifer Tasley Wyatt Whitford Nancy Mitchell Randy Killebrew Tom Skinner Jonnathan Kirby Dale Lamb Eric Borda Greg Sagley Bill Boyden Keith Lemly Tim Badger David Cobb Brian Nance Victor Brewington Charles Woodruff Mike Peterson David Ostrich Tracy Parrish George Snow Marie Heafner AI Morris Jeff Floyd Ricky Smith Joy Adamson Jeff Murgas Sandi McCracken Steve Guyton Catherine Warr Joe Tatarski Dr. Charles E. Main Greeks 249 alpha kappa alpha 250 Greeks ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Vanessa Hill Elise Peoples Sharon Graeber Jocelyn Petty Greeks 251 alpha phi riflPBP ' ' 1 H K ' i H Hpim P! MR | j B iifl v SSs 252 Greeks ALPHA PHI Ginger Walters Brad Pack Sandi McCracken Charles Buckner Teresa Cox Bob Poif Lizzie Fugmann Sally Craig Dana Garrison HaJ Averette Betsy Ridenhour Lisa Taylor Keuhlen Moreland Gueth Eileen Harrison J. May Weaver Robert W. Weaver Jill Lalk Elizabeth Collins Linda Walters Leslie Schiller Jackie Rouse Ann Jerome Stella Mitchell Lynn Curchin Stan Mauros Shannen Seversen Not Pictured Monika Riegger Susan Royal Debbie Wagner Debbie Rector Tracy Godfrey Greeks 253 alpha phi alpha me.-i ' »% . -r ' - 51 i•A . ' € V- ■ - - » ? T , 254 Greeks Bg- 7-r.- ig H ALPHA PHI ALPHA Mike Arrington Derrick Sauls David Simpson Earl Harris Arthur Petteway Mike Johnson Donald Standi Jason Young David Yelverton Orlando Hankins Ted Carter Jern- Arnette alpha phi omega 256 Greeks WiMllt ALPHA PHI OMEGA Dave Cook A.C. (Pop) Havts Ray Gibbs Zan Robb Joe Meadows Sarah Pass Jeff Skinner Tom Dugan Ed Mac key Chenl Kemp Mike Walters Tyler Grose Drew Furst Jimmy Craft Steve Worth Stalev Green Ken Hall Cynthia Williamson Charlene Suggs Chris Droessler Ray Bagwell Greg Whitaker Van Lamb Teresa Hamilton Susan Stradtner Kim Bryant Jon Gladden Steven Price Sharon Morris Jane Humphries Zan Robb Donna Worthington Tod Williams Douglas Boone Debbie Ladd Glenn Latta Vincent Torres Jack Miller Not Pictured Man Denning David Dye Sandra Hamilton Lyndal Butler Tod Cato Mark Crane Jeff Jobe Jim Martin Cheryl Miller Jean Spivey Greeks 257 alpha sigma phi 258 Greeks ALPHA SIGMA PHI Maugeen McGrath Rich Wahl Peter Bvers Rob Pok Wesley Nobles Tim Rodgers Alan Bland Chris Howes Bill Peery Ann Martin Terry Brown Dave Northrup Duane Martin Buddy Amos Mark Ingram Sherri Davis Gary Lanier Doug Daniel Jim Lilley Jon Andprn Kathy Silliman Jon Harrison Mark Holler Jeanne Goodyear Ken Russell Greg Lusk Alan Trojan Robert Shore Doug Daniel Not Pictured Da id Bathurst Norman Bennett Laura Boley Leesa Byrd Suzanne Byrd Teresa Cox Bobby Flo d Raylene Jessup Kathe Keams Melody Lee Jane LeGrand Nancy Little Frank Lord Stef Matthes Tom Nyland Roger Perose Jimmy Robinson Biff Yost JoAnne Yost Greeks 259 alpha zeta -, 260 Greeks ALPHA ZETA Dale Safrit Robert Shore Tim Warren Martie Voland John Wiastead Nickie Baird Lou Wootcn Sarah Harris Jeannie Berkle Julian McKinney Jan Faulkner Jane Thompson Sylvia Uhiteworth Kathy LoeMrh Barbara Phillips Dawn Parks Linda Kinney Lisa McNoldy Cwen Biddix Harold McGimsey Neal Tugman Robert Cotschalk Linwood Jernigan Jay Wilson Denise Edwards SalK Stokes Mike Rector Carol Reeb delta sigma phi 3L « « 9 262 Greeks c DELTA SIGMA PHI Brad Chittick Peter Brunnick David Anderson Mike Hamby Carl Sims Kurt Sammons Dennis Cain Scott Shanklin Joel Young Royce Everett Oren Moeller Moreland Gueth David Bailey Mark Warren Bruce Gray Tom Wells Richard Goodley Harold Culver Greg Cima Ray Adams Not Pictured Chip Gross Tim Smith Frank Kicklighter Kurt Maddox Worth Lutz Frank Hoefler Jay Caldwell Steve Carey Jeff Wyant Marty Wilson Chris Weitecamp John Tre i[Uan David LeMay Bob Hastings Jack Low derm ilk Fred Sykes Rick Wilson Curtis Everett Walt Hansen Kim Murphy Greg Miller Greeks 263 delta sigma theta • A - 9 f f i • B ir 264 Greeks DELTA SIGMA THETA Audrey Robinson Von singleton Patricia Davis Jacqueline Cain Inga Brandon Georgette Jackson Smith Cynthia Glass Eursula R, West Greeks 265 delta upsilon 266 Greeks - J DELTA UPSILON Bill Andrew George Leloudis Marty Lemons Paul Klinfelter Charles Buckner Casey Mather Mark Reeves Kennv Edgerton Alan Bell Chris Dawe Jeff Sappington Jessie Camp Tim Hefner Mike Murphy Ricky Taylor Donnie Milliard Steve Cox Milton Jessup Frank Poerio Victor Powley Todd Strange Brad Pack David Lilley Chuck Dameron Brian Jones David Bell John Auten Mike Brown David Cox Mike Mather Doug Williams Bill Pratt Wayne Tarkington Scott Park Greeks 267 farmhouse 268 Greeks FARMHOUSE Clark Corriher ScDtt W ' oenipner Kevin Fisher Mark Sizemore Jimmy Plyler Henn Stancil Jay Francis Yvonne Plemnions Collier Hall Samm Stephenson Doug Rowell Dewitt Hardee Bill Capps Randv Marsh Phil Johnson Mike Parker Tommy Pluer Steve Johnson Richard Jones Kent Clary Paul Sherrill Gerald Barlow Laurie Larson Joel Fritts Julian Brown John Knox Dillon Wagner John Ervin David Leatherwood Jonathan Johnson Jerr ' Chappel Brad Rawlin Martv ' Moore Woody JarvTS Pam Earle Craip Wilson Eason Lilley Sall Stokes Ted Earnhardt Beth Whitley Rand Barringer ' ickie Smith Cindy Huddleston Wayne Smith Or Ji Clary Greeks 269 kappa alpha 270 Greeks m Greeks 271 kappa alpha psi 272 Greeks KAPPA ALPHA PSl Ronald Cherry Faith Dove Robert Moore Acquanetta Alexander AI Jones Karen Brabson Teresa Reid Ronald Hvatt Duane Patterson Donna Spencer Mardecia SfallinRs Keith HamiK ' un Greeks 273 kapp asigma KAPPA SIGMA Terry King Randy Royal Chris Stroud Page Riley Mark Gosnell Don Curtis Rodger Parker Lee Host Van Taylor George Sorensen Kevin Murra Bill Tigner Glen Binthff Steve Gn)gar Jody Dedmon Scott Whittle Jim Parker Mark Barbee Paul Braffnrd Barr Fhxid Donnie Wrenn Greg Hunt John Myers Jimmy Rnzier Eddie Rose John Armiitrong John Plunk John Pavne Keith Wold Robert Bennett Greg Mull Tony Hutson Mark Pkimley John English Dino Cortesis Walt Pickett Mai Rmglieb Butch Breneman Randy Keaton Greeks 275 lambda chi alpha % .%j. 9 f f 4 i V 276 Greeks LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Mike Cw Ti Rick ' Brownlee Kelley Downey Bob Newell Randy Roberson Bob Jewett David Payne Rick ' Sossaman Mark Little Mark Hughes Phil Huggins Will Hargett Bayley Wharton Gil Pettit Da id Isenhour Steve Ashworth Jim Gemmer Eric Grouse Don HoUoway Greg Bamhill Henn Herbert Paul Harrel Jack Woolen Robert Lazorik Rodney Matthews P. J. Hudson Wyatt Brannan Ross Sykes Eric Vestal Vince Sordello Gib Harrison Paul Keadle Bruce Rowe Banks Gwyn Not Pictured Dan Webb Tom Adams Rob Glass Dudley Moore Wade Leach Nash Johnson Mike Penland Freddie GiU Paul Madern Ward Ring Phil Bame Dewey Leach Bud Newkirk Greeks 277 omega p si phi 278 Greeks OMEGA PSI PHI Debbie Ray crow- Janet Young Odester Elloitt Renee Chestnut Debra Rutler Nadine Rivers Tina Ewing Reginald Raker Carla Watson Warren Hardy CaroUn Barnes Timoth) Kelly Shar n Cholson Louis Cade Starletta ' iggins Angela Smith Debbie Elliott Andrea Sounders Jackie Fox Not Pictured Yvette Modica Freager Sanders Greeks 279 phi kappa tau r:. 3f. L s. AlA M ' JHSHiS[ MAU ARRIVE ALIVE ? il 280 Greeks PHI KAPPA TAU Pat Howard Bill E. Graham Steve Smith Clay Brogdon Rodney Roberts Eric Gingras Buddy Hoolls Hoyt Tessener Jimmy White Randy Reeves Wesley Williams Berry Trice Tony Mayfield Craig Collier Greco Myren Holl -wood Rufty Doody Harrell B. G. Guinn " Skeeter " Jones J- T. Rosenberg Mama Sherwin MikeDillard Larr ' Hamilton Jay Vick Shelton Edmondson Scott Hervey Steve Smith Rodney Roberts Pat Howard Scott Her ey Jimmy White Not Pictured Dwight Bryant Spence Clark Todd Cock Brad Green Ben Dover Ste% ' e Harkins Jim Highfill Larn. " Bones " Jones Billy " Dilbert " Kluttz Doug McMIIIian David Michaels Jim Nasium Dean Vincent Bill Winstead Jim Jones David Leonard Bob Sorrels H. B. Carrol Dudle Gwaltney Samm Anderson Greeks 281 pi kappa alpha 282 Greeks PI KAPPA ALPHA Bret Klisares Matt Keen Jay Faschall Brad Stephens Charlie Erwjn Brian Herndon Rick Williford Jim Penegar Jack Lewis Chris Swees Dan Ha good Bill Buriee Mike Varipapa Mart Cegle Chris McNeely Luke Fisher Tom McAllister Brad Merlie Vernon Vaug hn B ron Traynham I ' i Chris Stephens 1 1 Alan Henderson Kirle Sparks George Cunningham Terr Slate Todd W ' ilkens Johnny Browning Gray Stout Jeff Cox Matt Arenia John Miller Da id Thompson Day Marsteller Joe Mishtal Dee Parrish William W alden Chris Hoover Bobby Land H i Scott Harton jB 1 Mike Marks K rh Earl Farthing m LI m Chris Edwards David Morgan Greeks 283 pi kappa phi ji (f» 284 Greeks Mike Singleton Samme Powell Nerd Elliot Doc Frazier Richard Dees Jimbo Robbins Chainsaw McCullock Terry Huskey Dean Myslinski Russell Simmons Chuck Dagenhar Ab Johnson Doug Carver Tom Theriot Bobby Bradley Barry Hogan Stuart Schafer Mark Harrill Don Smith Gregory Miller Marty Robbins Harold Smith Robbie Griffie Not Pictured Lee Mashburn Don James Randy Barrett Ronnie Grady Bobby Paterson Keith Beveridge Steve McCullock Jody Keen Jon Kita Bill Stammetti David Crews Joey Morgan Bish Bailey sigma alpha epsilon «i f «) » x ' A f ( " % fr- 286 Greeks SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Robert Atkinson David Lee Charles Biddix Ken McLean Buddy Kiniaw Scott Krewson Lee Collier Peter Pappas Michael Thompson Wes Clark Penn Shore Randy Bates Lloyd Little Stokes Hill Bobby Smith Jeff Frassinet Graeme Shaw Carter Price Tim McCarthy David Smith Greeks 287 sigma alpha mu 288 Greeks SIGMA ALPHA MU Alan Christman Anthon Myen Ingo Justick Duane Morris David Furr Eric Matthews Richard Williams Alec Laing Da e Murphy Jim Stahl Mark Lewis Bill Kilmer Richard Horton Scott Fullagar Fred Garvin Chris Glasgow Ron Luciani Alan Kritz Doug Goldstein John Underwood Guy Sperduto John Westmoreland Bill Wicks Duane Stepp Mike Miller Kermit Campbell Rick Farrell Ann Weaver Jim Sterritt Not Pictured Jeff Rizoti Bill Wicks John McCartney Brian Jenest Dan Mayer Jeff Hoots Tim Payseur Andy Russell Jim Sterritt Jeff Thomas Greeks 289 sigma chi 290 Greeks • f . SIGMA CHI Steve Splawn Dan Moseley David Are ' Mike Danes Layne Adams Tom Chisholm Clyde Phillips Charles Huckabee Jay Street Frank McClendon Charlie Baucom Joe Wallace Jimmy Harris Tim Hayes Bill Youngblood Jim Davis Hal Lindsay Cliff Ward ' Henr. ' Lewder Dennis Wood Steve DaWs Buzz Collins Michael Splawn Scott Weaver Vaughan Mairs Scott Stabler Dand Cibbs Stuart Hoffman Niels Grier Tim Cockerham Dick Bnant John Graham Doug Ausbon Carter Ha es John Gilliam Mike Lothspeich Doug Maslanka Brent Cousins George Ken Cray Bill Blades Bruce Caughran Glenn Setliff Mike Welch Sam Pierce Stan Limmiatis Frank Conner Will Bobbins Joel Pinnix Da% ' id Turner Greeks 291 sigma kappa - » I i n iv 292 Greeks SIGMA KAPPA Stephanna Garner Janet Willard Jody Simmons Darcy Edwards Cindi Lewis Bonnie Jo Wolff Jud Hood Cina Wulf Susan C- Smith Myra Tallent L nn Miller Sarah Howe Melanie Shaffer Leigh Clark Margaret Peoples Marcia Thomas Renee Lanham Susan Reddout Ann Harward Teresa Suarez Susan Sasser Ann Rains Jodie Linker Shiela Wilson Sand Marke Kathr n Marshburn Patience Dibrell Ton a Overcash Shen Wilkie Anne Dosher Kit Payne Jamie Bullins Cindv ' arner Shirle) Mason Kathy Brooks Dee Dee Stewart Sandy Brash Stakes Vicki Bentley Betsy Ross Kim Maness Am Vaughan Jane Freeman Rayne Shirley Cathy Dayton Jill Lovett Man. Ann Spangler Greeks 293 Sigma nu r-5 ?n V, s .» . % ; , . 294 Greeks SIGMA NU Sean Wood Mike Olive Warren Plonk Winslow Ballew Jay Chambers Sammy Brinkley Ben White Donnie Pickett Coleman Harris Pat Richie Bruce Griffin Spencer Harrell William Peele Shea McLawhorn David Winn Rick Tale Ta lor Carson Steve Gross Bill Carver Burt Dixion Not Pictured John Pappas Lee Wagner Herb Winslow Karl Lehmann Buck ' Buchanan Jeffen ' Swain Chuck Stokes Mitch Hull Rick Meadows Alan Skipper Rick Neisler Mike Bolt David Loop Ken Whitehurst John Hart David Ferebee Biz3;ton Smith Fred Morrow David Craig David Novak George Currin Marc Propot Kyle Poole Steve Wood John Lafratta Mark Doyle David Moore Charles Robinson Bob Simpson Greeks 295 sigma phi epsilon 296 Greeks SIGMA PHI EPSILON Scott Idol Boomer Eric Hammersand David Wooten Lyn Conger Billy Green Ken Caldwell Mike Bridges Vance Anderson Tommy Brock Hugh X. Moore Scott Lowrey Chuck Smith Mark Trexler Kent Crawford Bobby Eckles Russell Berry Kent Honeycutt Dusty Baker Mike Sehneiderman Bob Bryan Clay Creech Bill Massengill Stan Kelly George Moore KeNin Bratton Fred McDonald Willie Dolawson U ' onderful Wag Beautiful Buddy Scott Coble Magic Yet Rick Burton Jimmy King Kevin Marcilliat Rick Cofxlman Nick Stratas MorrLson Johnson Matt Pearce Drew Smith Not Pictured Marty Goldstein Marshall Edwards Sherwood Black Greeks 297 Sigma pi 2 TT ,-m0 298 Greeks SIGMA PI Tommy Hay George Burnette Hawley Heglar Tom McClung David McMillin Mark Rabil Mike Burnette Biliy Moore Ray Pesaturo Robbie McGee Colby Warren Ken Nixon Tracy Barefoot Monte Burroughs Not Pictured Jonathan Chester Alfred Ebron Mike Talbot sigma tau gamma pP 300 Greeks SIGMA TAU GAMMA Alan Tebby Frank Mattson Mark Brooks Mike Perlick Fred Decker Duddles Walnut Alan Edem Not Pictured Danny West Brad Troutman Greeks 301 tau kappa epsilon f »i; ' L?„ 1 t n 302 Creeks TAU KAPPA EPSILON David Allen Eric Baule Clifford Parks Greg Osborne Chuck Pamell Ben Becker David Foushee Lee Hart Brenton M. Johnson Jim Darges Steve Sedlacek Russell Harris Martin Sommer Steve McClanahan Jim Pinyan Fred Miller Jay Morris Mark Needham Lee Hart Debbie Knight Grant Gordon Amanda Vamer Lyn Phillips Mark Cannon Kim Dorsett Todd Gunnel 1 Brett Stephenson Tom Streeter Andv DeMasi Mike McBeth Bruce Bowman Kevin McGuire Gregg Petcoff Scott Gross Jeff Hughes Rob Turner Paul Hoffner David Holbrook Not Pictured John Smith Mike Bost Greg King John Wolfe Br ant Herring Kevin right Scot Carpenter Matt Moore Jeff Bayard Bob Dollar Don Smith Kurt Barlow Griff Sperry Dennis Trout Jim Hyler Mel Snyder Peter Hertz Robin Best Bob Honeycutt Scott Thomason Tom Lill Emad Wahab ? , •})l ' [ 1 -J ' ■ ' y- 11. " Greeks 303 theta chi - o f f 304 Greeks - 11 i!: " H!! S 2 !S i I iii I fill Jj THETA CHI Nelson Gates Mark Fowler Dan Thomas Stuart Johnson Robert Dixon Bruce Rumley Rick Odden Scott McGurn Doug Mosher Mark Dunlap Larr ' Carroll James Plyler Don Etheridge Daxid Wuester Kevin Muehleisen Lakey Cornelius William Bruce Con Coree Ed Westmoreland Brooks Bostic Trung Nguyen Gray McRimmon Steve Cox Jim Burt Wayne Dave Douglas Owen Lan Nichols Not Pictured Bob Becker Hugo Anthony Mike Hunter s c H O L S o PJ The School of Agriculture and Life Sciences includes everything from microbiology to horticulture. Because State was originally established as an agricultural and technical school, Ag and Life majors have had a long history. They ' re also the reason State is considered " Moo U " or " Cow College. " The school is still expanding with the plans for a Vet School started, and the con- struction on Gardner com- pleted. ' AGRICULTURE AND LIFE SCIENCES WTT, mm TT W ,L 5iP P!? - fi «? Bo ce W. Abernathy Alyson Adams Jim Adams Dewey C. Adcock John F, Adderholdt Craig R. Adkins James Albright Daniel A. Allen Kelly L. Allen Lisa Almond Godwin A. Ananaba Cynthia Anderson Steve H, Arnold Teresa J. Austell Robert H. Averette Gail Avers Ben D. Baird Al Baker Diana L. Baker Dwayne Baker fg s gfl " " A. . f J I LV ' 4 i B Ton Ball Laurie Bareis Rhonda Barham Billy Barrow Janet L. Bass Lone Bates Charles Beatty Mark W. Bell Chris R Beltoii Jane K. Bernhardt Mar E. Bernier Linda G Best Bobbin Best Bill Biggers Sharon Bill ]a Blackwell Mark Blakely Herbert S Bland Ka la Blootlworth Michael Began Robin S, Boger Valinda Bostian David R. Bowen Ann Bradford Linda L. Bradford Marianne K, Bradley Dennis Bragg Gordon Bra]e ' Lisa R. Breeden JefiFBriggs Teresa Brile ' Marshall Brock Lisa D, Brogan K.im L. Broughton Cynthia J. Bruce Leslie J. Br aii Kim Br ' ant Craig Buchanan Mikel Bullard Lea Burns Luc - Burns Johnny W. Butts Pamela S, Butts Lisa G. B Td Kell ' B Tum Thim sta Campbell Thomas M. Campbell Robert Carlton Carole Carpenter Dark F. Carpenter Tamm ' A, Carpenter Connie L. Carson William Carver Danetta J, Cenung Anne Chace James M. Chambers III Dorsey L- Chamblee Lysbeth L. Chamblee Angela R- Champion Judith L. Chandler Lawrence Chandler Ki-Woon Chang Jane A. Chapman Daniel R. Chapoton Billy L. Chipeta Jeff D. Clifton Thomas E, Cline David T, Cobb Leon Cobb Roger N, Cobb Carolyn E, Coble David Coggins Jeff Coke Cathy Jo Coleman Deborah R. Coley John C, Coole William H. Cooley Timothy J. Copeland Tom Coppedge Pam L. Cordell Jeff N. Cox Michele D. Craig Susan R- Craig Cindy D. Cramer People 309 Jeffre Cramer Gar P. Crispell Ndnc Crouch Hiindv Cruse Kristi L. Culberson Richard D. Currin Linda R, Daniel Ro C Daiiiel Clifford A. Daniels Joseph R, Darden Jaines Darges Lilhaii H. Daughtry Tim E- Davidson Keith DaxTs Kim Davis Rhonda G, Davis W K, Davis Lisa K, Dawkins Wilhani T. Dawkins Derek Day Rebecca Deans Karen J. Dedinon Herbert S. Delaney Mar P Dibrell B. Kim Dickens Miriam G- Dillon Elbert H. Dixon Darrel V, Donahue Miirtha Droessler Ruth Drye Everett G Dudle Louise Dunlap Kathleen Durrani Cecil D. Eaker Dennis Earp Jaines L. Eason Sheila Eatmon Carla M Edwards Dale Edwards Julie I Edwards Patricia Edwards Rand Edwards Rand C. E6rd Margaret Ely Jutl Elson Stephen Emory 310 People Marty W, Erbin Lewis E, Erskine John H. Er ' iii Mark F. Estes John T. Evaiis Linda Ezzelle Elliot W, Faucette Monique Faust Honathan K. Felton Chuck Fields Marguerite Fields Paju Fisher John J. Flack Jerr H. Flanagan JetFFIo l William T. Fox Jay P- Francis Linda C- Freemaii Mar J, Freeman Pamela D, Fr e Laura Fryor Melissa L. Fulp Janet Fulton G. Mike Garlick Chuck Garrison Karen Garten David Gaskin David Gibbs Fredrick Gill Jonathan A. Gladden Henr L. Goodnight David J. Goforth Elyse K, Goldman Robert B. Gotschalk Kim B, Grajit Peter C, Gravely Nancy Green Jeffre Greenhill Pam R. Gregor Kimberlv L. Griffin William V. Griffin Julie Haigler Lisa Hajjar Karen C. Ham Mike Hamb ' Stephanie Hampton Deborah J Hamrick Roy W, Handy David A- Hardin Joan Hardy Debra A. Hargett Ricky J. Harper Sarah L. Harris Teresa Hathcock Maryam Hazehazain Marie E. Heafner Lydia Heard Marianne Hedrick James Heldrath Jim D.H, Helms HI Michael A. Herbin David Herring Timothv S. Hess Freddy W. Hester -- ' s rv-- f- T; ' -A People 311 ' t ' ■«, a " I, !»■■ ■ .J_,j ' .„ im i f 1 ■• ■jf TT Carol R, Hill Mindy M. Hill Steven G. Hinnant Jud Hiiishaw Stephen R. Hobel Meloney Hocutt Gordon A. Hodges Louis B, Hoffman Cathi J. Holden Cheryl A, Holland Hillerv B. Honevcutt Phillip W. Horton Julie Howard William W, Huddleston Janies R Huinphres Jane Humphries Dan A. Hunsucker Suzanne Hunt Elizabeth A Hunter Libh Hurst Marvin Hutchinson Bryan O, Hsiiian Iniobong J. Ibanga Julie Isenhour Tim Isenhower Gregory D. Jackson Jacquebne Jackson Kenneth Jackson Jane Jarvis Meriella A, Jeantet Samuel E. Jennings Calelia L. Jerome Mike L- Jessop Brenton Johnson Jeff Johnson Michael j. Johnson Howard Jones Joseph W. Jones Paul Jones Randy G. Jones William M.H.Jones Alex N. Jordan Betty W. Joyce Angela J- Joyner Mar W. Kearns Maureen M, Keefe Jo L. Keener Furniaii B. Keith Danna M- Kell Tammy Kelly Christopher A. Kennedy Mark T. Ketner C nthia A. Kimbrell Kenneth W, Kinson Virgil L, Kirkland Tebohd E. Kitleli Epimaki Koinaiige Dawn Koonce Roger G, Kornegay Kenneth A. Drause James Ladrach James V, Lamp Craig Land Janet C. Langley 31 2 People Karen W. Langle Deborah K, Laiiier L nda L. Lanning Phv ' Uis Lawrence Ted Laws Jo ce L. Leatheniian Deborah Lee Nanc Lee Keith Leese Judith Lehn Laura K. Lemley Ellen Lev Charles Lewis Cynthia A. Lewis Rebecca J. Liles Kjim Lille Richard Lisk Kathleen Loesch Jerry Lynch Richard A, Mab e Robert C. Maddiey Maxwell K.C. Malama David Mann Karen L. Manuel Kathryn Marshburn Jean Martin Donna O. Matthews Sonya J, Matthews Frank Mattson Lisa R. Maxwell David McAllister Barbara A, McCall Sandra E. McCracken Laura A. McFa den Joan T- McHugh Gail McKee Thomas E. McKemie Julian W. McKinney Gary D. McKoy Robert McNealv ' C People 313 Robert B, McNeill Lisa McNoIdy David R. McSwaii Michael J. Megginson Mickey Mephain Barbara Mercer Leslie J. Messick Andrew W, Metts Cynthia Midkiff Jaiiies Mid ette Ellen Milburn Melissa Miller L. Scott Mills Charles D Minter Jr. Randy D, Mitchell Patricia P. Mixon Delois L. Moore Laura Moore Martin Moore Donna F Moreland Leslie J Morrison Ronnie A, Mosley Catherine Moyer Ronnie Mozingo Debbie C. Munn Candy L. Mushlitz Henry Mwima Jean Myers Kay F. Nash Patterson Neal R, Eric Nelson Chuck Northcutt Allen T Oakley Barbara j. Odum William T. Oliver David E- Outlaw David L. Overby Mar C. Painter Linton B. Palmer Evelyn L. Parhain Belva E, Parker Michael L. Parker Caroh n Parkins Cathy Paul James F, Pearsall Randy L. Pearson 314 People y ' ' " m . -».»i% .s f ' wil ■■ ' ' ' ' ■ ' • iimimitmiiinim Douglas W Peed Svlvia PeediH William O, Peele III Lois A Pegrani F atnck Penuel Erica Perry !► Milda H- Perry |1 Frank Petersen Noel Petrea Edwin Phillips Valerie K Phillips Chervl Piland Sheri Plant Yvonne Plenimons George L, Pless Jr Patricia Plunimer Barbara A Pollard Elizabeth F, Poole StNTon Powers Paula Prestwood Diana L. Price Wanda J Pridgen Bodney Pugh Gwendolyn J- Purdie Jo Anne Quinn Hobin Ranicer ]. Margaret Raiid Brooks T. Randall Katherine Rankin leri L. Rawls Jeffrey Ray John Reddy Billy Rhodes Robert D Hidouft Don Risser Richard Ritz Martin Robbins Janice L. Roberts Mary H Roberts Joe b- Robertson Lee E. Robinson Alyson Rockett Freddy J Rodriquez Jerry L. Rogers Lindsay E Rogers Michael Rogers Chellee Rolfc Jackie Rouse 3 16 People Anthoiu J, Roux Charles K. Ro al Susai) Ro ' a] Linda Rule Peter Saw ' er Jesse H. Scott III Steve I. Sedlack Lucy Senter Jo ce K. Setzer Shannen Severson BaxT E, Shaffer Melanie Shaffer Jody M. Simpson Leslie A, Slusher Chip Smith Damon G. Smith Don C. Smith Jacqueline E, Smith Kimberly E. Smith Lewis W. Smith Linda J, Smith Pamela Smith Pamela G. Smith Regina Snow Marty Sommer Alethea C Sparks Susan E, Spruill Stephan M. Stanle Marty Stebbins Teresa J. Steele Bentley Stephenson John T. Stevenson Richard Stickney Pani Stirrat SaJly Stokes David Stone Lawrence A. Story Gil Strader Vernon H. Strickland Anthony L. Suggs A. Ben Suttle Doug Sutton Jeanene P Swigget Suzanne M. Tate William L. Taylor Alan M. Tebby People 317 Deborah A. Templeton Staiiiatis Theodorakis Mar E- Thomas Nanc Thomas Walter E, Thomas Jr. Elaine Thompson Janet L- Thorns Lavisa J. Thornton Leie Tison Jose V. Torres KimberK Townsend Kim Triplett Matthew G. Troxler Susan L. Turner Albert L. Tuttle Michael Wade Reginald Wade Dann L. Walters Joseph Ward Pamela K. Ward Richard D, Ward Ronnie A- Warren Tommy S. Watson Howard L. Waynick Donna Weaver Kenneth Webb Doug Weeks Charlie Wegman Sandra L, Weiss Timoth J. Weiss John W. Wells Paul Wharton Laura Whisenhunt Charles S, Whisnant WiUiain G. Whitaker Albert Whitley Cynthia White Thomas Wh te Bill Wicker Wanda Wilder Brad Williams Charles R Williams Eleanor E. WiUiams FrankUn Williams La Tie Williams Robert G. Williams 3 18 People Sharon L. Williams Tod J. WiUianis Richard A. Andreu s Mark Ashness Brenda D. Baker Vance J Williams Barbara Williamson Ja Barnes A.R. Beamaii Mistv A, Berr Men L. Wilson John Winstead Elizabeth A. Broome Rick B num Pegg Callawa Edgar A. Wood Keith Wood J,D. Christenbun Colette Corr Kent Crawford Rodney E. Woolard Donna J. Worthington Jean Dickson Kathr n E. Donovan Joan Etherington Robyn L. Wright Pat C. Wvnns D.H. Falk Billy Flowers Peter H, Freeman Behjat Yegani Paul A. Young Roddy J. Gesten Raymond Gibbs Sharon Graeber Deborah J. Williford Rayne L. Willis William A, Blue, Jr Neil Bouknight Bruce Bowman ; g r :v IV k •■ ' ubal If you happen to see the hghts on late at night in east campus, chances are it ' s not a party. It ' s probably a design- o working deligently on another project. " All nighters " are common for design students, unlike the occassional late-night exam or term paper stints for most of us. So if you see someone with bags under his eyes, don ' t automatically assume he has insomnia - he could be in design. K ( DESIGN 1 n People 319 Rf riv ' LiiL Jli If ■ " M Chns Henderson Margarete D. Hermanson Anne C Hertel Peter C Hester Jaines F Holcomb Henr B Howard Nanc Hughes Ra niond G. Hunt Michael L. Hutner Tim Johnson Anne Jones Joanne S. Kellar Dawn B. King Debbie Kinsman Charles D Krause Alan Kritz Barbara D Lane Richard E. Larose Douglas L- Lawing Craig D. Leonard Everette D, Lewis Karin Lewis Carol E. Loos Lisa L- Maniey James W. McKay ' ' ]o ce McKenzie Elizabeth McNeill Angela Mohr Karen Oglesb Joyce A. Ohver Mark Paullin Anne L- Perl Ka Ponder Matthew Renda. Jr. Michael J. Rigsbee Ellen Rogers Susaii L. Autr Randall G, Benton Andrea L- Berts Tim Simmons Charles H. Simon Phillip Barfield Patricia E, Box Geraldine Bradle Janet Snell Terr ' E. Sowers Sylvia Brad Miriam E. Campe Pamela C. Case Nancy Starworth Surapon Sujjavanich Jeffrey L. Cla ton Wylene Coward B Ton Cross John H. Thrower, Jr, Da ' id Tobias Mar E- Cross Pamela Cullipher Kendra D ' Onofrio Marcus Vess Timothy I- Ware Berty Dawson Julie A, Dunning Michael K. Edmonds Virginia Whitaker Timothy Winstead J.M. Edwards Karen S. Eichman Lee A- Eldridge Je£Fi:ey B. Yelton Jesse Young Mary C- Evans Randy H. Evans Rodney Farlow , . " .T l. imf U1 Although education has taken a beating in the past few years, the School of Educa- tion has held its own. It ' s still pumping out teachers in almost every major - English, biology, mathmatics, and history. While a lot of us have no desire to teach, we have to admire those who take the responsibility on teaching children how to read and write, who show them the beauty of Shakespeare or the logical order of math, and who prepare those children for the pressures and work of college life. c EDUCATION People 321 David B, Goldstone Christine F, Goss Samuel Groce Simon Gupton Caroline Holloway David Holt Williajn R Hone cutt, jr. iCnnberK A. Horton Lee Howell Steve T, Hoyle Bobbie Hudler Ciiid A. Hux Ed Jackson Fredrick Johnson Tucker D. Johnson Lee Jukes Trud Justice Helen M. Koope Robyn L. Lowe Peter A. Martin Sarah F. McFadden Kevin P. McGowan H,C, McKee Kellv A. McKone Bob Menches David Mooring Jennifer L. Musgrave Thomas L. Newcome Patricia R, O ' Neal Rodger Parker L nn Pergerson Larr E. Price Debra C, Pruitt Clara C Reese James Bobbins Filomena Romero Dora M. Shell Emily J. Sherrill Carol W. Simpson Robbie L, Smith 322 People Judy Stines Donna J. Strickland Charles M. Aardema K. L nette Abasher Laura J. Abemelhv Charles J. Sutton Jeffrey Tallen Ricky Aberneth Hikniat Abu-Rasan Hishani Abu-Raslen Elizabeth Ta lor Carren J. Terrell Michael F, Adams Michael Addertion Anna G. Adebahr C.A. Tucker Louise F. Walters Ahushiraven Ahmadnejad Shirin Ahmadnejad Farahnaz Ajamipour Timothy Warren Lynn Wellborn Maen A. Al-Ansari Akram A. Al-Najjar Charles M. Allen W.B. Wellons Patrick White Meredith M. Allen Ali Alsaquer Salah S. Alshamesi Ehzabeth Whitley Jean Williams Gaye A. Alston Andrew Ammons Pyong H. An Steven C. Willis Wanda H. Woodlief Glenn W. Andersen David R. Anderson Larry Anderson f j i ■i ■ 1 1 You can always spot engineering students. They wear horn-rimmed glasses, thick-soled oxfords, and calculators on their belts. They also have T-squares and slide rules in their back pockets. Right? - Wrong. If those were the only students in engineering, the Engineering school at State would be very, very small. They ' re really just like everyone else. They have to pass ENG 112, often run out of money at the end of the month,, and love to race con- crete canoes. e ENGINEERING People 323 Lisa Anderson Tode S. Anderson Lamar Anglin David H. Arey Melvin L. Arey L.uira Atkinson Doug H Ausbon Michael H. Austin Guy C- Avery Pedro Ayala Sima Azargoon Tim Badger Charles Bailey Theron C Bailey Thomas R, Bailey Joseph H Baker, Jr Timothy L. Baker Gar T. Baldwin Roger Banner Tim Barbee Martin VV. Barfield Patricia Barger Tony Barringer Jeffrev N. Bartlett Christopher P Barty Gary W Bates Terry Batson Janiece Baunihover Harrv W. Baylor Mark A Beard Ron Beard Paul Beatty Steven F. Beck Robert Bedingfield Shahrokh Behzad Jeffre O. Benfield George C. Benge John J. Benham J.idj Benzerrouki Rav Best 324 People David Bishop Jeff Black Rov J. Blacklev. Jr, Rich.ird Blakley Ross Blanc- Bryan J. Blanton Leigh Ann Blevins Mark S. Blinson David S. Boger Douglas J. Boone Edwin F- Boone Matthew M. Boss Susiin Bounds Jim Bower Thomas Bowers E. Wayne Boyd Andre C. Boyer Stephen B. Bo ette Robert Boyles William Boyles George Brannon R. Michael Bridges Stan B. Briggs Jeffrey C. Brittain Duncan S. Broatch Larry Brock Charles V. Brooks James E. Brown Jay Brown Jeffrey L. Brown Lee E. Brown Michael K. Brown y - ' J ' Myron C- Brown Robert Browne - P k. .1 ■) r ' F Susan £. Browne Thomas Bninner David Bryaii Gregorv E. Bnan Steve C, Br an Patricia A Bryant Ton E Bryant Cyd S, Buck Thomas J- Buff Jamie D. Bullins Michael Bullins Raiidv Burchani Wa iie Burge John Burger John C, Burns Perc C. Burns Ralph Burt Charles F. Burton HI David Buster Michael W, Bynum Thomas B Td Mike Cabaniss Wa ne G. Cain Tiinothv Callahan H Carson Calton. Jr. Charles Campbell Doug A. Campbell Mollie Campbell Richard D Canipe Kenneth Canter Vivian J. Carr Charles E. Cardwell Doris Carrington Samuel J, Carter Ra Catoe John A, Cha Frances A. Chadwick Anita Ann Chappell JeflFrey Check Shing H, Chen IP ' »-» Samuel C. Choate ' J. Robert Ciucevich Jr. Douglas Clabough Gina Clark Richard Clark Marv Clarv David Clement Jr. M Kelh L. Clinart fli Charles Collier Dawn E- Collins Chrisa A, Coltrain John E. Combs David Connell Stephen Cook Steven C. Cook Colin T. Cooler Michael E. Corrin Jerr A. Costen Roger C. Cottrell Daniel D. Coulter William H. Council Thomas P. Coyne Jr. Stephen A. Craig Alan Crawford David L. Crawford S- Lawrence Crawlev III Luis L- Cribb Robert Cromer Van J. Crotts Dennie Crowder Vernon B. Crudup Jeffer ' A. Curka Donald J. Curtis Todd M. Cuthbertson John T. Dalrxinple Phu-Cu Dao William Daughtridge Ben R. Da is Donald D. Davis George L. Davis Robert Davis Christian - Dawkins Debbie Deal jod M. Dedmon Kyle M, Dellinger Paul R, Dengler People 327 , J •. i Wanda Dennis Stuart Denny Stephen Deskevich Mabry J. Desormeaux Jr. Donna J. Devol Carrie Dickerson Gary Doby J. Dueane Dodson Anne Doman Doug W. Draughn Ernie T. Driver John D. Dudley Richard Duncan Catherine Dunkley Leo E Dunn Charles W. Drant Michael Durham David W Dyson Christine Early David Eberspeaker Daniel L. Edens Janies B Edgerton Kenneth Edgerton Baha B Eissa James Ellington John M Elmore William L. Einiore 328 People Johnna W Enibree Robin Enscore Kenneth R. Epperson Shawn Er ni Dann Enin Joel M. Eubaiiks Harve ' Euri ' Charles M, Evans Donald H, Evans Rix E, Evans Noreen M. Feel Robert Fellinghani Marcia A. Felton Particia A, Ferrari Deland Ferrell Gerald T, Fisher Johnn - Fleming Ralph Flow Greg R. Ford Michael Ford John Forlidas Gaius Fountain Joseph D. Fox Glen M. Francis Jeff G. Francis William Frazier John Freeman Lonnie Freeman Thomas A. Freshwater Ronald Frink Glen A, Frix Greg P. Fruchternian Randall R. Fullington Keith A- Fulp David Fun- Joseph A. Furst Jr. James GaJther Efren P, Galarraga William C, Gallowav Albert M. Gardin Terrence L. Gardner Andrew B. Garnier Joel Garrell Thomas A. Garrett John E. Gates Gary M. Gentr - James R. Gentr Elizabeth Gessner Christopher L. Gilbert Richard M, GiU Frank J. Gioscio Kathy Glans Christ Glasgow James I. Glenn Joseph S. Godwin Wayne L. Goodrich Tony E- Goodson Kenneth D. Gorman Ronnie Grady Mark Graham Ronald J. Graham Bill Graves Ralph Graw Kevin R. Grayson People 329 r ' " - ' • , : ' f t km r!P Clavlon B Green Thomas J Greenwood Jr Brian K., Greer William R- Grey LaiT B, Grice James L- Griesedieck Derrick Griffin Evel ii L. Griggs Frederick M. Grimm ja K. Gujrati Perrv V. GuUedge Todd Gunnell David M. Gurkin Charlie Gurlin Fredrick Gu 1on Kevin Guyton Dudle Gwaltney Lorri A, Gw ii Mark A, Hackler John S- Hager Mohammad Haieseh-Dehgan Gerald L Hall Kenneth Hall James R Ham Philip R. Hammond Orlando Hankins Kenneth Hansley Michael Harden Mike Hardison James R, Hard Jeff Harman Daniel K. Harrelson Br an Harris Robert Harris j. Lee Hart Peter S, Hastings II Claude Hathcock Alan K. Hauser Steven C, Hauser Brent R Haves Daniel Heath Ben A Hege Michael Heller Charles Helms Hank Helms Bo Hemphill 330 People Kann L. Henderson Tom Henderson Oiner Heracklis Jerr E. Hewett Wood Hewitt Ralph Hicks Clifton HiEKs Jim Hill David Hine Laura M. Hinson Quang T. Hoang L le Hogan Gary W, Holbrooks Scott Holdsclaw David A, Holland B. Elaine Hollering M. Robin Hollida Gregorv A, Holmes Margaret D. Hoiton Kath L. Hooper Brian K. Hornbeciv Lewis O. Horton Richard Horton Gary Hoskins James Hotelling Frank W. Hovis Tan a K- Howard Allen G- Howe Jack W Howell James R. Howell Lloyd H. Howell Samuel Howell Sherman A. Howell Edward Huang Bessie R. Hubbard Brenda D, Hubbard Richard Hubbard John Hudson Christopher L, Huff Fred Hughes ) id. 1 i ii Jeffrey Hughes James W. Hull Mark HuUer Natalie A. Huryn John Hutchinson Joseph E. Hutchinson Daniel B, Hyde Timothy G, Ingold Srinivas Iyengar David Jackson Barbara James Greg T, Jarrett Elizabeth E, Jayne HarT Jenkins Robert Jenkins Charles Jewell, II Jonathan C. Johnson Larr B Johnson, Jr. Michael Johnson Tinioth W. Johnson Arthur T. Jones Charles B. Jones G. Douglas Jones George M. Jones Stuart Jones W. Ood Jones Bill Jordan John C. Jordan Pam Jordan David Joyce Thomas W, Karches Norwood S. Keel, Jr. James E. Keenan 332; People Richard A. Kelly Vail D, Keple , Jr. Lila Khaleseh-Dehgan Faizur R- Khan Bill Keliner Daniel Kim John Kincaid Greg King Glenn D. Kistler Laurence D, Klein Paul A. Klinefelter Robert A. Klutte James R. Knapp Debra D, Knight Everette H. Knight James L. Knight Avva Krishna Jennifer Ladd Alan D. Lail Warren Lamb James R. Lamp Paul A. Lane Gary A. Lanier Jay Lanners Frank Lassiter Neil Lassiter Glenn S. Latta Barbara T- Lawin James D. Lawler Mark Lawlor William Lay Jeffrey C. Layman Timothy C. Lecornu Mark T. Ledford Daphne E. Lee Deborah A. Lee Joseph W. Lee Linsa G. Lee Marilyn G. Lee William Lehmann Tom Lessin Mark Lewis William A. Lewis Thomas Limbaugh Lynelle Little Lynette Little People 333 Gary W, Liverman Eugene Lockhart Mike Long Tomm Long Arthur Louis Brian Lower ' Ellice Y, Luh Clifton A. L nch Roderick B, Ma l)abne Maides Robert Manchester Michael D. Mangum Walter Mann James Manning James C Manuel Rebecca Marsh Jon Martin Tinioth ' Martin Rafael Martinez Debbie Massengill William Massengill Ahmad Matar Walter Mather Darrell Matthews Eric Matthews Mark A. Matusof Rick S. Maune ' William A. Ma nard Lisa C. McDade Michael McBeth Jeff McBnde Bradley D, McCall William J McCarter Dixie L. McCollum 334 People S Ivia McFaddeii Barr S, McGee Patricia M. McGiniiis John W, McGuinn. Ill Greg S. Mclniiis Stephen H, Mclnnis Henr F. McPherson Joseph Meadows Rick Mechanic Gienn M. Medford Jiinm ' Medford Roger P. Meekings Diane Mees Mark Mehring Michelle M. Melvin Pamela J. Melvin Brad Merlie David Michael John S, Micol Brian K. Miller Dempse P Miller FredC, Miller Meredith A. Miller Michael Miller Patricia K. Millsap Stuart M. Milner Stephen Minta Phillip C, Mintz Joseph P. Mishtal John Mitchell Luis R, Monar Tim Monroe Thomas J. Moone Andy R. Moore David E- Moore Richard D. Moore Karren More Gerald Morgan Christopher Morhard Duane Morris Robert Morrow David M. Morton Douglas Morton Herbert Morton Wadye Morton Joe Moss II Rodne Motle IdoraA. Murchison Charles A. Murrill Michael G. Myers Franklin M ' ers Paquetta M Tick William K. Neal Mark Needhain Terr A. Neese Gayle New David Newsome Log X. Nguyen Scott Niebling Ken Nixon Zane Nixon John N orris S. Mehre Norris Janine M. NunalK People 335 Terry H OConnell Beverly W, ODell f t J 1 i V Thomas G. O ' Neal, III Allen C. O ' Neil Leslie Oakley Robert E. Oehman Mohained Omar Thomas Overton Charlotte Pace Steve j. Padgett Neal Page Carl D- Painter David Pair Chong W Pak Gina Pantazis Peter Pappas Scott Park Clifford Parks Bruce A Parker Ronnie E. Parker Johnnie C- Parkins, Jr, Kenneth Parrish Robert K. Parsons, Jr. Cileini R, Paschal (ireyg Patcoff Robert B. Patterson Shobban Paul Mark Paulson Kevin L. Payne Tim Payseur James L, Pearce Christina B Peed Jumps Pegram Ho t ' ard D. Penny 336 People BeverK ' S. Peoples Tim S. Peoples Randall S. Perkins Jeff D. Perr iiian Gregg R. Petcofi " Guy R. Peters Monica Petersohn David Phelps Steve Phelps Mary J. Phillips JeflFrey C. Phipps Michael Phipps Timothy P. Pickeral Kenneth M. Pierce Veronica Pierce James Pinayan Jimmy F, Plyler Donald A. Poole Peter Povich Thomas Powell George Price Todd D. Price John J. Privette James N, Priutt I mad 0 " bain Mashid Rad Waltrina D Ragland Stewart G. Rapp Robert E Ra Robert S. Ra Robert Ra nor Robert W. Reece Rand Reeves Scott Reider Robert B, Rhodes Randv Rh mer And Rice Tim A. Richards Ronald Riggan John A. Ritchie Steve Robb Rand C. Robbins Brenda J. Roberson Perry J. Robertson Caroll F, Robinson James Robinson People 337 I James Robinson Robert E. Robinson Williain R Robinson Bob Rockefeller Margaret A, Rockstroh Kenneth Rodgers Frederick K. Rogers Rand Rose Lisa Routh Randy Royal Tedd Royal Andrew Russell KelK Russell Stephen D- Ryczek Faianak Sadatnasseri Robert Sadler Winston C. Sadler Roberto Sa]ama Michael P. Sainpair Freager R, Sanders, III Siegfried Sanders David A. Saunders Randy Saunders Inge Schappacher Mark R Schiller Julie Schniitzer John A. Schneider Walter Schneidniiller Augustus D- Scott, Jr, Patrick A. Seamen Ga le L. Seawell Robert Sea Charles Self Hiileh Shanimasisfahani Atmic L- Shanklin Catherine Shearin Williain B. Shepard Ted Sherrod Tim W, Shoaf Mark Shutt Francis Sichona Ernie Silva John S Sinibish A rithonv P. Sinikus, Jr Luther Simmons David Simpson 338 Schools JefiTM. Simpson Carl Sims Charles Singleton Eric Skidmore A, Grey Smith. Jr. Donald K, Smith Donna L. Smith John R. Smith. Jr. Loftee G. Smith Patricia L. Smith Ronald Smith Ronald Smith Sidne E, Smith Walter J. Smith Wa ne Smith John M. Snow Dan Snyder Daniel J- Somarriba Charles V Sorrell Glenn Speaglt- Leland W. Speect- Brent Spencer Richard M. Spencer Roger Y- Spittle Steve L. Spough Keith Spring April K. Sprinkle Linda A. Stac Michael D, Stanford Joseph T. Steel Mike Stephens Brett Stephenson Samuel P- Stephenson Vann K. Stepehnson (■■} f Schools 339 Joseph R Sleppe Felicia Stevenson Elizabeth M Stewart Jainie Stewart Karen H Stoker Neal R. Stoker Thomas J, Streeter Billy P, Strickland Timothy A. Strickland Jesse W, Stroud , Herbert G, Sullivan .t Steven G, Sutton Nancy A. Swanda Elizabeth M. Tait Charles Tate Pamela Tate Rotniie E, Tate Ezra C Tatuni Burton Taylor Mai Taylor Tom Ta lor Javad Tehen Robert L. Tesh Sieve Tetreault Cliflford B. Thomas Uelcenia L. Thomas J.unes W, Thomas Robert D, Thomas R Bra(lle Thomason, III Ale j Thonipson M.irk S Thompson Wdliam T. Thompson Don Thornburg Art ' Threatt 340 PeopIe Randall Tone Charles Touchstone David Townsend, III Jose Trevino Mark A. Trexler Allison Trivette Julius N, Tucker James E. Turnage James Tuttle Ann W. T so ii Sherri A, Vaden John W. Vail Strien Vernon Vaughn Robin J, Veado Charles R. Veit Garv Vestal Martv Vestal Jay Vick Carl R. Vogt Kathryn R, Vohs Todd Waddell Marty D. Wakefield Cynthia L. Walker George Walker Samuel Wallin Michael D. Walters Ra mond J. Warburton Ken Ward Sandra Ward Mike Warner Ton Warren Johnn Waters Edward C, Watkins William C. Webb Tom R. Weiss Jimm Wells Martin Wells Steven R. Wells Br an Wentz Michael A. Wert David Wesson Charles West Danny E. West Susan West Nancv Vickers iff Dean Vincenl - ' WP People 341 w . jt y-, 342 People Each school has its own special events, parties and outings. The Forestry School is certainly no exception. From the log-rolling contests, to the " play day " for rec ma- jors, to the pulp and paper picnic, forestry majors are well-entertained . Forestry majors study everything from how to preserve a forest, to how to make the forest into a park (parks and recreation), to how to use the forest as a resource (pulp and paper) . FORESTRY Ja S. Westbrook Terr Wheeler Ron Whidby Bruce E. White Lexine White WiUiain F White William J, White Jaiiies N Whitlev Ralph Whitle Michael C. Wicker Charles Wike William V. Wilcox Michael R. Wilder Sheri L. Wilkie Barry G. Williams Jean L. Williams Jim Williams Bruce B. Wilson David Wilson Rene L. Wilson Richard Wilson Shelia Wilson Ray Winslow Bobb ' Winstead Danny Winstead Ja S, Woenipner Ra Wojkovich Janie M. Wood Sandra L. Woolen Barbara Worsley Sharon Worsley James C, Worth Chris T, Wright Kelvin Wright Marcus D. Wrotn Jeannie K. Yarborough David Varle John Yates James L. Yocum Ann K. Yost David A. Adams, Jr. Dave Allen Charles D, Angle Marvin H- Bagwell Patricia D. Bailey Gary F. Barefoot David G. Barlow Toniiiiv Barnes Lisa B. Bartholomew John Bassett Braimon R. BeaJ Wallace E. Belgard Lee Bendtsen Gle.i S. Bintliff Edwin D, Bowers Greg Bojtos L nn Branberp Steven W. Branson Leslie P. Brinkley Dave E. Bucher Joel L. Cathe Nicola Cheek Stan Chesson Julie Cobb Theresa J. Combs Arnold G. Conrad, Jr. Glenn Corcoran Albert Corinth Duane R. Crawford AKce Creech Anthony L. Cross Mark Dalton Terr Dalton Robert M. Da ' ison Cher l K. Deal Greg A. Decker C. Lee Dilday. Jr. Scotty Drye Robert W. Dunn Donald W, Eaddv Pamela Earley Robert Eaton Katherine H- Eberle Daniel Edwards Aurelia B. Eller Brenda L, Etheridge Ken B Farmer Jan M. Faulkner H, Michael Fincher Kevin Fitzgerald Howard D. Fleming Katharine E. Foley Esmail F. Forghan Tim Fulbright Ken C. Gardner Jim Gemmer f U. " S. r WW i li ilibi 1 " . 1 l.iii W. Gibson ! Elease Giles Douglas Goldstein Michael O. Gomez Robin R. Goodrich Jaines E. Green Bernard K. Hall Stevenson Hanchett Julie Harrison Beverh A- HasUp CKde Hatlev Ruth E. Heidel Ed Hennings K.iren Hinson ThoMuis Hobgood Mark Hollanion Kent T Holmes Brad Howard Denise Ingrain Edward j. Jakos K.irl P Jensen Hugh B- Kennedy Patrick R. Kilgannon Ed King Joyce E. Lackey Bruce Laing Virginia W. Lancaster Karl Landgren John P Land) Franklin A. Lane Jr. Sharon Ledbetter Walter T. Lee Harvey M. Lenster Jeri S, Lemons Charles Lewis Cindy A- Lower Jefl " Mangam Bet1 D. Mann Randal K. Mann Kathryn R. Markle Oonna Martin James A. Martin Kristin McClaren Su an McFarland Gregory L. McCee Sharon E. Moody 344 People Brian J. Morris Greg T. Morris Nanc L. Morton lCeIl Mvatt Laurie Neitzel C. Diane Nichols Judith Nicholson Stephen Nielsen Gary P, Palmer Karen E. Papke Charles R. Parnell Janies A. Parnell Jeffre H. Parsons Jan C. Pass Thomas F. Passanant Tom W, Patoii Susan R Paul Susan R. Paul Ralph J. Peeler. Ill Carson Phipps Lewis Piner Richard C. Porcello Daniel B. Post Samniie N. Powell Janies H. Prevette Tony Price Mar B. Quinn Cind Ra Michael Ra Michael G, Reaves James Redmond Jessica Rigouard James C. Robinson John D. Robmson Rebecca E. Robinson Connie Rogers C. Edward Rose Rebecca Rosetti Pat D, Ross Patricia Satterfield Leslie K, Schiller Laura A, SeeK David A. Setser Gerald Setzer E. David Shearin Annie K, Sherron Scott E. Short T 7T|| ■■■■iBP ailHHl m ' ISH ' T TAi§ A X.$OFFeT.P. ' Sik IHp W People 345 % 0 1 ; ' ' ' ' JN-». , ii -S 5 ' j :ii!lS ' Mary Si eg Wayne D. Signiaii Melanie A, Sims Thomas E. Single Jeffrey T. Skinner Joe F, Slater John VV. Slaytion Mark D. Smith Olga C. Soiiza Gina Spinelle Howiird E. Sproull, III Giu- ' Staiilev James Slerritt James R. Stroud D. Ray Tanner Timoth) E. Tatum Roger P. Tennyson Matthew A- Thomas Claire E. Travis Richard J, Trudgeon Wilharn L, Tucker, II Anthony Upchurch Deborah Vancovern John D. Vaughn Laura Veasey ' Jan Warren Andv Whitaker Bill Wicks ■fli ' ii W William T. Willinghani Diane Wilson Michael Wisniewski Beth Wolh.ir Wayne L. Woml.le Tom Wright You ' re in Liberal Arts? Humanities and Social Sciences? You ' ll never get a job kid. America ' s job market needs engineers, technicians and scientists, not people who can recite Supreme Court cases or read ■ ' Hamlet " (and understand it too). But the School of Humanities and Social Science must have some special attraction - it ' s the largest school on campus. It has quite a variety of ma- jors: business, economics, English, sociology, psychology, and political science. h HUMANITIES Liiula S. Abernath Carol Abies Mary W. Atlams Vinka R. Akerele Joseph W, Akins. Jr. Terry L. Alford Tami Allen Regina Alston Sonia L. Alston Agu J- Ananaba Roger C- Anderson Vance Anderson Ga le Andrews Ciirrol Anstead Angela Annstrong Mark Arnold Vernell Arrington Marv J, Arthur Nicole L, Asbell Carol E. Ashley Janies S. Ashworth Keith Askew Todd A. Auten Sharon K. Ayscue BilK Baker Debra Barber Donna L. Barbour Ka Barefoot Rebecca Barnette Lori L. Barr Kevin S. Biirtlett Michele C. BartoH Calh Beainan Daniel F Beatty Melod Beavers Sue Bechtold Christnie Becton Ghevorghe A. Bell John L. Bellis Robert Bennett BaiT Beiioist Deborah G. Benthall Sherrv Benton Steve J Binder Lisa E. Bishop Jane L. Blake Donald K. Bledson Barbara A, Blossom Laura F. Bole Dan C, Bone Perr Boseman Harve L, Bost. Ill Mike Bost Chervl Boswell Winifred J, Bowe Fraiicine C, Bowens Karen R. Brabson Glenda Bradle Robin E. Bra Bett C. Brewer Clara S. Brewer M Ta Brewington Neva Bridges John Brinkie John H- Brinkman Ronald Bristow Lola Britt Margaret S. Britt Owen J. Brock Tomnn Brock Jonnie R, Brooks Kath Brooks Donna L- Brown Karen Brown Jeanene A, Br ant Georgia Burden Jimmy Barman Durward G, Burnette George M. Burnette Jeffrey C. Burnette Jeff Burns Robert M. Burroughs. Jr. Joe L. Burton Randy B Td Susan A. Byxd Jacquelyne B. Cain Charles Calhoun Sheri Campbell Donnai F. CannacK Georgia Canon Berkle Canupp Elaine F. Carniichael Gary Carr Thomas E. Carrawa Michael T- Carrigan Laura Carroll Patricia L. Carroll Gloria Carter Robin L Carter Dann W Cartner Sharon D. Gartner Terrie Cavanaugh Shir!e A- Chandler Mark Chapman People 349 IF " } r SherT K, Cheek Ronald D. Chern Michelle L. Chesnutt Brooks P, Chesson Renee Chestnut Charles T. Childrey Leigh G. Clark Robbie Clark r.mimy B. Clark William E. Close. Jr- Coral B. Coble Natasha Coggins Beth Colclough James Cote Donna A. Coley Mike Collins Susan A. Cone David Connell Stephen A, Connell Laura J- Conrad - Katherine Cooper Regina J, Cooper Denise Corbett Devorah L- Corcoran David Core ' Steve Cox David Cozart Donna L. Craddock k-. Jp James W. Craft ' W Renee Craige Suzanne Crawford M Bonnie Creech John R. Cross Lynn Cuichin Charles Danieron Tina R Darlington 350 People Jeri L. Darr Rickie A, Davenport Dianna L, Davis Harold Davis Pamela S. Da ' is Chris Dawe Teresa E, Deese Rodney DelliiiRer Arthur Deloach Linda S- Dement Martha Denning Karen A. Denton Ginger L. Dewar Mary A. Dickerson Lisa Dixon Mitzi L. Dixon Dennis W. Donner (Cimberh- L. Dorset Lesa Dorse Anne B. Dosher Stephen Dotson Sarah Doupe Faith Dove Robin Downs Susan R, Dudle ' Shelby DuflFy Mason M. Dunlap, Jr Paul H. Dunne Dora Dunston Robin D er Rand ' Earley Alfred E- Ebron, Jr. Alan T. Edens Shelton Edmondson Cassa T. Edwards Reginald Edwards Donna S. Efland Karen A. Eichelberger Connie L. Edler Sherri A. Ellerbe Johnn ' W, Elmore Mark S. Elmore Martha A. Evans Richard D. Everette Galen E, Ezzell Jill Farmer People 351 Earl D. Farthing. Jr. Sarah Fearringtoii Dale Feiiiniore Joan M Ferrand Jana L. Fields Michael Fields Lisa Fiero Barbara Fisher Katharine S Fisler Cara L. Flesher John E Flesher Ka Flo (i Ra H, Flynn Leigh A. Foil John J- Forbes Sain Forbes John Ford Thomas H. Ford Uarr l Foster K.athr n Foster David C- Foushee Tannxa A. Francis Katherine Frankos Dennis J Franks Ralph R Gaebe, Jr Greg Garner Robert A- Garner Tainara Garner Michael M. Garrell Leland T, Gaskins Timothy D. Gentry A Owen George, III Sharyn Gholson Leigh A. Gibson Joy E, Gilbert Ga e E. Glover Jeanne E, Good ear Margarel Gordon John Cough Gordan W. Grant Jaines V ' Gra Lenne Green Henrietta M, Greene Ginger A. Gregor Cheryl G Griffin Roland Grig!e Paul G. Grillo Robin B, Grinnell Janies Gunii Edgar Haggertv Pamela Haggler Ronald Hairston Robert J, Hale, Jr. Todd Haley Jonathan C, Halperen David Hampton Susan E. Haukins Amy L. Hardison Arlene Harper Paige P Harrell Harriet Harris Jud S. Harris Kim Harris Marsha C. Harris Robin J, Harris Rusell Harris William Harris Cammie D. Harrison Karen Hartung Am R. Harward Bruce A. Hatcher Andrea A. Hatley Pamela K. Hawkins Thomas E. Hav Anthony Hayes Gail Hayes Jan Hayes Lillian Haves Paula K. Ha es Daniel M. Ha good J-D. Ha " worth Deniz Hazeghazam Kenneth R. Hege Hawiey H. Heglar Donna S. Henderson Sara W. Henderson Ann Henderson Karen J. Hendrix Mary O. Henican William M. Henry Robert T. Hepler Johm F- Herscher B- Scott Hervey Alice E- Hickev Desdv Hill Lisa Hill Dianna L. Hinson Donna Hinson People 353 Jill E Hinton Johnn Hintoii Ralph V Hodges. Jr. Rebecca A Holder Jackson M Holmes M;ir S. Holmes Phvllis Holmes Ronald T. Holmes f- 4- Fl ' , P-H, « f AlVi Itk J IM Ikll John Hood Julie A. Hood Diana Houghton Celia A. Houston Farle Howard Pat Howard Milton R. Howell Marsha M, Howie John D. Hudson Phillip R, HuflFman Philip Huggins Kevin Huniphre ' Cregor Hunt Shiela D. Hunter jim Hyler Dawn j. Icenhour Shem D. Idol Greggory Ingle Dan Jackson Sharon D Jackson Diane Jacobs Cynnthia James Signora S. James Nanzette D. Jarmond Wayne Jarvis HaroKii Jeffreys Senora A- Jeffreys Robin Jeffries Sue P Jenner Sandra D. Johnson Stephanie R. Johnson Susan Johnson Brent O. Johnston David Jones Rebecca J. Jones Robert F, Jones Stuart W. Jones Jay C. Jordan 354 People Karen Jordan Pain Jo ce Raj Kapur Soiiia KaraKiofKis Gordon C. Keehn Jod ' P. Keen Waller E. Keith Katherine D. Kenned Andra Kilpatrick Lynn KJniel Kent Kineaid Sidney P. King Joe Kinney Susan W. Kirk Karen L Kizziah Sand M. Klein Sara M. Knott Bob Kochuk Linette A. Kossow Kim Krajack Ronnie Kreidt Richard S. Krewson Dean Lail G. Russell Laing Lucy M. Lamb Susan M. Lamoreaux Barbara A. Lamphier Steve V. Lane ■ " V r. h i ' Teresa R Lane Robert E- Langdon Sonja Langreii Renee Lanhajn Larr Laque Janie Lassiter Susaii D. Lassiter Tauimv Lassiter Sherr ' F. Lawson Donnie Le Grande Gi Youl Lee Georgia F. Leggett Mar Leonard Melanie Liggins Robert Linbiquist Cher l D. Lipscomb Randall D. Lisk Gerald Little Pamela Llovd David Loop Elizabeth A. Lynch Stephen A. Lylle Kim Maness Brenda J Mangum Donna Marion ms ). Garland Marks Pajnel A. Marlowe Phyllis A. Marshall iMXJi Kathr n L, Marshburn Ann D Martin Patricia A. Martin Robert E Martin. Jr. Tammy C. Martin Alice Martschenko Shirley Mason Teresa M. Matheson Lisa May Sandra E. Ma ' Brvan T. Ma o Carole McCaskell Elizabeth McCarter Je annie M. McCauley Karen McCauIe ' Etta M. McClair Melody McClanahan Kattie I. McD;inieI Patricia A. McDaniel Melody McFatridge Robert M. McGalliard Patricia E. McGrail Maugeen McGrath Anianda McLawhoni Amos L. McLeniore David McNeeK Laurie A. McSwain Toni Mebane Davis W. Mendenhall Tim Metcalf Marina C- Mickens Diane Miller Earth J. Miller Edwina L, Miller Gregor ' D Miller Harlie Miller Debbie L. Minnix Sharon S. Misner Bonnie Mitchell Shelby Mobley Yvette L. Modica Mar ' E. Moeslein MyTa K. Monteith Cindy A. Moore EniiK M. Moore Glennie Moore Guilford T- Moore Joseph H. Moore, Jr Kenneth F. Moore Sand Moore Susan B. Moore Jane M. Moorhead People 357 Anitra D. Morgan Lori Morris Martha L. Morrison Ann V, Morton Deborah N Morton Brenda L. Moss Natalie A. Mullins Michael Murph Shelton Miirph Alison T. Myatt Michael Myatt Sheha Myatt Diane E. M ers Beverl A Narron David Nelson Bob Newell Sharon K. Newman Sue Nicholson Suzanne Nirschl David L, OBr ant Gerrv ODell Jan ODell Mark S. Odum Chris W, Ohve Huniie Olive Sandra Oliver Deanna U. O ' Pharrow Susan ] Ord Gregor Osborne William T. Overcash EUzabeth J- Owen William Page Candy Pahl David Painter Belinda Parker Darcyhelena Parker William Parsons Inielda Pate Robert Paterson Kathrvn Payne Tim V, Pearce Patricia M. Pearsall Margaret H Peeples Jim J. Penegar Elise Peoples Douglas P. Perreault 358 People KiniberK A. Peters Gordon M. Pertit David W Phelps Judith E Phelps Donald Pickett Todd W Pillion Larita K Piiinix Mignon E Petcock Hal W Plonk Debora A, Ponivas Richard C Porter Barbie A, Pose Alan L, Powell Carol) n J Powell . Denise Powell Margie L. Powell A Turner Frickett Edith Privott Ginger Pronga Carolin E- Przezdecki Kris Radford " Raymond A. Rainey Susan R. Rakestraw Charles Ramseur Phillip C. Ransdell Anthony Raper David W. Ratcliffe ■ J ' ■1- kim A. Ravelli Joel G. Reames, IV Susan Reddout Elaine M. Reynolds Kathy Rhodes Phillip Rhodes Lori Rich Orinthia F. Richardson Robin Ricks Lawreiicr W. Rieder Susan M. Rinehardt Donald E. Ritter Wade Ritter Eric D. Robbins Carol A. Robins Audre D. Robinson James E, Robinson Ann C. Roddick Rebecca S. Rogers William W. Rogers Toininie L. Rose James Rozier Therese J. Rucker Michele Rudd Michelle M, Rudolph EHzabeth K, Rumfelt Alissa A, Russell Mark A. Rutledge Trisha Salgado Gregory W. Salmon Andrea Sanders Chris Sarton Susan Sasser Pamela H Saunders Stacey SchaefFer Susan H Schlaseman f S i Elizabeth Scott Brian Sears Kenneth Sears Michael Setzer WilUih R. ShankUn John Shea Louis Shea Mary H- Shea Melissa M. SheaK David L Sherman 360 People Bradford L. Shields Claire R. Shirley Rob Shoaf Karen D. Shore Ronny E. Shumaker Don Sigmon Inga }. Simmons Janata C. Sims Tim Slaughter Martha Smetana Brad Smith Connie Smith Lee J. Smith, Jr, Monica L- Smith Sheri R. Smith Susannah C. Smith Suzanne V. Smith Stephen A. Smothemian Nancy J. Southerland Jay Spain H. Myron Spell Dave Spencer Guy Sperduto Bonnie L, Spicer Carol J. Spivev Ronald E, Spive Betty Springs William H, Sproger Deborah St. Clair Sinthea C. Staiford James Stahl RaJph S. Staley Ricki Singer ij t — » Larr ' Singleton •» ■ 8l « A People 361 Mkl Kelly Staiihope Karen M, Steele Beck L, Steelmaii Trade D. Steiner Eddie Stephens Debra Stephson M Renee Stewart Laura A- Still Joeannah H, Stinson Susan P- Stone Susan M, Stradtner Abby Strickland Ahsa D- Strickland Debra L. Strickland Raymond Strum Howard L. Stultz Terry Stutts Charlene Y. Suggs Lamont J, Sullivan Ailene M. Surles Valencia Swaringer Janice R, Swicegood Mura Tallent Karaen Tate Kenneth M. Tate Rick E. Tate Delia E, Taylor Lisa C- Taylor Robert W. Taylor Susan W. Teague Tina Tedford Marvin L. Templeton Philip K. Templeton Karen Thompson Lisa A, Thompson MariK n Thompson Neal Thompson TerT R, Thompson Lisa E. Tice Althea D. Tolliver Crystal I. Trexler Stephanie A. Tripp Judi R. Troxler John Truitt Jimnn Trull Robert S. Tucker Craig Turner Ecolia Tuten fanmiv R. Tuterrow Kenneth F T ndall, Jr. PhuUis D. Underwood Michelle R. Vaillant Amanda Varner Elton L. Vaughan Joseph Visy Cath V ' oyce Elaine Vo ne Elizabeth R. Waddell Susan E. Waddell Nanc B. Wagoner James S Walker W-riion Wall M.irtlKi A. Walsh Bol)hie S. Wardlaw 362 People Susan S. Warren Mary Watlingtoii Carta B. Watson Bobbie L. Watts Wendi Weaver Daniel Webb Kimberly A. webb Marianne B. Webb Vicke Webb Cynthia Weiss Terry Wells Thomas Wells David Wessinger Amy West Debbie West John Westmoreland Susan E. Willard Angela D. Williams Blake Williams Johnny Williams KimberK J. Williams Laurie Williams Penny S. Williams Sandra Williams Mary E. Wilson Christina M. Windley David Winn Robert H. Wolfe Gregory Wood Keith Wood 1 1 In Physical and Mathmatical Sciences - or PAMS as they ' re more affectionately known, students hide out in their labs all day and have wild parties in the basement of Cox at night (where they cool the beer kegs with liquid hydrogen.) PAMS students work with the tangible as well as the in- tangible, the earth sciences as well as formulas from math or chemistry. They find out the hows and whys of things we simply take for granted. V PHYSICAL AND MATHEMATICAL SCIENCES Stephen B. Wood Maiidana Alizadeh Leigh A. Allred Mark Airowood Tonja F. Atwater Wille Woodcock Sharon E, Austin W. Ray Bagwell Mark Baldwin Vincent D, Barringer David Wooten Kathr n Batchelor Dwayne Beard Clarence B, Beaver, III Suzanne Benedict Pegg Worrell Kirk Bentson Toni Best Mickev Bishop Bradlev B. Blackweldes Gina M. Wulf Jonathan Bonesteel Aude G, Bouraoui Bruce A. Bowers C nthia Branch Charles K. Younce III Dennis Branch Katherine A. Brehnie Michael E- Brown Terri J. Brown Sally R, Yountz Tony Brown Aiid ' Bryan Maria Y. Br aiit Dale Burleson Lillien Zug Sarah I. Burton James Callowa Alesia J. Carr Mark W, Gates Robert Cawthorii David Cherveny Philip Christopher Lisa D. Clapp Steve Collie Elizabeth A. Collins Tina Cooper Sue A. Copley Marie Davis Tanii J. Davis Eric L. Doggett Nomian A. Doggett Valerie G. Doggett Maureen Droessler John D. Elliott Ja ne Emu Rachel Etchison Tauiinv Evans Jane Faulkenbern Nanc Fazzino Clyde Foster John R. Foster. Ill Edward A. Freshwater Julia Fullington JiU Gadd Ronald W. Gentry Beth A. Giljames Cynthia J. Gordon Lawrence Gould Linda Gray Loura J- Griest Penny Hardlin Karen L Hamioii TerT A. Ha wood John Heilmuth Mark E Helms Timothy S. Hemphill Cassandra L. Henighaii Wanda Hensdale Maria Hernandez Robert A, Hester. Jr Pauline E. Bine Frieda C. Hobgood John Hobson Kathy Hodges John M. Holland People 365 Jimmy G. Holleman Cirl Holton Susan Hopkins ' icki S. Horner Clark D. Horton Wen-LicUip Huang lCath Jasaibs KathrNTi D. Johnson Karen D. Jones Sharon E. Jo new Carl G. Kearney Jeffrey Keever Kathv Kelly Charles Kernan Terri D. Lambert Bo Lane i ; ( n Lauri A. Larson Robin L. Lassiter James Lawton Melodv W. Lee Teralea Leonard William Liles Stephen B. Little Kim E. Long Jose R. Lopez Terri M. Loyd Michael Lutz Randy Lyon t Nicholas G. MacTopoulos David Mark D.i Td A. M;irtin Gary D. Martin Morris McCain Anna McLellan Teresa A Medlin Donald Melton Men Midvette Klines C- Mitchell Jean Mitchell Roger Moore Lois J. Morton Mike Moss Joseph Nesbitt Lonise T, Noell Ruth Noland Dale G, O ' Leary Jaffrtit D, Pand a Tim Paschall Sarah Pass Teresa G. Penny Susan L. Phillips Judith E, Porter Connell Pnce Ror Pruette Timothy Puckett Gary Quesenberr ' Debra Rackley Sandra Y. Rainsey Jarnes M- Ray William A. Reid Alexandra A. Robb Gregory A. Roberts Joan Robinson Keith T. Ross JackC. Bothrock David W. Rouse Ciirolyn L. Sanders Wilson E. Sawyer Sheila Schneider Kenneth Scott Janet L- Secrest Bob Se Tnour Behrooz Shariali Judith C. Sharp 368 People John P. Shea Roy Sherron Shinita Shipp Kelly D. Shirley Martha Shotwell Aimee M. Sigworth Willi John M. Smyre Edna Snyder Mary Spangler Robyn Stanfield Donna E. Stegall Beverly A. Stephenson Helen D. Stewart Ludwig W, Stuart Millard C- Taylor Timothy Tucker Rosemary Tucker Tahmineh Turkzadeh Taraneh Turkzadeh Kami Vick Elaine Smith j| Pf illiam D. Smith . ' People 369 r IP • ' ' I r tffiSSSSSSS ■■ h. r I nT " ■ L X- -. J,-M I k- — r|::___ : f HM U -, The Shuttle Inn, a small resturant in the basement of Nelson Hall, only adds to the already close-knit atmosphere of the Textile school. With a low student-faculty ratio, Nelson seems more like a home than a classroom building. Not only do these students make cloth, they design and exhibit the fashions made from it. In addition to working with different textile and fashion industries, they found time and talent to help design the cover of this year ' s Agromeck. V TEXTILES Bill Watson Donna L. Webb Mark H. Adir Michael L. Allison Ronald J- Andrews Donna Westmoreland Wanda C. White M.iTV E. Antinozzi Cliff Amhie Randall Baker Aubrey Whitley George B, Williams Buddy Ballard Dexter R. Barber Andrew R. Earner John A. Willis Ernest F. Wilson Sandra C. Battle Angela G. Beasley Mike Beasley l.ou-Anne Wilson Tekeela R. Wilson M.iry A. Bedwell Benjamin Seeker Susan Berkstresser Tim Wilson Pamela K. Wilson Jiv.m G. Bhatt Susan J. Bischer Laura Blalock John P. Workniiui, Jr. Denise Wolf Sarah M. Bobbitt Barr ' Brady Tnmni Bridges fSI L Chong-KungWu • VajihoHah Yegani Diane Britt Miirk H. Brooks Cintv Brvan Andrew M. Buchniaii Julie S. Bulla Marty R. Bullins Thomas G. Cabaniss Terry Caines James E. Campbell Rick Carpenter Amy Cashion David Clark ' i Sallv B. ClaNton Derick S. Close Linda Conner David W. Cox Sidney B. Crowe Robert L. Culp Rhonda Davis Peter A, Denboer Jeff Douglas Ken Dull Bill Easterbng Lee A. Efird Annette C. Eikoetter Ton ' D. Evans Alan J- Fenno Reginald Floyd Elizabeth Fugmann Carol S, Furr Stephanna Garner Aiiftife People 371 Randall H. Gay jL-ffre M. Gilmore Doris Greene Bill C, Gurney Harvey C, Hall Jeffre Hammond David J. Hamrick Margaret Haiiey Franklin S. Hare Carolyn A, Harlow Eileen Harrison Jeff Harvey Mehdi Hazeghazom Korrest T. Heath Don J, Hednck, Jr. William Henry ' Helmut H, Hergeth .iHa P Herold Susan C- Herring Cynthia A, Hodges Peter Honig Jimmy Hopkins Lafonya I Hughes Teresa Hukins Paul A. Hunt Aniegboka Ikwuezunma Ann Jerome Christopher C. Johnson . . . . James M. Johnson Ml f Julie D. Johnson Kath ' Kearns George M- Kent Kath S. Khan Karen Kitterman Albert W Klemme Teresa Knight William H, Knight James B. Landreth Stephen V. Lewis Tom Lill Linda G- Locklear La Gena Lookabil! Linda Lowe Crystal L Lutz Ehzabeth Marshbum Jeffrey A. Matthews 372 People Dim Mayer Ben C. Mayo Robert Miller Giiia Mills S.u-a R. Mitthener Sharon Morris Nhu-k E. Moss JiUiies P. Mo Ian MarkC. Mullins Debra A. Munson Kristine L. Nagy Naraporn Naranons Bette L. Niebling Timothy L. Palmer Robert ]. Papuga Sharon D. Parker Angela M. Patrick Miirtha E, Perez Jannette Perr Charles G- Postoii Thomas D. Postoii ' ikki Rivers Matthew Roberts Jane A. Robinson Bobbie L. Russell Phil Sabio PhilHp M. Segal, III James R. Sherrill Peter R. Sigmon Ruth L. Sloop Mary E- Smith Susan C. Smith Tonica S. Smith Rodney G. Stamper Marie Strobel Thomas E- Stutts Mardus Swain Joe Terrell Jimmie Toompas James A, Valentine Lachhman H- Wadhwa Kim A. Wall Janistine Webb Cynthia D. Wilder Stanle ' Wilson Jack Wooten People 373 I Miirshall Jones Diirryl L. Keene Bryan H. Kohn Amy Liitta Walter A. NlcCoy Phil N. Netravaii Kirsten A. Shober Patricia Signion Gary Sikes Sarah K. Silliman J;iren M. Simpson Miirtha Vohmd Thomas R. VVagnew Sue Warren Joel D. Williams Tom Ziegler Kathleen A. Zorowski JtU 374 People IR TlTUTEl mf KMKVKVl Har Kg NLY ' 3 ' ■- ■ " ■ t a. S i Fit People 375 376 Closing jL mmmmrm mggffim 378 Closing Closing 379 Closing 381 382 Closing r . V1 A I. i w 1 -• Lj» A ja % -1 1 t ' Jh f ■taJHj H? «. Ss iHl i V ' 4m4 i ?B ? r C •» ' ' i S « mfer L I ' L X V 1 H jR | y b I ' - if i L- 4 E A 1 K H iC l k h 384 Closing Closing 385 386 Closing •m tt- Closing 387 388 Closing Closing 389 390 Closing Closing 391 Closing 393 394 Closing .SHI liJVf -fv ::i ■ ' -•■ ' ' ' ■ ' . • ' M f Closing 395 396 Closing Closing 397 r " £ Editor-in-Chief— Mark H. Brooks Assignments Editor — W. Dudley Gwaltney Agromeck Staff Airplane Pilot — N. Eugene Cox Kathryn Payne, Copy Ham Thrower, Layout Chris Seward, Photography Contributers Bryant Allen Peggy Calloway David Turner Asst. Jane Brown Elaine Carmichael Bonnie Creech Todd Anderson Andrea Cole Alice Denson Michael Perlick Linda Brafford Mare Dabagian Kerry Engleberger James Robinson Walter Brocker Jeff Jobe Carolyn Harlowe Jill Stenstrom Myron Brown Denise Manning Lisa May Patrick Chapman Kathryn Markle Joe Moore Philip Christopher Terry Moore Brenda Moss Cene Dees Lucv Procter Judy Nicholson Norman Doggett William Procter Patsy Poole David Eberspeaker Wayne Smith Jane Robinson Steve Gordon Chris Steele Olivia Ross Steve Wilson Susan Stone Debbie Strickland Larry Such Wade Williams staff ' 1 VGROMECKAGRO -. ]• ' ; • index mm m Copyright Information 2 V% ■ ' 1 Contents 3 Sports Candids 172 Alpha Phi 252 ;| Opening 4 Features 184 Alpha Phi Alpha 254 - ' Tlfc . m Interviews Phytotron 186 Alpha Phi Omega 256 - ' - il Ori-Campus 18 Hillsborough St. 190 Alpha Simga Phi 258 ZTw 11 Off-Campus Married Student 22 26 Nuclear Reactor 196 Alpha Zeta 260 %a w -- Preppies 200 Delta Sigma Phi 262 .N ;f ' Athlete 30 Ag Farms 202 Delta Sigma Theta 264 •iliS Fraternity 34 Campus Religion 204 Delta Upsilon 266 M -S ' K Off-Campus 38 ROTC 206 Farmhouse 268 H % i tJ, « Happenings 42 Dorms 208 Kappa Alpha 270 mm A Sports 96 Alexander 210 Kappa Alpha Psi 272 m ■ ' - ' C Football 98 Bagwell 212 Kappa Sigma 274 mm " - 1 Mens Basketball 106 Becton 214 Lambda Chi Alpha 276 III 1 Womens BAsketball 114 Berry 216 Omega Phi Psi 278 ■ 1 Wm Swimming 120 Bowen 218 Phi Kappa Tau 280 1 1 Ih Track 124 Bragaw 220 Pi Kappa Alpha 282 R 1 .. Mens Tennis 126 Carroll 222 Pi Kappa Phi 284 Bi ' 1 nis Womens Tennis 128 Gold 224 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 286 - I H k Wresding 130 Lee 226 Sigma Alpha Mu 288 i S I 1 Womens Volleyball 132 Metcalf 228 Sigma Chi 290 H Fencing 134 North 230 Sigma Kappa 292 T " 1 Baseball 136 Owen 232 Sigma Nu 294 V l Womens Softball 138 Sullivan 234 Sigma Phi Epsilon 296 %V ' ' .« l Cross Country 140 Syme 236 Sigma Pi 298 M Soccer 142 Tucker 238 Sigma Tau Gamma 300 W l Lacrosse 144 Turlington 240 Tau Kappa Epsilon 302 Golf 148 Welch 242 Theta Chi 304 JH Rifle 150 Greeks 244 Class 306 m Cheerleaders 152 Alpha Delta Pi 246 Closing 376 Intramural Sports 156 Alpha Gamma Rho 248 Staff Page 398 Club Sports 164 Alpha Kappa Alpha 250 Editor ' s Page 400 credits Copy Credits 84-85, 91, 200-201. Bryant Allen: 18-21,98-114, Patsy Poole: 86. The cover for the 1980 130-131, 134-137,142-149. Lucy Procter: 64, 82-83, 87 , Falls is a ficticious photo Agromeck features the Elaine Carmichael: 38-41, 62, 186-189. credit placed where: North Carolina State 205. Jane Robinson: 90, 93. a) The photographer University embl 2m wove n Andrea Cole: 190-195. Olivia Ross: 26-29, 65, 67. did not credit the photo he into the fabric. rhis is th e Alice Denson: 4-17, 58-61, Susan Stone: 22-25. turned in and the credit first yearbook in the 306-385. Larry Such: 150-151. could not be found. United States w th a cov( 3r Kerry Engleberger: 92. b) The photo is a file of this type. The ; fabric i i Steve Gordon: 196-199. Class Section Photo Credits photo from Agromeck made of 100 % cotton an d Jeff Jobe: 48-53, 56-57, 66, Anderson: 343, 350, 352, 355. photographers of the past. is left undyed to prevent 68-75. Brafford: 332, 334. spoiling of its natural Denise Manning: 64. Brocker: 315, 336. Due to internal staff beauty. Thanks go to Dr Kathryn Markle: 63. Brown: 359. changes, pages 84-95, Mansour Mohamed and Lisa May: 94-95. Falls: 356. 106-123, 130-131, Dean David Chaney of Joe Moore: 30-33, 202-203. Seward: 313, 325, 328, 331 134-135, 140-141 and the NCSU Textile School Terry Moore: 206-207. 340, 346, 361, 363. 186-207 were copy edited and to Mr. Gene Lehma n Judy Nicholson: 114-129, Williams: 326. by Miss Kathryn Payne. for their cooperation in 132-133, 138-141. Wilson: 316, 320, 322, 339, All other copy was edited making the cover poss ibl s. Kathryn Payne: 34-37, 44-47, 343. by Miss Alice Denson. lECKAGROMECKAG in conclusion... When I looked over some old yearbooks as a freshman, I could see why some annuals had a hard time selling. The majority of the editors had us- ed their books as a resume for their photography and layout work, not as a record book of the year at their respective school. The yearbooks were chock full of trees, buildings and other so called " creative photography " shots. The shots were creative all right, but those pictures had no place in a yearbook. There were too many other things left out that were more important to the students. After I was elected editor, I decided to change the format of our book, the Agromeck, to orient it on the path of earlier yearbooks of N.C. State — tall, thick, and full of people. The final product you have before you now. This book is the culmination of many long months of work. It is a change I hope you have enjoyed. I would like to thank Blinda Timberlake, Mark Colberg, Rod Hunter and Bill Hunter of Hunter Publishing Company for their personal service in helping me put together this year ' s Agromeck; Al Thurston and Ed Ralecki of Yearbook A.ssociates for their excellent job of portrait photography; Herb Council for his advice; Dave Sinotis for understanding my ambitions and the Agromeck staff for their .superhuman effort in getting this book off on time. Thanks also go to Mrs. Leatha Kelley, Dean David Chaney, Dr. Mansour Mohamed, Mr. Gene Lehman, Mr. David Basnight, Mr. Robert Prongay, Mr. Bob Raiter, Miss April Turner, Miss Suzanna Rowe, Miss Eleanor Williams, Mi.ss Chris Hamerick, Miss Lynn Gross, and everyone else who con- tributed their time in any way. colophon The 1980 Agromeck is pro- duced by Hunter Publishing Company, Winston-Salem, North Carolina. The 400-page press run of 3200 copies plus overruns cost approximately $ 30,000.00. The cover is made of 100% cotton yarn. The fabric was woven on Jaquard looms which finished out at 82 sley by 82 picks. The warp is 21 1 combed cotton and the filling is 19 1 combed cotton. Cover processing included scouring, heavy starch applica- tions and application of a soil- release finish. The book is case bound with a reinforced crash on 160 point binders board, Smyth sewn round and back with headbands. The endsheets are Hunter house stock number 102. Paper stock is Hunter 80 pound gloss enamel. Printing is done using offset lithography with halftones shot with a 150 elliptical dot screen. Ap- proximately 30,000 photographs were taken in the process of production of this yearbook. All color photographs are 35mm transparencies of Kodak Ektachrome, Kodachrome, and Ektachrome Tungsten film. Ektachrome slides were pro- cessed in the Agromeck darkroom. No scanners were used in the separation of the transparencies. All headlines are Baskerville type, set by hand, PMTed, and submitted as 100 % sized artwork. Body type is typeset by the Agromeck staff using Com- pugraphic MDT-350 video- display typesetting units and a Compugraphic Trendsetter 88 printing unit. The California type family in 6 pt. 7 lead, 9 pt. ll lead, 18 pt. 22 lead, and 24 pt. 28 lead combina- tions are used in text copy pro- duction. More information is available and inquiries are welcomed. Mail coorespondence to Agromeck, 3123 University Student Center, North Carolina State University, Raleigh, North Carolina 27607. Phone (919)-737-2409. :OMFrKAGROMECK g %


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