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

 - Class of 1982

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North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 412 of the 1982 volume:

JAlUAE ' f 1911 I Volume Eighty William J. White, Editor-in-Chief Introduction 4 The N.C. State that is part of our lives, and the N.C State of those who came before us. Fall Events 98 Mingled between the footballs and the acorns lie the major campus events of 1981. Sports Exploration of physical limits of human body search for victory. in Winter Events 130 Whether we dodged that thrown snowball or not, we survived the winter of 1981-82. Copyright ©1982 by William J. White and the Publications Authority of North Carolina State University, Raleigh, North Carolina. All rights are reserved. Portions of this publication may b reproduced only with the written permission of the individual copyright holders, William J. White or the Publications Authority. This 1982 Agrotneck, Volume Eighty, was produced by Josten ' s American Yearbook Company, Clarksville, Tennessee. The 400-page edition, including dividers, had a contract press run of 2900 copies. Trim size is 9 inches by 12 inches. Non-divider pages are of 80 pound gloss finish type 191 Smyth sewn round and back with headbands. Divider paper is t pe Walnut, endsheet paper is type Sand 293 and the cover is tNpe Saddle 495 with type Mission grain. The cover logo is debossed and the spine print embossed. Sepia 2 Introduction I I Spring Events 146 We studied, sunbathed and speculated on the course of our future in the spring of 1982. cz Greeks Dorms 242 The people of the Row and the Quad caught together and candidly on these pages. Conclusion 362 Through the process of growth, we mature and yearn to make our mark in the " Real World. " Features 194 Glimpses into seven of the many activities that make up the N.C. State experience. Classes 290 Faces and names, of some of those with whom we shared the N.C. State ex- perience. Panoramic view of campus, about 1917 — tT h ' rkit ' t , " photographs were printed using Pantone 469-C ink. Headline type is the Souvenir, California and Letraset Algerian type LG1902 families. Body type is the California family. All copy was typeset by the Agromeck copy and production staffs using NCSU Publications Authority equipment located in 3121 University Student Center. Equipment used was the Compugraphic Trendsetter 88 printing unit, Mini Disc Transport 350 video displays and headliner 7200 I. Inquiries concerning the 1982 Agromeck are encouraged. Direct correspondence to 1982 Agromeck .3123 University Student Center Post Office Box 5727 North Carolina State University Raleigh, North Carolina 27650 (919) 737-2409 Introduction 3 N.C. State University leaves an impression on all who have ever been associated with it. The mark left on us relative newcomers is generally that of a huge, established institution which is highly competitive both in academics and sports. The N.C. State that comes to mind is the legendary national basketball champion of 1974 as well as the lesser known arena for advances in science beneficial to many activities around the world. The N.C. State of those who came before us is of a much more modest — and smaller — college campus. The next characteristic likely to come to mind is probably the people and 4 Introduction the emotions which drive them to hetter themselves and their lot. " I think the students seem to be earnest — very definitely working at their jobs, " asserts A.M. Fountain, ' 23, a graduate and former professor of N.C. State. It is good to hear such words of encouragement from someone who has seen the N.C. State campus spread across empty farmland to become the great university we now know. This book will attempt to record in pictures and words the happenings of the 1981-82 school year, and revive and preserve some of the N.C. State lore of old. Introduction 5 6 Introduction Introduction 7 Introduction Mi i } li0m Chartered 1887 Op wd| 1889 as a land grant roll lege. SincelQSlcampusofl (xxisolidated University I Introduction 9 A.M. Fountain, Class of 1923 When A.M. Fountain went to college he had some of the same problems as students nowadays encounter. He constantly found himself without money. What he majored in wasn ' t his life ' s am- bition. And he didn ' t date enough women to satisfy his curiosity of that area of life. " When I got back home after graduating I think I told my mother, ' Well, I ' ve been to college for four years and never had a date with a girl, ' " Fountain said, sitting in his Raleigh home. " I did go to Meredith but I don ' t think you could call that a date. You herded up in the chapel and the old president (of Meredith) wandered up and down the aisles to see that you didn ' t get too close to one of the girls. " The 82- year-old North Carolina native entered North Carolina State College of Agriculture and Engineering in 1919. He ma- jored in electrical engineering, graduating in 1923 with one of the highest grade-point averages in his class. When he first entered State, the college was in its 30th year of existence. He lived on the third floor of HoUaday Hall and ate in the basement of the same building. " You had to eat in the dining room or you didn ' t eat, " Fountain recalled. " When I graduated we just started to get places to eat off campus. The food, as you can imagine, was always condemned as being terrible, but 1 gain- ed about 30 pounds. " When Fountain was in his freshman year, plans were just get- ting under way to build a memorial clock tower. Construction of the Bell Tower didn ' t begin until 1921. State ' s few ad- ministrative, classroom and dining hall buildings were all on the Hillsborough Street side of the railroad tracks. " During my undergraduate days, the area where the coliseum is was a farm, " The YMCA Building (left) and the campus from the air (right) as they appeared in Fountain ' s day. 10 Student Life Fountain said. " In fact, the cattle farm was right where the coHseum is. " . t the end of Fountain ' s freshman year, the students felt that some form of student go ernment was in order. " They were tired of the military dictatorship, so the student body organized a self-governing group in the fall of 1921. " he said. The student body didn ' t reach above 1,000 until Fountain ' s junior year. His freshman class consisted of about 400 students, about half of the student body. " When I entered here right after the war, there was a wave of prosperity, you see. The student body had a large infiltration of soldiers coming back from France, " he said. " In general, each person was on his own . . . You ' d come up here and pass it if you could, and if you couldn ' t, you didntr Fountain said he spent most of his time studying. There weren ' t any counselors, self-help workshops or advisors. " In general, each person was on his own, " he said. " If someone found himself having difficulty with his work, he would go back to his professor. The idea, in general, was that you did it or you didn ' t do it. This whole business of advising and collaborating back and forth just wasn ' t thought of. You ' d come up here and pass it if you could, and if you couldn ' t, you didn ' t. " Fountain does remember trying to form a tutoring club for football players. The word got around that one of State ' s best football players was failing in school and a group of students decided they wanted to help. " It never panned out though, " Fountain said. Although school was the major concern of students then as it is now, there were a few ways to release ten- sion. The YMCA, which was located on campus, pro- vided much of the entertainment back then. " The YM- CA was about the only thing that could be compared to the student union. It had a few chairs sitting around, a few magazines, a bowling alley. " Another form of entertainment was sporting events. Of course, there was a rivalry between State and Carolina. " About 1912 or 1913, Chapel Hill refused to play and announced it the night before the game, " he said. " They simply refused to play. As 1 understand it, they complained that we were importing some profes- sionals and a few little things like that. " We didn ' t play Chapel Hill anymore until my freshman year. And that was a big playup, I ' ll tell ya. " The game was played at State; State lost by one point. Fountain recalled. " Some of the players said, ' We ' ll come back next year. ' And a whole bunch of them came back, and we beat them the next year. But then they started beating us. " Student Life ' 11 After Fountain graduated from State in 1923, he worked at Carolina Power and Light Co. His real am- bition was to write, though. He worked as a reporter at the Technician thoughout his four years at college and he was editor of the weekly newspaper during his senior year. Fountain got a scholarship soon afterward and returned to State to receive a masters degree in sociology. He wrote his thesis on people working at a cotton mill behind Peace College. It was during his graduate years that he wrote the words to State ' s alma mater. " When I got my masters degree, I didn ' t have anything; all of my money was gone, " Fountain recall- ed. He expected to go back to CP L and work his same job as before but found out his position had been Apparently there were other things for a N.C. State College student to do besides schoolwork. By looking closely at this unusual 1916 photograph (above) one may see an ancient automobile headlight and radiator, a cardboard battleship, a Cossack horseman, a faint Tompkins Hall in the left background and Ricks Hall in the right background. There is no explanation why this group picture was taken. Brooks Hall (right top), built in 1925, was once the college library. First, Se- cond, Third and Fourth Dorms, seen in this pastoral 1920 view (right bottom), were located near the pre- sent Quad area. 12 Student Life nilod. " TIk ' first tiling; I know I was back at the farm helping house tobacco with a masters degree. " Except for the fact that " Here it is where it ' s always been. " the campus has changed tremendously during Fountain ' s years. He still visits campus occasionalh and sa s he ' s impressed with the students nowadays. " The place to see where the students are at their best is the hbrary, " Fountain said. " And the same thing is true with the classrooms. " I go over there sometimes to talk with some of the folks. I don ' t go into the classes and hang around, just up and down the halls, maybe into a man ' s office. I think the students seem to be earnest — very definitely working at their jobs. " — Mike Mahan Student Life 13 L.H. Overton, Class of 1931 When Lemuel Hill Overton entered State College in 1927, he was required to wear a freshman cap — a red beanie — to signify to the community at large he was a freshman and inferior to the up- perclassmen. The North Carolina State College of Agriculture and Engineering was 38 years old when Overton started atten- ding. The total enrollment for the school was around 1,800. " During my first two years I knew prac- tically every student by either his surname or nickname, " 72-year-old Overton recall- ed. " As new students arrived it became im- possible to learn the names of all the newcomers. " About two weeks after he came to State he was walking between Holladay Hall and College Court and saw the president of the college. As they passed each other the presi- dent said, " Hello, Mr. Overton. " " I didn ' t know how he knew who I was, " Overton said. He still doesn ' t know. Overton now resides in Matthews, N.C., with his wife Lucille. Their son. Hill Jr., graduated from State and two of their grandchildren are currently undergraduates at their Pawpaw ' s alma mater. But Overton ' s college years were very different from his grandchildrens ' . Everyone ate together in the dining hall for $18 per month. The dining hall was Leazar Hall but was sometimes called " Bull Hall " or " Lizzard Hall " by students. " On Sunday lunch, " Overton said, " you got a brown bag for supper that would be suffi- cient to hold you till 7:30 breakfast. " What we call work-study today was call- ed self-help in Overton ' s day. " Self-help students worked at the dining hall, " he said. " On (ROTC) drill days they ' d have to change from their blouse to an apron and wash their hands, I hope, to earn their board by waiting on tables. " Because State was a land- grant college, all physically fit freshmen and sophomores had to take ROTC. " Our shoes were issued to us, " he said. " Our first year we were issued World War I surplus uniforms. " What is now the Court of the Carolinas was the drill field for the 3rd Battahon, ROTC, according to Overton. " We drilled two times a week and also had ROTC lab, " he said. " On rainy days a flag was flown to signify an assembly to discuss matters of general military interest. " Overton was among the small percentage of students who went on to advanced ROTC. The ad- vanced students were accepted on the basis of fitness and grades. " In advanced ROTC we were measured for a tailored uniform to wear our junior and senior years, " he said. " We were also given the U.S. Army allowance of 30 cents per ration, which paid for half of board in the dining hall. " 14 Student Life ent The campus (above) began to resemble its present ap- pearance in Overton ' s day. As a student he considered a car on campus to be a luxury (left). Overton spent the sum- mer of 1930 at ROTC camp (right) in Fort McClellan, Alabama. Student Life 15 Being in advanced ROTC required a six-week training camp in the sum- mer after the junior year. " I rode in a Model ' T touring car to Fort Mc- Clellan, Ala., as a cadet, " Overton said. (He first met the future Mrs. Overton at a dance for the cadets while he was at camp.) As far as transportation in those days, not many students owned cars. " There were a few stripped- down Model T ' s and one Austin, " he said. " On weekends most students went home by air — with their thumbs in the air, that is. Some went to Eetsie- Teetsie — East Carolina Teacher ' s College — to see their sweethearts. Of course, other State boys had girlfriends in Raleigh. " I never did stop at St. Mary ' s school but I used to see them Meredith gals on the bus or at the First Baptist Church. " Mrs. Overton added that the boys used to walk back and forth in front of Raleigh ' s girls ' schools " just hoping to see a girl. " When the students had free time, some of them would go to the Grand Theatre on Fayetteville Street, which featured touring vaudeville acts com- plete with comedians and dancing ladies. " We thought they were pretty well stripped down, " Overton said. State students sometimes went to the Sir Walter Raleigh Hotel. " They ' d have bands and fancy people to watch, " he said. His wife said that the State boys ' girlfriends would get let- ters on stationery stolen from the hotel ' s mezzanine. Letters in those days were mailed with a 2-cent stamp. " never did stop at St. Mary ' s school but I used to see them Meredith gals on the bus or at the First Baptist Church. " And of course, sporting events were popular. " There was a heavy turnout for football games at Riddick Stadium, " Overton said. Football and basketball had freshman and varsity teams. Other team sports included wrestling, boxing, swimming, track and cross country. The rivalry with North Carolina had already begun by the late ' 20s. State students had started calling Raleigh ' s The News and Observer the " Nuisance and Disturber. " They felt State only got bad press from the N O while all the complimentary news came out of Chapel Hill, accor- ding to Overton. Beyond team sports, physical fitness has always been stressed at State. Students then had to take six credit hours of PE in order to graduate. If a student happened to be caught up with his classwork and needed some extra money, he could pick up a job assignment at the YMCA. Overton said a student could spend an after- noon doing yardwork, scrubbing, painting or floor polishing for pro- fessors ' wives, and so pick up an extra two or three dollars. The YMCA building was on the campus back then. Overton noted how much the campus has changed over the years. " I lived my first year in 1911 dormitory, " he said. He joked that his old room is now a men ' s room. The 1911 Building got its name becau.se the hazing of freshmen was banned by that class. Overton graduated from State in 1931. His son and grandchildren have carried on the " red-and-white " tradi- tion. Two of his grandchildren entered State two years before his 50th reunion. But despite all the changes that have taken place at State, L.H. Overton, class of ' 31, will always be a Wolfpacker. — Ann Houston 4 16, Student Life 4 4 fitness Slate, credit ite, caught needed iupa Iverton I alter- ibbing. )rpro- nestra onltie noted langed year in ! joked men ' s sname ;n wn late in mliave ' tradi- uldren ire liis ill the ace at il.wll Overton ' s military training was somewhat less strict than this 1913 Agromeck photograph implies (far left). At the turn of the century dorm room mirrors were in- spected with a white glove, and woe to the resident when the least bit of dust could be seen on the glove tips. Overton spent his freshman year in the 1911 Dorm (near left, in a 1922 view), which got its name from the class that abolished hazing. He is seen with a girlfriend (below left) in 1931. This 1915 Agromeck il- lustration (below right) hints that all was not work for the early State men. ' f KLS.gu ' f ir ' Student Life 17 ills borough Street mtiLii .- ' . ■• ;(fc. . :3. «3 ' ;5 ' j|- «..r.i J y ft I ' i .-l»wK-- ' !f0 Which came first — Hillsborough Street or N.C. State? A search of Raleigh history reveals that, when State was a mere cow pasture, Hillsborough Street was a busy, if muddy, thoroughfare from Raleigh to Chapel Hill, Durham and points west. Today, State ap- pears to descend on the Street in one fell swoop, taking service stations and nightclubs with it. But things were not always that way. Whether it was the chicken or the egg, the Street looks much the same along some stretches as it did a half-century ago — at St. Mary ' s College, for example. Raleigh residents built their homes along Hillsborough Street and were among the first commuters. The trolley line to College Station, which was across the street from Patterson Hall, was initiated in the early years of the new century. It took state government workers downtown and brought professors to the newly established N.C. State College of Agricultural and Mechanic Arts. Although the trolley was 18 Student Life 1 i7ji 1 ! Bearing cotton, horse-drawn wagons lumber down Hillsborough Street past Tompkins and Winston Halls. One morning in 1902, recalled Peter Valaer, Jr., ' 06, the campus community awoke to discover a farm wagon on top of Winston Hall, which was then the location of the engineering department. It had been taken apart and reassembled atop the building by some unknown prankster. One professor remarked that if whoever did it was not an engineer, he should be. 20 Student Life -r ' SS JSLPMAPEI. HILL STAY THE HELL OUT OF RALEIGH ' DOIT... t FSTYLEr i PACK BACK IfOl t 1 i VOULOVE STDTE JLOUU IF YOU LOV6 U.fl.C [lister, not a " E Student Life 21 eventually dismantled in favor of free-moving buses, what had been started in West Raleigh was to become in the future one of the major universities of the South. Rooming houses have since yielded to business establishments of every description: restaurants, grocery stores, book and record stores, a bowling alley, hair stylists, party stores, fast-food drive-ins and numerous student watering holes. Students and alumni alike undoubtedly look upon the Street with nostalgia; the innocence and adolescence of many a freshman vi-ere lost in its bars and parking lots. The reasons for blowing $10 or $20 could be anything — from a nerve-racking roommate to an " A " on an English paper — but are irrelevant to Hillsborough Street businessmen. When school is in session, the students come in droves. Where is the Street headed? Although State ' s huge enrollment would suggest a continuing growth of businesses along its curbs, political and economic realities say otherwise. Tough zoning laws restrict enterprises, while civic outcry has struck down proposals to open fast-food and drink- ing establishments across from the library and Belltower. Even the administration of the University has committed funds to reclaim the Square as office space. But even N.C. State must tread carefully, as portions of this real estate date back to the ' 20s and have historical value. Demolition would have to take place in direct opposition to local residents and the buildings ' admirers. It will be interesting to observe the development of the Street in light of these and other issues. The days when tobacco wagons bumped along the rutted street were truly the good old days becau.se there was no question that progress brought benefit to the whole community. Today — and tomorrow — we must look closer and decide whether the mone ' that we spend and the buildings that we build are in the best interests of the com- munity. Hillsborough Street is waiting for us. — William J. White 22 Student Life i yOO! In pre-war times, Hillsborough Street at the Belltower was a quaint suburban thoroughfare. Alfred N. Tatum, ' 34, remembered, " Thumbing, or hitching as it is commonly called now, was once the major means of transportation for students, par- ticularly for those who did not live on campus. In the 1930s, each day there was a student on every corner of Hillsborough Street with his thumb out. " Student Life 23 Dress Ups 24 Student Life { c h v- » i Anderson 26 Student Life i Student Life 27 i-i ;: Tj ; i- ' f . JiS rj. fmi ' tH : : k • ' ■ ? l t 4 Student Life 29 Jf A idrt A,, ,: i biitfver -Si h ibk ' I ft,, I, lustration from 1904 Agromeck. One of the instructors. Captain Phelps, was a big sports fan and wanted to encourage attendance to athletic events, so at the baseball and football games he set up a table at the gate and would loan the 25 cent admission charge to anyone who needed it. He swore that each borrower paid him back, but everyone knew otherwise. — School Archives, " Recollections of Student Days at N. C. State, " Peter Valaer, ' 06 Professor Riddick was described as being very tall, red- haired, freckled and having a crooked nose, which had got- ten broken when he was playing football against a big Nor- thern university. All new students were afraid of him at first because they were told that he once coached football at A M College, but was forced to quit because he was so tough that he kept all of the boys crippled. B — School Archives, " Recollections of Students Days at A . C. ' taf " Pohert H MorHson 11. ' 00 ■ mi I bu I de tir On the hillside just behind the Second and Third Dor- mitories was a long wooden privy, known as No. 7. It was burned to celebrate the first time that A M College defeated UNC in football. But the students wished many times that they had not been so rash, as it was a long way t the woods across the railroad tracks. — R.H. Morrison, ' 00 The State-Carolina rivalry was strong even 40 years ago. In 1935, " Some 1 ' il ' ! ' onto States back of a ram, ,ie Carolina rii had stolen it. 1 his brought cheers from the otlur st until they tried to take up a collection for the guy v. stigated the prank. The students thought that the tli the Carolina ram was great, but they didnl " — Techniciaa i oi il M.tiii uiui the Class of ' 16 thought A M Colltt i Mi..u!ii have a concrete stadium, so to help the cau.se along t[ie tor out the old wood seats and piled the lumber on thi 1 line to be hauled away. How in heck that lumber i fire we ' ve never known. — Jim BotiTu-7. I h Riddick Field baseball game, early 1900s. The Y.M.C.A. was not built until the early 1900s. When it was finally completed, an opening celebration was held and ice cream and cookies were served. That night, some of the students decided to swipe some of the left-over g(i The swimming pool had not yet been filled and, of con ' was very dark. One boy who had his arms full of bricks ot ice cream came running along and fell into the swimming pool. No one knew exactly who was responsible, but it was assumed that the boys from Watauga Hall were to blame. — H.K. Wilhcrxn },m. ' 1 rootoaii team, 1894. : Mft ii?e i : ' ? tlfl Cheerleaders and mascot, 1910. " College athletics were as rotten sixty years ago as today. There was no ACC or NCAA to tell you whom you could or could not play and you could use any good player whom you could get hold of. There were no hired coaches and no hired players. Some schools gave men teaching jobs where they could coach and also play on the team. Basketball had not yet been invented but we had a baseball and a football team. My first year we had no pitcher of any ability so, as all games were played on Saturday, each Friday afternoon while awaiting supper the hat was passed around to collect enough nickels and dimes to get up five dollars and to hire an old fellow who was perhaps 30 years of age, wore a big mustache and had a job operating the pickers in the Raleigh cotton mills to pitch our next day ' s game. That year UNC had a hired coach who also played half-back on their team. " — R.H. Morrison, ' 00 There is on record a formal request from the students in 1895 to change the school colors to red and white, but no one knows what the original colors were. — School Archives, " MisceUaneous State College Stories " When plans were first being made for the construction of A M College, the first location chosen for the school was Chapel Hill (blahl). The story is that the residents of Chapel Hill prided themselves in producing doctors and lawyers and did not want to associate with farmers and blacksmiths. — J.A.Arey, ' 09 Until the ' 60s, participation in the ROTC programs on campus was mandatory. State was a land grant school, so two years of ROTC were required. Once, when the students were having a military parade, a number of boys in the Air Force ROTC bought red puckered ties and wore them with their uniforms. Naturally, this did not set well with the military me n watching the parade and the boys received a number of demerits. — David Mustian, ' 62 Tennis team, liH} ) n 1 K..I.. i:....ii. ..h II.,., Vail llr. .cli 11. .. Vnh II. " Zil Vink. t ' jiw (d.-k, Zil YiH ' k. r.iM 4 irl,. Ilnll llav. V,: h ;„y. .il ili..i. Viii-ilai. A. . XI.. . . ,V l._ Various cheers, 1909. At one time during the early 1900s, a Lieutenant Young was in charge of drilling the students. New students and freshmen were scared of him at first because he was known for drilling the boys so hard that they would come back with their " tongues hanging out " each day. - J.A. Arey, ' 09 During the early years of the school, there was a place in Raleigh called the Grand Theater, which was a typical " hang-out " for the boys at A M College. When the football team would win a ma jor game, it was customary for the boys to go to the Grand Theater in great crowds and literal- ly tear it apart. There was not much the manager could do, so he stood to one side and watched. H.K. Witherspoon, ' IS I 1 ■eceive( uifcn 1 ■A1 e tact »! ' ' ' ' (!!»: ■ ' Football Although it was the first time since 1959 that State ' s football team had a six-game losing streak, fans backed the Pack and set a new attendance record for the season. State won its first three games only to lose seven more with only one additional win to end the season a dismal 4-7. On top of a losing season. State was stunned with the resignations of three assis- tant coaches, made within one week of the season ' s end. Apparently running back coach Guy Engles and quarterback and wide receiver coach Dave Buckey left due to better business opportunities. Both said they had enjoyed coaching at State but that they wanted to move on. Offensive 34 Sports coordinator Dick Kupec was a different story. The iWtr.f anil 0})srrvcr reported that dif- ferences had arisen between Kupec and head coach Monte Kiffin. But the Wolfpack did have some bright spots. Freshman tailback Joe Mcintosh became only the 15th freshman in the NCAA to break 1,000 yards in one season, totalling 1,190 yards. For three of the first four weeks of the season, a State player was named ACC rookie of the week. Mcintosh captured the title for two weeks and tailback Vince Evans captured it two weeks later. Three other State players .selected to the AU-ACC team were place kicker Todd Auten, offensive tackier Chris Kochne and defensive cornerback Donnie LeCrande. The season opener against Richmond gave State its first win of the season 27-21. Second starting linebacker Sam Keys was the defense with 16 total tackles which included: seven first hits, two solos and seven a.s,sists. State beat Richmond by only six points but the Wolfpack had over 446 yards in total offense. At halftime State was behind 14-10. But Mclnto.sh ran 18 yards for a touchdown and .senior cjuarterback Tol Avery fought the ball for one yard and .scored again. The newly devised 1 formation was used and Avery threw 99 yards on half of his 16 passes. Mcintosh, in his first college game, had a total yardage of 131 yards and was named ACC rookie of the week. Starting tailback Larmount Lawson made 94 yards. State ' s second game of the season was away against Wake Forest. State pitted the Deacons 28-23 in Groves Stadium. Once again Mcin- tosh dodged the Deacons " defense and ran 220 yards in 25 carries to be named ACC rookie of the week for the second time. Lawson gained 94 yards. State ' s running back coach Guy Engles acknowledged that Mcintosh and Lawson might switch line-up positions begin- kM, 9G0 BAUM ■.E U " 1 ' i $iwm- Sports 35 ' •5 ■ ' ■%£! ■ laZol A home crowd packs a wooden-bleachered Riddick Stadium. Until the late 1950s students had a custom of marching to the State Capitol before a game, blocking Hillsborough Street as they went. The singing, cheering and statue-climbing students, numbering as many as 2000, drew complaints from local residents. One day, according to David Mustian, ' 62, when police were riding along as escorts with the en- tourage, they began to throw tear gas in- to the crowd and even arrested some mar- chers. Failure to obtain a parade permit was given by a police spokesman as the reason for the action. ning with the East Carolina game. In its second home game of the season, the Pack sacked East Carolina 31-10 before a crowd of 52,200. However, it was only in the last quarter that State pulled though. Mcintosh hit 167 yards against a strong East Carolina defense. And for the first time roles were reversed as Mcintosh threw Avery a pass which Avery carried in from the four-yard line. The Wolfpack ' s first ACC game of the season ended traumatically. The Maryland Terrapins crushed the Pack 34-9 in a game State was predicted to win. Prior to this game, Maryland was 0-2 and its star runn- ing back, Charlie Wysocki, was out for the State game. Hindering the Pack was Avery ' s three intercepted passes. In each case, Maryland ran the ball to within 20 yards of the goal line. Despite the loss, Mcintosh collected 127 yards on 23 carries. State did block one Maryland punt, upsetting Terrapin head coach Jerry Claiborne. The following week State came back to beat the Virginia Cavaliers 30-24. The Wolfpack was 30-10 at the end of the third quarter when Avery fumbled and a punt was blocked to later bring the Cavs ' score to 24. Avery threw 176 yards worth of passes, of which Mike Quick com- Sports 37 pleted three. It was for this game that tailback Vince Evans won the ACC rookie-of-the-week award, for scoring twice and rushing 93 yards on 18 carries. Mcintosh was out with a bruised thigh. On Oct. 19 State fell to na- tionally fourth-ranked North Carolina 21-10 at Carter-Finley Stadium before a record crowd of 56,200. For the first time that season, the Tarheels were held scoreless in the first half 10-0. In the third quarter Kiffin set up an onsides kick, but Carolina recovered the ball on its 49 and went on to score its first touchdown. Mcintosh fumbled twice, the Tarheels recovered and scored minutes later. Then in the fourth quarter, Carolina blocked State ' s punt and the Pack fell. Avery completed 20 of 34 passes and Mcintosh ran a total of 106 yards. The defense played ex- ceptionally well during the game; Robert Abraham, All-American linebacker, took 18 total tackles. The following week State fell v 38 Sports ell to na- A Sorth to-Finlfl ' i crowd o( timetliat rae kdd tt 10-0. In I set up 31 Carolina iMSanii its first ivei lien in tie to Clemson 17-7. This gave the Pack a 4-3 record and did not bode well for the games to cx)ine. A bright spot was that Mcintosh gained his 100 yards for the seventh game of the season. The eighth game of the season was played in Columbia, S.C., where the Gamecocks defeated State 20-12. It was Halloween, the game was televised and the Pack fumbled more than nine times. On top of that. State had four intercepted passes, missed two field goals, had an extra point blocked and received nine penalties for a loss of 90 yards. Despite the loss to the Penn State Lions, State played an exceptional home game. The Sports 39 final score was 22-15, but State led in almost every aspect of play. Why the loss? The answer lies with the punting and punt return teams. The Lions faked a punt and threw a 51 yard touchdown pass against the punt return team. Then, two punts were blocked, which resulted in a safety and a touchdown setup. State tallied 203 yards while the Lions only racked 95 yards. Mcintosh accounted for 137 yards and hit the 1,000-yard mark. State ' s second televised game of the season also ended in a loss when the Pack played the Duke Blue Devils at Wallace Wade Stadium. Prior to the game, Duke was 5-4 and chances were good it would have its first winning season since 1974. Ron Larroway, who was starting quarterback for the Penn State game, also started for this game, which ended with a final score of 17-7. State was claimed to have the fifth- best pass defense in the nation. In its final game of the season, and its last chance to win. State fell to the 8-2 Miami Hurricanes, 14-6. Miami recovered a State fumble and scored twice in the first half. The Wolfpack ' s defense held in the second half but the offense couldn ' t pull ahead. But, as Monte Kiffin said to the Technician, " I pro- mise you this football team is coming back. " And for returning players like Evans, Avery and Mcintosh, the prospects look good. — Linda Snell 40 Sports Soccer The school records fourth-year State coach Larry Gross ' soccer team produced in 1981 may never be forgotten — or surpassed. During the regular season, the Wolfpack hooters scored 77 goals, shut out 12 of its 20 opponents and racked up 17 wins — all knock- ing off previous highs. State, which finished ranked at 11 in the final national polls, also gained a national playoff berth for the first time. The Pack met second-ranked Clemson in a first-round NCAA match. The two ACC squads, renewing an early-season matchup, battled to a first-half scoreless tie before the Tigers went on a scor- ing tear which halted State ' s brief post-season stint. After bowing to the Tigers, 3-1, the Wolfpack ended 17-3-1 on the season. " It was a great season, " Gross said. " The only thing we could have done, realistically, for it to be a perfect season, would be to beat Maryland and Wake Forest. All things considered, the best we could have done was finish 19-1 (in the regular season). " The Pack hooters opened the season with an impressive 2- 1 vic- tory over traditional powerhouse Hcri ' a International. Next, freshman marvel Sam Okpodu, a Nigerian, produced two straight three-goal games, called hat tricks, to spark State to a 5-0 win over Davidson and a 7-1 win over Coastal Carolina. In the Wolfpack ' s next encounter, sophomore Chris Ogu tallied two goals and parceled out three assists as his team roared to an 8-0 triumph over Pfeiffer. State suffered its first setback of the season against none other than Clemson, losing 5-3 in a physical dogfight before thousands of disappointed partisans on Lee Field. Stingy goalkeeper Chris Hutson, a 6-5 sophomore, led a Wolfpack defense which blanked State ' s next five opponents, in- cluding High Point (6-0), UNC- Wilmington (3-0), East Carolina (5-0) , Maryland (0-0) and N.C. Wesleyan (8-0) . Okpodu dur ped in four goals and senior Steve Green chipped in two in the la ' .ter con- test. The Wolfpack starting " D " also consisted of Francis Moniedafe, Joe Elsmore, Pat Landwehr and Dan Allen. Senior Steve Green blasted in four goals as State zapped UNC- Charlotte, 6-1, before his team cruised to victories over Guilford (4-1), Virginia Tech (5-0) and 20th-ranked Virginia (3-0). Green had three goals against the Cavaliers. In State ' s next match up, sophomore Prince Afejuku, the 1980 Player-of-the-Year, lined two penalty kicks to lift his squad to a 4-2 win over rival North Carolina on Lee Field. The cruising Wolfpack was due for a defeat after 14 wins. A less-talented Wake Forest team was the culprit as it upset the Pack hooters, 3-2, who may have been eyeing their next match with then llth-ranked Duke. The previous year, the State-Duke rivalry end- ed in a 0-0 standoff and it appeared for 89 minutes into this contest that the outcome would be decided by extra minutes once again. That ' s when Moniedafe headed a free kick by Gerry McKeown into the net to spark the Wolfpack to a I-O victory before a rowdy Duke crowd. As the regular season drew to a close. State nipped Hartwick, 1-0, in overtime and blanked South Carolina 2-0. — Devin Steele 42 Sports udiTson Sports 43 44 Sports Sports 45 Cerniglia 46 Sports Vonei;baU For the first time. State ' s women ' s volleyball team had over a 40-win season with a final record of 41-7. The spikers captured the South Carolina Tournament, the George Washington Tournament, and finished second in both the Delaware Invitational and the ACC. Senior Susan Schafer beat the school record by serving over 1,000 points in her career. Schafer, senior Stacy Schaeffer and sophomore Kelly Halligan were named to the All-Tournament Team during the ACC tournament. The season started with a win against Appalachian State on Mountaineer courts. State won the best of five games: 15-4, 12-15, 15-11, 10-15, 15-13. Halligan and sophomore Liz Ewy led State to its victory with 64 percent and 48 percent accuracy, respectively. Next, the spikers travelled to George Washington University in D.C. for the G. W. Tourney. State captured first place by trouncing semi- finalists G.W. Colonels 15-8, 15-13. During the preliminary games. State beat William Mary, 15-10, 15-3; Maryland, 15-5, 15-12; James Madison, 15-3, 10-15, 15-3; Virginia Com- monwealth, 15-6, 15-0; and American University, 15-10, 15-13. State ' s spikers were 6-0 when North Carolina handed them their first defeat of the season. For the remainder of the season these two teams battled it out to the regionals. Prior to the regionals, each team had won three games against the other. Then the Tarheels stole the show and captured the regional title. Clemson defeated State during the semi-finals of the Wolfpack ' s own tournament. The spikers were hampered with sickness and two players were out for the tournament. Nevertheless, ' State beat East Tennessee, blew out College of Charleston, and edged by Miami- Dade and East Carolina. On Oct. 3 the Wolfpack spikers captured the South Carolina In- vitational by beating finalist Clemson in the best of three games: 5-15, 15-12, 15-6. " The right attitude was there, " Schaeffer said. " We couldn ' t have won it without playing as a team. " When the ACC tournament rolled around. State had lost to the Tarheels twice and beaten them once. The Pack hosted the tournament and, much to its dismay, gave up the title to North Carolina. However, State spikers did defeat Virginia, Clemson, Maryland and Wake Forest. In the NCAIAW tourna- ment finals. State slid by the Heels 15-8, 14-16, 12-15,15-9, 15-9. It was the first time State had ever beaten the Heels on Carolina courts. State battled Carolina in the preliminary game and emerged victorious, 15-13. 4-15, 15-13. Fourth-year head coach Pat Hielscher was pleased with the overall sea.son. She said in the Technician, " I thought last year would be hard to duplicate, but what our team did this year is very, very hard to do. " — Linda Snell Sports, 47 Gi;mnastics N.C. State ' s gymnastics teams are basically made up of recruits. Although their basis for recruiting is similar, the men are chosen from high school and the women are chosen on the gymnastic club level, in association with the United States Gymnastics Federation. The teams differ in types of events, scoring and number of competitors. The season begins Dec. 5 and runs through to national com- petition on March 25. The women ' s team consists of several outstanding members, including freshman Julie McGill and sophomores Jenny Ladner, Karen Nagle and Vicki Kreider. Kreider was chosen most valuable team member last year and seems to be " Carrying the team this year, " according to her coach, Mark Stevenson. Injuries this year caused a strain on the team with freshman Colleen Bosnia and Jan Herndon both out due to knee surgery, and sophomore Heidi Olson out with a wrist injury. " The way it looks now, all three will be back for next year, " Steven- son said. Competition in women ' s events includes floor exercises to music, side vaults, uneven parallel bars and the balance beam. In competition, six girls perform. The four highest scores in each event are then totaled for a team score. One of the teams high scorers is Kreider with 33 points in all- around competition. The women ' s team had been very successful over teams like Radford, James Madison, Duke and East Tennessee State. However, it did bow to Maryland, 133.75-127.90, and North CaroUna, 133.35-127.90. The men ' s coach, Sam Schuh, said, " Men are harder to recruit; they hit their peak in college. " The men ' s team also has its share of outstanding competitors. Four of the team members are sophomores: John Cooney, Doug Ern- st, Tony Horneff and Andy Starr. Among the three freshmen are Scott Mackel, Ricky Crescini, a team high scorer with 57.1 points, and Greg Blancherd. There is one junior. Randy Swetman, and a transfer student from Oklahoma University, Scot Wilce. The men ' s events include some of the same types as the women ' s, but with two more added: the men ' s floor exercises, the long horse vault, rings, high bar, parallel bars and pommel horse. In men ' s competition five members are al- lowed to perform, yet unlike wom- en ' s scoring, all of the scores are counted in the team score. " Although the men ' s team finished third in the Georgia Tech Invita- tionals and had two early wins over Jacksonville and James Madison University, it lost its next three meets, which were all away. In off-season competition last year at the invitational, or national level, Schuh and Kreider were chosen as the two members to represent State. Both won first place, and Cooney placed second under Schuh. — Terri Elliot 48 Sports 4WHl Sports 49 Cross Countri; State ' s men ' s and women ' s cross country teams worked as hard as the other to make the 1981 season a successful one, but the women harriers found more fruit at the market. The Wolfpack Women found that they were still a top- caliber team without the Shea sisters, Julie and Mary, a 1-2 tandem who led State to the national title the year before. The women, paced by NCAA champion Betty Springs, mar- ched to a fifth-place finish in the nation. A sophomore from Bradenton, Fla., Springs trounced her way to the 5,000-meter title with a clocking of 16:19.0. She finished se- cond behind Shea in 1980. State coach Rollie Geiger ' s women opened the fruitful season by bruising East Tennessee State, 16-47, and Virginia Tech, 15-50, in a three-team meet. Springs and Suzanne Girard finished 1-2 for State, while Sue Overby (4th) and Kim Sharpe (6th) also turned in good performances for the Pack. In the state championships, the Pack women ' s squad con- tinued its dominance of North Carolina opponents by taking six of 10 positions in the five- kilometer run. The top two finishers were State ' s Sande Cullinane and Overby. Girard placed fourth, Sharpe sixth, Lisa Beck eighth and Kim Setzer 10th as the Wolfpack defeated its nearest foe North Carolina by 23 points. Two weeks later, the women harriers ran into a roadblock in the ACC Championship, which hindered them for the re- mainder of the year. Eventual national champ Virginia took the title with 33 points, followed by State with 52. Springs won the event, despite her team ' s second place showing. Girard and Cullinane were eighth and ninth, respectively. A trio of Cavalier performers took the top three places to offset the Pack women in the District III Championships as they paced Virginia to a 22-71 victory. Springs followed the Cav pack, placing fourth with a time of 1725.2 in the 5,000-meters to prepare for the national event. The men didn ' t fare as well in overall competition. In the Wolfpack ' s opener. State ' s Steve Thompson took top honors and Jeff Wentworth came in third, despite the team ' s loss to West Virginia and tie with Virginia Tech. Wentworth and Thompson were 1-2 in the state cham- pionships, in which the Pack placed third behind North Carolina and Wake Forest. In the conference meet. State ' s men harriers ended a paltry fifth. Thompson clocked in at eighth and Mike Mantini 14th to pace the Pack team. In the district finals, Thompson turned in an llth-place finish, while Wentworth followed closely at 14th. State end- ed the season as the llth-best squad in the district. — Devin Steele 50 Sports a Sports 51 Men ' s Basketball State fans were ready when basketball season opened for the Wolfpack. After a dismal grid cam- paign, Wolfpack fans fell behind their team like never before. Prospects were good for the campaign as the Pack returned three starters, all juniors, in Thurl Bailey, Sidney Lowe and Dereck Whittenburg. Fans were turned on by a bumper crop of recruits brought in by head basketball coach Jim Valvano and the pro- spect of having a 7-5 center. Nevitt, the tallest major college basketball player in the nation at seven- foot- five, inherited the star- ting center job from departed Craig Watts. A five- year man on the State squad, Nevitt had long been a favorite of State followers and Pack-backers marvel- ed at the thought of being able to cheer the big man along as a starter. Scott Parzych, always a hustler, was also a long- time Wolfpack favorite. His heads-up style of play had excited crowds for three years as he came off the bench. Now both he and Nevitt had to perform in starting roles. The season started off with a bang, the Pack ' s hot- test start since the 1972-73 season, when the Pack went 27-0. State won its first nine games and rolled into the national rankings for the first time in two years. The Pack started off the campaign with a 68-53 win over Campbell. State followed that with a 76-55 win at Davidson, home wins over St. Francis (89-56), St. Peter ' s (44-33) and Appalachian State (66-38) followed. Then, in a crucial win for State, the Pack whip- ped Maryland 74-53 before a crowd of 10,700 to gain its first conference win. Whittenburg was awesome in the game, connecting for 26 points to lead the Pack. The Pack took another pre-Christmas win in a 77-43 win over UNC-Wilmington. State was ranked in the next poll and was becoming known as one of the best defensive teams in the nation. Valvano was employing a 2-3 zone that was intimidating most other opponents, with Nevitt camping out under the basket in the middle to reject anything that came his way. The Pack had come a long way in a short time, all the while drawing a lot of attention. But more than that, the State fans were drawing a lot of attention. The " designated opponent " became a household word around the ACC and in opponents ' locker- rooms. A group of guys from Owen Dorm had gotten together a band of rowdies called the HOZE squad, showing up at each home game in special shirts and fire hats with flashing lights. For the first couple of games the squad would hold up a sign with an opposing player ' s number on it. The crowd easily caught on and, as soon as that player touched the ball, the crowd would yell and cheer for him. Then, as he pa.s.sed the ball or shot, the noise ceased just as quickly as it had begun. 52 Sports Sports ' 53 Next stop: Honolulu, Hawaii. State ventured west over the holidays to the Rainbow Classic in Honolulu. A first round win over Michigan State (67-46) was a simple task after a first half tie. State then faced the number-two team in the nation, Wichita State. State handled the Shockers with relative ease, 60-48, that sent a message across the nation — the Pack was to be dealt with. Rice was the Pack ' s next opponent. The unheralded Rice team was to have no part of another Pack win however, as they popped State 51-47 to give the Pack its first loss. State slipped past Georgia Tech to strengthen its lead in the conference race but the squeakers soon caught up with the then 12-1 Pack. Number 1-ranked North Carolina loomed on the horizon. After a strong first half, the Pack lost its composure in the second half and the Tar Heels blitzed State 61-41. The following weekend State faced a highly rated 54 Sports Sports 55 team in Wake Forest. The Deacs, after some early season setbacks and injuries, were com- ing on. State was controlled by the Deacs for most of the game until the last few minutes, when State stole the game away on a last-second foul shot by Whit- tenburg. That win was to be stolen back later. State faced another tussle with the Tar Heels, at this time ranked second in the nation. Again, the Pack played an ag- gressive first half and was blown out in the second half los- ing a 58-44 decision. The Pack followed that loss with possibly its worst game of the season. For the first time all year, it had back- to- back losses when it fell to Clemson 65-54. By this time the Virginia Cavaliers had made their a[ pearance on the national scene with a No. 1 ranking behind the awesome Ralph Sampson. Sampson would have his trouble with the Pack but, as usual, a first-ranked team can make up for a stopped player. State had the Cavs on the ropes for most of the game, finally holding the ball for the last shot and down by one. Whittenburg ' s shot bounded away and the Cav ' s prevailed, 39-36. Sidney Lowe carried the Pack to victory over Notre Dame in the next game. Having an off year, it is not often the Irish get blown away in their own barn but the Pack took a 62-42 win. The win brought Notre Dame head coach Digger Phelps ' 56 Sports ■!■!. l tfiVPflSBHH K V- ' ' !!! I l B ' 3 3 J %i t iMMa IP rJT t jk M. th ! J H M H Sports 57 58 Sports U- declaration that the Pack belong- ed in the NCAA playoffs. Another meeting with Virginia left State fans wondering if the Pack could get up again for the Cavs. This time the match was in Charlottesville and, again, the Pack fell just short of a victory as a foul on Parzych late in the game created a turnover that gave Virginia the ball and a win, 45-40. A trip to Maryland proved to be highly delightful for State. Whittenburg, Lowe and Bailey put on a show for the home folks that awed the crowd as State came away with a 52-38 win, The regular season saw four seniors bow out. Parzych and Nevitt, along with reserves Max Perry and Emmett Lay, said their goodbyes to a full house at Reynolds Coliseum. Nevitt bow- ed out in style in the final game of the regular season, a 50-46 loss to Wake Forest. He fouled out with 5:20 left and was given a standing ovation for his five years at State. The Pack finished the regular season 21-8. State got steady work out of everyone for most of the season. Nevitt led State to a record shot blocking year; Bailey, Lowe, Whittenburg and Parzych all contributed heavily for the Pack; and Harold Thompson gave State a lot of good defense. State fans also saw some ex- citing things to come as freshmen Dinky Proctor, Lorenzo Charles, Cozell McQueen, Terry Gannon and Mike Warren all saw playing time. Walk-on Quinten Leonard also played in several games. All in all, it was a good year for State basketball. The club reach- ed three other pre-season goals in winning its 20th game against Duke, finishing in the top divi- sion of the ACC (fourth) and receiving a post-season bid. — William Terry Kelley Sports 59 Women ' s Basketball State ' s women ' s basketball team was one of several to become an affiliate of the NCAA prior to the 1981-82 season, withdrawing from the AIAW ranks where it had experienced many previous suc- cesses. The fruits were just as numerous, though the challenges were sometimes tougher. For the seventh straight year, the Wolfpack Women saw post-season action, bowing out of the NCAA Eastern Regional semifinals to nationally second-ranked Cheyney State, 75-61, in Reynolds Coliseum. State finished the year 24-7 overall and 12-3 in the conference and ranked 1 1th in the polls after hover- ing in the Top 10 most of the season. Ironically, Cheyney State con- cluded State ' s season the previous year by downing the Wolfpack in the second-round of the AIAW Tournament. State captured its opening-round game of the national tourna- ment by edging a strong Northwestern team, 75-71. Against Cheyney State, the Pack fell behind by a large margin early and found itself playing catchup. The Wolves, led by an all- America tandem of Val Walker and Rosetta Guilford, were too much on both ends of the court for State to become a serious threat, despite State ' s late run. Ginger Rouse, who paced the Wolfpack with 26 in her final game in a State-red jersey, was named to the all-Tournament team. " We never gave up, " said State seventh-year head coach Kay Yow, of the Cheyney State contest. " We were always trying to play hard. We executed well down the stretch. We just couldn ' t up the tempo early on defense. " We won 24 games. We had a lot of tough games in there. We had some big wins. " Among those were victories against post-season play participants East Carolina, Kentucky, Tennessee Tech, Clemson and Maryland. Senior leadership was provided throughout the season by Rouse, who led the Wolfpack in scoring with a 14.0 per-game scoring average, and Connie Rogers, who finished with a 9.3 average, but provided more motivational leadership on and off the court. During the season, both seniors cracked the Wolfpack ' s history book. Rouse became State ' s third all-time leading scorer with a total of 1,509 points and Rogers notched the fifth all-time scoring position with a 1,150- point total. Junior Angle Armstrong was, simply, an offensive peril and a defensive intimidator. The fleet-footed play maker surpassed her own assist record of 150 assists in a season by parceling out 182 dishes. Armstrong and Rouse also broke the mark for most assists in a single game with 11 each against Maryland in the ACC Tourna- ment semifinals. Armstrong, who stands only 5-5, also moved into eighth on State ' s career scoring list with 946 points. Duties at the big forward position were handled by 6-1 sophomore Claudia Kreicker, whose early-season performances earned her the starting role in December. While averaging 7.7 points per outing, she was also second on the team among the starters in rebounding with a 4.2 average a game. The center position presented the most uncertainty for the Wolfpack. Paula Nicholson, the leading scorer and rebounder from the season opener to Christmas break, suffered her second knee in- jury of the year and was lost for the season. With center Debbie Shugart already sidelined for the year after injuring a knee in the season opener, no one was left to carry out the middle duties — ex- cept for Yow ' s " rainy-day special, " one Ronda Falkena, who was redshirted prior to the season. The 6-7 sophomore was forced to put on red jersey No. 55. With Falkena, the Pack took on an entirely new look. Ad- justments were made and State continued its winning ways. An in- 60 Sports 31 Sports 61 timidator on defense, she also averaged 6.1 points and led the team in rebounding, hauling down an average of 4.8 boards a game. The season began with a 77-75 exhibition win over the Cuban Na- tional Team. Rogers connected a jumper from the key with 10 seconds left to provide the exhilarating victory. There were four more wins in a row, including a 62-56 triumph over always-tough East Carolina and a 77-67 victory over 12th-ranked Kentucky. The Wolfpack then encountered its first setback on its schedule, bowing 60-59 to Detroit in the finals of the prestigious Detroit Coca-Cola Classic. Rouse, Kreicker and highly regarded freshman Linda Page were selected to the all-tournament team. The Wolfpack Women continued to march though, and went on a seven-game winning streak, which included the Pack ' s 19th-straight victory over arch-rival North Carolina. During that stretch. State romped past Duke, Wake Forest, UNC- Wilmington, Appalachian State, Georgia Tech and Tennessee Tech. Clemson was next on State ' s schedule. The fired-up Tiger squad, along with the raucous Tigertown crowd, provided too much for the visiting Pack crew to contend as it fell to Clemson, 94-75, in an over- whelming battle. An eight-game win string would ensue, due somewhat to the reac- tivation of Falkena. The streak included a 69-64 win over challenging Virginia and a 76-61 payback win over the Tigers. The Wolfpack recorded repeat wins against Appalachian State, Wake Forest and Georgia Tech and triumphs over Georgia State, Pittsburgh and Virginia Tech. State ran into another riled-up team and emotional crowd at East Carolina and fell 68-60 to the Pirates. The Pack once again rebounded to trounce Duke, then continued to abort its grievances, stunning fifth- ranked Maryland, 71-65. But, for the first time since the 1975-76 season. State lost to North Carolina, 78-65, in Chapel Hill. Once again, the Pack knocked off Virginia before stopping Duke in 62 Sports the opening round of the ACC Tour- nament to set up a rematch with Mar land in the semifinals. The con- test marked the first time in the five- year history of the event that the two teams did not battle in the finals. The eventual tournament champion Ter- rapins defeated the Wolfpack, 69-64, in Reynolds Coliseum. Rouse was named to the All-ACC team. In the regular-season finale. State was edged 71-70 by South Carolina to head into post-season play. Reserves Karen Brabson, Sherry Lawson, Karen Thompson and Mary Jane Wild turned in notable perfor- mances during the year, as did freshmen Candy Lucas, Robyn Mayo and key-substitute Page. Frosh Teresa Rouse, Ginger ' s sister, was red-shirted with mononucleosis. Lucas, a highly- touted point guard from Durham, quit the team in mid-season due to personal reasons. State was also directed by associate coach Nora Lynn Finch and assistant coach Rita Wiggs. — Devin Steele Cerniglia Sports 63 Kay Vow Enthusiastic! Whether you are simply talk- ing to Women ' s Head Basketball Coach San- dra Kay Yow or watching her in action from the sidelines, this is the one word which describes her best. In her seventh year as head basketball coach Yow has brought State ' s women ' s basketball a long way. Two weeks after women ' s basketball rank- ings were begun in 1976, Yew ' s second year at State, the Lady Wolfpack ranked in the top 20. They have been there ever since. Only one other team in the nation can claim this honor — the University of Maryland. " We ' re consis- tent. There has been a certain amount of suc- cess each year, " Yow stressed. " State took a major step in women ' s athletics, " Yow emphasized. State was the first major university in North Carolina to begin a varsity women ' s athletic program. I think that says a lot for State. " Prior to coming to State, Yow taught Physical Education for five years at Elon Col- lege. Elon had an intramural women ' s basket- ball program that Yow helped coordinate. " By 1975 I wanted to pursue coaching at a higher level, " Yow explained. When Yow transferred to State she brought with her two Elon recruits: one of whom was her sister •Susan. " There was a lot of groundwork to be laid. " What little time remains after coaching Yow spends with a Christian Church group. Many hours of her time are spent at women ' s prisons. Yow lectures, joins in their Bible study and shows Wolfpack women ' s basket- ball tapes to the inmates. " I enjoy working with people. Goals are so important, " Yow stressed. " Motivation is so very importantl " For the most part though Yow ' s life revolves around her job. " I ' ve put my heart and soul into this job — but I wanted to. " Yow feels she grows through her coaching job. One thing disturbs Yow: lack of student support. During her first three years of coaching, student support was phenomenal. But after the " fad " died down, so did the at- tendance. " I wish the newspapers and TV would announce our games and scores, " Yow pointed out. " At least then the public is made aware. " When Yow first came to State several of her games were televised. But there hasn ' t been a televised game in three years. The media won ' t publicize any longer, they say, because attendance and support are " too " low. " These girls are interested in degrees rather than getting ready for the pros, " Yow stated. " There is a difference. " Yow ' s concern and interest are apparent in her work. " I love N.C. State — what it stands for, " Yow concluded with a broad smile. — Linda Snell 64 Sports Swimming State ' s men ' s and women ' s swim teams made another big splash in the ACC pond during the 1982 season as coach Don Easterling led the Wolfpack to its 12th consecutive ACC title and an undefeated season. State opened the season with a victory at Virginia and returned home to turn back a strong South Carolina squad. The Pack then stroked easily past UNC- Wilmington, Old Dominion, Maryland, East Carolina and Virginia Tech. Following these trium- phs, the stage was set for State to take on a very strong Clemson team on Jan. 30. But the opposition turned out to be paper tigers. Led by Dave DeGruchy in the early events, the Wolfpack cruised by Clemson in the Carmichael Gym pool. 73-40. Next on the agenda were Big Four rivals Duke and North Carolina. The Blue Devils drowned in a vain attempt to stop the Pack and the Tar Heels sank without a trace in Chapel Hill. State headed back up north as Virginia played host for the ACC Swimming and Diving Champion- ships. The Wolfpack took the lead early and never looked back as it sailed easily by second- place North Carolina and third-place Clemson. Senior co-captains P.T. DeGruchy and Greg Birk did an excellent job in leading the team. Seniors Chuck Gaul and Ron Posyton also took turns carry- ing the Pack during the season. Sophomores Rusty Kretz and Alan Christopher, along with juniors Peter Solomon and Bob Menches, will return with Dave DeGruchy in 1983 as State goes for its 13th consecutive ACC crown. " T was very happy with our ACC championship, " Easterling said. " This was a very special year for us because of this group of seniors. " Coach Bob Wiencken, in his rookie season, led the Wolfpack Women to a second-place finish in the ACC and eighth place in the NCAAs. State finished with an 8-3 overall record which included im- pressive wins over Virginia, Maryland and Clemson, and close losses to Miami and South Carolina. The women ' s team was led by sophomore All-America Patty Waters, who at one time led the country in the 100-yard breaststroke and finished third in the nationals. For State, she scored near the top in the 50- and 200-yard breaststrokes and competed on two relay teams. Senior Amy Lepping also had her best season ever as she set a new ACC record in the 1,650-yard freestyle and finished the season fourth nationally. Co-captains Renee Goldhirsh, a 66 Sports . Sports 67 senior, and Doreen Kase, a junior, did an excellent job of leading the Pack and coming through when their points were needed the most. Sophomores Ruth Elliot and Patti Pippin made great strides in their programs this year and with juniors Beth Emery and Doreen Kase thev provide a solid nucleus for next year. Freshman diver Casey Conley did an outstanding job for the Wolfpack and earned a trip to the nationals. " We were very pleased with the way our season went, " Wiencken said, " but we always want to get better. We expect much bigger things next season. " — Pete Elmore 68 , Sports A Sports 69 Rijlery Intercollegiate riflery has been a part of athletics at State since 1958 and, although manv students pass through their college years without ever hearing about the rifle team, the level of expertise here has continued to in- crease and broaden consistently over the past 24 years. Since 1970 this improvement has been largely due to the coaching efforts of John and Edie Reynolds. The 1981-82 season saw team members use the Reynolds ' guidance to propel themselves to the NCAA Rifle Championships — a first for both the team and the Reynolds since the inception of rifle as an NCAA sport in 1979. In the championships, the team plac- ed ninth overall and finished as the No. 1 non- scholarship team in the nation. Although the " red " team, the top four shooters, went up against other Top 10 schools a total of nine times during the season, the team held on to a winning record. ACC champs for 11 consecutive years, the team ' s finest moment was beating arch rival Navy in an air rifle match and capturing the NCAA bid at the same time. Without a home range, the team ' s shooters had to rely on dedication and high spirits to achieve their goals. Both qualities were ex- emplified in Milda Perry, team captain and Most Valuable Player-award winner. Not on- ly did Perry lead the team as high scorer in almost every match, she also kept moral up by obtaining " Beat Navy AGAIN! " stickers to be displayed on equipment boxes. The skill required in riflery is unique in sport. Of the two courses of fire, smallbore and air rifle, smallbore is considered the most difficult. The smallbore shooter must fire a .22 caliber bullet 50 feet in an attempt to hit the " 10 ring, " a dot no larger than the period at the end of this sentence. In a " full course, " the shooter fires 40 of these shots in each of three positions — prone, standing and kneel- ing. Air rifle is shot only from the standing posi- tion using a .177 caliber pellet and a slightly larger 10 ring at 33 feet. Forty pellets are fired in this course of fire, giving the shooter a po.ssible score of 1,600 for an entire match. Only an elite few ever break 1,550. Even a pulse beat is enough to cause a bullet or pellet to miss the 10 ring, which leads the shooters to wear sweatshirts and thick leather jackets to absorb pulse vibra- tions. Special boots give the shooter support around the ankles during standing and rubber pads on the knees prevent unwanted motion in kneeling. — Ralph Graw 4 70 Sports Sports 71 Wrestling States 1981-82 wrestling team enjoyed another winning season as it compiled a strong 13-1 dual meet record and grabbed its fourth Atlantic Coast Conference title in seven years. Coach Bob Guzzo ' s eighth season at State began with all 10 starters and 11 lettermen back from the 1980-81 roster, a team which qualified a school record seven wrestlers for the NCAA Tournament. The .season kicked off with a meet again.st Virginia Tech, which hit the canvas hard, losing 41-0 to the Pack. Following that victory, a tough Iowa State team came to town and threw the Wolfpack grapplers for a 12-29 loss, the only loss of the year, as State ran away with the rest of the season, beating the next 12 opponents. The closest an opponent came was when North Carolina scored 17 to the Pack ' s 22 in their second meeting. For the most part. State .scored high numbers throughout the sea.son, while their foes limped along in the teens and single digit categories. The last meet of the regular sea.son was an ap- propriate capper as State handed Georgia Tech a humiliating 40-6 defeat. The Pack then went on to capture first place in the ACC Tournament with a 97.. 5 and then finished 11th in the NCAA Tournament. Plenty of individual honors were al.so racked up over the year, as seven grapplers again qualified for the NCAA Tournament. Junior Steve Koob placed third in the ACC and senior Chris Wentz placed se- cond, also qualifying for the NCAA. Other NCAA qualifiers were .seniors Frank Castrignano and Jerr Rodriguez, juniors Craig Cox and Matt Reiss, and sophomores Chris Mandroson and Tab Thacker. Receiving all-America citatations were Castrignano and Thacker, who finished fifth and eighth respec- tively. Ably assisting Coach Guzzo were a,ssistant coaches Tom Sciilley and Hachiro Oishi. Other members of the Wolfpack wrestling team were senior Steve Love; juniors Rickey Negrete, Tom Newcome, John Kowalski: sophomores Vince B num, Carmen DeLese, and John Connelly; and freshmen Chris Henr ' , Randy Ascani and Greg Fatool. — Mike Brown 72 Sports .Sjjorts 73 74 Sports I J Sports ' 75 Fencing Under second-year coach Trish Mullins, the men fencers compiled a 6-7 record that included a 15-12 upset victory over national power Ohio State. Vince Yokom posted the best individual record on the team at 35-4 in foil, qualifying for the NCAA Tournament, which was held at the University of Notre Dame. Yokom also was named MVP of the squad. Junior John Shea compiled a 29-10 record in epee, while sophomore Peer Beveridge was 30-9 in sabre. Both also qualified for the national tournament. State finished 21st in the 52-team field at the NCAA, Shea placing 17th in epee and Yokom 24th in foil. The Wolfpack women, also under the direction of coach Trish Mullins, completed its second straight win- ning season with a 5-4 dual meet record. Nina Lupolet- ti went undefeated in four of the nine tournaments in which she participated. She finished third in the NCAA Tournament at San Jose, California. Diane Weidner won the Weaver Trophy for the best individual record on the team at 20-17 and was selected the MVP. — Sports Information " 6 Sports Sports 77 1 ' Golf By returning five of the top six lettermen from the 1980-81 team. State golf coach Richard Sykes possessed perhaps the most experienced squad he has ever had during his decade of work here. The experience showed as the Pack did very well during the season to finish high at the end of the year. The team had run into a rather disappointing slump late during the previous season. It had placed second in its first three tournaments and won the Iron Duke Spring Invita- tional but finished 4th in the Atlantic Coast Conference and 13th at the Chris Schenkel Invitational. But that was not the case for this year ' s team as it maintain- ed excellent play throughout the year, as opposed to half a year. Three- year starters Thad Daber, Neil Harrell and Eric Moehling, and two-year veterans Roy Hunter and Nolan Mills, with their depth and tournament experience, helped keep the Pack on the green all season long. State again captured top spot in the Iron Duke Classic with Hunter as tournament champion with a 215 card. The team settled for third at the Furman Invitational but took first place positions at the Palmetto Classic (with Moehling finishing in second place) and the Tar Heel Invitational (with Moehling finishing in first place). The Pack captured the second-place spot in the ACC Championship with a team score of 879, while Hunter took 4th place in overall individual scoring. The team also did much better this year at the prestigious Chris Schenkel Inter- collegiate than it did last year by taking the third-place trophy. 4 1 78 Sports oa II Sports 79 Tennis Wolfpack tennis this year was marked with both men ' s and women ' s teams searching for consistency in their play. Although their play was generally good, they could not seem to pull out a really outstanding season or go very far in the ACC. Men ' s first-year head coach Danny More was excited about taking the helm and led his team to a winning season of 14-10. But the men only chalked up a 2-5 record in the ACC and finished 7th in the ACC Tournament. The team was noted by remarkable doubles play, which gave them a lot of points, but in- substantial singles play, which often led them into trouble against some of their more powerful opponents. Senior and No. 1 seed Mark Dillon was the standout player for the season with a respectable 21-6 record, finishing 5th in singles in the ACC. Other ACC singles finishers were Billy Cruise, Brad Smith and Clint Weathers, all of whom finished in 6th. The doubles were the men ' s strong suit with the No. 1 seeded team of Dillon and Andy Wilkison placing 4th in the ACC with a record of 14-7. Other doubles finishers were Cruise and Brad Smith who finished 6th and the team of Weathers and Mark Greene who finished 8th. This is the way the 1980-81 season ended for the Wolfpack Women ' s tennis team: it lost its No. 1 singles player Sarah Harmer to graduation and finished the season 7th in the ACC and 4th in the NCAIAW, with an overall record of 9-10. The 1981-82 season was a little better but not a lot. Although the Pack ' s new No. 1 player was the North Carolina women ' s singles champion, the team lacked the depth necessary to finish higher in the championships and achieve a win- ning season. The fall season started with a promising 8-1 win over East Carolina, followed by a defeat at Duke. The Pack then pulled ahead and looked promising by downing UNC- Greensboro and Maryland. But then the women hit a downward trend and lost their next four meetings, finally finishing 7th again in the ACC and 3-5 overall. The spring season started as optimistically as the fall, with a 7-2 victory over Guilford. The next two matches were marks in the loss column but the team came back with strong wins over its next three opponents. After that, it was an up-and-down season but the Wolfpack Women compiled a winning spring record of 7-6, to finish 10-11 for the 1981-82 season. The woman occupying the vacated No. 1 position was Stephanie Rauch, who finifhed the spring with an impressive 9-3 record; No. 2 Wendy Corey and No. 3 Michele Nadanyi both chalked up 7-6 scoreboards for the spring. In doubles, the team of Rauch-Corey racked up a 7-4 record, the team of Nadanyi-Mary James obtained a 7-6 record and Kirsten Shober- Marion Workman had a 2-0 streak. 80 Sports 1 Sports 81 Lacrosse Lacrosse head coach LarrN ' Gross faced a pretty sticky problem at the beginning of the 1982 season. Two high-scorers, an all-America goalie and most of the team ' s starting defense were lost due to graduation. Gross hoped he had the talent available to at least duplicate the previous seasons record of 7-4. Unfortunately, the Pack ' s lack of defensive depth hindered the team ' s goal as it finished the year with a disappointing 5-6 overall and 1-3 in the ACC. Scoring was primarily dominated by a pair of brothers: Tim and Scott Nelson. Tim started out his freshman year in grand style by scoring 16 goals and 38 assists, adding up for a good 54 points. Tim, a two-time prep-all-America, scored 144 and 155 points in his final two prep seasons. Older brother Scott was no slouch either. He closed out his senior year close on the heels of Tim by scoring 28 goals and 19 assists good for 47 points. The two brothers scored a combined 101 points for the Wolfpack and logged some remarkable playing time. On defense, it was junior Mike Rousnavall, the lone returning starter, who teamed with senior Stan Morris to make for a generally good defensive season. Also working for the defense were senior Ed Kiesa, junior Bob Chiocco, sophomore Tom Schniedewind, and freshmen Dan Dunn and Greg Alvarez. The goalie position, vacated by all-America Ron Aviles, was mainly occupied this season by junior Tom Wagner, who saw action in all 11 games, sav- ed 171 goals and allowed 121. Backing him up and getting more experience as goalie was sophomore Dave Keenan with 25 saves and 23 allowed goals, and freshman Peter Waldbauer with 15 saved and eight allowed. The Pack played a very rough schedule and faced some formidable national powers. The team won close games and lost close games, generally starting the games slowly, warming up and then, if they weren ' t already ahead, having to play catchup. Perhaps.the most disappointing games of the season were the last two. After three consecutive, hard- fought wins, the team was downed by Baltimore 16-9. The last game of the season was against na- tional champion North Carolina, which soundly drubbed the Pack squad 22-9. 82 Sports ; Sports 83 Baseball Perhaps the tone for the baseball season was set dur- ing the first weekend when the first five games were rained out. Not that it was a bad season, just that so much was expected, more than just good. This was to be a great team. The season finale was the biggest disappointment. It left the bad taste, losing to Carolina in the conference tournament at Chapel Hill, on a disputed bases loaded walk. But that ' s history now. There were some high points too, like Ken Sears rewriting the career record book. In the future, when people look at the all time leaders for N.C. State baseball they will see Sears ' name on top for at bats (599), runs (141). hits (203), triples (15) and stolen bases (57). A closer look will find him second in runs batted in (104) and home runs (20) and third in batting average (.339). Most people at State never saw Sears play and all the while he was quietly establishing himself as, statistically at least, the most complete player in Wolf pack baseball history. The or ly single season records Sears ever set were in 1981 for at bats (179), and runs scored (49). But over the long haul, he was consistently excellent. The most memorable game of the season was April 6th against UNC-W at Doak Field. With 30 mph winds blowing straight out to left field, the game exploded in the bottom of the seventh inning as the Pack exploded for eight runs on home runs by Tracy Woodson, Doug Davis, Ken Sears and Tim Barbour. The final was 22-9. Overall, State finished the baseball season with a 24-14 record, the 10th straight year they have won 20 or more games. — Bruce Winkworth mi ' ' ' ' ' 84 Sports J Sports 85 86 Sports 1 » " !??g ' ?fe ' ' " Sports 87 Softball State ' s 1982 women ' s Softball team was Sue Williams and a cast of several. The Fayetteville sophomore led the 25-19 Wolfpack women in virtually every category, pitching and hitting. Williams was the pitcher of record in every State game and pitched every inning except two. As coach Rita Wiggs ' Wolfpack women were 25-19, so was Williams. Her earned run average was 2.14 and she com- pleted 43 of the 44 games she started. Offensively, Williams led the team in hitting for the second straight year with a .516 batting average, three home runs, 40 runs batted in, 65 hits, six doubles and 1 1 sacrifices. Williams was not the whole show on offense however, as the Pack hit .360 as a team. Cynthia Livengood hit a cool .457, while Ann Keith hit .417 with three home runs and 36 RBIs. The Wolfpack women finished the regular season with a 22-17 record and opened the NCAIAW tourna- ment against UNC-Charlotte. The 49ers took the Pack 6-4, sending State to the losers bracket of the double-elimination tourney. The Pack then reeled off three straight wins, 17-3 over N.C. A T, 2-1 over Lenoir- Rhyne and 5-1 over Appalachian State, setting up a rematch with UNC-Charlotte. It was a wild one but the 49ers again prevailed, 11-9, leaving State with a fourth-place finish and en- ding their season. The good news for State is that on- ly seniors Wendy Langley and Ann Keith will depart from the squad as 1983 approaches. Williams, Livengood, Tracee Johnson, Diane Snook, Gina Miller, Dawn McLaurin, Donna Tanner and Sharon Faucette all have eligibility remaining at State. Look for the Softball team to have a banner season in ' 83. — Bruce Winkworth 88 Sports . Sports ,89 Track Field In the spring of 1981. all that separated State from winning its first Atlantic Coast Conference track and field championship was 10 points. Then graduation came, taking with it 10 lettermen, which included three all-Americas. Head coach Tom Jones expressed .some concern at losing his ex- perienced athletes but had hopes that his 30 return- ing lettermen would improve and pull the season through. Jones " hopes were realized. The Wolfpack track team saw several of its members finish near the top in ACC competition and set a plethora of school records. The team went on to tie with Clemson for first place in the ACC. State track members who finished as ACC cham- pions included freshman Fidelius Ohikwu in the Decathlon, senior Ed Mclntyre in the 400-meters event, senior Arnold Bell in the Triple Jump and junior Perry Williams in the 200-meters event. Other top ACC finishers were seniors Jeff VVent- worth (3.000- meter steeplecha.se). Greg Smith (110-meter hurdles) and Mike Quick (110-meter hurdles); sophomore Brian Burns (400 meters); and freshmen Juan Nunez (100 meters and 200 meters), Kevin Elliott (High Jump), Frank Anderson (400- meter Intermediate Hurdles) and Ladi Oluwole (Triple Jump). In addition to these ACC standouts, the Pack also provided sufficient talent to break school records and .set new ones. Senior Greg Smith broke the record for 100-meter high hurdles with a time of 13.74. Wentworth .set a record for the 3,000-meter Steeplechase at 8:46.48. Freshman standout Nunez was a dynamo by setting new records in the new 100-meter dash and the 200-meter dash, with times of 10.34 and 20.74 respectively. Junior Wilbert Carter broke the discus record while junior Alvin Charleston reached a new height bysetting the school Pole Vault record at 16-9. Nunez, Alston Glenn, Dee Dee Hoggard and Perr Williams broke the 400-meter Relay record with a time of 39.82. The Pack also qualified 15 track and field team members for the NCAA. 90 Sports I tM i ■ m j t TIGER Q gp ni ? r 7 1 i . Sporls 91 Intmmurals Resident Hall Champions Fraternity Champions SPORT CHAMPION SPORT CHAMPION Football Gold Football Sigma Phi Epsilon Volleyball Village Volleyball Sigma Chi Basketball " A " League Sullivan 2 Basketball " A " League Sigma Phi Epsilon Basketball " B " League Bagwell Basketball " B " League Pi Kappa Alpha Consolation Basketball Gold Consolation Basketball Phi Kappa Tau One- on- One Basketball Tucker One-on-One Basketball Sigma Phi Epsilon Softball Turlington Softball Lambda Chi Alpha Bowling Bragaw N. 1 Bowling Sigma Nu Golf Owen 1 Golf Pi Kappa Alpha Track Owen 2 Track Phi Kappa Tau Table Tennis Alexander Table Tennis Phi Kappa Tau Handball Bragaw N. 1 Handball Phi Kappa Tau Tennis Bragaw N. 1 Tennis Kappa Alpha Badminton Turlington Badminton Theta Chi Racquetball Syme Racquetball Phi Kappa Tau Cross Country Gold Cross Country Sigma Phi Epsilon Swimming Becton Swimming Phi Kappa Tau 92 Sports IPIO.V Epiil jnaChi Epsilon a Alpha )paTau Epsilon Sports 93 Women ' s Basketball Volleyball ScorebWmrd STATE 6 14 16 22 12 11 ) ' 12 BasSll OPPONENT 3 iiminizton ' HigK PoiiJJ in Highi :;nc-c Virginia Clem son Connecticut (7 inn.) ConnectifcSlt}7 inn ) ;!«foilii;C4t9l6i« y ff " inn, ;• :■■••:■■ ■■: ' Duke Inn.) ' inn.) inn.) lnK3 inn.) Minlapfl • , liirginta ' Wake Forest East Carolina 7,inn.) East Caro lin pjlfcn.) North CaroTlTra •■Forest nLft ' . Georgia Tech ke I Carolina OPPONENT A I3v -7S 71 m-- Virginia Francis Marion East Carolina _, Kentucky ptroit ke St I O) STATE i Fi-ttsburgh ' | e Forest Hinia ia Ted [ EastC " ' ' ' " ■■■■;;Siitr fe»t -.. ■.•■• " .■ Sijiittl-Garolrita ' Nr Mh t-«5tem . .f:he ne State ' 24-7 overall 12-3 ACC Women ' s Tennis Fall 1981 " " OPPONENT East Carolina L Dukej UNC-CrccQpbiai Marvland OPPONENT Appalachian State V — 15-4, 12-15. 15-lL 10-15. George Wash ington Invitational (1st Ma lancS V W ' j!llianiJB aj |mcs VqiS K. .W lifginia Com -1-5-8. 1.5-9, W - 1.5-5.7-15, 1.5-8 W— 1.5-1, Bee State ? Sou th W - 1 2- 1 5 , 1 5- 1 : B- 13 ' College of Charleston W— 15-1,15-1, Clemson L - 15-13, 8-15, 15-ll ' T? 0 South Carolina Classic (1st Place) 5 mah C arolina irginia Tech ahead ; of Charleston F ■». Delaware |;e Washing f Tcniii:v e St: « iiern C ' onnect Delaware Man. land ■lachian State :w W— 15-12. 15- W— Ij W— ll •yw— 1.5 , 1.5- W- l,5-. ' js! . _ .. _, w - i5-7i;i5 i :;:;: 5 15, ii5;-i ci :;:;:: ■ i» 5-8, 1.5-2 iorial (2nd f lac 15-iW ' 15, 15-11 -■• 17-15. 15-7 — 15-13. 15-7 W 1.5-12. 16-14 W — 16-14, 15-13 W — 12-15. 15-2, 1.5-4, 1.5-11 (IHill W- 15-10, 1.5-7, 15-11 Toumanicnt (2nd Place) 15, 15rJ i;c-c;hapl fi- — ' J " .ONE? ACX Virginil Iowa ! Oswego Old Doij Mar l|nd North Cai DukI VJrgini; 1h Carol on- New fflB entucky - ' rinessee t cmson 13 UB. -V- ' ' 27 ' N ' CAKtownamerxt - i 1 th Place ' fATE I Place OPPO bntonS Skidi itfre Meredith Minnesota Irginia Tech JFurmaii fakeFo ' st f Harvard last Ca lo-il Sst Caro Juke , inthrop jlligh Point, I SC (A TouniameJ AaaSSvf Sl) State WM (Hill W I Hill W :-( liapclllill klachian State ■Tech ' entuckv ! chian Stale W - T :h. ' ' ■■% 15. fip-if I r ' .V- 94 Sports Men ' s Basketball Golf Softball ATE ■ Wi KVF.ST Davis Mi-miirial State IntcrcolloKiatc Ir.ni lliikcCMiis ' .iiMKall TEAM IIMSII Fir,t I ' laco First WSci- ' stTi«,,- li I In i(aAi( nal Aw-colV ' iatc Ju - ' ' s cliii; 46.,, » ' »C_ SoiitliiTTi Miss. ' - ' North U.I Jalina iakd irest l ' olina iTech irginia . NotreOamp.. . . , •:::l e:::x:::-;: ' irginia Loyola of Baltimore Maryland Wake Forest Mariland North Carolina UT-Chatlanooga 22-10 overall 7ACC ChT Seopnd I Lcollegiate Tk kW wimmmg »rolina l j }9 S _ irgii C rol illfingt 45 ' r ; iJii :i:i:iiii ' ' - fPPOSENT .90 ISoccer pridal nfedsS " oaSmCarolina Pfciffer Cfemson High Point VNC- Wilmington Easflparolina Mapiand N.C. ' esleyan George ' ashington INC-Charlotte Gfilford Virgnia Tech irginia 1 Carolina ke Forest Juke Irtw ick Carolina rlemson LVI t w?f llurth Ca pn I .5-2 overall 5-0 Arc 6 .J- r icrosse |14H ' M M illiam | lis 4 ■rrttate - •■X -3-1 overall CC: 3.2-1 1 1 thi m ' ti r- ' s .; I. OPPOS ' ENT Mars Hill 4 UNC-Wilmington Appalachian Slate 13 North Carolina 7 UNC-Charlotte (i East Carolina 14 St. Augustine ' s 4 St. Augustine ' s 3 East Carolina " 3 East Carolina 8 ■ vTlIars Hill 1 UNC-Charlotte 11 W. Carolina 14 North Card W. Ca; UNC-Cha ' aNC-Char MarsHilKforktJi; _ •Nortjf Carolina PtfiSS E.iit Carolinaj T AppaiiMuan State NorthCaTuTTrHi Appalachian State f East Carolina .North Carolina North CaroUna Floriau mJ entuc ' li ningjpn ■gusSI t. August! .oir Rhy phell lenoiVBhynfl East 0 |hna East CnMna North Carolina North Carolina UNC-Charlotte North CaVfdlUfAsS Lenoir Appalachi, UNC-Cjia 1 ?o e: jrchmond i ake Forest East Carolina! iM ryland ' . ' kLitLl Finn State )iike 21 23 lOi r l •? fl4i i i; ' ■k- .. t- .. f ] PgllnHiD i I ' " tnplir; i Pullen Hall. 1917. Pullen Hall in flames, 1965. ,m fiiiiinil 1 church. I attended the Edenton Street Methodist Church Sunday School where Josephiis P There were three colleges for yn Mary ' s College, Peace Institute and the Baptist College ior Women (Meredith College); this added considerable in terest to our church- going since they (the girls) were also al allowed to go to church Sunday morning in groups, and we surely did enjoy seeing those beautiful groups. No one seem- ed to object to our looking at them except Dr. Dinwitty of Peace Institute who drove us away with a hea%7 stick he always carried. Now and then we were allowed to attend some affair like musicals, graduation of young women schools and romances flourished and we thought these young girls the most wonderful people on earth — we could never forget them. " Once we were lined up to be marched into the mess hail for supper we saw dense smoke rising in the vicinity of St. Mary ' s and we heard a rumor that St. Mary ' s was on fire. We broke ranks and headed there as fast as possible, being quite fleet of foot in those days. I was one of the first to get there. The St. Mary ' s Hospital was on fire — from top to bottom — and their rooms were filled with sick girls. Then I remembered there was a typhoid epidemic there at th;i time. On arrival we began hauling out girls from the building, laying them on the campus grass and rushing in the building for more. The excitement was intense and con- fusion reigned. " The matron in charge checked on the blanket-covered girls and announced that " Mary " was still in one of the back upstairs rooms. Ward Shannonhouse, our famous pitcher at that time, dashed into the now furiously burning building. I followed him. Ward shoved me back saying that it was no use in more than one being burned to death, and up the bur- ning steps he dashed, returning a few seconds later with the precious and beautiful Mary, wrapped in a burning blanket. Ward was also on fire and had hardly stumbled out of that burning inferno when the whole building collapsed into a huge burning mass. " All the girls that were in the hospital had been saved, although some suffered small burns. I also had a small burn, which I w as proud of because the girls swarmed around me to give me first aid, and it was perhaps the happiest moment of my life. O. Max Gardner, who was on the scene, seeing all the attention I was getting, said in disgust, just like a darn freishman having all the luck. " It was a glorious night (only a building lost) but no one seriously hurt and the lives of a number of girls saved. The fire department arrived late and couldn ' t get the water started, so it was a happy thing that N.C. State College was so near. The last thing I remember was a number of us were grouped and sang " good St. Mary ' s, farewell (goodnight) to you, one last look into your eyes so blue, " etc. When I got to my room I was very hungry because we had missed our sup- per that night. In my room I wrote the fire story of St. Mary ' s in the Red and White (the monthly school paper). There is no doubt we saved the lives of most of the girls we hauled out because most of them in the hospital were quite sick and helpless. In our honor St. Mary ' s gave us a party, we wore baby blue ribbons, badges and St. Mary ' s colors and the girls wore red and white dresses. It was a very hap py occasion for N.C. State College. " — Peter Vnhifr. ' Oft Tompkins Hall after fire. 1914. i .: I 1 I I 1 I I I ' h -; ' £ Dr. Wilson, a chemistry professor, put a sign on his door before exams saying " There are no exam questions in here, so don ' t bother to look. " — Techniciaa Aprils. 1936 Riddick Stadium, 1940. Dr, Riddick, or " Pap " Riddick as he was known, taught at State during the early 1900s. One of the courses he taught was calculus. He would begin each term by telling his students, " This course is part of the curriculum. I don ' t think you ' ll ever use it but you have to learn it. " Most of the boys were able to struggle through the course because " Pap " was known for not changing his tests a great deal from oni term to the next. — H.K. Witherspoon, ' 15 Once, when Dr. Riddick was a professor, he held a recep- tion party for the seniors at his home. He had bought a brand new suit for the occasion but had failed to remove the tags before putting it on. When he appeared, tags and all, one of the students, who happened to be courting Riddick ' s daughter at the time, took him to one side and told him that he had forgotten to remove the tags. After taking the tags off, Riddick returned and said, " Well, Mr. Spears, now that I ' ve taken the tags off, no one will know that I have on a new suit of clothes. " — H.K. Witherspoon, ' 15 During the first year of the school ' s operation, a very large man named Barnes was commandant. He demanded that he be called " Colonel Barnes " even though he had been in the Navy and the Navy does not have a rank of Colonel. — School Archives, " Recollections of Student Days at N.C. State. " Robert H. Morrison 11, ' 00 Col. Barnes, an instructor at the college during the late 90s, was not a popular man. He was sitting by the window in his laboratory one night when a group of students turned off the lights in the building and poured a pail of water on his head. He flew into a rage and made threats, but he was noticeably less harsh in his discipline after that. How is that for a subtle hint? — School Archives, " Recollections of Student Days at N.C. Suite. " E.B. Owen. ' 98 1 " ' 4- -H. %. ' M c 4 . .■ • President W.C. Riddick, 1915. Proposed campus plan, 1930s During the period of 1896-1900, each professor had a class roll book which also contained students ' grades marked 0-10. Professor Riddick had a bad habit of leaving his book on his desk even when he left the room. Some of the students naturally saw an opportunity to change their grades by placing a one in front of the zero. They were sure that they had fooled him until the grade reports came out and they found out otherwise. — School Archiven. " Miscellaneous Slate College Stories " Roy Anderson taught a guidance course in the ' 50s. He did not like students coming into his class late, so he told his students that he would not start class until everyone arrived. One day a student called Anderson and said, " You can go on and start class now. I can ' t make it today. " — Robert Brisson, ' 59 State ' s 1981-82 wrestling team enjoyed another winning season as it compiled a strong 13-1 dual meet record and grabbed its fourth Atlantic Coast Conference title in se en years. Coach Bob Guzzo ' s eighth season at State began with all 10 starters and 11 lettermen back from the 1980-81 roster, a team which qualified a school record seven wrestlers for the NCAA Tournament. The season kicked off with a meet against N ' irginia Tech, which hit the canvas hard, losing 41-0 to the Pack. Following that victory, a tough Iowa State team came to town and threw the Wolf pack grapplers for a 12-29 loss, the onl - loss of the sear, as State ran away with the rest of the season, beating the next 12 opponents. The closest an opponent came was when North Carolina scored 17 to the Pack ' s 22 in their second meeting. For the most part. State scored high numbers throughout the season, while their foes limped along in the teens and single digit categories. The last meet of the regular season was an ap- propriate capper as State handed Georgia Tech a humiliating 40-6 defeat. The Pack then went on to capture first place in the ACC Tournament with a 97. .5 and then finished 11th in the NCAA Tournament. Plenty of individual honors were also racked up over the year, as se en grapplers again qualified for the NCAA Tournament. Junior Ste e Koob placed third in the ACC and senior Chris W ' entz placed se- cond, also qualifsing for the NCAA. Other NCAA ([ualifiers were seniors Frank Castrignano and Jerry Rodriguez, juniors Craig Co. and Matt Reiss, and sophomores Chris Mandroson and Tab Thacker. Recei ing all-America citatations were Castrignano and Thacker, who finished fifth and eighth respec- tively. Ably assisting ( oach Guzzo were assistant coaches Tom Sculley and Hachiro Oishi. Other members of the W ' olfpack wrestling team were senior Steve Love; juniors Rickey Negrete, Tom Newcome. John Kowalski: sophomores V ' ince Bynum, Carmen DeLese. and John ConnelK: and freshmen Chris Henr , Randy Ascani and Greg Fatool. — .Mike Brown 98 Events I A New Year Events 99 100 Events Events 101 102 Events I Change Day Events 103 Getting to the Game 104 Events Events 105 antes Doohan, Bruce Cockburn Kki 106 Events . - Events H For Uolored Girls . . . Sugar Babies 108 .Events Lysistrata Previn Dance Company Events ' Apple Cider Press 110 Events .1. 1 942: Within the period of two hours and forty five minutes this 75-ton pile of scrap metal, useful in the manufacture of armaments, was gathered during a campus-wide " Bat- tle of Scrap. " The drive, part of a challenge to other schools across the nation to equal State College ' s contribution, " demonstrated, " according to a con- temporary Technician account, " the tremendous possibilities for salvage on the average campus and proved that hard work will pay big dividends in boosting the war effort. " Holding the banner with a personal message to the Axis forces from the stu- dent body at State are about 20 of the participants who scoured the campus. I Events 111 Engineers Day 112 Events Events 113 Pep Rally fj riClJ tjC " ' V ' t ' Ji. (: rmi;lii f . msssKi . ■■. r ' t - ' :. • A Events 115 % atamimmit 116 Events .■■%;V - v " » « ' i ' 2 ' VS:?- ' -- ■ ■■ .■ » - • k-v • • • .- . World s Largest Sicilian Pizza 118 Events . i w ' ' , ,- - , t ' ks» Events 119 1 120 Events Events 121 t Virginia is for I3 L i 122 Events Homecoming Events 123 t ' e 124 Events i Events 125 126 Events ' ' " feibb. Bk. I if 1 Ol The Hillsborough Street trolley passes in front of Patter- son Hall and the entrance to the old state fairgrounds. To test their originality and acting ability, students of the day would devise plots to gain free admission to the State Fair. One popular plan, accor- ding to H.K. Witherspoon, ' 15, was to pick the most studious- looking student among them to pretend to be a professor. Wearing glasses and walking in front of the group, the student would explain to fair officials that he was an animal husbandry professor taking his class on a field trip. " Once they were inside the gates, " Witherspoon recalls, " the members of the ' class ' would scatter in all directions. " ticirdon Events Jl 12( Illustration from 1904 Agromeck. A woman named Mrs. Lewis was matron in charge of the Hhospital, which was then located in front of Watauga Hall. HSince the boys would often fake illness to escape drilling practice for the day, she would give every student seeking It hospitalization a large dose of salts (a laxative) to cut down I on the number of " fakers. " — School Archives, " Recollections of Student Days at N.C. twf State. " Peter VaUier. ' 06 I ■ Once, in the early 1900s, some students broke into the col- Hlege pantry and took a great stack of pies. The thieves had to go past the door of Captain Phelp ' s room on their way back. tHe heard them in the hall and ran out only to step in the middle of a bunch of pies. There was no pie served in the i cafeteria for a month. — School Archiven, " Recollection of Student Day at N.C. StaU " Peter Valaer, ' 06 In the late ' 50s, some students n«m .-ue of the cannons ' from the Capitol grounds and it was later found on top of [the school smokestack. — Rooney Malcom, ' 5 7 Tens Skinner. Skinner was blamed every time fan with the food. If the butter was rancid, the s( uid smear it on Skinner ' s doorknob. The boys even . .am uial the butter was so bad once that when they put it on his doorknob, the brass turned green. — School Archiiea, " Eating HabiU of the .SQ.? Vrs Pi. The Raleigh Times, January 13, 1961 A hash made of leftovers was served in tin campus in the late ' 90s and the students unui named it " slush. " The slush mysteriously appeared in an ex- hibit at a school fair and was labeled as a product of the col- lege. — School Archives, " Recollections of Student Days at N.C. sfot ' ' " F R Ouen, ' 98 In the early years of the school, a certain number of demerits was given for infraction rules and regulations, such as smoking, drinking or gambling in the rooms, going into town without permission or studying by lamp light in the rooms at night after the power had been cut off at the power plant at 11:00 p.m. Accumulation of a number demerits meant extra drill time on the " red diamond. " (Witherspoon said that he - .t many an hour on that red diamond.) — H.K. Witherspoon, ' IS During the early 1900s, the school ' s Textile Building caught on fire. As one professor who had returned for some of his materials came running back out, the firemen hit him full-blast with the hose. — H.K. Witherspoon " " : Around 1915, the registrar at the school was E.B. Owen, who was a rather portly chap. His fat was not well distributed and he had not seen his feet in quite a while. His nickname was " Old PC " (The PC stood for Pussel Gut). Owen decided to build a home and before the construction began, the architect brought the plans to him so that he could look them over. There on the front door on the plans were the letters PG. Owen had a fit! Of course, the architect didn ' t understand why Owen was so upset o er the PC. which stood for plate glass. — H.K. Withers} (M)u, i i Tompkins, Winston Halls, 1912. 1 SSS! 23 1 g B 3 1 1 ■ 1 1 ■ ip B 1 1 " ■ n m iQ 1 lOi 1 1 1 rm_ n ■ BL V [ 1 B ra ■ t 1 1 1 1 H BT i H 1 1 1 I Campus view from west, early 1910s. One of the most famous student escapades occurred November 20, 1916, and involved student W. Kerr Scott, a former governor of North Carolina. It was standard pro- cedure for the student body to assemble each morning for chapel. On that morning the agriculture students had met outside of Patterson Hall and left. Since they numbered about 200 and the total student body numbered only 700 at the time, their absence was readily detected. Captain Broadhurst located the students on a farm near Meredith College, enjoying a picnic lunch. He informed them that they were in trouble for leaving the campus without permis- sion. " Pap " Riddick, president of the College at that time, called several of them into his office, one of whom was W. Kerr Scott. He told the boys he would have to expel them. However, quick-thinking Scott told him that the gathering was staged in an effort to increase the spirit and unite the members of the Agricultural School. The " ' " -« " " expell- ed. On Thanksgiving Day, the school played its big tootball game again.st Wake Forest. The boys showed up to enjoy the game only to be met by the officer of the day who forced them to leave, even though they had already paid for the tickets. They got off lightly but received a great deal of teas- ing about the incident. — School Archives, a letter from W. Aerr Scott to l.O. Schauh. March 26, 1958 Until the ' 60s, State had two departments of sociology Rural Sociology and General Sociology. They were housed in two separate buildings and had two different department heads. The head of the General Sociology Department dur- ing the ' 50s and early ' 60s was a real prankster. He did not like for students to come into his class late, so he would crack the door to the room open a little and put a broom on top. When a student came in late, he naturally caused quite a racket and was very embarrassed. — David Mustian, ' 62 Another professor in the General Sociology Departmer was well known as being quite an entertainer in class. WheiJ he was lecturing, he liked to act out the subject about whict he was speaking. For example, if he happened to be talking about airplanes, he would spread out his arms and " fly " around the room, or if he was talking about homosexuals, he would do a little " prissy " walk. — David Mustian, ' 62 When I hear of college educations these days costing up into the thousands of dollars, I think of what an education cost in the old days. There were no scholarships at A M in my day, except that the state legislature had passed a bill providing that the state would provide as many scholarships as each county had representatives in the legislature, these to be awarded by each representative. This meant that every county had one scholarship, and a few of the larger counties might have as many as two or three at most. If there was no student in college from a county, it was possi- ble for a student to borrow a scholarship from another coun- ty, having to give it up if a student should enter from a county which had loaned its scholarship. My county had on- ly one scholarship, but there was only one other student from my county, and as I got the scholarship first, I was able to keep it for my four years. — KH. Morrison, ' 00 mmm Reynolds Coliseum under construction, 1949. h ' i,, ' lk tu J I- Do I Go To Classes. Or . . ? ,+ ' 130 Events t ' : !.- m " y Events 131 1909: State ' s Thalerian Ger- man Club, organized in 1902, had a social function. Monthly dances were given by the club at Olivia Raney Hall in downtown Raleigh. To conform with college regula- tions, the dances were required to end no later than 11 p.m. 132 Events Events 133 A Bulldozer In Frog Pond, You re a Good Man, Charlie Brown 134 Events I Events 1 Boston Pops, Philadelphia Symphony 136 Events 1 90 7: " A Graduate ' s Dream " was the simple title of this senior ' s idea of times to come. Perhaps by contributing to the newly- created yearbook with his drawings the artist hoped to keep the memories of college days alive. Events 137 Iron City Houserockers, Pep Band 138 Events 1 I Events 139 40 Events I Events 141 142 Events HOZE Squad The Christmas Break Bear -Il HAVE YOU SEEN ANY BCAfiS ? COME TO THE DELTA UPSILON SCAR HUNT ' O mmif L YOUR FAVORITE BEVERAGE BRING GUNS AND AMMO ACROSS FPOM THE BELL To WEP Ij; ly 1 1 ! The highlight of the year was an event that would remain in students ' memories for years to come. And it did not seem to be the last time that a four-legged grizzly would cause a commotion. Several members of the Class of 1914 had the distinction of being involved in an escapade of no little significance. The senior picture of each in the 1914 Agromeck is accompanied by a small drawing of a caged bear. The commotion that started with a seemingly innocent theft from the Pullen Park zoo over two years before had apparently died down enough for the perpetrators to reveal their identities without any danger of disciplinary action. These students were nevertheless responsible for one of the lighter moments in the history of North Carolina State University. As it was recalled in 1975 bv Charles Brickhouse, ' 14, the " Bear Case " began when " a janitor entered a room in Pullen Hall (which burned down in 1965) which was used for a chapel. He noticed a bear ly- ing in a window sill near a heat register. He fell over some chairs in his haste to get outside. He ran into Dr. D.H. Hill (president of the college), who was going to conduct chapel that day, and said, ' Dr. Hill, there ' s a bear or something in that room! ' " " Dr. Hill didn ' t take it seriously and entered the building, but hurried outside when he saw the bear. He called the students together and tried to find out how the bear got into the building. He had already figured out that the students did it to get out of chapel. He told them to pick up their chairs and take them outside, because they were going to have chapel anytcay. " Events 143 I trationl Men, is » •h llliLi Bta: " Ho«e.t:. lotsar " U A Professor Williams taught the farm en r course in ' 50. One day he was going to demonstrate „ , leature on a mowing machine that also had a trip mechanism on it. However, Williams did not know that some of ' ' " ■ nts had tightened one of the bolts on the machine i e- quentlv, had fouled up the trip mechanism. Professor ■ " " ' ■ ' a telephone , , and he was thrown to the ground. — Ux,„,, • ManhalL ... ' M ft ' - Illustratinn from 1914 A rotneck. " When I entered A M College in September 1901, the textbooks, drawing instruments, triangles, scales, pencils, erasers, composition books, writing paper, drawing paper »nd all such supplies were sold at the ' College Book Store, " hich was run by Robert Baxter Cochrane, ' 02, and Eugene ilnglish Culbreth, " 03, who roomed together in Room 1, " irst Dormitory, the first room on the right as you entered le door of the first floor. This room was their living juarters, as well as a supply depot. Sometimes various other Items were sold at the ' College Book Store, ' too. ' The present college ' Students Supply Store ' for years has en a veritable ' department store " where food and soft irinks were dispensed at the soda fountains, in addition to lost any item that a student would wish to buy. " However, in our day the ' College Book Store, " held to Jooks and kindred articles, but the demand for other items vas supplied by other students, the most notable was located on the first floor of the new Watauga Hall and run Sy the students in Room 1. They sold all sorts of edibles, candies, tobacco, etc. which the First Dormitory Book Store lid not carry. " — S.H. Clarke, ' 06 Tennis courts, about 1930. Primrose Hail, lauz. Around 1905, a professor by the name of Dr. Rhudi taught modern languages. Dr. Rhudi was of Russian-Jewish ancestry and was thought to be very withdrawn. One day, he saw an advertisement offering a premium to anyone who developed a machine that could be lifted into the air by the operator. So little Dr. Rhudi decided he could develop one. He built a machine about the size of a telephone booth, put a propeller on top, and added bicycle pedals to make the propeller go round. He put it on a large scale used to weigh cotton and started to pedal. Of course, it stayed right where it was. Some of the students, however, got wind of what he was doing. They found his " flying machine, " tore it down, carried it up to top of the school smokestack, and reassembl- ed it. They then went to Dr. Rhudi and said, " Dr. Rhudi, your machine worksl Look where it flew tol " — J.A.Arey. ' 09 The no-cheating pledge originated in the ' 90s. Some of the professors required the students to sign it. Each time W.F. Massey, head of the Horticulture Department during the late ' 90s, gave a test, a student would ask if he had to sign the pledge. Each time Massey would give the same rep- ly: " No, if you cheat you will lie and if you lie ' steal. " — School Archives, " Miscellaneous State College Stories " President Winston taught a common law course. He told his class that the course was just " horse sense. " A student asked him what horse sense was, to which Winston replied. Us the kind a jack ass ain ' t got. " — School Archives, " Recollections of Student Day State, " Peter Valaer, ' 06 I 1 1 K 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 , 1 t 1 1 ■ ■ »■ Ir •i Ly liii.t-t 5 5 V 1 «5- - ' ■■.;, :: ' ;;i-:i. y risi±MI View west of Patterson Hall, early 1900s. About 1954, Professor Adolphus Mitchell taught a course entitled Strength of Materials. Mitchell constantly mispro- nounced one student ' s name. The boy ' s name was Rainy and the professor called him Grady. About one- third of the way I the semester. Professor Mitchell came into class . a..Mg a hearing aid, so Rainy decided to get even. Mit- chell asked Rainy a question and Rainy just made motions with his lips. Poor Mitchell thought that there was something wrong with his hearing aid and kept getting closer to the student and kept turning up the volume on the hearing aid. Just as he was in front of Rainy, the student shouted out the answer. Mitchell just knew that his new hearing aid was not working properly so he turned it com- pletely off and walked to the front of the room. — J.C. Smith, ' SS This same Professor Mitchell saw a student asleep in class. He walked back to where the student was sitting. The stu- dent ' s feet were flat on the floor and together so the pro- fessor stepped on his feet, and the startled student sat straight up in his chair only to find himself looking right in- to Mitchell ' s eyes. Professor Mitchell turned and walked back to the front of the room. No one in the class said a word until a couple of minutes later when Mitchell started laughing and then the whole class started laughing. — J.C. Smith, ' 55 Another professor of animal science named Haig was known for being ill-humored. Each year the school staged an animal fair and, in 1950, Haig served as one of the judges of the contest for jersey cows. During this event, four boys flew into the arena in an Model-A Ford and took out about 15 goats, which totally disrupted thp sbou Haig was hardly amused at the spectacle. — Henry V. Marshall, ' 5S This same Professor Haig constantly told his students about his Boston Bull puppies. Each day he spent part of the lecture period talking about his prize pets. Finally, a disgusted student named Reavis broke him of the habit. Reavis reached his limit and in an outburst of anger told the professor that he had paid money to take a course in Animal Cr,;„r,,v. not to hear about his Boston Bull puppies. — Robert Brisson, ' 59 Aerial view of campus, 1940s Sm ' Di ' jj miici ' ! ' 9 In Bounce for Beats 146 Events Events 147 Signs of the Times 148 Events I ♦ Events 149 150 , Events ii ' Mikado ' Events 151 Ringling Brothers Circus 152 Events Franklin Ajayi Events Roger Ebert 154 Fvents Sonia Johnson Events I Robert Walden 156 Events .■ V ' y M ' ' Derby Darling Contest I 158, ' Events E ciits )! i - k ml ■ 1 1 iiiMiiiPl Bi 160 Events Moo U. Pageant Events 161 Kenny Rogers 162 Events Events 1( Rod Stewart 164 Events Events 166 Events ' m, ' A ' V. IV 2. THE PARTY ftU PKOCEEDS QOTOWQOR WITH . CONTROL I . i ,.-UH ii ,t iii i iii u 168 Events Events 169 Central Campus Craze 170 Events J Events 17! 172 Events r Events 173 West Campus Jam 174 Events 1 Events 175 176 Events Events 177 The Philadelphia LULLABY OF BROADWAY Pops 178 Kvfnts Eveneh 180 Events Vanities Events 181 182 Events L I ' SamueV the Preacher Events 183 i The Frenzy of Finals 184 Events Events 185 186 Events Some Handle the Pressure Better Than Others Events 190 . Events n One term, the first day in Professor Hill ' s class, a student spit on the floor. Professor Hill said, " Mr. — , will you go to the blackboard and write this sentence? ' If you expect to rate as a gcnlleman, you must not expectorate on my floor. " ■ ' — School Archives, " Recolleclioivi nfSiiuh-ut Dtuisai ' .C. State, " Robert H. Morrison II, Yx Dr. Withers supposedly became very irritated over a stu dent, Dan Allen, who was habitually late for his class. One day, as Allen arrived late as usual, Withers said, " Mr. Allen, the Bible tells about the man who went out to find laborers to work in his vineyard. Some, he said, came at one hour, and some at another, and some at the eleventh hour. " To this Allen replied, " Professor, doesn ' t the Bible say that the one who came at the eleventh hour got just as much as those who came at first? " — School Archives, " Recollections of Student Days at N. C. State. " r.R. OitPH. ' 98 Mr. Skinner, the head of the college farm, provided a lit- tle work fjom time to time for tho.se who wanted it. I recall shucking corn all of one cold windy Saturday, for which we were paid by the State of North Carolina the princely sum of seven cents per hour. By evening I had bloody hang nails around most of my fingernails and my hands were so sore that I decided that I would rather do without money than work for seven cents an hour, as badly as I needed it. — R.H. Morrison. ' 00 utiles Professor Thomas Nelson, 1911. here was a German professor who taught physics by the me of Frederick Weihe. The students called him Professor hee and this infuriated him. He started his own dairy m and, according to the students, it was very easy to tell had just visited his dairy farm by looking at his shoes. Not ii mention the fact that he smelled like a cow. ; — School Archives. " Recollections of Student Days at N. C. kir. " F P Otven, ' 98 er ' rofessor Massey loved to talk and tell tales. The story that once he got started, the class period would be half Fer before he would remember that he was supposed to S lecture. — School Archives, " Miscellaneous State College Stories " 1 -■ Hi. ' oi Colonel Holladay, an old Confederate Colonel, was a large man who in addition to being the President also taught a httle freshman English History. While being somewhat if with the students, he was extremely courtly where omen were concerned. As was the custom of the day, all .elephones were attached to one wall of a room with the nsmitter about the right height from the floor for the rage person ' s mouth. When Colonel Holladay went to phone if it was a woman ' s voice it was funny to watch stand and bow to the telephone. — R.H. Morrison, ' 00 Illustration from 1915 Agromeck ■ : ' - : -{ ' .. t ' H ' .ti ] I -1-- immfm m m Illustration from 1905 Agromeck. It is hard to believe now, but there once were apple and pecan trees in the area between Polk and Patterson Halls. The students found great challenge in attempting to suc- cessfully climb the trees and steal apples and pecans without being caught. — Alfred N. Tatum, ' 34 Perhaps the best known prank ever pulled by NCSU students is one which everyone swears happened while he was at State. No one knows exactly when it was first pulled, who was involved, or how many times it has actually been repeated. This refers to the story about the students putting grea.se on the railroad tracks. Several variations of this story exist. For instance, some say that it was done as an act of revenge against a certain conductor who consistently blew the train ' s whistle as he passed through the campus in the wee hours of the morning. Others say it is merely a tradi- tional prank pulled simply for the fun of it. One version even claims that onc6 the FBI was called in to investigatj the mischief and to arrest the " culprits. " — Anonymous A rumored prank instigated by an ingenious engineer at State ' s early carrier AM radio station gave the University notoriety up and down the East Coast. The story goes like this: working clandestinely in the campus steam tunnels, the student connected the radio antenna to the railroad track then turned on the transmitter. WPAK-AM was instant aired from New England to Florida. The incident led to tl: temporary closing of the campus radio station. — Anonymous Another commonly known story centers around th railroad tracks. This tale is about the time (or times) tha students made a huge snowball, climbed on top of a bridg and pushed the mammoth snowball into the train smokestack as it passed beneath them. — Anunyrrw The nickname the students at State gave The News am Observer in the early 1900s was " The Nuisance an| Disturber. " - H.K. Witherspoon, ' It Trailwood Trailer Park housing project (near present brickyard), 1946. 1 Afimii .Vfll ' i i ' . ' . mx iK mpow i " fll 1 School of Veterinary Medicine In the fall of 1981, North Carolina State University opened the doors of its newest school, the School of Veterinary Medicine. Plans for the new school had been underway for well over five years, according to Daniel Moncol, a professor of microbiology, pathology and parasites, and a building liaison for the vet school. Many studies were made by committees composed of various North Carolina veterinarians, educators and legislators. A great many factors, such as the need of North Carolina resident students for a school of veterinary medicine, were weighed before a decision to add such a school at N.C. State was made in 1972. The result: a facility has been constructed at the site of the University ' s dairy farm on Hillsborough Street. When everything is completed, the 260,000-plus square feet will house a teaching hospital, classrooms, animal wards, research and teaching labs, as well as a library and an audio- visual area. According to Moncol, there will be a complete hospital with emergency facilities open year round as well as being regularly open to the local public five days a week. " We will not be in competition with local veterinarians, " Moncol said. " But there will be comparable practices. People would come probably for speed because there would be more clinicians handling cases than would be the case in a vet hospital. " It ' s a necessary facility for teaching students. In time, it will become a referral center throughout the South for various problem cases the ordinary vet doesn ' t encounter. We expect about 50-60 percent of the cases coming in to be special, problem cases. " Although a hospital is a valuable teaching tool, students would not start out immediately working there. " Our students work with animals all four years. For the first two years they handle healthy animals — getting to know how to handle, feed and care for them. " It ' s a little more exposure than in animal husbandry. It gets into economics, diet determination, detecting deficiencies and nutritional deficiencies. Instead of a medical school where you study one species exclusively, our students cover six broad species and they ' re pretty proficient at all of them prior to leaving. " To help facilitate the students ' educa- tion, State ' s vet school is also lucky enough to have its own animals for researching and teaching purposes. " Few schools have school-owned animals of all species, " Moncol said. " Auburn, for example, owns beef cattle and horses. But State has its own beef cat- tle, horses, sheep, goats, poultry, pigs and dairy cows. And the offspring of these animals will be funnelled into research projects, as well as the products of the sheep and dairy cows being sold off. There will certainly be enough suffi- cient for teaching purposes. " We ' re very enthusiastic about that phase — to have students well-versed in species other than pet practice. Once you have that, it ' s simpler to differentiate into whatever field you choose to specialize. " Needless to say, a major source of pride to the school is its facilities. It contains four teaching labs, approximately 58 research labs, the hospital will have seven operating rooms, 12 examination rooms, live-in quarters for students and clini- cians manning the hospital, a big radiology area and housing for 150 pets at a time. " With 275-285 students in here at one time, the place ' U be humming. Also, at any one time — say in nine months to a year — 500-600 people, including secretaries, technicians and faculty, will be in the building, " Moncol said. Another reason for excitement is the school ' s faculty. Although the school began with seven veterinarians, the faculty now numbers about 100 with .several coming from outside the country. 194 Features For example, the school will host a visiting professor in anatomy from Holland as well as an equine surgeon from Australia. " Our faculty is just now moving into the research labs, as many brought their research with them, " Moncol said. Various projects now underway include turkey diseases, extensive pig research and investigation into pink-eyed cattle, a widespread cow disease marked by an infection of the cornea. " We felt we wouldn ' t have any trouble getting faculty, " Mon- col said. " One of the questions which comes up whenever a school opens is, ' Is there enough (faculty) to go around? ' No pro- blem. We had a good response to recruiting and we had the op- portunity to pick who we wanted. " I think there are a number of factors contributing to the at- Features 195 4 196 Features t Features, 197 traction of the school. We had the school developed and planned for over five years before we laid the first brick. And by the time we started we had a firmly footed, financially sound program. " Many newer schools, established within the last 10 years, have operated on shoestring budgets and are fragmented. They ' re teaching in makeshift quarters and everything is not under one roof. " So, our stability is attractive, as well as the locale and climate. Also, the Research Triangle Park is located nearby and its many allied disciplines will offer the opportunity for col- laboration with those people. " The Research Triangle Center for Toxicology is attracting people from all over. We ' re going to be a big part of it. Having a world-famous center like that near us attracts faculty. " We ' ve got top-quality staff members who work well together. We expect them to do a good job. " A " team " atmosphere permeates the school. Dean Terrence Curtin has in- itiated certain programs to reinforce to all members of the staff that they should all work together. Everything, including the hospital, is under one roof and the building has been decentralized from the stand- point of the staff. " When there are four different departments in one building, they tend to cluster together and separate from each other. The Dean said, ' We all work together. ' As a result, faculty offices are broken up so that we cross disciplines every time we come to work. I could have an of- fice beside a behaviorist who could have an office beside a surgeon. It reminds us we ' re on the same team. " And there ' s only one entrance to the building so you ' ll see everybody at some point in the day. The Dean has a policy of coffeebreaks in the cafeteria for everybody so that they can meet, talk and discuss problems. I must say, ifs a good idea. " — Mike Brown 198 Features Features uaniP ' J Agricultural Research Farms Anyone even slightly conversant with N.C. State is aware of its agricultural culture and its associated epithet — " Moo U. " This is certainly nothing to be ashamed of and should be a source of pride to those who work in the field of agricultural sciences. Indeed, this college ' s original name was the N.C. State College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts. The inception of an agricultural research unit occurred in 1877 when con- cerned citizens presented to the General Assembly a request stating the need for a research station with " experts in chemistry, in laboratories provided with suitable ap- paratus, (to) analyze soils . . . and inform the people of the results of their labors. " In the years that have followed. State ' s agricultural research facilities, programs and laboratories have grown to impressive proportions, providing solutions to pro- blems most of us are not aware of and car- rying on experiments which even capture the attention of the everyday Joe Average. For example, did you know that pineap- ples were being grown on campus? The Pineapple Growers of Hawaii sponsored research to study diseases which destroy nearly 10 percent of Hawaii ' s pineapple crop annually. In State ' s Phytotron, a multi-climate botanical research facility, the environment of Hawaii was duplicated to simulate its growing season and grow pineapples. This involved several months of growing time at 87 degrees Fahrenheit by day and 79 degrees by night. The Phytotron greenhouses, which make possible precisely controlled temperatures for growing plants from seeds to harvest, offered the best research point. The young pineapples were shipped to State in July 1980 and were at the correct size for testing by January of 1981. After the crop was infected with the deadly strains, fruit was picked as the crop ripened and meticulously studied to note the progression of the disease. When these strains are better understood, growers will be able to select more effective chemical sprays and it will also be possible to have biological controls to fight the disease by liiai re Carolii (acilitie trib Two tomato onf«i ticultur Pride, Dr, R.( project varielif 200 Features manipulatini; harmlt-ss strains of tho disease. In addition to improving a crop far renunetl from the borders of North Carolina, the agricultural research facilities have also made significant con- tributions to in-state crops. Two new varieties of disease- resistant tomatoes, both able to be home grown and one with a long shelf life, were the first released from a tomato-breeding research program begun at the Mountain Hor- ticultural Research Station in 1976. The varieties. Cherokee and Mountain Pride, met the requirements for new releases and were appro ed for public relea.se for the 1982 season. According to Dr. R.G. Gardner, project leader, both varieties produce large, high quality fruit. Cherokee is suitable for local marketing and home-garden use while Mountain Pride produces a firm fruit with a long shelf life, as well as being good for local marketing and home-garden use. The predominant variety of tomato planted in the state is Flora-Dade, which, compared to these new strains, is not a greata-toinato. Compared with Flora- Dade, both varieties have a better flavor, better shape, bigger fruit, better resistance to cracking and exceed it in the amount of marketable-grade fruit ielded. Although food impro ement is the most visible and immediate product resulting from research, there are other areas of stud which are just as important, although they may not draw the attention foodstuffs draw . The field of forestry, in particular, ranks as one of the most impor- tant areas of agricultural research carried on at State. About 25 years ago. State and other leaders of the forest industry formed the N.C. State Universit - 1 ndustry Cooperati e Tree Improvement Program, which proposed selective breeding and genetic improvement to increase the pro- ductivity of forestlands. Since then, the number of cooperators has grown from 11 to 36. including the forest scr ices of North Carolina, South Carolina and West Virginia. According to Robert J. Weir, director of the Cooperative Tree Improvement Pro- Features 20 i H H ■ • I ' ' . . : • » « gram, the breeding programs carried out over the last 25 years have produced trees with superior cjuaUties: more rapid growth, straighter trunks, fewer branches and higher wood density. Cooperative members replant over 460,000 acres every year with such improved stock. " We have been looking for breeding strategies which will provide improved trees in a reasonable time while maintaining a genetic base broad enough to sustain many future generations without risking catastrophic loss, " Weir reported. Indeed, as the demand for more food causes farmlands to expand and forestlands to diminish, tree production will be forced to take root in less productive soil. So strains of trees which can sur- vive in harsher, colder weather, poorly drained lands or higher altitudes will become very attrac- tive. " Our job is to find out which strains can sur- vive (in those conditions) and why, " Weir said. These have just been brief glimpses into the rich, complex and necessary world of agricultural research. — Robert Weir, Woody Upchurch, Bob Caims, D.F. Bateman and " Research Perspectives " Features ' 203 I ' 204 Features Features 205 206 Features 5 1 rv - umS1 SS[ ' Features 209 Publications oil Many State students survive courses like Chemistry-101 and senior seminar without ever venturing to the third floor of the University Student Center. Only a dedicated few — who often sacrificed sleep and socials in the name of the first amend- ment and artistic creativity — have come to recognize those hallways and student publications as a way of life. State ' s publications, which operate in part from student fees, are staffed entirely by students who give of their time for little pay. The 1981-82 year for the " Third Floor, " as publications insiders refer to their workplace, was characterized by a satellite connection for the radio station, a late arrival for a yearbook and pleas for greater student involvement. As 1981-82 editor in chief of the campus newspaper, the Technician, Tucker Johnson was at the helm of one of the most visible and influential publications on campus. " Working with the Technician has been one of the most enriching, rewarding and painful experiences of my life, " Johnson said. " I wouldn ' t trade having been editor 210 Features for anything in the world, but I would never do it again. " The Technician for the first time installed a United Press Interna- tional teletype machine in its offices to im prove state, national and world news coverage. The chattering teletype, nicknamed ' Theopholous ' by an affectionate newspaper staff, spat forth latest accounts of world importance, such as the Sadat shooting, and provided more mun- dane information, such as sports scores. The addition of the UPI teletype to the existing equipment, which in- cludes the four-year-old ' Trendset- ter ' computerized typesetting system, makes the three-day-a-week publishing effort more of a ' sixth classroom, ' where lessons on life are taught. Ann Houston recalled her year as Windhover editor in chief and said it should not be wholly referred to as a " learning experience. " " In a technical university such as ours, I feel that an editor of a literary publication is responsible for encouraging creativity. As an editor I have tried to nurture beginning at- tempts at writing with enthusiasm rather than snobbery, " she said. Bill Booth, who endured the trials of being WKNC-FM station manager for the 1981-82 year, said, " I will remember these months as ones of hard work, frustration and reward. " One of Booth ' s major ac- complishments was the installation of a $10,000 United Press Interna- tional satellite dish, thus improving the sound quality of news broadcasts and insuring the reliability of WKNC-FM ' s and Technician ' s teletype news service connections with New York City. For the first time WKNC-FM, which is classified as a non- commercial radio outlet, began to compete seriously within the Raleigh listening area. Although only com- mercial stations are allowed to par- ticipate in the official Arbitron ratings, ' reliable ' rumors hint to a dramatic increase in WKNC-FM listenership this year. Such are the rewards of efforts by Bill Booth and his staff to improve the station ' s quality and visibility on campus and in the community. — Patsy Poole and William J. White 212 Features •s £ Features 21;: --■ ii!!iinlirrniiiiTmiTi: :: ' ' " " " ' " - ' -- i- ' ' m ' azine ■|i-tt|n-; k 214 Features I ntaps . J I LuiaHbJlMia MBlUiiaiMkriwa_-i_ _ MiMMiMi aii« Features 215 4 4 ROCK Chapman It Q u « I KY- 02 ® KLOS 95% Im IL m IkwDNCl m wa 216 Features i 6 Features 217 N V Construction ' it- Around State ' s campus this past year, several sites of new construction have been started. Along with the renovation of Tompkins Hall and the addi- tion of the Link Building, a new athletic facility, a dining hall, a student dorm and the renovation of Daniels Hall have been started. Though some of this construction has been completed or is in final stages of completion, there are still preliminary ideas for more new construction. Dining Hall State is again attempting to offer a workable on-campus meal plan so that, for the first time since Harris Cafeteria closed nearly a decade ago, students will have a dining hall to call their own. Criticisms abounded following the announcement that participation in the meal plan would be mandatory for all freshmen and that new construction would consume more green space on campus. According to Art White, assistant to the vice chancellor for Food Servicas, the idea of providing a meal plan at State was not conceived overnight. Nor, he said, is it to squeeze a few more cents from the fists of unwary freshmen. As early as 1977 the University hired a consultant to aid in the initial plan- ning and decision-making. Now, after several years of research and commit- tee meetings a brick structure stands between Bragaw and Lee Residence Halls on west campus. " We had originally hoped for a more central location, but this area turned out to be the most practical, " White said. " A lot of hard work has gone into trying to establish an effective system, and I am very confident of its success in areas that previous meal plans failed, " he added. A major difference in the new plan is that it will not in- volve cash payment for food. Instead, students will purcha.se a meal card 218 Features i ?fj ¥,. - ' ' illl! ' ' " ■.■.v V ss m . f ' Af Bftr ' ' W1 A y, w JpDib fc. ' ' i ' l b S rM - r.x ' ? Features 219 f5r%t5- 220 Features ' il W ' —1 r ' complete with photo identification and an account number. A magnetic strip on the back of the card will be scanned electronically and an indicator will inform dining hall employees of its validity. The system is intended to eliminate long lines and avoid the frustration that institutional feeding often evokes. In addition to a hot, balanced meal, there are unlimited seconds. Only time will tell whether thi s meal plan is worth its salt. The renovation of Daniels Hall started at the beginning of 1982 and is scheduled to be finished by that June with projected costs running to approx- imately $550,000. Specifically, Daniels will be the location of the microelec- tronics facility, serving for a time as an interim laboratory facility for the Micro Electronics Center of North Carolina and will also have a fabrication facility for making integrated circuit chips for use in electrical equipment. hink Building The renovation of Tompkins Hall and the addition of the Link Building has taken about two years to complete. Construction was begun Sept. 24, 1979, occupation of the buildings began about spring 1981 and there remain only minor details to be completed. Tompkins Hall is the new home for the English Department while the Link Building houses the offices of the School of Humanities and Social Sciences, The Link also has a large multi-purpose room with lounging facilities and a snackbar. i p- ' -asi ' tl 1900: This professor and student, surveying on what addition to buildings which no longer stand, such as Pullen was then the edge of campus, pause to have themselves Hall (behind smokestack) and dorms no. 2, 3 and 4 (to right), recorded on film. Careful examination of the photograph will The bearded professor is standing near the present location of reveal the tower of Primrose Hall (between the two men) in Syme Dorm. Features ' 221 The new Weisiger- Brown General Athletics Facility, being constructed along Western Boulevard where the cross-country field used to be located, should be completed by the end of February 1982. The estimated $2,880,000 facility is being financed by the Wolfpack Club. In its 34,200 square feet, the building will contain weight rooms, training rooms for the football, track and wrestling teams, and coach and staff offices. 222 Features A - ;„- ' r 33 Residence Hall A new student dorm, as yet unnamed, is being constructed on Western Boulevard. At 580,000 square feet it will house 500 students and will cost ap- proximately $5,580,000. Construction began Aug. 21, 1981, and it is ex- pected to be completed in the fall of 1983. The rooms will be arranged in suites and the building will be air-conditioned. According to information provided by Edwin Harris of Campus Planning and Construction, greenhouses are also being constructed and will consist of 4 ' 2 million acres of glass. As for future plans, Harris said plans to make an addition to the McKimmon Center are underway. — Terri Elliott and Patsv Poole Features 223 Alpha Phi Omega: Service With a Smile It ' s 7 a.m. We are on the road to Southern Pines, N.C., the home of Camp Easter, a recreational facihty for the handicapped operated by the Easter Seals organization. But this weekend the camp is staffed by the " brothers " (even though about half of the membership is female) of N.C. State ' s largest service organization. Alpha Phi Omega. APO is a national service fraternity, which sets it apart from the other Greek organizations on campus, which are primarily social. While APO holds its share of parties, its main reason for existence is service projects. Even if you don ' t know what APO is, you aren ' t at State long before you ' ve run into them — like on Registration Day. APO brothers are the people who can still muster a smile when you ' ve arrived to pick up your class schedule, although they ' re probably as hungover as you. They guard the doors on Change Day to make sure it ' s your turn to go in, sponsor events such as blood drives and help out with other campus events. But a lot of the APO service is Camp Easter, held in the first weekend of May. The brothers stayed and paid for a good old- fashioned Boy Scout camporee for most of North Carolina ' s handicap)- ped Boy Scouts. It was a weekend filled with map reading, fire building, rope tying, horseback riding and boating. These scouts got the opportunity to do everything other Boy Scouts do, and they loved it. As much as the scouts enjoyed it, the brothers enjoyed it even more. Mike Walters, I982 ' s cherubic co-chairman, looked like an overgrown scout himself as he pranced around the dining hall leading songs and cheers with his banjo. " Captain " Ray Bagwell demanded that each scout salute before boarding his ship, a 14-foot rowboat. In addition to all of the planned activities, there was plenty of time for plain old clowning around. Rest assured the scouts and brothers did plenty of it. But the important thing for everyone concerned was that the handicapped kids got the chance to get out in the woods and have a good time. Many other APO projects involve people from the University community who are not brothers, but who are willing to help for a good cause. APO annually runs the Homecoming Queen selection as well as the parade. The fraternity also hosts State ' s other premier " beauty " contest — the Miss Moo U pageant. It was this prestigious event which drew me deeper into the APO circle. " How do I look. Bagger? " I asked. " Like a 200- pound guy trying to dress up like a woman. I think your breasts are huge. " " Thanks. " " By the way, " Bagger asked, " would you like to go to the prom? " " No, I ' m busy. " I was hoping that if I was drunk I wouldn ' t feel so silly dressing up like a woman in front of 300 people. It seemed like a good idea but it didn ' t really work — I just felt drunk and silly. There seems to = be .something about my .5-9, 200-pound 1 body, complete with hairy chest, that is 224 Features Features 225 226 Features simply not attractive as regards appearing ladylike in a swim- suit excavated for a woman. But I kept repeating to myself it was for a good cause, since we were raising money for Easter Seals. And a very good cause it was as the pageant raked in over $1,300. But APO did more for Easter Seals. The members directed traffic and answered phones at the Easter Seals Telethon. They even contributed money from the chapter treasury to the cause. But APO service is more than just fund-raising. It ' s satisfac- tion, accomplishment and enjoyment for all involved — which is what service with a smile is all about. — Steve Gordon Features 227 1 luiTM LXJI. NumbM e North Carolina State University ' s Student Newspaper 1981-1982 Fndsv, September 11. 1981 Raleigh. North Carolina Phone 737 24 Board names Bruce Poulton as chancello hy Katcb Kr«ltft« - j I = . oi New lOlh rhii-f »-»rdJtivf ..( Suir. ' . ic rrrdmit (ormtr rhanrt-llor Jnab I. Tt omA« who rrsiitnrd Iti B««umi ' ihf prpsidenfy of thr t niM-riit of Aiab m« al TuvsIoona and lu rrlurn iv«- Kuud t» iral and nucli Ml lit KTsdualfi in virr ■ •■nKint ' Tinn, physics umputrr irn ' Ort- » from whirh an drj« nnled iha( Sl itp aln ady haii h pr n[r.inis, hul hi- t rliev » lhp Id br upKradrft tiy pnrouraK ' tC injt •■hould br upKradrd tiy rni liTiDrr n- iarrh «i)d rmploy ,.,„|,.s.,r, ' - ' I. ill- hit i. ' rin- ii- 1 hi- ptiint m limt- xhtrf ' .hrri- r Him tu impru c n(finp nn([. whirh ii ttratrfpcally )Hi ihiined to makr impnivrmf nl, " l ..iill..n «id Whrn ashed hnw h - could do that in ihf fact: ci( tiKhi huditm and a current sh iria({i ' o( cnKirifiTinK professors, I ' oullnn vuKffi-stfd rrfalinK some p M l(iin» in which ihf professor divides his rimt ' hi ' iwi-fn It-aching and work inK f ' lr a company of true ( otrnli.il uht-rc it is a rt-all) Ifreat univtTsily. " I ' nulton said I ' oullon lri-ss( d ci»mputi-f t -chnoioK I ' ducjiion .|[ Ni » Hamp shirr i thi ' tiatc tw(;jn I jkint; in cum puttT firms ihji wiTf i-ip.)iidinic from M,sssachus ii Kruiav Uild (h.- ►■■wrd ihji rculinn i-fijov-. thi ri ' imlaiKin nf brinjc an t% crrdinKlv i-fficliw- havf found htm lo I Ihusiasm uh«l mniclh and Mlfci.nl As (he first rhanc yi-ar old Ni ' w ll.-tmp ' systi-m curnculA. hi outreach ()roKrAni in lion and Mccimiplishi- rreasrs holh in ludi-n system support Wt- are sit i-nlhuM ipici of his tt-adiTsh We kno hr ha- lh»- this insiiluiion fortfcd want to go Search commiUtc mented on Poiilions ■ " • li flifrerent prr»t neld (aclmns into a cuht-nvr ti-jim a alf-nt which he demonsiratcd m 1 he ii-mU united %tstrm m Net Hamp hire tommitler memhefs also said they uri- impressed with I ' i.utinn ■• ahilily o work wiihin thi- j.i.liiiral structure. a bouoial Poulton witl b« thr | chanevllor at Sljite lo rome hijrh post at another cduratn • UluUOfl Poulton -.irnerf hi ti r degre »nh hunucs m anoriAl in 19 II. hM iTia li-rs m n in tran u(i( " .r syttem and bnnKintt ahoui rhanKra to docrinoluKy in ldS6, all from I Two Technici September 28. 1961 rec5lxxx±c7±a.xx paper ihai t» eotir»l ih«- pr- igr . ' ii . I hrou(h • htrh the Ihcuxhii ihr ■rii ' . it • jod 1- lh mi ' -ilhpierr Ihrouifh •hirh i(n tludeftl« ' •iana Irnt tHidv r M- i I unrr tbr o((i(i p »er» hie •■! -ftr t- mpui. i frfi» .e Lalk ( •illi-Kr lllr wiihnul ilt y t TacAnKMn. xil I. r I Kt ru r Record enrollment — a; This ytar ' s enrollmeni has ]us been ( ountt?d and , lo and behold , State has set another recotd Last year ' s enrollment stt a record loo - it was so high thai very lew students were accepted tor ddmission in th ; spring semester This years head count didn " t really surprise anyoni? bfcause the numbers were about what the administration expected Everyone, students a.id administrators alike, accept a 20.000plus enrollmeni as if nothing ts wrong Bui most of the Idciiities at State are designed for an ' nrollmenl of (ewer than II ' 0()0 • Carmichael Gymnasium was designed for use by only 9 000 students the nutritional needs of all bti 9 Parking is a perennial ; never seems lo get better Mc creased number of student ' muters so parking can only c • One new dormitory is I but only to accommodate t | who will be using the new athl Whether the average studer any better opportuntiy to get room IS yet to be seen If i guess one should expect ih kick more students than ever And if the lottery doesn t df dining hal! wtil Some stud forced tri move out of the dort , 1981 Agromeck in final completion stages •on rofN lo rilurn These will men hr • hecked h a memlxT " 1 the kearh - k l.iff When Hunter Put lishmit C; «js ' . i The |y»il Ann.mrck has .tfter niu. h cnf.ided h the Tfrhtician a - delay reached coniptelion. s(n,ki-%mafi -lud thai the pr ' « ( wuld " ll Mhi ' vearh Hik ' wa finished over hi- sent l i the Agnymrck siaff b i he ■; finals ' week, said l.ucy Procter, Ihc end of the week Thei-ompan puo lo .- 19«I Annimrrk edili r receive the ci.rreclrd pn " i(s t The majtir delas o( ihe tearhmik end ot the i hird week I ' f i his n Z was thai Ihe layout malerial had n«l The schedule lor l he jppedr Iteen si-nl l» the- publisher -n thi Agn.miuk had b«-en ■ schedule, acrordinK lo Proeier in an Septrmher. I hen Ijlr ()ci..t rr earlier Tfhniiian interview November Il " »e er. now thai - She said thai y« ' arh H k triaienal yearlwHik m.itenal ha finali c-|C " " e ciitd mil hi ' sent h. the publisher submilled t " ih)- publisher, - " J- SS. because phot ' iKraphers .m ihe eAr vi ' afl iK k sh.njld arrive sitnie Jzl ' ■- i r. C -- •• " ' ■• ' " " h- ' l " ■ " suhmilled en.iuKh Februar ££ l i; phol.iKraphv for Ihe earb.«ik lavouls V hen ihe h.. k. d.i arrive 1 1 Tlo layouts were incoinplele wilhoul pr inptK be disinbuled ' rihi t»i;raph« and lheref«re could students, acrorilinn t» llill W t- ! " ■ sent lo Ihe publishers IWi Agromrck interim edilor jlP U ilh lavouti rompleled and sent to I feet sironifly ab iul ilti A . ihi- p.iblishii.K c,.mpan . Ihe fuxi step HI vearb.» k back to the si . . ,- A.,,tif,f t..r h,. i.f,-,U vl,.,-K lA-h.i.s.,,d Th. , et.. .r. .I.r Gmripustohouse| one building for micro center Food Services combats to change its image menied renovations m Thr Com ns and has planmd lo mlroduce a iinel way lo hii friod items Chanifes done largely durinK the lummer to The Common were houghi nerrssarv lo combat uch (irn !.■. , M h.k of menu variety, si... ef.irr an.t .(,tf,. uli «..es.ihil,l, to 228 Features ' ow T ch« r» " !.••»■ .i.iir.hwtMwi I.W thv North I »f...,-M (amr b»ri a i..«norr« at • • n a.ife pn ' r l f« A( i 4 r, teller H () hA « pnoni; Knlw ala; and P Z Than «•• Booters whip George Washington 2-1 MMk.M(lMi. nc. h4iar la Spikers close in on season ' s goa after dominating East Carolina Hvaard ritiirraily l««l TW t ' i4«Mli»la h»««mr t-t « wk Irll In ? 3 o k««p II |,tv ran »■»• lM WW «« (W «• nMrh Larn OoMMid W« .»t-l.« 1 •ln«««|i,« bMl 4h| 1 aaall. pitk rartrt d dM t r»fB takr lao our hai.racinc Cvvrf awMWr •m ta ita »ll ( hna itcw awaUi ' trd a ' » kia«t ti t« w»H r.» - i» W» i.-fi..- ifijurt in (•«• (■ KVakjaft ramr • kvl K aa hit ailh 1 hr i .i T v niiitrtv in hit r r (p««m« and th ilorinr adtLtrd Km Bol to tratrl Juvt K ' tffliirr hak tiad an ankir injur and ham I rvarhrd lull airvnrth lr»»l tkniBNtMta P oar Mvp rloarr ts lU ■MMI7 coat ol a 10 via «Mw by KMBptat put Eaal trtOiu Tkur»4af iii(M la ' wftvUI . lift ISI IHO. ' (or taktRf It lint I pvkrnd off in tlw w aMMi Tk» Wollpark whirh «»«»»»d A» 1 1 a jrar apt. fiM a 19 i rvrent aa it ap I oarhri ihr BBidv«r pntnt " »• araaM in lU (aat at _ rv r Thr injuft I idtMl l.Adi Piral . co» h bf fprnrr iut» pUyrr an I avidaon. dropprd to W» re «ff la our tMfat aun aTvr Sut« M-k Pal H rlarWr aatd »r rrrerd It juat h liftablc 19 2 I m I MKIMf tW lop UaOU IB ■ miBirr arvn ' t dome I irood Vm jual rv J hap 10 h - — •»■-- ua I ft- Hirl €k r a Wli«- v tkad tW tlirt «» d»M «k r unrr It b(«n Wrv « ar tlvi rmmr Hul th i oA lajurwa. wkirh i baSI; lb«tf b4|tf «l P ' nckt iM Obt)owaJt. tW miirom Bcv r •• (o be in douhi. ii aa ffood rtm lu watch Sut jumpvd «ul quiffc ) ad as Suaan S •rr «d th fint ar rn | atraigkt tn thr up grnnf After Ihr Park « paat Laat Carolina in t OMtd K m , SehAfrr mt unD|t at » fhl pmnta lb Lady Bvea putied t before UJunDf. IMO " Suiao aervMl eilrr well. We ;uat jumped n lop of Ibem aa she te tone of the maUk. Hietarbrr. aba levied drrp b»nrh the M nd Itudents complain ibout local transients Suff Wntt r 0» of AfUclwM dtaimg wilA ilUA OMf k Strmt imiua«nta. ME Vaiesiuw. owtter of ValeBiio ttau-ucu»B aod R altT. i cootinuiaf ■ pfTorta to grl rid of IraaaieBU (rotn lUaborooih Slrwt. ' Tbe ofitf thiB( tbat I am trjtttg lo la make tk« fMopl« «Im U d (Tk herv avar of Ihe irBBSieBl pro- en. ' be nui. aBd also to make i deBU aware of bow much aupport te are pviBf the buina wbcn tbcjr d u poddliBg " If itwdenU were not r iBg mooey eone defre . tbey wouktn ' t be rre ' Tber bavr been reporu of trao- rnu breakiaf into bouac - p r oilarlf lk» buencBta. Tbcr are flea found ate«ping ib or atcftbAC od from bouaea. a.-rordiO( to .tkteau Some ffirla la the area have alae MiplaiBfd of tbe iraoaienu maJiiDK -at rail ' or verbal baraaasieDta- -I thiak tbai if we could get the oltf U aalort a aUlute roMwmi g anhaikdbac. eoough preaaure would incel tba pfoblam, " Valrttiinr a d ' The problem wooM alw be ela«l«d if tbe atodeaU woold quit nag I ' At tte liao. tW mamimnlM will fo pBaa out on a park bench or near ■ atreeL Sometimes the will even hurt ibeaiMlve tor an ambuUnee to take tbem to a hoapiul for care - ali at the lAxpajrerv ' expcnae " Various ti d«nti and residenta are concmed about the transient aa well as Valentine. One itudert, Tom Coudej. said aoirr iranaienls will fet obBMBe whea aomeoBe retuara to give th«m moacjr -I live ofT Hillaborough Street and the; would actually come in my u bum money They have also taken toed from my refngeralor while I waa there. " Goudey aaid " I tame home one day aad I found a transient sleeping oa my couch. I had to forcefully make huo leave " Todd Gatia. a computer science stu- dent, aaid tbe iransienLa are a BUkBBBCe l peTBOoally have lo check the door at Bif ht. they will come nght la otherwiBc. " Iw aatd. " 1 think concco- tntton oo tbe bums would help to allevute them It it just that some studenia will oot say no Paul Dengier. another student, said thai he was doing his Uubdry and had to leave, but when he came back a traaatent had stolen hts thirta. " I ibink that they hang around placea jual to bother people He alao said some transienu called him names when he wouldn ' t give them money " Bum have nevar bad it ao good Sia " o»X3iO Ov Cieytnr fr n«if Oi« of Vw ■■«•¥ ■ ■•• wVittfraawcM MMlbervw I om • Mcv »♦ «l y«»€ iUfi« •» comiftwlf s to cc-tBct cny official to p«s trt aKO co«wol inir»5 of th« nwlw«KC th»Y • ' « cr»«tio3 wttttn the I f peoO B concemnj tti«4r Mf ns MB ttwOcnii living off c« n H l)it orou9h Street »t » Features 22! ' ...fth CaroliiM St.it.- U ' M.. fsitv ' s Sluriorit tSI.-i. M)a()er Sincp 1920 ' - » ♦•■ joint manager charged; owners continue to sell H- — ' M (l—n ■ ' III ■•»••• |.i« ' r. n t " i»i ' H— ■ " • ' w »■ IUr»-»r H.--UM •■ ' ' l " ■ " " I I ■■■ " - ' ■ ' ••■ ' ■■• " • ' ■■ ' ■- li. K I IVrr. ' H-a (.• «! I ' ' " • • - ■ ' ■ K a ' h ■• ' -,1« pfvKo t» ll yti triKtcnc L « will voon b« intullmg 1 5 computer (crmirul in Tucker Dc I lot t»u Jmt conitnttrxt Residence Life to install computers in Tucker Do hj Kar»a Krrlt«t ; ' rinvrni nr - i» nn Ihr 8v tiir ( il rampui §lodrnl!i in ntrd nl ri Irr li-rmJnflU KrMd.-t . ' l-U I 15 U inal in Tucker rhirmitury lht» • irr ii K lititi ' L-idr whiTf iiTminjIs; Ihjrl.s II.- rtrjin ..I Siudrni c o CD DO C , I ' D 5 l o QJ i 03 C .c -c o o o CD » o c o a IU.r«. naxl Thf (iTtninslo irr heintC prnvidi ' d b dminmraim- ( nmpuitT Srr VI. r Hpudrn.-r l.ilf «iN bf ffi|uirfd lu piY pvtranv ' iua ciisli surh as in siAlUii»n fosl (ihonc bill and ■! ■•• — -.r inr hilK Thr .-Jprnduiirr »ill b.- dp himrs ii d4 . irrordinK l-i Ha I [jr.)Mm«lcly IliS.lKM) friim Siudfni Al " Ont- ri-as..r all 15 i-ampu | ii h sFpan iindll h»lli-iiti himrd I ' t i h, .MJiidbh- (In iili I ' h.ini- and fli-riru ' (,,r ' »■ irrmiK.tU h i- alna ord ' Dtl .ir d %hnuldb ' in%idl1.-. rnd i r ' his mo ' iih The roiiduii iiiMrfllrd Ir.im Ihf lflrph..nr I hi- i-..m.nuni.j-i..ns. »rr» bri l.m- .a " b.- inMallfd Thi- terminals will be avflilal stu.Vni in need ..f ih.- t, Thi-rr ill al-o be nn fh ru ihin b4-inK a -ludinl enrolled; Thi- ii|nT«ii " n hours will de thr niirmal " peraliftK hours hi-adquarl)T« at ACS. Th I | ill be available appron Crazy Zack ' s, nine other locations raided by FE f-x-m ttaltonj ut ' f ' rp,.rt, tt jrs.iub in hrr.ri wflimk« mini-, and H is diffirull t.. Sunda» raids b-aan if-iund 12 1.1 $l. ' 0». I ' rn.r sa.d n..ii..n had bet n e Hub in I N.ifibl arol.na s i..p H(l a»:rr ( sa.s ih,- riids ».r» ' rtiadr m xathrr rhid i»r Ka hrn ' d m rald« al 10 l.wa cMdi-rnr tiir prrw-nlalion l.i a (.-dfral ii.ii.« • ' undjt fna rriral lartf »f«lf uraiid jurt IVn.-c sjid tir xaid an Kid " ricr spnri Uboraiors ill (.r.iri-»s ihi- malrnal ilc rrimi-. and H is dtffirull ( • Sundat ' raids ba-i{an ar ' kund 12 iTi SI.»UII. ' I ' r K -! [N-iipIr t» Mik athiut i1 and p m and involvcil a l ' lal of 30 (fdrr. ' ' ' ' M-| .d ro ' -irrit ifatnWir •■|irr«li.m« tn Ihi- «lal ttobrri I. IVnrr s|M-rial tgr • har r ..f Mil ..,M rati- ns in ! I ar-lina said nmr raids hi a|i .m.irS VI fr.|.r.l .r.,t i.-al ..t and unr ■• a Vptrrana of Kumsn «aid ' Man jwtjyi Uwifc iirlitdinx lap -d and ritNT I individual twls and r anornt-t iii Ititlriich Mill ihi-r df-idr »hi ' th.-r l» s.Tk »d ' -im -n(s I rhink n. ' ,: ' c.i " hhnk- .. i vrrt flul miih so niiifh nmnev involvt . ( ' rar ark s and n Wi-rnlfll (Hissibtr (hai i1 atlrA ' t« ihi- wronit ti r - _ _ in had bcrn i , ... „_,-.._.-.,.,,...„ Thr raids rovrrrd localions m Ihf Ea urn tni and ;!li KnliiKh oflHt-rs,. IVnt-r said Kali-it{h. Kmston. (iarm-r. Wi-ndi-ll Ctrnlir art-as I ' . jnd ruvi Ul-sl but I . ilarlrd raided, bul Westrrn Norlh Carolina area raided. Pence said thai lh» KHI ' ...,. ,;l inf. Uwt«lli« MifllMlaliiWU. ii irs beiifan in fatnilt -I l-irtf s ale Th t).-r H said the ih.- ' • Hi.in inilii ' jtinic ' " -ish ranifed a. hiKh a% Jl 7; i=!!ri 3 " 7 5 5 3 J J _,- — i A 3 - a. T : said evtdenre eould provide sent to Wa hinKli inks liiolher we lernareas. ineludinK whether or noi 1 ' harlollr location will be se Aulhorilies will an-ilyze the for indiclmenl kidenre In determine whether (he Many people te iHvoKcdiaASiirjlwu ft Irt:«»)K fL,buLU • S:i - ' - i: " ■- . ' ' - ' ' ' % 1: i ' !« » y I- - i i " 3 Le ' ! :f • 1 UH Ul iJDiUOJ I 7 =.T-»r-o_,a-.T :!« U ' H i 7 : r - 230 Features In the good or days — (jOv. James Baxter Hunt Jr. Alumnus at large I ol - 7Tkt« I ( ft ' t of a irari ofarttcUt on •«■ Utmiu frttm SlaU . •- i Jimm in thf I9S9 Agromr k Hi« h«ir ' ui thrrr » no misukinx thxt now murh ' ' t sMiHip III thin Ucr and drtrrminrd r ..-i-.M i.r touni J«ini B«i(rr Hum Jr what •nir m Khr rail ttut " Ivan and hunffry ' I ak A quirk ■..r»r» t ' ( hi« krnior ■tali«ltr« irlU you Ihal noi only «A« K» an amlHtiouA toun man. hut ont who knrw •thai Id Ho about ulikfyinit that amhitinn )l«-ift)t firrird sludrnt body prf«id« nt not onr. bul " •• yrar , vrrviiiK » vtc prrsideni of Younft l«rni-«T ( . mrmbrr of thr H ur Kr . (;i ldrn Chain. .MyhM 7rla Ifatrrnily. Kappa I ' hi Kappa. outsUn .Iirtit «rnior. and editor of " Thf AgnriiUunst. " to r. inr a Irm . makr it hard to duurf how hr squrrird i m» for ftludyinji and his n»« wifr Carolyn. U ' lik all of ' hAt cnrritjr, hi» rlaanmates i ould not t ' avr brrn too aurprurd when lhk» man was rlrcled " ur auir ' aftilh irovrnor in Ii»76 and lh n rrrlrcled n Ml FMrth«l(«»r ' .!.» Hunt I Siatr ' s fourth alumnu« to become ko rrnor fhe other three were O, Mai Gardner, a n»il en«inrerinf[ major irom the rlass of 03. who »rrved 192933. W Kerr Scott, aftrtrulture major. ria.« of 17. M-rved 194953: and his son. Flobert W. ' ' -.iM. animal hutbandrjr, clau of ' 52, who served M rn ' hman «rar I ia« in ..U.-d m ihi- t |»ral Ihino like rluh« and dorm arlivilip«. ' Hunt «aid When I wa« a «ophoin »rr I hitch hiked oul In Iowa rverj holida to «»-e my firlfrit-nd, who i» now m wife. Carolyn I made It in preliy H ' mmI time in Ihuftr day« i mi. aNiul 3.S hour one way Since I had a steady I didn t Ifo uul on many date In my juninr year my wife came to State to work in the Iritile lab and wr wt-rr married my «rni ir year. " hr said In academic Hunt dcwlo|M ' d mtereaU ID three field of study dairy husb.tn.lr irullural education and Aifrirultural i-conitmics He earned a baihrh of science dcurce in vMati-inal ain ' i ullure in ' S9 and hi . mailer ' s degree in aicricul ture economics in ' 62 Mii ters ihosis, ■■. creaKe Con trols and I oundat( troU. Their Kff.Tl ' Most Profitable Produc tion Pmctice (ur Flue Cured Tobacco. ' was chosen ime id three best in the I ' S and Canada in 1963 by. the American f ' arm Rconomir Association He later ai tended law schi ol at I ' NC Chape HiU where he rccieved his J.D deijree. Ton often V " « Ao ' urmiwift studvnf ' - tcavhinfi frvshmnu and sophmort ' ievfl C4mrM- u ho did not know hou tn stimutnte thr students in trrt ' st (hit Jim Hum Chemistry 101 Ub manual ' Practice makes perfect ' — space shuttle takes off ' | Frort. . Kdii ' ,r Columbia. •• inmk. repr l«mt m»n t hntii a QttatiOf n ih« I ' eld o ' »c cnc« and lechnoioqv So loo. does America » ihird launi-h of the Spare Transportation System siarird with n bang With the lirmit of the most powerful eriKinrs ever developed by man. it rose nine days atjn al 10 S9 on • hrauiifut Mondav morn IRK N(i prnblrms had halted ihr final rounldown ■ unlike the fir«l twf launching " f ihe Spare Shut Space AdminisiraOon and Ihi Sa tional Sciinre Teach r .A»v ij lion and i desijtned m siimulale the study of science and techn " " ! " !;. in the nation ' s secondary srhfxil sytrems - a first After complelinn iheir third mis sion. Jarh R. I iM ma U ommandcr ' and ( ' finrdon Fullenon ilM-i ' prepared i " reenter the t rihs «I mosphere Monday H»we%er. winds were hln ifi 3 c n A Ui-f-j «A inl-Af imi oc c cnr iA ctnirn hif Feature8 2a Noil ti Carolin.i Slate University ' s Student Newspaper Since 1920 Vokiina XII. Numbw 7g Ff ' l.iv Aptil 2 19B2 RflW ' flh, North Curolirtij Phone 737 2411, 241; Baker wins Student Senate presidency with two-to-one margin Jrff llftkrr itrtrtttA Stan i;alU(hrr in thr rlrrl«ti tiH Slu rivnl Hvnatr |.rr«tdrr l hi lin kl ' iwoi.ion 0t«rit " I " t runoff »U ' I mA« f rl l Tu« tdBr ' " ' WMneMlat In ih« r nsl lallt fUhrr Kul ■• ' ' had IDT koif. .U .% frrrfil hak f aUnhutM hi rl.rlK.o t.. Ill (frraona) roolarl l " ■ .i drnla I nut nnit hiinx p»»lrr ind ha " n t liul I wrnl (ml and mrl p » pir fUkrt u.d .1 uili-nl» •«• r»woiial. Bahrr Mid, tw.aosr r th. " Trrhnifun - d»uhtf «■ filter »fmcnt -f liallnthir I hiirw ii a« an up hitl batllc «h.n thr 7 rAi..-iafl rnd.T fd un and Ihrn whfn lh -.v rr rndxrwd hini I nr I hjrl I I ind iPirrt iHi-CP |f " l ' It- hr «4l ' l lid %a thai I hrai Kakrr ««id l allaKh -r rfiH a frpai lilt. ' wilh his cam|i«i|[ninK and bi.f«- (irttlaKhrr will hr invi.K ■■d uiih ' mdrnt (fMvrrnmfnl dur inic ihf nni rhnol ffsr A man i f hiM-alitH-r ' Jt ' fi " ' " ' ? ' o.-.-d -.1 I " th«- Siudrnl St-natc Hf hjN -..o,,- i: - " l idra and «-.tuld tf a IC ' -HJ «abrl In Siudrnt mrnt ' llahrr uid. In other runoff riil (■Kl» ll■ . (fint ' i-r K iu«r of Suit- • niiti n«lly U ' lh rank.-d womi-n» ba»k.-thall Irani ».■l el Tifd ' • rr finiihdN linvharkcr Rohrri Abrahnni, a riavboy ISMl p .•p..■.. ..n AH AmrrK ' A M-lrrlmn. ! ■ rro-ivo thi- Alumni Athlein- lroiih Mik.- lAi ry. Michael CuvinKtitn. Slrn- Ihjnran and Laura KaIht iiiTf .■l.-.i.d I " Ihr ro...n A.iiv.11.-. IW.ard brwrd tif dircrd.f. Kai Murfthv, T.wld H " v.l and (l.jh Simpvn wrrt- flt-rlrd l- thr ]iin.,.r Judirial Hoard Si.v.- li.h won the rare for siipbi.niiiri- Ju.l.nol ll.Hird m -nil..r Student body presidential candidate faces arson charges in ballot box burning ' by 1 orkrr JahaMia Srnn ' K.ith ' f A xludeni Iwjdy prt- idenlial fan didsir ha hri-n impln-atod in an in vrvliication " ' n aiti-nipt lasl wi-ck in ii» re l« flcrtion hallni ln ' »l■ riavid Hartky hsi brrn rhark-fd with elt ftiiin Iraud b Siudrni Ai i..rn« ' (ienfral Lir Ward Ward -n iiiji ' .. ' d an in csliKalion o( flfrtmn ri ' p Yocum supports Gay Awareness Week bill bT I !■ BIwB t K.J.I. Siudrni (iosprnmpni will •iipp- ' rt hfSC Stair (ia» " mmunit durinK I h 0 11 « h(ml vrar arrtirdmit to Jim orum, •tudrnl twH pr» ' »id« ' nl rtn I Yocum aid ihr ii y ( ' iimmunil m a riiiimalr orfaniraiKin and ihould K rraird thr lat ..thri rf an. tail. The (. r ( " .I ramput m. dil Ihr AKfi l.ilr I i.udr.; ■rrfi r Ihr virt.r fi.ti.tir-n I nd ihr kami- «»i()|Kirl a rwryint- l.r. .rumu.d Karhrr ihi rmrttrr. thr Slxdrni rnair voted d ii n a httl )irr«rntrd hv ay Communii mrinhrr Fli h))ii i. n- I ir«linf fund for a (ia Awarrn laid. Thr mam rra«iin ihp I .11 •« di-f -al.-d Ik Ihr rnatr a ' ' •auv i »a inirinliirrd b a )[r ' up ■prrx-nlrd bv llo hrrau»r hr ha a l-al pioni id publinly n YoCum Bob Hoy Av.n I. noihiiiK til do with ihf iy I he Srnalr rr, 1 frri thai ihiK wa nn i.utd voir on lut h a hill, hr wa urr Ihr hill lo hr rrfuird I havr Jrff Itakrr. Siudi-ni Scnati- prr«iitrnl rr »i wrral •M-ra ion wilh fkibdnd rlrri, witiild hrip pu«h the hill iind him lo hr a jdravini p T«tn hi Ihnmi ' h ju%t Irfinft to mafcr |H-oplr a mrlhinc Ihal m a laritr pari ludi- Jrffj uid thai whilr hr had d ! havr (norkrd v. r rlow- ral hitN Ihal havr ttf-n .f crptrd h ihr i-njli- I am nrr hi- would not In mr down on an iiiij ' or lani maitrr likr makinu awari- td whal homiiM-miJllH " ' is all ahool, Viirtim naid Mot - id thai hr i vrr plra d to havr Vixuni on hi» .dr Hr frrfv ihat il I J hiK irp furward in Stati- «. tjay movr-mrnl ■Jim t» a rrally ctxid uuy and had to rrmain unhta rd whilr hi- a» (Slu il Srnatr ' prMidrnl Nut that hr i rrm){ a nrw officr, hr ran u»e hi pull with thr Srnatc l » crl i iJr rluh rr.ni£n rd, ■ Hfi said A. ' cordinp{ to Kon Spivcy. currrnt siudt-nt body prriidi-nl. Viwum i making ihrM- stalrmrnt out of prr sonal prrfrrrncr ralhrr than U.gir " Jim and H ih hdvi- bi-romr rather ■ liisp fnrnds ovtr Ihr pa l frw mon th h disturbs mr that hi- should In il IirrfiTcncr rnH-r inlc. his polilii.il id in-c, " Spivfv said Yorum rrfusrd romnirni on his illrtcrd rrlaiinnship wilh Hoy Hoy Mid. " Jim and I arr kihxI Inrndri Thai is all that il i» nvccswiry io ay What wr do ir dnn ' l do is our business " I mrrrly am roncrrnrd about an ortcani aiiiin thai has h«-rn rrfuspd il iixr of sludrni frr , " Yofum said. " The ' .lodrnts Ihat belonjf to tho State Cay t ' ommunily pay frr-. ttki- rvrryonr rNr and drsrrvt tn be able Id usi- thrm likr rvrry othrr siudrnt, " Ii I rrporird that oroiti i an aJIr rd mrmbrrof thi- Stair (iav Com miinily Miiwrvrr, this rnutd not br vrrifird withrilhrr Hoy or Vorumand this rrporlrr wa drnird prrmissmn to srr thr mrmbrrship roll. oulton announces intention to fire Valvano bf T»a ( •rrig B dlf . ' laJ Kdiiof MSI liKU, Nr wrrkh prr nlri .Hla I Itn I- Kol ■ lullon announrrd Ihal hi« first »• ' (B.n as uniinit thr rhanrrll ' trship al tair would hr |o (irr rurrrnt Sialt •shrlhall roarh J m Valvano Apparmtlv I ' oullon • arlion i ihi- p uH of oimmrni madr h» Valvan. annjt that Ihr rhancrlliir a- ' oarrlrti lo tril him « hat lo do I ' ouH..o a formrr h«ikrth H plawr lid It s high iimr Ihat thr roarhr. ■arn to fr»t rcl Ihi ' p-iwrr Ihat thru fianrrllors p.. .- Hrint a (ormrf la rr I knout ho» rKoltatira ' Si mr .d irar roarhr ran brromr Somr of irm think Ihat Ihrv knoi ■ rrtlhinx But, aftrr thai ' NCAA •urnamrni gamr, n « ohviou thai alvano dorm t know rvrrylhinr Valtano ori ijunlrd in thr tixhtngti ' t ' ■•f a satinK Wrrr snywtv. I Athlrli noihini; lo tundinK w»rk for Ihr N C. Suir A««ori«tinn That ha« dowith thr roivrrsiiy Our totally indrprndrnl Vou ihinklhr ChanrrilonsKOinKlolrllme what lo do, ' Who lo lakr into thr sihiwilor who not to lakr into srh ' Xil ' 1 doubt It " Whrn rtukrd to rrspond about hi5 prndmt; dr par lure from Stair. Valvano said, " l didni think he i-oulrf do Ihal Mr. I ' iliirrclor of Athletics Willis Casryt said that hr couldn ' t inurh inr, that 1 could do anylhinit 1 «ani(-d I was (old that all I had to do i ns m.ikr It to ihr lournamrni. beat North Cirolina. win 20 Ramrs and not ft rauuhl ' ■ Casr drrhnrd rommenl on thr an nounrrmrnl sayinR lh»l the Athlrlics AssiM-iaiinn would be meclinR wion to disruss thr po» ib e seleftion of a new chanrrlliir When f ' oullon was asked if he was ronsidrnnit firinR any other coaches, hr said, 111 wait until (let 23 before makniK a drnsion on that Apparently I ' ouKon was rrfernnn to Ihr annual State Carolina football xamr 41-hrduled lo be played on that date I ' oullon. refusintt to direcily name Sljtr lixilhall i-oarh Montr Ktf fin, only said. " ! duni wani to furl anj speculation aboul what I cniifhl or miichl not do lo any particular coach tf Slatr loses KilNorlh ' Carolina ' Whrn Valvano was askrd if hr had con iderrd where hi- niii:hl roarh nr l year, hr smiird and said, " l Roi somr bi(E Italian frirnd s up in Nrw York whn will mHkerrrlainihnl I have a job ne»t year even if wr havr to gel a nrw rhancfllor down hrrr " Thr « ' « ' I ' oullon. flank.-d by body guards on rarh sidi-, said that hr diiln 1 fear any rrlahaliof from jKano or thr Athlriics AmV-ialion " Thi-sr Kuys Uhr jfuards ' ' are jusi hrrr to show that I mean business ' Whrn askrd if hv wuulii ,-on idir chanKinic his den ion abwut firmi; Valvano. Poultnn said. Well, I nurss if he I Valvano ' has a trrmrndous rerruitini; yrar, I might rrn.nsidrr Bui, as It stands now, 1 ran t srr how hell ever coach at Slate aijain I mran even Norm tformvr Siair coach Nor man Sloam was briler than hr is Missing ' black bear residing on State campus bf Sb llev H arickMa ,Nr.. • 4...M ' ' n.-nr A..iiMnt The Mark b af ihal apfirarrd over ir Christmas holiday is hrinK kept in I - idrnrr .m cani)ni« proprrtv bv the nimal »f,enfr IVparlmmt and N C I Mldlitr I ommitiion After the holiday a lory wat run in w rec nn-ian alvout the appearance t a black bear on ramfius and it waa •pivrted thai Ihr hraf etudes] Tublic I atetv and could not hr found A sourer from Public Sairt who nhrs lo remain anonvmous land will , r crferred I " as Smiihi, informed a ei-An rmn reporter that thr hear had nl realU disappeared We .lever really loti the hear Ue I had lo li-ll Ihr publit lh«! m,|h to takr tranijuiliirer dart lo the p whrrr the bear was laM seen NC Wildlilr Cnmmissn.n was notified of the hrar siKhtinK, Si iilh The hear was irani|uiliM ' d and removed I don I know where Ihry took it, hul thr off icrrscallrd hack lo the sia tion and said that , dams and the of firer from the Wildlife Commission bad thmKs under n ntrol and they would lakr rare nf everything, ' Smith said I tw-lir e the bear is tltllon ram When Aiiams wa roniaciH, he at first drnird knowms anythinic aboul Ihr bear However afirr Adam was lold that s.)meon.- from I ' ubl.r S lriv .n f, rm..d thr ;V. lli.un ,.f t . ► . .r wild stnsr of humor, and 1 assumed that this was Koinit lo lead into a joke, so I told him I would Towrll said Adam picked him up and then drove lo Carmichael Gym nasium ' " .As wr drove around Carmichael. I noticed a I ' ublir Safety car parked with two officers looking at someihmK At first. I wasnl really m terestrd. hul when we started headinit in ihrir direction, t said. Hey Bill, what • itoind on " ' Hr Itioked at me and said, ' We ' re Koinic to calch a bear. " The hear was iranqutuetl and. ae cordinit lu Powrll. .Anams talked to the N C Commission officer and asked if hr ci uld study the bear Th - lold him thai he rould do «h.it.i-r h. »irii.-d with ihe hear I itaxe rird hai aftr oil rnd.t iniC •ral buckrls of walrr on ballot tmaes whrn somr inr apparently dropped srvrral malrhr into ihrm Hartley- involvrmrni with ihr firr was first susprctrd whrn several prif pie whn were al ihr scene rrported him lurking around thr edtte of the crowd ■ AccordmR lo one witness, who prefers lo remain anonymous. " David was waichinn from the back of Ihr crowd while thr fire was beinu pul out Then he hind of slunk off ' Fingerprints from thr partially burned matches were traced lo Hartley via the (mKerpnnl filci of the RaleiRh Policr Drpartment The prinis havi- been matched with olhrr pnnls found on material charred dur inK numerous fires last month on Meredith ' s rampus ■These charges are absolutely, definitely and outrajteously untrue, " Hartlrv said Matches? I never carry matches. Whal reason would I have lo be carryinK matches ' ' " Hartley made these comments dur inii a recent ' W minute intrrvtrw dur inx which hr smoked four cinareltrs. The case sgamst Harllry " is v ry slronn, " according lo Public Safely Capt John J Mctiinms The major evidence in Ihe cast- has hern gathered by a Tfchntctan staff wriler who has been working with Public Safety in an effort lo fulfill rr (joiremenls for an investigative jour nalism course ■ " Our evidence includes fingerprinls and the reports of two eyewunesses, " Mctimnis said. ' Wr also have som cireumrtantial evidence that inctudrs report-k hv tevera! of Haruev s ac ijuainiances that hf had planned to drop matches into all ihf ballot b.i«es on Ihr second dav nf the elrcimns ' HartU-v denied u.h pr.m-dit.ti.-d action If 1 had wani.d t.i .i!l.r the 0«v(d Hsrttcv election results. " he said, " I wouU I have chosen a belter way lo do it thai | burn ballots But regardless of that Ihe fact remains thai there is no »iy would ever stoop so low as to cheat ai this Cniversity - especially with thi | rerftnjcian on my back and all. " Hartley has said during recent id I lerviews that Ihe recAntcia i is " 1 lo get him " He cites as evidenci ] reports by staff wrilers ihat he wa asked in 1978 to resign from a Siuden Government eiecotive aide position Jim Yocum, Hartley ' s major con I tender in the race for student bod; (iresident. said he found it difficult ti believe that a candidate would at tempt to tamper with the elKtioi results. " I reallv cannot believe that Davii Hartley would do something Ilk thai. ' Yocum said I think the emir thing has been fabricated by th rec nii-ian writer doing thr investigl tion We all know how accurate lb T -chntcian is when it comes to carr pus news ' Attorney General Ward said she e» p«cied Hartley ' s case to come tMfor the Sli;dent Judicial Board withm th There wii; hi a smalt drU. hefor wr can bring him 10 inai. Ward sail We will first have |.» complete an u ■.■■«.ln;Hiion of possible accomplices 1 Ihe maltrr sch.Mils, was founded by the Amnal Husbandry rstenston [Ir James Patterson who is m charge of the Animal Science depart ment as well as Ihe Farm Cmt, agreed to an interview with the Ttchntctan because the bear will soon be leaving this home 1 don ' t mind talking to you now. hut if you had asked earlier I wouldn ' t ha e because it could have en dangered the bear ' s Mtriy if too many people found out about him He ' ll be Ivavinit about noon on Tuesday. a» I don ' t mind talking now. ' I ' aftervm satd W hen asked why the hear was kepi. Patiervin had trouble answering I ' ve askrd mvsrlf that ijirstion every time Ivr gonr to (red hi , he said I iiil don ' l know why I don I xxxxova-xxcsexxx xxt; Due to imporlant campus events, the I n-hnu utn hfts to poxtpone it» pril t-ool ' s I ' dttioD until next we«k. Look forward to it, it ' M ko- ing to be • ' dooiie. " fcffrgy Crath B«nder. front man and drummer for the Layouts, stnkct nis now.famout poie See tlory o e 5 »±«ie c 1 tLX l :f lc»c t.ic » - Roc Vevwaft returfts (ge S - Celts get 4 ijsiy freew ftagr 6 T -T,, P«(f » 232 Features CublttlU J Jr.. I.. Kjt r,,4ir0 M n.. r»nir«ttrrti tur !«■ Ihr MlTirai n«iurr qI MMMr iif ihr arttrlt-t pfinird nnl tn iNe p«ppf Mlhoufh Itir rr mAinini liiriri mrtf talirirAl •■••nr On ihf- rr ni | »Kr lUkrr am Ui rtrni ■•rnair (irf Mtrn ' t ailh ■•■ li •Mtr injrim tit4 h riirrrrlion and •ulhrniK Thr nliliirial p«rr niftlainrll l»i fvfiwiflr ri.lumn I ' oliah fulh turn to druf tnc pvapr ' and M«lr%i Ivnt ti taiil -all from hr had ailablr for mm I arr t l»viMd dur :?ic. 0 E it 7 tttm ' t f -vt rhr piifur i m Ir titi (rx uhlr Bamcally hfcausf u hen nu iitok ut if, 1 1% the tratiitton of the Apnl Fitttl ' s paper This time uhen prople hefian readinn the paper, thev realued they were heing taken for a ride if the Uufhed at the paper a a u hole, the would realize thev 11 err Just hemg fooled even if tt uan more subtle than in prei-tous years. ' - Elwood BecUiD UHAI.1 Dp i broadrui a( M Hrr alan rrrtxi romplainta (mm % Oltlrtby. dirvrtor of drnrp l,il« U|[1r«b indicalrd (h«t Kirrmel) ' diipka with the rial I ha I blamed him for tht )nrp of t Zoo lUjr ihii yrar Hr (tm»rd ihat hr ii not alone in dprlaiun mahinf priKVM and thAt ( only one nf four mfmb rt 00 th» ' d thai made Ihe final deriaion on hay. Alter uid 0|ile«br did not ify th« nature of the board, nor r aanie it other membvra. accor to Alter Ic • ■ upael «ith Ihe edilonil u e he tvll it ■» a pervonal at on him»elland hii family. " Alter Iff it? £ - K i ?3 I dnm feel ibe paper la In letal iruuble Haairally, bveauae wb»n ymi l ii»li a) i( II ia ihe iradiiMn af the April rmiri paper. ' Breton aaid Tki« time ahen people befin readinf the |iaper, Ihet realiaed lhe; aere being laken fur a ride If ihei liwhed at tbe paper ai • •hole, they wnwM reajia ihey ver juai beia| footed evea U 11 •■ more tublle than in prevtewa year " He tun aaid be rouM niA reeall iIm »«ari adiire he gave the Trehmttam before publirallon Hut. he aatd. W l» fiirmed Alter lo plaf a dlaelatavr •nmevhere in the edition Thia diarlaimrr a« pU ed in the " Crwr " •ertion of fridaj 1 edition Other (rt Bi paf artirlea alngM out awrh campua notable aa J la Yorum. iludent body preiidei)! alect. Bob Hoy. N r RUtP Cay Community member Bfure Poutton. hanr«lkir elect. Jim Vatvano. State » baaketball ttiach, and ■ blarh bear reported to be on rampua during ( ' hrtatmaa br ab Singled out in other aeetiona ««r« Tol Avery, quar rbarh for 8lat« ' a football team, Jamea Worthy (orvard for Chapet Hiir baaketball t«atit. Thurl Bailey, lorward lor Sum baaketbalt learn. Rod Stewart, rwk •inger and Timothy Leary. a druf reaearrher WheD aaked to comment on Ihe frontpage article Yorum aupporU Cay Awarenru Week bill. Yoeum •aid. Tm takiitg it all in aUtdc aa part ol beinjt a public offtcial I took it aa what It waa a )oke " Features Karl Zorowski When the first indications of dayhght seeped into the room, the models, drawings and pencils were tucked away. State ' s most popular cartoonist collapsed on the design room sofa and caught his usual two-to-three hours of sleep. Later, as other design students filed in, the young man awoke and proceeded to his regularly scheduled classes. This incident was repeated nightly with peak working hours being 12 to 4 a.m. As creator of State ' s famed cartoon, " Joe Rat, " pro- duct design major Karl Zorowski spends the late hours of the night thinking, creating and designing. " It takes awhile to get the momentum going to get the work done, which is why I work best between 12 and 4, " Zorowski said. " It ' s almost a sicko ' s esteem in saying you ' ve been up 43 hours. " When he came to State, Zorowski applied with the intention of getting a design degree. It was during his sophomore year that he chose product design. " We in design decided that God was a product designer, " he said. As regards his design work, Zorowski recently designed a product for the visually handicapped, similar to the " teach and tell " toy, for the Armco Com- pany in Cincinnati, Ohio. The toy was designed to help blind children learn Braille and was named " Speak and Braille. " The members of State ' s product design class were flown to Cincinnati to present their respective products to Armco. The panel told Zorowski he should patent his project and eventually he intends to do just that. " It gives you a thrill to know that just a thought can be transformed into a working piece of art, " he said. As regards another piece of art, Zorowski found a wide audience for his " Joe Rat " comic strip which ap- peared in the Technician. Joe Rat was born one night after Zorowski made eye-to-eye contact with a rat under Harrelson Hall. " I had been wanting a comic- strip character that was easy to draw and that I could 234 Features Features 233 relate to people, " he said. The atypical Joe Rat ac- quired his name from the typical Joe College. " I really like doing character voice opinions in the Technician and in a way that people will remember them, " he said. Eventually Zorowski would like to see his cartoon .syndicated and sell Joe Rat as a marketable product. But before he can bring Joe Rat out of the closet, he has to prepare six months worth of cartoons to show in- terested publishers. " Joe isn ' t ready yet. He needs more characters and friends, " Zorowski explained. He said he needs to gear the cartoon toward the general public and away from campus events. As successful as Joe Rat has been, that success didn ' t strike its creator until last year. " It surpassed all my ex- pectations, " he said. Zorowski designed the 1981 Zoo Day T-shirts and in April 1982, Health Services paid him for designing cartoon health strips. " But the best feedback I received was when I heard people talking about the strip and didn ' t know 1 did it, " he said. In addition to his design work, Zorowski was a four- year member of the marching band and said he felt playing the bass drum was good therapy. " It ' s a great relief. I remember one time I was so tense I broke a bass drum head, " he said, and then laughed. " But I ' d rather hit the drum than my hand. " Which, believe it or not, he had done. One day he got very upset, hit a brick wall with his fist and got his hand in a cast for a month. " 1 couldn ' t believe 1 had broken my drawing hand. It ' s my life ' s blood. I was afraid it wouldn ' t heal back, " he said. Apart from school and work, Zorowski had little time for his family. Since most of his time was spent in the design studio, his closest friends were also design students. " I think the ties between design students are stronger than between students in other curricula, " he said. " The structure of the class is a lot looser. " It ' s difficult to realize that the relationship between design and non-design students don ' t last. It ' s hard enough to worry about getting enough food and sleep yourself, never mind worrying about someone else. " These worries are due to the competitiveness and 236 Features I Features 237 238 Features pressures of his major. " Vou ' ro ery critical of your own work, " he said. " You have to be. Otherwise it lea es no room for im- provement. Being in desii;n .school is a humblinj; cxperienct . " Zorowski is very familiar ith that last point because it was driven home to him in a personal ay. " I had designed a first-aid kit for a bike. " he said. " M professor looked at the kit and said, ' This realK sucks, and that ' s as low as I go. ' " He could see I was getting cock - and knew he had to humble mc. I crawled out of that room. " Looking back, he agreed that the project wasn ' t that good. As if all of that w asn ' t enough, Zorowski also worked six to eight hours a week at State ' s Language Lab. " It sure would be nice to be in school and not have to pay for it, " he said. Prior to his graduation, the marching band presented Zorowski with a banner which had Joe Rat inscribed on it. " Needless to say, it gave me quite a thrill, " he said with a chuckle. " But I ' m pretty sad. This is my last time writing (a Joe Rat strip). I ' m going to miss it. " However, the payoff for all of the pressures, deadlines and sleepless weeks is graduation. What does he have planned for the future? " I ' d like to take the summer off. I need to drain the caffeine out of my system. " — Linda Snell Features 239 Vck( ' " Don I I Abolition of hazine. 1909. fHazing was in vogue which I escaped by rooming off of campus in my freshman year. It consisted chiefly of I blacking the first-year students with shoe polish. Another [form was for a party of sophomores to take a party of len snipe hunting at night, take them way off in the and leave the freshmen to hold the bag while tht |homores left to drive the snipes, but as this was an old pretty well known gag and many of the freshmen were [old possum hunters and pretty good woodsmen, this gag [generally backfired as the freshmen frequently beat the sophomores back to college. " — R.H. Morrison, ' 00 " We had four or five national college fraternities, and the rats snubbed the non-frats unmercifully. The frats were known as ' Greeks, ' and the non-frats were ' barbarians. ' larely did the ' barbarians ' ever appear at the fraternity lances, but all the fraternity groups invited each other to lie dances. We were allowed to go to dancing school, taught by Miss Rogers in Raleigh. If the dance for erybody were given in Pullen Hall, our cadet band fur- jhfr! tlif niiKJc. " — Peter Valaer, ' 06 the the The pledges in fraternities think they have it rough n Until the ' 30s, each new freshman class was subjected to various ordeals and general ridicule from the up- perclassmen. This practice of pulling jokes and pranks on the freshmen and harassing them was known as " hazing. " The upperclassnien really took advantage of the poor un- suspecting newcomers. For example, one of the up- per( I would a ' ' to the .; ground. ( ' knowing that there wasn ' t even a wall o. par:. ' nd, much less a key. Another pniiiiKi ' ' ' - pul hmen was to send one of them to the shop to ask the instructor, Wiley Theodore Clay, for a kii handed monkey wrench. Here again, the poor freshman did not know how furious this made the short-tempered Mr. Clav. - H.K. Wilhenitovtu ' IS As part of the practice of hazing the freshmen, some sophomores once painted the faces of several freshmen with silver nitrate. Not only did their skin tnr- - ' ■ ' ' ••• ti. -i-, on their faces began to peel offi — School Archives, " Recollections of Student Days at N.C intp Vt tt r ' n1n Y)fi Other customary ordeals faced by freshmen were wearing little beany caps so that they could be readily distinguished from the other students, having their hair cut so short that it looked as if they were bald, and sleeping in the woods over- night two weeks before Christmas. — J.A. Areq. ' 09 Do you fraternity pledges want to know how really easy you have it now? In the early ' 30s, Alpha Zeta really put pledges through an ordeal. A pledge was blindfolded, his shirt removed, and was tied to the ground. The brothers then sprinkled kernels of corn on his chest and turned several roosters loose. - Alfred N. Tatum, ' 34 rrtmi m ifpnil ip jC ' i- isA Sfc.lT ' Ba i Toil Dormitory, 1915. Third and Fourth Dorms, early 1900s. Due to the mischief-making students who roomed in the old Fourth Dorm, it became known as the " Bloody Fourth. " — U.K. Withenpoon. ' 75 In 1895 the students rebelled against the food service on campus, claiming that they could eat more cheaply at local boarding houses. The boys decided to take over the mess hall and see if they could operate it on a less expensive basis. Obviously, they were unsuccessful because two months later they ended up $148.71 in debt. — School Archives, " Eating Habits of the 1895 NCS Pupil, " The Raleigh Times, January 13, 1961 " We rose in the morning by the bugle and went to bed by the bugle (taps) — someone (he was never found out) upset things by blowing a bugle at off times — early and late — and quite upset things for a while. " — Peter Valaer, ' 06 Another memorable piece of mischief occurred at old ' Watauga Hall. Several boys visited the Capitol grounds and took some of the cannon balls that were piled around the Confederate Memorial. They took the cannon balls up to the fourth floor of Watauga and rolled them down the win- ding stairs. Boy, what a racket! - H.K. Witherspoon, li There was no plumbing or running water in any of the dormitories, and no bathing facilities on the campus. All dormitory rooms had a wash stand with a bowl and a two gallon galvanized water bucket and dipper, and everyone had to carry water from the largest rock-walled well that T ever saw — it must have been 8 feet in diameter — and was located just across the road immediately behind Main Building (Holladay Hall). — R.H. Morrison, ' 00 During the ' 90s, Professor Hill of the English Department and Professor Withers of the Chemistry Department were very good friends and would greet each other in the same manner each morning: " Good morning Professor Withers, I am glad to see that you are sober this morning. " " Good mor- ning Professor Hill, I am glad to see that you are able to see that I am sober this morning. " — School Archives, " Recollections of Student Days at N.C State. " R.H. Morrison II, ' 00 ■ " ; . ' •. ' jji .= ' .- ' e.!R, " ! ' ' ,i»ffl(!fl«W mm 1i C ) v ' ' ' }rrffi%s% Dorm room, about 1958. Syme Dorm, 1917 In 1958 there was a confrontation between students and M and O, Maintenance and Operations (now referred to as Physical Plant). Some of the boys in Fourth Dorm, which no longer stands on campus, got a cow, led her up the stairs of the dormitory, through the roof lights and up onto the roof. Then they called M and O to come over and get her off. — David Mustian, ' 62 In the early ' 6Gs, there was a janitor in one of the dorms who weighed almost 300 pounds. Some of the students thought that it was great fun to pour lighter fluid on the floor and strike a match to it just to see the poor janitoi; come running down the hall to put out the flame. — Anonymc Wz-PJ iioM Volnff. fijiwi),! i{ the ' ' ■-■■■ -.W " " : ' Campus Bagwell i«: ' • ?2 ' ' : ■ " : 242 Dorms I East Campus Becton - _«sa I Dorms 243 244 Dorms East Campus Gold Dorms 245 j ' - y .1 m li East Campus 246 Dorms Dorms 247 Central Campus Alexander 248 Dorms Central Campus Bowen I i Central Campus Carroll 250 Dorms rj ' ' i Central Campus Metcalf Criffilhs v » A V A j . U Dorms 253 1 1 i i ■ A • 1 1 1 j B A Central Campus Turlington 254 Dorms I West Campus f 1 Dorms 255 West Campus 256 Dorms I i West Campus Sullivan Dorms 7257 Campus North Griffiths 258 Dorms M9 , Dorms 259 Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Phi Alpha Delta Sigma Phi Farmhouse Kappa Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Sigma Pi Tau Kappa Epsilon 260, Greeks Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Sigma Phi Delta Upsilon HOZE Kappa Sigma Phi Kappa Tau Pi Kappa Phi Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Kappa Sigma Phi Epsilon Tau Sigma Nu Theta Chi y Greeks 26) 262 Greeks Alpha Gamma Rho Winri Greeks ' 26.3 Alpha Phi Alpha 264 Greeks Greeks 2fi5 266 Greeks Delta Upsilon Greeks 267 n m ■ 268 Greeks Creeks 269 270 Greeks Greeks 271 a mbda Chi Alpha .Vj Bit wtt 1 1 i J Bv ' Sk ll 1 " i •-v .; 5 Ni b . M 272 Greeks Greeks 273 274 Greeks Greeks 275 Sigma Alpha Epsilon ■™ m i ' :.rm V J i 1 _. v M Jpp- • £m wJ t u« 1 ' J 1 ' W m ifii t J ■ s. tLj - 3 r ' H " 276 Greeks Sigma Alpha Mu I Greeks 27 ' 278 Greeks I Greeks 279 Sigma Nu 280 Greeks Greeks 281 282 Greeks Greeks 283 284 Greeks li Theta Chi fKE Greeks 285 286 Greeks Greeks 287 Dttsii ■■T: [ yc. oijlc w m ' vA. 1 Ml II 19 oi " ! 5 Illustration from 1907 Agrotneck About 1906, Dr. Winston, who was then president of the college, reprimanded the students for playing rough pranks and jokes on thi ' The commandant at that time read til " i at the mess hall one day and suggested instead that the freshmen and up- perclassmen fight out their differences. The commandant met them on the field that afternoon and, when he gave the signal, the students " went at it. " This caused a great deal of controversy and the General Assembly cut its appropria- tions to the school. The commandant, however, thought it was a good idea. -J.A.Arey, ' 09 " Many men have been expelled or suspended truin State College. The first one to receive this recognition was on November 25, 1889, when the following resolution was adopted: •As Henly left college at night without explanation to the president and without paying his board, and as the faculty considers this conduct quite highly unbecoming in a stu- dent, therefore it is resolved that his name be dropped from the rolls, and that he be debarred from all further collegiate privileges. •Second, that next to Mr. Henley ' s name ' dropped for misconduct ' be put in catalog. " The catalog of 1890 carries this notation and so far as the available records show, Mr. Henly is the only one dropped from the institution and recorded in the catalog. " If Mr. Henly is still alive and can be located he should be invited back to the college on Alumni Day and be given a special diploma. " - E.B. Owen, ' 98 " There was no such thing as entering on high school credits, everyone had to take an entrance examination, and if you failed to pass and did not want to return home, you could enter the prep class and be coached for a year. En- trance examinations consisted of arithmetic through com- mon fractions, a little U.S. history and a little English gram- mar. I know this sounds very simple but it was plenty dif- ficult for most of us who had received our schooling in little one- room country school houses. But we were carried on so rapidly that we of the engineering curriculum had to com- plete calculus by our Senior year. " — R.H. Morrison, ' 00 There was a story that circulated in 1932 on the campus, and no one ever knew whether or not it was true, but it made an amusing tale. A boy from Norfolk, Va. , went back home after his first term at State and told his father he had the second highest average in his class. His father said, " Why aren ' t you first? " The boy returned to school deter- mined to be first in his class. He achieved his goal. After the second term, he went back home and told his father he was first in his class. His father merely replied, " At the head of the class, eh? Well, State College can ' t be much of a school after all. ' " — Technician, April ' ' Campus view from west, 1904. Il 1 lg ■ 1 ta 1 B M 1 1 I I 1 1 n 1 ■ 1 IJ Ji 1 1 1 1 I c 1 1 1 1 1 1 ik 1 M _■ 1 1 1 1 n 1 1 W m fl 1 1 1 1 11 ;%;: zoology uuuaing, early 1920s. As a sophomore, I lived in the new Watauga Hall on the third floor front in Room 41, with George W. Foushee, ' 04. Beneath us on the second floor in Room 21, was O. Max Gardner, ' 03, and beneath him was Room 1 and Oden Stanton ' s ' store. ' This store (?) room had new rift pine floor- ing with planks about three or four inches wide, and the cracks in the flooring were a shining light to entice the customers into a game of ' progressive crack- a- loo ' and, of course, there were usually plenty of c ustomers in the room and a game of penny crack-a-loo was usually in progress. Four or five boys got around in a circle and pitched pennies at the floor cracks and the penny that even touched a crack picked up all that was then on the floor, and the game began all over again. Now, that is one service that Mr. Ivey and his new store (Students Supply Store) cannot or will not furnish. " — S.H. Clarke, ' 06 Around 1953 or 1954 there was a large fountain locate where the Burlington Labs are now. Most people thought! that the fountain was in some way connected with thej nuclear reactor, but actually it was not. One morning thel water in the fountain appeared purple and everyone panick- ed, thinking something was wrong with the. reactor. Actual- ly, someone had merely put potassium permanganate in the water. — Rooney Malcom, ' 57 " When I entered the Co llege in 1901, the original Watauga Hall housed the mess hall; the basement was oc- cupied by the armory and bath house. The old building hac sort of a mansard roof with two cupolas, in front, in one oi which was a bell to call us to classes, meals, 10:30 curfew, drills, etc. The bell cord was operated by a student, E.G. (coach) Gaither, ' 04. " About two months after I entered, on Thanksgiving Night 1901, the old Watauga Hall burned to the ground. My roommate, my cousin and I went downtown to the old Academy of Music that night to see a play called " When We Were 21, " and on our return when the little dinky street car let us and others off at the drug store near Prof. Riddick ' s home, we heard the call of fire. The entire student body rushed to help fight it, with the most inadequate equipment one could imagine. The fire got so hot that the hose had to be turned on a group of boys fighting it from the roof of the back porch of the old infirmary. They had tried to protect themselves with wet blankets and the hose water, tried to keep them wet, while those boys held another hose. Well, it was a fruitless task and the whole building was lost, on Thanksgiving night, 1901. — S.H. Clarke, ' 06 HoUaday Hall, used as classroom, mess hall and dorm, 1890. rutfl v: Ricky William Abernethy Jorge Abogbir Shawkat S. Abu-Raslan Ferdag Bulent Acar Stewart T. Adams . i. i.S 3. 290 Senior Class Michael Addertion Amy Lynn Addison Abel Ajiboye Manish D. Ajmera Cliarif Al-Awar Khaled Al-Shualbi James Donald Albright Ave T. Aldridge Jill Renee Aldridge Henrv S. Alexander Lynn Alford Clara Kay Allen Joette Allen Kelly Lamarr Allen John Jeffrey Alley Leigh Ann Allred Regina Hope Alston Mark Thomas Altieri Andrew L. Ammons Donna Anderson Cvnthia Anderson Senior Class 291 Lenny C. Anderson Charles Kenneth Andrews Doni Sue Angell Robin D. Apple Basel S. Arafat John Philip Aremia Richard Martin Armstrong Jerry Arnette Steven H. Arnold Mark R. Arrowood Laura Jean Arwood Donna Askew Jim Askew John H. Askew Jim Atack Clifford G. Atchison Laura Lee Atkinson Sharon Ayscue Lisa Babbitt Janet Marie Bagwell David Eldon Bailey Thomas Bruce Baird Matthew R. Baker Scott D. Baker Susan L Baracat Glenn A. Ball Terry W. Barbee Tim Barbee Tracy Lee Barefoot Patricia D. Barger V iff i 292 Senior Class on Andia » taiste Tony Barringer Dean Bass Donna L. Bass John McDavitt Bassett Leland E. Batten Jr. Sandra Cecelia Battle Charles D. Bayley HQZES OrA r a 6CK M T£ AC U ZUf SIELA ' t U ■ Cary B. Beasley Melody Beavers Patricia I. Behzad Shaw Behzad elool Jeffery Benfield James A. Bennett Robert G. Bennett Kirk Lee Bentson Shaila Bettadapur Samer Biedas Steven Jay Binder David Gray Bishop Mickey Charles Bishop Janice Lee Blake Senior Class, 293 Mark Blakley Mike H. Blalock Bryan Blanton Christopher G. Blauvelt Valerine Jean Blettner Robin Boger Carl Randall Bogt Douglas Boone Gary Lee Booth William I. Booth Perry Raymond Boseman Walter Lee Bowen Michael E. Bowers John Scott Boyd Greg Boytos Debra J. Bradford Geraldine Bradley Mariann K. Bradley Stan Bennett Briggs Roy L. Brinson Lynn Brocato Garrison Brown Michael E. Brown Milton S. Brown III Elizabeth P. Bryan Jeanene Alana Bryant Kim Bryant Randy Bullard Elizabeth Bundy Georgia Mae Burden I 4 294 Senior Class .ai. n ' ail Steven E. Burdett Renee Yvonne Burdette John Burger Elizabeth Burgess Travis Burke Brian A. Burns John Corbett Burns Sandra Elaine Burns Ley Ray Burris III Joe L. Burton Jr. Ted L. Bush Deborah B. Butler Phil Byrd Peter Anthony Byers Christopher A. Byrd Lisa Byrd Mary Ann Byrd Thomas G. Cabaniss Terry Chris Caines David Campbell Ernest Campbell Senior Class 295 Toni Lynn Canovai Ricky Cantrell Berkley D. Canupp John E. Cargill II Nelson Carlton Elaine Carmichael Cynthia Carpenter Pressley Carr Connie Carroll Chris Carson Harold Kwabena A. Cartey Sharon Gartner Fred A. Caruso Betsy Kathryn Caruthers Bruce Wilson Caughran Pattie Caury Jack Edgar Cawsert Ronald Cerniglia Frank Chamunorwa Becky Chan Reuben D. Chandler Shirley A. Chandler Mark Chapman Anita Ann Chappell Clifton Hsiun Chen Shing Hsiun Chen Renee Chestnut Anthony Eugene Chilton Eleni Christakos Philip Christopher 296 Senior Class James N. Claffee Keith Clarke Sarah EUzabeth Clarke Sallie P. Clement Carolyn Elaine Coble Robert T. Cochrane Carmine L. Colantuono Cathy Jo Coleman Charles E. Colev Cheisa Coltrain Paul E. Compton Sandra Marshall Steven Carroll Cook Donna J. Cooke Deborah Corcoran Jerry Anthony Coston Richard D. Cowan David F. Coward David Walton Cox J. Alan Cox Eugene L. Crabtree Senior Class 297 Lee Ann Craven Duane Ray Crawford Karen Crawford Ronald Eugene Crawford Daniel Crocker Stacie Cronin Andy Cross Kimberly Cross Sue Crow Dennis Janiss Crowder Pamela A. Cullipher Cynthia Cunningham Dwight Curry Max H. Curry Libby Cashing Dorine Custer Donna J. Dampier David Hayes Daniel Roy Clifton Daniel Walid M. Daniel Randy Emerson Daniels Joseph Randall Darden Robert Dartnall Mary Ann Daum Christopher M. Davis Jimmie Harold Davis Mahatma Ghandhi Davis Mark E. Davis Patricia A. Davis Robert Eric Davis 298 Senior Class D. Scott Davison Rebecca Sue Deans Karen Jeanne Dedmon John Charles Dellinger Stephen Wayne Dellinger James W. Denham Ralph Carl Denig Pamela F. Denning Stanley Deratt Marv Ann Dickerson Angela Dickson-Knox Melvin L. Dilday John W. Luke Dilley Mitchell Keith Dimmick Louis Dipadova Glenn Stephen Dixon Mitzi Lee Dixon Richard W. Dixon James H. Dobbins Gary Stephen Doby Stephen James Dornburg Senior Class 299 Mm Anne B. Dosher Susan Renee Dudley Daniel J. Dunbar Catherine A. Dunkley Andrew Dunlap Paul H. Dunne Charles W. Durant James W. Dutton Robin Rebecca Dyer Renee Eakes Randy T. Earley Elizabeth Early Donald R. Ebinger Tami Elizabeth Eckroth Marashall Edward Robert Steven Edwards Susan Elaine Edwards Donna Efland Connie Elder Margarita R. Elejalde John D. Elliott John Ellis Johnny Wright Elmore Johnna W. Embree Jaye W. Ervin Harvey P. Eure Angelia Evans Antonio Evans Cynthia J. Evans David H. Evans w 300 Senior Class ik Gregory Morgan Evans Tammy Evans Sallie T. Everette Laura Ann Fadden Robert W. Faires Bob Fanjoy Samuel Lee Fanjoy Teresa E. Fanney Jane W. Faulkenberry William L. Faulkenberry Priscilla Lynn Fearn William E. Fenrer Deland Eric Ferrell J ana Lynn Fields David Fillipeli Gail Navlor Finch Tamara Fisher Katherine Sue Fisler Maureen E. Fitzgerald G. Mitchell Fleig Kay Floyd Senior Class 301 Marlin Walter Foerster Barry Forrest Melody Fountain Deborah Susan Fox Eric Frazier Les Fredeen M. Jane Freeman Mark Freeman Elizabeth Fugmann Jeff Fulp Keith A. Fulp Christina Funderburg Susan Funderburg Stephen Furr Felix Gabriel Ralph Roy Gaebe Alan Richard Gann Philip H. Gardner George Michael Garlick Archie L. Garner Thomas Alan Garrett William E. Garrison Aaron Gay Paul Alan Geiersbach George A. Geist Paul Andrew Ghiron Bogdan Gieniewski Maxine K. Gilvey Regina Shanti Girdharry Gaye Elizabeth Glover 302 Senior Class John R. Godshalk David Joe Goforth James Stafford Goodninht Robin Rhenda Goodrich Thomas Goodwin Jeanne E. Goodyear Grant William Gordon Joseph K. Gordon Lawrence Devere Gould Jr. Thomas Graham Kim Beverlv Grant William P. Grantham Peter Gravely Willie D. Grawford Ronald Gray Kevin R. Gravson Nancy Minton Green Stale)- Ray Green James Eric Greene Mark Greene Richard E. Greene Senior Class 303 Sheri Lynn Greene Thomas J. Greenwood Laura J. Griest Kimberly Lynn Griffin Patricia C. Griffin Timothy Griffin Lee Griffiths Evelyn L. Griggs Frederick Martin Grimm Jay Michael Groce Kirk Leon Gross Cheryl Groves Bradley H. Gryder George G. Gulledge Perry V. Gulledge James Palmer Gunn D. Todd Gunnell Rod Guthrie Douglas Bryan Guy Steven Michael Guyton Carol G. Hafley Jenny Hagler Joseph George Halem Kevin Hales Gerald Louis Hall Michelle D. Hall Jonathan C. Halperen Karen Gray Ham Robert Alvin Hamilton Elisa G. Hampton 304 Senior Class Mohammed S. Hamra John W. Hansil Jr. Dan A. Hansucker Joels ' Hardin Frankhn S. Hare Rusty Harmon Jamie Elizabeth Harper Cheryl L. Harris David Holton Harris Kim R. Harris Cammie DoUen Harrison Mark Hartsoe Karen Hartung Ralph Harwood Robert Dean Hatchcock Elias Georges Hatem Teresa Ann Hathcock Clyde W. Hatley Mitch Hayes Paula Day Haye,s Elizabeth Alice Heath Senior Class 305 Kathleen Bulter Heath Deborah Anne Heffner PhiUip Hefner Randall Scott Hein Karen J. Heller Charles Helms James David Helms Mark E. Helms Donna Rae Hendrix Karen J. Hendrix Tim Henley George F. Henry HI Wanda]. Hensdale Rob Hepler Donald Ray Herring Sharon Herring Teresa Herring Jayne Marie Heruska Mark Hewett Catherine High William Henry Hill James Emmett Hines Karen Hinson Julia Marie Hix Edith Carol Hobbs Joyce Elizabeth Hobbs Shepard Hockaday Mary Kathr yn Hodges Eric Hamilton Hoke Linda D. Holbert I (i i ' 306, Senior Class I Elaine Joyce Hoklen Mark Westley Hollamon Donald F. HoUoman Eric Lewis Hollowell Mary Susan Holmes Phyllis Holmes Susan Rogers Holmes Nita Home Phillip Home Seyed Jalal Hosseinipour Zia Hosseinipour Celia Ann Houston Sharon G. Howard Lewis Stillman Howe HI Lisa Howe Douglas Max Howell Bob Hoy Tracy Lynn Hoyle John R. Hsieh Edward K. Huang Shirley P. Hudgins t I Senior Class 307 ■ " Jeff Hudson Pamela Jane Hudson Pelmon J. Hudson Jr. Karen Humphrey I Buck Hunt Michael L. Hunter Michael Vernon Hunter Sonya Hurley Thomas Hoke Huss Joseph F. Hussey Robert Hutchens Dawn Jonette Icenhour Mark Joseph Ingram R. Allen Ingram Tim Jablonski Sharon Denese Jackson William R. Jackson Dianne Alethea Jacobs Edward J. Jakos Michael B. Jarratt Jane Jarvis Brent Rodney Jayes Elizabeth E. Jayne Meriella Jeantet Harolyn M. Jeffreys Samuel E. Jennings Jr. Spencer B. Jennings Sue Jennings Chris Jernigan Ann Mauger Jerome I i 308 Senior Class It. lute ink: ■am ick m tK ' t J It- ins [0 Shelton Dewayne Jethro DiTwin B. Johnson Joseph Johnson JuUet Johnson Michael Joseph Johnson Ronald Johnson Susan E. Johnson Vicky L. Johnson Tom Johnsson Jr. Bert E. Joines Howard Carter Jones Karen Annette Jones Marshall Geddie Jones Rebecca J . Jones Thomas L. Jones II Wayne Jones Glenn Jordan Stephen J. Kaasa Mohammed Hossein Kajbaf Ahmad Basel Kanawati Tom Karches Senior Class 309 Melinda Kaylor Joe Keane Carl Gray Kearney Carolyn Kearns John Ervin Keever Alan Keith Bart Keith Lewis A. Kellogg Timothy Lyle Kendrick Daniel Kennedy f Hugh Brian Kennedy Van Donald Kepley AH Khatibzadeh Bill Kilmer Roy Kimball Terry L. Kimball David O. King James Stanley Kittrell Andrew Abraham Klein Debra Dorothy Knight John Martin Kraft Bill Krieg Mohammad M. Kunbarg Ronald Dean Kunkel Kelly Lake James V. Lamb II Warren Lamb William Leetch Lamb David George Lamm Pat Landwehr 310 Senior Class » SF ttiel bk Lioit Teresa Renee Lane John Langdon Alicia Lanier Robert J. Lasko Jaison Lauchnor Jim Lawler Tim Lawrence Bruce Lawry William Greg Lay Jeffery Hugh Lecky Timothy C. Lecornu Sharon Ledbetter Joseph W. Lee Jr. Phil Lee Sangmoon Lee Bruce E. Lefler Jr. Georgia Leggett Mary Kim Lemons Mary Anne Leslie Charles Edward Lewis Danra Ann Liggins Senior Class 311 Lisa Liles William B. Liles Victoria Jane Lingle James Lipscombe Nancy Carol Little Thomas Jeffery Little Kathy Lloyd Pamela S. Lloyd Leslie Locke Linda Gale Locklear Richard Anderson Loftis Steven Love David Brian Lowery Ellice Yeng Luh Jan Luquire Henry Wortham Lyon Stephen A. Lytle William Randall Mabe Cecil Gray Madden Jr. Munther K. Mahbooba Ali Akbar Mahmoudi William Michael Major Sanjeeu Mithu Malaney Pamela Rena Mangum David Burnell Marks Pamela Ann Marlowe Rebecca Marsh Phyllis Ann Marshall Ann Martin Jimmy L. Martin -L_l 312 Senior Class d itk Nancy L. Martin June Braden Mascho Ahmad Matar Nathan E. May Bryan Tate Mayo Thomas D. McCoUum Elizabeth Ann McCarter William James McCarter Jim McConnell Jacquelyn D. McCracken Chuck McCullen Joel K. McCurry Jeff McDaris Melody Kay McFatridge Robert M. McGalliard Nathan Dean McGee Joan McHugh Evelyn J. Mclntyre Charles M. Mclver Gail V. McKee Elisa McKinney Senior Class 31 ' Paul A. McKlveen Jimmy O. McLamb Tracy ]. NcNeely Henry Franklin McPherson Gerard J. McQueeney Eddie Joe McWhirter John Robert Medlin Michael Joseph Megginson Anandi H. Mehta Pinank R. Mehta Larry Melton Pamela Melvin David Worth Mendenhall Donovan W. Merrell James Bryan Merrell Martha G. Mewborn John R. Micol Emery Midyette Jeffrey Todd Miller Lynn Miller Richard Miller James David Mills Jeffrey W. Mincy Durant Misenmeimer Stella Britt Mitchell John A. Moga III Stewart Mones Melissa Ann Montague Bill Moore Donna L. Moore 314 Senior Class Kmily M. Moore Richard D. Moore Susan Beverly Moore Jane M. Moorhcad Jeffrey L. Moretz Anitra Dawn Morgan Michael Pearson Morris Jeff Gray Morison Martha Morrison David Michael Morton Herbert Peterson Morton m Lois J. Morton ' Dan P. Moseley Frank C. Moses 1 Rodney Motley Debbie Munn r Joyce Anne Munro IH Susan Dianne Murfin 1 Kristina Murgas ' JH Michael Murphy ' Steven Kent Murphy Senior Class 315 7906 i 1912: Sponsor and student alike were included in Agrornecks from the first issue in 1903 until the practice was discontinued in 1963. A sponsor, chosen by student leaders, represented par- ticular campus organiza- tions and were usually the student ' s girlfriend (or mother). Since they had no specific duties, sponsors generally were required to do no more than pose for the yearbook photographer. " gg Michael Mussack Cathy Nance George Randall Nance Beverly Narron Kav Nash William Kreisler Neal Kimberly Jo Neill Mark A. Nelson Joseph Timothy Nesbitt Eric Andreas Newdale Dennis L. Newman Kevin Newton Harikos M. Nicholas George M. Nicholos Jane Nicholson Gregory Robert Noonan Robin Nooney Robert Howard Norville Allen Terry Oakley Thad Warren Obriant ( 316 Senior Class u ' Oil) Michael Cory O ' Brien Karen Oglesby Thomas Alan Olson James Lee Orrell Honald Osborne Veronica Lydell Osborne Thomas B. Outlaw Cindy Padgett Neal Stephen Page Robert Jay Papuga June Parker Ronnie Elton Parker Angela D. Parks Thomas Francis Passanant Cindy Dee Patterson Mark Benjamin Patterson Paige Patterson Naomi Mildred Patton Alvin Joseph Paul III Kevin L. Payne Phillip Wade Peacock Senior Class 31 ' James L. Pearce Christina Peed Dave Pegram Andrea W. Pelon Teresa Gail Penny Timothy Stuart Peoples Kimberlee Rose Pepoon Stephen Pequigney Milda Perry Kim Peters Monica Petersohn Charles F. Petterson Lyndee Peterson Jocelyn Celeste Petty David C. Phelps Stephen R. Phelps Deanna Kay Phillips Kim Phillips Valerie Phillips Donald Everett Pickett Audrey Renee Pickler Kenneth M. Pierce Cheryl Lynn Piland Robert Steven Pilkington Jerry Pipes John F. Pittman Karen Elizabeth Plain George Pless Jr. Andrew W. Plitt Glendora Plummer 318 Senior Class f2?pAY Ute MAN F-THe A O -- Janet G. Plummer Edward Pollard Jorjie A. Ponce T. Scott Poole Charles G. Poston Thomas Dorsett Poston Styron Powers William H. Powers Jr. Edward Clarke Prather Timothy Prescott Joseph Duane Price Sandford Scott Price Susan Privette Rebecca Procter George A. Pruitt Robert Nichols Prvce Timothy Roy Puckett Rodney Vance Pugh Gwendolyn Joan Purdie Terry Purvis Steven Putrich Senior Class 319 Lutuf F. Quaddumi William F. Quattlebaum Kenneth C. Rabb Deborah Jane Rackley Steven H. Rugland Kyle E. Rambo Sandy Ramsey Patricia Ann Rayle W. Martin Reading Jr. R. Owen Reece Jr. Eric R. Reid Debbie Revolta Gordon Rhodes Jenny Elizabeth Rice Wanda Kay Richards Orinthia Fay Richardson Donald Eugene Risser Richard Lee Ritz Martha Lucia M. Rivera Eric D. Robbins Audrey Ann Roberts Cynthia Jane Roberts Mark L. Roberts Perry Joe Robertson Arthur L. Robinson George B. Robinson Jr. Jane A. Robinsin John D. Robinson Barry Phillip Rochelle Ann Garol Roddick 320 Senior Class J tfm loberts 1911 Agromeck ' ' HE GRM UATES YEAH Vii ' ; ' .V i.t y . Connie Rogers Lindsay E. Rogers Rebecca S. Rogers Tim Rohm Tommie Lou Rose Mark Ross Catherine Ross Rob Rowlett Susan Patricia Royal Michael Edward Rudd Rosanna Rumbough Rongeat Rungsimuntakul Thomas M. Rusell Sherry Ann Ruther Elizabeth Rutherford Mark Arthur Samia Michael Patrick Sampair Angela Dawn Sanders Jane W. Sands Joseph A. Sartain Jack Lee Sasser Senior Class 321 Walter B, Sawyer Stacey Lynn Schaeffer Kevin Thomas Schell Carol M. Schumann Robert Sears Gayle L. Seawall Jane Turner Seley Robert Lee Sellers Jr. Stephen F. Sessions Kit Setzer Shannen Marie Severson Jason Shalleoss Janet Sharpe Kimberly Ann Sharpe Robert Leon Shaw Maged S. Shehata Pam Shelton Allen Sherrill Curt Sherron Kathv Sherron Claire Rebecca Shirley Kelly Dean Shirley Rob Shoaf Mark Deberry Shoe Suzanne Shotwell i Aimee M. Sigworth Ernie Silva Charles Vardel Simmons Rebecca Lee Simmons Laura Simpson 322 Senior Class Michael Maurice Simpson Mclanie Ann Sims Vonzennia Singleton William T. Skinner John Slaydon Gwenedolyn M. Sloop Kevin C. Sloop Ruth Louisa Sloop Allison Orgain Smith Gentry Oliver Smith Glenwood Smith Gregory Clinton Smith John R. Smith Jr. Kenneth Harold Smith Nancy Smith Pete M. Smith Steven Brian Smith Steven H. Smith William T. Smith John M. Smyre Linda L. Snell Senior Class ' 323 Harry Owen Snelson David Solomon Daniel J. Somarriba Jan Michael Souders Ronnie Souther Jeffrey L. Sovelove Richard Milton Spencer Lawrence Spera Susan E. Spruill Sinthea Glynn Stafford Susan R. Stallard Gretchen Louise Stancell Mike Stanford Stephan Michael Stanley Sandra Alicia Staskus Joseph Staton Joseph Steel Karen Marie Steele John Terrence Stephens Ray Stephens Anna C. Stephenson Joseph Ricky Steppe Barbara Stone Laura Stone Jesse Wilson Stroud Sherry Stroud Vince Strum Gharles VV. Stuber Jr. Mike W. Sturdivant Marc Aaron Suhler 324 Senior Class Steven G. Sutton Cynthia B. Sweczy Robert L. Talley Jr. Lloyd Alexander Tapp Fred Russell Tarver Robin Julie Taylor William R. Taylor Rick Thayer Tom Theriot Elaine S. Thomas Marcia Thomas Bessie Thompson . — Karen Lynn Thompson Michael Thompson Don Thornburg James R. Thornton Nelson Ray Thornton Jr. Lisa Ellen Tice Sharon Ann Tickle Lele Harrell Tison John A. Toebes III Senior Class 325 Tammy Lynn Torrence Paul Perry Townsend Wendell Allison Trivette W. Joseph Troydon Jr. Charles Alan Tucker Henry Turlington Craig Turner Tammy Tutherow John R. Tyner Stephen Undercofler John Douglas Uodicka Beverly J. Urban William Bunyan Vaughan Robin J. Veado Charles Rowan Veit Debbie Venturella Stephen Vertrees Thomas Mitchell Vess William B. Villafranca Daniel A. Villalba Elizabeth Viola Kathryn Vohs Margaret Cathleen Voyce Tina Wade Larkin Tyler Wadsworth Emad A. Wahap William A. Walden Jim Walker Sue Newman Wall Mark A. Walter 326 Senior Class Patricia A; Walton Jeffrey Lawrence Ward Rebecca Waters Tomlinson R. Watson Bobbie Lee Watts J Veil laliau ileenVti: alden £ t» • ' »ftsamA«ji UiiJ.J% ' «!i ' i:iiai«i iii n -I ' f ' . •-- ! ei.iti.rg in»ilii " t , B«4«a 1 ••••»•« • tiltltkk oMwwk . ■ » " ItltVtt A 111. .. r -4, •«••■■• Teresa A. Waynich Eric Weatherlv Wendi Ann Weaver Donna Lvnne Webb Kenneth Lee Webb Tommy Matt Weeks Ricky Weiger Cynthia M. Weiss Thomas Robert Weiss John W. Wells Taffy Kathrvn Wells William Wells Linda K. Welsh Brian S. Westmoreland Paul W harton Jackie Whisnant Senior Class, ' 327 Pamela J. Whitaker Sophia D. Whitaker Brent Lundon White Diane M. White Donald Woodrow White Wanda Carol White William J. White Stephen Austin Whitfield Claire Jones Whitley William Wilcox Cynthia Dawn Wilder Walter Quincy Wilgus Lou Ann Wilkens Jerry Dean Wilkins Susan E. Willard Elizabeth Williams Gary L. Williams Jim Williams Kimberly Joan Williams Michael D. Williams Myron Hess Williams Phillip L. Williams Sharon Lee Williams Terry Williams Alice D. Williamson Kimberly E. Wilson Lou Anne Wilson Rene Wilson Andrew J. Wimberle) Jr. Pam Winslow ' 328 Senior Class ' hite lUiiiis A.-fe ' " ■■ ' f Patricia M. Winter Raymond Wojkovich Vivian Kay Wolf Cindi Wood Gregory Wood Keith McKinley Wood Jay Worth Vera Lane Worthington Brian Paul Wray Dennis Ray Wyllie Billy Wynn Randy Christopher Yale Fuan Yang Randy York Ronald Anthony Young Thomas G. Young Elizabeth Ann Yow Karl A. Zorowoski Jeanne Zumbrunnen Senior Class 329 Pamela A. Abney Kelly D. Allan Todd S. Anderson Angela Armstrong Tim Avants Br an Baker 330 Juiiioi Class Jane Grey Baldwin Roger L. Banner David Barkhau Darrell Barlow David Barlow David Edward Bass Harry W. Baylor Dwayne Lewis Beard Suzanne Adele Benedict George Gregory Benge Jane- Ann Benard Jeanne Bingham Randall Thomas Blackmon Russell M. Blackmon James Douglas Blinco B. Guyanne Boger Dale Boger Valinda Bostian Jim Bower David Bowlin James W. Boykin Karen Brabson Chris Alan Braddy Lola K. Britt Jeffrey Coy Brittain Larry L. Brock Kimberly Y. Brothers Kathy L. Bruce Walter E. Bruce Joe Burke Gary Neal Butler Michael W. Bynum Richard T. Bynum Jr. Randy L. Byrd William Phillip Byrd C. Larrilyn Cain Douglas Alan Campbell Mollie Campbell Sharon Campbell Deanna Lynn Carpenter Eugene Phillip Carroll Frank Castrignano Junior Class 331 Philip p. Cave Angela Champion Neil Cheatwood Nicola Toni Cheek Vijay S. Chhabra Joel Cline Steven William Cofer David A. Coggins Michael L. Collins James Ralph Compton Stephen Cook Marty Cotten Wilton L. Cox Jr. Elizabeth Cross Michael Crottv Larry Scott Crump John Thomas Dalrymple Gary W. Daniels Lisa M. Davis David L. Dean Tricia Dillard Brenda Dixon Dong Doggett Anthony Antoine Dowell Mistv Droessler David Eberspeaker James G. Edmondson 332 Junior Class JOllV «CnH uasD ' )iioii Margarft Edmondson Blake Edwards Gayle Elizabeth Kevin Michael Elvin Roderick Eugene Essick Antonio Vincent Evans Oscar F. Everitte Jr. Michael R. Fields Barbara Ann Fisher Pamela K. Fisher Dean Fox Katherine E. Frankos Lori Ann Freeze Keith B. Fruman Walter S. Gallagher David Eugene Gatton Danetta Genung Jim Gerber Julia Lee Gibson Steve Gorsuch Myra Graham Douglas Granger Paula Green Margaret Griffin Kevin Frank Guyton Edgar W. Haggerty Todd Haley Mary E. Hall Graeme Harder Linda Carole Hargis Bryan S. Harris Robert W. Harris James Arthur Heath James H. Henry C. Craig Higgins Pauline Hine Karen Hoffman Vicky Holder James B. Holding John Robert Joseph Donald Robert Hougland Junior Class ' 333 Bessie Renee Hubbard Melanie Lovette Hudson Randy Oliver Hudson Mary Hunt Natalie Ann Huryn Steven K. Hutchinson Greg Jarrett Edward Taylor Jeffreys Bernadette H. Johnson Christopher C. Johnson Elizabeth Johnson Jack Jones Karen D. Jones Victor Carl Jones Paul Edward Jordan Brenda L. Kelly James Darrell Kidd Brent Stephen Kiser Linda S. Klinefelter John R. Kurfees Jr. Joyce Lackey Lucv Lamb Barbara Tcrese Lawin Anne Lawrence Jeff Layman Tcralca Leonard Barr Little Sandra F ' lane Long Sand Mac Long Tonuiiy Long lu Arthur Richard Louis Wes Lowder Craig Franklin Lowry Teri Michelle Loyd James F. Mallard Floyd Jeffrey Mangum Todd Holt Manning Jon Cochran Martin William E. Martin Deborah Massengill David C. McAllister Daniel F. McCulloc h Paul McGehee Jamie McKay Gary Devane McKoy Gina Mills Nguyet Nguyen Minh Francis Ohom Moniedafe Kenneth William Moody David E. Moore Joseph H. Moore Jr. Marjorie Morgan Sharon Morris Curtis Murph Jr. Michael Scott Murphy Sonya Myles Pae Hwan Nam Sue Neuhoff Huy Xuan Nguyen Barry E. Noonan Karla Northway Adnan Ali Odeh Gregg T. O ' Neal III Todd Overcash David H. Overton Scott Padgett Jagriti Pand a Kenneth B. Parrish Robert Kenneth Parsons Jr. Lisa Patterson Donna Leon Paul Svlvia L. Peedin Junifir Class ■ ' i.?. ' ! 1 Russell Peeler Kendal W. Pegg Terri Benfield Philmon Hans Piechottka Bradley M. Pierce Vicki Pilkington Sheri Plant Joe Planfe Marv Ann Pountnav Carolyn R. Powell Van Powell Tracy Presson Stewart T. Price Daniel William Primeau Warner Rackley Tamy Rader Robert Allen Ra nor Jr. Allysnn W. Reed F.lizabeth A. Reid Kiniberly Roberts Calsin Robinson Kenneth Jerome Rodger Heather Rohrer Betsy Ross Jerr Ross FHzabeth Rnmfelt Andrea Sanders 336 Junior Class Clay Sasser Arty Gordon Schronce Robert T. Stay Jr. Michael Neil Seizor StejAen C. Setzer Melane Anne Shaffer John Ignatius Shea James Ricky Sherrill Rachel Elizabeth Shook Ernie Robert Silva Larry Sloan Fillip James Sloan Greg Slominski L. B. Smith Martha Elaine Smith Mary Elizabeth Smith Michael W. Smith Edna L. Snvder Herbert Myron Spell Dick Stiniart Judy A. Stines Joel Stinson Neal R. Stoker James B. Strokes Robert Sturgill Kenneth M. Tate Ronald E. Tate Graydon Walter Taylor Tina Tedford William Lee Templefon Stephen Templeton Cynthia Terry William Terry Randall Toney Stephen Michael Tracey Robert Samuel Tucker Timothy Tucker Robert Paul Turner Ana Lourdcs Vasipicz Amy (;lark Vaughan Pamela Dcnisc Vawtcr Michael D. Wade Junior Class 3.37 1917 Agromeck I W NT TO BE IN LOVE I irs I., I,,, I [ t i -: S !f: mk ::S ' ■ g i ' WHKN WE TUY Til STl ].V ir.i.vr . h, ,„ i.f, !■: I n .i.vT s„,„,h„ii,i ,„ . ' .ir -; m:iiit. I ir.i.vy .. . ,7. ' Al„.„l II, , i:) KS.innl HdW rilHIi; fntrhiiHi (:i.A (i-:s HAi ' ST m. h:vi: iri,.„ iw ASI.KKV. I WASr lit ii-iih- Hi I- I ' tl-:MS AIKIl ' T H.i MDlTII. A. I III t l.ll ' S. mid II HU irumlirlul TEhrni. I WAST In I ' ICK at III , ) .!; • . ■ ■. Ami PlXi II HKU xosi:. I WAxr !■• • iiEi; HDW IT mill.-. ■• ' WIIKS III I HA. IX mil .vol Til. I WAXr To hi I, ItAMI ' IIOOI. William David Wall Richard Hall Ward Susan Elaine Warren Claudia C. Watkins Betsv Watson John Blair Watson Susan West Jay S. Westbrook Rebecca White Kim Whitehead Kim Whiteman Kim P. Whitt Stephen E. Whitted Craig D. Williams Junious Williams Paul Weslev Wilson Jeffrey B. Yelton James L. Yocum Jesse C. Young 338 Junior Class SOPHOMOREI Jeff Abbott Katherinc M. Abe Amanda Aldridge James Allen Gregory Scott Allison Wendy Alphin Sophomore Class 339 Wael S. Arafat Joe Askew Jane Aycock Russell Gilbert Ayscue Ken Baron Tim Badger David Scott Baker Cheryl Ballew Donnie T. Barbour Kevin G. Barker Elaine Barnes Jeff Barnhardt Karen A. Basinger Marty Allen Beal William H. Beeker Rick Benfield Benjamin David Benson John A. Beucns Bracky F. Bickerstaff Dolan Flay Blalock David H. Bland Jerry Stewart Boone Steven Boykin Robin Bovles Suzanne Branson Louise A. Braswell Carla D. Breland Robin Nannette Brock Lonnie Issac Brooks Penny Jo Bruce Michael J(isc|)h Bud? nski Doborah Burfjcss Anthonv J. Burnctlc Miini |nc J. Butler Janus G. B rd Dcnisc Canadv William H. Carroll Jr. Dcnisc Gartner Alan R. Gha| pcll Bradley Chase Gary R. Chiircliill Kric Jerome (Mark 340 Sophomore Class 1 ik " lAjv isintei iiiidEoi licbislii Iriwel reluJ KtleBn tpkBiifc iiiss Bum Bulk idi f niti ' liill Tert-sa R. (Moninger Hit ' k Combs Karen Corne Scott L. Cornelius Thomas E. Coyle Barr Creech Ross E. Crews David B r()n Dehart Douglas R. Deming Karen Jo Dittman Charles S. Dixon Valerie Doggett Barbara F. Doster Susan Douglas Carl Dowdy Mark Edwin Draughn Bill Dudley Kathy Ann Earl Karen L. Ecklemann Teri Ann Ecklund Jacqueline F. Edgerton Annette Ed« ards Robert Keith Ellington David Ellyson David Franklin Eplee Gregory W. E crhart Susan Elizabeth Fanning Christopor Pa ne F ' arnung Jeffrey Alvin F ' arringcr Patricia Jane Faulkner Cathy Joanne Feiner Greta J. Ferguson Sophomore Class 341 Gary Keith Ferrell Donald George Fish II Marie Flow Edwina S. Floyd Linda R. Forehand John Wallace Foushee III Karon Dale Fowler Danny Fox Amy J. Frazier John Mark Freeze Melanie K. Fulghum Arlene B. Fuller Mary M. Funderburg Mike Garrison Johnny Gary Michael Scott Gates Charles D. Gilbert Glenn Gill ■1 ■■■ David Miller Gillis ■ lEH Charles Gilmore ■ qH| Martha McDonald Glenn rf Tonya Grady 0 r A Jeffrey Lee Green V ' A Marianne Greenfield John N. Gregg Jr. Richard Griffin William Jeffery Griffin Joseph Grimm Donna Kay Ha " «ood Amanda M. Hamill Suzanne Hampton Cathy Hanford Ricky Dale Hardy Natalie Ham Lula Marie Irene Harris Gigi M. Hussah Melody Hathcock Kimberly C. Hawkins David Lawrence Heller Grady Wayne Hill Audrey Hixon Emory Hodges 342 Sophomore Class mCnli Hanvdji t oo ' ee Au ooT oT CHECKS, fiiin- sbove crr Ralph W. Hodges Jr. Donna Holdun William G. Hollowell John F. Holmes Marjorie Holmes Richard C. Hopkins Paul Home Larry Hovis Bessie Howard John Howell Angela V. Huggins Fred Neal Hunter Elizabeth Hust Randv Icard Bruce Jerome Ingle Amal Irshaid Steven E. Jacobson Jr. Mary Elizabeth James Joey Jenner Laura Anne Jcssup Cynthia Johnson Marcus W. Johnson Jr. Elizabeth H. Johnston Christopher Jolly Vince T. Jolly Bryan PC. Jones Julie Jones Robert Kantlehner Scott Andrev Keepfer Elizabeth Jean Keever Sophomore Class 343 Janet Keever Mary Jane Keever Karen Kelly Kimberly S. Kelly Cathy D. Killian Mel Knight Stephanie Knowlin Sue Koger Michael Paul Kor Mark G. Kwasikpui Warren K. Lail Paul Lane Cindy Gay Lanier Pat Laughter Susan G. Leake Kathy Lee Pamela Charlotte Lewis Kevin Link Lorrie Link Bennv Lisk Tracy Ann Litaker Kelly S. Lloyd Angela Lux Robert M. Lyerly Terri Mann Rusty Marsh Tonya L. Marshall I 344 Sophomore Class Anthony L. Martinez Jcanif Masters George C. McBane I.eigh McBraycr Floyd McClung Shawn R. McConias Tammy C. McCrae Brian Wilfred McCray Neill MeDowell Susan McNeil Lendra E. Melton Chris Mi ller Charles A. Mills Kevin Milstead Eric Mintz David Mitchell Gary Leland Mitchum Loretta A. Moslein Stephen Neal Moore Jeffrey S. Morgan Jeffrey Ray Moser Cynthia Munsey Benjamin Thomas Nayder Kevin A. Nesbitt Charles Newsome Martha Smithson Newton Mike Norton James Oliver Melinda Pappas Craig W. Peatross Carol Pegram John Charles Penney Robert Shepard Peterson Kim Phillips Stephen Rosier Phipps Shelb Jean Pickett Jeff Pittman Charles F. Potts Mark William Prcddy Oritsiiwa Afejiikii Prince Tracy Proctor Frederick D. Piigli Sophomore Class 345 Kioto t bOKKKXO eeTrg -mAM-rDTiSV AiOD C12DS5 IVHJ U£»J X)C»Oe lOitHOlTT Todd Stanton Ramsey Kathy Rash Ann Rubin Ratihford Lisa Marie Reaves Barbara Reeves Pam Robinson Thomas Connie Robinson Andria Ross Polly Ann Ross Gay Lynn Russell George Stewart Rutledge Hilal Abdulla Saadi Christina M. Salerno Suzanne Olivia Sanborn William Sanborn Sherry Sanders Marcus Alexander Sass Thomas Ward Scheviak Lee Schroeder Timothy Richard Seaboch Dolores Ann Seltzer Tracv Ann Sher Boyce Sherrill Lisa Sherrill Allan Shiluli Jeffrey Scott Shoaf Keith Michael Sigworlh Sandra Lynne Simmons Joseph L. Sims II Michael B. Singletary 34(i Sophomore Class ■filter Fulton Benjamin Smith Jack D. Smith Kim Smith Margaret Smith Michelle Renee Smith Sharon Smith Marc Steven Sovelove Michael D. Spears Lori Ellen Spencer Jonathan Spiess Devin Steele Michael T. Summerlin Edward C. Sutton Marshall Sykes Mark Teder Jerr - G. Tew Jr. Betsy Thomas Alan Thompson Bessie Thompson Robin Tolbert Bray Toot Lori Jean Trexler Denise Troutman Tony Ray Tyler Jennifer Vaden Lorna L. Vaughan Scott Vaughn Susan Marie Vernon Melanie June Vick Bettie Lavenia Vinson Anthony M. Vitani Charles C. Vogt Scott Charles Wagner Melanie J. Walden John T. Walker Charles K. Wallis Michael David Walton Leigh Allison Warren Amy Washburn Kathy D. Weaver Nina Jean West Sharon Whichard Sophomore Class 347 348 Sophomore Class THH SOL ' THHRN SEIU ' FS THE SOUTH THE ATTRACTIVE WAY THROUGH THF SOUTHERN STATES SOUTHERN RAILWAY PREMIER CARRIER OF THE SOUTH r L Ample and Excellent Through and Local Tram Service between Southeastern Com- mercial Centers and Resort Points. -:- -:- Also Washington, Baltimore, Philadelphia, New York LOW ROUND-TRIP FARES to x ll Resort Points, includinj Ashcvillc, " The Land of the Sky " Soulhcrn Rai tiaif system embraces knitori ojfciing un- usually aitractiie and remuneraliie places for inceslnieni in airicullure. fruit culluie. Jaimmi; and manuli.!clu!in. KOR 1 I I.I. IMOK.M.MKIN , M I ' AKl II I I Mis ITU O. F. YORK TK.WKI.l.NG r, SSi:.NGHIi C.IM .WS Fayidivillc St.. K.MI ' IGI! . N. t. 1 = J 7976 Agromeck Foster Mason Whitlock Cravon Williams Phyllis Carol Williams S. L. Bradshaw Williams Jerry L. Wilson Ray Wingerson Scott Alan Wolf Brian Arthur Wood Karen Wood Ed Woobby Annette Mischelle Woodon Diane Woodvard Michael Anthony Wright Frank Burkhead Wvatt Carol Wvke Kath ' ke i ■ Jimmy T. VciinK f .Ml IViinj o 6 o lijlilj: mw Wm . mm ||pfepyi|jft,-, -.:: ;- , :;;,.h:|;.:J I .; ' ' ■ ' nil " ' wiiiiisi J. p. Alford III Patricia Allen Thomas E. Allen Wayne T. Allen Lisa K. Alverson Kim Anck-rseii Freshman Class 349 £ U Geoffrey Lee Anderson Karen Anderson Sharon Denise Anderson Donald H. Arant Louisa Lee Arendt Gary Leverne Autrv James Kennyfh Aydelette William P. Bailey William Stacy Barbour Barbara Barnes Thomas B. Barnett Diane Bartz Stephen Basak Tim Bauguess Miles A. Beam Andrea Michelle Bell Carolyn A. Bell Christine Bendlin Randy Eugene Bennett Walter F. Borkey Durward L. Berrier Tim P. Berry Gwendolyn Marie Bethea Jaleria Gayle Bethel Gina Renee Blackwood Mellissa Blankcnship David Chalmers Boger Cheryl Bolin Linda K. Boyd Janet Bradley Alex S. Brink Trey Brock Bette Dee Browder Karen Danell Brown Lorianne Karen Brown Jeff Buckner Debbie Biminarner Susan B. Biirsjess Nanc Margaret Butt Christopher A. Cannvai William Derek Carawan Cynthia I. nn Carter 350 Freshman Class Terry Carter Arthur Chadwick Codi Chandler Cynthia Cheek !,«■ Annc ' la Chiircli Paula CiK ' hran John Cole Mona Lisa Coley B.W. Collier Laric Copes Melinda Lee Corn Nathan Cousar Becky Kay Covington Laurie Crampton Angie Crawford Rick Crescini Lisa Dawn Cribbs Mark Durant Crisco Kenneth Crow Toni Crow- John Scott Crowe Derek M. Crump Linda M. Crump Nelson Daniels Jeri Darden Michelle Felecia Davis G. Wavne Dawson Freshman Oass 351 Jeffrey M. Dean Stephen M. Dean Deborah L DeBerry Donna C. DeCoste Deborah Derr Lisa Deutseh Carolyn Diekson Jenny Dranghn Tim Drew Pamela D. Dukes John Charles Diinean Nora Ellen Dnnlap Kjni Dusenbury Cheri L. Edwards Cynthia Edwards Sallie Franees Edwards Ali Emran Patricia Erb I.onette E ans Kenneth Fernald Carol Dail Fineh Ricky D. Fisher Pamela Denise Floxd Edward S. Folckomer Carol Elizabeth Fox Karen C. Fox Jaime FVady Jeffrey Das id Fritts I.oren Fryer Steve Carrett John Catlin Jeffrey S. Cill Mark Reninald Craves I.cc Cray Lisa K. (Irecne Michael V. Circene St even (ircer Jcffres Criffith Herbert Mike Cri ar( Sandra , nnc llaglen Darrell Scott Hamilton j Maiirtvn Haiiifer 352 Freshman Class Carl I ' ltz Tald Ilankins Charles B. Hardee I ' raiR-es Ann Harris I.. C.ail Harrison Haniel Wiiifred Hart Urandie Harvell Miller Hawkins ( ' hris Hedrick Eddie Hedriek Margaret Ann Heitman Shirley Ann Hendrieks Eva Henslev Terry Mason Herndon James N. Herring Pamela Dianne Hill Paula Michele Hill Kevin Hosea Hinson Kimberly Jo Hinton Scott Hodges Nita R. Hoffman Laurie B. Hogen Tcrrv Holdsclaw Karyn Hollifield Teresa I.ane Houscr Shellie Howell Vieki Howie Christopher I. HcihlHling Jeffres Hughes Terence P. Hughes David Kcilh Hula Freshman Class 353 Patrick Hutchins Reuben Hayden Irvine Joy S. Isgrig Lori Jacobs Maurice Irvin James Daryle Jarman Henry Carson Jarrett Karen Jashinski David Scott Johnson Jo Ann Johnson Neil H. Johnson Nita C. Johnson Vernon J. Johnson Donna M. Jones Lee Josey Nancy Wright Joyce Sandra Anne Justis Alan Kafitz Mary Ann Kavouras Kathy Keever Robert William Keistler Sara B. Kellogg SonN ' a Annette Kernstine Fred Bernie Kersh Alice Mott Kessing Amy Kluttz William Edward Knightei Lisa Marie Knox Kerri A. Kolehma Jeffrey Komegay Marianne Elise Kowalski Leslie Ladd Karen Lane Louis E. Lane Angela Larrimore Lisa Lawhon Stephen Lay David Leary Darryl Roy Ledbetter Carol Ann Ledford Charles Lee Andrea Denise Leffler 354 Freshman Class _ . Elsffo ' ' itriuw Teri Leggett Forrest Lewis Lavonne Evette Lewis Anne Lindsay C nthia Livengood Martha Kathlvnnc Loftin Lisa Karen Long Michell Justina Long Tyson M. Love Rhonda Lowman Mike Lowry Charles R. Lucas Lisa Denise Madden Kelly Maddry Yvonne Maness Mary Margaret Marrin Cindy Martin Randv Martinez Kimberly ]. Massengill Judy Ann Masters Lori Mathes Jane Matthews Pamela Anne Mathews Ellen Matzinger Scott Alan May Kent F. McKinney Susan J. McKinney Catherine Marie McLeod Peggy Joan Meade David W. Miller Eric Oliver Miller Tamera Ann Miller Valerie Mitchell William Gregory Mitchem Teresa Gail Moore Jeff Morris Greg Morton Robert C. Moser Billie Marie Moses Don E. Munk Mary Myers Mary Neal Sue Ellen Nicholson Brant A. Norris David A. ODonnell Carlton Oakley Martha Elaine Oehman Andrew Ores Livieratos Samuel Okpodii Laurie Onofrio Pamela Fave Overbv Richard Palmer David Parker Glenn Parker Theresa Parker David S. Parks Sharon Elizabeth Parsoi Grace G. Patton Jud More Payne Katln I.. Pearman Hanfcird Wendell Peed Linda Perrx Martha Petrec John Pickard Da id Luke Pierce (A ' cil Ross Poole William W. Poplin NancN I.. Powell Aruii Prasad 356 Freslinian Class Keith Piickett Alan RcadliiiK Johif Redmond John David Hliodcs Kirkland II. Rice Mvra Rice Dixie F.laine Rieh Susan J. Richardson Floried Justus Ripley Bernard Roberts ]. Edward Robertson Scott Robertson Ginger Roddy Ben Rogers Terri Register Russell Rollins Rand Edward Rose Bruce E. Rowe Rick W. Rnycroft Lindi Sacry Carolyn Ann Sapp Shelia Satterwhite Jean Anne Schofield Jack I.. Scott Jeffrey Lowell Scott Kathlit ' n Pearl Sessions Lewis Jake Shaw Ellen R. Shepherd Myra J. Sholar Lori Signion F " reshman Class 357 Mark Sigmon David Siler Mike Simpson Belinda L. Smith Bill Smith Jimmy Smith Mary Catherine Somers Arthur D. Sparrow Susan Spencer Carol Spence Ron Spivey Thomas Scott Staerker Robin Stancil Ronald Ralph Stevens Angela Michelle Stewart Linda Strickland Christopher R. Stroupe Grace Summers Stuart Charles Sweeney Frankie Tack Michael L. Talbert Anita K. Taylor Beth Taylor Frank Taylor Kenneth R. Taylor Mark David Taylor Robbie Morton Taylor Terry M. Taylor Charlotte M. Teichman Mary K. Thigpen Dan Thomas Leigh Anne Thompson Linda Rochelle Thompson Lynne Thornton Stephen Martin Thurman Jeffrey W. Timblin Roderick Tyrone Townsend | Robert W. Truslow Henry Tucker Pamela Tyndall Stephen H. Ulmer Sandy Umberger 358 Freshman Class ipanm iltSiafe i Lynn Patricia Valle Marguerite Valois Jerry Van Midyette Lee Vinson Ann Waekerhajjen Riekv Walker Sandra Lvnne Walker Kellv Tate Wall Patricia Ann Wallace Robert D. Ward Kimberly S. Warren Princess Gaytina Watson Rebecca Jane Wells Brenda J. White Lisa Gavle White Jamey Lynn Widener Jeanita Williams Paul J. Williams Jr. James L. Williamson Billy Wilson Jean Wilson William C. Wilson James C. Winstead Kenneth Witherow Carlton Jay Womble Jenny Lynn Worley Dale Young Freshman Class 359 - ' ' ■■■■■ ' • « v-. Talise Evan Young Paula Yount Tom Yount Lisa Zimmerman ' u U Jainj ' JL 1 cfU ' j! " Where were you last night? " a stern-looking drill instructor reprimands a hapless freshman in this posed Agrotiieck photograph. Each night at 11:00 p.m. the lights to the whole campus were shut off at a main switch. Then a senior-in-charge of each dormitory went from room to room with a kerosene lamp to report anyone not in bed. There was some friction between students and administrators over this strict policy. " My senior class pulled what was likely the first ' sit down strike ' in the U.S., " R.H. Mor- rison, ' 00, related to Sfatclog in 1956. " We requested of Dr. Winston (the college presi- dent at the time) that since the seniors had to enforce the discipline, that we should be given special liberty for Sunday nights. He ignored our request, so we all resigned our commi.ssions and refused to .serve as officers until he came across. " At least some conces- sions were made, and the seniors went back to dut - at least b ' the next dav. 360 Freshman Class i Report l eportinq Officer. zr Offence. . .y. . )fl r . f) . ' rllir llnil tfl I ' lrrli r ff ll i rlifllitj it i . . P .yiari tmi .Tlfiri niri itlfff.n ' lli.trr, J . .y i f, % 1 11 fo frije rtiir tame same ' in, .J_ . II- . ' la it i ( frot jfrj lorArn . r ui ' rs ynKf n7 itiao ' •( m t irtt fiti f . y »r » iitl e ifi r, i rai i ia t . Att iKt t, ■ ■ firt ii rifnent r of ies . jrirrr f Jlof fi ' rt iflina rf icrf af i iarrfirftf ii If rj jr€) re n ' ni ig " om . j.. . i i Amr tr , ' ii i fitt ii . Ir i if ' i . " ft.rh ( •rJ . fr.i r fs, . .yfi. Yra i r r irrf o i •aaialor a i t t n r i r n route ' i r( fe t 1 1 af airtne ' cri iafn i a i io }fa a sii i ieK Sr ore ro i ifi ii F ' ii i. f. J . ( ' fi i y in -r i o i f . .Atariyt . yjr.iV i yfo lavi ia reau afion fiair cur ' ' r itifjf i . Iri iKi tfi If rc i crea i it f rr ■Ifiu ,J rir ) ' ii o i i iii ' i ' ' iri on f J iif i - i:y i ' i ira f ' f i em if ' O l i lt l S J jf i JO .9 ti ,. i yi ' ' , j,. , 1 904: In its early days State was militarily oriented. These imaginary report entries were undoubtedly comic relief for those who actually did receive demerits and had to march them off on the drill field. Students were required to wear uniforms at all times, form lines to march to meals and chapel and participate in dress parade every Monday. " It was customary each day, " remembered H.K. Witherspoon, ' 15, " to choose a student as Officer of the Day. This merely meant that he was in charge and could strut around the campus all day. " Freshman Class 3f)] 362 Conclusion I rii uJJ Conclusion 3fi3 364 Conclusion Conclusion 365 366 Conclusion i Conclusion 367 368 ' Conclusion Conclusion 369 Marc Whitehurst Layout Editor Bill Anderson Kathy Brown Karen Hoffman Louis Lane Sonya Myles Michelle Stewart Deborah Worthington Simon Griffiths Photography Editor Todd Anderson Wayne Beyer Linda Brafford Clayton Brinkley Phil Byrd Patrick Chapman Steve Gordon Neil Johnson Bo er Moore Carlton Oakley Paul Segal Al Williams 370 ( oEiclusion Mike Brown Copy Editor Terri Elliot Pete Elmore Ralph Graw Ann Houston William Terry Kelley Mike Mahan Pats - Poole Linda Snell De in Steele Bruce Winkworth Production Teresa Moore — final prep Patty Pierce — typesetting, Jamey Widener — proofreading Graphics Rick Armstrong — dividers David Bass — logo Walter Sawyer — endsheet maps David Wooten — cartoons Karl Zorowski — cartoons The 1982 Agromeck staff wishes to thank these persons for their in- valuable assistance in the prepara- tion of this yearbook: Les Howell and Michelle Kirkpatrick of Josten ' s American Yearbook Company. Al Thurston of Year- book Associates, Maurice Toler and lona Neely of University Ar- chives, Judy A. Nevling, Michael Perlick, Becky Procter, the Techni- cian, Windhover and WKNC-FM staffs, Elwood Becton, Larry Gracie and others who have ex- pressed their support in various ways. Ron Cerniglia Business Manager Andrew Bavard Conclusion 371 •Im I has cons B«.«se of great pleasure and great frustration. Although the 1982 Agromeck was a child of adversity, losing an editor and the support of many people, i feel this volume to be a worthy example of what a handful of talented, stubborn students can create when the task is called upon them. I also feel that the yearbook is something that the State student ■ «ukl,Bfot4aJii«jQ(WiEanfced, jks. clbsrt ' Its di gras even ' ..„ those on the siMHlWmPcan fully reali the truth of that statement. Many on the staff toe positions of responsibility that they had not sought i order that the reader could possess this journal c North Carolina State University. We hope that yo enjoy the 1982 Agromeck. — William J. Whif ■ : Editor-in-Chit JOST=NS ysmBCKX COM ' NV ? I JAIUAEY 19 I


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