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

 - Class of 1984

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North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 376 of the 1984 volume:

; ! AGROMECK 1084 The Yearbook of North Carolina State University Volume Eighty-Two Marc T. Whitehurst - Editor-in-Chief Opening North Carolina State Uni- versity is on the brink of tommorrow. You are a part of the tommorrow that is shapins itself here at State. Features 16 The special people, the special events, all in the special section. We take a look at different topics of interest and feature these for you. Faces 216 Did you live in a dorm or a fraternity? If so you may find yourself in these pases alons with the various orsanizations here at State. Groups 280 That ' s it, ok, smile, click, you ' re in the Yearbook. The freshmen, sophomore, junior and senior faces that make our University. [SI ed, Events 56 It happened this year, and if you were not there, then we probably were. The events that made the 1984- ' 85 school year a special year. Sports 136 With football and basket- ball seemins to strusgle, other sports at State did their usual best and brought back the glory we all deserved. Closing 338 It ' s over, the year is finish- ed, and the book is out of pages. See you next year. But if you graduated then best of luck and keep the memories in this book safe. Index 354 Can ' t find who you ' re look- ing for? Try the Index they may be listed there. As one of the nation ' s major public universities, and with the distinctive character of a Land-Grant University, North Carolina State University is unique to this area in that it ' s nine schools have it poised on the brink of the future. A casual look around the main campus, which is sandwiched be- tween Hillsboroush Street and Western Boulevard, and divided down the middle by the omnipresent railroad tracks, revels the character of this University. Strapped for land by the surroundins capital city of Raleigh, the campus has managed to keep many of its tree covered walks The captial city of North Carolina, Raleigh, serves as the home for this University (top). It is a city with many of the same characteristics as the University. One remaining symbol of the past of State is the old smoke stack (center). By the way, do you know how many white bricks are on the inside of the stack? Roger Wmstead openins Roger Wmstead openins and grass covered courts. From the outside, State is a casual university that is enjoying life. From the inside the university is enjoying life, in fact it is alive with a quality of progress that manages to keep the past alive while creating a future that will be just as promising and fulfilling as was the past. The highly regarded As night approaches, the campus lights up, while students study for the test tomorrow (top). If it weren ' t for that test, the rush to class might be more plesent (right). After the test, what better place to go than the Student Center, and perhaps catch an afternoon concert by the university Music Department (far bottom), or take a walk over to Pullen Park near East Campus (far top). opening School of Engineering is in the forefront of State ' s technological push into the future. This school in particular is involved in many re- search activities that are tied in with, among many others, the Research Triangle Park, and the new Micro- electronics Center that was recently built in the park. Recently, education has come into the spotlight. There is a nationwide concern for the education that students are recieving in elementry and high schools. More emphasis is being placed on quality teaching and The campus seems to radiate its own beauty whether it ' s snow covered during the winter (below), or blossoming during the spring (middle). Hillsborough Street offers a relief from campus by a simple crossing of the street to obtain entry into various restaurants, most of which serve pizza (far bottom). The route from under the railroad tracks bring students out near Harrelson Hall with all its round glory (left). opening 8 Rogei Wmstead Paige Dunlap % mm, " ■■u x ■ Roger Wmstead openins I ■ Roger Winstead Roger Wmslead State ' s campus lends itself easily to relaxation during warm weather. Whether sitting down to talk to friends on the way to class (far left) or taking time to enjoy the walk to class (left), the campus can be beautiful. The Student Center Plaza offers an area to lay on the grass or benches to sit on around the fountain in which students may take time to study in the sun (above), or students may just take a break and catch some sun in the Court of theCarolinas(top). openins 11 Memories of the students that flocked to the Brickyard after last year ' s National Championship are not on this students mind, as he prepares for his next class (far left). They start them young in these parts, as can be seen by the youngster (middle right). By the look on the younger childs face, he must be a Carolina fan wondering, without Michael Jordan, how will they beat State next year. After a long day, the brickyard settles down for the night but the memories linger (left). The Brickyard is one of the many large open areas on campus. Above is a view over Tucker Beach of Bowen, Metcalf, and Carroll residence halls. Jonas McCoy better pay for better quali- ty. The School of Education is providing the teachers needed for this new push in the education front. From the deep agricul- tural roots of the state of North Carolina, the Schools of Agriculture and Life Sciences, and Forest Re- sources provide extension services to all 100 counties of the State, and are teaching young farmers the skills needed to produce food in the more competi- tive, less regulated future. The nationally recog- nized School of Design is teaching students the needed skills to design the cities of the future, and the opening 12 Shawn Dorsch mm Shawn Dorsch Shawn Dorsch opening 13 Shawn Dorsch products that will fill those cities. To deal with the problems of the future, the School of Social Science and Humanities, provides students in other disciplines of study at the University a wide ranse of topics of study to broaden their knowledse of the world outside of the University and their respective majors. The School of Physical and Mathemati- cal Sci future among Scieno has fe puter enjoin past f lines I the co With summertime, comes warm weather. The tempatation to forget about school and just go outside to relax is a common one among students (top). Warm weather also makes possible many outdoor events including registration day activities that take place outside of Reynold Coliseum (middle above). Some people find that you can get out and relax while still getting some studying time in (above). The patio on the Brickyard provides an excellant place to relax, get some food, and meet with friends. Roser Winstead openm3 14 :e and other rsity a oaden iide of active lemati- cal Sciences burst into the future with studies in, amons others, Computer Science. This department has felt the rush to com- puter related jobs, as enrollment has soared in the past few years, and Ions lines have formed outside the computer rooms. The most recent additions to North Carolina State University is the School of Veterniary Medicine. This school is related to the Universities roots and pro- vides backup help for the Asricultural economy of the State of North Carolina. Stemmins from the Un- iversities roots back in 1887 as a Land-Grant Collese, and bridgins to the Universities future as a technical and research University, State is well equiped to handle the challenses of the future just as it has handled to tests of the past. Features 16 Features 17 School Of Agriculture and Life Sciences A high percentage of all the gainfully employed persons in the U.S. are engaged in opera- tions directly or indirectly re- lated to food and fiber. Modern agriculture is a complex industry built on principles of science and business. The basic sciences are the foundations for modern agricultural technology. The School of Agriculture and Life Science offers majors in science, technology and busi- ness. Within this structure de- grees in biological sciences, conservation, pest management, and agronomy are offered. Many students compete in extracurricular competition in national contest in agrimarket- ing, agronomy, animal science, horticultural science, food science, poultry science, and soil science. School of agruculture and Life Sciences provides opportunities for work in indusrty, business, reasearch, communication, education, conservation and farming. Roger Wmstead The School of Agriculture and Life Sciences is located in Patterson Hall (above). Stu- dents investisate the basic principles of life in Biology classes (right). Ginny Grant features 18 School o f Education The School of Education is concerned with the problems of human development from both psycholosical and educational perspectiives. With emphasis upon the preparation of middle years, secondary and post- secondary school teachers, counselors, supervisors, ad- ministrators and psychologists, the seek students who are dedicated to the improvement of human beings through edu- cation and service and who are sensitive to the complexity of teaching learning processes. Six degree programs lead to certification to teach in grades 7-12. In addition, the school offers middle years certification with concentration s in in- dustrial arts, language arts, mathmatics, science, and social studies. Students seeking this certification may graduate with either one of two fields of concentration, an in depth study in a discipline containing fewer course that is normally required for a major. Pixxos by Roger w nstead The School of Education is located in Poe Hall(top). The building houses the many departments of the school and various class rooms, including a central auditorium(above). eature: 19 School o f Design The school of Design, since it inception in 1948, has addressed design in the broadest sense involving the disciplines of architecture, land- scape architecture, product design, and visual design in a context of educational innova- tion. Ranked nationally among the top five design school, the school gives attention to the larger responsibility of design in human, social economic, policical and behavioral terms. The expanding range of career opportunities in design, profes- sional and otherwise, is equaled by the varied interests pos- sessed by the students. The schools population is highly motivated and heterogeneous. The school offers a concentra- tion in Textile design, a cooper- ative venture with the School of Textiles. P . Pa se Dunlap features 20 i «», ' jtrtttft Paise Dunlap Located in Brooks Hall (top), the School of Design offers training in many design oriented areas, including drawing (left). Students are assigned desks which are their domain for the many projects that teach design methods (above and far left). Came Keen features 21 School o f Engineering Young men and women who seek a challenging technical career in research and devel- opment, design, construction and production, maintenance, technical sales, management, teaching, or other careers re- quiring a methodical, creative solution of problems, should consider an engineering educa- tion. At State, the School of Engineering has a distinguished and internationally recognized faculty. The School ' s graduates may be found in widely diversified careers throughout the world. Most are of course, practicing in the engineering profession, but because their engineering edu- cation has equipped them well to deal with problems in a wide variety of fields, many engi- neering graduates have become corporate presidents, leaders in government, lawyers and medi- cal doctors, to name a few. Eight departments make up the School: Civil, Biological and Agricultural, Chemical, Electrical, Industrial, Materials, Mechanical and Aerospace and Nuclear Engineering. - -Jmimn jU ■ BePtfc S9s pBi HI HHH HBHH The school of Engineering is one of the larger schools at State and is based in Page Hall, but encompasses many others, includ- ing Daniels Hall (above). Civil Engineering students (right) spend their time analzing road and other types of construction. features 22 3 of the ncto- nates photos by Roger w.nstead features 23 School o f Forestry The School of Forestry at State contains many modern facilities for forest biological research, including a phytotron,and sev- eral greenhouses. The experi- mental and production forests of the school total more than 80,000 acres. These forest are located throughout the state to provide a variety of forest types and problems in management of timber, wildlife, water, and recreational reasources. The school has close working relationships with public agen- cies, the forset industries of the southeastern United States, and operates four cooperative pro- grams of research and devel- opment. I Shawn Dorsch features 24 Shawn Dorse h -■ «l " » J| -•5; • L S P r ' Bl • :- ■:■.--. ■ ; ■• eat! (i». • ' • • ' :.%• " V ' ■ ' :v ' ' •, V Wto E • i EJI .-. •- «« »■■• ' ., ■ • ..• . • .-„ ■ v, ' -J - . BW. ' ? . ' Sf- JlBL ' ' ■ ■ ■ : ' » . " . - --•■„ ' •. ■:! - ;fi 5-; . v • " ■ ' - ' • •v . 9« ■3 u --,,- - v " . v »•$ " •r ' " - " g» ■ fi . » 3 ' ¥ ' j ■: • - " • k ? jg| ' ' ■ ' ; ■ : ' 7 )e School of Forest Resources is located in Biltmore Hall (top). Biltmore serves as a base of operations for Forestry students, while many outlying forest and greenhouses are also used for hands-on experience. Roger Wtnstead features 25 School of Humanities and Social Science Sc The school of Humanities and Social Sciences offers programs of study which led to bac- calaureate and advanced de- grees in the disciplines com- prising the humanities and social sciences and also offers courses in these areas which are part of the programs of all undergradu- ate students in the University. In this way the University provides an opportunity for its students to prepare for a full life in professions and occupations that require intellectual flexibili- ty, broad knowledge and a basic comprehension of human beings and their problems. The Nine departments in the School of Humanities and Social Science, are: economics and business, English, foreign lan- guages and literatures, history, philosophy and religion, speech communications, physical edu- cation, political science, sociol- ogy, and anthropology. the mat jnc gra lev exc So CO ' try, See mo cai a COlif Photos by Roger Wmstead Located in the Link Building (top), the School of Humanities and Social Sciences contains many programs of study, including speech communications (above). features 26 L School of Physical and Mathematical Sciences The School of Physical and Mathematical Sciences offers students, whom ' s interest lie in the basic science and mathe- matical areas, prosrams of study and research both at the Sraduate and undersraduate level which lead to many excitins career opportunities. Seven academic departments comprise the school: Biochemis- try, Chemistry, Computer Science, Marine Earth and At- mospheric Sciences, Mathematics, Physics, and Statistics. Graduates of the School are recruited for techni- cal and admistrative positions in industrial research and devel- opment labs, universities and colleses, non profit research orsanizations and government asencies. The School of Physical and Mathematical Sciences contains numerous departments. The mathematics pro- gram is located in Har- relson Hall (center) which was the first round classroom build- ing on a college campus. The main building for the school is Cox Hall (top). Photos by Doug yoder features 27 School o f Textiles The field of textiles is broad. It covers almost every aspect of our daily lives — with applica- tions in medicine, space, recre- ation and sports, personal safety, enviormental improve- ment and control, transporta- tion, and in household and apparel uses. These versatile material —textiles— are made to desisn specifications by a varietgy of modern hish speed processes, utilizing tools such as laser, electronics, and com- puters. The graduates of the School of Textiles hold diverse positions, mostly in N.C. In the textile related industries, oc- cupations range from manufacturing management, sales, coporate management, designing and styling, research and development and technical service to quality control and personal nanagement. Me at N.( fail : r a wi w C3 scl Sta pre NC Nelson Hall (top) is the base for the School of Textiles. Textiles are major products in North Carolina and the school offers many hands-on opportunities for the students (center). Photos by Doug yoder features 28 School of Veterinary Medicine The School of Veterinary Medicine is the mewest school at State. The first of its kind in N.C., it is located near the state fairgrounds. Opening its doors only a couple of year ago, this is a school of modern facilities with a highly qualified staff that was accumulated through careful screening. With this new school it is now possible for State students to complete pre-vet and veterniary studies at NCSU. Ptiotos by Paige Dunlap features 29 I ■ ■ I LIGHTS! CAMERA!! H Citizens of North Carolina are living much closer to Hollywood than they think. In the past few years, directors and producers have been choosing to film in this state more often. Films such as Being There, Stroker Ace, Brainstorm, Private Eyes, Firestarter and more recently Cat ' s Eye are among the box office hits that were filmed in North Carolina The first big movie break came in 1979 when Academy Award nominee Being There was filmed in Asheville at the world famous Biltmore House. This motion picture, starring Oscar winners Peter Sellers and Shirley McLaine, made studio big-wigs sit up and take notice of what North Carolina had to offer. When actress Natalie Wood drowned in California, everyone in the Tar Heel state flinched in agony. Her death came near the end of production of the science fiction epic Brainstorm. The film, which was shot completely throughout the state, was in jeopardy of being ditched for insurance money and that would mean North Carolina loosing its greatest chance for stardom. Through the persistance of Governor James B. Hunt and the film ' s director Douglas Trumbel, Brainstorm was saved from the cutting room floor. In apprecia- tion for the state ' s dedication, the world premire was held in Raleigh at Mission Valley Theatre. Included among the stars present were David Keith (An Officer and a Gentleman), Dino De Laurentiis (Superman), and Oscar winners Louise Fletcher (One Flew Over the Cuckoo ' s Nest) and Cliff Robertson (Charley). Firestarter, which was filmed en- tirely in Wilmington, will bring more of Hollywood to North Carolina. The film ' s director, Dino De Laurentiis, decided to build his first United States studio in Wilmington. Expected to pour nearly 30 million dollars into the state ' s economy, his studio, North Carolina Film Corporation, will be the main studio for all of De Laurentiis ' motion pictures and could eventually contain as many as ten sound stages. One of the reasons that De Laurentiis and other film directors have chosen North Carolina for locations is money. They have found that they can complete the films for substantially less than was budgeted. This is largely due to the lower cost of living index. With a much larger portion of today ' s motion pictures going over budget, this reduction in cost is one that appeals to many Hollywood producers. Another factor for filming in North Carolina is the great range of locales. Film crews have more variety of locations (beaches, mountains, plains, woodlands) to choose from and the consistant weather offers ideal shooting conditions. Governor Hunt has done a great deal in bringing the ' Industry ' to North Carolina. In setting up the North Carolina Film Commision, Gov. Hunt has infiltrated Southern California, painted the Tar Heel state as being the East Coast Hollywood and brought motion picture projects to North Carolina. Hollywood may not be in danger in the near future, but North Carolina is now a part of the nation ' s film industry and ready to accept the title of King of the Movies. As the signs on the sound stages at De Laurentiis ' studio say, ' The picture is entertain- ment ' and North Carolina should be entertaining people for years to come. - Marc Whitehurst and Roqer Winstead features 30 MGM UA II ACTION!!! fin s t the title : signs or hould be years to f features 31 HOMECOMING Talk about your basic cold. Homecoming was more than cold, it was frozen frustration. The team beat the day-lights out of Appalachian State and the fans were frozen solid by the end of the first quarter. It was a little warmer close to the field, but once above the first twenty seats in Carter-Finley Stadium it was Artie weather at its finest. The Pack trounced the Mountaineers 33 - 7, and Catherine Gordon, a 4.0 GPA bio-chemistry sophomore from Raleigh, became State ' s Homecoming Queen for the 1983- ' 84 season. Although game day was cold, the night was hot. The annual Alumni Homecoming dance was held in the Jane S. McKimmon Center and the cold weather was replaced with the warm feeling of the beach. The nationally known beach music band The Embers performed their stage show and managed to play a few songs so people could dance. The heat of the evening ended about one a.m. and with the sweat from all the dancing still pouring from the brow, both alumni and students were turned out into the dark, cold November morning singing " I love Wolfpackers. De-de-de-dum-dum. " -RWW Roser wmstead features 32 features HOMECOMING QUEEN Catherine Gordon is considered by many to be a saint. When lookins at her, one can almost see the susar drippins from her finsers and rain- bows between her teeth. She makes the Osmonds look like Hell ' s Ansels and Pat Boone like Billy Idol. Catherine can charm the scowl off any Public Saftey officer and she likes people. Everybody. Addins to her Ions list of accom- plishments, Catherine was voted Homecomins Queen for the 1983 - ' 84 season. Cartins around a 4.0 GPA, she is bio-chemistry major, member of several organizations and Student Senate. Catherine is simply an all- around sood student. The Raleigh native wants to work in pediatric medicine and perhaps do research. She is interested in children and the fields of medicine and science. Catherine considers herself to be a hard worker, who budgets her time so she can also have some moments of play. Influenced mostly by her family, her main goal is to be able to look back on her life when she is 65 and feel like she has lived up to her full potential. " It ' s hard to capture in words how much being Homecoming Queen has meant to me, " Catherine said. " I ' ve just enjoyed every wonderful oppor- tunity it ' s given me to meet so many of .the special people who make up the University. " Catherine knows one of those special State personalities personally. Matter of fact, she sees that person every morning when she wakes up. All she has to do is look in her mirror. -RWW features 34 features 35 features 36 I A THE CITY I photos by Roger Wmstead features 37 TX tyxC Roger Wmstead Dennis Russell Draughon is truly a character. Besides acting weird, De- nnis thinks weird. Dennis is weird. Dennis has a lot of talent. He is a cartoonist. A very talented cartoonist at that. He has been working for the Technician for four years and has been graphics editor for the past two. Mr. Draughon is very creative and was one of the brains behind the famous Et Cetera, the entertainment supplement to the tri-weekly student paper. Dennis is so talented that he was voted the number two collegiate editorial cartoonist in the nation for 1984. Dennis wants to be a full-time professional political cartoonist when he grows up. He wants to make a secure living. He doesn ' t want fame and fortune, in as much as he wants to do what he does best. Dennis, his friends call him . . . Dennis, thinks that if he ' s not making people think and react to his work, then he ' s not being very effective. " I feel that I have a special lease on the right to free speech, " Dennis said. " Who else can foist their views upon 1 2,000 people every day? " Dennis believes in learning by doing. His faith in education stems from not learning in class but from the drawings he prepares for every paper. His tenure at the Technician is his degree and his life is the black and white shapes that do make people react, and think. -RWW features 38 THMJ tW BIRD OF PREY Federal . , DEFICIT - riJlx i M S Y JJ T PRAU an ¥S H;:i5S:i:SSS : ' - sssss; i»ai »r All work © Dennis Draughon VHUf a t k lUKnriUM VSttiQaP f JESUS FALWELL ' S JESUS WORLD ana NATIONAL features 39 UNIVERSITY Just when you thought it was 5A.FE TO 6,0 BACk To icHooL... features 40 pSESSr ifcau cd JUST IN TIME FOR. THANKSGIVING . " If I ' m not pissing people off, I ' m not doing my job. By God! " £ [k " kn K 1 ' - o C r? M 1 - J-J 1 ■ ' •• §5 -- _ ?3S?3E . V f 1 ( f I — Roser Wnstcaa do AHEAD... V PAY. ' TKB4 f All work © Dennis Draughon features 41 ' ■ ' .I Paige Dunlap Boston, Mass August 1983 Shawn Dorsch Appalachian Trail November 1983 features 42 PARADISE Paradise means different things for different people. Whether it be a cool fountain splash in the summer heat, the feeling of a misty mountain morning or life on an tropically enchanted island, life seems so much more pleasant with the hope of paradise on the other side of the week. -rww Roser Winstead Nags Head, North Carolina February 1984 Roger Wmstead Sf George, Bermuda April 1984 features 43 Thinking about Computers —On the leading edge of tommorrows jobs Computers have swept the nation. Not that this is a new phenomenon, but the computer seems to be controling its own future, and is expanding into all aspects of our lives. After all, what do you think controls all those 24-hour banking machines or for that matter, on what do you add up you bank statements? Today, a computer seems essential for much of the school work that is taking shape in today ' s modern universities. Students studying Chem- istry and other math related courses use computers to store data and to do complex calculations. Twenty years ago, it was done with the use of large adding machines and fingers. The heavy technological emphasis here at State means that many of the incoming freshmen are entering the school with some kind of experience in the use of a microcomputer. Usually their experience is in a low-level computer language. For the University level classes, they must learn higher-level languages which usually takes about a semester. Although N.C. State and other area state-supported universities have no plans in the near future to require students to purchase their own microcomputers, some private un- iversities do require students to purchase these computers. Recent advancements in technology and increased competition have dras- tically lowered the computer prices in the past few years. Private universities that require students to purchase their own computers usually offer low-cost loans to help in this purchase. A report from The Carnegie Foun- dation for the Advancement of Teaching noted that there appeared to be a limitless potential for the educational uses of computers in high schools. The advent of computers in junior and senior high schools is perhaps the newest adventure of computers into the educational field. One problem that is often made by features 44 these school systems, is that they invest in hardware too quickly and do not make sure that it fits into the school ' s curriculum. The American Federation of Teachers warned school systems of the dangers of spending too much time and energy to advance into computers and letting the basics of reading, writing and arithmetic slide. Many ad- ministrators fear that computers will not necessarly help a student ' s education, and that a student who does not use a computer before college will not necessarily have an educational disadvantage to those students who are familiar with the systems. With the systems and technology advancing so quickly many people fear that if they purchase a computer, it will be outdated in a few years. The spread of computers continues into the future and they will soon affect all aspects of our daily lives. One thing everyone agrees on is that to survive in tommorrow ' s job market, students need a basic understanding of how computers work. -MTW Shawn Dorsch Shawn Dorsch features 45 Working to Learn Workins for an education. Today, this is the only way that many students can afford the excessive cost of a college education. Aside from the usual jobs in the outside world, the University offers many op- portunities for students to work and help make ends meet. Many Universi- ty departments offer employment for students rangins from working for Food servies at the many campus Snack Bars, to acting as a Resident Advisor for Student Development. Student publications, Windhover, The Agromeck, Technician and WKNC also offer a chance for students to get job experience, some monetary gain, and have fun in the process. Still the outside world offers the high pay and the long hours that seem typical of college jobs. Working for a college education can be hard and tiring for some students, but but this may prepare them for the future of working for a living. -MTW Roger NX instead Roger Wmsetad Shawn Dorsch features 47 Ntinh Caroline Stale University ' s Studant Ntewspapei 5 i s 19! Discovery further entangles ' Pizza-Gate ' Haywood promoted Eddie features 48 NEW AND s " PROVED $ ■ £- io ' -so?. St b ' » ' : ff«° 4 Technician Hishlights 1984 d -Student Body President Jim Yocum, Student Senate President Rich Holloway and Committee to Combat Apathy Chairman Steve Hilliard were accused and aquitted of embezzlement charges. -University of North Carolina - Chapel Hill student newspaper, The Daily Tarheel, stole 10,000 Technicians from campus distribution spots. However, the papers were found at the Vet School and distributed before 1 a.m. the same morning. -Student Senate voted for random ticket distribution for all home basketball games. Students called for j an immediate appeal of same, on the issue that it was unfair to those willing to camp out for good I seats. -The year saw both the rise and demise of two publications, The Wataugan and et cetera. The i Wataugan came out in January to unfavorable reviews and was tabled by the Publications Authority i due to the lack of student involvement. The et cetera, a weekly entertainment supplement to the ; Technician, was heralded by students and faculty as the best thing the paper had ever done. Although immensely popular, the et cetera folded due to lack of advertising. -The 1984 April Fool ' s issue of the Technician was published two days late due to the breaking Student Government impeachment news. The highlight of the annual parody focused on comedian Eddie Murphy ' s favorite word. The banner was aptly changed to Technitrim. Zumanaau-a-a Hey!!! -RWW features 49 A Celebration . ♦ . October 13, 1959. Refugees from Budapest, called the Philharmonia Hungarica, slowly filed unto the Reynolds Coliseum stage. As the orchestra warmed up, the au- dience sat in preparation for art. Conductor Zoltan Rozsnyai rapped his baton on the music stand and Beethoven filled the autumn air; an era was set in motion. For 25 years, The Friends of the College has brought the arts of the world to Raleigh and North Carolina. Founder Gerald O. Erdahl ' s main intent was to bring intellectual entertainment to the state. With the intent fulfilled, The Friends of the College continued to impart relatively inexpensive en- tertainment for the citizens of North Carolina and the University. The tremendous prosperity of The Friends of the College arrived from the extraordinary line up of performers involved through the years. Every year since 1959, the stage in Reynolds Coliseum has been lit by the glowing artistry of performers from the world over. Great Britain, France, Holland, Japan, Spain, Czechoslovakia and the Soviet Union have all been well represented on the State campus. With every artist having successfully captured the hearts and emotions of their respected audiences. The Friends of the College con- certs brought to North Carolina something for everyone; giving students a diversified choice in entertainment, fulfilling the dreams of the cultured starved masses and providing the people of North Carolina with a type of entertain- ment that many would never experience. There is not a larger organization of its kind in the world. The Friends of the College is unique in the way that no other association provides classic entertainment to such a wide variety of audiences and to so many at one time. What better place to hold a concert or play, but in a 12,600 seat basketball coliseum. Besides the usual capaci- ty crowd, The Friends of the College has well over 20,000 paying members and 20,000 stu- dents who actively attend the performances. The list of performers and per- formances can be written and programs may be filed away, but the experience of The Friends of the College concerts remain intact and ready for the memory work. The goals of the institution remain, and as long as there is an audience, Friends of the College will provide the art. — RoserWinstead Leonard Bernstein and,heN Philharmonic The Royal Scots Greys and the Gordon Highlanders . .. of 25 Years ■n f U -T » IT it EIR " features 52 fhe Duke ' £- t ea l Meets His Maker features 53 r FOR OSH SAKE , HOW COULD YOU LET THIS HAPPEN ? I THOUGHT YOU ' D BE A LITTLE MORE CAUTIOUS. ' OH... DON ' T CRY ! I ' LL BE RIGHT OVER... ILL T KECARE OF EVERY THING GIRLS ARE JUSf UH... GEEZ MORE TROUBLE KENT... WHAT THAN THEY ' RE ARE VOU WORTH... THAT ' S GONNK DO? ALL THERE IS J— TO IT ' CAN YOU BELIEVE IT? SHE LOCKED HER KEYS IN HER car AGAIN!! He represented the ideal student. For the four years he resided at State, he never once attended a class, or for that matter, missed a party. He is an easy-soins, laid back kind of suy and was one of the most popular students on campus. Who was this model student? Who else, but " the Duke. " The Duke of Mellinston bid his final farewell in 1984, as well as his creator, Ken Melley. T he Duke, how- ever, did not sraduate with Melley due to the fact that the Duke was never really a student. " I never really had him in class anyway, " Melley said. " I tried not to have him in the classroom because that ' s not funny. What you find funny in collese is usually what you find outside of it. " The life of the Duke besan when Melley was in ninth srade, and in a state of boredom. " I used to sit in the back of the room with this suy in Enslish. We would sit there and draw everyday, and try to invent cartoon characters. " The namins of the Duke was derived from a name Melley once called himself. " I used to call myself The Duke of Mellinston when I played basketball as a kid, so I decided that was soins to be my character. " Durins Melley ' s first two years in collese, he modeled the Duke after himself and his experiences. " I used to be like the Duke, " said Melley. " When I was a freshman and a sophomore, those were the things I did, the things my friends would do and the stories I would hear about. Now its more like the things I miss. " Melley found ideas for his comic strip in unique places, the strangest beins a bathroom stall in Owen Dorm. " There is this certain stall. I used to sit in there and read poems and come up with these sreat jokes. There are a lot of dirty, nasty poems on the wall, and it sets you in a mood of dirty funniness, " for which " The Duke " was famous for. Melley moved out of Owen durins his junior year, but he never lost the spirit of those " dirty, nasty thoushts. " The Duke moved silently with his creator. He attended every basketball Same, celebrated each and every 1983 NCAA same, nuns out at Blimpie ' s, and hooted opposins bas- ketball players under the suise of the infamous HOZE squad. The HOZE sroup was a unique clique of suys from Owen Dorm who wanted to arouse the pep in State basketball fans. They would harass one individual player throushout the Same, successfully ruining their play in most cases. " We just wanted to show our support for the team, and photos by Roger Winstead features 54 the HC meanin kept " fa thing, v and the ourgroL After a job a Duke IHIIKI ' -■ 5 w fNYAH NYAH... NYAH NYAH WE ' RE RANKED AND YOUR NOT, AND YOU WAVE TO I play us tmis Saturday 1 WE All THlNk WE ' RE BETTER THAN YOU, THEREFORE... WE WILL WIN l WHAT DO YOU I THINK ABOUT THAT ? the HOZE squad was formed. " The meanins had for a long time been kept secret, but Melley told all. " If someone screwed up or some- thing, we would call them a ' hoser, ' and that ' s what we decided to call our group. " After graduation, Melley was hot on a job after he took a brief vacation. What the Duke would do after commencement, Melley didn ' t really know. " He ' ll probably hang around here and get a job at Blimpie ' s, go home and watch soap operas all day, General Hospital and stuff, and drink beer all day. " The Duke became for many State students, a hero. He represented the carefree type of existence that most students would like to enjoy, if not for the classes. " Classes? " as the Duke said one morning, waking to the sight of several mid-semester pink slips. " Have they started already? " —Melanie Vick and Roger W. Winstead Duke 1 what YOU DOlMG. H WITH AL THOSE POXY CHICKS OUT THERE ' features 55 events 56 events 57 events 58 I photos by Jonas McCoy Old Fashioned Melodrama Thompson ented The Melodrama 7,8, and 9. presented with the beg as part of an the theatre. Theatre pres- Old Fashioned on September This play was in connection inning of school open house for events 59 Treasure in FrogPond The annual play of the Frog Pond series performed by Thompson Theatre ' s Uni- versity Players was Treasure in Frog Pond. This particular play con- cerns the Frog Pond cummunity having to deal with treasure seekers scouring their lilipad com- munity. events 60 CITY H L f StRlFf -11 ' DflW -UP | MAYOR -13 « JUDGt -11 COURTROOM -23 JAIL - 24-28 VrtTTJUtTERFROG i m photos by Jonas McCoy events 61 A wake and Sing Awake and Sing was Thompson Theatre ' s pro- duction of the story about a Jewish family in the Bronx, struggling to live during the Depression. Roy Dicks directed the tale with tears and laughter, happiness and sadness, and love. events 62 I events photosb) - I Look Homeward Angel North Carolina native Thomas Wolfe ' s novel turned play was presented by the University Players in Thompson Theatre. Based on Wolfe ' s life, the play deals with the strengths and weaknesses, highs and lows, and the life of the family. photos Oy Jonas McCoy photos by Ginny Grant The Twin Menaechmi This Thomps on Theatre production of the classic Roman comedy was about Menaechmus II of Syracuse going to Epidamnus in search of his long lost twin, Mechaechmus I. Along the way, he is mistaken for his brother by a cook, a para- site, number one ' s wife and father-in-law. 2 events 67 Paige Dunlap State Fair A reason for celebration, its State Fair time! Starting before the weekend of the Carolina-State football game, the North Carolina State Fair attracts hundreds of State students. Numerous animal science and agriculture organiza- tions from State partici- pated in the fair ' s events. The typical rides, exhibits and games were visible at the fairgrounds as well as horse and cattle shows. togtrttwt Paige Dunlap events 68 ition, its Starting of the Music Concerts Recognized most often for the marching band, the Music Department at State offered more than the usual assortment of brass and percussion formations, in- cluding choral groups, symphonic orchestras and concert ensembles. The department offered the an- nual Christmas concert, Choralfest and the 15th annual Music of the British Isles concert. Musician-in- residence was Hugh Rob- ertson who entertained students throughout the year in several solo and combined performances. An outdoor pops concert, directed by Dr. Frank Hammond, was also held in the Student Center Plaza to celebrate the arrival of spring. events 70 photos by Roger Wmstead events Lionel Richie Pop star of the 80 ' s Lionel Richie visited State campus early in the fall and brought the completely packed house to his command. Per- forming his number one solo somgs, ' Hello ' , ' Are You ' and ' All Night Long ' the ex-Commodore also provided a few of his old group ' s songs ' Three Time a Lady ' , ' Brickhouse ' and ' Still . The Pointer Sisters supplied the warm up tunes, and Richie brought the house down with his own popular music. events 73 Kenny Rogers Kenny Rogers came back to Reynolds again this year. " Rain Drops Keep Falling on My Head " and others were some of the selections that the opening act, B.J. Thomas, sang. Then, under the cheers of the crowd, Kenny Rogers entered the coliseum. He opened the show with " You Turn the Light On " and continued to sing many of his more famous songs including " Love Will Turn You Around " and " The Gambler. " He closed the show with " Islands in the Stream. " The Entertainer had finished and the crowd was very pleased. Marty Allen events 74 Roger Wmstead events 75 Hot succe ' Keep along bra, ii seum such I Love ' , Me Li theW Doug Voder events 76 : ' i ■ Loverboy Hot on the trail after a successful third album. ' Keep it up ' , Loverboy, along with opening act Ze- bra, invaded Reynolds Coli- seum. Screaming fans crowded the stage as lead singer Mike Reno belted such hits as ' Hot Girls in Love ' , ' Get Lucky ' , ' Yurn Me Loose ' and ' Working for the Weekend ' ' DougYode Roger Wir MikeCross Mike Cross, playing the songs that made him famous, played Stewart Theatre and remained on stage for three hours. The North Carolina native said he was having such a good time that he could play all night. Cross picked and grinned the evening away accepting request from the audience, sometimes re- peating some songs twice. He performed songs from his new album, " Carolina Skies " . events 78 Roger Wmstead Doug Yoder Hank Williams Jr. The past met the present when Hank Williams Jr. performed in Reynolds Col- iseum. Singing some of his father ' s classic country tunes and a few of his own, Hank Williams Jr. provided rich entertainment for a partially complete coliseum crowd. events 79 Alabama What would you expect from Country Music Award ' s Entertainers of-the-Year? To be sure, Alabama delivered it. The packed house at State ' s Reynolds Coliseum enjoyed every minute as Alabama sang the songs that made them famous events 80 Roger Wmstead Thomas Dolby Thomas Dolby ' s visit to Raleigh was not to a packed house, but he refused to cancel the show and per- formed for the small crowd in attendance. He played many of his songs including " She Blinded Me With Science, " " Hyperactive, " and many more to the totally appreciative au- dience events 81 David Holt and Doc and Merle Watson This talented group of three joined together to bring the best in down home country music and storytelling. These three joined others in the Ap- palachian Folk Festival that took place on the State campus on the last of September. ( events 82 photos by Jonas McCoy events 83 events Con way Twitty Starting his show with " Hello Darlin, " Conway Twitty began to sing the songs that made him famous. " Slow Hand, " " Tight Fitting Jeans, " and " Somebody ' s Gonna Hurt " were also part of his vast repertorie that he per- formed for the crowd in Reynolds Coliseum. Conway Twitty finished out the show with " Three Times a Lady, " and " Make Believe. " Ronnie McDowell Ronnie McDowell came to Reynolds Coliseum with Conway Twitty and opened up the show with " Older Woman. " McDowell played many songs from various other performers including, Lionel Richie, Elvis, and Johnny Cash. He closed his part of the show out with " I Got a Million of Them, " and " I Dream of a Woman Like You. " photos by Roscr Wmstead events 85 photos by Shawn Dorsch Madrigal Dinner Jesters, Kings and Queens, jugglers, singers, Dukes and Barons were all present for the fourth annual Mad- rigal Dinner held in the Student Center Ballroom. Nights were transformed into an Elizabethan past, as a complete medieval meal was served by costumed servants and typical en- tertainers. events 86 Dukes present j| Mad- in toe iformed past, as I meal itumed cal en- events 87 photos by Roger Moore events Engineers Day Today is for Engineers. That ' s because ot was the annual Engineers day here at State. Once again the Engineering Students at State gathered for the patato sack race, for the flying pies, for the beer, and for the fun of the events. The day is sponsored by the Engineers council for all engineering majors and their guests. events 89 Ik events 90 events 91 events 92 Central Campus Craze As summertime approached Central Campus Craze gave students a chance to get out and have some i fun. On April 7, Tucker Beach was invaded for students and sunbathers while they were entertained by the Pre- ssure Boys, Destiny, and Street Heart. events 93 West Campus Jam Saturday, April 14 was the day, it was time for West Campus Jam. Students packed into west campus to get some summer sun, drink, sleep, and listen to the tunes of Glass Moon, Theatrics, and Control Group. events 94 US as the West dents pus to sun, ten to Moon, ontrol events 95 events 96 Miss Moo U Charity or not, something funny is going on here! It ' s the annual Miss Moo U pagent that is sponsored buy Alpha Phi Omega with proceeds going to Easter Seals. These ' women ' are actually students here at State who dressed up for their respective organiza- tions, in efforts to raise money for charity and have some fun along the way. photos by Gmny Grant events 97 International Nights Each semester, the Union Activities Board and various other organizations combine their efforts to hold dinner and dance festivals that feature dif- ferent cultures and coun- tries each night. This year, students enjoyed such festivals as the one held for India night and other coun- tries. Gmny Grant events 98 Alcohol Awareness Fair For the fifth year in a row, the Alcohol Awareness Fair was held in the Student Center Plaza. The purpose of the fair was to provide information on alcohol and products using it. Many organizations participated and provided the exhibits. Prizes were given for the best non-alcoholic beverage. There were also booths that exhibited beer bread, rum rolls, and and many other food and beverage samples. Roger W ' nsteaa events 99 events 100 : Agriculture Week During the school year, the School of Agriculture and Life Sciences sponsored an annual Agriculture Week. During this week many projects and activities were planned to aid other stu- dents in gaining a better understanding of Agriculture and to have some fun. photos by Gmny Gram events 101 pVigyg Rogef Wmstead events 102 iogerWmstead We Can Make You Laugh The Union Activities Board sponsored a traveling com- edy show at Stewart Theatre on March 27. The two-hour show entitled, We Can Make You Laugh, con- sisted of three comedians who picked people out of the audience and proceeded to make them laugh. The person who did not laugh recieved $25 and a T-shirt. Needless to say, very few prizes were given out in this hilarious show. events 103 events 104 M Jim at St March cussed Wii tered and f change past 10 1 Playboy Advisor Jim Peterson, Playboy Advisor columnist, lectured at Stewart Theatre on March 16. Peterson dis- cussed some of the stranger questions that he encoun- tered as advisor columnist, and elaborated on the changes of sex over the past 10 to 15 years. Authur Macy Cox Authur Macy Cox visited the University during the 1984 school year and lectured on many special topics of interest to stu- dents. Emlyn Williams as Charles Dickens Will the real person please stand up. Emlyn Williams came to Stewart Theatre and donned a black tie and tails to become Charles Dickens. As Charles Dickens, Williams then began to impersonate various characters from such Dickens stories as A Tale of Two Citied, and Pickwick Papers. events 105 Shawn Dorsch events 106 Burl Ives Burl Ives, the Legendary folk artist, played two con- certs at Reynolds Coliseum March 23. He played such classic folk songs as " The Little Lady Who Swallowed a Fly, " " Froggie Went A Courtin, " and " Bluetail Fly. " The performance, which was well worth it, ended with a standing ova- tion. Red Skelton The genius of comedy vis- ited Ralei gh ' s Memorial Auditorium April 29. Red Skelton brought such classic pantomimes of his including Dead-Eye, the Gin Salesman, Klem Kadidlehopper and many others to life on stage, and left everyone with a smile on their face. ■; ' w events 107 Roger Winstead events 108 ■ - r : . . ? " % : J r a ) • ... ; ■ S awn Dorsch Scots Guards The Regimental Band of Her Majesty ' s Scots Gaurds and the Pipes, Drums, and Highland Dancers of the Black Watch performed in Reynolds Coliseum as part of the Friends of the Col- i lege series. As part of the Tb- Royal Household Division, 1 the Scots Gaurds main function is the protection of the Queen. With a long Military history behind them, the Black Watch is an elite group of drilling soldiers. La Bohme events 109 events 110 " Roger Wmstead §s% ■ $£ - t h? j ■ HHH ! . ; " a riSS3S 9L i mm. m . " ' $ " . 1 ■ P2f lr C It x I -yisjitfB U k J f ' «. m " r " - ' ' - : . B fll • ■ Win ■ m mSbbh I t jLi ' L m. w AW H Roger Wmstead ft for Dai Tie The N Theatn nolds Deceit featurei the Ne and K; Dante ] solo pe BfOlant Tropics, Pe friends North Carolina Dance Theatre The North Carolina Dance Theatre performed in Rey- nolds Coliseum in early December. The shows featured Mel Thomlinson of the New York City Ballet and Karen Brown of the Dance Theatre of Harlem in solo performances. Allegro Brillante, A Night in the Tropics, Satto (Wind Dance) and Penimento were the ballets performed at the Friends of the College program. The Hero With a Thousand Faces The National Theater for the Death cast sails into a magical journey in The Hero With a Thousand Faces. The production is adapted form a book by Joseph Campbell and was directed by Larry Arrick. The production has been selected to be performed at the 1984 Olympics Arts Festival in Los Angeles. events 111 A i The Cradle Will Rock The Acting Company, on tour from the Kennedy Center in Washington D.C., visited Reynolds Coliseum with their production of The Cradle Will Rock. In this musical, Mr. Mister, Sister Mister, and Editor Daily sing about the good times to be had in Hononlulu. Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat The delightful Broadway musical.Josep i and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat, came to Raleigh on its national tour. In this musical, the Ishmaelities buy Joseph from his brothers and take him as a slave to Egypt. events 112 v Les Ballet Trockadero De Monte Carlo Perhaps the Moo U of Ballet? This all-male troupe offered a delightful perfor- mance for all those who attended. Their combina- tion of hairy chest, splayed arms, awing-sized false eyelashes and looks of agonized concentration were certain laugh pro- ducers. events 113 events 114 A Soldier ' s Play A Soldier ' s Play was a drama about an investiga- tion into the shooting of a black sergeant at an ary camp in Lousisana in 1944. This play shows the com- plexitied of a man ' s strug- gle for dignity. A series of flashbacks are used to slowly uncover the truth about the murder. Pump Boys and Dinettes This successful New York musical revue came to Raleigh, November 6. It takes place in a gas ststion across from the Double Cupp Cafe on Highway 57 South. The musical tunes are a unique blend of blue- grass, rockabilly, ballads and blues. Many of these songs are comic melody ' s such as " The Night Dolly Parton Was Almost Mine, " and " Be Dood Or Be Gones. " n events 115 Crimes of the Heart This winner of the 1981 Pulitzer Prize for Drama, centers on three sisters who are practically beleguered by tragedy. However the audience is treated to many hilarious moments when the sisters try to dream up solutions to their many problems. The homespun humor combined with subtle realities keep the audience interested til the very end. John Houseman John Houseman visited the State campus on September 24. This producer of The Acting Company lectured in Raleigh in connection with the 30 Days of the 30 ' s cultural review. Roger Wmstead events 116 lOjdK Pilobolus This imaginative dance company visited Raleigh on March 2 and proceeded to make dance lovers out of those who used to hate dance. Their mixture of exciting gymnastic tumbles, clever contortions and in- triguing designs and movements offered enter- tainment for all who at- tended. events 117 events 118 30 days of the 30 ' s Remember " The Great Depression, " " The New Deal, " and " Fireside Chats " ? These all happened about 50 years ago in the 30 ' s. For thirty days in September, the Student Center brought a program of concerts, plays, and ex- hibits to State to help show and understand these years. Sugarcreek Charlotte based rockers Sugarcreek performed in Stewart Theatre in May. Lead vocalist Tim Clark called the audience down to the stage for that club-like atmosphere. The band played both cover and orig- inal songs until the group could party no more. Roger wmsiead photos by Shawn Dorsch events 121 HEAD The Past Year ' s Events That Helped L Stiai May 25, 1984 — The New York City night sky is illuminated by a shower of fireworks in celebration of the Brooklyn Bridge ' s 1 00th birthday party. New hall abundant with luxeries August 9, 1983 There is a " New South " at state this year. This " New South " is State ' s new resident hall, South Hall. The new hall is currently housing 483 students and is more modern than any other resident hall on campus. " South Hall residents enjoy such luxeries as telephones in every room, hook up for cable television, and air conditioning; especially air condition- ing, " said Charles Haywood, assistant vice chancelor for Student Affairs. South Hall was built to relieve the over-populated housing problems at State. Before South Hall could be built, such problems as cost, location, etc., had to be faced " Cost is always a major problem, " said Haywood. " I feel that the new residents are getting their money ' s worth. " Haywood said that the cost of living in South Hall is pretty high, but the accommodations are graet. As compared to the $500 a semester cost of living in the old dorms, the new South Hall cost $750 per semester. Another feature that is included in this fairly expensive dorm is two computer outlets. — Michael Anderson events 122 Space shuttle rockets flaw less August 29, 1983 Cape Canaveral, FI.(UPI) — The shuttle Challenger rocketed the first black Ameri- can spaceman and four other fliers into a 184-mile-high orbit early Tuesday, riding a brilliant spear of fire that turned night into day in a spectacle seen 400 miles away. The launch was flawless and the astronauts got down to work quickly with Guion Bluford, one of the four blacks in the space corps, using a biological processing machine to purify living cells for the first time in space. Four and a half hours after their rain-delayed blastoff, mission commander Richard Truly, co-pilot Daniel Brandens- tein, and mission specialist Dale Gardner told mission control what it was like to take off in the middle of the night atop fiery solid booster rockets. Hunt states disap proudly American Dr. W Carolina t the olde lower de apparent cine mat from do machine materials Scents cell impli the need ' Proposed water the environment November 30, 1983 Raleigh, N.C. (UPI) — A proposed pipeline from Lake Gaston to Tidewater, Va. would hurt striped bass, hydroelectric power and recreational activities, Gov. James Hunt and other state officials told the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers. In a document filed Monday, the state argued the 85-mile pipeline would violate federal laws on water transfers. Tidewate million pip million gal Gaston, wi WVirji, fe projec ! ..... .Army( Mondays state ' s forr o Wmrrif %im DLINES Wpei tie Shape The Past School Year i fliers into j ' -.:-. riding p 400 n :ss and ire wort quiet-, as, using • 0? to puiij space. i after ft n commander i Brando Gardv it was like tc ie nijht atop lessly into orbit " With this effort, we acknowledge proudly the first ascent of a black American into space, " Reagan said in a message to NASA. Dr. William Thornton, from North Carolina and the fifth crewman and at 54, the oldest man in space, rode on the lower deck of the Challenger ' s cabin and apparently missed much of the show. Bluford used Challenger ' s space medi- cine machine to purify pancreatic cells from dogs. It was the first time the machine with can process biological materials with greater purity and in larger amounts than are possible on Earth, had been used on live cells. Scientist hope the project will lead to cell implants that would free diabetics of the need to take insulin. m proval of pipeline project to harm uedpipete lewater, Va. 3c eers. jay , the st Tidewater, Va., wants to use the $176 million pipeline to take as much as 60 I million gallons of water a day from Lake Gaston, which straddles North Carolina and Virginia. North Carolinians oppose the project and are fighting Virginia ' s attempts to get needed permits from the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers. Monday ' s document constituted the state ' s formal written comment to the corps, which is expected to make a final decision on the matter after reviewing the comments it received during public hearings in early November. Astronauts Sally K. Ride and Guion Bluford made space history. Ride was the first woman to 30 up in space on Shuttle Flight Seven, and Bluford was. the first black into space on Shuttle Flight Eight. The pipeline would interfere with stripped bass spawning and migration as well as affect fisheries and water quality in the Roanoke River Basin. The pipeline would reduce the number of usable boat ramps and pose hazards to boaters, swimmers, and water skiers. The state noted that Kerr Lake, which is linked upstream to Lake Gaston, has Suffered from Low Water levels in eight of the past eleven years. The corps should have discussed the alternative of not having any pipeline. The corps summarily dismissed this alternative based largely upon the fact that it does not ' satisfy the city ' s desire for an antonomous source of water, ' the report said. " It is hypocritical to talk of autonomy on the one hand, yet call for the withdrawal of 60 million gallons a day from Lake Gaston, the major portion of which lies in the State of North Carolina, " the report said. events 123 HEADLINES The Past Year ' s Events That Helped Shape The Past School Year Soviet fighter destroys unarmed comercial jet | September 2, 1984 A missle-firins Soviet MiG shot down an unarmed South Korean 747 jetliner that strayed into Soviet airspace, Secre- tary of State Goerge Schultz said today. There was no indication that any of the 269 people aboard the jumbo jet survived. " We see no excuse whatsoever for this appalling action, " an angry Schultz said at a midmouring briefing. He said the Soviet pilot who fired on the jet that carried Rep. Larry McDonald, D-Ga., reported he had destroyed his " target. " Schultz said the soviet charge d ' affaires was summoned to the State Department where officals " urgently demanded an explanation from the Soviet Union. The United States reacts with revulsion to this attack. Loss of life appaers to be heavy. We can see no excuse whatsoever for this appalling action. " Although schultz said the Soviet pilot made visual contact with flight 007 on its trip form New York to Seoul with a stop in Anchorage, Alaska, he gave no indication whether the Soviet tried to warn off the South Korean pilot. Schultz, his voice sometimes seeming to quaver, said the KAL jet strayed over Soviet airspace north of the Jananesse island of Hollaidp and was monitored by Soviet radar for 2 1 a hours. During that time he said eight Soviet aircraft were involved in monitoring the plane. Four minutes after being hit, the cripled jet plubged abot 16,000 feet toward the Sea of Okhotsk, and in eight more minutes, by 2:30 p.m. EDT, it had vanished from radar screens. —Richard Gross (UPI) Roads act takes effect starting Saturday night September 28, 1983 It won ' t be just another Friday night in North Carolina. At 12:01 a.m. Saturday, a sweeping new durnken driving law goes into effect, and it promises to be a sobering experience for late-night tipplers. It will become law two hours before closing time for bars and taverns, but Highway Patrol has no special enforce- ment plans. " We have everybody we can get looking for drunken drivers on Friday and Saturday nights anyway. " siad Lt. Col. J.F. Cardwell, the patrol ' s excutive officer. The new law makes it illegal to drive after drinking any amount of alcohol. There will be no opportunity for plea barganing because lesser charges have been eliminated. Violators will face five levels of punishment based on the severity of the offense. Serious violations carry mandatory jail terms. Lesser ones can result in jail terms, mandatory community service, drivers license suspensions or a combination of the three. Those who are convicted will face a harder time getting limited driving privi- leges allowing them to drive to and from work. Everyone who records a blood alcohol content of .10 percent of higher — the legal presumption of intoxication - will immediately lose his license for 10 days. Magistrates also can detain drunken drivers up to 24 hours if they cannot find a ride home. The law also raises the legal drinking age for beer and wine to 19 from 18 and makes businesses liable for accidents caused by underaged customers. Gov. James Hunt Jr. proposed the package, called it the Safe Roads Act and made it the centerpiece of his legislative program. The General Assembly gave it overwhelming approval. —Gene Wang (UPI) Freshman enrollment hits 3,177 September 7, 1983 Freshman enrollment at State during the registration period ending August 31 was 3,177 not including 311 Agricultural Institute students, according to enroll- ment figures in the office of Planning and Resources. Total enrollment at State up to August 31, was a tentative 22,570 students in all classes according to Nancy Pate, in the Office of Institutional Resesrch. The total tentative enrollment by classes for degrees is: events 124 Undergraduate: Freshman Sophomores Juniors Seniors Fifth year Unclassified Graduates: Masters Doctorate 3382 3465 3283 3689 8 17 1287 617 -Sam Hays (Upper Left) September 6, 1983 — Carrying placards some 5,000 Korean Christians gathered in Seoul ' s Yoongnak Church Tuesday for an anti-Soviet rally to protest the shooting down of the Horean Air lines jetliner with 269 people killed. (left) September 17, 1983 — Vanessa Williams (left), the new Miss America, is shown as she is crowned by the outgoing Miss America, Debra Maffett. This is the first time that a black woman has won the contest. L blood higher - tin ication - wJ for 10 days tain legal drinking 9 from 18 arc for acci Tiers. jroposed ? loads Ac r. his legislau embly gave t WnjlW] I8!-Carryi»5 earn Ctiristians ngnak Ctiurcr 3 lty to protest orcan Air Imes „ Vanessa America, jj Tthe outgoins tt. This is the bn has won tM T Fraternities reverse trend Grades beat overall average Octobers 1983 Reversing a six year trend the fraterni- ties of the Interfraternity Council at State registered in the Spring 1983 semester, a higher Grade Point Average than all the students and all mens ' GPA, according to the Office of Student Development. The GPA Py the 850 fraternity men of 2.33 slightly exceeded the 2.32 GPA of all State students, and was significantly higher than the all men GPA of 2.27. " This is great news for the fraternity system, " said IFC President Kurt Jetta, a senior in Ststistics. " These figures are the result of a two year effort by the IFC to increase the academic performances of fraternity members, " he said. Some of the reasons cited by Jetta for the unprecedented performance were cooperative class scheduling, tutorials sponsored by Student Development, organized study halls, incentive pro- grams, and stringent IFC standards. " It just makes sense that when forty people work together as they do in fraternities and sororities, that con- structive scholastic programs can be formed, " said the IFC President. " Probably what helped us most, though, was the IFC enforcement of the 2.0 GPA requirements. The IFC Standards Commission imposes penalties on chap- ters whose pledge class GPA or overall brotherhood GPA falls below the 2.0 standard, " he said. —Rodney Howard events 125 HEADLINES The Past year ' s Events That Helped Shape The Past School Year Poulton sets multimillion goal, Largest fund drive ever held at State September 26, 1983 Chancellor Bruce Poulton launched " the most ambitious fund raising drive in the University ' s history " Friday at a special university announcement dinner at the Jane S. McKimmin Center. The drive named the " State of the Future " campaign, has a goal of raising $32 million over the next three years. The money will be used to increase scholarships and fellowships, improve faculty, provide research and program support and provide for a University Developement Fund. Some of the money will go towards increasing and improving the cultural programs at State. Included in the projects are a wing on the Student Center, which will contain an art gallery as well as other facilities, and the repair of the bell system in the bell tower. State institutes new lab fees for students October 9, 1983 State students enrolled in laboratories and computer classes will be faced with a new computer fee this year. The fee, being used for lab equipment and computer system costs, will be $15 per class with a maximum cost of $30 for two or more classes. This " combination package " will cut down on students ' expenses while still supporting the new equipment and services. " We recognized a great need to increase the capacity of equipment and services. " said Nash Winstead, vice chancellor. According to last year ' s classes, there were 138 courses which used computer facilities and 237 labs. Winstead stresses that the importance of the fee is to " cover cost and improve quality. " The request for this new fee was submitted in early August with the final approval coming from UNC System President william Friday ' s office right before school started, according to Winstead. The classes affected by the new fee were selected by the deans of the various schools. —Deborah Boyd September 26, 1983 — The Australian 12-meter yachy australia II, (KA6), leads the U.S. Liberty in the fifth leg of the 25th America ' s Cup, enroute to the first ever foreign victory in the 1 32-year-old event. It is hoped that this program will allow State to become even more attractive to some of the nations ' s most talented student ' s, Poulton said. The money is necessary, said Poulton, so that state can " achieve and operate at the highest level of sophistication to achieve excellence in all our functions. " —Melanie Vick Enrollment hits high October 10, 1983 Fall enrollment at State this year hit an unprecedented 22,632 students accord- ing to records released by the office of Institutional Research last week. The student body is predominantly male, with 14,515 males to 8,1 17 females. Black student enrollment rose to 1,796. That is 7.9 of total enrollment and and increase of 0.5 percent over the fall of 1982. The numbers and students by orgin are; percentages of Caucasian Black Foreign Oriental Hispanic Indian 19,424(85.8 percent) 1,796(7.9 percent) 832(3.7 percent) 376(1 .7 percent) 148(0.7 percent) 56(0.2 percent) The enrollment by school: Agricultural and Life Sciences 3,356 Design 596 Education 1,091 Engineering 6,108 Forest Resources 770 Humanities and Social Sciences 3,893 Physical Mathematical Sciences 1 ,000 Textiles 959 Veterniary Medicine 155 Agricultural Institute 344 Specials 3,893 Graduates Unclassified 19 —Sam Hays events 127 HEADLINES The Past Years Events That Helped Shape The Past School Year Terrorist truck explodes : kills Marines in Lebanon October 24, 1983 Norfolk Va. (UP ; -The commanding Seneral of the Fleet Marine Force Atlantic, which includes the Marines stationed in Lebanon, said Sunday the bombing attack that killed over 200 Marines is a " sever blow " and " shockins for all American people. " events 128 A visibly shaken Lt. Gen. John Miller said the Marines killed by a terrorist bombins Sunday mornins would be replaced as quickly as possible, and that measures would be taken to protect the Marines based at Beirut International Airport. Miller said that the Marines housed in the four-story building were ground troops and leaders in the Battalion Landing Team, which is part of the four-nation peacekeeping force in Lebanon. A truck carrying about 2,000 pounds of explosives drove past a sentry outside the build ing and into the lobby of the U.S. Marine headquarters. At least 27 French troops were killed in a simulta- neous explosion. Miller said the Marines killed Sunday were part of the 24th Marine Amphibious Unit, most of which came from Marine bases at Camp LeJeune and Cherry Point, North Carolina. Miller si Marines ' mi The Manne h ■ :•. of visibility L i US invades pro-Cuban Grenada to restore diplomacy and order 000 pounds or ' sentry outside Hobby of » s , At least V (j 10 3 SI killed Sunday me AW " " ,e from W id COT P Miller said he had not expected the Marines ' mission in Beirut to last this Ions. The Marines have been in Beirut for 14 months. " We realized from the first that our mission there is to provide a high degree of visibility, " he said. " Sure we could move to some hilltop and defend it against all comers but that is not our mission here. " October 26, 1983 — An evacuee of Grenada pauses to kiss the ground in Charleston, S.C. avter landing at the Charleston Air Force Base. Many medical students from the United States, were flown to safety after the U.S. troops invaded the island. October 23, 1983 — Rescuers prepare to lower a U.S. Marine on a strecher to safety after being trapped in the wreckage of the U.S. Command Post, in Beirut, Lebanon. Terrotist used a dynamite laden vehicle to blow up the building in which hundreds died. I October 26, 1983 Bridgetown, Barbados (UPI) - A force of 1,900 U.S. Marines and Rangers and troops from six Caribbean nations in- vaded the pro-Cuban island of Grenada Tuesday and seized two airports in what President Ronald Reagan said was a bid to restore order and democracy. The Caribbean Broadcast Corp. re- ported a U.S. helicopter was shot down in the invasion and its pilot injured, but the report could not be confirmed. The invasion came less than a week after the Cuban-trained military seized power, killing Prime Minister Maurice Bishop and 1 6 other people. Backed by helicopter gunships, U.S. Marines and troops from six Caribbean nations invaded the island at 5:40 a.m. and reportedly came under heavy fire as they moved to take over the airports and a power station at Richmond Hill. An American announcer broadcasting on a special radio station set up by the landing force told Grenada ' s 110,000 residents that U.S. troops had taken action " at the request of your Caribbean neighbors " and warned civilians to stay indoors, then played rock ' n ' rool music by the Beach Boys and Hall and Oates. The invasion came less than a day after 50 Marines were seen landing in Barbados amid reports that troops from six other Caribbean nations beagn mass- ing for what offical at the time said were " military excercises. " I events 129 HEADLINES : Past Year ' s Events That Helped Shape The Past School Year Library installs new regulations November 4, 1983 On or around November 15, a new food and drink policy will be put into effect at D.H.Hill Library. The policy has been accepted by the University Library committee. The reason for delaying inplementation is that signs are being made and a new information desk is being set up. The main restriction of the new policy prohibits food and drink in any public area of the library, and smoking will only be permitted in certian areas. Noise will be kept at a minimum also. When asked why thses policies were being put into effect, IT. Littleton, director of D.H. Hill Library, said that the space in the library is inadequate. " The crowded conditions are almost intolera- ble, " Littelton said. " This compounds the amount of food and drink in the library. The food and drink problem is causing spills, and it increases the risk of accidents. " According to Littleton, it also makes studying more difficult for other users of the library. The snack bar, which is inderneath the library, has stairs leading directly into the library, a condition which causes pro- blems. " The snack bar is not a part of the library, " says Littleton. However, the snack bar must stay where it is. The University Administration says that there is nowhere else that it can be placed. The new policy will be enforced. There are signs being made, and they will be posted in appropriate areas. An informa- tion desk will be set up in the tower lobby. This desk will also stop food and drinks from entering the library at this point. Littleton says that he hopes the students will understand. " We are asking for the cooperation of students, " Littleton said. " It is for their own good. " —Benny Clark (left) Additions to Charmichael Gymnasium includes a three-story addition infront of the existing tennis courts, and a new natatorium with a solarium adjoining the exisiting pool area. Syria shoots down U.S. planes December 5, 1983 Washington (UPI) — Two U.S. warplanes were shot down Sunday during an attack on Syrian positions on the first American airstrike in Lebanon. One crewman was reported hit by machine-gun fire as he dangled for a parachute. The two aircraft were a Navy A-6 Intruder and an A-7 Corsair II. A Lebabese radio reported that one crewman of the A-6 was killed, but President Ronald Reagan said he could not confirm the fatality and said Washington was trying to negotiate the release of the two A-6 crewmen who parachuted behind Syrian lines. The pilot of the A-7, Navy Commander Edward T. Andrews, parachuted to safety in the Mediterranean. The U.S. air strikes, involving what Defense Secretary Casper Weinberger said were " some 28 planes, " marked a sharp escalation in U?S? involvement in Lebanon, where 239 U.S. service men died in a suicide bomb attack in October. Reagan said Sunday that the bombing raid on Syrain positions in Lebanon was launched in response to an " unprovoked attack " and that the United states will continue to defend its forces. Reagan said the Syrian government had been notified of the reconnaissance flights from the planes based on aircraft carriers off the Lebanese coast and that the planes were unarmed. Asked if he fears military confrontation with Syria, Reagan said, " Well I think that ' s the wrong word. I think what we want is a complete all out war with them. events 130 Charmichael additions begin spring semester December 2, 1983 Construction of the additions to Carmichael Gymnasium will besin in 1984. The Dellinger and Lee architectural firm will present construction documents to the physical education department and to the campus planner Tueday Changes will be made, and then the University will begin accepting bids for the construction of the new gym. Two new buildings will be con- structed. The first will be the new natatorium with a 50 meter by 25 yard swimming pool. The existing pool is 25 meters by 25 yards. A solarium will also be built where people can sunbathe inside during the winter. This building will be located in the existing natatorium. The other building will be built beside the current gymansium on the old composition tennis courts. This will be a three-story building. The bottom level will contain 18 raquetball courts. This level will also contain two wieght training rooms with Nautilus weight. The middle level will contain a 220-yard indoor jogging track. A dance studio and a mini-gym will also be on this level. The mini-gym will be primarily for the handicapped students. The top floor will contain a multi- purpose gym. It will have three Basketball courts, three volleyball courts, and nine badminton courts. Along with these courts a gymnastics area will be added so another basketball court will be in the current gym. Beside this new gymnastics area will be a rockclimbing wall. Accord- ing to Lauffer, it will be the only indoor rock of this quality in the nation. Although the new additions will be paid for though student ' s tuition increase, Lauffer says that once students see the new building, they won ' t complain. The approximate cost of the addition is $10 million. —Benny Clark HEADLINES The Past Year ' s Events That Helped Shape The Past School Year Dorm residents may pay for local phone service February 17, 1984 State students living on campus will probably not experience an increase in rent next fall, but they will most likely be required to contract for local phone service like any other Southern Bell Customer, according to Charles Haywood, dean of Student Affairs. " I ' ll probably recommend that rent remain the same ($500 per semester), " Haywood said, although a provision in the residence hall contract for the next school year states that rent is subject to change, Haywood said, because the State ' s Gannon named Academic Ail-American March 19, 1984 State guard Terry Gannon was recently chosen as an Academic All-American. Gannon was the only junior voted into the 1984 first-unit Academic All-America Team by the College Sports Information Directors of America. The sports information directors choose five players each year " who succeed on the court and in the classroom, " Gannon said. To qualify for the honor, a player must be a starter or a top reserve and have at least a 3.2 grade point average. Gannon was the first Wolfpack eager to make the prestigious Academic All- American Team. " It has been a dream, " he said. " I take a lot of pride in being selected to the team. " Averaging 11.4 points and 3.7 assists per game, Gannon is the number two scorer for the Wolfpack and has topped the 20-point level four times this season. Gannon is a history education major at State and has a 3.37 grade point average. He plans to teach and coach after graduation. —Angela Plott events 132 University will no longer be incurring the cost of local phone service. " We ' re going to make students responsible for the telephones, " Haywood said. Mecon Grissom, service representative for Southern Bell, said students will be billed for the most part like any other customer. " (Current) Souther Bell coustomers pay a $42.10 installation charge (with jack already installed) and a monthly fee of $12.48, " he said, adding that a student may be able to save about $10 on his or her installation fee if State has a mass sign-up for phone service. The installation cost and monthly rate " won ' t be going down, " Grissom said. " Actually, we have applied to the utilities com- mision for a rate hike, and though we probably won ' t get 100 percent of what we requested, I ' ve never known us not to get some percentage. Haywood said all of the money saved by the University in not having to pay for phone service is the dormitories will be returned to the dormitories in one form or another. — Frank Gordon Thieves take advantage of ACC Tournament spectators March 14, 1984 Greensboro, N.C. (UPI) - six guests at three Greensboro area hotels, including some attending the ACC Tournament, lost more than $11,000 in cash and valuables during a series of weekend burglaries, authorities said. The victims included Ed Seaman, State sports infomation director. Seaman re- ported the theft of two rings valued at $400, including one commemorating the university ' s 1 983 national championship. The other victims were Jimmy Johnson, a member of WPTF radio ' s broadcast team for State sports, who reported the theft of $60; Michael Simmons of Elizabethtown, who reported the los of $1 ,800 in cash and $150 watch. March 28, 1984 — Todd and Nancy Tilton hold their test-tube twins, Heather Jean (left), and Todd MacDonald, born at North Shore Univer- sity Hospital on March 24, they were the first test-tube twins born in the United States. Faculty salaries rank low in comparison November 30, 1983 Faculty Salenes at State are bad and probably will get worse, according to university faculty and Trustees who have been studying salary scales at compara- ble institutions. State ranks in the bottom fifth among comparable institutions, and that ' s no way to become a world class university, says James Hackney, vice chairman of the Board of Trustees. The board agrees. It has adopted a resolution voicing the concern that State is operating at a " competitive disadvan- tage " with other universities in respect to faculty salaries. The board ' s personnel committee re- cently examined a 1982 survey by the American Association of University Pro- fessors. Among comparable universities, the survey showed State to be in the bottom fifth of the rankings in the area of faculty saleries. The following comparison is contained in the resolution: the average salary for a full professor in 1982 at the University of Virginia was 18.5 percent higher than at State. Duke was 11.6 percent higher then State, and UNC-CH was 7.4 percent higher than State. In 1980 the average salary for a full professor was 9.5 percent higher at Virginia, 0.6 percent lower at Duke, and 8.9 percent higher at UNC-CH then at State. These and other figures indicate a rise in percentages since 1980 with the exception of UNC-CH. Chapel Hill ' s percentage increase has also fallen, even though it remains higher thsn State ' s. According to Nash Winstead, State ' s provost and vice chancelor, " everything we read about what occurred in the various states, for percentages of salary increase, suggests the national average is going to be close to 7 percent, and the state of North Carolina appropriated 5 percents salary increases. " Therefore, State will continue its slide in the AAUP reports of 1983, according to Hackney. " Our position is eroding, " he told the Board of Trustees. —Angela Plot Panel passes parking sticker hike proposal Februarys 1984 Thursday the University Transportation Committee met and made a final recommendation on the proposed fee increases for parking stickers for next fall. The cost of fringe lot stickers will increase for $15 to $24; and the price of evening stickers will increase from $10 to $24. Q (fraternity court and E.S. King Village) stickers and motorcycle and moped permits will increase to $36 from $10 charged this year. The cost of student permits will show significant increases. C (commuter) stickers will cost $48 next year while R (resident) and J (north hall) stickers will cost $60. The prices for C, R, and J stickers this year was $35. The recommendation states that a nominal fee should be added to the cost of basketball events, Friends of the College events, programs at McKimmon Center and many other campus events. Charging visitors for parking on campus was also included in the recommenda- tion. The purpose of the proposals is to take some of the burden of the parking sticker price increase off students, facul- ty, and staff. Faculty and staff will also show an increase next year. N (north campus) permits will cost $90, up from $55 this year; and S (south campus) stickers will increase from $40 to $60. A (reserved spaces) stickers will cost $240 instead of the $1 00 charged this year. —Perry Woods events 133 HEADLINES The Past Year ' s Events That Helped Shape The Past School Year J Student Senate acquits Jim Yocum, Steve Hillard April 13, 1984 Student Body President Jim Yocum and Chairman of the President ' s Task Force to Combat Student Apathy, Steve Hillard both successfully defended themselves against removal from office at the Student Senate meeting Wednesday night. Due to lengthy deliberations, the meeting lasted 8 hours, from 7 p.m. Wednesday to 3 a.m. Thursday. Student Senate President Rich Holloway beagn the trials by ruling that proper impeachment procedures were not followed by the charging senators, Phil segal, John Nunnally, Steve Bullard, Todd Powell, Joey Janning, and Student Body Treasurer Marold Kamai. After much questioning of the accused by all parties invloved, the accused left the room and roll call votes were taken. Both Hillard and Yocum were aquited of all charges. Senate approves plus minus grading April 16, 1984 A resolution supporting the plus and minus grading system will be presented to the academic deans today for consideration. The Faculty Senate passed the resolu- tion in a " close vote " during March, according to Sondra Kirsch, chairman of the Academic Policies Committee and associate professor in the recreation and resource administration department. Kirsch said that many faculty members already use a plus minus grading system until it comes to the final grades. Many events 134 professors feel the system would " give students the benefit of the doubt, " Kirsch said. If adopted , plus minus grading would not be made manditory, Kirsch said, Instead, it would allow those professors who wished to use the plus minus grading system to record grades as such on transcripts. Should the plus minus grading system be approved, it would go into effect during the fall of 1985 for all enrolled State students. —Angela Plott Senate members seek impeachment of officers April 2, 1984 Impeachment proceedings have been brought against President Jim Yocum, and Chairman of the President ' s task force to Combat Student Apathy Steve Hillard. senators Bill Rankin, John Nunally, Todd Powell and Phil segal filed the accusa- tions. Phil segal, vice chairman of the Student Senate ' s Finance Committee, announced the resolutions calling for the removal of Yocum and Hillard at a Friday press conference. Hillard offered responses to the charges, while Yocum declined to com- ment until he had recieved legal council. Based on the findings of the audit of the Student Government Apathy ac- count performed by Student Auditor Jeff McCauley March 21, several members of the committee found it " necessary and justified to file impeachment proceed- ings " against Yocum, Segal said. The reasons, according to Segal for the impeachment of Yocum are: —failure to appoint an auditor until the second semester of this school year, — misuse of power by the executive branch that belongs in the domain of the legislative branch (the appropriation of $5,000 for the Student Govern- ment Apathy account without Senate approval or consultation), —attempting to cover up improprieties by lying to the auditor when stating that the Student Government Apathy ac- count had previously been audited by the comptroller when no such audit had been performed. —granting Steve Hillard the authority to control the disposition of all funds raised by Party Line. The reason for the impeachment of Hillard, accordins to segal, is the misuse and abuse of Student Government funds for, but not limited to, personal use. The resolution calling for Hillard ' s removal from office is also based on the findings of the audit performed by Jeff McCauley and reported to the Finance Committee on March 26. The following specific accusations of Hillard were made by Segal: —unauthorized use of $519 for non- Student Government activities (meals, ski trip, apartment rent, parking permit payment), —drafting checks with inadequate funds, —granting unauthorized honorariums to- taling $1,924, -taking a salary of $539 form Student Government funds without.. Senate ap- proval, —keeping inadequate records - no general journal, no revenue receipts, checks written out of order, no recon- ciled bank statements, all deposit slips not kept, —not accounting for funds totaling $595, —having inadequate funds to cover his debt of $1,772 - $895 to dormitories and $877 to businesses. This " is not a political ploy " and " has no bearing on the present election, " of any of the senators who have brought about the impeachment proceedings, Segal said. —J. Voris Williams University adopts system for registering students April 27, 1984 Most State students will no longer have to wait in long lines on Registration Day next semester. The reason for this change is the new registration by mail system adopted by Registration and Records. " It ' s a more efficient system " Associate Registrar Donna Redmon said. " We used to serve a student population that was housed primarily on campus. This is no longer the case, and a larger portion of our student body are commuting stu- dents. As a result, our new registration system is designed to make registration more convenient for commuting stu- dents. " Students attending summer school last year registered by mail during Registra- tion and Records ' trial period for the new system. " We wanted to see how well the system worked before we adopted the system permanetly, " Redmon said. " We also wanted to see if the students liked it. " The current registration system involves the students picking up their class schedules and registration cards in Reynold ' s Coliseum on Registration Day. The class schedules are finished one week prior the Registration Day. " The primary difference in the new system is that class schedules are mailed to those students who have preregistered and paid all outstanding accounts to the university, " she said. " A Registration Day will still remain for those who have outstanding debts. " I think it is the right time, " Redmon said. " It is just not right for anyone to have to travel long distances in order to simply pick up a class schedule that has been ready for a week. " " We hope that by 1985-86, we can combine registration days with change days, and eventually eliminate registra- tion days althgether. " — Kim Phillips events 135 Roger Winstead athletics 138 athletics athletics 140 « ' . ' :■•.: athletics rootball— —Year of adjustment State ' s athletics department took a different route when it went in search of a coach who could fulfill its high expectations of a grid program. It found Tom Reed at the famed " Cradle of Coaches, " alias Miami of Ohio. With Reed, the third new State coach in seven years, came another " New Era " in Wolfpack football. When Reed took the reins of a stumbling program ( " no bowls, no success " ) in December of ' 82, he brought an image and style unfamiliar to most Wolfpack followers. His concept of discipline and good, old-fashioned hard work was his means of finding success. The Pack didn ' t find it in terms of wins and losses. It did, however, use the year to adjust to a new coach and his " system " during a 3-8 year, State ' s worst showing since an identical mark in 71. It won only one (Wake Forest) of six games in the ACC, and its game with Clemson didn ' t count in the standings due to the Tigers ' probation. A new coach does not bring the promise of instant success, as State ' s slate maintained. High expectations were placed on the ' 83 Wolfpack, just as they were in Monte Kiffin ' s first year. Talk of bowls abounded, but State could not win half of its games as four of its losses were decided in the fourth quarter. It was shut out in the final stanza in seven of its 11 games, indicating exhaustion due to lack of depth. The new-look Pack did have a few bright spots within its lineup. It discovered a passing game to com- plement its ground attack. In one season, junior quarterback Tim Esposito passed for 2,096 yards, good for first in a season on State ' s seasonal list and sixth on the career list. He also completed 190 passes, fourth on the all-time Pack stat sheet, in addition to breaking five more school records. Junior tailback Joe Mcintosh was his usual self, cranking out 1,081 yards enroute to sprinting to the No. 2 position on the Wolfpack ' s all-time rushing list with 3,051 yards. athletics 142 photos by Roser Wmstead athletics 143 Senior all-America linebacker Vaughan Johnson was the defensive mainstay as he accounted for 144 tackles, an average of 1 4 a game. State, in a nationally-televised (WTBS cable) contest, opened the Tom Reed Era " against East Carolina, which was playing in its ACC game of the year. The Pirates, which finished the season with a surprising 8-3 record, had lost to Florida State by one point the week before and came very close to beating national cham- pion Miami later in the year. The game turned out to be an indicatio n of the Wolfpack ' s season. State, leading 16-7 heading into the fourth quarter, appeared to have the Bucs ' ship sunk, but gave up 15 points in that period to falter, 22-15. The upset, ECU ' S first over the Pack since 77, was witnessed by a packed Carter-Finley Stadium crowd of 57,700, the most people ever to see a football game in the state. Mcintosh gained 160 yards and Mike Miller, who split time with " Big Mac " at tailback, racked up 79 of the Pack ' s 252 rushing yards. Esposito erased some early doubts by passing for 146 yards as State had possession 36 minutes to East Carolina ' s 23 minutes. Johnson, a first-round USFL draft pick, had 20 tackles. Still in search of Reed ' s first victory and with opening-game jitters behind, the Wolfpack promptly collared The Citadel Bulldogs. State rumbled to a 45-0 whitewashing as it racked up 587 total yards, including 308 rushing. Mcintosh chalked up two touch- downs and 110 yards, and Esposito hooked up with flanker Ricky Wall for a couple of TDs of his own. Defensively, the Pack limited the Bulldogs to 157 yards total offense while making five interceptions. State had evened its record, but it was to learn a lesson the next Saturday afternoon yes, Wolfpack, there is a Virginia football team. The Wahoos, in upping their record to 4-0, thumped the Wolfpack, 26-14, as they tallied 1 points in the final 2:58. For the second time in three games, the Pack ran out of gas in the fourth quarter. It had also commited four fumbles prior to that. Esposito provided most of the offense with a 17-of-25 effort for 153 yards. Mcintosh, meanwhile, was held to 74 yards. Before the game Reed was con- cerned with the Pack defense con- taining Virginia ' s potent running game, which had averaged 285 yards per game. State kept the Cavs ' rushing stats well below average at 152 yards and sacked quarterback Wayne Schuchts seven times. It was the passing defense that hurt the Wolfpack. Schuchts rolled up 223 yards passing on 18 of 28 aerials completed. Johnson was a dominant force again with 21 tackles. The loss sparked some heated comments from Reed: " To prepare in playing a game, you can never relax for a second. We relaxed. We did not come out and play. We got beat, and we enjoyed getting beat. We wanted to be somewhere else. " Tough words, but they seemed to have some effect in the next game with Wake Forest in Winston Salem. Not even the Dallas Cowboy Cheerleaders could take the Pack out of its game plan as it posted a 38-15 shellacking. It also had its highest athletics 144 " " »rt rl playing a game, you can never relax for a second. We relaxed. We did not come out and play. We got beat, and we enjoyed getting beat. We wanted to be somewhere else. " Tough words, but they seemed to have some effect in the next game with Wake Forest in Winston Salem. Not even the Dallas Cowboy Cheerlead- ers could take the Pack out of its game plan as it posted a 38-15 shellacking. It also had its highest fourth-quarter point total (14) for the year. The Wolfpack took advantage of three Deacon turnovers to even its record at 2-2. It rolled up a total 432 yards but gave up 247 yards through the airways against highly-regarded quarterback Gary Schofield. Mcintosh churned out 118 of his team ' s 211 yards on the ground. Esposito continued to establish himself in the hall o f all-time great State signal-callers with a 17-of-27 passing performance for 221 yards. A week later, the Pack was back to its Jekyl-and-Hyde routine in Raleigh. It again lacked " concentration and H never m 0i did net i qot beat, ard We wanted photos by Soger Wmstead athletics 145 consistency " in a 20-10 loss to Georsia Tech, the Ramblins Wreck ' s first ACC victory ever in its first year of league eligibility. State had its chances and its moments. The Pack had gained the momentum when it moved 70 yards in 14 plays late in the first half to pull within 13-10 at halftime, but it would not carry over to the second half. A fumble by Mcintosh set up a 29-yard run by Tech ' s super back Robert Lavette to account for the final score. Mcintosh led a 153-yard rushing effort with 94 yards. At 2-3, the things weren ' t looking up for the Wolfpack heading into its next confrontation against highly-ranked North Carolina. Reed took a different approach in preparation for the Tar Heels. He told the press that his team was going back to the basics, back to the practice of fundamen- tals. It would ' ve taken more than fundamen- tals to take the Heels this day. athletics 146 V The Bis Four battle in Raleish set a new record for the bissest attendance for a football same in the state (57,800). The same, as expected, was decided in the trenches, where the Tar Heels ' behemoths wore down the Pack ' s lineman to pull away from a 14-14 tie to a 42-14 drubbins. The Heels ' defense held the Pack ' s mishty runnins corps to a measly 63 yards, but the secondary proved to be North Carolina ' s weakness. Esposito finished with a school-record 31 completions in 48 attempts for 294 yards, breakins the record of 23 previously held by Roman Gabriel (vs. Maryland, ' 59) and Dave Buckey (vs. Virginia, 74). State got sisns of encourasement from its youns receivers, led by freshman Haywood Jeffries (six receptions, 96 yards). Sophomore Jeff Brown had nine catches for 89 yards. Next up was Clemson in Death Valley, an unenviable assisnment by any standards. Surprisingly, the Pack played a toush three quarters and was tied with the ■ .» photos by Roger wmsteao athletics 147 ■ " V ■ • ■Til «m in Tisers, 17-17, when another brief letup cost the Pack a 27-1 7 decision. Reed later called it " the most intense effort we ' ve siven this year. " For the first time, the Sutsy Wolfpack pieced tosether four men- tally-sood quarters. Minus two plays — an interception by Clemson ' s Chuck McSwain on the first play of the final period and a 75-yard TD bomb from Tiger QB Mike Eppley to Ray Williams on the next drive and the Pack would ' ve been in good position for an upset. The Tigers, a predominantly rushing team, had an exceptional day via the air as Eppley accounted for 248 of 447 total yards with a 17-of-26 effeciency that included two TD tosses. Mcintosh again eclipsed the 100-yard milestone for the 16th time in his career with 120 yards. Esposito, meanwhile, cashed in 151 yards passing, but threw three intercep- tions. The Pack probably wished its visit to the Palmetto State had ended after that game. It took a break from league play in its next contest but again allowed a fourth-quarter lapse to spell the difference in a 31-17 loss to South Carolina in Columbia. mww s Jonas McCoy athletics 148 It had hung tough after falling behind 17-0 against the Gamecocks to tie the count at 17-17 heading into the final stanza. Then, ' Cock tailback Thomas Dendy broke a 47-yard run for a touchdown and Hinton Taloe returned an in- terception for a TD late in the game to send the Wolfpack to its fourth straight loss for a 2-6 record. An inspired Wolfpack defense forced seven turnovers, including three interceptions and a fumble recovery by defensive back John McRone, but a sluggish State offense could manage only 10 points from this bonanza, which was another WTBSgame. v I s Roger Wnstead Esposito had another superb per- formance with a 262-yard effort which included 21 of 35 completions. The Homecoming game with Ap- palach ian State would prove to be State ' s final win of the season, to the tune of 33-7. The Wolfpack clung to a precarious 13-7 halftime lead, before McRorie returned an interception 29 yards for a TD to spark the Pack. Mcintosh led a 280-yard offensive explosion with 149 yards as seven backs saw action. Esposito was 16 of 28 for 137 yards. Against Duke in Durham, State appeared to be destined for at least one more ' W. Leading 27-6 late in the third period, the Wolfpack was not about to loosen its grip that much. But the ACC ' s premier quarterback, Ben Bennett, saw different. Bennett, playing in his last home game, threw for two TDs in the fourth quarter as the Blue Devils scored a miraculous, 27-26 win in a Thursday night WTBS game that left General Reed and his troops speechless. For the game, Bennett ' s numbers included 442 yards passing and three touchdowns as he moved into third on the all-time NCAA passing yardage list, a list he took over first on a week later. Esposito ' s 267-yard passing effort, which included 10 different receivers, was overshadowed by Bennett ' s. Mcintosh gained 147 of 241 yards in a game that totaled 1,007 yards for both teams. The Pack ' s only means of redemp- tion for a disappointing season would be to upset Maryland the following week. That wouldn ' t happen either. State dropped a 29-6 decision in a game which locked up the regular- season title for the Terrapins. With the season written off weeks before this, some Wolfpackers were watching television sets at the stadium to watch State ' s basketball opener with Houston. The Terps were dominating with a 490-240 advantage in total yardage. " What you do in terms of evaluat- ing your football season is to sit back and see how much you ' ve devel- oped, " Reed summed up. " It ' s what you become as a result of you endeavor, not necessarily what you obtain. So I look back and see that we ' ve become a good team even though we had a 3-8 record. " — Devin Steele athletics 149 Men ' s Soccer— — " Frustrating After jumping to a quick 7-1 start, including victories over highly- regarded Philadelphia Textile, Navy and Ohio State, coach Larry Gross ' s men ' s soccer team encountered a bundle of misfortune which con- tinued throughout the remainder of the 1983 season. The Wolfpack dropped four one- goal decisions from that point on, climaxing with a disheartening 2-1 loss to Duke in the first round of the NCAA Tournament. " It was certainly a frustrating season for us in that we lost a number of close games that we could have easily won, " Gross said. " But we were satisfied in the fact that we made the NCAA Tournament for the second time in three years. " An exciting season-ending win on State ' s Lee Field over arch-rival and nationally sixth-ranked Clemson paved the way to the Pack ' s tourney bid. Faced with a must-win situation against the 16-1-2 Tigers, the Wolf- pack forced an overtime period as senior striker Angel Abramovich scored with only 38 seconds remain- ing to tie the game at 1 -1 . Sam Owoh ' s goal a little more than a minute into the overtime gave State a 2-1 edge, and the Wolfpack held on defensively in the waning moments to record its first win over Clemson since 1971. The victory upped State ' s record to 13-5-1 overall and 3-3 in the ACC, and secured the post-season berth. In the opening round of the NCAA tourney, State traveled to Durham for a rematch with long-time nemesis Duke. The Blue Devils squeaked out a 1-0 decision in the teams ' regular- season meeting, and the Pack fared no better this time. In an extremely physical contest marred by controversial calls and altercations, Duke prevailed once again, winning 2-1. The disappointing loss marked the end of several spectacular careers. Playing in their final contest were seniors Chris Ogu, Frank Moniedafe, Chris Hutson, Steve Merlo, Jon Blitz, John Hummell and Angel Abramovich. " We lost several outstanding players - including an all-America and an all-ACC performer, " Gross said. " But they will be remembered for making two trips to the NCAAs and having never lost a game to North Carolina. " Ogu, a striker from Lagos, Nigeria, left the Wolfpack with a number of records in his wake. The four-time , ' . u athletics 150 • A Wli . VJ das s? a A 9 ' a X athletics 151 I all-ACC pick established conference marks for single-season assists (21) and career assists (55). Osu capped his career by being named to the all-South and all-America teams. Moniedafe, a rangy 6-0, 185 pound midfielder who was especially noted for his outstanding defensive play, was named to the all-ACC squad in each of his final three seasons. A talented goalie from St. Louis, Missouri, Hutson set the Pack ' s single-season mark for shutouts, re- cording 12 in two of his four seasons. Junior striker Sam Okpodu and several underclassmen also contrib- uted to the Wolfpack ' s superb season. Okpodu was the team ' s leading scorer, compiling 35 points on 12 goals and 11 assists. Freshman athletics 152 sensation Sadrija Gjonbalic added 10 goals and five assists to total 25 points, while sophomore Sam Owoh ranked fourth on the team with 12 points. Gross ' s squad put the finishing touches on its season by capturing the second annual Budweiser-WRAL Indoor Soccer Classic held at the state fairgrounds. The Wolfpack was a rather unfriendly host, blitzing a top-ranked field — nine of the 12 participating teams were Top 20 powers in ' 83 — for 30 goals in seven games. Okpodu (10 goals) and Gjonbalic (eight goals) combined to outscore every other team in the two-day affair. State upended two-time de- fending Division II national champ UNC-Greensboro 5-2 in the finals. Gross hoped the team ' s successful season-finale would be an indicator of yet another outstanding season in ' 84. " We hope that winning this indoor tourney will carry over into our efforts next fall, " Gross said. " We have a lot of young talent, and we ' re more anxious than ever to see what we can do. " — Scoff Keepfer I photos by Roser Winstead athletics 153 Women ' s Soccer— A new era The sport of soccer has become increasingly more popular in the state of North Carolina and at State in the past few years. With a successful men ' s team that is a perennial national top 20 team, State decided to try out a women ' s squad in 1983. Coached by men ' s soccer coach Larry Gross with the help of assistant Danvers Allen the Wolfpack women ' s team had a very successful inaugural season compiling an 8-4-1 record. In winning its eight games the Pack ' s major opponent turned out be its schedule. Gross said the fact that the women had four games cancelled could be attributed to the opponent not showing up because most of the teams State played were club teams and game confirmation is almost impossible. State ' s new era in sports opened on September 24th on Lee Field when the Pack defeated UNC- Wilmingtion 2-1. The Pack quickly fell behind 1-0 but with the use of a tenacious defense, which became the team ' s trademark, and the scoring of striker Renee Eickholt who had the two goals, the team pulled out the victory. The Wilmington game set the tone of play for the Wolfpack ' s season in that the team sported a tough defense that was ahead of the offense, as is usually the case with any first-year program. Eickholt scored eight of the team ' s first 10 goals and eventually would account for 63-percent of the team ' s offense on the year. The team suffered its first loss of the season in double overtime at home to Duke ' s club team. In Duke ' s 2-1 defeat athletics 154 of State Next, t I Noc r G went mti Eicholt when si ahead S UNC ' S L ' The Pi schedule with tr forfeited two fon used til State ' s in, IhePa the seas gave Sta first twi rdt photos by Roger Wmstead of State, Eickholt had the team ' s only goal. In addition to losing the game State lost several players to injury. Next, the 1-1 Wolfpack limped onto the astroturf in Chapel Hill to play North Carolina ' s club team. The Pack went into double overtime again with Eicholt seemingly icing the game when she scored to put the Pack ahead 2-1 in the second overtime. UNC ' s Lee Thorne made a despera- tion shot with seconds left to account for the final 2-2 score. The Pack ' s first problems with the schedule came when its next game, with the Wake Forest club was forfeited by the Deacons, the first of two forfeits by WFU. The coaches used this layoff as a time to heal State ' s injured. The Pack avenged the season with an shutout of Duke in Eickholt scored both gave State a 3-1-1 its only loss of impressive 2-0 Durham, next, goals. The win record and the " momentum to carry the team into its first two varsity contests against Radford and N.C. Wesleyan. The women settled for a 2-I loss to Radford. Allen was not dissappointed because of the caliber of play that Radford produced, taking the two- time defending NCAA champion UNC down to the wire before losing 3-1 . With a record of 3-2-1, State took its show to Rocky Mount for the team ' s second varsity game, against Wesleyan. The Battling Bishops ' scored three goals to the Wolfpack ' s two for the victory which put State ' s record at 3-3-1. Eickholt again re- corded a score while midfielder Dee Heib had her first goal of the season. The next two games against UNC and the Raleigh 66ers were rained " out. The site of State ' s first varsity women ' s soccer victory was at Lee Field with an impressive 3-1 victory over Wesleyan. Lysiak was all over the field on defense and added a goal in the second half. Roddy and Eickholt added the other two goals for the victory and a season ' s record of 4-3-1. The Wolfpack ' s next three oppo- nents forfeited and the team did not play again until a make-up game against UNC ' s club team. Going into the game with a record of 7-3-1 State defeated the Tar Heels in a 3-2 come-from-behind victory. Goals by Roddy and Eickholt brought the Pack back from an 0-2 deficit. The Pack stood at 8-3-1 . The booters dropped their final game of the season 1-0 to the Raleigh 66ers but the coaches were not disappointed with State ' s final record of 8-4-1 in its first season. Allen felt the team had made a successful transition to a varsity program. The first edition fo the women ' s soccer team was made up mainly of members. of the school ' s club soccer team from the previous year. Players ranged in experience from high school play, club teams, playing in Florida and Canada to first year players. In I984 Gross explained that the team ' s first year of recruiting would be implemented and the team should be even better and more entertaining in the upcoming season. — Deron Johnson Volleyball— — Early success The 1983 season marked a new era in State volleyball. It was the first season under new head coach Judy Martino, who suided a young squad to a 22-16 overall mark and a first-place finish in the ACC ' s regular season. " I thought it went really well, " Martino said of her first State campaign. " I was more pleased than I thought I would be. " The season started off with an impressive 15-2 15-10, 15-5 sweep of East Carolina. The spikers then trav- eled to Virginia to participate in the George Washington Invitational. There, State played five games, winning two and losing three. After a four-game (15-1, 15-6, 11-15, 15-9) loss to Cleveland State, the Pack saw its record drop below .500 for the only time all year. " It (the season) was slow starting, " Martino said. " I was very skeptical in the beginning, but the players had a positive attitude about a new coach coming in and they worked really hard. " After sweeping Western Carolina to even its record at 4-4, State hosted its own Wolfpack Invitational in Carmichael Gym. Martino ' s charges won their first two games, over East Tennessee State and Miami-Dade South, before being overwhelmed by eventual champion South Carolina in three games. After bouncing back to defeat James Madison in its last game of the tourney 15-12, 15-6 and 15-6, State ' s record stood at 7-5. Next up for the Pack was a road trip to Chapel Hill to face three-time defending ACC champion North Carolina. It took only three games, all close, for State to beat the Tar Heels in a match that did not count toward the ACC regular season standings. The final scores were 15-11, 15-13 and 15-12. " I don ' t think they were ready for us, " said Martino, who was an assistant at North Carolina before coming to State. After being embarrassed by South Carolina in its own tournament the week before, the spikers had revenge on their mind when they traveled to Columbia, S.C. to participate in the Gamecock Invitational. Though it didn ' t get its revenge (State dropped a much closer 15-9, .15-12, 12-15, 15-13 decision to South athletics 156 Carolina) the Pack did pick up its first conference win of the season with a 15-1, 15-3, 15-8 pasting of Georgia Tech. After the two-day affair State, which also dropped a five-game decision to Morehead State, stood at 9-7 overall. Three consecutive wins, including the Pack ' s second league victory, a 15-1, 15-8, 15-5 blitzing of Wake Forest, took State to the Pittsburgh Invitational. There, the spikers managed only a narrow win over Hofstra, while dropping matches to Rhode Island, Mississippi and Pit- tsburgh. Before the team returned to Raleigh, it had to stop in Charlottesville, Va., to play Virginia in a key conference matchup. The Pack took an un- suspecting Cavalier squad in three games, 15-13, 15-6, and 15-11 to up its league mark to 3-0, and its overall standing to 14-10. The win was the first of five straight for State, its longest winning streak of the season. " In the beginning (of the season) we had spurts of playing really well, but then we started playing pretty consistently, " Martino analyzed after the season. " We had no real star on the team. We just really supported each other. " The winning streak included State ' s fourth consecutive sweep of a conference opponent. This time the Xlemson Tigers were the victims, Roger Wmstead fingtotl ' a Temple, s, in. hCai conferenc fourth gan was 15-is, The Pac gainst AC Duke. Stat Sames (ij clinch at season a ° conti ' n Durha a fired-up was out t, State. The a thrillinq 15-7,15-11 Wartino ich see confidence Ro3er Wmstead fallinstothe Pack 15-6, 16-14, 15-12. After a narrow, five-game loss to Temple, State won it ' s next three games, including a return match with North Carolina, which was the first conference team to extend State to a fourth game all season. The final score was 15-12, 15-9, 7-15, 15-7. The Pack ' s next two contests were against ACC opponents Maryland and Duke. State handled the Terps in four games (15-12, 15-8, 11-15, 16-14) to clinch at least a tie for the regular season ACC crown going into the Duke contest. In Durham, State was ambushed by a fired-up Blue Devil squad, which was out to avenge an earlier loss to State. The Devils succeeded, winning a thrilling five-game match by 12-15, 15-7, 15-11, 10-15 and 16-14. Martino called the loss to Duke, which seemed to destroy the Pack ' s confidence, " devastating " . " Mentally " we didn ' t recover from that, " she said. With its confidence shot, State went out and lost its final three regular season contests, to Rhode Island, Georgia and Florida State. The spikers still had not recovered when the ACC tournament, " which ironically was played in Durham, began. After walloping hapless Georgia Tech in the first round, State had to play the Blue Devils once again, and once again Duke took a five-game (15-11, 11-15, 13-15, 15-13, 15-8) decision from State, which ended the Pack ' s season at 22-1 6. Though discouraged with the late season collapse, Martino did not let it temper her feelings toward the year, a year in which she only had one senior, Debbie George. " It was a very, very positive experience. It ' s going to be difficult to improve on that, " she said. — Todd McGee Shawn Dorsch x 11s8 athletics 157 Cross Crountry— —A young team t se Icoilese tr Geiger e tea " ' • A roc , tee its c ;on, 2 and 23-3! star runn Springs, m With seven newcomers on the team (four freshmen and three junior collese transfers) State coach Rollie Geiger expected the soing to be .tough for his men ' s cross country : team in 1 983. And for a while, it was. A rocky beginning saw the squad lose its only two dual meets of the season, 21-34 to Appalachain State, and 23-35 to Penn State. A lack of a star runner, like the women ' s Betty Springs, hindered the Pack in both meets, as the Mountaineers and the Nittany Lions each took the to p two positions in their meets. A lack of experience and depth also hurt the unit, characteristics not uncommon on a freshman-dominated team. In the State championships Geiger saw his squad put the puzzle together, if only briefly, as the Pack came away with an upset win over pre-meet favorites ASU and Wake Forest. State ' s 47-point total nipped the Deacons by six points and the Mountaineers by nine in one of the closest championships in history. Junior Jim Hickey, a transfer from Brevard Junior College, was the first State runner to cross the finish line, finishing third overall in the meet. Freshman Pat Piper (eighth place) and senior Steve Thompson (11th place) helped the Pack to only its second state title ever. Other scorers for State were Andy Herr (18th) and Brad Albee (22nd). " To win the State meet with a young group of athletes is an outstanding accomplishment, " Geiger said after the season. " It was certainly beyond my expectations. " The team ' s youthful inconsistency showed in the ACC championships, as it finished a dissappointing fifth behind Clemson, Wake, Virginia and Maryland. Freshman Gavin Gaynor was the Pack ' s high man with a 15th-place finish. Herr, Piper, Hickey and Albee finished in the top 30 to pace the Pack effort. The team ' s season ended in the District III qualifying meet at Clemson. State finished 10th in the 21 -team affair, behind the efforts of Thompson (29th) and Gaynor (40th). Though the squad didn ' t qualify for the nationals, Geiger was pleased with the year. " With seven out of 10 runners new to the program, I was quite pleased with the progress during the year, " he said. " The men ' s cross country team has a bright future because of our freshmen class. " Part of that future, Pat Piper, received an unexpected honor during the off-season when he qualified as a member of the U.S. Junior Men ' s World Cross Country team that participated in the world champion- ships. — Todd McGee ■ ' l Shawn Dorsch Attila Horvath athletics 159 Betty Springs— —Olympic Hopeful Betty Springs slows to a walk, confers momentarily with coach and confidante Rollie Geiger, then sud- denly takes off again, resuming a seemingly ceaseless track-rounding ritual. Sprinting, slowing, then sprinting again — creating a pattern which sort of sums up the path her collegiate running career has taken since her arrival to State ' s west Raleigh campus some five years ago. Back then, Springs was an unassum- ing frosh, and the running world was unaware of what potential lie in this young, blue-eyed blonde — all 5-2, 102 pounds of her. This is not to say, however, that Springs was not highly regarded coming out of High School. Springs was the citrus state ' s half-mile, mile and cross country champion for four consecutive years, as well as two-mile titlist in her three final seasons. After graduating, Springs had little trouble with her school selection. Geiger had already established the Wolf pack women ' s program as a national contender, adding no doubt as to where Springs would continue her success. " I liked the university itself — the environment, the surroundings, " Springs recalls. " But Rollie was the main factor in my decision on N.C. State. He was the person who started me running years ago. " With Springs joining a team which already abounded with talent in hometown girls Julie and Mary Shea, and all-America Suzanne Girard, the Wolfpack quickly became more than just a contender. Behind the trio of Julie, Mary, and Suzanne, the team won back to back titles in 1979 and ' 80. In that 79 meet, Springs was the top freshman finisher in the country (seventh) and earned the first of her seven all-America citations. A year later, Julie, Betty and Mary finished an incredible 1-2-3 in the 10,000-meters at the AIAW National Track and Field Champion- ships, giving the Pack its first national title on the track. Betty continued her top efforts in her sophomore season, claiming a second-place national cross country finish (behind Julie), as well as third and fourth place showings, respec- tively, in the NCAA 10,000 and 5,000-meter races in Eugene, Oregon. athletics 160 Springs then began an ultra- successful junior season by capturing the ACC and NCAA Cross Country titles, pacing the Wolfpack to fifth- place national finish. As a member of the U.S. National Cross Country Team, Springs traveled to Madrid, Spain the following March and placed sixth in the world. Springs capped off the season by taking third in the NCAA 5,000-meters and fourth in the 10,000 at the ' 81 Track and Field Champion- ships in Austin, Texas. After receiving the H.C. Kennet Award — annually given to the most outstanding athlete at State — Springs appeared more than ready for her senior season. Her incredible finale was to be postponed, however, as Springs suffered a painful stress fracture in her foot which sidelined the Olympic hopeful for a full nine months. " Looking back, I think the injury turned out to be a plus, " Springs said. " At the time it was very disappointing and frustrating, but it made me realize how much running meant to me. When I started back, I decided that running was going to be more important in my life and I became much more dedicated to the sport. " Springs ' dedication was more than obvious in her senior year. The 23-year-old education major returned with a vengeance, compiling a list of achievements that any World Cham- pion would notice. At 5,000-meters, Springs was ACC, NCAA and Penn Relays champion. In the Bissett Games in Olso, Norway, Springs set a national collegiate record with a 15:33.43 clocking in the 5,000. Springs was just as successfu at 10,000-meters, claiming both the ACC and NCAA titles. Off the track, Springs became NCAA cross country champion foi the second time in her career, anc placed fifth in the World Cross Country Championships at Gateshead, England. Then, with her collegiate career complete and her accompanying records embedded in State ' s running annals, Springs began training for the ultimate challenge which eventually lures practically every long-distance runner — the marathon. In her initial attempt at the grueling 26 mile, 385-yard distance in June of ' 83, Springs turned in a quick 2:37.15, qualifying her for the ' 84 Olympic Trials. Reflecting on the impact Betty Springs had on the Wolfpack pro- gram, Geiger simply cites the accom- plishments of his teams during her tenure. " In the five years that Betty spent here, N.C. State won two national titles and came within four points of winning a third, " Geiger said. " And I think that probably emphasizes the importance of having someone like Betty in your program. " I also think Betty ' s potential is still growing. She ' s is not at the top level. She will be there later on due to maturity. So besides being an Olympic candidate now, she should also be very good in 1988. " —Scott Keepfer Shawn Dorsch athletics 161 Men ' s Basketball— —A Promising Transitional Year State ' s fairy tale was supposed to have ended with Destiny ' s Dunk on April 4th of ' 83. The departure of catalysts and NBA draftees Dereck Whittenburg, Sidney Lowe and Thurl Bailey pretty much assured that. Coach Jim Valvano promised in the preseason that his defending national champions would encounter a transi- tional year, one in which eight or nine players would see good amounts of playing time. Valvano, probably more than anyone else, realized the heavy dent suffered with the departure of the heart and soul of his team. But, still riding the crest of the ' 83 NCAA championship high, the youthful Pack - sans ' Whit, ' ' Sid ' and T - exploded out of the gate in high gear. Still armed with miracles, the Wolfpack proceeded to knock off No. 3-ranked Houston (76-64) in the Hall of Fame Tip-off Classic to open the year as it had ended the previous one. Then, it captured the Alaska Shootout Title with a win against Top 10 Arkansas (65-60) en route to a 4-0 record and a No. 7 national ranking. State got one more ' W (79-60 against UNC-Charlotte) in the initial McDonald ' s Classic before Virginia Tech burst the Wolfpack balloon to the tune of 89-65 the next evening. The Magic was dispelled, but the year of ebbs and flows was only beginning. Back to assume leadership roles was a junior trio that played a big role in the Pack ' s conquest of the national title. Returning were a stronger, more agile Lorenzo Charles, an all-around improved Cozell Mc- Queen and an accurate-as-ever bomb specialist Terry Gannon. Joining them were sophomore guard Ernie Myers, who performed admirably as a potent scorer in his first year; junior college transfer Anthony " Spud " Webb (all 5-7 of him), who had dazzled the collegiate world with his amazing dunking ability,- and a top- notch freshman class which included 6-7 forwards Russell Pierre and Bennie Bolton. During the season, State ' s starting lineup shuffled so much it resembled a round of Saturday night Poker. McQueen and Charles were the only players who got the nod in every ' Twas the year after titles, and all through the nation, Not a pollster was stirrin ' , not at Pack station. All eyes were a-starrin ' at Springfield in vain, To watch vengeful ' Cougs finally halt that State Train. Coach Lewis was confident, quiet as a mime, For his frat was assured of a victory — this time. Dereck, Sidney and Thurl were de- parted their ways. " Mercy, mercy, " Akeem, we pray. " What in the world, " McGuire huffed with a clatter, Hot Spud was a-cookin ' , and Jamma ' s pride again was shattered. All eyes were awakened to see what appeared, Just a new pack of wolves — and V. in the rear. On to the Brickyard, Pack faithful treaded, To relive yesteryear in a large mass embedded. Then on to Anchorage, the Wolf Tram ambled, To shoot for a title,- ' twas only a gamble. To the Great Frontier, where dreams are prolonged, A jolly Italian led Destiny II on, " On Spud, on Terry, on Russell and Lo, " " On Harold, on Bennie, on Ernie and Co. " Sea wolves and Broncos, the Pack promptly stayed. Then along came stout Hogs on a cold winter ' s day. But the Pack was a-ready, armed with a ' Cannon, ' And down went the ' Backs, thanks to T. Gannon. To the N.C homestead, the mighty Wolfpack adjourned. With 14 wins pocketed, the State team returned. At the Big Mac Classic, they stripped a ' Niner down, While in the wings, a Tech Hokie waited ' round. And on that chill night, the Wolfpack was doomed, Like the Magic had risen, it came down with a boom. game. Myers, Bolton and Webb were the other starters at the start of the season, before Gannon, Pierre and frosh Rodney Butts all moved into the starting lineup at some point in the season as Valvano sought the right " chemistry. " The Wolfpack saw its biggest fluctuations occur between Webb, Gannon and Myers in the backcourt. Myers suffered a horrendous early- season shooting slump, and Gannon was in the lineup by the third game. At one point, Gannon and Myers, both shooting guards, started in the backcourt, but Gannon was not made for a point guard. After a five-game losing streak in January, Valvano employed a three-guard lineup, which he had done during Whitten- burg ' s injury the previous year. A battle for the No. 3 slot was staged between Pierre and Bolton through December before Pierre emerged as the starter. Through the last portion of the season, Pierre, Myers and Webb joined Charles and McQueen during the opening tap. When the quick and talented Virginia Tech squad stopped the Pack, it exploited State ' s small back- court and exposed other team shortcomings which had been co- athletic 162 tsws vered up in early victories. As much as information is uncovered in ACC scoutins reports, the leasue teams would surely pick the Pack apart once the wars begin. Charles, Gannon and Webb pro- vided most of the offensive spark in the early going. Once foes discov- ered the secret to State ' s success, they began packaging the trio. Charles often found himself trapped in a three-man box. On December 7, a capacity crowd packed the Wolves ' Den for State ' s first home game since the Pack began its ACC- and NCAA-title treks eight months earlier. A special evening it was, an evening only once before experienced in Reynolds Coliseum — when the 74 national championship athletics 164 banner was unfurled. A radio tape of the waning seconds of the ' 83 title game boomed through the PA system, and the voice of Wally Ausley echoed the ceiling. The moment was recaptured. It was as if the entire building was enclosed in a time capsule. The unveiling ceremonies ensued. The Wolfpack might have suspected a foreshadowing catch to their season when the refurbished 74 banner failed to fall properly alongside its ' 83 brother. Shortcomings were not to be found this night as State easily took care of Western Carolina. " We ' re certainly not the No. 8 team in the nation. With a club this young, our kids don ' t need that kind of pressure, " Coach V. kgetisa ' Marshall Norton athletics 165 pleaded afterwards. After firins down Hofstra, the Pack was set for a nationally-televised showdown with Top 20 Louisville. State was confident and charsed up for Denny Crum ' s Cardinals. Charles (27 points, 14 rebounds) and Pierre (17 rebounds) cut the Cards inside, but the backcourt duo of Lancaster Gordon and Milt Wagner (45 points between them) was the difference. Louisville 83, State 79. State sot successive double-digit athletics 166 Jonas McCoy wins against North Carolina A T, Towson State and Campbell to carry a 10-2 record into the rigorous ACC. The Pack was halfway to the magic 20-win mark before most teams had laced up their sneakers good. Then, as if the basketball gods were still fiddling with the Wolfpack, State began one of the most patterned rollercoaster rides in history. The ride carried the Pack through five straight losses, nine straight wins, then seven straight losses. The Pack bowed in a Roger Wmstead close one at home to eventual ACC Tournament champion Maryland (59-55), before getting axed by regular-season champ North Carolina (81-60). It then took to the ACC road and fell victim to Clemson (63-61), Virginia (57-54) and Georgia Tech (56-47). The small backcourt came to the fore as State ' s biggest weakness, cutting off its inside strength as foes packed it in. Valvano promptly went to a three-guard lineup to relieve some of k res victories, over w ono a d title, i ti Wnst ' ( Wiona|.| J ordan a entual Ad Maryla--- ,e ACC roac son l jorgia Tec ■0 » the weakness igt h as foes ,rfiy wr some of the pressure from Charles. The result was nine consecutive victories, including impressive wins over Wake Forest (80-69), Duke (79-76), Missouri (66-53) and Georgia Tech (68-67). With a 19-7 record, the Pack appeared destined for win No. 20 and a chance to defend its NCAA title. It, as expected, didn ' t come against Carolina in Chapel Hill as national-player-of-the-year Michael Jordan and the No. 1 -ranked Heels won going away (95-71). The Pack tried mightily to pocket that coveted win, but all it could do was come up short. Charles, who had led the team in scoring in 16 of 27 previous games, was finding it more difficult to combat the trees un- derneath. He was high-scorer only once more in the remaining six games. Despite the early foul trouble of Charles, who played only 18 of 45 minutes, the Wolfpack came close to stopping Duke in an overtime game in Reynolds, but Webb ' s final regulation shot would not fall. Emotionally drained less than 48 hours later, State fell victim to eventual-Final Four participant Virginia in one of its worst played games of the season. The outlook grew dimmer with road games coming up at Maryland and Wake Forest. The Pack stumbled in both games (63-50 and 84-75, respectively) to finish seventh in the league. State had one more chance. Bat- athletics 167 out still hunsry, the Wolfpack up a stout effort asainst the talented Terrapins in the first-round of the ACC Tournament, but asain faltered (69-63) in a same not as close as the score indicates. The NCAA Selection Committee, which placed five ACC teams in its tournament, could not find an at-larse berth for the reisnins champs and the Pack ended up in the NIT. It was redemption time. The bridesmaid tournament save State a chance to relieve its pains asainst Florida State in front of a home crowd. The Pack battled to a tie in resulation, but saw its season shat- tered as it had shattered Houston ' s season a year before - on a fateful dunk by the Seminoles ' Maurice Myrick as time expired. The final count: FSU 74, State 71. Charles, despite his special de- fensive attention, led the ACC in scorins much of the season before Shawn Dorsch I Roser Winstead athletics 168 Rose ' wmstead ,« athletics 169 tosbntp, athletics 170 photos by Roger Wmstead finishing with an 18.1 average and selection to the first-team all-league team and third-team all-America team. He averaged 8.5 rebounds. Gannon was the Pack ' s only other double- figures scorer, averaging 11.3 points an outing. Webb, who hit at a 9.9 clip, led the ACC in assists with 193. McQueen paced the team in re- bounding with an 8.7 average and in shot blocking with 44. The only bad thing Valvano saw in his team ' s 19-14 season was the fact that the Pack could not get its 20th win after coming so close. But, the Pack mentor later said, " If you had told me in the preseason that we would finish 19-14 in the year after we won the national championship, I would have asked you ' where do I sign. " — Devin Steele athletics 171 The image of the letter makes many think of different thirds. Some are reminded of the NBC sci-fi mini-series and some think of Sir Winston Churchill s victory symbol. In the mind ' s of those involved with State, " V " means one thing: Jim Valvano. , In his four years with the Wolfpack, Coach V. has won both the ACC and NCAA basketball championship and has become one of the best known coaches in same. Packed full of enersy and wit, Valvano has captured the hearts of the South. Even opposins team ' s fans enjoy the coach. Everyone is in love with our mishty " V " . The following pages are a tribute to Coach Valvano; his determination, charm and basketball style. 98j A i y. Act r ■ " «•• T » 4 p " or " ... 1 ' ' ..... (fil rP»iotosbn oge v instead O c e » »» § . " vr — . ' " " Ak Women ' s Basketball— —A Season of Hopes photos by Roger Winstead A tough non-conference schedule and a ninth consecutive trip to the national championships highlighted the 1983-84 season for State ' s women ' s basketball team. Coach Kay Yow ' s squad concluded the season with a 23-9 mark, including a regular season 9-5 conference slate, and a trip to the East Regionals in Norfolk, Va. There, the Pack lost to host Old Dominion 73-71 in overtime. The Pack advanced to the regionals with an 86-73 romp over Virginia in the first round of the NCAA tourna- ment. The season began with hopes of an ACC title for the women. Junior all-America forward Linda Page re- turned to the Pack fold, along with a bevy of experienced players from the 1983 regular season ACC champions. A quintet of talented freshmen also entered the Wolfpack camp to provide much needed depth. Three straight non-conference wins tipped off the season for the Wolfpack women. Howard (94-57), Miami (60-54) and Kent State (79-55) were the victims as the Wolfpack Express, fueled by Page ' s 72 points, began picking up steam. A rugged Alabama team, an even- tual NCAA participant, temporarily derailed the Wolfpack Women in the next game with an 80-72 decision. Five consecutive wins followed the squad ' s first loss of the year, however, as the team got itself back on track. An 80-74 victory over rival South Carolina, featuring team highs of 16 points and 14 rebounds from fresh- man Trena Trice, started the string, and was followed by wins over UNC-Charlotte (62-60), Appalachain State (79-65), East Carolina (72-41) and Virginia Tech (64-63). The Pack ' s second game against a Southeastern Conference foe also was its second loss against an SEC opponent. Top-five power Georgia was anything but a gracious host as it outmuscled State 86-68. A bright spot for State in the game was the play of freshman forward Angela Daye. Daye exploded for 20 points and a team-high six rebounds against an experienced and large team. The Pack completed its two-game swing through the Peach State with a 65-52 pasting of ACC member Georgia Tech in its initial foray into athletics 176 jumped face. An ROv ACC waters. The Georgia Tech same was the first of four leasue sames in a row for the Pack, a stretch that ended with two wins and two defeats. Losses to Clemson at home, the Tisers first ever win over State in Reynolds, and to eventual regular-season champion Virginia surrounded an 86-68 swam- ping of conference doormat Wake Forest. The Wolfpack took a break from ACC play in its next game, as it played its third SEC opponent of the year. This time the Pack, behind sophomore guard Debbie Mulligan ' s 14 points, came out on top, with a 65-59 defeat of Tennessee in Rey- nolds. The Volunteers, incidentally, wound up making the NCAA ' s Final Four. In the next game, against arch-rival North Carolina, State ' s record in the ACC fell below .500 for the first time in awhile, as the Heels recorded a thrilling 71-70 defeat of State. That game also marked the Tar Heels first victory over State in Reynolds. Hawkeye Page ' s 21 points were not enough to stop a determined Tar Heel team, which won the game on a Pam Leake 12-footer with three seconds remaining. The loss to the Heels seemed to inspire the Wolfpack though, as they followed that game with an eight- game winning streak. Sophomore center Priscilla Adams (18 points) and senior forward Claudia Kreicker (eight rebounds) helped get the binge started in a 74-71 win over the University of District of Columbia. After that game, though, the reigns were handed to Page. The girl called ' Hawkeye, ' led the team in scoring 14 of the final 15 games, averaging close to 26 points a game in that stretch. After conference wins over Duke (86-62) and Maryland (82-74), the Pack ' s record stood at 4-3 in the ACC, heading into a battle with Clemson. Trips to Tigertown aren ' t always fun, but this time Hawkeye made sure it was. She scored a career high 42 points, her second such outing against Clemson, as the Pack nipped the Tigers 105-104 in double overtime. Page also grabbed 10 rebounds for State, as the Pack jumped back into the conference race. An 80-68 win over George Mason athletics 177 Rose Wmstead athletics 178 Roger Wmstead was win number five of the streak, and stoked the fire in the ensines of the Wolfpack Express. After an 89-45 tune-up over Wake Forest, the train made its annual stop in Chapel Hill. There, State extracted a measure of revense from the Heels with a 74-68 victory. Page cleaned the Tar Heels clocks with 29 points, while Adams cleaned the boards with a team-high eight rebounds. Another victory over Georgia Tech gave the Pack some momentum as it traveled north to College Park, Md., for a rematch with the Terps. In the first six years of ACC women ' s basketball, State and Maryland were the only two teams ever to win a tournament or regular season championship, and had a history of playing exciting contests. This one was no different, as the Terps pulled away at the end for an 84-77 victory. The loss to the Terrapins seemed to deflate the Pack. In its next game, the team had to battle a streaking Duke team and an emotional letdown. The challenge was a bit too much, however, as the Pack dropped a 74-73 overtime decision to the Blue Devils. With only one regular-season game remaining, at home against confer- ence champion Virginia, State de- sparately needed a win to gain some momentum heading into the confer- ence tournament. Buoyed by a large turnout to see the Pack ' s four seniors, Kreicker, Ronda Falkena, Mary Jane Wild and Jan Rogerson, play in their final regular-season home game, State won the contest 70-66. Page led the Pack with 22 points and nine rebounds. For the second straight year, the conference ' s post-season champion- ship was held in Fayetteville, and for the seventh straight year, the Pack met the Terps. After an 81-68 walloping of Duke in the first round, the Pack and the Terps staged another one of their tourna- ment skirmishes. For only the second time in tourney play, the Pack came out on top. Adams ' 13 points and Trice ' s 17 rebounds enabled State to overcome the Terps and advance to the finals. In the championship contest, State ran into a buzz saw from UNC. The athletics 179 L Roger Winstead Tar Heels, playing their best ball of the season, ran past the Wolfpack 99-76, to end State and Maryland ' s six-year stranglehold on the tourna- ment trophy. Trice and Page were named to the all-tournament team for their outstanding performances in the three-day affair. Other post-season honors rolled in for State players. Page was a first-team all-ACC selection, while junior point guard Robyn Mayo was named to the second team. Page was also nominated as a finalist for the Wade trophy, named to the Kodak all-District III team and was asked to try out for the United States Olympic team. State head coach Kay Yow was appointed an assistant to the women ' s team. — Todd McGee ftoser Winstead It ■ Roger Winstead athletics 180 athletics 181 Wrestling— —The Three year hold is surrendered The prospects were indeed promisins. But, as everyone pain- fully discovers, many of the best- laid plans often go astray. Such was the case with State ' s hard-luck wrestling team during the 1983-84 campaign. Although re- turning a quartet of defending titlists from a defending ACC champion squad, coach Bob Guzzo was faced with continuous talent shortages as injuries plagued key performers throughout the season. With the entire team intact, Guzzo ' s matmen did, however, begin the season with a bang. Exhibiting a well-balanced lineup anchored by heavyweight Tab Thacker, State opened the season by capturing the prestigious Lehigh Invitational in Bethlehem, Pa.. Thacker and 134-pound Vince Bynum won individual titles as the Pack upended nationally-ranked Nebraska, Lehigh and Oregon State. " It was the first time in State ' s history that we ' d won a tourna- ment of that caliber, " Guzzo said. " At that point in the season things really looked bright and encourag- ing. " But then all the injuries started. And we just didn ' t have the depth to handle the caliber of schedule we had. " The Pack still managed to win its first six matches before dropping a 27-11 decision to Top 10 power Wisconsin in the season ' s seventh confrontation. Bouncing back, State won consecutive battles with Oswego State and Clemson, out- pointing Oswego, 22-20, and the Tigers, 23-20. Match-ending wins by Thacker clinched the Pack ' s victories in both cases. Thacker ' s heroics weren ' t near enough in the next three matches, however, as Missouri, Maryland and Navy claimed consecutive wins over a weakened Wolfpack. With seniors Chris Mondragon and John Connelly joining freshman regular Chuck Murray on . e injured list, the Pack plummeted from its lofty No. 8 national ranking. Connelly shrugged off as much pain as possible in the next match and paced State to an emotional 21-12 win over arch-rival North athletics 182 Carolina in Reynolds Coliseum. The Wolfpack then dismantled Duke, 29-9, before dropping a 21-17 match to Virginia and a 20-16 decision in a rematch against the Tar Heels. A 23-17 win over Tennessee closed out the Pack ' s 12-6, 3-3 regular season. " We lost to some very powerful, nationally ranked teams, " Guzzo said. " It really wasn ' t a bad year. But, compared to what we felt we could have done without injuries, it was. We had a lot of disappoint- ment, but we also had some very big accomplishments during the year. " State then surrendered its three-year lock on the ACC Cham- pionship, as North Carolina edged past host Clemson and the third place Pack in the conference showdown. The tournament did reveal a quite unexpected hero in Scott Turner, State ' s freshman 142-pounder. As Thacker continued to run rampant through so-called chal- lengers on his way to his fourth straight ACC heavyweight title, Turner began a streak of his own. The Easton, Pa., native toppled each opponent, including defend- ing league champion Joey McKenna of Virginia by a 12-4 margin, and was named the tourn- ament ' s Most Outstanding Wrestler. Also outstanding were seniors Thacker and Mondragon. Thacker became only the second wrestler in ACC history to win four individ- ual titles (State ' s Joe Lidowski accomplished that feat in 1976-80), while Mondragon claimed his third championship at 150 pounds. The Pack ' s fourth senior, Bynum, faltered in his defense bid in the 134-pound division and lost his chance for an NCAA bid in the process. The popular Bynum, a native of nearby Wilson, was ranked as high as fifth nationally in his weight class late in the season, but was shunned at selection time despite compiling a glittering 20-4 record. Junior Greg Fatool, who finished with an 18-8-3 mark, was chosen for NCAA competition along with Thacker, Connelly, Turner and Mondragon following the ACC Championships. All but Thacker, who eventually captured the na- tional title and finished with a perfect 31-0 slate, were eliminated in the tourney ' s preliminary rounds, but the Wolfpack still managed a 12th-place national finish. —Scott Keepfer photos by Roger Wmstead «« ' (« jo Thacker— —A BIG Man Around Campus The crowd slowly begins its rhythmical clapping. Hundreds of feet come to life, striking the floor in unison. The noise reaches a crescendo and finally peaks when the hero assumes his familiar center-stage position. The show is about to begin. Many of the fans have waited only for this single moment. Trouble is, this show may last for a mere 30 ticks of a scoreboard clock. But they won ' t mind — they ' ll all go home happy. They were there to see Tab. Talmadge " Tab " Thacker, that is. Wrestler, ping- pong player, all-around good guy — State ' s well-known monstrosity of the mat. Fans revel in his presence. His incredi- ble physical stature prompts stares of astonishment from all, and probably thoughts of reneging from the unfortu- nate opponent. But attempt do they all — and thus do they fall. Ninety-two challengers fell during Thacker ' s four-season rampage, with well over half of those victims — 54, to be exact — ending up in a grimacing supine position with both shoulders embedded in the mat. But Thacker, who tipped the scales at a robust 447 pounds prior to capturing his NCAA heavyweight title in March, en- joyed a career that included much more than pancaking his adversaries. Thacker ' s development on the mat was what every coach hopes for in an athlete — year-by-year progress. Although he captured the ACC heavyweight title each of his four seasons, he did so with increasing authority. Thacker ' s showing in the NCAA Tournament was also prog- ressive, with eighth- and sixth-place national finishes preceding his title- winning effort in the spring. The real turning point in Thacker ' s wrestling career came the summer before in an open tournament against world- class competition in Wisconsin. Thacker placed second in the tourney, dropping only a close and controversial decision to world silver-medalist Bruce Bumgardner in the finals. Thacker still considers this showing to be the confidence-builder which led to his incredible 31-0 senior campaign and NCAA title. athletics 184 " That was definitely the turning point, " Thacker said with a cavernous grin on his teddy bear face. " It made me realize just how good I could be. He was supposed to be the elite, but I got in there and said ' I ' m right in here with ya, buddy, ' . " At that point I knew I could beat him. I was leading the bout. Afterwards, I knew all I had to do was come back home and work hard, and I could be the national champion. " Less than a year later, Thacker was. The Pack senior bowed out in style, pinning three of his six opponents en route to the title. Thacker played conservatively in the finals, out-maneuvering Nebraska ' s Gary Albright, who at 341 -pounds couldn ' t stack Thack. Thacker won the bout, 3-1 . And, needless to say, State ' s popular pummeler captured the attention of all during the NCAA ' s three-day affair in East Rutherford, New Jersey ' s Meadowlands Arena. The Pack ' s three-time all-America was a big media attraction, being featured in Sports Illustrated and The New York Times and appearing on the CBS Morning News. An especially notable moment occured during Thacker ' s weigh-in. Since Tab usually has no problems convincing opponents that he qualifies for the heavyweight division, a considerable amount of time had passed since he last mounted a set of scales. After informing the NCAA officials he was probably in the 390-400 pound range, Thacker stepped up and rocketed the tell-tale needle to just a tad under 450. " I was really surprised, " Thacker later explained. " I guess it just sort of snuck up on me. " Only Tab Thacker could have 50 pounds sneak up on him. But for every pound on Thacker ' s 6-5 frame, there is an equal amount of a caring, humble individual. Thacker, who says he was most proud just to " be a part of State ' s successful wrestling team, " hopes to be a probation officer following his gradua- tion. " I really like working with the kids, " he said. " I think I can show them the right way to go. " You can bet many youngsters wouldn ' t hesitate to take Thacker ' s guidance and advice to heart. But before finishing his education and entering the job market, Thacker capped his wrestling career by photos by Roger Wmsttad participating in the Trials for the ' 84 Summer Olympics in Los Angeles - the appropriate finish for such an illustrious career. Thacker, his familiar face, warmhearted personality and crowd-rousing perfor- mances are indelible memories for anyone who had the pleasure of knowing or seeing this man-mountain. He will not be forgotten. And, by the same token, neither will he forget his friends of the past four years. " I like all the people here, " Thacker said. " They are the people who I love and understand. I want to stay right here in North Carolina. A lot of people feel they have to leave and go to Iowa or Oklahoma to do what I did. But I stayed right here in North Carolina - I stayed right here and did it. " And no one will argue with that. - Scoff Keepfer athletics 185 - Fencing— —Struggling to improve State ' s men ' s and women ' s fencins teams both strusgled a bit during the 1983-84 campaign, but each team placed a member in post-season competition. Under the direction of second-year head coach Steve Andreas, the Wolfpack men posted a 7-7 record while their female coun- terparts finished 3-12. After winning five of their first eight bouts, the State men dropped consecutive decisions to powerful NOfth fj, aid The G;; athletics 186 ' iflge ' ■:-: :V photos by Roger Wmstead Ohio State, Notre Dame, Duke and North Carolina before rebounding with season-ending blitzes of Wofford and The Citadel. Paced by NCAA-qualifier Peer Beveridge in sabre and Tom Single, Ramzi Ziade and Charles Fadel in foil, the men placed third in the ACC Championships several weeks later. Beveridge, the men ' s team captain, finished his season by placing 27th in the NCAA Tournament. Although the Pack women won only three of 15 bouts, several individuals enjoyed successful seasons, and the entire squad per- formed well in a 15-1 drubbing of Miami (Ohio). Standouts for the women included team captain Nina Lupoletti, who qualified for the regional champion- ships, and Paige Burns. athletics 187 Attila Horvath athletics 188 Gymnastics Roger Wmstead State ' s 1984 men ' s symnastics team had a roster of only six members but made the best of the 1984 campaisn after losins three seniors to sraduation and facins many injuries. The University of Illinois at Chicago topped State in its first match. The Pack took its first win over William Mary in the next tilt. The men of coach Sam Schuh then split in their next competition, topping James Madison but losing to Massachusetts. The Pack placed fourth in the nine-team Shenan- doah Invitational. The Pack then, led by Rick Crescini and Jamie Carr finished third in the five-team Bulldog Invitational. With only four performers healthy State dropped to 9-8 against Georgia. An injury- hampered Wolfpack fell to 9-9 against William Mary. The Pack moved above the .500 mark again with a win over Georgia Tech to improve to 10-9. Considering the injuries the Pack faced it was a season in which adversity was taken on head first. Certainly the season was a letdown after a 12-4 mark in ' 83 but a good year to build on. State ' s women ' s gymnastics team completed its most successful year ever as they captured the first-ever ACC Gymnastics Championship led by Leah Ranney who finished second overall. The Pack ' s 175.25 edged host UNC as the Pack womei, bore the crown. State also made their fist journey to the NCAA Regionals. The Wolfpack opened its season with wins over James Madison and Pennsylvania extending their win- ning streak to 10 dating back to the 1983 season. The win streak ended with a third-place finish in the Shenandoah Invitational. Losses to UNC and Georgia put the Pack at 5-4 before a two-week break. Angela Regan led State to wins over Western Carolina and Longwood College before the Pack went to Chapel Hill to claim its ACC Title. Other victories over Georgia College and William Mary pre- cluded the championship. The Pack moved to 15-6 during Spring Break as Ranney set a record of 36.20 in a win over Duke. State also beat Youngstown State, but fell to Kentucky and West Virginia. State followed up that trip with a win over UNC to boost their record to 16-6 and earn them a spot in the NCAA Regionals. Karen Nagle, Vicki Kreider and Jenny Ladner appeared in their last home meets in the win over UNC. Ranney, Kreider and freshman Annette Evans played key roles in getting State to the Regionals. Evans and Ranney paced the Pack to a fourth-place finish in the NCAA Southeastern Regionals to close out the Pack ' s season. No doubt the Pack ' s best season so far took place in 1984. athletics 189 Swimming— —And the Winner is„ A year earlier, the circumstances had been much different. While State head swimmins coach Don Easterling was combat- ting a serious illness in Duke Medical Center, his men tankers were preoccupied with another battle — the ' 83 ACC Champion- ships. The coach-less Wolfpack lost the league title that day, succumbing to a fired up North Carolina squad. The loss marked the first time in 13 seasons that Easterling ' s team had not captured the ACC crown. L Marty Allen K ■» " 4@ - • 1 athletics 190 w Roger Wmstead But Easterling, who adeptly combines his hard-work ethic with a reknowned sense of humor and storytelling ability, returned from his illness wielding much more than a new collection of jokes and tall tales. The 14-year Pack mentor also expressed a rediscovered vigor and lust for competition that may have staled just a bit during State ' s year-in and year-out domination. That yearning for vengeance materialized in the Pack ' s ' 84 season, as a young, but extremely talented group of tankers regained ACC superiority with an emo- tionally-charged 44-point victory in the 31st Annual Championships held in State ' s natatorium. The men compiled an impressive 11-1 record over the course of the season, dropping only a 62-51 decision to perennially tough Tennessee. The Pack ' s most notable wins included a big 62-51 victory at Florida State, a 63-50 thumping of South Carolina and an identical 63-50 victory over the Tar Heels in the season finale. Easterling, voted the ACC ' s Coach-of-the-Year, bade farewell to a trio of talented seniors, all of whom were four-time letterwin- ners: Rusty Kretz, a sprint freestyle specialist, Scott McCauley, an indi- vidual medleyist and breaststroker Kevin Nesbit. But it was the youngsters who provided much of the spark and eventually participated in the NCAA Swimming and Diving Championships in Cleveland, Ohio. Of the six NCAA representatives in red and white, five were sopho- mores while the other was a freshman. Participating in the champion- ships was the 800-yard freestyle relay team of Matt Dressman, Todd Dudley, Rocco Aceto and Jon Randall and the 400-yard tandem of Craig Engel, Dudley, Aceto and Dressman. Individually, the Wolf- pack was represented by Eric Wagner and Randall who com- peted in both the 200- and 400-yard Individual Medleys. State ' s women, meanwhile, didn ' t fare quite so well, finishing with a 7-3-1 mark and a fourth- place showing in the ACC Champi- athletics 191 onshipsin Durham. Coach Bob Wiencken ' s women jumped to a sood start, beatins East Carolina, Virginia Com- monwealth and Maryland and tying highly-regarded Tennessee, 70-70. Back-to-back road losses to power- ful North Carolina and Florida State followed before the Pack could regroup with consecutive wins over UNC-Wilmington and Duke. The women dropped their next meet at Virginia, then finished the regular season by sweeping Palmetto State representatives Clemson and South Carolina on consecutive days in the home natatorium. Once again, State ' s downfall was a self-destructing lack of depth. Wiencken ' s women boasted plenty of quality, but emerged sorely short in quantity. This problem was intensified in the ACC Champion- ships, where the top 12 places were awarded points. With a roster listing a total of 11 swim- mers, the Pack was obviously at a athletics 192 disadvantage. The sophomore duo of Hope Williams and Tricia Butcher both qualified for the NCAA Champion- ships for the second straight year. Butterfly specialist Williams met the standards in the 100- and 200-yard events, eventually finishing 12th and 8th in the NCAAs, respective- ly, and earning all-America status. Butcher also turned in an all- America performance, placing 10th in the nation in the 1650-yard freestyle. Wiencken loses only three swimmers from his predominantly young squad, but each were quality performers and four-time letterwinners. Ending their State careers were backstroker Patti Pippin, who anchored the Pack ' s NCAA-qualifying medley relay team, freestyler Ruth Elliot, a former all-America and team co-captain, and Mary Lynne McElhaney, a three-time ACC finalist in the breaststroke. —Scott Keepfer V « Paige Dunlap , J .■ ' i3V£l 1 " T . Vim athletics 194 Rifle Team— I —Reaches Lucky Number 1 3 i The rifle team showed that they had the ability to compete with the top schools in the nation this season. The team combined a 16-3 record en route to their 13th consecutive ACC title, with losses only to perennial powers Army and Navy (twice). The team ' s success can be at- tributed to the extra effort put forth by the shooters and by coaches John and Edie Reynolds. The four shooters who comprised the team were three juniors and a freshman. Keith Miller, Dolan Shaof, and John Hildebrand were returnins starters, and were joined by freshman walk-on John Thomas, who filled the spot vacated by 1983 MVP Jeff Armantrout. The youns team showed consider- able promise at the besinnins of the year, plantins ideas of an NCAA championship invitation in the minds of the shooters and coaches. Each of the first team members performed at the level required to accomplish such ideas, but not always with the consistency that would ensure post-season competition. State was represented at the NCAA ' s by team captain Keith Miller, who qualified for individual competi- tion. He travelled to Murray State University, where he finished 27th in air rifle. " Goins to the nationals sot me real motivated, " Miller said. " It Save me some extra incentive to work much harder. I hope to pass this feelins on to the rest of the team. " Althoush Miller has led the team for the past year, Shoaf has shown excellent improvement and determi- nation and may challense him for the top spot. Shoaf was a try-out with no experience two years aso, and, with the suidance of the Reynolds ' coachins, has improved to the point where he should be able to qualify for individual competition in the 1985 championships. Hildebrand was also a try-out two years aso. Durins the last two seasons on the first team his scores have moved up in spurts. He now appears to be at a level where he is becomins more consistent and in a position for a hisher rankins. Two reserves have risen to the point where they may challense Miller, Shoaf, Hildebrand, and Thomas for top spots on the first team. Sophomores Bruce Cox and Jodi Coble are both improved and could be lesitimate first team material by the fall. Cox joined the team last year, while Coble only besan shootins in October. Each has displayed excellent potential and a strons desire to move up on the team. With the inner-team competition, hisher scores and continued Suidance by the Reynolds, the 1985 team may well prove to have an even Sreater chance for an NCAA rifle bid. —Andre Miller athletics 195 Men ' s Golf State ' s men ' s golf team un- dertook somewhat of a rebuilding year in the Spring of 1984 after the loss of several top notch linksters. The Pack had been in competition over the last few years for the ACC title but fell out of contention this year. The Wolfpack began the season with a I6th place finish in the Lakeland Invitational. Art Roberson paced the Pack with a three-day total of 218. From there State went on to the Palmetto Invitational where it had one of its better finishes of the campaign placing fifth in the field of 21 teams. Jeffrey Lankford paced State with a 214 total that also took a fifth-place finish individually. State went back to South Carolina the following week and took fifth in the Gamecock Classic among a field of eight. Once again Lankford posted a 214 total to take a fifth-place honor. The Iron Duke Classic followed with Roberson tying for third individually with a 213 total leading State to a 12th place finish out of 24 teams. Furman University hosted the Pack in early April and State fell into the familiar fifth place position again, but this time among a field of 24 teams. Lankford took State ' s only title of the year in the Furman Invitational as he posted scores of 74-70-72 for a 216 total and the individual championship. The Tar Heel Invitational was not so lucky for the Pack as they fell to ninth in the field of 12. The ACC Tournament the following weekend was somewhat of a disappoinment for the Pack as well. State placed only sixth out of eight in the conference after finishing second the previous year and making their second straight NCAA appearance. Only the Chris Schenkel In- tercollegiate was left and the Pack brought up the rear in the field of 18 after the disappointing confer- ence tourney. Members of the 1984 squad included Chett Chesnutt, Lankford, Francis Ciucevich, Roberson, George Welsh, Gus Ulrich and Todd Phillips. Coach Richard Sykes ' 13th season was not the most productive but with a young squad getting a season under their belts, better things are sure to come. £ Marty Allen athletics 196 Roger Wmstead Women ' s Golf The 1984 edition of State ' s women ' s golf team was an up- -and-down season. The Pack women competed in the first-ever ACC Women ' s Golf Tournament and placed fourth out of the four teams that participated. The women had some bright spots to offer too however. In fall competition the Pack placed first in the Duke Fall Invitational led by Beth Schumacher. In the Spring edition of the same tournament the Pack placed second this time led by Leslie Brown. Other Fall tourneys included a fourth-place finish in the Ap- palachian State Lady Mountaineer, led by Schumacher, 12th in the Carrier Invitational led by Jamie Bronson, eighth in the Lady Tar Heel behind Bronson and third in the Lady Wolfpack led by Brown. In the Spring the Pack placed 18th in the Furman Lady Paladin with Schumacher leading the way, and ninth in the Peggy Kirk Bell Rollins College behind Brown. The Most Valuable Player Award went to Brown, a sophomore from Charlotte. No doubt many great years are ahead for this building program. athletics 197 Tennis Marty Allen A new State ' s men ' s tennis prosram besan a new era with the 1984 season as Crawford Henry took over the reisns of the Wolfpack prosram. The men failed to improve on their 1983 finish and were shut out in ACC competition, but initial years sometimes are a little hard to nesotiate. The Pack closed the season with a 7-12 mark and 0-7 in the ACC. State also placed last in the ACC Tournament. The men started the season with a loss to Old Dominion (2-6) before taking home wins against UNC- Asheville (6-3) and Appalachain State (6-3). The Pack fell to Furman (3-5) before taking wins against Purdue (5-4), Penn State (6-3), and George Washington (9-0). A win over East Carolina (9-0) followed a loss to Hampton (1-6). The Pack then dropped decisions to Georgia Tech (2-7), Maryland (0-9), Virginia (1-8), Clemson (0-9) and UNC (0-9) in hitting the heart of its conference schedule. After their last win against Richmond (5-4), the Wolf- pack men closed out the season with losses to Atlantic Christian (4-5), Old Dominion (3,-6) Wake Forest (2-7) and Duke (0 9). Records of the regular singles players included Clint Weathers ' 8-I4 at No.1, Tony Baker, 7-14 at No. 2, Scott Stanford, 6-16, Joey Cirvello, 4-15, Mark Blankinship, 5-15, and Ray Thomas, 12-9. Brian Mavor finished 2-4 and Michael Will, 0-1 for the Pack as well. Overall it was a disappointing first year for the new head coach, but one in which the Pack will be able to build with a team featuring four juniors and two freshman as well as one sophomore. Losing only one senior the Pack should be seasoned veterans for Henry ' s second campaign. Marty Allen athletics 198 Coach New State tennis coach Crawford Henry faced a challense of trying to rebuild the State women ' s tennis program when he took over in 1984. The Pack had only three letter winners returning and four newcomers on which to rely. The results were not overwhelming but could be a base on which to start. The Pack women finished 7-II overall and 1-6 in the ACC with a seventh-place finish in the ACC Women ' s Tournament. Senior Leslie Lewis led the 1984 team winning the team MVP award with a 13-5 record overall at No. 1 singles. The Pack started the season with wins over Virginia Tech (7-2), Appalachain State (9-0) and Old Dominion (6-3) before dropping matches to Rice (1-8), William Mary (3-6) and Charleston (3-6). State squeezed out a win over UNC-W (8-1) before losing confer- ence tilts with Maryland (2-7) and Virginia (2-7). The Pack took its only conference win of the year with a win over Georgia Tech (6-3) followed by four straight confer- ence losses to Wake (2-7), Clemson (0-9), Duke (1-8) and UNC (0-9). Wins over UNC-G (8-1) and Salem College (9-0) surrounded losses to High Point (4-5) and Richmond (1-8) before the ACC Tourney rolled around. Only Lewis advanced past the first round and the Pack wound up seventh. Other overall records included Gretchen Elder ' s 11-7 at No. 2 singles, Amy Maddox, 6-12, Kerri Kolehma, 9-9, LeAnna Lewis, 6-12, and Susan Carpenter, 4-14. The new era didn ' t start with a bang but leaves many promises. Roger Wmstead athletics 199 Baseball— —Youth triumphs Goins into the 1984 baseball season, Wolfpack head coach Sam Esposito knew he had a lesitimate longball threat in junior first baseman Tracy Woodson. Esposito also knew, however, that he was fielding a very young, untested squad. But what the 19-year mentor didn ' t know was that Woodson would become a one-man demolition squad and his youngsters would turn in enough veteran-like performances to compile a glittering 32-8 mark and 9-3 conference slate. athletics 200 Marty Allen series by Roger Winstead WOOdSO: R,chmond, the outfieli rd hit foi run and Rf 5i g among the capped hi •year. Bp career coa was voted ■year. The seas ■I 1 II ■I Woodson, a 6-3 200-pounder from Richmond, Va., sent 25 pitches over the outfield fences, batted in 77 runs and hit for a .373 averase. His home run and RBI count, alons with a .930 slugsins percentage, ranked him among the national leaders. Woodson capped his phenomenal season by being named the ACC ' s Player-of-the -Year. Esposito, who upped his career coaching mark to 410-206-4, was voted the league ' s Coach-of-the -Year. The season got off to less-than- auspicious start as State split a pair of double-headers with Southern Con- ference power Western Carolina. The Pack then promptly proceeded to win 13 straight and 21 of its next 23 games to jump to the best start in State ' s modern history. Included in that streak was a no-hit pitching gem by freshman righthander Bud Loving against UN- C-Charlotte and an incredible 29-10 romp over Wake Forest that was mercifully halted after seven innings. Loving also limited nationally third- ranked North Carolina to four hits in the Pack ' s convincing 9-1 decision over the Tar Heels at Doak Field. Paced by Loving ' s impressive 7-1 collegiate debut, Esposito ' s pitching staff became one of the ACC ' s most powerful. Senior ace Mike Pesavento joined Loving with a 7-1 mark, while juniors Hugh Brinson and Mike Schopp compiled 5-1 and 4-1 marks, respectively. Sophomore Robert Toth went 3-0 and boasted the units lowest earned run average at 1 .85. But while the Pack ' s pitchers were athletics baffling opponents, it was State ' s hot bats which did the ultimate damage as seven of Esposito ' s nine regulars batted .312 or higher. Freshman shortstop Alex Wallace led the offense with his .391 average, while all-ACC second-baseman Doug Strange was close behind at .381. One of the biggest surprises was the emergence of third baseman Andrew Fava. Fava, a .196 hitter in ' 83, batted .348, with four triples and 12 home runs. The sophomore also led the team with 11 stolen bases in 12 attempts. The Wolfpack entered the ACC Tournament at the Durham Athletic Park with a fine 30-6 record. In opening-round action, State an- nihilated Virginia 10-0 as two of the Pack ' s three seniors keyed the romp. Pesavento pitched a four-hit shutout to up his personal record to 7-0, while catcher and designated hitter Jim Toman blasted a first-inning grand slam and later added a solo shot to become only the second player in ACC tourney history to hit two homers in a game. Duke ' s Blue Devils were State ' s second-round victims, falling by a 10-5 count. For the second game in a row the Wolfpack blasted four home runs, with Toman telegraphing his third in two days. Loving pitched a complete game, striking out six and shutting out the Devils for seven innings. Game three of the four-day affair was one Wolfpack fans would rather forget. Facing arch-rival North Carolina in a battle of the tourney ' s unbeatens, the Pack battled back-and-forth throughout before dropping a heart- breaking 13-12 decision. " This was pretty wild, " said Esposito after the loss. " It ' s one of the wildest I ' ve ever been involved in. " And most everyone agreed after watching the teams combine for 25 runs on 24 hits, six errors and 16 walks. The Tar Heels held an 11-6 lead in the top of the seventh, but Toman quickly closed the gap to three with his record-tying fourth homer of the tournament. Wallace added a two-run shot of his own to slice the Heels ' lead to 13-10 in eighth. Ten balls later, Carolina pitcher Walt Weiss had walked in a pair of Pack runs to cut the lead to one, 13-12, but State was retired in order in the ninth to preserve the Heels ' third tourney win. A day later, with ace Pesavento going with but two days rest, the emotionally-drained Wolfpack was eliminated with a 5-3 loss to Georgia Tech. Pesavento had a three-hit shutout going into the eighth, but allowed a game-deciding grand slam in the inning to suffer his first loss of the season. Despite being one of the most explosive teams in the country and ranking among the national leaders with a 10 run per game scoring output, State was shunned by the NCAA Tournament selection com- mitee. The Pack did receive national rankings, reaching 19th in the Baseball America poll and 26th in Baseball News. State ' s 32-8 overall record, the second thirty-win season in Wolfpack history, enabled Esposito to continue his streak of 12 straight seasons of 20 or more wins. — Scott Keepfer v " bsettaoo Roger Wmstead I athletics 202 ku mntry i le :d by the w 1 :•■- Marty Allen athletics 203 Track- The team to beat By winnins its third consecutive Atlantic Coast Conference champion- ship, the Wolfpack track and field team further established itself as the " team to beat " in the 80 ' s. The ACC, once dominated by Maryland and Clemson, is now State ' s stompins srounds. Using enviable depth in the sprinting and field events, coach Tom Jones ' men tracksters have reached a level of success which appears to be getting only better and better with each year. The 1984 season saw the Pack qualify several athletes for NCAA indoor and outdoor championships as well as the Olympic Trials. Indoors, top honors went to freshman sprin- ter-hurdler Izel Jenkins, who placed second in the 400-meter dash at the NCAA Indoor Championships. But it was outdoors that the Pack broke away from the rest of the field. Paced by versatile junior Gus young, State blew by opponents in a busy schedule which included trips to the famed Penn Relays in Philadelphia, Pa., the Gatorade Invita- tional in Knoxville, Tenn., and the Cavalier Invitational in Charlottesville, Va.. young, from Bronx, N.Y., was impressive throughout the season, but saved his best for the ACC Championships in Chapel Hill. With the Wolfpack trailing front-running Clemson by 27 points going into the meet ' s second day, young took over, claiming three individual first-place finishes. Jones ' squad compiled 132 that day to overtake the Tigers and finish 14 points ahead of eventual r unner-up Virginia. Young, who was named the meet ' s most outstanding athlete, turned in Olympic-qualifying times in winning both the 100-and 200-meter dashes and later clocked a blistering 13.96 in winning the 110-meter high hurdles. But it was overall team depth — especially in the sprints — which paved the way to the Pack ' s victory. Teammates Perry Williams and Alston Glenn finished on Young ' s heels in the 100 to give State a 1-2-3 sweep in the event. Glenn later ran a 21.06 in the 200 to finish second behind Young ' s 20.65 clocking. " We got an outstanding perfor- mance from Gus of course, " said Jones. " But it was a real total team effort, and that ' s how you win meets like this. I was real proud of everybody. " The Pack also received some unexpected support in the javelin as senior Mark Ryan captured the event with a 244 ' 9 " effort and Brett Clark took fourth. Also claiming individual firsts were Jenkins, who grabbed the 400-meter hurdles title, and Simon Ware, who won the triple jump. Fidelis Obikwu recaptured the dacathlon title after winning the event in ' 82. The Pack women, faced with a lack of depth and an abundance of injuries, placed fifth in the ACCs. Several individuals placed high, how- ever, with Chris Arends taking second in the high jump, Tammy Mayo and Yvonne Heinrich third and fourth in the triple jump, and Patty Metzler and Kathy Ormsby placing in the distance events. Ormsby qualified for the NCAAs in the 5,000-meters. — Scott Keepfer Roger Wmstead Attila Horvath I ! " «» athletics 204 Royr Wm$tead athletics 205 Intramural Sports Fraternity Fraternity Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Chi Delta Upsilon Kappa Alpha Phi Kappa Tau Farmhouse Lambda Chi Alpha Kappa Sigma Pi Kappa Phi Sigma Phi Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Nu ThetaTau Delta Sigma Phi Sigma Pi Alpha Gamma Rho Theta Chi Alpha Sigma Phi Fraternity Sport Pitch and Putt Tennis Football Cross-Country Volleyball Badminton Bowling Basketball ' A " Basketball " B " One-on-One Handball Table Tennis Swim Meet Racquetball Track Softball Sport Fraternity sugma Chi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha Delta Upsilon Phi Kappa Tau Phi Kappa Tau Phi Kappa Ph Delta Upsilon Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha Theta Tau Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha Phi Kappa Tau Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Chi ■ mk-- athletics 206 I Sport Football Soccer Tennis Singles Champion Red Necks Wings William DeGroot Doubles William DeGroot James Esancy Badminton Dixie-Classic Basketball Basketball Division I Division II Division III Faculty Basketball Handball Smgles-LB Smgles-SB Doubles-LB Doubles-SB Squash Large Ball Small Ball Softball Charlie Williams ABC Abusers Desparados Icemen BAE Jack Shannon Wendell McKenzie Gregory Jones Hain Hodgson Neal Barto Neal Barto Imposters Men ' s Resident Organization Bragaw South I Syme Owen I Owen II Becton Bragaw North I South North Sullivan I Turlington Bragaw South II Alexander Gold Bagwell Sullivan II Metcalf Bragaw North II Tucker Lee Village Points 1459V2 1402V2 1236V2 933 929 895 880 871 1 2 81 4V 2 812 721 659V2 656V2 655 641 ' 2 594V2 527 519 492V2 405 Men ' s Sport Pitch and Putt Tennis Football Cross-Country Volleyball Badminton Bowling Basketball " A " Basketball " B " One-on-One Handball Table Tennis Swim Meet Softball Pacquetball Track Resident Sport Champion Owen I Bragaw south I Syme Turlington Turlington Village Becton Syme Village Owen I North Village Lee Bragaw South I Syme Syme athletics 207 Sport- Football Volleyball Basketball Softball Badminton Tennis Singles Tennis Doubles Racquetball Women ' s Open Sport Champion A Team AWOVET J.D. Babes Rejects Sally Cunningham Lisa Speas LeAnn Lewds Marian Lepper Cathy Esser Women ' s Resident Sorority Organization Bowen Alpha Delta Pi Carroll South Lee Metcalf Alpha Xi Delta Syme Welch Chi Omega Bagwell Berry Sullivan Sigma Kappa Alexander North v " F «E A 4 Women ' s Marty Allen Resident Sorority Sport Points Sport- Chanpion 1385 Football Alpha Delta Pi 1295 Soccer Bowen 1177 Badminton Carroll 954 Volleyball Alpha Delta Pi 668 Table Tennis Lee 433 Basketball Bowen 392 Bowling Alpha Xi Delta 372V2 Handball Alpha Xi Delta 298 Racquetball Alpha Xi Delta 237 Swimming Lee 192 Tennis Alpha Delta Pi 18472 Track Lee Softball Bowen I ■ | 1 athletics 208 Scott Montgomery Award Resident Champion Resident Runner-up Resident Third Place Most-Improved Residence Team Awards Team BrasawSouthfl) Syme Owen(1) Owen(1) Sport Volleyba Volleyba Softball Table Tennis Co-Rec Sport Champion A " Weslyl ' B " Domination Roundtrippers Lisa Speas Barrington Taylor Fraternity Champion Fraternity Runner-up Fraternity Third Place Most Improved Fraternity Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Chi Delta Upsilon Kappa Alpha Badminton Barnngton Taylor Dale Threatt Resident Sorority Champion Bowen Rseident Sorority Runner-up Alpha Delta Pi Resident Sorority Third Place Carroll Most Improved Resident Sorority Alpha Delta Pi athletics 2Q9 Men ' s Basketball Front Row- Terry Gannon, George McClain and Anthony Webb. 2R- Gary Bryant (mgr), Head Trainer Craig Sink, Asst. Coach Dick Stewart, Asst. Coach Ray Martin, Head Coach Jim Valvano, Asst. Coach Tom Abatemarco, Asst. Coach Ed McLean, Asst. Trainer Rehbock, Dan White (mgr) and Ray Reid (mgr). Back Row- Alvin Battle, Tommy Dinardo, Rodney Butts, Mike Warren, Russell Pierre, Terry Shackleford, Cozell McQueen, Lorenzo Charles, Benny Bolton, Walt Densmore, Harold Thompson and Ernie Myers. Women ' s Basketball Not Identified Men ' s Swimming Front Row- John Payne, Jon Randall, Nikos Fokianos, Scott Johnson, Head Coach Don Easterling, Craig Engel, Simon Driscoll, Kevin Nesbit and Scott McCauley. 2R- Sarah Pomeranz (mgr), Leslie Lewis (mgr), Rusty Kretz, Simon Cooper, Todd Thames, Matt Dressman, Franz Diemel, Mike McFadden, Michele Nicklaw (mgr) and Coach John Chandler. Back Row- Roger Debo (Grad. Asst.), Chris Shiver (mgr), Tom Neunsinger, Greg Dominick, John Best, Tripp Huff, Todd Dudley, Jeff Balta, Eric Wagner, Larry Maher, Rocco Aceto and Sean Dowd. Women ' s Swimming Front Row- Leslie Lewis (mgr), Sarah Pomeranz (mgr), Sandy Metko, Susan Gornak, Kathy Smith, Tracy Dowd and Helen Antonelle. Back Row- Head Coach Bob Wiencken, Michele Nicklaw, Ruth Elliot, Kathy Steinacher, Mary Lynne McElhaney, Patti Pippin, Beth Spector, Hope Williams, Tricia Butcher and Diving Coach John Candler. athletics 210 Men ' s Soccer Front Row- Danny Kenneally, Harry Barber, Sam Okpudu, Sam Owoh, Bakty Barber, Chris O3U, Jeff Gumn and Kuke Cicchinelli. 2R- Sadrija Gjonbalic, Ansel Abramovich, Ed Leibe, John Paul SanGiovanni, Trey Plunket, Davis Intrabartolo, Mason Ferrell and Steve Merlo. Back Row- Ed Langert, Frank Moneidafe, Stan Winstead, Ken Hill, Jayson Cook, Jon Blitz, John Hummell, Mark Crampton, Chris Hutson, Head Coach Larry Gross and Asst. Coach George Tarantini. jj Sl I Men ' s Gymnastics Front Row- Scott Macknall, Tony Horneff, Joey Sachio and Jamie Carr. Back Row- Asst. Coach Sam Schuh, John Cooney, William Goldfarb, Greg Blanchard, Rick Crescini and Graduate Asst. Scot Wilce. Men ' s Tennis Front Row- Scott Stanford, Wayne Parrish, Matt Mason, Wayne Johnson, Joey Cirvello and Mark Blankenship. Back Row- Asst Coach Brad Smith, Bryan Humphreys, Ray Thomas, Tony Baker, Clint Weathers, Brian Mavor, David Clemmer, Steve MacDonald, Jay Zuccarello and Head Coach Crawford Henry. Men ' s Cross Country Front Row- Todd Smoot, Ricky Wallace, Andy Herr and Gavin Gaynor. Back Row- Ron Tucker, Brad Albee, Steve Thompson, Pat Piper, Jim Hickey and Paul Brim. ftolkill : athletics 212 . ' " ■■. p mMiW ihftb - Women ' s Tennis Front Row- Susan Carpenter, Leslie Lewis, Kern Kohlema and Maureen Murphy. Back Row- Head Coach Crawford Henry, Gretchen Elder, Carla Helms, Patty Hamilton, Krista Peterson and Asst. Coach Sarah Harmer. ■ r. t- fs, _ — r _ -.. — £ % - . r_ r mi t ; ' f av Football Front Row- Barry Amatucci, Todd Blackwell, Nat Brown, Darryl Hams, Andy Hendel, Vaushan Johnson, Gres Steele, Greg Mathews and Mitch Rushing. 2R- Steve Saulnier, Dean Shavlik, Larmount Lawson, Don Wilson, Lee Bailey, Craig Cooley, Tim Esposito, Tim Foster, Dwayne Green and Jeff Hoshor. 3R- Richard McArthur, Chris Morhard, Bill Moxley, Breg Parham, John Peterson, Dillard Andrews, Phil Brothers, Jeff Brown and Larry Burnette. 4R- Frank Bush, Jeff Byrd, Chris Cook, John Davis, Vince Evans, Charles Flippin, Bob Guidice, Don Holder, Ricky Isom and Ron Kosor. 5R- Ken Loney, Joe Mcintosh, John McRorie, Joe Millinchik, Mike Miller, Benny Pegram, John Piatt, A. V. Richards and Mark Shaw. 6R- Ricky Wall, Nathan Woodlief, Marlon Archie, Barrie Baker, Benny Brown, Maurice Barnes, Bill Cahill, Glenn Capel, Mike Cofer and Kevin Crooms. 7R- Stanley Davis, Jeff Cutler, Paul Dailey, Tony Downs, Mark Franklin, Joe Green, Reggie Smgletary, Dan Hall, Anthony Hicks and Dan Higgins. 8R- Kelly Hollodick, Nelson Jones, Mike Jones, Mike Kiser, Marty Martmussen, Leslie Mercer, Albert Miller, Mickey Nixon, Mark Perkins and Raymond Phillips. 9R- Scott Wagner, David Rice, Frank Small, Johnny Smith, Golden Smith, Pat Teague, Willie Walker, Chris Wright, Keith Young, Daymond Long and Greg Turriff. Back Row- Dr. Jim Manly, Eddie Plo.tts, Donnie Treadwell, Charlie Bradshaw, Ricky Ethridge, Bobby Purcell, Dana Bible, Johnny Rodgers, Jim Bollman, Tom Landsittel, Head Coach Tom Reed, Tom Batta, Rich Rachel, Jack Glowik, Tyrone Willingham, Jeff Long, Brad Senter, David Shelton, John Stucky, Craig Sink and Ricky Baker. athletics 213 Men ' s Basketball season 19-14 ACC 4-10 State Opponet 76 Houston 64 68 Alaska-Anchorase 60 78 Santa Clara 75 65 Arkansas 60 79 UNC Charlotte 60 65 Virginia Tech 89 82 Western Carolina 61 82 Hofstra 56 79 Louisville 83 84 North Carolina A T 71 88 Towson State 49 80 Campbell 65 55 Maryland 59 60 North Carolina 81 61 Clemson 63 54 Virginia 57 47 Georgia Tech 56 81 UNC Wilmington 53 80 Wake Forest 69 79 Duke 76 66 Missouri 53 50 The Citadel 49 95 Furman 72 69 Clemson 59 68 Georgia Tech 67 77 Northeastern 74 71 North Carolina 95 70 Duke (OT) 73 63 Virginia 74 50 Maryland 63 75 Wake Forest 84 ACC Tournament 63 Maryland 69 NIT Tournament 71 Flordia State(OT) Men ' s Tennis overall 7-12 ACC 0-7 74 State Opponet 2 Old Dominion 6 6 UNCAsheville 3 6 Appalachin State 3 3 Furman 5 5 Purdue 4 6 Penn State 3 9 George Washington 1 Hampton 6 9 East Carolina 2 Georgia Tech 7 Maryland 9 1 Virginia 8 Clemson 9 North Carolina 9 5 Richmond 4 4 Atlantic Christian 5 3 Old Dominion 6 2 Wake Forest 7 Duke 9 ACC Tournament 8th Women ' s Basketball I season 24-8 ; ACC 10-6 State Opponet 94 Howard 57 60 Miami 54 79 Kent State 55 72 Alabama 80 80 South Carolina 74 62 UNC Charlotte 60 79 Appalachian State 65 72 East Carolina 41 64 Virginia Tech 63 68 Georgia 86 65 Georgia Tech 52 67 Clemson 73 86 Wake Forest 68 64 Virginia 75 65 Tennessee 59 70 North Carolina 71 74 University of D.C. 71 86 Duke 62 82 Maryland 74 105 Clemson (2 OT) 104 80 George Mason 68 89 Wake Forest 45 74 North Carolina 68 78 Georgia Tech 63 77 Maryland 84 73 Duke (OT) 74 70 Virginia 66 ACC Tournament 81 Duke 68 76 Maryland 72 76 North Carolina 99 NCAA First Round 86 Virginia 73 NCAA East Regionals 71 Old Dominion (OT) Wrestling season 12-6 ACC 3-3 73 State Opponet 32 Winston-Salem State 14 36 Livingstone 8 27 Campbell 14 39 Pembroke State 6 25 Virginia Tech 13 29 Central Flordia 18 26 Appalachian State 15 11 Wisconsin 27 22 Oswego State 20 23 Clemson 20 15 Missouri 21 17 Maryland 25 25 Navy 17 21 North Carolina 12 29 Duke 9 17 Virginia 21 16 North Carolina 20 23 Tennessee 17 ACC Tournament 3rd NCAA Tournament 12th Baseball season 32-8 ACC 9-3 State 6 Western Carolina 25 Western Carolina 16 Western Carolina 3 Western Carolina 13 Vi rginia Commonwealth 11 Methodist 1 1 Pfeiffer 3 Baptist 7 The Citadel 22 William and Mary 10 UNC Charlotte 4 UNC Charlotte 1 7 George Mason 19 George Mason 11 Richmond 10 Fairfield 8 Fairfield 1 North Carolina 14 Duke 1 1 Pfeiffer 3 Maryland I Virginia 8 Campbell 3 UNC Wilmington 6 UNC Wilmington 29 Wake Forest 5 Clemson I I Georgia Tech 7 High Point 9 North Carolina 7 East Carolina 7 Clemson 5 Georgia Tech 14 Campbell 1 Wake Forest 14 Virginia ACC Tournament 10 Virginia 10 Duke 12 . North Carolina 3 Georgia Tech State 7 9 6 1 3 3 8 2 2 6 2 1 Opponets 7 4 2 5 3 7 2 2 3 4 2 3 4 2 5 4 3 3 1 4 5 10 2 18 1 1 6 15 2 12 7 3 5 13 5 Women ' s Tennis overall 7-11 ACC 1-6 Opponet Virginia Tech 2 Appalachain State Old Dominion 3 Rice 8 William and Mary 6 Charleston 6 UNC Wilmington 1 MAryland 7 Virginia 7 Georgia Tech 3 Wake Forest 7 Clemson 9 Duke 8 North Carolina 9 UNC Greensboro 1 High Point 4 Richmond 8 Salem College athletics 214 Football overall 3-8 ACC 1-5 State Opponet 16 East Carolina 22 45 The Citadel 14 Virginia 26 38 Wake Forest 15 10 Georgia Tech 20 14 North Carolina 42 17 Clemson 27 17 South Carolina 31 33 Appalachian State 7 26 Duke 27 6 Maryland Men ' s Soccer overall 13-6-1 ACC 3-3 29 State Opponet 2 Philadelphia Textiles 1 6 Georgia State 2 1 Navy 8 Atlantic Christian 1 Maryland 2 6 UNC Wilmington 3 Ohio State 1 2 Loyola 1 2 Campbell 3 2 South Carolina 1 3 Appalachian State 3 South Florida 2 3 Davis and Elkins 1 1 Virginia 2 2 North Carolina 1 2 Wake Forest 1 Duke 1 4 East Carolina 1 2 Clemson 2 NCAA Tournament 1 Duke Women ' s Swimming season 9-3-1 ACC 2-2 2 State Opponet 78 East Carolina 36 70 Tennesse 70 70 Virginia Commonwealth 41 89 Maryland 50 46 North Carolina 93 40 Florida State 72 80 Wilmington 56 69 Duke 42 60 Virginia 80 72 Clemson 68 78 South Carolina 61 66 Virginia Tech 46 ACC Tournament 4th NCAA Tournament 27th Men ' s Fencing overall 7-7 State Opponet 15 Duke 12 11 North Carolina 16 18 VMI 9 13 Cleveland State 14 24 Wisconsin-Parkside 3 8 Illinois 19 16 Detroit 11 21 Miami 6 9 Ohio State 18 4 Notre Dame 23 12 Duke 15 8 North Carolina 19 18 Wafford 9 20 The Citadel Women ' s Fencing overall 3-12 7 State Opponet 5 William and Mary 11 3 Duke 13 4 North Carolina 12 5 Fairleigh Dickinson 11 7 St. Mary ' s 9 2 Detroit 14 7 Cleveland State 9 15 Miami of Ohio 1 2 Notre Dame 14 1 Ohio State 9 6 Duke 10 3 North Carolina 13 12 Lynchburg 4 8 Hollins 8 8 Randolph-Macon Women ' s Golf 8 Event Finish Appalachian State Lady Mountaineer 4th Place Carrier nvitational 12th Place Duke Fall Invitational 1st Place Lady Ta rHeel 8th Place Lady Wolfpack 3rd Place Furman Lady Paladin 18th Place Peggy Kirk Bell Rollin College 9th Place Duke Spring Invitational 2nd Place ACC Tournament 4th Place Women ' s Soccer overall 5-4-1 State Opponet 2 UNC Wilmington 1 2 Duke 1 2 North Carolina 2 2 Duke 2 Radford 1 3 N.C. Wesleyan 2 3 N.C. Wesleyan 1 3 UNC Chapel Hill Club 2 1 Raleigh 66ers Volleyball overall 22-15 ACC 6-1 Opponet East Carolina W-15-2,15-10,15-5 George Washington -10-15,6-15,12-15 George Mason W-15-12,11-15, 15-5,15-5 Rutgers L— 4-15,5-15,15-17 Syracuse W-15-6,15-9,15-10 George Washm gtonL-15-1 2,15-9,6-15,4-15,7-15 Cleveland State L— 1-15, 6-15, 15-11, 9-15 Western Carolina W-16-14,15-13,15-8 East Tennessee State W— 15-2,15-11,6-15,17-15 Miami-Dade State South Carolina L— 4-15,2-15,9-15 James Madison W-15-12,15-6,15-6 North Carolina W-15-11, 15-13,15-12 Morehead State L -15-9,4-15,1 3-15,15-1 ' 1, 10-15 Georgia Tech W-15-1, 15-3,15-8 South Carolina L— 9-15,12-15,15-12,13-15 Duke W-15-5,15-8,15-6 Appalachian State W-15-7,15-5, 1-15, 15-9 Wake Forest W-15-1, 15-8,15-5 Hofstra W-6-15,15-12,16-14,15-8 Rhode Island L— 13-15,15-2,7-15,11-15 Mississippi L— 8-15,8-15,15-12,15-7,9-15 Pittsburg L— 5-15,6-15,15-4,15-9,12-15 Virginia W— 15-13,15-6,15-11 East Carolina W-15-8,16-14,15-5 Pennsylvania W— 15-8,14-16,15-12,15-8 Appalachian State W-15-3,15-9,15-8 Clemson W- 15-6, 16-1 4, 15-1 2 Temple W-15-1 7, 15-8, 4-15,15-1 1,1 1-15 Georgia W— 15-3,9-15,15-10,15-11 North Carolina W— 15-12,15-9,7-15,15-7 Maryland W— 15-12,15-8,11-15,16-14 Duke L— 15-12,7-15,11-15,15-10,14-16 Rhode Island L— 5-15,13-15,15-8,5-15 Georgia L— 3-15,1 1-15,1 1-15 Florida State L— 6-15,3-15,7-15 ACC Tournament Georgia Tech W-15-3,15-4,15-5 Duke L—1 1-15,1 1-15,15-13,13-15,8-15 Men ' s Swimming season 11-1 ACC 5-0 State Opponets 78 East Carolina 35 63 Virc linia Commonwealth 48 78 Maryland 35 62 Florida State 51 80 UNC Wilmington 56 62 Duke 45 63 Virginia 50 63 Clemson 50 63 South Carolina 50 69 Virginia Tech 42 51 Tennessee 62 63 North Carolina 50 ACC Tournament 1st athletics 215 SEN I O RS Katherine Abe Nancy A Acitelli Angela Adams Debora Adams Susan Adams Dewey Adcock Prince Afejuku Gregory Allison Anne Almond Wendy J Alphin John M Amein Carla Amrhein Louella Anderson Howard G Andrews John Andrews Edwin T Andrews Jr James R Ansley Fawzi H Arafat Wael S Arafat Kenneth Arrington Mark Arrowood James L Ashburn Dennis Atkinson Ulysses R Austin Jr Bradley Averette senior class 218 ' Jane Aycock Russell Ayscule Darrell Baber Darcie Baier Alison J Bailey Josiah Baker James Bales Roser Banner Jeffery Barker Kevin Barker Darrell Barlow Gary Barnes Wanda Barnes David Barnhardt Ricky Barrier David Bass Gre3 T Bass Samuel Bates John Baucom Harry Baylor Edward F Beacham Alan R Beal Marty Beal Roser Bean Scott D Beane Wiliam H Beeker James L Beeson Samer S Beidas Michelle Beley Karen Bell senior class 219 Dale Benedict Suzanne Benedict Norman Benesch Jeanne Bennett Benjamin D Benson Daryl Bergeron John Beucus Barry F Bickerstaff Cary M Binz Adrian Birencwajg Gary Birk j Dolan Blalock Steven D Blankenbeker Bryan J Blanton Stephen Blanton Jimmy Blevins Helene A Blumenauer James R Bond Perry Boseman Stacy Boucher 1MB! senior class 220 k Ann Bourgeois Thomas S Bowie Chris Bowman Deborah Boyd Janet M Bradley " rT a .• - ' k A,± j++A photos by Roger Winstead Harold Brady Larry Brandon Richard Brake Suzanne J Branson Louise Braswell George Brinton Gwendolyn Britt Larry L Brock Robin Brock Laurel Brooks W J i Lonnie Brooks Kimberly Brothers Stephen Browde Erica S Brown William J Brown III senior 221 Cresar da Buchanan Kathryn Bumsardner John A Burchett Lisa Burchette Anthony Burnette Christine Burris James D Burton Kevin Byers William Byers Richard Bynum James Byrd Lee S Byrd Larrilyn C Cain William Caldwell Julie Capps Betsy Cameron Sheila D Carmichael William R Carroll Michael Carswell Allison K Carter senior class 222 j k k ■$ A xVI ■ r photos by Roger Wmstead Almon H Carter Mark Caviness Reuben Chandler John Chap Daniel Chapotan Alan Chappell Terry D Chappell David Charron Benjamin Chastain Ansie Cheaves Derrick J Cheston Constanti L Chinnis Gary Churchill Eric Clark Michelle Clark Gary O Clarke Jr Teena Cloninser Donald H Cockman David B Coe Brian Collie senior class 223 Alexandria Collins Edward R Collins Jr Rick L Combs John Connely Tracey Conrad Aubrey T Cook Lawerence W Cook Stephen Cook Kyle Corbin Wesley Cove 1 1 David Cox William H Cox Wilton Cox Ann L Craddock Michael A Cramer Barry Creech Ross Crews Dennis J Crowder Sandraz C Cullinane Ann Cululi Classes 224 Shawn Dorsch Marsha Culver Mark Cummings Michael J Cummings Laura K Dahl Brian S Dahlberg Gregory Dail Gregory Dalferes John T Dalrymple Susan Danchi Chuck Daniels Benjanin R Davis Caresa Davison William Deaton Samuel M Debusk Boris Delaine Dewey Dellinger Douglas Deming Don Dickinson Michael Dillard Charles Dixon jiAdti - J f r- y : t Roger Wmstead senior class 225 Lynn Dolby tacie Donley Carl Douslas Susan L Douglas Leah R Dove Sean Dowd Sandra Doyle Mark Dozier William Dudley Don Duncan Richard G Duncan Joseph R Dunn Sheila Dunn Carson H Durhan IV Carole Eakes David J Eberspeaker Donald R Ebinger Teri Ecklund Robert P Edwards Virginia Edwards senior class 226 Wendy Edwards Frank S Elder Ellen M Eldreth Robert Ellinston Susan A Elmore Kevin Elvin Than Emery David Eplee David Ernest Hosein Eshrashi Derek Eubanks Dan Eucker Alison Evans Sheena Evans Gresory W Ecerhart Kevin Ewbank Jill Faddis Natalie Faessler Clara M Felton Ruth Fish senior class 227 Barbara Fisher Ricky Fisher atricia Fitzserald Suzanne Fitzserald Robin Fletcher Sandra E Floyd Linda R Forehand Deborah S Fox Serafino Franch Katherine Frankos Selena Freeman Nathan Fritts Douglass H Frost Melanie Fuller Arlene Fulghiem Robert Fuller John Fullwood John Gaither Michele L Gall David A Gardner Archie Garner Chester Garner Mike Garrison Paulette S Garron Henry T Garrou I 1 Jeffery R Garwood Lisa Gates John P Gerace Kathryn W Gibson Charles D Gilbert senior class 228 ■ 1 I.AJ Beth Giljames Cynthia Gillespie David Gillespie Anne Glenn Lynne S Godsey David C Goodman David Goodman Jennifer A Goodwin Mark Goodwin Daniel Gordon James Gore Michelle Grady Annie Graham Dillard Green Scott Green Darryl Greene Marianne Greenfield Andrew Gresham David Griffin Marsaret Griffin Richard Griffin Federick Grimm Jeffrie Groce Larry Grosan Charles L Haas Jenny Hasler Brent W Hall John Hall Robert L Hall Joseph A Hamlin senior class 229 shall Hampton zanne Hampton Dawn Haney Francis Hannisan Patrick Hardy Natalie Ham Benjamin Harrinston Victor Harris Gail L Harrison Brenda Hartsfield Melody Hathcock Diane Hatton Clara E Hawkins Kimberly Hawkins Karla Hayes James A Heath Julie Hedrick Yvonne Heinrich Susan W Hendrix Christopher Hensley senior class 230 r Ane E Hickey Richard Hicks Cheryl Higgins Ray J Hilgart Brent Hill Deborah Hill Grady Hill Michael Hill William MHil Pauline Hine Melisa Hinson Junius Hipp Jeffery Hirsch Audrey Hixon Thuy Ho ; aar ' Shepard L Hockaday Emory Hodges Donna M Holden Michael Holder Brook Holley photos by Roger Winstead senior class 231 Donald Holloman Bill Hollowed William Holmes Richard C Hopkins Jr William P Home William K Houser Carleen Houston Larry Hovis Fiechen How Robert P Howard JiAA . M Roland Howard William Howard Johnnie Howard Jr Robert K Hoy Marcia Hubbard William W Huddleston David D Hudson Jr Keith Hudson Ansela Husgins Nora Hui ibLiJLfc4 senior class 232 »«: Glenn Humbert Darryl Huntley William Hurst Natalie Huryn Stephen T Hutchens Sandra K Hyder Bruce Ingle Fariba Jabbarzadesan Robert Jackson Sam Jackson Walter Jackson Steven Jacobson Richard Jameson Charles Jamison Donna E Jenkins Marc Johnson Mary Johnson ., chard Johnson , obert S Johnson Stuart Johnson Annette Jones Bryan Jones Elaine M Jones Eugene Jones Frank Jones Martha Jones Rebecca J Jones Robert H Jones Patrick Keane Sharon Keener Janet H Keever Forrest Keller Brenda L Kelly Scott Kennedy William B Kennedy T W f S3 - «rf I MMAib V2 r senior class 234 photos by Came Keen William Kennerly Tnomas Key Terry Kimball Theresa L Kimrey Claudette Kimsey Brian Kintner Albert Klemme Clifford H Knoll Brian E Koonce Vicki Kreider Diane M Kuhn Glenna Kunkel Carol Kurth John Labus Diane J Lail u A M Monty K Laird James Lamb Sabrina S Lambeth Teresa Lane Alicia Lanier ■;■• senior class 235 Cindy Lanier :nny E Lassiter Sandra E Latta Bruce Lawry James Lay Jeffrey Layman Susan Leake Jeffery K Lebold Timothy C Lecornu Donald Lee Gres Lee Kathy J Lee Kenneth Lee Bruce E Lefler John Leick Alison Lewis Pamela Lewis Paul Lewis Carol Liberty Mark Lindsay senior class 236 ' Kevin Link Lorrie A Link Benton Lisk Tracy Litaker Gresory E Little W (IT ■ ' Jimmie Little Susan Lloyd Thomas W Losan Paul Lonis ro Martin Loy Robert Lyerly Walker Lynch Sherry Mabe Wiliam Mallory Floyd Mangum Teresa S Mann Todd Manning George Manuel Raghavendra senior class William R Marsh Adrian Marshall David Marsico Cindy Martin Jon Martin Kevin C Martin Robert Martin Anthony Martinez Rose M Martinez Michael T Matthews Wallace B Maultsby Jr Ruth L Maxwell Georse McBane Charles McBride Daniel McClintock Bonnie G McCoy Christopher McDaniel Lori McDonald Neill McDowell Patricia McDuffie f ; • senior class 238 Marylynne McElhaney William H McGee Carl McGill Ann McGuinn Kimberly R Mclnnis r JyU- ' jJfc I2S Mark S McKellar Gary McKay Loren McLamb James McLawhorn Stephen McLean James McLelland Jeffery McManus Jacqueline McNeil Elizabeth McPherson Brenda V Medlin Lenora E Melton Stephen Merlo Rodney D Metters Linda A Miller Scott Miller photos by Roger Wmstead senior class 239 Gregory Mills Ralph Mills Jennifer G Milne Kevin W Milstead David R Milton :. Ik David R Minter Tom Mirala Michelle Mitchell Loretta Moeslein Rebecca Mohr k ULlJI J I: ..V 4 Bryan Monahan Kenneth Moody Stuart A Moody David Moore Julius Moore Roser Moore Shawn Moore Stephe Moore Frank Morabito Marjorie Morgan senior class 240 I iMlJ photos by Roger Winstead Max G Morton Jeffery Moser Ronald Moser Melonie R Moultry Scott Murchison Ansela Murphy Maureen Murphy Anna Murrell Charles Murrill Candace Mushlitz Mary B Myers Steve Myers Dae H Nam Jonathan G Nance Benjamin T Nayder Alan V Neal Jerry Neal Terry Nelon Kevin Nesbit Keley Nescoe senior class 241 Char s Newsome Ed Newsome .dley Newton Jill Newton Liem H Nsuyen Chris Nicolette Ramin Nobakht Fayma Nye Walter O ' Connor Karen Odom Kimberly Oliver Sarah R Oliver Sherry J Oneal Karen Ordanic William T Overrash Timothy Owens Karla Pace Steven E Pace Cindy Padgett Janice F Padgett senior class 242 photos by Roger Wmstead • ' w Scott Padsett Roger Page Craig B Palmer Laura Papa Melinda Pappas Jeffrey N Paris Doug Parker Joseph S Parker June Parker Larry Parker ©IP Martin D Parker Patricia Parker Roscoe Parker John Parkinson Joel Parlier Gregory W Paschal Robert Paschal Connie Patterson Renford W Peed III Charles R Peeler senior class 243 John Peler John Penney Brenda Perkins Roser Perose Michael S Peters William E Peterson John Y Phelps Kimberly Phillips Shane Phillips Teresa M Phillips Jeffery Phipps Steven Phipps Crais Pierce Phillip L Pigs Laura Pike Thomas Pinyoun Patricia Pippin Jane Pixley James Polito Lonnie Poole photos by Carrie Keen 1 % V senior class 244 Herbert Pope Karen Porter Dossie A Poteat Carolyn Powell Van B Powell Ruth Price Susan Privette Carleen Puckett Angelyn Pulley Ann M Quillian k. d t fc , i A A Darren Quinn Thomas Quinn Anne Radintz Joseph D Ragland Alecia Ramsey David C Ramsey Ralph Ramsey Todd Ramsey Kathy Rash Ann Ratchford senior class 245 James S Ray Lisa Reaves Derek Reavis Allyson Reed John D Reekes III Jeff Renz Anthony Reynolds Catherine Rheaume Dennis J Rhyne Kevin Richardson Kyle Richter Lu Riffe Benjamin Roberson Bernard Roberts James Roberts Neil Roberts George Robertson Michael Robertson James Robins Pam Pobinson f 4 r » V 1 f f ) senior class iM 246 ■IW Thomas Robinson Pamela Roebuck Harold Rosendahl Ronald Roux Jeffery L Rusher hi MH.I i, i I Joseph Rusher Georse Rutledse Hilal A Saadi Winston Sadler Abdel Karim Salch William Sanborn Adib H Sarris Marcus A Sass James Saunders Sherri A Saunders Mary Sabiti Shavaughn A Scales Kevin Scatton James Schacht Thomas Scheviak senior class 247 hony Schifano Michael Schiller Elizabeth Schultz Teresa L Schurter Winthrop Schwab Yvon ne Scott Tim Seaboch Gregory J Seamster Robert T Seat Jr Dolores A Seltzer Maria Sena Jeff R Setser Lisa Seward Patricia A Sharpe Glenn Shearin Nancy J Sheets James Sheffield Monty L Shelton Boyce Sherrill Brandon Sherrill Lisa Sherrill Walter A Shore Suzanne Shotwell David Shriver Eric Sills Timothy Simpson Gus Sims Carlton Sinclair Thomas Single Michael Singletary ' I senior class 248 Roser Sisson Lisa Sizemore Dawn Skelly Richard Skibo Joseph Slater Linda M Sloan Debora Smilsanich Brad Smith Debra Smith Elizabeth Smith Marsaret I Smith Mark L Smith Michelle R Smith Helen Stewart Sharon Smith Priscilla Snipes Edna Snyder James Spain Sheri Spryn Dale R Stacy Jonathan Stainback Edward Stallings Robert Stanford Joseph D Steed Devin D Steele Wesley Stephenson Mary Stevens Susan Stevens Denise Stevenson Joseph Stock senior class 249 Roy B Stoker Laura M Stone Michael Strader David C Strickland Mark Strickland Michael Strickland James Stroud Chuti Suchjakul Elizabeth Sullivan Michael Summerlin ' If- ' Joannie Sutton Michael D Sutton Robert Swaringen Deborah Swarts Marshall Sykes Audrey Tart Rebecca C Tart Thomas M Tasselmyer Sandra Tate John Taylor photos by Roger Wmstead senior class 250 ▼Jr. fl 4 ? v -- m. N I Kathy Taylor Michael Taylor Sharon Teener Kenneth Teeter Marvin Templeton Marsaret Tennent Jerry G Tew Miranda A Thayer Rick Thayer Jerri Thispen Benjamin Thomas David L Thomas Heath Thomas Steve Thomas Alan Thompson Bessie Thompson Mary Ann Tillett Kiki Tingas Robin Tolbert Debra Torrence senior class 251 i K Trausou an M Trotter Bonnie Truckner Lisa F Tucker Cassandra Turnbull Gene Tuttle Tony Tyler Norma P Underwood Jennifer Vaden Michael E Vanhoy Lorna Vaughn John Vientriglia Melanie J Vick Anthony L Voo Michael Wade Dwight Wadford Stephanie Wagner Thomas Wagoner Mark Walker Charles F Walker Jr senior class 252 k i r ' IBP a i i «s L. p r sw B Jeffery A Waller Charles Wallis Jerome W Ward Richard Ward Leigh Warren Hannibel G Warren Jr Amy Washborn Johnny L Waters Philip J Weber Allen B Weeks Charles F Wesman Diane Weidner Diane Wells William Wells Gail West Jay Westbrook Mark Wettstone Terry Wheeler William Wheeler Sharon Whichard senior class 253 Janie White Stephen White Kim Whitehood Charita Whitehurst David Whiteman William Whitmire Josephine Whittey Jeffery Wiggs John Wilfong Randy Willard Barry Williams Carla Williams Cravon Williams Franklin O Williams Michael S Williams Nancy Wiliams Joellyn Willoughby Arthur Wilson Benjamen Wilson Wade Wilson Lori Wingate Scott Winkler Robert Winstead Antoinett Wirth Scott Wolf Kerry L Wolfe Michael L Wood Chuck R Wooten Lisa R Wooten Diane Woodyard I i senior class 254 Waring Worsham Michael Wright Todd Wright Frank Wyatt Kathi Wylie Roger Wmstead Xian y Yang Lori Yedwabnick William R Yelverton Cindy J Yetka Jimmy Yeung Ngai Yeung Andrea Young Danny R Young Ernest H Young Lyndell Young senior class 255 Teresa Abernethy Kenneth Allen Lisa Alverson Kimberly Anderson Pete Anthony Lousia Arendt Rugsles Baker William Barbour Miles Beam Thomas Bergbauer Jr Durward Berrier Timothy Berry James Best Lisa Blackley David Boger Billy Bowers Jr Alex Brink Lorianne Brown Deborah Burgess Jacen Busick Nancy Butt Ronald Byrd Mary Callahan Kevin Calloway David Carroll Shannon Carson Laric Copes Karen Corne Lisa Cribbs Mark Crisco Toni Crow Kimberly Crumpler Alan Daeke David Daniel Jane Daniel Kimberly Davis junior class 256 fffVflfJffV ft ft it A M Afc , A Robert Davis Donna Decoste Thomas Detlinger Joanne Duncan Nora Dunlap Karen Ebinser Cynthia Edwards Sallie Edwards Bradley Eller Mark Farnsworth Carolyn Faucette Angela Fellers Gary Ferrell Don Finney Darlene Flynt Donald Ford Carol Fox Richard Frady Cynthia Goins Wanda Gray Steven Greer Maureen Hanifer Carl Hankins Gerald Hargrove Alicia Harrison Brad Hauser John Hawkins Brent Hayes Margaret Heitman Barry Hester Paula Hill Roger Hill Phyllis Hockett David Holshouser Eric Honeycutt Kara Horton Roxanne House Teresa Houser Vickie Howie Mark Hubbard Kerry Humenik Scott Isaacs juinor class 257 mry Jarrett ew Jasaitis Karen Jashinski Neil Johnson Robert Johnson Scott Johnson Kathy Keever Carol Kelly Sonya Kernstine Michael Kilian William Knighten Jeffrey Kornegay Marianne Kowalski Vicki Langley David Leary Teri Leggett Richard Lewis Evelyn Littleton Cynthia Livengood Larry Long Michael Lowry Juliette Malcom Howard Malinski Scott Martin junior class 258 i ff l f TI Aft Allen Matzinger Scotland May James McCorkle Jr Mary McKenzie Eric McKinney Kent McKinney Catherine McLeod Tamera Miller Flip Morris Lori Morrison Geogory Morton Mark Morton Robert Moser Mark Murphy Julie Napier Andrea Nichols Carlton Oakely Sam Okpodu Laurie Onofrio David Parker Sharon Parsons Katherine Pate Grace Patton Judy Payne I t juinor class 259 srah Peters Doris Phillips i Ann Phillips Karen Phipps Shelby Pickett Geosory Pilkinston Christopher Poe Susan Pomeranz Joey Prince Myra Rice Dennis Ring Flo Ripley Paula Rocha Benjamin Rogers Russell Rollins Grete Rosendahl Bo wen Ross Jeffery Ross Poole Ross Richard Roycroft Perry Saunders Mohammed Sabiti Susan Schoppert Carroll Schwab I I v t i " f junior class 260 j ' 2 ' Elizabeth Scott Jeffrey Scott Sara Short Jeffrey Simpson Sharon Smi th Tommy Smith Susan Spencer Robert Spillard Henry Spruill Jr Carol Stanley Linda Strickland Christopher Stroupe James Susgs Thomas Sutton Michael Talbert Frank Taylor Bruce Terrell Ann Thomas Kevin Thomason Sylvia Thornton Kelly Throckmorton Robert Truslow Wanda Tucker Pamela Tyndall xos by Came Keen juinor class 261 :ffrey Vinesett David Walker kimberly Warren Lynn Warren Princess Watson Bryan Weaver Timoty Weaver Dana Wernsman Brenda Wesp Kelly West Brenda White Marc Whitehurst junior class 262 4 Cs w Cs y Jamey Widener David Williams Deborah Williams Harold Williams William Wilson Douslas Winters Linda Wittsell Maureen Woodard Jenny Worley Mark Yarnorough GheeKong Yoong David York Paula Yount Tom Yount juinor class 263 SOP1 lOMOR Anne Achurch Jeffery Amtmann Donna Annand Willie Arnold John Atwater III Cynthia Averitte Michelle Basgett Donna Baker Judy Ballard Diane Bergman Michael Black Paul Blanchard Danny Bouldin David Boyer Greg Bradford Loyd Bradshaw Donald Buck Carrie Buckingham Dorothy Burns Layne Burroughs Jill Burton Amy Butterworth Timothy Byrd Susan Campbell Richard Cardwell John Carney Ashley Carriker Andrew Carswell Julie Cathey Mark Chapman Peter Christian Alan Clark William Clark David Clemmer David Coats Denise Collins i H i iMt bJL- II sophomore class 264 || k| i LEMlL hilfcl Carrie Combs Joleen Comer Kenza Cook Tracy Cordell Elizabeth Cox Gresory Cranford Tammy Crews Diane Danner Sarah Dolby Shawn Dorsch Donald Fasgert Jr Elizabeth Farrow David Faulk Kevin Feezor William Fisher Von Foreman Karen Frady Alex Galanides Lisa Gardner Raymond Garner Berry Gillespie Kristine Godfrey Catherine Gordon Angela Graham Kim Greene Linda Greene Nancy Greene Wendy Griffin George Grigg Melanie Griggs Wilton Grimes Jana Grindstaff William Gross Laura Gupton Laura Haigler William Hales Mark Hamrick Chuck Harley Marsha Hartz David Harwood Mary Hasell Denise Hatcher sophomore class 265 Heavner z Heckerman :ia Henderson Kevin Hight Randy Hight Cynthia Hixon Timothy Holleman Kathy Howard Michael Howell Katheryn Hoxsie Edward Hull Kelly Hutchins Douglas Jackson Leslie Jackson Donald Jones Jennifer Jones James Kennedy Robert Kim Greg King Cam Knutson Robert Koch Valerie Laney Gretchen Langford Gayle Legler sophomore class 266 ( f) fa i iifc H " Wo 1 ous Voder hawn Dorse h Nancy Leverage Ellen Lewis Gregory Lindsay Andrew Liveratos Merritt Lloyd Jacqueline Locklear Alison Lookadoo Richard Lombardi Jr John Lucas Jr Melissa Luquire Anne Mac key Steve Maddox William Malpass Joan Marsicano Allen Martin Chip Mason David Masters William Maxwell Lori Mayes Demetrius McDowell Debbie McLendon David Metsch Clarence Miller Norman Modlin sophomore class 267 Laura Montgomery Teresa Moore Linda Morgan Melody Morgan Camellia Moses Phillip Myers Jane Nance Harvey Nix Michael Nixon Brant Norris John Olds Joseph Oliver Jr Charles Oquinn Lelia Osteen Sam Owolf Anita Pardue Michael Parker Teresa Phillips Reginald Powell Traci Price Scott Propst Keith Pugh Andrew Purcell Tiffany Reeves Iptos by Roger Wmstead Joseph Roberts Robert Rose Lindi Sacry Jeanne Salisbury Todd Sechrist Cassandra Shelton Patricia Shore Rebecca Silverstein Charles Simmons Robin Simmons Valerie Simmons Cari Singer Sharon Smith Newton Smith Sonya Sparks Randolph Sparks Jr Lisa Speas William Stanley Glen Stocks Janes Stritzinger Alisa Stroud Mark Suggs Lynne Summer Jonathan Surridge sophomore class 269 Mark Talbet Lori Taylor William Tedder Jill Thompson Tyrus Thompson Anne Tieleman Margaret Tilley Linda Tomasino Hoyt Tong Brian Top John Toumaras Andrew Townsend Meliane Trull Karen Tucker Mark Van hoy Shannon Vogel Jerry Walker Sandra Walker sophomore class r f f Daniel Waters Ronald Weathers Ryan Weeks Wiliam Whitacre Christine White Vincient White Jamie Wiley Brad Williams Rachel Williams Tod Williams Thomas Williamson Roser Winstead ■ ■ X ! Scott Woodard Gary Workman Marshall Yount Angela Zimmerman ' ) ) • Ixhos by Roger wnstead sophomore class 271 RE: SUM EN ' Barry Addertion John Allen Paul Ancarana Helen Ayscue Rickey Baggett Susan Baker Charles Barker Ivan Barnes Tammy Barrow Michelle Bates Lisa Beavers Laura Bennett Mary Berry Shelly Bezanson Michael Bierman Robert Blackmon Doyle Blalock Jennifer Bobbitt Jeffrey Boger Dana Bolden Todd Bone Kimberly Boone Christa Bowman Scott W Brackett Lisa M Bragg James Brake Ken Buchanan Kenneth Butts Kara Caldwell Susa Caldwell Cathy Caler Thomas Carter Elizabeth Cheek John Cole Stephen Coleman Dimitra Collias freshman class 272 mm £1 fvl ,h JT5 f i J J «r i? 0k " k j l r r Stephen Conger David Cooke Donald Copeland Loretta Copeland Joseph Cowan Charles Co x Kelly Crabb Phil Crowson Jeffery Curtis Laura Dail Michael Dannegger Lisa Deaton Van Denton Cynthia Dowdy Eric Drye Allison Duncan Edward Edens Deborah Edwards Tammy Edwards Gretchen Elder Richard Ellis Eric Erickson Vicki Feather Jeffery Ferrell Brenda Flory Kelly Gainer David Gardiner William Garrett Jr Michael Gialenios Harry Gibson Darin Gilbert Henry Goodrich Laura Gotcher Michaline Gray Rodney Green Vera Gregory Ellen Griffin George Hague Angie Haigh Debbie Haire Steven Hamlin James Hamm freshman class 273 Robert Harrill Wanda Harris Clarence Hauer Karla Hauersperser Paul Haynes Judith Heath James Hester Scott Hester Robin Hill Scott Holbrook Barry Honeycutt Brian Hooker Cheryl Humke Scott Humphries Chris Hunt Michael Huntanar Izel Jenkins Kenneth Jenkins David Johnson Greta Johnson Gary Jones Cheryl Kapella Walter Kelly David Kemper dousyo Roger Winste freshman class 274 Li f f) AH ft fa • Karen Kins Ted Kins Gresory Kinlaw David Koepnick Jeffery Koontz David Koukol Melinda Lambi Jeffery Lawrence Marisem Lemon Phillip Lewis Cheryl Lindsay William Masuire Brad Maines Michelle Major James Malpass Ernest Marlette Donna Marlowe Tasha Marshall Darren Martin Allison McArthur Amy McBride Daltina McDuffie Thomas McGhee Paul McKenzie freshman class 275 Dous Melzer Teresa Miller Floyd Mills Jr Charles Monroe Norma Moore Tracy Moore Carol Moorins Guilford Mooring II Tim my Moretz Sandra Morgan Larry Mosteller Glenn Mumford Christina Murchison Patrick Murray Tonya Neal Monet Newkirk Joseph Obusek Jr Allen Olson Matthew Palmer Kenneth Parnell Kevin Patterson April Pergerson Cynthia Piland Susan Player freshman class 276 V M£Xe; Amy Pritchard Lorie Raymond Donna Reavis David Reese Kenneth Rich Lisa Richey David Robertson Pamela Rosers Teresa Rosers Kenneth Rust Kevin Rust Gloria Sadler twr ' f " " £ T $ © Ricky Sapp John Schultze Timothy Scronce Timothy Sessions David Shamlin Tammy Sides Jeffery Sills Edward Smallwood Sally Smith Scharme Smith Stacey Smith James Snyder freshman class 277 5amuel Spilman James Stanley Janet Stone Charles Storey Karen Strock Timothy Sullivan Mary Tart Stephanie Taylor Danny Thomas Samuel Thomason Catherine Thompson Francis Thompson Lisa Thompson Tammy Tillman Pauline Tisdale Laura Torres Craig Tripp Joette Truelove Stanley Utley Anne Walker Michelle Walker Thomas Walter Channing Warrick Alan Watters freshman class i tidhfr Brad Way Jay Weikel Timothy West Kenneth Wetherinstor Bill Wike Robert Willett Missy Williamson Patrick Wilson Teena Wooten Kelly Workman Alan Young Michael Young ,iotos by Roger Wmstead freshman class 279 3roups 280 3roups 281 ■ ss : I ?■ . " ' •■ ft I : I ». jr 1 i ■ ■ - st-ii-Stl.:, ' ,; «? ■ • s ; ' 3f cu CD ■ dorms 284 Roser Wmstead I dorms 286 : w s ! Is Roger Wmstead Roger Moore dorms 287 «® M: %FW.mmm dorms 290 I Came Keen dorms 293 CD dorms 295 ' bjiM» dorms 296 Paige Dunlap ROBOTBan:© uiLLiimE EUCCTfsanics inc. CREDITS: D DKXEKD I t W» KIM _ ran uillikm cicctrmxm ik. Roger Wmstead Paige Dunlap dorms 297 m s t ■■■■• ■ St.-i ' • ;$ ' • " tS " - $$£ ij?.- ' ii-;r; ' i " n% : . ••■ ,■,. ' ifc ' - ' -■ ■ » » £• ?■: HP! r ' _£;, ■■ ' t ' ' 0k ' I m CD CD r» ' Pai3C Dunlap ' dorms 300 Becton dorms 301 dorms 302 tr _ _ nl Ti ' - dorms 303 Paige Dunlap dorms 304 P t« Pa g€ DunldD CD dorms 305 , dorms 306 WmSMi I 1 -. - is y Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Sigma Phi fraternities 310 fl Delta Upsilon Farmhouse Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha Psi fraternities 312 S2 ,,, n Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha Phi Beta Sigma Phi Kappa Tau fraternities 314 • I ! Pi Kappa Phi Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternities 315 Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Chi 1 ■ ' fraternities 316 — •- fraternities 317 Sigma Phi Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternities 318 i Theta Chi Theta Tau fraternities 319 Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Zeta Delta fraternities 320 Delta Sigma Theta 1 Sigma Kappa fraternities 321 1 I ' I Agromeck J Alpha Kappa Psi or3anizations 324 i. i Agromeck The Agromeck is the official yearbook of NCSU. The staff is made up of a special task force of students who risk life, limb, and sraduation for the publication of a book which hishlishts the best and worst of each school year. From basketball to Friends of the Collese, the Agromeck features each event in brilliant photo- Sraphy, creative layout, and as-if-you-were-there copy. To set a Sood example of an Agromeck just flip throush this book. This ... is the Agromeck. Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi is the oldest Profesional Business Fraternity. The Lambda Omnicron chapter was formed at NCSU in 1983 and is quickly becomins a strons asset to NCSU. There are currently about 70 brothers in the field of Business Manasement, Economics, and Ac- countins. Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Phi Omesa is a national service fraternity founded on the scoutins principles. There are approximately 100 brothers in the lota Lambda chapter here at N.C. State. The Fraternity helps with Resistration and Chanse Days, and Friends of the Collese events. They are in charse of the Homecommins Parade as well as the Moo U Pasent, which raises money for Easter Seals. Alpha Phi Omega orsanizations 325 Alpha Zeta Alpha k fral and has Awaren wofU Home, School d American Society of Agricultural Engineers orsanizations 326 ,1 3 Biological and Agricultural Engineering Technology Club Alpha Zeta Alpha Zeta is a professional asriculture honor service fraternity. The fraternity was founded in 1904 and has approxamately 75 members. Alpha Zeta sponsors several service projects on campus, includins a Co-op Bookstore, and Asriculture Awarenes week in March. They also work with the Bryon Center Nursins Home, and the Govenor Morehead School for the Blind. American Society of Agricultural Engineers The Student Branch of the American Society of Asricultural Ensineers promotes ensineerins applications in asriculture. Bi-monthly meetinss brins speakers from industry, gov- ernment, and NCSU and offer an opportunity for faculty student in- teraction. Special activities include Toys for Tots, professional meetings, cookouts, camping trips, and a Softball Tournament. Biological and Agricultural Engineering Technology Club The Biological and Agricultural Engi- neering-Technology club is a social organizat ion whose main goal is to develop a comrodery among fellow agricultural technology students, and to better inform them on agricultural advancements. Club sponsored activ- ities for the 1983- ' 84 school year include ski trips, beach trips, football tailgating, company contact sessions, and a softball team. organizations 327 Cheerleaders All the Wolfpack Cheerleaders work hard year round to promote senuine Wolfpack pride and spirit and the hard work pays off! Asain this year, the Red Squad members competed in The Ford Collese Championship held in Honolulu, Hawaii. We are proud to be ranked fourth in the nation, Go Pack! Leopold Wildlife Club The Leopold Wildlife Club is devoted to futhering the concepts of wildlife management and conservation in general. It is generally composed of students in Fisheries or Wildlife curriculum. The club is affiliated with the North Carolina Wildlife Federation and is involved with the N.C. Outdoor Expo at the Civic Center. They also host a spring banquet featuring a skeet shooting match and fishing tournament. Marching Cadet Drill Team The Marching Cadet Fraternity features a precision drill team. This drill team, using post-World War I type Springfield rifles, exhibits its talents in several prestegious parades including the annual Azalea Festival in Wilmington Leof Cheerleaders Marchi organizations 328 Fraten exhibit; I a festive Leopold Wildlife Club I Marching Cadet Drill Team organizations 329 Marching Cadet Fraternity The Marching Cadet Fraternity, formed in 1960, is a military fraternity representing Air Force ROTC Det. 595 at N.C. State. The purpose of the fraternity is to instill a sense of professionalism and brotherhood in its members. In keeping with its military purposes, the fraternity sponsors the annual Pearl Harbor Memorial Bell Tower guard, they also provide brothers to perform color gaurds for Football and Basketball games. Mu Beta Psi Mu Beta Psi is a national honorary music fraternity. Members are re- sponsible for the manpower of the music department such as set-ups and take-downs, and ushering at concerts. The fraternity also sponsers a talent show fot students each fall, the Musicfest. Medical Technology Club Most of the club ' s members are zoology majors with options in medical technology or medical tech- nology majors who spend three years of study at N.C. State and a fourth year at an affilated hospital. Meetings consist of speakers and films highlighting the aspects of medical technology. ! i 2 Marching Cadet Fraternity Medic, organizations 330 ::: 3 Mb jj fgg gr «. f 8 Mu Beta Psi I- Medical Technology Club organizations 331 Phi Eta Sigma National Student Exchange denizations Etc I ictolas who t 1 average KCOdlf I Phi Eta Sigma Phi Eta Sigma is a national collese scholastic honor society for freshmen who have cumulative srade point averase of 3.5 or better. It is an outward recosnition of personal accomplishment and promotes con- tinued excellence. National Student Exchange N.C. State is one of the 70 state supported universities that provides students with an opportunity to study at one of the other participat- ing schools and still pay the same tuition and fees they would for attending school here. Eligible students are sophomores and juniors with a 2.5 grade point average or better. Phi Psi Phi Psi is a professional textile fraternity with eight active chapters at universities throughout the nation. The fraternity hosts an annual Man of the Year Banquet reconginizing out- standing leadership in the field of textiles, attends the National Phi Psi Convention, and performs numerous services to advance student life in the School of Textiles. organizations 333 Student Senate Society of Women Engineers denizations 334 Student Senate The Student Senate is the Legislative branch of the Student body. Senators are elected from their particular schools, and each school is represented accordingly to their population. A full senate is com- posed of 62 Senators. This year the senate established the Jimmy V. Outstanding Person Award which is a $1000 scholarship awarded to an outstanding handicapped person. Society of Women Engineers The Society of Women Engineers in a branch of the professional or- ganization whose goals include in- forming young women about achievements of and opportunities for women engineers. The society encourages high achievement and high education. They regularly sponsor a career day for engineers in the Fall as well as sponsor and fund an awards program in the Spring reconizing outstanding women engi- neers form each engineering division. TECHNICIAN News,sports,opinions - brought to you three times a week entirely by students. Winner of several national awards for excellence in collegiate journalism. n TECHNICIAN organizations 335 Water Ski Club t t« t V % f • ' I - ■ " ' ' , V i i i University Choir organizations 336 Water Ski Club The NCSU Water Ski Club promotes tge sport of water skiing through group pasrticipation, educational and training programs, and by sponsoring exhibitions, tournaments, and associated recreational activities. It is also the purpose of the club to encourage members to participate in intercollegiate competition. The club is a member of the American Water ski Association and Southern Athletic Conference. University Choir The University Choir, directed by Milton Bliss, is made up of about 60 students that rehearse four hours a week to prepare for many concerts. University Choir traveled to Clemson in the Fall to sing with the Clemson Choir in a now annual event which takes place the weekend of the State-Clemson football game. The choir performs a fall and a Christmas concert, a Spring Choralfest, and ushers for one of the Friends of the College concerts. WKNC WKNC-FM, the North Carolina State campus radio statiom, is located at 88.1 FM. WKNC plays rock for Monday through Friday 6a.m. to midnight and soul from midnight to 6a.m., Sunday through Thursday. Weekends are all rock at WKNC. The station is run exclusively by students of NCSU. WKNC organizations 337 closins 338 closing 339 closing 340 closins Shawn Dorsch Roser Wmstead closin3 342 1 toios I closing 343 345 closins 346 closing 347 J. 5 !- ' v.- VJf S " " closins 348 Roger Winslead 349 closins 351 A Chelsea Abbott 300 KatherineAbe 218 Laura Abernathy 336 Teresa Abernethy 256 Greg Accardo 294 Ann Achurch 264 Nancy A Acitelli 218,333 Angela Adams 218 Craig Adams 307 Debora Adams 218,331,336,331 Susan Adams 218,331 Dewey Adcock 218,327 Barry Adderton 272 David Adkins 333 RenaAdkins 304 Prince Afejuku 218 Everette G Allen 329 Jim Allen 294 John Allen 272 Kenneth Allen 256 Scott Alley 294 Gregory Allison 218 Anne Almond 218 WendyJAIphin 218 Hewz Altmann 295 Lisa Alverson 256 JohnMAmein 218,331 Carla Amrhein 218 Paul Ancarana 272 Kimberly Anderson 256 Louella Anderson 218 Howard G Andrews 218 John Andrews 218 Edwin T Andrews Jr 218 Donna Annand 264 James R Ansley 218 Pete Anthony 256 Fawzi H Arafat 218 Wael S Arafat 218 Lousia Arendt 256,334,293 Xenon Argon 294 Richard Arnold 295 Willie Arnold 264 Kenneth Arrington 218 Mark Arrowood 218 Patsy Arrowood 333 James L Ashburn 218 Dennis Atkinson 218 Jeffery Atmann 264 John Atwater III 264,294 Darin Atwell 325 Ulysses R Austin Jr 218 Chris Augst 291 Bradley Averette 218 Cynthia Averitte 264 Patricia Averette 336 Jammie Ayers 300 Mike Ayers 301 JaneAycock 219 Helen Ayscue 272 Russell Ayscule 219 B Ginger 1 WicneiK Rickey i Bill Bag ' Cmdy E Donna Josiah [ toggles Susan E James i Stacey Charles Gary B Ivan Be Tammy Wanda David I Ricky E Lynne I David i GregT Charles Edwan Alan R Marty 1 Miles B Roger [ Scott [ Lisa Be. Warn Dwayn James Saner Norma Jeanne Richarc index 354 B Darrell Baber 219 Darcie Baier 219 Alison J Bailey 219 Girder Bailey 336 Michelle Basgett 264,293 Rickey Bassett 272 Bill Basley 295 Cindy Baker 293 Donna Baker 264 Josiah Baker 219 Ruggles Baker 256 Susan Baker 272 James Bales 219 Judy Ballard 264 Walt Ballinser 325 Roger Banner 219 Tommy Barber 336 Stacey Barbour 325 William Barbour 256 Charles Barker 272 Jeffery Barker 219 Chad Barker 337 Kevin Barker 219 Darrell Barlow 219 Chris Barnard 303 Ellen Barnes 336 Gary Barnes 219 Ivan Barnes 272 Tammy Barnes 293 Wanda Barnes 219 David Barnhardt 219 Ricky Barrier 219 Tammy Barrow 272 Chrystal Bartlett 337 Lynne Basden 291 David Bass 219 GregT Bass 219 Charles Bates 304 Michelle Bates 727 Samuel Bates 219 Kim Battle 305 John Baucom 219,304 Harry Baylor 219 Edward F Beacham 219 Alan R Beal 219 Marty Beal 219 Miles Beam 256 Roger Bean 219 Scott D Beane 219 Lisa Beavers 272 Wiliam H Beeker 219 Dwayne W Beeson 327 James L Beeson 219 Samer S Beidas 219 Todd Beine 332 Michelle Beley 219,300 Karen Bell 220,293 Scott Bell 336 Dale Benedict 220 Suzanne Benedict 220 Norman Benesch 220 Jeanne Bennett 220 Randy Bennett 301 Laura Bennett 272,331 Benjamin D Benson 220 Richard Benson 295 James Benton 304 Warren Benton 327 Thomas Bergbauer Jr 256 Daryl Bergeron 220 Diane Bergman 264,332 Mary Berkstresser 336 Bob Berninger 332 Durward Berrier 256 Mary Berry 272 Timothy Berry 256 James Best 256 John Beucus 220,333 Shelly Bezanson 272 Barry F Bickerstaff 220 Michael Bierman 272 Cary M Binz 220 Adrian Birencwajg 220 Gary Birk 220 Jonathan Bishop 294 Jimmy Bissette 303 Ted Bissette 336 Michael Black 264 Adrian Blackwell 294 Lisa Blackley 256 Robert Blackmon 272 Dolan Blalock 220 Doyle Blalock 272 Paul Blanchard 264 Steven D Blankenbeker 220 John Blankenship 301 Bryan J Blanton 220 Stephen Blanton 220 Jimmy Blevins 220 Milton Bliss 336 Eric Blough 295 Helene A Blumenauer 220 Eric Blumantha 295 Jennifer Bobbitt 272 David Boger 256 Jeffery Boger 272,294 Dana Bolden 272 Allan Bond 295 James R Bond 220 Todd Bone 272 Kimberly Boone 272 Neva Booth 331 Lin Borkey 304 Perry Boseman 220 Stacy Boucher 220 Danny Bouldin 264 Ann Bourgeois 221 Jean Bourne 325 Billy Bowers Jr 256 Crowell Bowers 327 Thomas S Bowie 221 Angela Bowman 334 Chris Bowman 221 Christa Bowman 272 Deborah Boyd 221 Linda Boyd 302 David Boyer 264 Scott Brachett 272 Greg Bradford 264 Janet M Bradley 221 Loyd Bradshaw 264 Harold Brady 221 Lisa Bragg 272 James Brake 272 Bill Branoff 294 Ted Branoff 294 Dan Brandon 325 Larry Brandon 221 Lisa Brandon 334 Richard Brakle 221 Suzanne J Branson 221 Louise Braswell 221 Kenny Bright 300 Sharon Briles 329 Alex Brink 256 Jim Brinkley 294 George Brinton 221 Gwendolyn Britt 221 Lee Anne Britt 291 Phillip Britt 294 Beth Broadway 293 Larry L Brock 221,325 Robin Brock 221 Trey Brock 294 Judy Brooks 336 Lance Brooks 295 Laurel Brooks 221 Lonnie Brooks 221 Phil Brooks 294 Todd Brooks 235 Jeff Bross 303 Kimberly Brothers 221 Stephen Browde 221 Chris Brown 336,295 Erica S Brown 221 Karen Brown 337 Lecole Brown 305 Linda Brown 293 Lorianne Brown 256 Pebbles Brown 337 William J Brown III 221 Cindy Bruns 293 Jeff Bryant 300 Robert Bryant 325 Michael Budzynski 295 Cresanda Buchanan 222 Ken Buchanan 272,295 Russel Buchanan 294 Donald Buck 264 Carrie Buckingham 264 Annette Buckner 305 Randy Bullard 295 Charles Bullodi 303 Kathryn Bumgardner 222 John A Burchett 222 Lisa Burchette 222 Deborah Burgess 256 Anthony Burnette 222 Dorothy Burns 264 Christine Burris 222 Layne Burroughs 264,294 James D Burton 222 Jill Burton 264 Jacen Busick 256 Richard Butner 304 Nancy Butt 256 Amy Butterworth 264 Dean Butts 295 Kenneth Butts 272 Kevin Byers 222 William Byers 222 Richard Bynum 222 James Byrd 222 Jeff Byrd 336 index 355 Lee S Byrd 222 Ronald Byrd 256 Timothy Byrd 264 c Larrilyn C Cain 222 Darryl Caldwell 294 Kara Caldwell 272,334 Susa Caldwell 272 Tony Caldwell 294 William Caldwell 222 Cathy Caler 272 Frances Calhoun 300 Mary Callahan 256,302 Kevin Calloway 256 Eric Callum 300 Susan Campbell 264 Jamie Camper 294 Sharron Cannady 305 Julie Capps 222 Betsy Cameron 222 Shawn Canady 304 Bill Canipe 294 Evonne Carawan 336 Richard Cardwell 264,294 Sheila D Carmichael 222 John Carney 264 Ashley Carriker 264 Rachel Carrinston 302 David Carroll 256 Patricia Carroll 334 William R Carroll 222 David Carson 294 Shannon Carson 256 Andrew Carswell 264 Michael Carswell 222 Allison K Carter 222 Almon H Carter 223 Denise Carter 326 Jackie Carter 302 Mona Carter 291 Thomas Carter 272 Julie Cathey 264 David Caudle 294 Mark Caviness 223 Gres Chamblee 295 Jerry Chandler 294 Reuben Chandler 223 John Chap 223,294 Mark Chapman 264 Daniel Chapotan 223 Alan Chappell 223 Terry D Chappell 223 David Charron 223 Benjamin Chastain 223 Angie Cheaves 223 Elizabeth Cheek 272,336 Derrick J Cheston 223 Sun Chien-en 303 Constantine L Chinnis 223,295 Kristina Chininis 293 Mei-Kam Chow 291 Neal Christensen 332 Peter Christian 264 Gary Churchill 223 Randy Churchill 295 index 356 Alan Clark 264,332 Janet Clark 334 Erik Clark 223 Len Clark 295 Michelle Clark 223,291 William Clark 264 Gary O Clarke Jr 223 Amy Clary 337 Kelly Clay 291 David Clemmer 264 Ken Cline 304 Teena Cloninger 223,291 David Coats 264 Ken Cochran 294 Donald H Cockman 223,329 David B Coe 223 Richard Cofer 306 Steve Cofer 306 Dave Cole 294 John Cole 272 Susan Cole 293 Stephen Coleman 272 Dimitra Collias 272 Brian Collie 223 Alexandri Collins 224 Denise Collins 264 Edward R Collins Jr 224 Gee Gee Collinsworth 331 Carie Combs 265,336,293 Rick L Combs 224 Joleen Comer 265 Boo Boo Conger 295 Stephen Conger 273 Brian Conley 336,294 John Connely 224 Tracey Conrad 224 Aubrey T Cook 224 Kenza Cook 265 Lawerence W Cook 224 Stephen Cook 224 Thurman Cook 327 David Cooke 273,295 Richard Cooper 306 Roland Cooper 325 Donald Copeland 273,304 Loretta Copeland 273 Laric Copes 256 Victor Coppola 307 Edward Corbett 301 Mark Corbett 294 Kyle Corbin 224 Tammy Cordell 293 Tracy Cordell 265 Karen Come 256 Jamie Correll 294 Tony Cotton 396 Charles Coster 306 Donna Costner 293 Wesley Covell 224 Lynn Covington 336 Joseph Cowan 273 Charles Cox 273 David Cox 224 Elizabeth Cox 265 Phillip Cox 304 William H Cox 224 Wilton Cox 224 James Cozart 294 Kelly Crabb 273 Ann L Craddock 224 Michael A Cramer 224 Gregory Cranford 265 Roy Crawford 294 Barry Creech 224 Ross Crews 224,333 Tammy Crews 265,334 Lisa Cribbs 256 Mark Crisco 256 Chuck Crotts 294 Toni Crow 256,291 Dennis J Crowder 224 Phil Crowson 273 Chuck E Crum 304 Linda Crump 306 Ann Crumpler 305 Kimberly Crumpler 256 Jim Culbreth 295 Sandraz C Cullinane 224 Ann Cululi 224 Ken Culver 294 Marsha Culver 225 Mark Cummings 225 Michael J Cummings 225 Grason Curtis 295 Jeffery Curtis 273 D Alan Daeke 256,327 Ray Dagenhart 307 Laura K Dahl 225,331 Brian S Dahlberg 225 Gregory Dai I 225 Laura Dail 273 Michele Dail 324 Gregory Dalferes 225 John T Dalrymple 225,327 Susan Danchi 225 David Daniel 256 Lori Daniel 307 Jane Daniel 256 Chuck Daniels 225 Michael Dannegger 273 Diane Danner 265 Michael Daugherty 295 Benjanin R Davis 225 Greg Davis 336,295 Judy Davis 331 Kimberly Davis 256 Preston Davis 294 Robert Davis 257 Caresa Davison 225 Bill Dean 294 Shaun DeAngelis 295 Lisa Deaton 273,293 Van Deaton 273 William Deaton 225 Samuel M Debusk 225,294 Donna Decoste 257 John DeVore 294 Boris Delaine 225 Dewey Dellinger 225 Thomas Dellinger III 257 Douglas Deming 225 Samuel Dewberry 294 Don Dickinson 225,337 Ken Dickson 294 Brain Dillard 295 Michael Dillard 225 Charles Dixon 225 Robert Dixon 295 Phil Doerr 329 Lynn Dolby 226 Sarah Dolby 265,332,336 Gres Dominick 294 Stacie Donley 226 Shawn Dorsch 265,324 Ellen Dosser 291 Kevin Dotterer 294 Carl Douslas 226 Susan L Douslas 226 Leah R Dove 226 Sean Dowd 226 Cynthia Dowdy 273 Sandra Doyle 226 Mark Dozier 226 Chris Droessler 325 Eric Drye 273 Jim Dubbins 301 Dun Dudley 304 William Dudley 226 John Duffy 295 Allison Duncan 273 Don Duncan 226 Joanne Duncan 257 Richard G Duncan 226 Tim Duncan 304 Nora Dunlap 257,293 Paise Dunlap 324,304 Joseph R Dunn 226 Sheila Dunn 226 Carson H Durham IV 226 Rocky Durham 327 E Carole Eakes 226 Patrick Eakes 294 Chip Earley 295 Danny Earp 294 Steve Earp 333 Dean Eberly 295 David J Eberspeaker 226 Karen Ebmser III 257 Ten Ecklund 226 Edward Edens 273 Cynthia Edwards 257 Deborah Edwards 273 Jennifer Edwards 293 John Edwards 304 Mary Edwards 307 Melodie Edwards 302 Mike Edwards 295 Robert P Edwards 226 Sallie Edwards 257 Tammy Edwards 273 Virsina Edwards 226 Wendy Edwards 227,336 Ken Elam 301 Frank S Elder 227 Gretchen Edwards 273 Ellen M Eldreth 227 Amy Elkms 302 Bradley Eller 257 Eric Eller 304 Barry Ellington 332 Robert Ellington 227 Michael Ellis 295 Richard Ellis 273,294 Davud Ellyson 307 Johnny Elmore 331 Susan A Elmore 227 Kevin Elvin 227 Jim Emery 336 Than Emery 227 Pat English 293 David Eplee 227 Eric Erickson 273 David Ernest 227 Matthew Erwin 304 Hosein Eshrashi 227 Derek Eubanks 227 Dan Eucker 227 Alison Evans 227 Kelly Evans 293 Lonette Evans 300 Sheena Evans 227 Gregory W Ecerhart 227 Kevin Ewbank 227 F Jill Faddis 227 Natalie Faessler 227 Donald Faggert Jr 265 Chris Farabee 295 Mary Beth Farley 291 Mark Farnsworth 257,325,304 Elizabeth Farrow 265 Carolyn Faucette 257 David Faulk 265 Kyle Kay 294 Vicki Feather 273 Kevin Feezor 265 Tim Fennell 294 Clara M Felton 227 Angela Fellers 257 Gary Ferrell 257,294 Jeffery Ferrett 273 Lori Field 329 Hope Fields 291 Don Finney 257 Ruth Fish 227 Barbara Fisher 228 Ricky Fisher 228 William Fisher 265 John Fitzgerald 294 Patricia Fitzgerald 228 Suzanne Fitzgerald 228 Joe Fitzpatrick 332 George Fleming 295 William Fleming 331 Robin Fletcher 228 Tracy Fletcher 302 Brenda Flory 273 Jack Floyd 331 Sandra E Floyd 228 Darlene Flynt 257 Margaret Fonda 333,291 Donald Ford 257 Harrison Ford 300 Linda R Forehand 228 Von Foreman 265 Karen Forlidas 333 Kip Forte 295 Andrew Fox 303 Carol Fox 257 Deborah S Fox 228 Karen Frady 265 Richard Frady 257 Benjamin Franklin 294 Katherine Frankos 228,336 Reggie Frazier 332 James Freeman 294 Lorraine Freeman 293 Robert Freeman 294 Selena Freemen 228 Nathan Fritts 228 Douglas N Frost 228 Andrew Frsser 333 Melanie Fulghiem 228 Arlene Fuller 228 Robert Fuller 228 John Fullwood 228 G John Gaither 228,307 Kelly Gainer 273 Cheryl Gancos 293 Rudy Gandy 294 James Gann 307 Jeff Gans 295 Alex Galanides 265 Michele L Gall 228 Janet Gallagher 334 David Gardiner 273 David A Gardner 228,295 Jeff Gardner 304 Lisa Gardner 265,332 David Garnbill 295 Archie Garner 228,304 Chester Garner 228 Raymond Garner 265 William Garrett Jr 273 Mike Garrison 228 Paulette S Garron 228,329 Henry T Garrou 228 Jeffery R Garwood 228 Lisa Gates 228 Ed Gelson 295 Kieth Gentle 294 John P Gerace 228 Michael Gialenios 273 Kurt Gibsson 294 Harry Gibson 273 Kathryn W Gibson 228 Charles D Gilbert 228 Darin Gilbert 273 Michael Gilbert 336 Gary Gilbody 294 Beth Giljames 228 Steve Gilleland 300 Berry Gillespie 265 Cynthia Gillespie 229 David Gillespie 229 Mitch Giulietti 294 Anne Glenn 229 Andrew Gloster 294 Kristine Godfrey 265 Lynne S Godsey 229 Tom Goerke 336 Cynthia Goins 257 Karen Goldbers 293 David C Goodman 229 David Goodman 229 Henry Goodrich 273 Jennifer A Goodwin 229 Mark Goodwin 229 Sarah Goodwin 304 Lisa Goolsby 291 Catherine Gordon 265,332 Daniel Gordon 229 Mark Gordan 332 James Gore 229 Susan Gossett 333 Laura Gotcher 273 Gail Gowdy 334 Michelle Grady 229 Ansela Graham 265 Annie Graham 229 Glenn Graham 294 Elizabeth Grainger 334,293 Ginny Grant 324 Kathy Grant 325 Linda Grant 325 Maxie Grant 303 Roser Grant 294 Walt Grant 304 Beth Gray 293 Michaline Gray 273 Paul Gray 295 Wanda Gray 257,300 Dillard Green 229 Rodney Green 273 Kim Greene 265 Linda Greene 265 Nancy Greens 265 Scott Greene 229 Darryl Greene 229 Marianne Greenfield 229,331 Steven Greer 257 Dan Gresgs 336 Vera Gregory 273 Andrew Gresham 229 Jana Grindstaff 329 David Griffin 229 Ellen Griffin 273 Margaret Griffin 229,331 Richard Griffin 229 Terremce Griffin 303 Wendy Griffin 265 George Grigg 265 Melanie Griggs 265 Wilton Grimes 265,337 Federick Grimm 229 Jana Grindstaff 265,332 Jeffrie Groce 229 Larry Grogan 229,333 Dottie Gross 291 William Gross 265 Stephan Gruetzmacher 337 Laura Grupton 265 Laura Gupton 307 Harold Gustafson 295 index 358 H Charles L Haas 229 Jenny Hagler 229,293 George Hague III 273 Tim Hagwood 294 William Haig 294 Angie Haigh 273 Laura Haigler 265 Debbie Haire 273 Andre Haith 336 James Hale 294 William Hales 265 Brent W Hall 229 John Hall 229 Lisa Hall 333 Robert L Hall 229 Steve Hall 295 Selby Ham 331 Dina Hamad 293 Jill Hamilton 302 Joseph A Hamlin 229,303 Stephen Hamlin 273,295 James Hamm 273 Tony Hamm 303 Mark Hamrick 265 Marshall Hampton 230 Suzanne Hampton 230 Dawn Haney 230 Weaver Haney 295 Larry Handford 325 Susan Hangen 329 Maureen Hanifer 257 Carl Hankins 257 Breeze Hannabs 307 Francis Hannigan 230 Susan Hansea 293 Chuck Harley 265 Natalie Harn 230 Mark Harper 337 Marva Hardee 291 Jori Hardee 337 Pam Hardee 333 Patrick Hardy 230,294 Gerald Hargrove 257 K ent Harrill 336,306 Robert Harrill 274 Benjamin Harrington 230 Mark Harrington 325 Kevin Harris 304 Victor Harris 230 William Harris 274 Alicia Harrison 257 Gail L Harrison 230 Dane Hartman 294 Cindy Hartley 300 Brenda Hartsfield 230 Marsha Hartz 265 John Hartwell 295 Phillip Hartzog 294 David Harwood 265 Mary Hasell 265 Peter Hastings 336 Melody Hathcock 230 Diane Hatton 230 Denise Hatcher 265 Clarence Hauer 274 Karla Hauersperger 274 Brad Hauser 257 Jeanette Hawes 293 Clara E Hawkins 230 John Hawkins 257 Kimberly Hawkins 230 Anthony Hayes 331 Brent Hayes 257 Karla Hayes 230 Paul Haynes 274 Rob Hazel I 294 Linda Hazeltine 293 James A Heath 230 Judith Heath 274 Anita Heavner 266,332 Rodge Heckerman 266 Julie Hedrick 230,300 Mike Heffinger 294 Paul Heicle 294 Beth Heiney 336 Yvonne Heinrich 230 Margaret Heitman 257,302 Patricia Henderson 266,334.332 Susan W Hendrix 230,332 Chuck Henkel 332 Christopher Hensley 230 Kenny Helms 301 Sue Hendrix 304 Dan Heraty 332 Joy Herman 334 Barry Hester 257 James Hester 274 Patty Hiatt 325 Ane E Hickey 231 Richard Hicks 231 Kevin Hight 266,332 Randy Hight 266,295 Cheryl Higgins 231 Ray J Hilgart 231 Brent Hill 231 Charles Hill 304 Deborah Hill 231 Grady Hill 231 Kay Hill 293 Michael Hill 231 Michaele Hill 293 Paula Hill 257 Robin Hill 274 Roger Hill 257,294 William M Hill 231 Michael Hiller 294 Pauline Hine 231,336 Jason Hines 301 Melisa Hinson 231 Junius Hipp 231 Jeffery Hirsch 231 Audrey Hixon 231 Cynthia Hixon 266,324,333,367,332 Thuy Ho 231 Sheppard L Hockaday 231 Phyllis Hockett 257 Emory Hodges 231 Suzie Hogan 304 Lysa Holbrook 302 Scott Holbrook 274 Donna M Holden 231 Dawn Holder 293 Michael Holder 231 Ray Holder 325 Tinothy Holleman 266 Dons ' : Judy I Bill He filar KurtH Curtis David Sharo terry EncH Denm: Brian I Helen Richar Bill filar Karen Jeff Hi Teresa Mian Carlee toy Hi Darrin Larry h fieche Bessie Carrie Greg f Kathy fillian John Vickie Kate) Bradle Mama MarkH Richard William David I Keith h Lou Ar Angela NoraH Kerry h Glenn J Cheryl | Scott H J Hi Sill Hun Chris Hi Rhonda Michael Edward Monti, Scott hi William Natalie | Stepher felly Hy Brook Holley 231 Donald Holloman 232 Judy Holloway 300 Bill Hollowell 232 William Holmes 232 Kurt Holmberg 304 Curtis Holshouser 304 David Holshouser 257 Sharon Holt 293 Barry Honeycutt 274 Eric Honeycutt 257 Dennis Honrine 294 Brian Hooker 274 Helen Hooks 293 Richard C Hopkins Jr 232 Bill Hopper 294 William P Home 232 Karen Horton 257 Jeff Hoskins 294 Becky House 293 Roxanne House 257 Teresa Houser 257 William K Houser 232 Carleen Houston 232 Roy Houston 295 Darrin Hovis 301 Larry Hovis 232 Fiechen How 232 Bessie Howard 333 Carrie Howard 291 Greg Howard 294 Kathy Howard 266,332 Robert P Howard 232 Roland Howard 232 William Howard 232 Johnnie Howard Jr 232 Craig Howell 336,294 Michael Howell 266 Vickie Howie 257 Katheryn Hoxsie 266,325,300 Bradley Hoyle 301 Marcia Hubbard 232 Mark Hubbard 257 Richard Huber 295 William W Huddleston 232,326 David D Hudson Jr 232 Keith Hudson 232 Lou Ann Huey 306 Angela Huggins 232 Nora Hui 232 Kerry Humenik 257,291 Glenn Humbert 233 Cheryl Humke 274 Scott Humphries 274,294 Julie Hunkins 291 Bill Hunt 295 Chris Hunt 274 Rhonda Hunt 334 Michael Huntanar 274 Barbette Hunter 331 Ron Hunter 294 Darryl Huntley 233 Edward Hull 266 LaDonna Hull 304 Scott Huntley 294 William Hurst 233 Natalie Huryn 233 Stephen T Hutchens 233 Kelly Hutchins 266 Daron Hyatt 333 Deborah Hyder 332 Sandra K Hyder 233 Jerrylyn Hyman 300 Kimberly Joyce 291 Chris Joyner 303 I Bruce Ingle 233 Paulette Irvin 291 Scott Isaacs 257 James Ivey 307 J Fariba Jabbarzadegan 233 Douglas Jackson 266 Leslie Jackson 266 Robert Jackson 233 Sam Jackson 233 Walter Jackson 233 Steven Jacobson 233 Richard Jameson 233 Charles Jamison 233 Daryle Jarman 301 Henry Jarrett 258 Andrew Jasaitis 258 Kristina Jasaitis 291 Karen Jashinski 258 Donna E Jenkins 233 Izel Jenkins 274 Kenneth Jenkins 274 Tony Jenkins 333 David Jennette 233 Patrick Jennings 301 Laura Jessup 233 Darrell Johnson 233 David Johnson 274 Earl Johnson 233 Jeffery Johnson 233 Greta Johnson 274 Janis Johnson 332 Jeff Johnson 294 Larry Johnson 234 Marc Johnson 234 Mary Johnson 234 Nancy Johnson 293 Neil Johnson 258 Richard Johnson 234 Robert Johnson 258,303 Robert S Johnson 234 Scott Johnson 258 Stuart Johnson 234 Terri Johnson 331 Annette Jones 234 Bryan Jones 234 Catherine Jones 333 Elaine M Jones 234 Eugene Jones 234 Frank Jones 234 Jennifer Jones 266,293 Gary Jones 274,294 Martha Jones 234 Mark Jones 295 Pat Jones 336 Robert H Jones 234 K Brine Kranson 295 Todd Kallam 295 Jean Kaloz 332,304 Maria Kanos 300 Cheryl Kapella 274 Mike Kapp 304 Patrick Keane 234 Carrie Keen 324 Janet H Keever 234 Kathy Keever 258,333 Lisa Keith 293 Forrest Keller 234 Brenda L Kelly 234 Carol Kelly 258 Walter Kelly 274 William Terry Kelly 324 David Kemper 274 Scott Kennedy 234 James Kennedy 266 William B Kennedy 234 William Kennerly 235 Sonya Kernstine 258 Ken Ketterer 332 Thomas Key 235 Alex Kiely 295 Robert Kim 266 Michael Kilian 258 Brian Killough 303 Terry Kimball 235 Theresa L Kimrey 235 Claudette Kimsey 235 Karen Kindsman 307 William Knighten 258 Brian Kintner 235 Debra King 291 Greg King 266 Jaymie King 331 Karen King 275 Ted King 275 Gregory Kinlaw 275 Marc Kniskern 295 Clifford H Knoll 235 Cam Knutson 266 Robert Koch 266 Veronique Koenig 293 David Koepnick 275 Brian E Koonce 235 Jeffery Koontz 275,295 Tim Koontz 304 Jeffery Korengay 258 David Koukol 275 Marianne Kowalski 258 Patsy Kravity 304 Vicki Kreider 235 David Kropp 304 Rod Krutulis 295 Jennifer Kuehn 334 Florence Kuga 293 Diane M Kuhn 235 Kathy Kuharick 332 Glenna Kunkel 235 Carol Kurth 235 index 359 Rachel Kurzeu 293 Bob Kuppler 303 John Labus 235 Mark Kwasihpui 304 L Shawn Lackey 337 Diane J Lail 235 Monty K Laird 235 James Lamb 235 Sabrina S Lambeth 235 Melinda Lambi 275 Alica Lamier 326 David Lamm 331 Steven Lamoureux 307 Carol Lancaster 336 Jay Lancaster 303 Teresa Lane 235 Barbara Landy 293 Valerie Laney 266 Vicki Langley 258 Alicia Lanier 235 Cindy Lanier 236 Gretchen Langford 266 Carl Lasley 295 Patrice Lassiter 300 Penny E Lassiter 236 Sandra E Latta 236 John Lattuck 303 Riley Lawhorn 300 Bruce Lawry 236 Jeffery Lawerence 275 James Lay 236 Jeffrey Layman 236 Susan Leake 236 Tim Lease 326 David Leary 258 Jeffery K Lebold 236 Timothy C Lecornu 236 Donald Lee 236 Greg Lee 236 Kathy J Lee 236 Kenneth Lee 236 Karen LeFevers 332 Bruce E Lefler 236 Teri Leggett 258 Gayle Legler 266 John Leick 236 Kaye Lemmon 300 Marisem Lemon 275 Nancy Leverage 267 Alison Lewis 236 Craig Lewis 306 Ellen Lewis 267 Marie Lewis 307 Pamela Lewis 236 Paul Lewis 236 Phillip Lewis 275,294 Richard Lewis 258,295 Carol Liberty 236,325 Dan Liberty 325 Harold Liberty 325 Scott Liggett 294 Cheryl Lindsay 275 Gregory Lindsay 267 Mark Lindsay 236 index 360 Susan Lineberger 332 Todd Lineberger 326 Kevin Link 237 Lorrie Link 331 Lorrie A Link 237,331 Benton Lisk 237 Tracy Litaker 237 Gregory E Little 237,337 Jimmie Little 237 Evelyn Littleton 258 Cynthia Livengood 258 Andrew Liveratos 267 Merritt Lloyd 267 Susan Lloyd 237 JeffLoces 307 Jacqueline Locklear 267 Thomas W Logan 237 Kim Loinhart 325 Richard Lombardi 267 Dr. G G Long 332 Larry Long 258 Jeff Longmire 294 Paul Lonigro 237 Alison Lookadoo 267 Steve Lowe 336 Rhonda Lowman 293 Michael Lowry 258 Martin Loy 237 John Lucas 267 Wanda Lucker 293 Rick Lucky 332 Warren Lupton 301 Melissa Luquire 267 David Lyerly 304 Robert Lyerly 237 Tobias Lynch 295 Walker Lynch 237 Joan Lynn 331 Andy Lysiak 291 M Sherry Mabe 237 Anne Mackey 267 Michelle Madden 332 Steve Maddox 267 Kelly Maddry 336 Margaret Maestas 332 William Maguire 275 Brad Maines 275 Michelle Major 275 Juliette Malcom 258 Howard Malinski 258 Wiliam Mallory 237 James Malpass 275 William Malpass 267 Floyd Mangum 237 Teresa S Mann 237 Angela Manning 293 Todd Manning 237 George Manuel 237 Eddie Manuell 333 Ernest Marlette 275 Donna Marlowe 275 Rebecca Marsh 237 Wiliam R Marsh 238 Marian Marshall 238 Tasha Marshall 275 Joan Marsicano 267,293 David Marsico 238 Allen Martin 267 Cindy Martin 238 Darren Martin 275 Jon Martin 238 Julie Martin 332 Kevin C Martin 238 Robert Martin 238 Scott Martin 258 Tom Martin 306 Anthony Martinez 238 Rose M Martinez 238 Sharyl Mason 304 Darryl Massenburg 294 Gary Massey 295 David Masters 267 Jane Matthews 336 Kirk Matthews 304 Michael T Matthews 238,326 Ellen Matzinger 259,300 Wallace B Maultsby Jr 238 Elinor Maxwell 334 Lisa Maxwell 291 Ruth L Maxwell 238 William Maxwell 267 Scot May 259,324 Lori Mayes 267 Allison McArthur 275 George McBane 238 AmyMcBride 275 Charles McBride 238 Myrna McCastill 283 Roberta McCauley James McCorkle Jr 259 Kent McClomrach 301 Daniel McClintock 238 Bonnie G McCoy 238 Gary McCoy 336 Jonas McCoy 324 Tim McCracken 295 Christopher McDaniel 238 Lori McDonald 238 Demetrius McDowell 267 Cheric McDowell 304 Neill McDowell 238 Patricia McDuffie 238 Daltina McDuffie 275 Marylynne McElhaney 239 Megan McGarvey 337 Dave McGean 294 William H McGee 239 Thomas McGhee 275 Carl McGill 239 Ann McGuinn 239 Patrick McHehenney 295 Kimberly R Mclnnis 239,333 Mark S McKellar 239 LizMcKenzie 302 Mary McKenzie 259 Paul McKenzie 275 Gary McKey 239 Eric McKinney 259 Michael KcKinnie 332 WesMcKoy 300 Loren McLamb 239 James McLawhorn 239 Catherine McLeod 259 Stepte James ' Renee f Brian S Jacque Lenora Stephe David I Rodnei Gwyn Audre Clarenc Tamera Teresa VeraW Floyd f Gregoi Linda Ralph I Sandra TomM Jennife Kevin ' David David Steve i CAroli Terrell TomM Vincel Claudi; lindsa felly k laiiraK fennet Stuart, James Julius f Norma Roger Shawn Stephe Teresa Terry), Tracy » Carol Shawn R McLomas 239 Stephen McLean 239 James McLelland 239 Debbie McLendon 267 Jeffery McManus 239 Renee McMillian 293 Brian S McNeely 327 Jacqueline McNeil 239 Elizabeth McPherson 239 Kevin Meadows 294 Brenda V Medlin 239 Diane Mees 331 Lenora E Melton 239 Dous Melzer 276 Edward Merry 294 Stephen Merlo 239 David Metsch 267,307 Rodney Metters 239 Gwyn Middleton 333 Audrey Misnacci 293 Clarence Miller 267 Linda A Miller 239 Melinda Miller 305 Scott Miller 239 Tamera Miller 259 Teresa Miller 276 Vera Miller 293 Floyd Mills 276 Gresory Mills 240 Linda Mills 293 Ralph Mills 240 Sandra Mills 307 Tom Mills 300 Jennifer G Milne 240 Kevin W Milstead 240 David R Milton 240 David R Minter 240 Steve Mincey 325 CArol Miner 336 Terrell Minga 304 Tom Mirala 240 Vince Misiti 294 Claudia Mitchell 324 Michelle Mitchell 240 Frank Mittag 294 Lindsay L Mize 327 Kelly Mizell 325 Loretta Moeslein 240 Norman Modlin 267,295 Rebecca Mohr 240 Bryan Monahan 240 Robyn Monge 332 Charles Monroe 276 Laura Montgomery 268 Kenneth Moody 240 Stuart A Moody 240 David Moore 240 Chip Moore 294 James Moore 295 Julius Moore 240 Norma Moore 276 Roger Moore 240 Shawn Moore 240 Stephen Moore 240,304 Teresa Moore 268 Terry Moore 291 Tracy Moore 276 Carol Mooring 276,293 Guilford Mooring II 276,300 Frank Morabito 240 Timmy Moretz 276 Linda Morgan 268 Marjorie Morgan 240 Melody Morgan 268 Max G Morton 241 Sandra Morgan 276 Flip Morris 259 Lori Marrison 259 Geogory Morton 259 Mark Morton 259 Jeffery Moser 241 Robert Moser 259 Ronald Moser 241 Camellia Moses 268 Larry Mosteller 276 Chris Noto 303 Melonie R Moultry 241 Cassamdra Mudd 293 Glenn Mumford 276,295 Lee Munday 294 Christina Murchison 276 Scott Murchison 241 Angela Murphy 241 Mark Murphy 259 Maureen Murphy 241 Terryne Murphy 293 Syeve Murr 294 Charlie Murray 331 Kristi Murray 302 Patrick Murray 276,295 Anna Murrell 241 Charles Murrill 241 Candace Mushlitz 241 Mary B Myers 241 Phillip Myers 268 Steve Myers 241 Allana Nowak 300 Fayma Nye 242 N Dae H Nam 241 Jane Nance 268 Jonathan G Nance 241 Julie Napier 259 Benjamin T Nayder 241 Alan V Neal 241 Jerry Neal 241 Tonya Neal 276 Scott Nelson 294 Terry Nelon 241 Kevin Nescoe 241 Richard Neville 332 Monet Newkirk 276 Charles Newsome 242 Ed Newsome 242 Brandley Newton 242,294 Jill Newton 242 Yeung Ngai 242 Liem H Nguyen 242 Chris Nicolette 242 Andrea Nichols 259 Harvey Nix 268 Michael Nixon 268 Ramth Nobakht 242 Brant Norris 268 Randall Norton 332 Tony Norwood 294 o Carlton Oakely 259 Jerry Oakley 337 Joseph Obusek Jr 276,336,295 Jose Obregon 304 Lori O ' Connell 305 Walter O ' Connor 242 Karen Odom 242 Chris O ' Hara 304 Sam Okpodu 259 John Olds 268 Beth Oliver 291 Bill Oliver 295 Joseph Oliver 268 Kimberly Oliver 242 Sarah R Oliver 242 Scharina Oliver 291 Allen Olson 276 Sherry J Oneal 242 Laurie Onofrio 259 Charles O ' Quinn 268 Karen Ordanic 242 Kevin Osborne 307 Lelia Osteen 268 William T Overrash 242 Shep Overton 294 Timothy Owens 242 Sam Owolf 268 P Karla Pace 242 Steven E Pace 242 Cindy Padgett 242 Janice F Padgett 242 Scott Padgett 243 Mike Pafmer 300 Lynwood Page 295 Ronald Page 300 Roger Page 243 Craig B Palmer 243,301 Eddie Palmer 337 Matthew Palmer 276 Tomya Palmer 291 Gary Pangburn 294 David Pannill 306 Gene Pao 307 Laura Papa 243 Melinda Pappas 243 Anita Pardue 268,332 Jeffrey N Paris 243,301 Belva Parker 337 David Parker 259 Doug Parker 243,327 Glenn Parker 331 Jill Parker 324,305 Joseph S Parker 243 Joy Parker 326 June Parker 243 Larry Parker 243 Lee Parker 325 index 361 lartin D Parker 243 Michael Parker 268,332 Patricia Parker 243 Roscoe Parker 243 John Parkinson 243 Dan Parks 306 Joel Parlier 243 Kenneth Parnell 276 Sharon Parsons 259 Gregory W Paschal 243 Robert Paschal 243 Catherine Pate 259 Connie Patterson 243 Kevin Patterson 276 Grace Patton 259 Robin Patton 291 Scott Patton 301 Himanshu Panwala 294 Judy Payne 259 Susan Payne 325 Renford W Peed III 243 Harris Peele 301 Charles R Peeler 243 John Peler 244 Tim Peeler 300 Ray Penland 294 John Penney 244 Steve Perrin 294 April Pergerson 276 Brenda Perkins 244 Scott Perkins 295 Roger Perose 244 Dwayne Perry 295 Jan Perry 333 Ken Perry 301 Lisa Petty 291 Michael S Peters 244 Sarah Peters 260 Thomas Petersen 295 William E Peterson 244 John y Phelps 244 Darryl Phillips 307 Doris Phillips 260 Jimmy Phillips 300 Kimberly Phillips 244,334 Leigh Ann Phillips 260,306 Tracey Phillips 304 Teresa M Phillips 244 Teresa Phillips 268 Jeffery Phipps 244 Karen Phipps 260 Steven Phipps 244 Shelby Pickett 260 Craig Pierce 244 Phillip L Pigg 244 Laura Pike 244 Cynthia Piland 276 Geogory Pilkington 260,336 Derrick Pinkney 300 Thomas Pinyoun 244 Patricia Pippin 244 Jane Pixley 244 Susan Player 276 Tom Pluer 326 Christopher Poe 260 Marshall Poliand 324 James Polito 244 Laura Ponder 304 Susan Pomeranz 260 Lonnie Poole 244 Herbert Pope 245 Karen Porter 245,291 Dossie A Poteat 245 Carolyn Powell 245 Reginald Powell 268 Van B Powell 245 Jeff Pratt 294 Ruth Price 245 Traci Price 268 David Prince 294 Joey Prince 260 Amy Pritchard 277 Susan Privette 245 Scott Propst 268 Lou Protonentis 33 Carleen Puckett 245 Angelyn Pulley 245 Keith Pugh 268 Andrew Purcell 268 Q Bill Quaintance 294 Russ Quick 294 Ann M Quillian 245 Darren Quinn 245 Thomas Quinn 245 R Carolyn Rapp 332 George Radford 295 Anne Radintz 245 Joseph D Ragland 245 Alecia Ramsey 245 David C Ramsey 245 Ralph Ramsey 245 Todd Ramsey 245 Chris Ranieri 333 Kathy Rash 245 Ann Ratchford 245,306 Andy Ravehna 306 James S Ray 246 Lorie Raymond 277 Lisa Reaves 246 Derek Reavis 246 Donna Reavis 277 Lisa Redmond 329 Allyson Reed 246 John D Reekes III 246 David Reese 277 Jeff Reese 306 Phil Reese 336 Tiffany Reeves 268 Jill Reich 300 Tara Reid 302 Jeff Renz 246 Anthony Reynolds 246 Catherine Rheaume 246 Dennis J Rhyne 246,301 Myra Rice 260 Kenneth Rich 277,295 Frances Richardson 334 Joyce Richardson 325 Kevin Richardson 246 Lisa Richey 277 Kyle Richter 246 Lu Riffe 246 Dennis Ring 260 Flo Ripley 260 Wade Ritter 295 Benjamin Roberson 246 Bernard Roberts 246 James Roberts 246 Jerry Roberts 301 Neil Roberts 246 David Robertson 277,336 George Robertson 246 Michael Robertson 246 James Robins 246 Chuck Robinson 294 Cindy Robinson 306 Pam Robinson 246 Thomas Robinson 247 Paula Rocha 260 Pamela Roebuck 248,306 Bemjamin Rogers 260 Jeff Rogers 301 Pamela Rogers 277,293 Rob Rogers 295 Teresa Rogers 277 Russell Rollins 260 Barry Romberg 300 Laura Romero 332 Robert Rose 269 Grete Rosendahl 260 Harold Rosendahl 248 Bowen Ross 260 Jeffery Ross 260,294 Phil Ross 327 Poole Ross 260 Lisa Routh 291 Ronald Roux 248 Richard Roycroft 260 Horace Rozier 336 Deborah Rudd 331 Randy Ruff 294 Jeffery L Rusher 247 Joseph Rusher 247 Jeff Russell 294 Karen Russell 333 Kenneth Rust 277 Kevin Rust 277 George Rutledge 247 s Hilal A Saadi 247 Lindi Sacry 269 Gloria Sadler 277 Winston Sadler 247 Jeanne Salisbury 269 Libby Sally 291 William Sanborn 247 Diane Sapp 305 Ricky Sapp 277,301 Adib H Sarris 247 Marcus A Sass 247 David Sanders 294 Scott Sanders 295 Libby Sannicolas 293 James Saunders 247 index 362 Perry Saunders 260 Shern A Saunders 247 Mary Sabiti 247 Mohammed Sabiti 260 Shavaughn A Scales 247 Kevin Scatton 247 James Schacht 247 Thomas Scheviak 247,295 Joe Schiavonne 294 Anthony Schifano 248 Michael Schiller 248 Elizabeth Schultz 248 Tom Schultz 304 John Schultze 277 Teresa L Schurter 248 Marty Schwartz 304 Carroll Schwab 260 Winthrop Schwab 248 Andrew Scott 337 Elizabeth Scott 261,331 Jeffery Scott 261 Jennifer Scott 306 Muanne Scott 333 Yvonne Scott 248 Timothy Scronce 277 Tim Seaboch 248,327 Gregory J Seamster 248 Robert T Seat Jr 248 David Seay 294 Todd Sechrist 269 Jodie See 334 Dolores A Seltzer 248 Maria Sena 248 Jeff R Setser 248 Scott Sessions 295 Timothy Sessions 277 Lisa Seward 248 David Shamlin 277 Patricia A Sharpe 248 Glenn Shearin 248 Nancy J Sheets 248 James Sheffield 248 Billy Shehane 295 Cassandra Shelton 269 Monty L Shelton 248 Tom Shepard 295 Boyce Shernll 248 Brandon Sherrill 248 Lisa Sherrill 248 Patricia Shore 269,304 Walter A Shore 249 Sara Short 261 Suzanne Shotwell 249 David Shriver 249,295 Jim Sides 294 Tammy Sides 277 Eric Sills 249 Jeffery Sills 277 Rebecca Silverstem 269 Charles Simmons 269 Chris Simmons 295 Robin Simmons 269 Valerie Simmons 269 Jeffery Simpson 261 Greg Simmons 294 Timothy Simpson 249 Gus Sims 29 Carlton Sinclair 249 Cari Singer 269 Thomas Single 249 Michael Singletary 249 Roger Sisson 249 Lisa Sizemore 249 Becky Skaggs 332 Dawn Skelly 249 Richard Skibo 249 Joseph Slater 249 Linda M Sloan 249 Edward Smallwood 277 Debora Smilsanich 249 Brad Smith 249 Burt Smith 295 Craig Smith 336,294 Debra Smith 249 Elizabeth Smith 249 Kathy Smith 334 Margaret I Smith 249 Mark L Smith 250 Michelle R Smith 250 Newton Smith 269 Sally Smith 277 Scott Smith 294 Sharon Smith 250 Sharon Smith 261 Sharon Smith 277 Tom Smith 304 Tommy Smith 261 Priscilla Snipes 250 Edna Snyder 250 James Snyder 277 Larry Sorrels 294 James Spain 250 Bruce Spainhour 295 Randolph Sparks Jr 269 Mike Spears 324,325 Lisa Speas 269 Carol Spence 300 Susan Spencer 261 Robert Spillard 261 Samuel Spilman 278 Fred Spinnenweber 304 Henry Spruill Jr 261 Sheri Spryn 250 Dale R Stacy 250 Jonathan Stainback 250 Edward C Stallings 250 Jonathan B Stanback 250 Robert Stanford 250,333 Carol Stanley 261,332 James Stanley 278 William Stanley 269 Dean Starling 301 Melanie Starling 333 Mervin Staton 295 Joe Steed 250 Devin D Steele 250 Joe Stephen 294 Wesley Stephenson 250 Mary E Stevens 250 Susan Stevens 250 Denise Stevenson 250 Jerry Stewart 327 Helen Stewart 250 Richard Stickney 325 Joseph M Stock 250 Glen Stocks 269 Wayne Stocks 332 Roy B Stoker 250 Janet Stone 278 Laura Stone 250 Charles Storey 278 George Story 295 David Strader 250 David Strickland 250 Linda Strickland 261 Mark Strickland 250 Michael Strickland 250 James Stritzinger 269 Karen Strock 278 Alisa Stroud 269 James Stroud 250 Christopher Stroupe 261 Henry Su 336 James Suggs 261 Ann-Marie Sullivan 336 Elizabeth W Sullivan 250 Kevin Sullivan 326 Terry Sullivan 306 Timothy Sullivan 278 Michael Summerlin 250 Joanie Sutton 251 Michael Sutton 251 Mark Suggs 269 Thomas Sutton 261 Lynne Summer 269 Jonathan Surridge 269 Robert W Swaringen 251 Deborah Swarts 251 Greg Swain 326 Marshal Sykes 251 T Mark Talbert 270 Michael Talbert 261 Audrey Tart 251 Mary Tart 278 Rebecca Tart 251 Dena Tarver 337 Thomas Tasselmyer 251 Sandra Tate 251 Rick Tatem 336 Frank Taylor 261 Joanie Taylor 333 John Taylor 251 Lori Taylor 270 Michael Taylor 251,326 Stephanie Taylor 278 William Tedder 270 Kenneth Teeter 251 Ric hard Temple 295 Marvin Templeton 251 Margaret Tennent 251 Bruce Terrell 261 Jerry Tew Jr 251 Miranda A Thayer 251 Rick Thayer 251 Jerri Thigpen 251 Ann Thomas 261 Benjamin Thomas 251 Danny Thomas 278 David L Thomas 251,327 Heath Thomas 251 Steve Thomas 251 Kevin Thomason 261 index 363 Samuel Thomason 278 Alan Thompson 251 Bessie Thompson 251 Bill Thompson 332 Catherine Thompson 278 Farncis Thompson 278 Jill Thompson 270 Linda Thompson 331 Lisa Thompson 278 Tyrus Thompson 270 Scott Thompson 295 Sylvia Thornton 261 Jackie Threatt 333 Kelly Throckmorton 261 Marsaret Tilley 270 Tammy Tillman 278 Kiki Tinsas 251 Pauline Tisdale 278 Robin Tolbert 251 Linda Tomasino 270,332 Carol Tomasino 336 Debra Torrence 251 Laura Torres 278 HoytTong 270 Brain Top 270 John Toumaras 270 Kate Tower 334 Andrew Townsend 270 Harry Trapper 326 Joseph K Trausou 252 Brian M Trotter 252 Craig Tripp 278 Bonnie Truckner 252 Joette Truelove 278 Meliane Trull 270 Robert Truslow 261 Karen Tucker 270,337 Lisa F Tucker 252 Wanda Tucker 263 Cassandra Turnbull 252 Gene Tuttle 252 Tony Tyler 252 Pamela Tyndall 261 u Stephanie Uallas 334 Norma P Underwood 252 Stanley Utley 278 V Jennifer Vaden 252 Mark Vanhoy 270 Michael E Vanhoy 252 Jeffery Vinesett 261 Shannon Vogel 270 Lorna Vaughn 252 John Vientriglia 252 Melanie J Vick 252 Anthony L Voo 252 index 364 W Michael Wade 252 Dwight Wadford 252 Stephanie Wagner 252 Thomas Wagoner 252 Anne Walker 278 David Walker 261 Jerry Walker 270 Mark Walker 252 Charles F Walker Jr 252 Andrea Wall 331 Jeffery A Waller 253 Charles Wallis 253 Michele Walsh 336 KathyWalston 336 Leigh Walston 336 Thomas Walter 278 Jerome W Ward 253 Richard Ward 253 Kimberly Warren 262 Leigh Warren 253,329 Lyn Warren 262 Hannibel G Warren Jr 253 Channing Warrick 278 Amy Washburn 253 Johnny L Waters 253 Princess Watson 262 Alan Watters 278 Brad Way 279 Ronald Weathers 271 Bryn Weaver 262 Timothy Weaver 262 AnaRita Weber 334 Philip J Weber 253 Allen B Weeks 253 Ryan Weeks 271 Charles F Wegman 253 Diane Weidner 253 Jay Weikel 279 Diane Wells 253 William Wells 253 Dana Wernsman 262,336 Brenda Wesp 262 Gail West 253 Kelly West 262 Timothy West 279 Kenneth Wetherington 279 JayWestbrook 253 Mark Wettstone 253 Terry Wheeler 253 William Wheeler 253 Jimmy Wheless 332 Sharon Whichard 253 Willaim Whitacre 271 Bemji White 295 Brenda White 262 Chris White 332 Christine White 271,336 Janie White 254 Stephen White 254 Vincient White 271 Kim Whitehood 254 Charita Whitehurst 254 Marc Whitehurst 262,324,367 David Whiteman 254 William Whifmire 254 Josephine Whittey 254 Jamey Widener 263 Bill Wike 279 Jamie Wiley 271 Robert Willett 279,295 Jeffery Wiggs 254 John Wilfong 254 Randy Willard 254 Brad Williams 271 Barry Williams 254 Carla Williams 254 Cravon Williams 254 David Williams 263 Deborah Williams 263 Franklin O Williams 254 Harold Williams 263 Michael S Williams 254 Nancy Wiliams 254 Todd Williams 271,332 Wayne Williams 332 Missy Williamson 279 Thomas Williamson 271 Joellyn Willoughby 254 Arthur Wilson 254 Benjamen Wilson 254 Jonathan Wilson 254 Patrick Wilson 279 William Wilson 263 Lori Wingate 254 Scott Winkler 255 Robert Winstead 255 Roger Winstead 271,324 Douglas Winters 263 Antoinett Wirth 255 Linda Wittsell 263 Scott Wolf 255 Kerry L Wolfe 255,337 Michael L Wood 255 Dan Woodard 295 Maureen Woodard 263 Scott Woodard 271 Diane M Woodyard 255,331 Chuck R Wooten 255 Lisa R Wooten 255 Teena Wooten 279 Gary Workman 271 Kelly Workman 279 Jenny Worley 263 Waring Worsham 255 Michael Wright 255 Todd Wright 225 Frank Wyatt 255 Kathi Wylie 255,333 Ernes: z Angela y XianYYang 255 Mark Yarnorough 263 Lori Yedwabnick 255 William R Yelverton 255 CindyJYetka 255 Jimmy Yeung 255 Ngai Yeung 255 Doug Yoder 324 Marshall Yont 271 Ghee Kong Yoong 263 David York 263 Alan Young 279 Andrea Young 255 Danny R Young 255 David Young 295 Ernest H Young 255 Lyndell Young 255 Mark S Young 255 Michael Young 279 Ron Young 295 Tony Young 255 Wendy Young 279 Paula Yount 263 Tom Yount 263 Z Ann Zimmer 326 Angela Zimmerman 271 4 y j . »▼[ s t J W- 4 W L Vft (t.t.o) 2 5a HfACtl . II B 1 index 365 closins 366 Gi Com -Mi He lei %o e oV £c V v Staff Photosraphers —Shawn Dorsch, Paise Dunlap, Ginny Grant, Carrie Keen, Jonas McCoy, Roger Moore, Doug Yoder Contributing Photographers —Marty Allen, Clayton Brinkley, Attila Horvath, Marshall Norton, Chris Telesca Business Staff —Michelle Dail, Alvin Mason, Claudia Mitchell, Jill Parker, Polly Tisdale Contributing Writers —Deborah Boyd, Benny Clark, Frank Gordan, Richard Gross, Mike Grizzard, Sam Hays, Rodney Howard, Scott Keepfer, Terry Keever, Todd McGee, Andre Miller, Kim Phillips, Angela Plott, Devin Steele, Melanie Vick, Gene Wang, J. Voris Williams, Perry Woods closms 367 ' a 9 a


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