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

 - Class of 1985

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North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 392 of the 1985 volume:

.. ■• . ' ■ K ' .S- " Vft.:;f ;, ' li imm- ,i-V ., ' - ' v ' , ' . v ' t Agromeck 1985 North Carolina State University Raleigh, North Carolina 27695 Marc Thomas Whitehurst - Editor-in-Chief Volume Eighty-Two Opening A look at the past of N. estate, how it was formed and built into the university it is today. Features 24 What was different about the 1 985 school year? We take a look at a few of these things here. Sports 146 The Wolfpack teams took on some of the best teams in the nation this year and here are the results. Groups 224 The students that lived in a dorm or a fraternity, and many of the organizations here at State. Table of Contents Events 48 The concerts, lectures and plays that made the year special and enjoyable are covered here for you. Academics 120 A look at the academic side of N. C. State, its schools and what happened this year in academics. Classes 292 Many of the Freshmen, Sophomore, Juniors or Seniors have their pictures here, do you recognize any? Closing 362 The end of the book, the end of the year, and an Index to look for your friends. Table of Contents Building Blocks Of A University In Motion % ILVU PLAN It Started as a plan to fulfill the needs of two separate groups of North Carolina citi- zens. These two groups, the North Carolina framers and the recently fornned Watauga Club, were beginning to become dis- satisfied with the adequacy of the programs at the University in Chapel Hill and the services that these programs were providing to the people of North Carolina. The Watauga Club advocated an industrial school so the people of North Carolina would not be dependent on the schools of the North for a technical education. On March 11, 1885 this group saw the passing of their bill in the North Carolina Legislature that called for the formation of a school that would have instruction in ' woodwork, mining, metalurgy, practical agriculture and any other bran- ches of industrial education deemed necessary. ' This bill designated that the location would be in the city that offered the highest bid. Raleigh even- tually bid $8,000 and $3,000 in land near the fair grounds, $1,000 more than the runner-up in the bidding, Kinston. As construction of this ' Indus- trial College ' was being planned, Colonel Leonidas L. Polk began a series of meetings with farmers of the state. These meetings culminated when the Watauga Club ' s Industrial College was transformed into a Land-grant College by a vote of the Legislature on March 3, 1887. This bill formed the North Carolina College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts. A University planned from the very beginning to serve the needs of the people of North Carolina. Opening Brooks Hall (above right) and the University Bell tower (above) both sit on the east side of Campus where Holladay Hall and the University was begun. Opening Building Blocks Of A University In Motion ion FOUNDATION For in Institution to withstand the tests of time, it must have solid academic as well as physi- cal foundations. These founda- tions were planned and built by many concerned citizens of North Carolina on about 60 acres of land in West Raleigh that was donated by R. Stanhope Pullen. In December of 1888, the Board of Trustees began the search for the seven required faculty positions. At their next meeting in July of 1889 the board set the qualifications that all ' Applicants must be at least fourteen years of age, must furnish evidence of good moral character and physical devel- opment , must be able to read and write ordinary English in- telligently, and must be familar with simple arithmetic..., and have fair knowledge of geo- graphy and state history. ' The trustees also set tuition at twenty dollars a year and board to be eight dollors a month. Brick and labor from the State Penitentiary was used to con- struct the first building on Campus, currently Holladay Hall. William J. Peele delivered the principal address at the laying of the corner stone for the Main Building (later named Holladay Hall after the University ' s first president) in August of 1889. In that speech he remarked that in these walls ' are nothing but North Carolina brick and her still solid santstone. This building is a monument of ' labor and love; for this is a temple reared by North Carolina for North Carolina in affection for her children. ' With the Main building com- pleted, the faculty secured and the freshman class enrolled, the North Carolina College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts opened its doors on October 3, 1889. Opening New construction near central campus on (far left) Gardner Hall re-routed many walks to class. The brickyard (above), and the Student Center Plaza (right) provide places to meet between classes or at lunch. Opening Building Blocks Of A University In Motion •on BUILDING North Carolina State Univer sity was built to serve the people of North Carolina. For nearly 100 years it has added and built programs that continue this commitment for service. From one building and 61 acres to over 140 buildings and almost 90,000 acres, North Carolina State has been building its future with continuous stength and progress. Much like the University itself, the students who attend this University build an education from a solid academic founda- tion. A foundation that also serves them by allowing a wide range of study in over 100 fields and offering almost 200 degrees. Even though enrollement has grown from slightly over 70 in 1889 to more that 22,000 today, the University has retained much of the architectural atmosphere and green space of its begin- nings. With over 22,000 students, the University ' s main campus is much like a small city itself, offering a variety of eating and entertainment places on campus or just across the street. From the on campus life to the city of Opening Raleigh, students go from an area built to serve them to a city that is part of a metropolitan tr i-ad known as the Research Triangle. This triangle provides many of the research, education and employment opportunities that have enabled North Carolina State University to build itself into a major technological Uni- versity. As the State of North Carolina moves into the future, North Carolina State University moves with it, perhaps leading it there with the promise of a good education. mmm » [i -P - ■ ' iio ' . " ' : K - ' V.--. • ■•..: :• ! r 7e Campus provides many quiet and relaxing places to talk with friends or study (far right). New construction (right) and long standing classroom build- ings (above) stand side by side in progress. Shawn Dorsch Opening 10 Opening i - 1 — ■is Roger Winstead Roger Winstead Leading to the knowledge of the University, the steps of D. H. Hill Library (far left) are a common meeting place. The brickyard (top and left) is the center of central campus and many classrooms. Shawn Dorse h Opening 11 Roser Winstead 12 Opening Walking to class in the rain is no fun without an umbrella (far left). Camping out for basketball tickets brings out the usual ' tent brigade ' (far left top). Winter shows itself very few times during the year, at least one light snow is usually guarenteed (left), but summer stays alittle longer (top). Shawn Dorsch Opening 13 14 Opening Greg P. Hatem There seems to be more space for recreation (far left) then parking (far top) on campus. A walk around campus can only be lonely (left) between classes as the rush to the next class always fills the walks. Opening 15 Roger Winstcad 16 Opening Ro9Cf Winstead Opening 17 Whether it is the Court of the Carolinas (right), a grassy spot near the library (below) or at the School of Design (bottom), there can be many places to relax and study. ' Tucker beach ' is a popular place to get some sun (far right). The first days of school are always the time to move in, made easier with the help of a few friends (far bottom). HZ B B 1 i B 3 ■ ■■ M 1 1 fl r P 1 i i I H E k$ kv Roger Winstead Carrie Keen Dous Voder 18 Opening Roger Winstead Opening 19 Relax and talk to friends or study for tfie upcomming test (below and left). Many events and sales are field on the brickyard (bottom). Students attempt ' Tfie Wave ' at a home football game in the Fall (far right bottom). Roger Wlnstead 20 Opening i Ro3ef Winstead Opening 21 Diversity is a major part of a University the size of State. Th)e recently formed Sctiool of Veterinary t Aedicine (right) expands on a wide variety of fields of study offered here. Whether in sports (bottom) or campus lectures and rallies (bottom right) seems to follow a path that is unique in many w ays. Although the climate in this area offers many different variations and few extremes, snow is often a unique happening during the winter months (below). Ro3€f Winstcad 22 Opening Jay Ennis Opening 23 A ECOMING ' 85 With a smile that melted a thousand souls, Melody Speck beamed from ear to ear as 1984 Homecomins Queen Catherine Gordon crowned her before 35,200 people on the field of Carter-Fmley Stadium durins half-time of the Duke-State football clash. The Student Body selected Speck, a junior majorms in Zoolosy Pre-Vet, from a well-qualified sroup of one dozen beautiful wolfpack women due to her extensive, knowledse m minor automotive repair. Although the Pack lost a homecoming heartbreaker, 16-13, to the fiesty Blue Devils, the festivities of the afternoon m the parking lot continued late into the evening hours. After the usual dinner out-on-the-town, alumni and students gathered at the Raleigh Hilton for the annual semi-formal dance which featured the bands North Tower and Zipper. As large groups of State folks boogied and woogied to the funk and shagged and wagged to the tunes of the beach, others sat comfortably, watching the action and devouring massive amounts of cheese and apples. As the hands of the clock moved closer to one, the dancers began to file out into the cool, fall evening. But even as tlae.Gfbirsr-Gf the Hilton closed behind the partying pack of wol%e§,,- they ■. looked forward to further adventures befof ilM KI feifclovember sun. " " ■ I Kmk , -RoserW.Winstead t " ' v ' vr ' . ' . Features Features HOMECOMING ' 85 Features HOMECOMING ' 85 Features THE MENU , r V A Sg jU 2: Char-Grill Mitch ' s GresPHalem m - - Ro3ef Winstead % i.3 P : : ' § o, . Z.?5 1 i tJ 260 1 1 li W ' -m " - " JM k ■ 2 ,. N B sa Fred Woo ' ard Roger Winstcad Features 33 Fred Woolaca Fred Woolatd Features 35 Summer is a time for play and relaxation, but school is still in Session Campus activity never seams to end. Perhaps it is like an education, we never stop learning. During the summer months, the education process continues at North Carolina State University with two sessions of summer school. Summer Sessions started back in 1903. During that year there w as an enrollment of 338 students. These students were from 57 North Carolina counties and 9 other states. Today, Summer Session enrolls almost 13,000 students each year. During the summer of 1984, 12,919 students were enrolled. 11,289 were from all 100 counties of North Carolina, 1,155 were from other states and 475 international stu- dents were enrolled. Over the past years Summer Session enrollment at State has become the largest in the state. With statewide summer enroll- ment in 14 private colleges and 11 public universities reaching 73,131 students. State ' s enrollment repre- sents 17.6 percent of the total summer enrollment. An extensive class selection is offered during the summer sessions. This selection is designed to meet the variety of needs of both working adults and regular students. In 1984, 60 departments offered instruction in 750 courses. Ninety percent of these courses were at the undergraduate level. Each University school offered classe during the summer sessions. 500 faculty members participated in summer session instruction. Summer sessions provide a dif- ferent combination of learning and relaxation that fall and spring semesters. Class periods are longer, meet each day of the week and sessions are only five weeks long. This can provide more free time in the afternoons for partime-work, sun bathing or tak- ing weekend trips to the beach. 36 Features Rosef Winstead Summer Sessions are more than classes. Outside activities, Including tennis and frisbee, and beach trips are very much a part of summer school. Campus during the summer isn ' t quite as crowded. Features 37 Technician spoofs ' 85 iThe Noise and Disturber NCSr ijiiiores low CAT scores for Poiilton Conservative students charged Mith trespassing at drug store w while protesting sale of condoms M -• ' -:i» -- ' «..-r-.-. ........... .w. .w.. ■_ .-W m -T — MUt Tw ..-.- . " -WW fM ita •■ taa bfMi anaa a ate •» y p-« . y 1 • Tw » .-. «L. iii% ■ £1 " Poulton allots lands for parking, fiolf roiirsi I SiihIciiI irieh lo aNHUhf inate I)raugh4 n ■—; f-dirririi in MFtlia finalixrt lakeiner iift US. ninrrrfntiff hrtmiirattinii iii p» nn air ttttioy VoriU fur I (ilXM lllrfr Features Our Inu-RliK- Ball (iaiiu W.iln ' ■ UNCM« (anol» fm.r»c « ...,. lecii iEtie iailQ iTar IHeal " I don ' t know how many more we can squeeze out, Coach. " This year ' s April fools edition of the Technician spoofed The News and Observer (far left}. As a now common ritual before the State Carolina basl etball game, the Technician did a spoof on 7776 Daily Tar Heel and the Carolina basl etball team (above and left). Buckwhrtit Sftonki Alfalfa Fron t Features 5 E=i irn 5 Campus Construction The building Continues n The building of a major inter- L national university never reaches a standstill. During the 1984- ' 85 school year the campus of North Carolina State University was in the process of a $20 million expansion. According to Campus planning and Construction, the university expects expansion to increase an additional $49.7 million in the following year. Construction underway during the 1984- ' 85 year included the renovation of Watauga Hall and additions to Williams Hall and Carmichael Gymnasium. Watauga Hall, Originally built in the early 1900 ' s and the third oldest building on campus, is being converted into a graduate dorm scheduled for completion by the fall of 1985. A $7.5 million addition to Williams Hall is being constructed to house research space for the crop science and soil science de- partments. This addition should be completed sometime in early 1986. 40 Features Features 41 Scott Montgomery Scott Montgomery Roger Winstead An addition to Carmichael Gymnasium is planned for comple- tion during August of 1986. The addition supplements to existing gym which was built in 1961 and designed for a student population of 8,000. The construction includes a new 50-meter pool. During the summer of 1985 additional construction projects will begin, including a $9.1 million addition to D. H. Hill Library and the remodeling of the bottom level of the Erdahl-Cloyd wing of the library. The D. H. Hill Library addition will essentially double the current size of the Library with additions wrapping around the south and east sides of the library tower. The addition is designed to provide more seating and shelving space, as well as better student traffic 42 Features Campus Construction The building Continues flow. There are already plans on the drawing boards for several other campus construction projects. The construction of a 80,000 square-foot natural resources re- search center to be built east of Biltmore Hall is planned. This $11.6 million project will house the marine, earth and atmospheric sciences and the forest resources departments. An addition to Nelson Hall is also planned. The $29 million, 150,000 square-foot expansion will house extensive new research facilties for the Textile School. Other projects in the planning stages include the addition of an art gallery to the Student Center, a administrative services building on Sullivan drive and the construction of a student services center. Scott Mont3omery C o CarmichaelGym D. H. Hill Library Williams Hall Watauga Hall Features 43 44 Features Election ' 84 1984 was the year of presidential as well as other local elections. The state election process in North Carolina for 1 984 became a very important part of the national scene. October saw democratic vice presidential candidate Geraldine Ferraro come to Raleigh for a rally downtown. There, she was joined by many area politicians, as well as the deomcratic senate candidate, Jim Hunt. Hunt had gained national attention is his bid to unseat in incumbent, Jesse Helm. Helms, a far right conservative, is known nationally for many of his conservative stands on issues, including his opposition to social security and the Martin Luther King Holiday. Hunt battled through a campaign that saw Jesse Helms spend almost twice as much as he did, a record amount for a N.C. senate campaign, most raised through Helms ' national Congres- sional Club. In North Carolina, a state that has three times as many democrats as republicans, it was the year of the republicans. After November 7, the Governor ' s office in was in republican hands and the senate seat remained republican also. Ronald Reagan, with his smiles and wit, had sweept the republicans into office in North Carolina as well as in many other states. Features 45 «8. r ' - - — irr ' - r 46 Features Election ' 84 The Local Scene Jim Hunt Jesse Helms popular vote percent of total 1,051,634 48% 1,122,368 52% Rufus Edmisten Jim Martin popular vote percent of total 1,000,356 46% 1,192,096 54% Walter Mondale Ronald Reagan popular vote percent of total states won electoral votes 36,930,923 41% 2 13 53,428,357 59% 49 525 Features 47 Roget Winstead 50 Events ELTON JOHN Before a packed house, Elton John performed his many sreat hits to over-enthused sroups of teenasers and yuppies alike. " Benny and the Jets, " " Tiny Dancer " and " Daniel, " were just a few of the many tunes widely approved by audience members. Returning for two encores in the three hour show, Elton boogied and ' ooggied ' from piano stool to floor, back to stool again while turning up his tails and grinning like a Chesire cat. Events 51 photos by Roser Wmstead RANDY LEVIN New York funnyman Randy Levin was the premier performer for the Union Activities Board ' s first Com- edy Club held in the Walnut Room. On his campus tour, Levin is known for his insenius mime, humorous masic and cultured improvisation. Levin was hot off the startins block by pokins a little fun at arch-rival University of North Carolina in Chapel HilL " You know the little boxes you set at the besinning of your freshman year with the deodorant, toothpaste and crap. Well at UNC the girls are supplied with knee pads — but the scary part is that most of the guys are too. " 52 Events MIKE CROSS Playing the songs that made him famous, the wild and wonderful Mike Cross performed to a full house in Stewart Theatre. The Chapel Hill native, gussied up in tie and tails, made his music and the crowd roll with his own style of humor. A picking and a grinning. Cross played his fare share of favorites and accepted requests from audience members until it was time to bid farewell. Events 53 JAMES TAYLOR As a campaign fund raiser for senatorial candidate, and State alumnus, Governor James B. Hunt Jr., James Taylor gave a sold out crowd everything they v anted to hear. After performing such greats as " Fire and Rain, " " You ' ve Got a Friend " and " Shov er the People, " the North Carolina native politically pleaded the audience to vote in November. Following a presentation by Governor Hunt, who praised Taylor ' s involve- ment in politics, the audience joined Taylor in an emotional, accaupella version of " Carolina in my Mind. " Greg P Hatem 54 Events Events 55 Dou3 Vode 56 Events HANK WILLIAMS JR. Hank Williams Jr. and a few of his ' rowdy friends ' came to Reynold ' s Coliseum, having a party and a good time in the fall. Singing songs from his own hit list, the legend of Hank Williams sang a few of his father ' s immortal classics. Events 57 WAYNE NEWTON Following the announcement by the Athletic Department to ban rock concerts from Reynold ' s, Mr. Enter- tainment, Wayne Newton came to campus for a show before almost 100 people. Crazed and to the point of physical exhaustion, the mixed crowd of old people and even older people jammed to the hits of Nevada ' s favorite son. Gold microphone in hand, Newton wooed and swooed his audience for more than one full hour. 58 Events Greg P Hatem Events 59 Cheryl Zerof Cheryl Zerof 60 Events MADRIGAL DINNER The yuletide season was never complete without the traditional Madnsal Dinner. The fifth annual composite of jesters, ju33lers, dancers, fencers and royalty brousht Elizabethan past to meet the present durin3 the supper show held in the Student Center Ballroom. Events 61 HANK WILLIAMS JR. Hank Williams Jr. and a few of his ' rowdy friends ' came to Reynold ' s Coliseum, havins a party and a sood time in the fall. Sinsins sonss from his own hit list, the lesend of Hank Williams sans a few of his father ' s immortal classics. 62 Events ROGERS PARTON Kenny and Dolly. Dolly and Kenny. The pair, no pun intended, per- formed in Reynold ' s one evening and Kenny returned a month later with Dottie West to satisfy the large number of fans unable to get seats for his first show. Plagued with a cold of major proportions, Dolly opened for Kenny, performing her own songs. After a brief intermission, Kenny appeared under a barrage of screaming women and thorny roses. Dolly then joined Kenny on stage for duets of their coupled hits. Ro3er Winstead Events 63 photos by Carrie Keen 64 Events COMEDY SHOP " One day I came home from work, opened the door and someone had replaced all my furniture with exact duplicates. " or so claims comedian Steven Wright. The To- night Show and Late Night with David Letterman ' regular ' was his usual hyperactive self when he, Paul Clay and Sean Morey ap- peared in the Budweiser Comedy Shop Tour Show. Events 65 66 Events WE CAN MAKE you LAUGH The bald man stood rigid in the spotlight, guitar in hand, he sings the ballad of Taco Bell- " Oh well, the do-do run-run, the do-do run. " Laughter ensues. A bell rings. The contestant has lost. The comedian IS again victorious. The traveling comedy show We Can Make You Laugh brought Stewart Theatre to its knees, presenting hilarious stand-up and giving contestants the chance to win S25 if they could remain straight-faced for six minutes. Consisting of Joe Dunckle, Chas Elsiner and Danny Ballard, the popular group returned to State for a second year, joking about everything from big red-neck trucks with fifty foot tires to the porno- graphic readings of Mother Goose. Events 67 ALEX HALEY Known mostly for his prize winnins novel Roots, author Alex Haley stopped at State as a part of his continuous tour of the collese lecture circuit. Sponsored by the Union Activities Board lecture commitee, Haley spoke on the concept of family, reflected upon his youth and told his audience " Go see your srandparents, walk up to them and 3ive them a bi3 kiss. Then when they set up off the floor, tell them that you love them. " 68 Events GENE RODDENBERRy Famed writer and producer Gene Roddenberry beamed aboard in the sprins, presenting a lecture on tlie future of man. Famous by means of his television series Star Trek, Roddenberry presented the infamous ' blooper ' reels, the origi- nal pilot of the sci-fi series, fielded questions concerning the past, present and future of Star Trek, and discussed the possiblities of " reali- ty in the dreams of crazy men. " Events 69 70 Events Cheryl Zerof Came Keen MUSIC DEPARTMENT Under the direction of such in- structors as Milton Bliss, Perry Watson and Frank Hammond, the music department produced many shows durin3 the course of the year, besides the everpresent NCSU Marchins Band football half- time shows. The annual Christmas show and outdoor pops concert were just a few of the events presented by the State musicians and sinsers. Events 71 INTER- NATIONAL NIGHTS Each semester, the Union Activities Board and various other campus organizations provide students with examples of other cultures. These evenings of dinner, crafts, song and dance are called Interna- tional Nights. From Korea to Nigeria to India, the world came to campus in the effort of teaching others the world, give natives a chance to remember their homeland and youths to experi- ence their lost heritage. 72 Events Events 73 THE STATE FAIR Attractins people from all over North Carolina, the annual State Fair presented citizens with ample opportunity to taste the sweetne ss of cotton candy, experience the thrill of excitins rides and sample the sishts, sounds and smells of rural North Carolina. Enjoyed by young and old alike, the fair gave organizations a time to display their wares or ideals, farmers to show their prize animals and the child in everyone a chance to run loose for a day or two. 74 Events Roger Winstead Roger Winscead Kevin Vount Events 75 photos by Roger Winstead CHANGE DAY What would college life be like without the excitement and fun of Change Day? The annual event, sponsored by University Registra- tion and Records, gave students a brief look into the simple, laid-back attitudes of university life. De- monstrations in progressive line standing, original op-scan sheet doodling and creative sweating under arms and between legs were presented in the all day event. 76 Events APPLE CIDER PRESS A smell fills the air. A sweet, good smell. It IS the smell of apples. It ' s the annual Apple Cider Press. A school oriented project to raise money, the popular event is exactly what it is titled. Fresh apples are pressed into cider which is in turn sold to raise money. Events 77 Cheryl Zcrof 78 Events THOMPSON THEATRE The University Players presented many plays over the course of the year. Besides the annual Madrigal Dinner in conjunction with the Music Department and University Dining, the Players produced Taming of the Shrew, Teahouse of the August Moon, and A Race in Frog Pond just to name a few. There were also several original plays produced by student directors throughout both semes- ters. Events 79 Shawn Oorsch ENGINEER ' S DAY Ensineers have fun? A joke right? Well the nice weather of spring pulled the students of engineering from between the book covers and out of the labs long enough to show them fun for a day: Engi- neer ' s Day. Sponsored by the Engineer ' s Council the day con- sisted of beer, sack races, tug-o- war, beer, weiners and a little bit of beer for refreshment between all the fun and games. 80 Events loger Winstead AG WEEK To kick off spring, every year the School of Agriculture and Life Sciences sponsored Agriculture Week, or as it is more affectionately known: AG Week. The main ob- jective of the Brickyard event was to supply students with an oppor- tunity to observe agricultural life firsthand. With everything from cows to tractors, AG Week served student ' s goals of education by teaching them the ins and outs of milking a cow. Events 81 CANADIAN BRASS November 30 and December 1 were dates that Canadian Brass stormed Reynold ' s Coliseum as a part of Friends of the Collese. Known for their " brilliant virtuosity and ensemble playins of remark- able unanimity, " the Brass ' unique performance style was put to the test, with the Canadians finally winnin3 out over the audience. Cheryl Zerof SOLISTI NEW YORK One of the finest chamber orchestras tourins, Solisti New York entertained Friends of the College on November 2 and 3 in Reynold ' s Coliseum. Flutist and conductor Random Wilson lead the group in performances of Serenade for Strings in C Major, Flute Concert No. 7 in E Minor, Suite in Olden Style and Symphony No. 29 in A Major. Events 83 photos by Roser Wmstead 84 Events MAZOWSZE POLISH DANCE COMPANY One of the most excitins produc- tions held in Reynold ' s Coliseum was on January 24 and 25 by the world-famous Mazowsze Polish Dance Company. Named for a region of central Poland, where Warsaw is located, Mazowsze travels with 115 performers ransing from dancers to singers to a full orchestra. Full of beautiful cos- tumes and choreography, Mazowsze recreated the traditional songs and dances of their native Poland. Events 85 photos by Ro3ef Winstead 86 Events THE PENN. BALLET Performins short classical ballets and a ballet set to Carmina Burana by Carl Orff, the Pennsylvania Ballet presented one of the most spectacular productions observed on the American stage. One of the major touring ballet companies in the United States, the Pennsylvania Ballet performed on November 16 and 17 as a part of the Friends of the College program. Events 87 I photos courtesy Center Stage THE SKIN OF OUR TEETH Center Stase presented The Actins Company ' s production of The Skin of our Teeth is Stewart Theatre. The Thornton Wilder comedy deals with Lily Fairweather, Miss Atlantic City, attemptins to lure Mr. Antrobus away from the security of his wife. 88 Events PIECES OF EIGHT Consistins of eight short plays, Pieces of Ei3ht was produced by The Acting Company in Stewart Theatre. Harold Pinter ' s The Black and White was one of the eight plays presented, which dealt with two bag ladies ' discussion of their self-important, yet mundane lives. NIGHT, MOTHER Mercedes McCambridge and Phyllis Somerville starred in Marsha Norman ' s Pulitzer Prize-winning broadway play ' Ni3ht, Mother in Stewart Theatre as a part of NCSU ' s Center Stage season package. Events 89 photos courtesy Center Stase CEREMONIES IN DARK OLD MEN The Nesro Ensemble Company returned to Stewart Theatre to present Lonne Elder ' s Ceremonies in Dark Old Men. The drama, starrins Douslas Turner Ward and Graham Brown, provided the au- dience with a sensitive, yet hishly humorous look at a Harlem family in crisis. 90 Events TORCH SONG TRILOGY Harvey Fierstein ' s Tony Award winnins broadway play Torch Sons TrllosY was presented as part of Center Stage ' s 1984-85 season. Comedically dealing with ulterior lifestyles, tlie touring company starred P. J. Benjamin, Karl Weidergott and Malcolm Stewart. Events 91 WEST CAMPUS JAM See Central Campus Craze. NOTE: Replace April 13 with April 20, Tucker Beach with Sullivan Hills, PKM and Nantucket with Ttie Producers and The Spongetones, and cloudy and wet with warmer and sunnier. Thank you. 92 Events Events 93 CENTRAL CAMPUS CRAZE Skin was in on April 13. Central Campus Craze offically welcomed sprins in the only way possible: a party. Jamming to the tunes of PKM, Natucket and a few cover bands, students invaded Tucker Beach with coolers and blankets in tow. Warm and sunny, turned to cloudy and wet as the afternoon progressed but the party con- tinued until darkness brought the festivities to a close. 94 Events Events 95 96 Events N.C. AFRICAN RELIEF FUND CONCERT In conjunction with USA for Africa, over $20,000 was raised for the African Relief Fund with an all-day benefit concert held at the Meredith College amphitheatre. Starring mostly local groups, the concert was headlined by national recording artists R.E.M. Also ap- pearing were The Pressure Boys, Me Dixon, Xenon, The Bill Lyerly Band, PKM and The Connells. All funds raised from the Memorial Day concert went to the needy people of Africa and North Carolina. Events 97 Xenon 98 Events N.C FOR AFRICA Events 99 100 Events GRADUATION On Saturday, May 11, 1985, 4,013 desrees were presented in the Exercises of Graduation held in William Neal Reynolds Coliseum. After the opening remarks by Chancellor Bruce Poulton, the ca- pacity crowd listened to the wise words of Dr. Leo Kenneth Bustad, Professor and Dean Emeritus, Col- lege of Veterinary Medicine, Washington State University. Dr. Bustad, commenting of the eternal question of " what do graduates wear under their gowns? " opened his gown and exposed his t-shirt which read— " Old age and treachery will overcome youth and skill. " The 96th annual commence- ment exercises welcomed the first graduates from State ' s School of Veterinary Medicine and the largest class in State ' s history. Steven Ryders was honored as valedictorian, sporting a perfect 4.0 grade point average while completing a dual-major program in zoology and chemistry. Outgo- ing UNC System President and State alumnus, William C. Friday made the closing remarks. Events 101 AP WIDE WORLD PHOTOS Class schedules mailed August 23, 1984 For the first time, those persons who had preregistered and paid all university bills received their class schedules in the mail before classes started. This marked a change from the usual procedure of every student showing up on registration day to pick up their class schedules. This year only small and thin lines were seen in Reynolds Coliseum as students who had not paid their tuition or had outstanding bills were making the needed financial arrangements. Associate Registrar, Donna Re- dmon seemed to think that " mailing class schedules to students before they appear on campus is the end of a lot of frustration for student and faculity. " She also said the " some students told her that they miss the socialization and fun of meeting old friends in the Coliseum on Registra- tion Day. However, most students told her that the idea of standing in the Coliseum with thousands of others on this hot day makes the nostalgia fade away. " Sam Hays Hurricane sweeps North Carolina coast September 14, 1984 Wilmington, N.C. (UP!) — Hurricane Diana straddled North Carolina ' s coast like a savage colosus Thursday, hammering it with relentless winds and flooding rains that devastated some beach towns and left hundreds homeless At least 45,000 people were without power, streets were flooded and jammed with storm debris and officials said properity damage was massive - $20 million alone in the communitites of Oak Island, Yaupon Beach and Long Beach. Winds began to subside slightly as the huge storm moved slowly inland, but there was no letup in the blinding rain. The National Hurricane Center in Miami said 16 inches of rain fell in 48 hours, and another 10 to 15 inches were expected. Rent proposed September 24, 1984 According to Charles Haywood, associate vice chancelor for Student Affairs, a $60 per semester rent increase has been proposed for the fall of 1985. The increase was announced dur- ing a regular meeting of the inter- Residence Council in which Haywood was the guest speaker. Haywood pointed out factors such as inflation, greater energy cost and consumption and higher freshman enrollment as reasons for the pro- posed increase. " It ' s important that everyone realize that we do not receive any state appropriation money for residence halls, " Haywood said. " In direct response to the needs of 102 Events Headline Campus • Local National increase for fall the students, we ' ve added 1,000 beds to our residence system since 1978, " Haywood said. " In 1979 we purchased North Hall with 252 beds, last year we opened South Hall, and next year we will open Watauga Hall, which will give us 143 more beds. " Haywood said the money from the proposed increase would go into operational and dorm maintenance expenses as well as paying off the mortages on specific dorms. Watauga Hall will be one of the dorms which will be paid for with the money from rent increases. As of June 30, 1984 the university owed $2,522,000 on the bonds of Watauga Hall, which will rent for $965 per semester. Christy Cortina (left)Democraf c presidential can- didate Salter Mandate made history when he chose a woman, Geraldine Ferraro as his vice presidential runn- ing mate. He announced early in his campaign that to lower the federal deficit increased taxes would be necessary. (above)Hurricane Diana swept through much of costal North Carolina leaving in its wake destroyed and flooded properity. (most popular films for the year, according to the Hollywood Re- porter, 12 17 84) 1 . Ghostbusters 2. Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom 3. Gremlins 4. Terms of Endearment 5. The Karate Kid 6. Police Academy 7. Footloose 8. Star Trek III 9. Romancing the Stone 10. Sudden Impact New radio stations for triangle September 12, 1984 The airwaves of Raliegh underwent a change during the fall semester. WQDR, the then dominant rock station in the area changed its format to country. Coinciding with the format change at ' QDR, two new stations attempted to fill the void that was soon to be created. From the east of Raleigh came WRDU 106 FM. Bringing much of the talent from the old ' QDR and initiated by the same person who founded ' QDR, this station ' s format resembles that of the original ' QDR and plays more classic and Album Rock ' n ' Roll. From the west of Raleigh came WZZU 93.9. Boasting fewer commer- cials 94Z, as it is called, is after the 18 to 34 year-old group of listeners. Events 103 OSHA finds buildings Safe September 10, 1984 After a five month investigation beginning back in IVlay, the Occupa- tional Safety and Health Administra- tion declared Winston and Tompkins Halls free of any cancer-causing elements. The deaths during the past three years of three State English pro- fessors - Benjamin White, Guy Owen, and Thomas Walters - prompted the investigation. All three professors died of cancer. Professor Raymond Camp, who underwent surgery to remove a tumor, and the three deceased professors had at one time occupied office space in 115 Winston. At one time in the past, Winston Hall housed the chemistry department and the State experiment station ' s chemical department. Angela Plott New Center greets visitors September 24, 1984 A new brick Information Center opened at the intersection of Yarbrough Drive and Old Stadium Drive today. The building replaced the old wooden structure formerly used as an information booth at the junction of Watauga Drive and Yarbrough Drive. " The old building had become ob- solete, " said Lisa Haire, the Infroma- tion Center project coordinator. " The new center improves the first impression of visitors to our campus as compared with the old wooden structure, " she said. The new location is designed to improve the flow of traffic from Pullen Road onto Yarbrough Drive, Haire said. The traffic backed up on Pullen Road as drivers stopped at the old building to get parking permits or campus information. According to Lisa Haire, " The cost of the new building did not come from parking fees, and the recent parking fee increase has no relation to the new building. " Sam Hays AP WIDE WORLD PHOTOS (above) n 1984, more than 260 Marines were dead, Lebanon was still at war with most of its territory occupied by foreign troops. The price of President Reagan ' s commitment was too high and the Marines left Beirut. New stage for Carter-Finley October 17, 1984 A site near Carter-Finley Stadium fomerly used for dumping hazardous waste is presently under scrutiny by the Environmental Protection Agency. Based on an on-site examination conducted in the spring by the EPA, the site may be placed on the agency ' s list of posible health hazards. The site which lies northeast of the fairgrounds between Interstate 40 and the stadium, was active from 1 969 to 1 980. Pesticides, herbicides and waste from chemistry labs were buried at the site, according to Bod Ginnis, a hazardous waste specialist at State. " It (the waste)was put in with the blessing of the people in charge of hazardous waste in the state. " Ginnis said. Ginnis said he believes the EPA which rates the sites according to factors such as the amount and types of wastes disposed, may have overestimated the Carter-Finley site ' s danger. Todd McGee (right)rrte World Series in 1984 saw the Detroit Tigers beat the San Diego Padres four games to one. The Chicago Cubs came close to getting into the series but the Padres won. In the American League, the Kansas City Royals lost in the playoffs to the Togers. The photo show Kirk Gibson of Detroit jumping for joy after scoring in game five. Darrell Evans is the onideck hitter 104 Events Headlines Campus • Local • National AP WIDE WORLD PHOtOb Going for the gold The United States did very well in the Summer Olympics, which were held in Los Angeles, winning 83 gold medals, 61 silver and 30 bronze. Carl Lewis (above center) won four gold medals — then 100 meters, the 200 meters, the four 100-meter relay and the long jump. Mary Lou Retton (above left) won the all-around medal and led the gymnastic team to a silver medal; she also won bronze medals for the floor excercise and the uneven parallel bars and took silver medal for the vault. The Soviet Union and other Communist countrie boycotted the Summer Olympics. The Winter Olympics in Yugoslavia saw the United States win four gold and four silver medals. Scott Hamilton won a gold in the men ' s figure skating and Steve Mahre (above right) won the gold medal in the Giant Slalom skLing event. Student floods dorm October 2, 1984 A Stat e student ' s attempt at repar- ing a toliet caused a flood in Sullivan Dormitory last night. Lawerence Bradley, the director of operation for the physical plant, said the service department received a call to repair a malfunctioning toliet in suite 302 late in the afternoon, but the part was not available for repair and the crew was to return the following day to finish the repair. Public Safety Captain Larry Liles said Public Safety received a call at 10:23 p.m. Monday about a " major water problem in Sullivan, " and immediately contacted physical plant. Bradley said the ' pressure regluator valve on the flush mechanism blew out because of tampering. It ' s my understanding that someone screwed one of the adjustment devices out of it and the water came gushing out. It wasn ' t a piece of broken equipment. " Liles said the water flowed out of the suite for over an hour, leaving ankle-deep water in the building ' s lobby. Todd McGee Groundbreaking Held September 7, 1984 University Officials held the groundbreaking ceremonies for the $10 million addition to Carmichael Gymnasium today. The 130,000 square foot addition will include a 50-meter pool, 18 new handball and racquetball courts, two new weight traing rooms, a steam room and sauna bath, a 3,800 square foot dance studio, and 1,800 square foot mini-gym designed for handi- capped students, a three-lane jogging track, 18,000 square foot gym, a 10,000 square foot gymanstics area and an indoor rock climbing wall. Construction that began in August is expected to be completed in the fall of 1986 October 9, 1984 Today marked the dedication of a flagpole on the brickyard com- memorating State ' s 1983 NCAA Na- tional Basketball Championship and the team ' s ' Never Say Die ' spirit that prevailed over campus during at championship run. According to Perry Woods, chairman of the 1983-84 Student Senate Communication and Informa- tion Committee, " We wanted to do something to capture the spirit that prevailed over campus during the teams run to the national champion- ship. " Head basketball coach Jim Valvano raised the flag for the first time A plaque at the base of the flagpole honors the team with the following words: In honor of the N.C. State Wolfpack 1983 NCAA National Basketball Champions " It ' s not always the strongest nor the fastest but those who think they can. " author unknown Events 105 Committee to book concerts September 24, 1984 Chancellor Bruce Poulton approved the formation of a student advisory group that would make recommenda- tions to Athletics Director Willis Casey concerning the booking of concerts in Reynolds Coliseum. The formation of this committee was brought about by the the decision by Willis Casey, director of athletics at State, to discontinue rock concerts in Reynolds coliseum i. Casey said that he made the decision to discontinue booking certain types of rock and hard rock shows after consulting with other university officials. " Based on clean-up problems, which had gotten extensive and our records which indicated that only 15 percent of our students were attend- ing these events, I made the decision to discontinue these shows and, instead try to book entertainers to appeal to a larger portion of our student body. We still are planning to try to book entertainers who are popular with students - entertainers such as Billy Joel, Lionel Ritchie, Kenny Rogers or Barry Manilow, " Casey said. (right) W crtae Jackson conducted his so-called Victory Tour with his brother to more than a dozen cities during the s ummer of 1984. New Graduate Dormatory to be completed in fall of 1985 October 29, 1984 The completion date for Watauga Hall, State ' s first dorm for graduate students, is set for some time during the summer of 1985. Student oc- cupancy is projected to begin in the fall of 1985. The proposed room rent for Watauga Hall is $965 per semester. " That represents half or less of what it will cost to bring that building on line as a residence hall, " Charles Haywood, associate vice chancellor for Student Affairs. " We ' re taking an 1800 ' s building and putting a 1984 interior into it - that takes a lot of money. " AP WIDE WORLD PHOTOb The existing struture of Watauga Hall was built in 1902 and served as a residence hall for 90 students. After completion of renovations, the build- ing will house 143 students. According to Campus Planning blueprints for the building, the new Watauga Hall will have three stories. Air-conditioning, computer hook-ups, and kitchenettes will be available, and the building will be accessible for handicapped students. Watauga Hall is part of university history. It was one of the first residence halls on campus and car- ries a great deal of historical significance. Chrissy Cortina 106 Events Headlines Campus • Local National (abo e)President Reagan won re- election with the biggest electoral vote In the nation ' s history. He won with 49 percent of the total vote. The photo shows President and Mrs. Reagan at the victory celebration on election night, Novembers, 1984. New steak house opens in Student Center October 31, 1984 Special Edition, a new steak house in the basement of the Student Center, opened near the end of the semester. According to Art White, director of university dining. Special Edition, which cost $40,000 to $60,000, will be a self-operating steak restaurant and will pay for itself. " It will seat 10,080 customers per month with roughly 3,000 seats allotted to board plan students, " White said. " That leaves over 7,000 seats each month for other students, faculty and visitors. We ' re trying to make the program beneficial to the whole university and community. " Meal plan dinners will include and eight to 10-ounce ribeye steak, baked potato, vegetable, large salad, beverage and a desert. The same meal will cost $5.95 for paying customers. Dennis Draugnon Events 107 University expands witli new land-grant December 19, 1985 State ' s campus became 355 acres larger over the Christmas holidays by a controversial land transfer from outgoing Gov. James Hunt. With less than three weeks before his term as governor expired, Hunt transfered 355 acres of land from Dorthea Dix Hospital to the university. Chancellor Burce Poulton , who accepted the property at a ceremony , called the 355-acres transfer " one of the greatest - in the university ' s nearly 100-year history. " " Expansion of the university ' s main campus is limited on the east, north and west by fully developed proper- ty, " Hunt said. " Therefore the only possible direction for expansion is to the south. " James Walker " ■ ' Dennis Draughon Council debates closing dorms during breaks December cJ, 19»4 The Inter-Residence Council de- bated a proposal to close the resi- dence halls during campus recesses and between fall and spring semes- ters beginning with the 1985 school year. The proposal means that students must arrange for alter nate housing during the period that no resident may enter the hall after they have been closed. According to IRC president Steve Crouse, the policy to close the halls Art gallery planned October 24, 1984 A $2 million privately funded art gallery will be built on the south side of the Student Center, according to art curator Charlotte Brown. will be implemented to meet safety and security obligations. " Bill Guy (the head of student housing) said that the safety factors gained by closing the halls out- weighed the inconveniences suffered by those students wanting to come back over Christmas, " Crouse said. Crouse said that the general reac- tion from students has been negative because of resulting onflicts such as the cases of working students and foreign students. Kelly Rogers Brown said the construction will commence once half of the $2 million goal has been collected. According to Brown, the gallery will house exhibitions from the permanent collection, a 6,000 square-foot main gallery, a lecture hall, new offices, covered delivery accesses and a proposed 500-seat cinema. Present plans call for the gallery to be added to the Student Center. Ernest Seneca Shuttle Buses to run to fringe lot in fall of 1985 January 18, 1985 Shuttle buses running from the west fringe lot to the Student Center will be available possibly as early as the fall semester of 1985. The decision was made Thursday afternoon by the Long-Range Plann- ing Subcommittee of the Physical Environmental Committee after eliminating several proposals to make students with ' resident ' parking stickers park only on west campus. The proposal states that two 45- passenger buses would travel from the fringe lot to the Student Center every six to eight minutes from 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. according to Janis Rhodes, director of transportation. The subcommittee hopes that the implementation of the shuttle system will make the fringe lot a more attractive alternative for faculty, staff and commuter students. GinaEatmon 108 Events Headlines Campus • Local • National ' Dry rush " changes frats Dennis Draugnon Helms moves to take over CBS January 11, 1985 Raleigh, NC (UPI) — Sen. Jesse Helms, R-N.C, is mounting a massive letter campaign urging one million conservatives to grab control of CBS and " become Dan Rather ' s boss " by buying stock in he television network. Aides to Helms said the campaign is supposed to be a secret and refused to comment after reporters learned of the letter, in which the senator accuses CBS of biased news reporting and call for a " national crusade " to gain influence over the network. " We ' re not making any comment at this time, " said Helm ' s spokesman Claude Allen. A CBS vice president said, " We stand by our news coverage. " In the five-page letter. Helms writes that if each of the one million conservatives " shifts enough of his or her savings or investments to buy 20 shares of CBS stock, we would have enough votes to control exactly what we want CBS to say. The letter says CBS is targeted because it is " the most anti-Reagan network! " January 11, 1985 Spring rush during the 1985 Spring semester had a little different twist. A ' dry ' twist, that is. The Inter-Fraternity Council voted last spring to institute a ' dry rush ' period, or a period of parties and other functions that will be alcohol-free. IFC President Bowen Ross said the decision to have dry rush was based on four factors: • enhancing the image of the fraterni- ties • promoting of a more effective rush • decreasing legal liabilities • decreasing the cost of rush parties Ross said the number of each fraternity house ' s pledges increased by 20 percent last semester with the initiationof dry rush. He said that last semester turnout for dry rush was down because many rushees did not know what to expect, and too, a large number of people not interested in joining the fraternity used to come to the parties simply to drink. Kelly Rogers ' 4. , i AP, WlUt WUkLU PHUIUS (ahove)After years of civil war, elections were held in El Salvador in 1984. Jose Napoleon Duarte, was elected president in what international observers called the most open and free elections in that country in 50 years. The photo show a soldier reading a newspaper at the Rio Lempa checkpoint near El Salvador, the headline say. ' ' There is Faith in the Electorial Process. Events 109 Annual Nightwalk discovers dark spots on campus December 3, 1984 A group of about 40 people patrolled campus for State ' s annual Nightwalk. Nightwalk is a project designed to find areas on campus where there is much pedestrian traffic and where additional lighting is needed to help eliminate crime. Molly Glander of the counseling center said that, " the area that we found that needs additional lighting is around Reynolds Colesium. " Since its beginning in 1979 Nightwalk has help campus official become aware of the need for more lighting and blue light phones. Crime on Campus November 14, 1984 Larceny, generally known as theft, is by far the biggest crime on campus, says Captian Larry Liles of Public Safety. According to Liles, the number of larcenies last year totaled 1,076 with an average of 21 larcenies each week. Carmichael Gymnasium tops the list of larceny-related buildings, with D.H. Hill Library ranking a close second according to Liles. Dorms are another target for larcenists, Liles said. Students should not leave rooms unattended or un- locked, he said. Those students in " dorms with a hall system are more likely to be ripped off, " Liles said, than dorms with a suite system. According to Liles, dorms with suite systems are bigger risks tor thieves. Besides building-related thefts, bicycles are the major target of larcenists, with about 100 to 150 stolen each year. Angela Plott Dennis Dfdushon Student health services proposes fee increase to cover increased use November 15, 1984 Student Health services began a series of hearings to judge student response to a proposed fee increase that would take effect in the fall of 1985. The proposed increase would raise the regular semester fee from $32 to $39, and the summer session fee from $13 to $16. Student health fees were last increase in 1979. At this time student health fees included visits to doctors, lab pro- cedures performed in Student Health Service, medications dispensed in the pharmacy and inpatient care (except meals). According to Carolyn Jessup, the director of health service, one reason for the increase is the increase in use of the service by students. " We had our biggest month in October, serving 9,000 students and averaging 300 to 375 a day, " Jessup said. She also predicted the increase would last two to three years. 110 Events Headlir Campus • Local • National vnuqiktf Committee proposes moving resident parking to fringe lots January 9, 1985 Residents of all dormitories on campus may be forced to park tfieir vehicles in the fringe lots on west Farmhouse receives Cladwell Cup November 17, 1984 At half time of the 1984 Homecom- ing game, Farmhouse was awarded for the second consecutive year the Caldwell Cup, which is given annually to the best fraternity at State. According to Andy Ide, inter- fraternity president, the Cladwell Cup has been awarded since the Greek system started a State some 40 years ago. Each farternity submits a report of its activities, service projects, im- provements on the house and other events, with pictures and other docu- mentation. The fraternities are given points throughout the year on intramural sports, ' Greek Week, ' average GPA and participation in IFC activities such as cu f ' ont . ' ood and fund dfuus for Wake County ' s needy There are 21 social fraternities who all work hard in this competition. Chip Farr Cap ' nJim raises $6,400 in ' miracle marathon ' December 3, 1984 Jim Letherer completed a six- month, 3,000 mile ' miracle Marathon ' on one leg and crutches when he arrived in San Diego Ca. Letherer, a cancer victim better known to Wolfpack fans as Cap ' n Jim, adopted Raleigh as his home after the Wolfpack ' s drive to the NCAA basket- ball championship in 1983. Losing a leg to cancer as a child, he set out from Raleigh in May to raise money to aid cancer research. Cap ' n Jim ' s efforts raised $6,400 with most of the money coming from former State basketball star Thurl Bailey who pledged a dollor a mile. Much of the trek was accomplished by a pair of specially designed shock-absorbing crutches that were designed by a team of mechanical engineering students from State. These students supplied Jim with new parts and extra crutches as needed. Barry Bowden campus next fall if the recommenda- tions of the Long Range Planning Subcommittee of the Physical Environmental Committee are approved. Lots once alloted to ' R ' and ' J ' permit holders will be assigned to faculty, staff and commuting students. Additionally, the plan recommends not allowing sophomores to purchase ' R ' parking permits. The recommendations presented to the committee will provide: • 328 additional faculty and staff spaces • 1 74 more commuter spaces • 82 fewer resident spaces • 220 additional meter spaces Students living within a 1.5-mile radius of campus would not be allowed to purchase permits under the proposal, a distance up from the former one mile radius. " I see the proposal as a seemingly disregard for the needs of resident students as far as their own trans- portaion needs, " said Shannon Carson, student body president. " The biggest problem I see with (moving some resident parking to fringe lots) is security both for the students themselves as they have to walk back and forth, and also for their property as Public Safety can ' t patrol those lots constantly, " Carson said. Gerald Hawkins, associate vice chancellor of Student Affairs, at- tributed the proposal to an attempt to utilize more fully the available parking areas on campus. " The fringe lot is one of the main areas underutilized, as I understand it, " he said. Voris Williams Events 111 University makes efforts to recurit blacks February 4, 19S5 State is presently putting forth a wide-scale effort to recurit and retain black students. This effort is brough about by a ' consent degree ' that requires the university to increase minority enrollment to 1 0.6 percent by 1 987. " There is a very conscious effort on our part to bring in black students, " said engineering minority cooridinator Mali for Hillsborough Street January 30, 1985 A $2 million shopping mall designed to cater to State students and other people within a reasonable walking distance is projected to be built by October 1985 on Hillsborough Street, where the Electrical Equipment Company is located. According to developer Guy Lampe, the mall will contain 22,500 square feet of retail space on each of two floors and will aptly be called the Electric Company. " We want to cater the pedsetrial traffic, with probably 80 percent of that being students and to provide an area where students could lounge around even if they ' re not shopping, " Lampe said. The Electric Company will have a brick exterior, trees planted around the entranceway, greenhouses, balconies, small retail booths, a glass elevator, numerous retail merchants and 1 1 restaurants. Ernest Seneca October 26, 1984 The Student Senate voted to dis- tribute most men ' s basketbll tickets on a first-come, first-serve basis. Section D and the front half of section B were to be held for random distribution by half section late in the first day or on the second day of distribution at the discretion of the coliseum box office. KathyKyle Bob Pettis. He has foud a problem with the way many black students perceive State. Another concern of Pettis is the attitude of high school counselors. He claimed many black counselors have had bad experiences with the university. When asked to be specific, Pettis said many counselors have run into trouble trying to transfer credits to State. A third stumbling oiock in luring black students to State is the stu- dents ' lack of confidence. " A lot of black students think they can ' t cut it. " Pettis said. " Students ask me, ' Will I be better of at State then at N.C. A T? ' " He tells them that the curricula will be more rigorous but that industry will choose the State graduate over someone from A T every time. Mark Bumgardner JPMAiibr Dennis Draushon Martin porposes tuition increase March 11, 1985 Governor Jim Martin has proposed that the UNC budget for 1985-86 presfintod by the UNC Board of Governor, be cut by about $10 million, but that $9 million of this cut be made up by a 1 percent tuition increase. The UNC Board of Govenors reacted to Martin ' s budget proposal by passing a resolution that states that any increase in tuition without a n increase in student financial aid will deny access to needy and qualified applicants. The real conditions confronting a disadvantaged young North Carolinian today, according to William C Friday, UNC President, are: " 1) Governor Martin ' s recommendation that tuition be increased by 10 percent; 2) President Reagan ' s proposals re- garding student aid that would not only substantially reduce the volume of aid money available but put a cap or ceiling of $4,000 on the total dollars one might borrow; and 3) Increased charges for dormitory living, food, book purchases and other student activities. " Sam Hays 112 Events ■ leadlines Campus • Local • National Washburn pleads guilty February 4, 1985 Chris Washburn pleded guilty to taking a stereo loi a fellow athletes dorm room at the College Inn. The 18-year-old freshman was given a six-year sentence after a plea-bargain arrangement was made between his lawyers and prosecutors. Charged with felonious second- degree burglary, Washburn pleaded guilty to three misdemeanor charges - forcible trespass, breaking and enter- ing and conversion. His sentence will be suspended as long as Washburn abides by what one of his attorneys called 20 " rigid and demanding " requirments: • serve a three-day jail sentence that will begin on December 19, exactly one year after he took the $800 stereo from a friend living in College Inn • give 320 hours of community service work at a half-way house and a center for mentallv retarded children • pay a $1,000 fine out of his summer job earnings • give up driving privileges for 90 days • submit to warrantless searches by probation officers Asked, as he left the courtroom is he thought the sentence was fair, Washburn nodded with his head down and said " Yes. " Tim Peeler Undergraduate Enrollment by School AG LIFE SCIENCES 271J DESIGI EDUCATION ENGINEERING FORESTRY 630 " " HUMANITIES SOCIAL SCIENCES PAMS m rnrn 2060 TEXTILES ' ■l 949 UNDESIG.119»i AGINST. 287 ' 5269 4057 October 10, 1984 Enrollment at State for the fall semester is 23,602 students, accord- ing to Bruce Mellette of the office o1 Institutional Research, 970 more than in the fall of 1983. State has the largest number oi students enrolled in the 16-campus UNC system, Gary Barnes of the planning office of the UNC General Administration in Chapel Hill said. The School of Engineering has the largest enrollment w ith 5,269 under- graduates and 835 graduate students for a total of 6,104. The second largest school is the School of Humantities and Social Sciences with 4,282 students, a 10 percent increase over last fall. Major areas of growth are in the undergraduate programs with a 5.6 percent increase over last fall and in the School of Veterinary Medicine, with a 47.3 percent increase in the number of students enrolled in the doctorate of veterinary medicine pro- gram. Graduate enrollment is 3,230, a 2.9 percent growth from the fall of 1983. The undergraduate enrollment is 17,080 for all schools, Mallette said, including 3,51 6 freshmen, 1 ,267 trans- fers and 1 2,297 returning students. The percentage of females in- creased from 35.9 in 1983 to 36.8 percent this fall. The percentage of black students at State rose form 7.9 in 1983 to 8.1 percent this fall. AP.Afinp i rici n ouoTr c sa es »i- .- . V ' ill (above) 7 76 Statue of Liberty celebrated her 98th birthday in 1984. The statue was worn from constant pummeling by wind, salt air and acid rain, and the iron ribbing supporting the copper covering was badly corroded. A two-year restora- tion began in July of 1984. It included a new gold-plated torch. Events 113 Morman found guilty of rape, sex offense February 19, 1985 State freshman Percy Morman was found guilty of breaking into a Sullivan dorm room and raping a freshman coed. Fraternity system strives for equality February 6, 1985 Officials from the university ' s frater- nity system are optimistic about eliminating the separatism that now exist between black and whits chap- ters. As of this date, only one pre- dominantly white chapter, Sigma Pi, has a black brother. None of State ' s black fraternities have a whit member. The Inter-Fraternity Council, gov- erning body of the university ' s fraterni- ties, admitted its sole black chapter last year. " The IPC officers are trying to get the other three black fraternities into the IPC, " according to Bob Bryan, adviser to the fraternities. Mark Bumgardner The all-white jury returned the guilty verdict after nearly three hours of deliberation. Defense attorney Jerry Paul sug- gested that pressure from friends and fear of pregnancy led the victim, who is white, to accuse Moorman of rape. He believed that the accuser ' s friends disapproved of her being untimately involved with a black man. The victim testified that she was having a dream about intercourse and awakened to find Moorman raping her on the night of September 1 . She said that he pushed her down and forced her to have sex with him. Moorman, who had a injured shoulder at the time, contended that he mistook the victim for her room- mate. He also claimed that his accuser consented. Moorman claimed that not until after a light was turned om did he realize that he did not have sex with the victim ' s roommate. Tim Peeler Hinton receives Jimmy V. award February 13, 1985 The Student Senate selected Cedric Hinton as the the recipient of the Jimmy V. award. The award which recognizes out- standing efforts by handicapped persons, was established after the Wolfpack ' s 1983 NCAA basketball championship, Hinton, an 18-year-old from Aber- deen, N.C., has cerebral palsy and a congenital heart defect. He also has a mental Handicap. Hinton earned a high school diploma and now works as a dish- washer handy man at Christopher ' s restaurant in Aberdeen. Kathy Kyle 114 . .eadlines Campus • Local • National (below)Cednc Hinton receives award from basketball coach Jim Valvano. Freshman class to be smaller February 16, 1985 The 1984 fall freshman class at State will be held to the same size as the spring of 1984 enrollement, Chancellor Burce Poluton told the Board of Trustees at its regular meeting. State admitted 3,400 freshmen students in the fall of 1984, he said. The decision came after talking with the UNC General Administration last week about State ' s overenrollement. Holding the line on entering freshmen was the method to be used to bring State ' s enrollment into the budgeted range, Poultonsaid. State ' s 1984-85 enrollment was over the top limit of 18,035 full-time equivalent students allowed in the 1984-85 budget, UNC President William Friday told the UNC Board of Governors at its February meeting. Sam Hays $1 Million reward Roger Winsteaa February 27, 1985 Los Angeles (UPI) — A $1 million reward for the capture and extradition to either Israel or West Germany of the infamous Nazi " Angel of Death " Dr. Josef Mengele has been put up by an anonymous group of donors. The reward, announced by associates of the famed Nazi hunter 3:mcn VViesenthal, will be paid only if Mengele is captured alive and extradited to stand trial for numerous war crimes. Events 115 Fire guts room in Bragaw dorm April 19, 1985 A fire guted a room in Bragaw Dormitory caused by an electrical overload due to worn insulation according to Donald Gray, deputy director of Life Safety Services. According to Gray, a structure rubbed against the electrical insula- tion, exposing the wires which ignited the fire. " We were notified at 1:33 p.m. of the fire in three ways - a student pulling an alarm, a patrol officer, reporting, and a computer alarm system, " Gray said. Due to the design of the building, the fire was limited to room 210-D, except for minor water damage due to seeping water under the doors in the suite. The residents ' material posses- sions were lost, but no structural dammage was caused. Chip Farr Dennis Dfaughon Perry selected senator of the year April 17, 1985 The Student Senate announced Walt Perry as the student senator of the year at their annual dinner. Perry has gained the admiration of his colleagues through his efforts as chairman of the Senate Environment Committee and as a member of the University Physical Environment Committee. y]en)San Francisco quarterback. Joe Montana, looks for a receiver behind the protective blocking of left guard John Ayers (68) in the first half of Super Bowl XIX game in Stanford Stadium. Rushing Montana is Miami Dolphins Don McNeal. (r]gh )The photo shows Tom Hulce as Wolfgang Amedeus Mozart in the movie Amadeus. The picture was winner of the best picture award at the 1984 Academy Awards. 116 . ORLD PHOTOS ._ Headlines Campus • Local • National Carter-Finley Stadium may become an outdoor arena February 25, 1985 The Wolfpack Club and the Athletic Department are presently Investigat- ing the possibiity of investing in a portable stage that would allow Carter-Finley Stadium to be used as an outdoor theater starting next fall according to university officials. If completed the stadium would seat up to 17,000 people, making it one of the largest music arenas in the state. The project whould cost " in the neighborhood of $60,000 to $80,000 " and would be financed totally by the Wolfpack Club according to Charlie Bryant, Club Executive Secretary. He Perry said he worked closely with the university ' s departments and ad- ministraion on his projects, which included major landscaping efforts at North Hall and Western Boulevard. Perry, a native of Raleigh and enrolled as a sophomore in the School of Education, said he was able to handle both academics and work in Student Government. John Price said profits from the concerts would go to the Athletic Department through the Wolfpack Club, which is a non-profit organization. " I would think we would attract almost any type opf concert - for example, pop, beach, or rock, " Willis Casey said. Phil Pitchford Reynolds invests $1 million March 11, 1985 R.J. Reynolds Tobacco Co. an- nounced it will " invest " $1 million in university tobacco and other agricul- tural research programs. April 12, 1985 Construction will begin this summer on a $9.3 million addition to D.H. Hill Library that will add 80,000 square feet of seating and shelf space to the facility, according to Issac Littleton, directorof the library. The new wing will be built as an expansion to the tower on what are now the concrete steps at the south entrance to the building, he said. The university currently has 1.2 million volumes in five branches across campus, little said, one million of which are housed in D.H. Hill. Littleton said the project will proba- bly take about two years to finish. During that time, a good part of the brickyard will be fenced off and the main entrance will be through the west wing. Phil Pritchford " Every dollar we invest in the dynamic people-oriented agricultural research at North Carolina State pays dividends, not just to Reynolds Tobacco, but to every citizen of North Carolina, " said Reynolds President G.H. Long. The Reynolds commitment is now the single largest contribution to State ' s $32 million State of the Future development campaign, scheduled to end in 1987. J. Voris Williams NHf-l f •r ' ' : W r ■ t r {be ow)Robert Duvall received an Oscar for his role as a wahed-up country singer who overcomes alcoholism in the film Tender Mercies. Shirley MacLaine won for best actress for her performance as an eccentric mother in Terms of Endearment. Events 117 Arms talks begin in Geneva March 12, 1985 Geneva, Switzerland (UPI) — The United States and Soviet Union began a new round of arms control tall s with Moscow ' s chief megotiator operating under instructions approved by Mikhail Gorbachev four days before he becaome then new Soviet leader. Victor Karpov, speaking to report- ers, also made it clear that his instructions from Gorbachez linked negotiations on reducing nuclear weapons to negotiating a ban on arms in space. Gorbachev, the youngest member of the ruling Politburo, was appointed Soviet Communist Party Chief re- cently following the death of President Konstantin Chernenko. Everette and Ross win in student elections March 22, 1985 Jay Everette and Jeffrey Ross won overwhelming victories in their races for student body president and at- torney general, respectively, in the inital round of the spring student body elections. In the race for Student Senate president, Gary Mauney was the eventual winner after a runoff with Perry Woods. Similarly, in the student body treasurer election, Marva Hardee out-polled John Nunnally in the runo ff election. In the election, a total of 2,189 votes were cast over two days. A number that represents about 10 percent of the student body. J. Voris Williams (bottom) W ss;on specialist Bruce McCandless takes a walk in space in early 1984. In the photo he is seen using the so-called manned maneuvering unit as he moved away from the Shuttle Challenger during the eight-day space mission. The shuttle program took off during 1985 with a record number of launches scheduled. No more Studio One April 2, 1985 A $1 million McDonald ' s restaurant based on a 1950 ' s design opened at the old Studio One site on Hilsbourough Street. The new restaurant was con- structed to tie in with McDonald ' s 30-year aniversary. The interior in- cludes a free-playing 1952 Seeburg Jukebok, two movie screens showing classic movie clips, and an interior full of movie posters, hubcaps and black gloss tiles. The McDonald ' s replaces an old movie theater that played for the last time in September. The theater was known for showing first run art films at night and " adult " matinees during the day. The exterior of the theater, includ- ing the marquee, was preserved during the conversion. 118 Events leadlines Cannpus • Local • National Students celebrate March 22, 1985 The high spirits after the Wolfpack ' s basketball win in Albuquerque were dampened when Brian Duane McCall, 19, of Raleigh was struck by a Raleigh police car at the intersection of Hillsborough and Home Streets. McCall was at the corner in front of the 4 5 6 restaurant when he apparently " darted out in front of the patrol car, " driven by a Raleigh police officer. The accident came amid Raleigh police officers ' efforts to control the celebration and prevent the blockage of Hillsborough Street traffic. Police officers were trying to hold back the crowd with little success. Each time the light turned red at Hillsborough and Home, about 100 students crossed from both sides of the street to congregate briefly in the middle. Police eventually changed the light to blinking yellow and waved traffic through. It was soon after this that the accident occured. No charges were filed in either case. Dennis Draughon Events 119 Academi Henry Bowers A Cornerstone in the Building of the University I I The name Henry Bowers may not mean as much to the normal student as does the names of Bruce Poulton, Nash Winstead or William Neal Reynolds, but to those who dwell on the third floor of the Student Center, the name of Henry Bowers is very well known. Mr. Bowers, Dean Bowers, Associate Vice Chancellor Bowers or however else he may be addressed, is a man who keeps quite busy. Those third floor inhabitants often run into Bowers walking the halls from office to office, as he checks up on the publication secretaries, making sure they do their jobs. Most of the time students literally run into him during chair races from the Technician offices to the darkrooms. However crazy the kids, Bowers is a man who keeps his cool. He shakes his head and without missing a beat wishes everyone a " Good afternoon. " When Bowers began working at State, there were only six or seven thousand people on a campus which is now bursting at the seams with over 25 thousand students. Since starting his career as Assistant Director of Student Activities in 1957, Bowers has witnessed the enormous growth and rapid change in the university. " It ' s amazing the changes I ' ve seen. " Bowers said. " There has been significant growth in the department of Humanities and Social Sciences. It used to be only a service, now we offer degrees. I ' ve seen State go from a small college to a university of international standing. " A major portion of that growth into an internationally known training ground may well fall on the shoulders of that one Henry Bowers. Without The Friends of the College (FOTC), State may well have been just another level of education instead of the giant institution of learning that it has become over the last twenty years. The Friends of the College is an organization dedicated in bringing the best of music, theatre and dance to North Carolina, and with the help of Henry Bowers, FOTC has grown into l he largest organization of its kind in the world. FOTC was placed in the hands of Bowers in 1961 after the death of its founder. Director of the Student Union Gerald 0. T. Erdahl. With the passing of time, FOTC has grown into an organization with over 20,000 members, budgets exceeding $3,750,000 and total attendance after 26 years bypassing the two million mark. The impact of The Friends of the College on both community and the state of North Carolina is unmatched and under the guidance of Henry Bowers, it has brought a definite alteration of State ' s outlook and general appearance. 122 Academics Academics 123 Henry Bowers Bowers does not stop with The Friends of the College. Instead of relaxing like the normal man does, Bowers gets involved with other organizations. A few current groups that deserve mention are: Arts Advocates of North Carolina, North Carolina Symphony Board of Directors, North Carolina Arts Council, Association of College, University and Community Arts Administrators Board of Directors, Raleigh Chamber Music Guild, WUNC-FM Advisory Council and Chairman of the Southern Arts Federation. Another note of inter- est: this list does not include the twenty odd past organizations Mr. Bowers was once involved with. With all his involvement across the state, it would seem that Bowers would not have much family time. However, Bowers has a wife, Sory, and four children: Lisa, Susan, David and John. With one currently attending State, Bowers does have one Wolfpack traitor in the family who attends the University of North Carolina in Chapel Hill. It only seems natural since daddy himself is a Tar Heel born and bred. Bowers received a Bachelor of Arts Degree in Ameri- can History in 1952 from UNC. After a brief stint as a Lieutenant in the United States Navy, Bowers attended Columbia University where he received his Masters in American History. He then re- turned to UNC to do further graduate work. Henry Bowers came to State in 1957. In 1962 Bowers replaced Gerald Erdahl as Director of the 124 Academics 1958 Agromeck Erdahl-Cloyd Student Union. After eight years in this position, Bowers became Associate Dean of Student Affairs for eleven years. Since 1981 Bowers has held the title of Associate Vice Chancellor, making sure the quality of student life is always up to par. His job is just one of his compassions. His work is just another of his fascinating jobs. His life is just another interesting involvement after interesting in- volvement. But no matter what the man does, he ' s always Mr. Bowers. — Roger W. Winstead Academics 125 Plus Minus grading system in place fall semester September 5, 1984 This fall marked the implementation of the new plus minus grading system which wil be used on a two-year trial basis. Provost Nash Winstead said that the Faculty Senate hopes this system will serve as an incentive for students. " We received little opposition to the plus minus proposal. " Winstead said. " Some people simply could not understand why there was no A-plus or D-minus criterion. On recomendation from the Faculty Senate, the plus minus system was instituted on a trial basis. The Faculty Senate plans to study potential impact on students ' grades. Student Senate President Steve Greer said that the system is in- consistent because each professor decides whether or not to record plusses and minuses. According to a Student Senate conducted random student survey, students were marginally in favor of this new grading system. Ernest Seneca Minimum SAT bill debated March 12, 1985 UNC President William Friday and senior members of the UNC adminis- trative staff said that a bill setting a minimum SAT score of 700 for enrollement in all UNC institutions should be killed. " The SAT score is useful, but it must be used in combination with all other items used. Four years of school work gives more of a prediction of success than a three-hour examina- tion on a Saturday morning, " he said. UNC has in place a minimum admission policy binding on all institu- tions in the system, to take effect in 1988, he said. To be eligible to enroll in the UNC system in 1988 and following years, a student must have three units of math courses, four units of college prepara- tion English composition courses and three units of natural science. Sam Hays Course repeat policy begins August 24, 1984 This semester, freshmen receiving grades of D or NC in many fresh- men-level courses will have the opportunity to repeat those courses without penalty as a result of a new policy recently approved by Chan- cellor Bruce Poulton. According to Provost Nash Winstead, the policy ' gives students a little better chance of succeeding. ' Students are eligable to repeat without penalty only one time up to four specified courses. Students must also complete the repeated course no later than the next regular semester in which he or she in enrolled. Upon completion of the repeated course, the grade points and credit hours carried and earned from the first course will be removed from the students official record. The course title and grade of the first completed course will on the official record, but the grade points from the first attempt will not be counted in the student ' s GPA. J Voris Williams Freshman eligibilty questioned February 26, 1985 The Faculty Senate finalized a resolution asking that freshman eligibilty in basketball and football be eliminated and that future student- athletes be judged for admission without regard to their athletic abili- ties. " The faculty wanted to come down on the side with some impact and send a message, " said Roger Clark, the chairman of the Student Affairs Committee. " We need to take the pressure off the freshmen in the limelight. " " Our information indicates athletes are being given entrance and are not prepared to do the academic work, " he said. " We wanted to say that we want academically admissible stu- dents in this university. " Clark said that Willis Casey told him 20 of the 67 students admitted to this year ' s 3,500-member freshman class as exceptions were athletes, and 20 of those were recruited for participation in revenue sports. Clark said that, in general terms, exceptional admissions involve stu- dents whose predicted GPA averages in college were below 1.7. This predicted GPA is based on SAT scores, high school grades and class rank. Phil Pitchford Fall grade distribution April 10, 1985 The School of Design had the highest percentages of A ' s, while the School of Mathematical Sciences had the lowest grade distributions for the fall of 1984, according to the Officeof Institutional Research. The study showed that 23 percent of the grade awarded in undergradu- ate courses were A ' s, 34 percent of the grades were B ' s, and 83 percent of the grades were C ' s or better. Claude McKinney, dean of the School of Design, said there were several reasons for the shcool ' s high perecntage of A ' s. One reason is because most of the courses the school offers are open only to design majors, and because the school has a very selective admission policy. Though 328 student applied to the School of Design, it only accepted the top 107 applicants. Robert Bereman, dean of PAMS, commented that the School of PAMS offers many service courses for all students to take; students take these courses to get credit and do not take higher level course of the same subject. Tom Olsen 126 Academics College bowl finishes 16th in nation April 19,1985 State ' s College Bowl team finished 10th in the National Invitational Col- lege Bowl Turnament at Ennory Uni- versity in Atlanta. Team member Mike Kazmierczak, a graduate student in textiles, said State compiled a 8-6 record in the round- robin tournament composed of 35 teams from across the nation. Earlier in the year, State tied for fifth in then NCAA regionals at Middle Tennesse State University. Mark Bumgarnder Acid rain studies August 29, 1984 Does acid rain, the legacy of decades of air fouled by the emissions of fossil fuels, cause lopsided tomatoes? Or render crops such as peanuts more susceptible to disease? A three-year study that began this summer at State will attempt to answer these questions. More than $400,000 has been committed to the research, which is funded jiontly by the university and the U.S. Department of Agriculture. According to Dr. Ann Bartuska, " previous studies have looked at the effect of acid rain on the yields of nationwide crops such as corn of soybeans. These new studies will look at crops which could have an impact on the economy within a region. For example tobacco which is important in North Carolina, is one of the crops which will be studied. " The studies will determine which crop varieties are at greatest risk due to acid rain and will answer specific questions abour how individual plants respond to it. Shishir Shonek Academic News October 26, 1984 About 65 students and faculty members of the department of Archi- tecture experienced what it is like to be blind or wheelchair-bound Several students who participated said they learned how some normal objects can present barriers to dis- abled students. The program, in which participants were given tours in wheelchairs, took place in and around the School of Design. The activities were designed to give architecture students insights into the enviromental life of the disabled. Theresa Rosenberg, architect of the special office of the handicapped in the N.C. Department of Insurance, said she hoped experiences like these would help archticture students be more sympathetic and understanding of the needs of the disabled when designing buildings. Tom Olsen Academics 127 The School of Agriculture and Life Sciences The School of Agriculture and Life Sciences offers degree pro- grams in all facets of the agriculture and scientific world. Degrees offered in this School vary from basic agriculture and food science to pre-professional programs. The NCSU School ranks very high in national ratings among schools of its kind with about one-third of it ' s graduates continuing in graduate or profes- sional school. An integral but seperate part of the School of Ag and Life Sciences is the Agriculture In stitute. This School is not a substitute for the four-year de- gree program, but yet an addition to it. Degrees offered by the Institute are basically the same degrees offered by the Ag and Life Sciences School but are geared toward a more technical training. To assure a quality education, however, the faculty of the four-year program orga- nizes and teaches Institute courses. Enrollment: 2,712 Undergraduates 721 Graduates 287 Agricultural Institute Clubs Sponsored: Agri-Life Council Agricultural Institute Agricultural Economics Agronomy Animal Science Biological and Agricultural Engineering Biology Biochemistry Botany Conservation Food Science Horticulture Science Medical Technology Microbiology National Agri-Marketing AFssociation Pest Management Poultry Science Pre-Medical and Pre-Dental Pre-Professional Health Society Pre-Veterinary - 3E ? -«..«• -N i fflS . SSi ■ " 7.. ..J . - .f -: 128 Academics - photos by Cheryl Zerof Academics 129 The School of Education The NCSU School of Education provides its students the back- ground essential for a career in teaching. Not only does this school have a degree program in Education, but it also offers a degree in psychology. Many of the graduates of this school go on to find jobs in the human services area. With a psychology degree, students may find jobs in social work and counseling. Admission requirements for this School are higher than general University requirements, often requiring a specific license or proficiency in a certain skill. Enrollment: 1188 Clubs Sponsored: Agriculture Education Club AIASA Alpha Tau Alpha Educational Leadership and Program Evaluation Graduate Student Association Epsilon Pi Tau GrASP Industrial Arts Club Math-Science Club Math and Scien ce Graduate Student Association OCEDGSA PSI CHI Psychology Club VICA (top) Dean Carl J. Dolce oversees the School of Education, (right) The school is located on the East side of campus in Poe Hall, which is located between the Court of the Carolinas and Riddick Stadium, (above) Poe houses the school ' s classrooms and resource materials. 130 Academics photos by Kevin Yount Academics 131 The School of Design The NCSU School of Design trains today ' s students to be tomorrow ' s creators. Although much work goes into obtaining a degree in design, there is a wide range of career opportunites open to its graduates. The School itself is internationally known for it ' s modern and creative work. Through a rigorous selection process, only the best and highly motivated are selected to study in this school. Degrees offered in the Design School are architec- ture, landscape architecture, product design, textile design, and visual design. The at- mosphere within the School is different from the total at- mosphere of the University as it stresses freedom of ideas and originality. As a result, there is a diversity of personalities within the School. Enrollment: 572 Clubs Sponsored: Student Chapter of The American Institute of Architects Student Chapter of The American Society of Landscape Architects Student Chapter of The Industrial Designers Society of America Design Council Student Public ation of the Sc hool of Design •m 1 • 1 • ? ? i ' iJ r I H m V J J rfl V 1 1 n MW — — Jy fll s — 1 fe— -r. ;--.crrat? H - .n ■Mm Mi (above) Students learn to studey many design options before choosing one which suits all needs, (right top) Brooks Hall and its additions, which are located on the far East end of campus, house the School of Design. (right) Dean Claude McKinney helps guide the school and its many programs, (far right) Empty rooms at this school are rare since many of the students work around the clock to compi ete their design projects by the deadline. 132 Academics Academics 133 The School of Engineering One of the largest and best known schools of NCSU is the School of Engineering. Students from all over the world come to study at this School which ranks in the top ten percent of the nation ' s engineering schools. The School claims distinction in quali- ty and quantity of graduates and the excellence of faculty and learning facilities. Within the School, twelve Bachelor of Science degrees are offered ranging from the usual fields of civil and chemical engineering to the not so usual fields of furniture manufacturing and management and nuclear engineering. One prominent feature of the engi- neering department is the co-op program. In this program stu- dents receive the much-needed practical training while also working towards an academic degree. Not only does this pro- gram provide the student with work experience, but it also offers financial benefits as it covers a large part of college expenses. Enrollment: 5269 undergraduates 629 gradutes Clubs Sponsored: Alpha Epsllon-Mu Alpha Pi Mu American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics American institute of Chemical Engineers American Nuclear Society American Society of Civil Engineers American Society of M echanical Eng ineers Chi Epsilon Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers, Inc. Engineer ' s Council Eta Kappa Nu The Furniture Club Institute of Industrial Engineers Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering Graduate Student Association PI Tau Sigma Sigma Gamma Tau Society of Black Engineers Society of Women Engineers Tau Beta PI Theta Tau fop The School of Engineering is located in Riddick Laboratories, one of the many buildings near Central campus that house classrooms for the school, (above) Computers play an Important part of many Engineering classes, (top right) Dean Larry K. Montelth coordinates activities of the School with its many departments, (right) Students wait outside Dabney Hall before classes, (far right) A student works with SI licon chips. 134 Academics photos by Jay Ennis Academics 135 The School of Forest Resources Because the forests and recre- ation areas of North Carolina are important to the economy and well-being of the state, the NCSU School of Forest Resources is crucial to its upkeep. Students in this School are provided with a broad education in the biological and physical sciences as well as a sound cultural background. These studies prepare students for careers in conservation, for- estry, recreation, pulp and paper science, and wood science and technology. To enhance this edu- cation, the University offers two modern and well-equipped laboratories for training in pulp and paper and wood technology. For field studies there are five research forests comprising 80,000 acres. Enrollment: 630 undergraduates 133 graduates Clubs Sponsored: Forestry Club- Society of American Foresters Forestry Council FPRS FRAGS Recreation Club Rho Phi Alpha TAPPI Xi Sigma Pi 136 Academics photo by Doug Yoder photo by Kevin YounI (top left) The School of Forest Resources is located on Western Boulevard near West campus. (above left) The School has many forest located throughout the state that are used as ' living ' classrooms, (far left) The Dean of the School Is EricL. Ellwood. photo by Doug Yoder Academics 137 The School of Humanities and Social Sciences The School of Humanities and Social Sciences is a significant part of all undergraduate pro- grams at NCSU. It offers the well-rounded education essential for all students. Degrees offered by this School have a strong liberal background. Although many students in this School find jobs in their degree fields others use this as a stepping stone for unrelated careers. Some of the degrees offered in this School are business and business-related programs, English, Foreign Languges, history, philosophy, social work, polotical science, sociology, and speech- communications. Enrollment: 41 15 Clubs Sponsored: Accounting Society Alpha EpsJIonR ho Alpha Kappa Delta Alpha Kappa Psi AnthropolgyClub Council of Hum anities and Social Sciences Economics Society English Club French Club Graduate Association of Public Administration History Club International Studies Club Japan Club Philosophy Club Political Science Club Pre-Law Club Speech Club Spanish Club Student Social Work Association Taylor Sociology Club 138 Academics photo by Roger Winstead (far left) William B. Toole III is the Dean of the School of Humanities and Social Sciences, which is located in the Link Building (top), (left) Departments in this school use studio-like conditions to prepare students for a job. Academics 139 The School of Physical and Mathematical Sciences The School of Physical and Mathematical Sciences(PAMS) was established nearly 25 years ago. Dean A.C. ' Buck ' Menius, Jr. guided the School until 1981 when Garrett Briggs tool over as Dean. The School of RAMS con- sists of six Departments: Chemis- try, Computer Science, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences, Mathematics, Physics, and Statistics. The School teaches over one-third of all courses at N.C. State. At the graduate level the School has become a State leader in microelectronics and biotechnology in addition to the traditional disciplines. Undergraduates in the School are recruited for technical and graduate school positions. The unique experience is offered to undergraduates to participate in the new PAM Scholars Programs as well as the honors and under- graduate research progrms. The School is justifiably proud of its students and faculty. Enrollment: 2000 undergraduates 500 graduates Clubs Sponsored: PAMS Council PAMS Scholars photo by Carrie Kewi (above) Dean Garrett Briggs presides over the School of Physical and Mathematical Sciences which offers a wide range of courses for students in all University degrees (top left), (top left) Harrelson is the home base for the School of Physical and Mathematical Sciences. 140 Academics photo by Jay Ennia Academics 141 The School of Textiles Boasting the highest scholar- ship to student ratio within the university, the NCSU School of Textiles offers a diversified pro- gram for those students interest- ed in a career in textiles. Since its beginnings in 1899, the School has grown to be the largest university based textile schools in the world. The School itself is divided into two departments: Textile Materials and Management and Textile Chemistry. The School is also a leader in the field of textile research. With an annual budget of nearly $1.4 million, the School searches for answers to common textile problems as well as improvements to exsisting processes. Enrollment: 949 undergraduate 58 masters 35 doctoral Clubs Sponsored: AATCC AATT Delta Kappa Phi Kappa Tau Beta Phi Psi Sigma Tau Sigma Tompkins Textile Student Council (top) The School of Textiles is located on West campus in Nelson Hall, (right) Dean Dame S. Ham by is in charge of the largest textile school in the nation, (above) The school has machinery to give first hand experience in many areas of textile production and development. 142 Academics Academics 143 The School of Veterinary Medicine The newest and perhaps one of the best equipped schools at NCSU is the School of Veterinary Medicine. Through this School, students receive a degree which qualifies them to treat animal illnesses. This School not only benefits the University but also the entire state as it ' s graduates serve the citizens of North Carolina. Enrollment: 222 Clubs Sponsored: student Chapter of the American Veterinary Association PsI Chapter of Phi Zeta m , ' a ' sii i 144 Academics !t lr f .w -» ' ' ' . ' : -iS kSAi ' ' iiS Acedcmics 145 A Gre3 f Hatem Roger Winstead 148 Athletics Ores P Hatem Roger Wmstead Athletics 149 »»■■ ftHffMffMtffMI ' » " ir « 150 Athletics Photos by Roser Winstcad Athletics 151 152 Athletics Football Pack Proves History Repeats Itself This was supposed to have been the season State regained its football respectability. With a soft non-conference sched- ule, a relatively weak league and a talented cast of seniors, most pre-season fxills picked the Wolf- pack to finish in the middle of the conference standings, behind pe- rennial powers Clemson, Maryland and North Carolina. Bowl talk popped up in the conversations of many State followers, and the players themselves mentioned the possibility of a league champion- ship. Instead, 1984 turned out to be just a repeat of 1983, as the Wolf pack amassed a 3-8 overall record to go with its 1-5 conference slate in Tom Reed ' s second season as head coach. The season began on a warm fall evening in Carter-Finley Stadium, when the Ohio University Bobcats trekked to Raleigh to take on the Wolfpack before a crowd of 40,800. The game quickly turned into no contest as State chalked up 26 first-half points, while allowing the Bobcats only 90 yards and no scores. Next up for the Wolfpack was Furman, a division l-AA power. Not many people were expecting a big challenge from the young Paladins including, it seemed, m any of the Wolfpack players. Without tailback Joe Mcintosh, who suffered a hamstring injury in the second quarter, the Wolfpack was unable to put away the Paladins. State ' s last-gasp attempt at victory ended near midfield, when quarterback Tim Esposito managed Athletics 153 only two yards on a fourth-and- three. A sun-bathed crowd of 34,300 saw a lackluster Wolfpack bunch give an uninspired performance against the Demon Deacons of Wake Forest. The Wolfpack managed only 256 yards in total offense and allowed the ground- oriented Deacons 390 yards, in- cluding 268 rushing. A determined Demon Deacon defense harassed Esposito and backup Bob Guidice into four second-half interceptions, and its offense dented State for 10 second-half points to put the game outof reach, 24-15. After falling to the Deacons the previous week. State was ready to get some revenge of its own against the Pirates of East Carolina. A determined defense, led by free safety Dwayne Greene ' s eight tackles and one interception, kept the Pirates at bay while a con- servative State offense rushed for 335 of its 479 yards, including 201 by tailback Vince Evans. Placekicker Mike Gofer booted field goals of 52, 48 and 24 yards as State evened its season record at 2-2 with a 31 -22 victory. Going into its game with Georgia Tech in Atlanta, the Wolfpack had never defeated the Ramblin ' Reck. And with Tech 3-0, including upset wins over southern powers Clemson and Alabama, and ranked 12th in the country, it seemed the 67-year winless string would continue. In- stead, State surprised the Yellow Jackets 27-22 behind Joe Mcin- tosh ' s 138 yards and Vince Evans ' two touchdowns, its last victory of the season and only conference win of the year, which dropped Tech from the top 20 rankings. Trips to College Park, Md., have never been fun for the Wolfpack, and 1984 ' s was no exception. State ' s offense dented the Ter- rapins for 352 yards and 21 points, but its youthful and small defense gave up 590 yards and 44 points to the high-powered Terp offense. Although they played tough ball the first half. State didn ' t challenge Maryland in the second, and the eventual ACC champions cruised to the 44-21 victory. Athletics in its annual clash with the Tar Heels, the Wolfpack trailed 13-7 at the half, but it could have been worse. The second half began with Carolina jumping to a 20-7 in their first possession. Gaining confidence and momentum after a EspositoA Vall touchdown, the Wolfpack defense stopped the Tar Heels, forcing them to punt. Mcintosh immediately ripped off a 28-yard gain to the Heels ' 37 yard-Nne on the Pack ' s first play, but three plays later State faced a fourth-and-three from the 30 yard-line. Reed elected to go for the first down and was successful as Esposito threw for four yards to tight end Jeff Brown. Five plays later, Mike Miller dove over from the one to give the Pack its first lead against Carolina in over three years, at 21-20. Twice in the fourth quarter, the Pack found itself in scoring position, but each time place-kicker Mike Coffer misfired on field goal at- tempts. After the second miss, with just 5:59 remaining, the Tar Heels moved 74 yards for a touchdown eating up all but :31 off the clock, to take a 28-21 lead. When Esposito threw an interception on the play following the kickoff, the Pack ' s hopes of an upset were dashed. In a game in which all the scoring was done in the first three quarters, the Clemson Tigers pulled out a 35-34 victory over the weary Pack. Clemson utilized a steady, un- spectacular offense, featuring three touchdowns from inpish tailback Stacy Driver, to offset a big-play day for the Wolfpack. The Clemson Tigers may have been the dominant team in the Atlantic Coast, but this year the Tigers had to take a backseat to in-state rival South Carolina. The Gamecocks, who finished with a 10-2 record and a Top 10 national ranking, centured into Carter-Finley Stadium fifth-ranked, with an un- blemished 7-0 record. The Wolfpack controlled the game on the blustery November Saturday afternoon until South CArolina narrowed the gap to 18-13 just seconds into the fourth quarter, setting the stage for perhaps the most exciting 15 minutes of football in Wolfpack history. Four lead changes and one tie characterized the final staza, as the Gamecocks escaped Raleigh with a last-minute 35-28 victory. The Wolfpack ' s last two games were nightmares that even Stephen Jonas McCoy noser Winstud 156 Athletics King could not have imagined. A trip to Charlottesville to play the sur- prisingly powerful Virginia Cavaliers resulted in a 45-0 whitewashing in what was easily the Pack ' s worst performance in two years. State managed only 151 total yards, including 42 rushing yards on 30 attempts. The defense, meanwhile, gave up 439 yards, 274 rushing. The following week, a sparse crowd of 35,200 turned out for homecoming festivities when State entertained the Duke Blue Devils. The game didn ' t come to its agonizing end until 1:17 remained in the fourth quarter, when Duke ' s Mike Brunson intercepted Esposito ' s last pass for State at midfield. The Blue Devils suc- cessfully ran out the clock to gain their only conference win of the year and their second straight win over State. 1984 saw the end of several sterling careers for Wolfpack players and the promising beginn- ing of several others. Esposito, Mcintosh, Greene, McRorie, Milinichik, Richards, Brothers, Bush and Brown will be gone, but players named Evans, Jones, Gethers, Smith, Phillips, Jeffires, Teague, Britt and Kea are eagerly waiting for 1985. —Todd McGee 158 Athletics Athletics 159 cob ' . .jraBtv Photos by Roger Wmstead 160 Athletics Men ' s Soccer Offense, Okpodu Pace Pack Once Again the byword for Wolfpack soccer was offense. Paced by record-setting striker Sam Okpodu, State outscored opponents by a total of 58 goals to 17 as the Wolfpack culminated the season with its second consecutive appear- ance in the NCAA playoffs. The year featured nine shutouts, including seven by freshman goalie Kris Peat, who sported a sparkling Though career AGO scoring lead- er Okpodu made most of the headlines for the Wolfpack in 1984, several youngsters played key roles in the Pack season. Besides goalie Peat, freshmen Arnold Siegmund, Tab Ramos (eight points) and Chibuzor Ehilegbu (14 points) and sophomores Sadri Gjonbalaj (11 goals) and Dave Intrabartolo played key roles in State ' s 14-4-1 season. .94 goals allowed average, while the high-powered Wolfpack attack was held to less than two goals only four times. The season began with an 11- match unbeaten streak, as State vaulted into the Top 10. Included in the streak was a 3-1 drubbing of perennial power Philadelphia Tex- tile and a 2-2 tie with Navy, the only blemish on the Pack ' s record. Athletics 161 Coach Larry Gross ' s squad got its first taste of defeat when it traveled north to Charlottesville, Va., to tussle with Virginia. A stingy Cava- lier defense made the lone Wahoo goal stand in nipping the Wolfpack 1-0. After splitting its next two games, State traveled to Chapel Hill to take on North Carolina. The Pack blasted the Tar Heels 4-1, setting up a rematch with Duke at State ' s new field, Method Road Stadium. Duke owned a string of one-goal victories over the Wolfpack going into the contest, including a bitter 2-1 victory in the first round of last year ' s NCAA Tournament in Durham. The revenge-minded Wolfpack and the tenacious Blue Devils treated a capacity crowd of over 4,000 to what some call one of the most exciting soccer games in ACC history. In the end, State had to weather a second-half Duke comeback and use a late goal to eke out the 4-3 victory. State followed that match up with a 2-0 whitewashing of Wake Forest to give it a clean sweep of its big four rivals. The Wolfpack ' s season ended with consecutive one-goal losses to Clemson, the latter in the first round of the NCAA tourney at Method Road Stadium. A crowd of approxi- mately 4,000 saw the eventual national champion Tigers turn back State 2-1 on a late goal. The Wolfpack missed several excellent scoring opportunities late in the match, as it exited its third NCAA Tournament still searching for its first post-season win. — Todd McGee 162 Athletics photos by Roser Winslead Athletics 163 photo by Ro3€r Winstcad 164 Athletics Women ' s Soccer New team breaks into nationals In 1983, a new sport was promoted into the ranks of varsity athletics. Women ' s soccer spent a year as the new kid on the block, playing against weak club opponents from other schools and compiling an 8-4-1 record. But in 1984 a new crop of freshmen shook the label of " inexperienced youth " as the team splashed into national prominence in only its second year. Coach Larry Gross and assistant George Tarantini, splitting time as the men ' s coaches, carried a squad composed of 12 freshman and three upperclassmen against several na- tionally ranked teams. The newly- phrased " youthful, but talented " Wolfpack women faced Radford, William Mary, Central Florida and ' 83 NCAA runner-up George Mason twice. Incredibly, the Pack lost only one of those contests. In 16 games - five of which were against lower division teams such as Methodist, Guilford, and Warren Wilson - State put together a string of 12 consecutive shutouts, finishing with a total of 1 1 wins and four ties against a lone loss, to nationally eighth-ranked Central Florida. State ' s biggest accomplishments of the year were two superlative performances against George Mason. In the second game of the season State shocked the 2nd- ranked Patriots with a 1-0 upset. Freshman Beryl Bruffey was the heroine as she scored the game ' s only goal on an unassisted breakaway. In the second meeting of these two teams - in the WAGS Tourna- ment in Fairfax, Virginia - the Pack again surprised the Patriots by gaining a 0-0 tie. That contest was one of four games the women played in less than 24 hours in the WAGS tourney. During that span. State picked up a win against Texas and two additional scoreless ties, with Radford and Virginia. Despite the disappointment of narrowly missing a berth to the NCAA Tournament, the Pack finish- ed the season with a outstanding 11-1-4 record (2-0-1 against ACC opponents). Gross was more than a little surprised with the development of his tenderfooted crew, especially since they competed against top- notch schools. " They were an amazing group who refused to be intimidated by the reputation of highly-regarded teams, " he said. " They were a very cocky bunch. " Freshman goalkeeper Barbara Wickstrand, who quickly developed into one of the best goalies in the country, boasted a streak of 12 shutouts during the season. She allowed only five goals all year, four of which came in State ' s final game, the 4-2 loss to CFU. Wickstrand was just one of many newcomers that stepped into a starting role for the Wolfpack. Scoring sensation Ingrid Lium, another of the nine starting fresh- men, emerged as a national leader in scoring by accumulating 46 total points (20 goals, 6 assists). —Tim Peeler photos by Roger Winstead ' x J Cross Country Teams rank in nation ' s Top-10 In 1984, the men ' s cross country team finally emerged from the shadow of its more heralded female counterparts. The men ' s squad enjoyed its most successful season ever, culminating with its first trip to the NCAA championships, where it placed a surprising ninth. Coach Rollie Geiger ' s team began the season with a second- place finish in the Kentucky Invita- tional. Sophomores Andy Herr and Pat Piper paced the Pack, finishing 12th and 13th, respectively. Four weeks later, at the State fairgrounds in Raleigh, the men had to defend their 1983 State champi- onship. Piper, who was 3rd to cross the finish line, received ample support from Jim Hickey (4th), Gavin Gaynor (5th) and Herr (7th), as the Pack breezed to its second straight State title. Next up for the Pack men was the ACC Championships in Chapel Hill. There, the foursome of Piper, Hickey, Gaynor and Herr paced State to a third-place finish, behind powerhouses Virginia and Clemson. The District III Championships were held in Greenville, S.C. in early November. Twenty-eight teams entered the event, but only four would qualify for the upcoming NCAA championships. Strong showings from Ricky Wallace and Brad Albee more than overcame an off day from Herr, enabling the Pack to gain the fourth and final quali- fying spot for the national meet, held in State College, Pa. The 1984 season also marked the Wolfpack Women ' s return to domi- nance in the ACC. After a one-year abscence. State, paced by fresh- men Janet Smith and junior Connie Jo Robinson, regained the league championship it relinquished to Virginia in 1983. The Pack also took team titles in the Kentucky Invita- tional, Tar Heel Invitational, State championships (5th straight) and District III meet to advance to the NCAA championship. The Wolfpack Women placed a strong third at the national meet, totaling 99 points to 63 for Wiscon- sin and 89 for Stanford. Smith (8th) and Robinson (17th) earned all- American citations, while Marie Harbaugh (33rd), Stacy Bilotta (34th) and Kathy Ormsby (54th) rounded out the State scorers. —Todd McGee Athletics Volleyball Pack bounces back from injuries The volleyball team, under second-year coach Judy Martino, rebounded from a near- disastrous early-season spree of injuries to cap its season with a second-place finish in the ACC tournament and a 19-15 overall record. Regular season champion Duke, a thorn in State ' s side all year, nipped the Wolfpack in a thrilling five-game affair, 15-11, 13-15, 11-15, 15-9, 15-9, for the tournament championship, ending State ' s season . After losing nine of its first 15 matches, due in large part to injuries to key performers like seniors Corinne Kelly and Laurie Hagen, the Wolfpack fashioned a seven-match winning streak. In- cluded in this stretch was a trip to Philadelphia where State, paced by tourney MVP Terre Welch, took team honors at the Pennsylvania Invitational. Hagen and junior Diane Ross were named to the all- tournament team as the Pack swept three matches in two days, includ- ing a 15-2, 15-3, 15-9 dismantling of Virginia Commonwealth. Wins over conference foes Clem- son and Maryland followed, giving State a spotless 3-0 conference ledger heading into its annual tilt with North Carolina in Chapel Hill. The Tar Heels appeared to be victim number four as they dropped the first two games to State rather handily. Unfortunately for the Wolf- pack, though, volleyball games are best-of-five happenings, and the final three games were all Carolina, as the Heels roared back to record an improbable 7-15, 9-15, 15-5, 15-11, 15-7 victory. State went 3-2 in its final five regular season matches, defeating Georgia Tech, Virginia and Pennsylvania and losing to Duke and Providence, to earn the second seed in the ACC tournament in College Park, Md. There the Pack advanced to the championship match against the Blue Devils by easily dropping Clemson (15-5, 15-7, 15-9) and Carolina (15-11, 15-2,19-17). After the season Welch and Ross, both juniors, were named to the all-ACC team. — Todd McGee 168 Athletics Athletics 169 photo by Gregory P Hatem photo by Kevin Vount 170 Athletics Squad finishes second in Nation Having been consistently competitive with the cheerleading elite in the nation, the N.C. State cheerleaders once again were cast into the national limelight, taking second place at the Ford National Cheerleading Champion- ships in Honolulu, Hawaii. Second only to the cheerleaders of the University of Kentucky, the Wolfpack squad found themselves competing on national television against the top schools in the nation at the event held by the Universal Cheerleading Association. To reach this level of competition, rigorous training on the behalf of both Red (varsity) and White (junior varsity) squads was needed. This training prepares the cheer- leaders for the difficult stunts they perform. To keep themselves physi- cally fit, they run a timed mile before each practice and everyone has a specific weight program they must adhere to regularly. Also, for the safety of the squad while performing stunts, as well as for the general appearance of the squad, weight limits must be maintained by all squad members. Hard work earned them the national ranking, but the hard work did not stop with cheering on the Wolfpack teams or competing. The cheerleaders made special appear- ances and particpated in fund raisers as representatives of the university throughout the year, as well as training year-round to pro- mote genuine Wolfpack pride and spirit. While the main purpose of the cheerleaders was to boost the morale and spirit of the university, they boosted themselves from the ordinary " rah-rah " of the field to the competitive " RAH-RAH " of national reknown. — Cynthia Hixon Athletics 171 Men ' s Basketball Lo, Co and Company bid ' adios ' Coach Jim Valvano probably summarized his Wolfpack of the 1984-85 season best when he analyzed his team for the press after watching them upend Texas El Paso in the second round of the NCAA Tournament. " This team has accomplished more than the team two years ago, " Valvano said. " They captured a share of the ACC regular-season championship and won more big games against top competition during the regular season. " They have made me laugh this year and they have withstood more adversity and negative vibes than any team I ' ve ever coached. " Indeed, the Wolfpack discovered adversity early in the year, as freshman standout center Chris Washburn was suspended from the team after just seven games for allegedly stealing another athlete ' s stereo. Washburn, the most highly- sought prep player in the country his senior year, had averaged 10.7 points and six rebounds per contest in those initial seven outings and was - much like the Wolfpack itself - improving with each game. State blasted non-conference foes Campbell, UC-Santa Barbara, Hartford, N.C. A T and Western Carolina by an average victory margin of 37 points to start the season, setting the scene for a showdown with unbeaten ACC foe Georgia Tech in game No. 6. Tech prevailed, 66-64, in the wild Reynolds Coliseum encounter when all-America guard Mark Price was right on the money with a final- second jumper from 21 feet. The win marked Tech ' s first on-the-road victory against the Pack since joining the ACC five years before, while the frantic finish was to typify the very heart and soul of what would be the most competitive ACC season in memory. The Wolfpack regrouped to polish off St. Francis (Pa.) four days later, 82-64. Washburn, showing the potential that had kept college scouts drooling for years, keyed the Pack with 18 points and nine rebounds. It was to be, however, his final game of the season. Minus its rookie sensation, State traveled to New York City over the Christmas break to play in the prestigous Holiday Festival in Madison Square Garden. State bumped Rutgers, 80-68, in the opening round as Lorenzo Charles muscled his way for 24 points. But two nights later, the Wolfpack would fall to No. 3 St. John ' s 66-56, beginning a three- game losing streak on the road. The frustration continued over the 172 Athletics Athletics 173 174 Athletics next few days as the Pack dropped a heartbreaker, 58-56, at Maryland, and was embarassed by Kentucky, 78-62, in Lexington ' s famous Rupp Arena. In the loss to the Terrapins, sophomore Russell Pierre drew a starting assignment and finished with a career-high 17 points and 12 rebounds. Finally returning to the friendly confines of Reynolds, State claimed an important 51-45 ACC win over Virginia to snap its losing streak. That win was followed by a tough road victory over spunky Clemson in Littlejohn Coliseum. Charles was at his best against the Tigers, pouring in 29 points and pulling down 10 rebounds. Packing a tidy 9-4 record. State then made its way to Carmichael Auditorium in Chapel Hill for the teams ' historic final meeting in the arena. North Carolina, 12-2, had not lost to a league opponent in Carmichael since Jan. 16, 1982, but Pack fans entertained high hopes of dealing the Heels a satisfying defeat in their final homestand. But, as has been State ' s fortune oh-so-many times in the arena, the magic prevailed for the Tar Heels once again. Ahead by a whopping 15 points midway through the second half. State proceeded to flounder on both ends of the court, paving the way for a come-from- behind 86-76 Tar Heel victory. The defeat overshadowed an incredible night by Charles, who canned 13-of-24 shots for a career-high 33 points. The Wolfpack bounced back from that soul-trying defeat with a 72-66 win over Florida State. State, near the middle of the pack in the league standings and seem- ingly at a crossroads with its so-so 10-5 record, emerged as a national contender by knocking off five Top 1 opponents in the next 25 days. The Pack ' s first victim was No. 5 Duke. State operated on all cyl- inders for the entire 40 minutes, crushing the Blue Devils 89-71 in front of 12,400 delirious Reynolds fans. The state of Kentucky brought the Pack crashing back down to earth, however, as unranked but always- tough Louisville upended State, 84-78, in cavernous Freedom Hall. In keeping with the luck of the times, however, Pierre injured his Achilles tendon against the Cardi- nals and missed several key games during the mid-season stretch. Four days later, State settled its score with Georgia Tech, ousting Athletics 175 176 Athletics Bobby Cremins ' squad by eight points in Atlanta. Charles keyed the win with 23 points, while Cozell McQueen grabbed 13 rebounds. Wake Forest surprised the Pack on national TV in its next outing, burying State 91-64, In Greensboro. State then reeled off six straight victories, including thrilling home wins over No. 4 Southern Methodist and arch-rival North Carolina. Se- nior Terry Gannon, who had been struggling from the perimeter all season, rediscovered his renowned long-range shooting touch, burning the Mustangs for a season-high 19 points from any spot his side of halfcourt. In the 85-76 win over the Tar Heels, McQueen erupted for a career-high 20 points, and Spud Webb added 20 as well . In the Wolf pack-Blue Devil re- match in Duke ' s raucous Cameron Indoor Stadium, Charles was virtu- ally unstoppable. The 6-7, 250- pounder led a late Wolfpack surge by hitting 12 straight State points, providing State with a hard-earned 70-66 win over the Blue Devils. State closed the season by ousting Virginia, falling to longtime nemesis Maryland by one point and topping Wake Forest, 66-64. The win over the Demon Deacons enabled the Pack to tie for the regular-season ACC title with a 9-5 mark. Georgia Tech and North Carolina also finished at 9-5, mark- ing the first time in the history of the ACC that the conference champion has had five losses. In the ACC tourney first round. State upended Clem son for the third time, 70-63, but fell to the Tar Heels in the tournament semifinals. With a 20-9 record, it was NCAA tourney time for the Wolfpack. And t : 2i ■ ir4 w »?« ) Vff F L p Vy. v-iH photo by Roger Winstead photo by Gresory P Hatem Athletics 177 photo by Roser Wmstead 178 Athletics From there, the team headed directly to mile-high Denver, Col- orado for the semifinals of the Western Regional. State knocked off Alabama, 61-55, as Charles and Webb scored 14 points each. In the West Regional championship, St. John ' s toppled the Pack, 69-60, ending the dreams of yet another national title won via the West. The loss was disappointing, but it had been an incredible year for State basketball - especially consid- ering the negative publicity that proliferated throughout the Pack ' s season. " The press really felt our team was much lower than it really was, " Gannon said. " A lot of bad things much to the delight of Wolfpack followers, the first-round site was State ' s designated home-away-from-home: Albuquer- que, NM. " In ' 83, Albuquerque was the end of a journey - the fulfillment of a dream, " Valvano said before his team began its second quest in the west. " Now it represents the beginning of a journey. " This time the trek wasn ' t as lengthy as one of a spring two years before, but the Wolfpack still owned Albuquerque. With Charles scoring 52 points and snaring 22 rebounds in two games, the Pack ousted Nevada- Reno and Texas-El Paso in The Pit. were hapenning, and whenever anybody thought of N.C. State, they thought of a team in the depths of its season. " But we really weren ' t. We were happy to be at practice every day and we just kept on playing basketball. We didn ' t think about the outside distractions or having a bad record, and ultimately things fell into place. I ' m really proud of the fact that we didn ' t let any of that distract us. We were still having fun. " But this group - particularly the four seniors - did much more than just have " fun. " Charles, Gannon, McQueen, Webb and Warren helped State win a spectacular 93 photos by Roser Winstead Athletics 179 games during their tenure, not to mention both an ACC and national title. Charles, dubbed the " sleeper of the year, " when he was recruited four years earlier, had awakened to become one of the most dominating power forwards in the country. Gannon, who earned academic all-America status for the second year in a row, had awed many a crowd with his missiles from 20-plus feet. McQueen, the least-publicized, always-underrated center who will be remembered most for his 25 rebounds in the ' 83 Final Four, had proven to be much more than just a rebounder. And little 5 " 7 " Spud Webb, who prompted numerous Reynolds explosions with his incredible dunks, had established himself as a bonafide floor leader at the point. In his final 1 1 games, Webb averaged 15.6 ppg., including an amazing 29 versus UTEP in the NCAA ' s second round. " Don ' t tell me we have the greatest players in the world, " Valvano had said near the end of the ' 85 campaign. " They have just done a marvelous job of becoming good players. " They weren ' t all-Americans, but they have become the caliber of player that can compete with any- body in the country. Watching guys like Co, Lo and Terry progress has givenmealot of joy. " And they, along with their ac- complishements of four fun-filled years, did just the same for us. —Scott Keepfer 180 Athletics Athletics 181 Terry Gannon Bomber scores academic honors r If there was ever a student who exemplified what the perfect student-athlete should truly be, that individual would unques- tionably have to be Terry Gannon. The popular Gannon, who for the greater part of his four years in a Wolfpack uniform shred opponents ' defenses as well as he chalked up high point totals in the classroom, leaves State as the only academic all-America the Wolfpack has ever had on the basketball court. Coach Jim Valvano once de- scribed his heady senior as " the best collegiate athletics has to offer. " And judging from Gannon ' s ac- compl ishments, Valvano ' s assessment couldn ' t be more accu- rate. Gannon came to the Pack in the fall of ' 81 from Joliet Catholic High School in Joliet, III., where he starred in baseball as well as basketball and earned a listing in Who ' s Who Among American High School Students. As a senior, Gannon maintained a lofty academ- ic average and scored over 1,200 on the SAT, yet still found time to average 26 points per game and connect on an incredible 93 percent of his free throws. His accuracy from the foul line soon became well-known among Wolfpack fans, as the 6-1 Gannon hit 56 of 62 free throws (90.3 percent) as a sophomore. But even more amazing was Gannon ' s uncanny accuracy from long range. He connected on 52 percent of his shots from the floor, but an incredible 59 percent from beyond the ACC ' s three-point line. Playing in all 36 of the Pack ' s games en route to the national championship, Gannon was an integral part of State ' s late-season success. He repeatedly netted 25- footers from the fringes to keep opponents ' defenses honest and Pack fans howling with delight. The final chapter of that incredi- ble sophomore season - a shocking 54-52 win over top-rated Houston - remains a vivid memory for Gannon. And the feeling that hit him in those glorious seconds on the floor of Albuquerque ' s " Pit " will remain with him forever. " The thing I ' ll never forget is looking up at the clock and seeing double zero, " Gannon said. " There ' s not a word to describe the feeling I had at that moment. " There was some sadness there somehow. When you get to the top, you seem to realize that the real joy is in getting there. It may sound crazy, but in that second, all the times I spent getting there ran through my mind. I remembered all the hours I spent in my backyard shooting alone, and then having the satisfaction of knowing that it was all worth it. " Few things in Gannon ' s career have not proven worthwhile. But for someone who demands as much of himself as Gannon, that ' s not surprising. He admits that combin- ing his course load with hours of practice was difficult at times, yet through wise time management and self-motivation, Gannon achieved success in both areas. He leaves N.C. State University with a diploma and a 3.5 g.p.a. in education and history. He leaves State as the Pack ' s all-time leading free throw shooter with an 86 percent career accuracy rate. And he departs with memories of 91 wins - and one victory in particular - that he was such a major part of. In return, Gannon leaves behind a guiding philosophy that would serve anyone well. " Strive to be a total person, because excelling in one aspect of your life without working hard at the others is not going to get you very far, " Gannon said. " It may give you immediate success, but in the long run you ' re not going to be as successful as you might have been. " An education can never be taken away from you, but a basket- ball can. It ' s idiotic to base your life on nine pounds of air, which can be rather easily deflated. A basketball exists because of air; an education exists because of hard work and perseverance. You have to strive to be a whole person, not just a good athlete. " And Terry Gannon, unequivo- cally, is both. —Scott Keepfer 182 Athletics Athletics 183 184 Athletics Women ' s Basketball ' Lady Pack ' takes ACC crown on the Linda host of The regular season and tourn ament ACC championships, as well its fourth consecutive trip to the NCAA tournament, highlighted the 1984-85 women ' s basketball season at State. The final overall mark of 25-6 included a school-record 15- game win streak and an astonishing 82-71 upset of eventual national champion Old Dominion Lady Monarch s home court. With all -America " Hawkeye " Page and a experienced players returning at every position, optimism abounded in the Wolfpack ' s pre-season camp. A tough early season schedule, which included road games with UCLA and Texas, took its toll on the Pack as it dropped three of its first seven contests. State was woefully one-dimensional during this stretch as Page was the team ' s high scorer in every game. Following a 78-69 home loss to then 13th-ranked Kentucky in late December, the Wolfpack Women began to regroup and, more im- portantly, diversify. A six-game winning streak, beginning with an 81-69 besting of North Carolina, saw the emergence of sophomore center Trena Trice. Trice, relegated to backup status after some dismal starting perfor- mances early in the year, led the squad in scohng four of the six contests, including consecutive 24-point efforts against Georgia Tech and Clem son. The Pack ' s early season peak came when it blasted Top 20 opponents Virginia (71-46) and Rutgers (110-68) back-to-back in Reynolds Coliseum. The fall down proved to be quicker than the climb up, however, as the Wolfpack Women dropped two straight road games, to the Tar Heels and Tennessee. The 77-74 loss to the Heels was especially painful, as State blew several chances down the stretch to pull out the win. Following the loss to the Volun- teers, Yow ' s troops began a win streak that would see it go unbeaten for more than two months. JM %- ' i ' ■;•• £ I : li 00 Nfek r % ' nms 4 • 4 ; , [ itW i A six-point (68-62) defeat of Duke began the stretch, and was followed by drubbings of Maryland, Howard, Old Dominion, Georgia Tech and Clemson, all by at least 10 points. This set up the grudge match with the Tar Heels in Raleigh, and for a while, it appeared as if Carolina would depart Reynolds Coliseum with its second consecutive win over the Pack. A late hot hand by Linda Page and some clutch re- bounds from AnneMarie Treadway averted the upset, giving State its seventh straight win, 70-63. An 85-60 blowout of Wake Forest, which saw Hawkeye net her season high of 39, and a 73-67 defeat of Maryland set the stage for the Pack ' s biggest road trip of the season. Consecutive trips to Durham and Charlottesville were to conclude State ' s regular season. The Pack went into the stretch with a slim one-game lead over second-place North Carolina, placing added im- portance on each game. State was more than up to the photo by Roser Winstead photo by Roger Winstead photo by Marshall Norton Athletics 185 task, however, as it extracted narrow victories (73-72 over Duke and 78-70 over Virginia) to conclude the regular season with a near- perfect 13-1 conference mark, giv- ing it the top seed in the league tournament. In the history of the seven year old women ' s ACC tournament State was the perennial bridesmaid. The Pack had advanced to the finals six times but only took home the championship trophy once, in 1980. Never before, however, had a State team dominated the league as it did in 1985. Thus the Pack entered the tournament as a solid favorite to gain its second title. When Kay Yow ' s team packed its bags for an anticipated three-day stay in Fayetteville, site of the tourney, the players made sure they left room to bring back their championship plaques. Workmanlike romps over Georgia Tech (87-60) and Duke (89-57) advanced State to the finals, where it met the Tar Heels for the championship. Two determined teams took the Cumberland County Memorial Arena floor for the finals. State was looking to avenge a 99-76 loss to the Heels in the 1984 tourney finals, while Carolina was aiming to even the season series with the Pack at two games apiece. What ensued was possibly the most exciting championship game ever. The two squads struggled for 40 memorable minutes with the Pack finally holding off the Tar Heels to claim an 81-80 win. State ' s Teresa Rouse and Linda Page were named to the all-tournament team for their performances. The Wolfpack Women entered NCAA post-season play with a 14-game win streak and the ACC title providing momentum. In a first round contest played in Reynolds Coliseum, State eked out a 67-63 victory over 14th-ranked St. Joseph ' s, advancing it to the East Regionals in Norfolk, Va. There, the Pack met top-seed and third-ranked Old Dominion on the Lady Monarch ' s home court in a semi- final matchup. ODD was still smarting from the 82-71 loss to State earlier in the year, and appeared determined to avenge that defeat when it jumped out to a 46-31 lead early in the second half. 186 Athletics " Athletics 187 At a time when most teams would have folded up the tent, the Wolfpack just planted their stakes deeper. Behind clutch shooting from Treadway, Page and Trice, State began a slow comeback that saw it erase the 15-point deficit and take a four-point advantage of its own. Down the stretch, however, turn- overs and missed free throws (four straight one-and-ones) cost th ' Wolfpack what surely would have been the biggest win in the team ' s history. The final score of 77-67 does not represent the tremendous effort that State made. The 1985 season saw the end of two sterling careers for the Pack. Seniors Robyn Mayo and Linda Page played in their last games for State, but not before rewriting the school record book. Paqe, who was first-team all-ACC for the third straight season, finish- ed as State ' s second all-time lead- ing scorer, behind Genia Beasley. Hawkeye also became the Pack ' s leading free throw shooter, second in field goals and third in rebounds. Mayo moved into first place in steals, surpassing Angle Armstrong, second position in assists, behind Armstrong, and sixth in career free throws. —ToddMcGee 188 Athletics Athletics 189 Wrestling Men pin best season despite youth When the 1984-85 wrestling season began, coach Bob Guzzo was faced with the harsh realization this would be one of the most challenging seasons of his 11 -year career. First of all, gone were the likes of 1984 NCAA heavyweight champion Tab Thacker, all-America Chris Mondragon and former-ACC cham- pion VinceBynum. Secondly, Guzzo had put together the most demanding schedule of his tenure at the helm of Wolfpack wrestling. Included in that schedule were eight-time NCAA champion Iowa, Iowa State, Navy, and Tennessee, all of which finish- ed in the top-20 the season before. To add to Guzzo ' s worries. State ' s lineup was riddled with inexperience, with half the starting ten having no major-college wrestl- ing experience. But he also had an ace in the hole. Guzzo had just completed one of his most successful recruiting seasons, bagging 1984 junior col- lege heavyweight runner-up Garrett Keith to fill the huge gap left by Thacker, three-time Pennsylvania prep champion Joe Cesari and undefeated New Jersey state champion Mike Lombardo. The Pack opened the season with a 23-14 upset of Oregon State and photo by Roser Winstead compiled a 5-1 record in the N.C. State Duals, losing only to na- tionally-ranked Navy. Then Guzzo took his team on an extended road trip to the Midwest where the Pack faced perennial powers iowa State and Iowa. Though both of those dual meets ended in Wolfpack losses, several wrestlers turned in outstanding performances. Sophomore Scott Turner, ■84 ' s Most Outstanding Wrestler in the Atlantic Coast Conference, defeated the nation ' s top-ranked 150-pounder, Iowa ' s Jim Hefernan. After a disappointing trip to the Virginia Duals in which it won three matches and fell to 15th-ranked Bloomsburg State and Virginia, State returned to home to begin a demanding ACC slate. With senior 167-pounder Gregg Fatool. who amassed the team ' s best record of 27-3-2, leading the way the Pack went on a tear, winning nine of its last ten dual meets. State also compiled the league ' s best regular season record at 6-1, including two close wins over North Carolina, 19-18 in Chapel Hill and 25-12 in Raleigh. But as the ACC tournament drew near, the long season had taken its toll. State entered in the event riddled with injuries and finished second to host North Carolina. " We were a little disappointed that we came in second, " said Guzzo, " but we had a few problems with injuries. " However, we did have two individual champions, Scott Turner and Gregg Fatool, and we were pleased with that. " State also had two more wrestlers in the tourney finals - Lombardo and 190 Athletics senior John Connelly. Lombardo was upset by Carolina ' s Craig Spivey and Connelly, who fought season-long knee trouble, fell to Maryland ' s Steve Peperak in the 1 77-pound weight class. Fatool and Turner received automatic bids to the NCAA Tourn- ament, while Lombardo was awarded with an at-large bid. Fatool and Lombardo were eliminated in the early rounds, but Turner lasted until the fourth round, before being forced to withd raw due to an injury. Despite the late-season disap- pointments, the Pack completed one of its most successful years in the program ' s history. It won a school-record 18 dual meets, against only five losses, and spent much of the season in the Top-20, finishing 10th in the final poll from the Amateur Wrestling News. — Tim Peeler photo by Fred Woolard photo by Roger Winstead Athletics 191 192 Athletics Fencing A Year of Streaks : !; Fencing is a sport still in its SiiyS: infancy at State. Neither the men ' s or women ' s team compiled a winning record in 1985. The women were 3-8 for the season and failed to qualify anyone for the NCAA championships, while the men went 4-6 for the year. Sophomore Steve Lane did qualify for the NCAA ' s, where he placed 29th in the epee. The women ' s season consisted of two streaks - an eight-game losing skein to begin the season and a three-game winning stretch to end it. Of the eight losses, two were to Duke (12-4 and 11-5) and two to North Carolina (13-3 and 26-0). The three wins came against Wofford (12-4), Rollins (11-5) and Lynchburg (14-2). Junior Tammy Stout, who owned a 25-14 mark for the year, qualified for the Mid-Atlantic South Re- gional, and was named the team ' s Most Valuable Performer. The men began their season with a 15-12 nipping of Duke, then lost three matches, to Carolina, Penn State and Ohio State. After stop- ping that skein with a 16-11 conquest of William Mary, the fencers again dropped three straight, this time to Northwestern, Duke and Carolina once again before ending its season with a pair of 20-7 wins over The Citadel and Wofford. Besides Lane, who finished third in the ACC in the epee, Todd Austin and Ramzi Ziade also performed well for the men fenc- ers. Austin claimed second in the league in the sabre event while Ziade, the team ' s MVP, was the conference champ in the foil. -ToddMcGee Athletics 193 Gymnastics Records broken, injuries ensue III The men ' s gymnastics team ■I established or tied several school records in 1985. Its 12 wins matched the seasonal mark for most wins. Jamie Carr established a new school-record in the parallel bars (9.35) and was named the team ' s MVP. He led State in scoring in the floor exercise and the high bar, and also took the all-around title at the Southeastern Gymnastics Championships. Sophomore Joey Saccio also set a new mark on the still rings with his score of 9.4. A trio of seniors performed well for the men: Scott Mackall led the team in the pommell horse; Rick Crescini was the top scorer on the vault, and John Cooney bounced back from an injury to become the school ' s No. 2 all-around performer. For the women, who were coming off their most successful season ever, a slew of injuries resulted in a dismal and disappointing season. The season started off on a downer for the women when school-record holder Leah Ranney suffered a preseason knee injury that was to keep her out all year. Midway through the season fresh- man Susan Stone suffered a knee injury that knocked her out for the remainder of the season. As a result, State had to rely on newcomers Jennifer Bullock, Elaine Futris, Becky Mohap, Kim Pixton and Penny Treadway for the bulk of its scoring. Sophomore Annette Evans, the squad ' s lone returning letter winner, was named the team ' s MVP and qualified for the NCAA south regional. —Todd McGee 194 Athletics Athletics 195 Swimming Water-Men do it again: 1 4 of 1 5 The men ' s swimming team took its 14th Atlantic Coast Conference crown in 15 years when it nipped Clemson for the champi- onship title in Clemson ' s McHugh pool. After compiling an 8-2 regular season record, including a spotless 5-0 conference mark, the Wolfpack swimmers went into the league meet rated slightly behind the Tigers. State won a battle that saw the lead change hands several times on the final day, including in the meet ' s final event, the 800- meter freestyle relay. The Tigers went into the event with a one-point lead and the conference ' s fastest time, but a determined Wolfpack quartet, featuring Rocco Aceto, Jon Randall, Matt Dressman and Todd Randall, overcame the odds to earn the Pack the conference title. State finished the meet with 693 points, five ahead of the Tigers. North Carolina was third with 618 points in what State coach Don Easterling called the closest ACC championships in 20 years. Besides the 800-meter freestyle, the Pack produced several other conference champions. Freshman Rich Shinnick took the 400 and 1650-meter freestyle events, Eric Wagner the 200 individual medley, 196 Athletics photos by Roser Winstead Athletics 197 and the relay team took the 400-meter free style event as well. Shinnick and the two relay teams qualified for the NCAA champion- ships, with the 400 relay squad finishing 1 6th to score one point. The diving team also contributed immensely to the cause, totaling 100 points to Clemson ' s 28. James Snyder ' s second-place finish on the three-meter board paced the divers. The women ' s team finished fourth in the ACC championships. The Pack ' s total of 484 was well back of five-time champ North Carolina ' s 791. The Pack women took a small team of 1 2 swimmers into the meet, five of which were freshman. Junior Tricia Butcher paced the Pack effort as she qualified for the NCAA championships in the 500 free. Butcher and Susan Kuglitsch also competed in the mile race in the NCAA meet. Kathy Steinacher scored in three events for State and Sandy Trapp also tallied points for Easterling ' s team in the ACC championships. The Pack diving contingent con- tributed strong performances on both boards. Sandy Metko, Susan Gornak and Natalie O ' Meara finish- ed third, sixth and ninth, respective- ly, on the three-meter board, while garnering sixth, fourth and seventh places, respectively, on the one- meter board. —Todd McGee 198 Athletics Roser Winstcad Athletics 199 200 Athletics Golf Linksters finish in the rough Golf was a sport without championships for State this year. Neither the mens ' or the womens ' teams produced an indi- vidual or team championship. Still, men ' s coach Richard Sykes and women ' s coach Fran Allen saw their squads enjoy successful seasons. The men began play with a strong sixth-place showing at the Hilton Head Invitational. The Pack ' s three-day total of 912 was only 16 strokes behind champion North Carolina. Jeffrey Lankford ' s 223 total was low for State. After a 10th-place finish at the Lakeland Invitational the first week- end in March, Sykes ' linksters put together a string of three consecu- tive fourth-place showings. State took fourth in the Palmetto Invita- tional, the Gamecock Classic and the Iron Duke Classic. In Durham, Gus Ulrich ' s total of 213 earned him a tie for second place, while Lankford ' s 214 put him in a tie for fourth place. At the ACC tournament at Greensboro ' s Bryan Park Golf Club, the men finished a disappointing fifth. State ' s total of 862 put it 19 strokes behind surprise winner Georgia Tech. Uly Grissette led the Pack effort with rounds of 74-69-71 , placing him in a tie for seventh. Other scorers for the Pack were Ulrich and Lankford (215), Art Roberson (218) and Bill Swartz (227). Allen ' s women golfers competed in five events in the spring. A 13th-place finish in the Troy State Invitational in Alabama began the season, and was followed by a ninth-place showing at the Lady Paladin tournament. Jill Spamer led the Pack in both events, totaling 236 and 240 for three rounds, respectively. The women ' s unit got its highest finish of the season in the Peggy Kirk Bell tournament in Winter Park, Fla. Leslie Brown ' s 234 total earned her a ninth-place finish, while the team took seventh out of 16 schools. In the Duke Spring Invitational Brown once again paced the Pack, firing rounds of 77-83-79 for a total of 239. Jamie Bronson ' s 244 total was the second lowest on the team, as State came in eighth in the prestigious event. The women ended their season in the ACC tourament. Brown and Bronson once again went 1-2 for the Pack, with Brown nipping Bronson by two strokes (231-233). Bronson was named the team ' s MVP for the third time. She was State ' s most consistent performer with four sec- ond-place finishes and one fourth- place showing. —Todd McGee Athletics 201 Rifle Continued Domanice State ' s rifle team has a long, storied history as one of the dominant teams on the east coast, and 1985 saw this tradition con- tinued. The riflers won the ACC championship for the 14th consecu- tive year, and compiled a 17-4 seasonal record. The shooters failed to receive a bid for the NCAA ' s, however. State ' s four losses came to two teams - Navy and East Tennessee State. lOth-year head coach John Reynolds ' team amassed its highest score of the season at the Navy Intercollegiate Sectional Champi- onship in February, where it finished behind the host Naval Academy. Led by two-time team Most Valuable Performer Keith Miller, the riflers scored 4464 out of a possible 4800 in the small-bore competition, and totaled 1471 out of 1600 in the rifle competition. " It was a good year, but it wasn ' t a great year, " Miller said. " We didn ' t qualify for the NCAA ' s, even though our score was higher than it was the last time we qualified. The competition has gotten a little tougher. " The highlight of the season came in November, when the riflers competed in three open competi- tions in Kentucky and Ohio. In each of these events. State was the non-scholarship team champion, and Miller was the top non- scholarship shooter in the small- bore. Others who performed well for 202 Athletics State were Dolan Shoaf, John Hildebrand, Bruce Cox, Jodi Coble and Mike Masser. Masser was voted the team ' s most improved old shooter, while newcomer Ben- nett Wilder was the team ' s most improved new shooter. -ToddMcGee McCoy Athletics 203 Marshall Norton 204 Athletics Tennis Netters fault in ACC play It was not a banner year for _ Wolfpack tennis in 1985. Second-year coach Crawford Henry fielded two inexperienced units that had trouble staying afloat in the rugged ACC waters. The youthful women, sporting a starting lineup consisting of fresh- men Anne-Marie Voorheis, Sandra Meiser and Meg Fleming, sopho- more Gretchen Elder, junior Patty Hamilton and senior Kerri Kolehma, began their season with a 7-2 thrashing of the College of Charles- ton. After a 9-0 whitewashing at the hands of Tennessee, Henry ' s women reeled off a four-match win streak. North Carolina was next up for the Pack, but the talented and deep Tar Heels were too much for State, as Carolina recorded an easy 8-1 decision. That was followed by three more losses, including another conference defeat, 7-2, to Duke. The women ' s squad split its final 10 matches, defeating Virginia (5-4), Virginia Tech (7-2), Haverford (9-0), Furman (5-4) and Georgia Tech (7-2), and losing to Wake Forest (5-4), William and Mary (7-2), South Carolina (7-2), Clemson (9-0) and Maryland (9-0), to wind up with a 10-10 overall record and a 2-5 conference slate. In the women ' s ACC champion- ships played in Winston-Salem, State placed only one player, top-seeded Hamilton, into the winner ' s bracket en route to its second consecutive seventh-place finish. The men didn ' t fare quite as well for the Wolfpack in 1985. A 12-11 overall record belied the conference story, as State failed to win a single league match for the second year in a row. The season began with five consecutive wins, including a 9-0 dismantling of UNC-Greensboro. The win streak was followed by a five-match losing streak, however, which included wipeouts to confer- ence foes Clemson, Georgia Tech and Wake Forest. From there the men bounced back and forth, defeating the likes of East Carolina (8-1), Old Dominion (7-2) and Elon (9-0) and losing to North Carolina (9-0), Virginia (7-2), Maryland (7-2) and Duke (7-2). The men went into the confer- ence tournament in Chapel Hill in last place, and stayed there. Soph- omore Scott Stanford (No. 4) and senior Ray Thomas (No. 6) recorded the Pack ' s highest finishes by coming in sixth in their respective flights. Others competing for State were senior Clint Weathers, fresh- men Eddie Gonzalez and Michael Gilbert and junior Ray Thomas. —Todd McGee Roser Winstead Athletics 205 Scon RivenbarV Roser Winstead Roser Winstead 206 Athletics Baseball Pack nine find frustration Baseball has turned into a frustrating sport at State. Year after year coach Sam Esposito assembles some of the best talent in the Atlanta Coast Conference, but every year someone or some- thing gets in the way of the Wolfpack in the league tournament. 1985 was no exception, as State went into the ACC tourney in Atlanta seeded fourth. The Pack nine finished the regular season only a game behind co-champions Virginia and Clemson and carried a four-game win streak into the double-elimination extravaganza for momentum. A conference championship was not to be, however, as the Wolfpack lost in a first-round slugfest to home-standing Georgia Tech, the eventual tourney champion, 23-11, and then lost to Virginia the next day in the loser ' s bracket, 7-0. State came home with a 29-16 overall record, to go with its 8-5 regular season league mark. The season did have its bright spots. Freshman Paul Grossman emerged as the staff pitching ace. The left-hander from Baltimore, Maryland ended the season with an 8-2 record, tying him for the school record for victories as a freshman. Included in the eight wins was a pair of dramatic defeats of arch-rival and perennial conference powerhouse North Carolina. In Raleigh, State sprinted to an early 3-0 lead over the Tar Heels, and then used a dramatic three-run, two-out, bottom of the eighth home run from Andrew Fava to record a 6-4 comeback victory. Two weeks later, in Chapel Hill, the Wolfpack won in its last turn at bat again. State exploded for four runs in the top of the ninth, on a two-run homer from designated hitter Mick Billmeyer and a two-run double from Fava, to register a 4-1 win. Grossman went the distance for the decision. Doug Strange had a record- ■ JfZ: Athletics 207 208 Athletics Roger Winstcad setting year in 1985. The junior second-baseman established a school single-season record for hits with 69. He also batted a team leading .386 to go with seven home runs and 41 RBI. Strange also produced one of the more dramatic moments of the season when he blasted a three-run, bottom of the ninth round-tripper against Georgia Tech, giving the Pack an 8-5 victory. Junior-college transfer Mickey Billmeyer also contributed mightily to the Wolfpack cause. Billmeyer, playing almost exclusively as desig- nated hitter, blasted a team-leading 1 1 home runs and drove in 43 runs, also a team high mark. His .375 batting average was behind only Strange. Strange and Billmeyer ' s achievements netted them first team all-ACC honors. Junior right-hander Robert Toth pitched well for the State. A sometimes starter, Toth ended the season with a sparkling 6-0 record and a 3.40 ERA. The 1986 season looked brighter for Esposito. Only two regulars, pitcher Hugh Brinson (4-4, 3.50 ERA and 88 strikeouts) and center- fielder Dickie Dalton (.255) graduated from the Pack lineup. If righthander Bud Loving regains his health, 1986 could indeed be the year that State finally breaks through and wins another ACC tournament. — Todd McGee Athletics 209 210 Athletics Track and Field Relays lead men to crown ! The men ' s track team took the school ' s only spring ACC championship by successfully de- fending its title at the conference meet held at State ' s Paul Derr track. The men outscored runner-up Clemson 161-118 for its third straight outright championship. Once again the sprinters led the way for State. The 4x100 relay team, consisting of Auguston Young, Harvey McSwain, Danny Peebles and Alston Glenn, took the ACC title and qualified for the NCAA championships as well as setting a new school record with a blistering 39.10 clocking. McSwain and Young finished 2-3 in the 100 and 200-meter dashes, while Peebles scored in the long jump and 100 meters. The men also sported five indi- vidual championships. Fidelis Ob- ikwu took his third straight de- cathlon, qualifying for the NCAA ' s in the process, and won the pole vault as well. Sophomore Pat Piper took the 10,000 meter run, while senior long jumper Jake Howard and freshman triple jumper Mike Patton took their respective events. McSwain and Young also qualified for the NCAA meet in the 200-meter dash, while Piper qualified in the 5,000 meters. 400-meter intermedi- ate hurdler Frank Anderson also Athletics 211 212 Athletics competed in the NCAA ' s, held in Austin, Tex. The women ' s squad enjoyed its most successful season ever in 1985. The distance runners led the way as State finished second in the league championships, a whopping 99 points (226-127) behind Virginia. State dominated the distance events. In the 3,000 meters, Lynne Strauss paced a 1-2-3 Wolfpack finish with a time of 9:32.91. Kathy Ormsby and Stacy Bilotta finished behind Strauss. The story was much the same in the 10,000 meters. Bilotta paced a 1-2-3-6 Wolfpack showing with a time of 37:38.6. Virginia Bryan, Wendy McLess and Betty Chermak rounded out the Pack ' s scoring in that event. In the 5,000, Strauss and Ormsby finished third and fourth, respectively. The women also got unexpected help in the sprints when Jennifer Dunklin took the 200-meter dash with a time 24.51. Other support came from Natalie Lew (third in the pentathlon, javelin and 100-meter hurdles), Angela Griffin (third in the triple jump) and Angela Hudson (fourth in the shot put). —ToddMcGee Athletics 213 Men ' s Open Champions Badminton(singles) Stanley Dunston Badmonton(doubles) Greg Russell John Hazelwood Hoopsters ABC Greyhounds Basketball Division I Basketball Division II Basketball Division III Basketball Dixie Classic Physical Plant Brick Basketball Faculty Bowling Cross-Country Football Golf (Fall) Golf (Spring) Student Affairs Linksters Simon Verghese Noah Vale Michael Stout DickStimart Handball (singles-large ball) Jack Shannon Handball (singles-small) Thom Hodgson Handball (doubles-large ball) Shannon Hink Handball (doubles-small) Brooks Garoutte Racquetball Tom Heroux Soccer FPS34 Softball Last Chance Squash Richard Grinnell Swimming 65398-B Tennis (singles) David Matthews Tennis (doubles) Brian Szafranski David Matthews Volleyball Airborne Men ' s Residence Point Standings Organization Points South 1675 Owen II 1549 Owen 1 1445 Turlington 1414.5 Syme 1336 Kings Village 1299 Becton 1186 Sullivan II 1128.5 Sullivan! 1108.5 Lee 1105 North 1025 Alexander 945 Tucker 1 944 Bragaw South II 942.5 Bragaw South 1 932.5 Bragaw North II 924 Bragaw North 1 909 Gold 857 Metcalf 707 Bagwell 517 Tucker II 477 Men ' s Residence Sport Champions Badminton Kings Village Basketball ' A ' Syme Basketball ' C Turlington Bowling Sullivan 1 Cross-Country South Football Owen II Handball North Pitch and Putt Lee Racquetball North Softball Owen 1 Swimming Owen II Table Tennis Kings Village Three-on-Three Basketbal Syme Track South Volleyball Alexander Mj;L.liJii fio ' iton 214 Athletics Attila Horvaith Co-Rec Sports Champions Bowling Rec ' ersll Football Goalbusters Table Tennis JoGrussS Lori Rinehardt Softball Roundtrippers Volleyball ' A ' International Volleyball ' C Spikers Ail Campus Champions Basketball (men) Syme Basketball (women) J.D. ' sBabes Football (men) Pi Kappa Alpha Football (women) A-Team Softabll (men) Last Chance Softball (women) Lee Volleyball (men) Airborne Volleyball (women) Team Brava Athletics 215 Womens ' s Residence Sorority point standings Organization points Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Xi Delta Chi Omega Bowen Synne Welch Lee Sigma Kappa Carroll South Metcalf Quad Sullivan North 1338 1251 1242.5 1204.5 1064 899 751.5 516 425 404 324 190 68.5 Women ' s Residence Sorority Sport Champions Badminton Basketball Bowling Cross-Country Football Handball Pitch and Putt Racquetball Sottball Swimming Table Tennis Bowen Sullivan Alpha Xi Delta Welch Lee Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Pi Lee Lee SymeAWelch Chi Omega Three-on-Three Basketball Bowen Track Alpha Delta Pi Volleyball Syme Welch Women ' s Open Sport Champions Bowling Basketball Cross-Country Football Golf Racquetball Soccer Softball Swimming Tennis Singles Volleyball Pec ' ers I J.D. ' dBabes Ginny Jones A-Team RachaelTherrien Lisa Speas Touch of Class Farmhouse Masters Lisa Speas Team Bravo 216 Athletics . . li . iT : w w- . ' rasZM jK % f :i — — F ' B ' 1 H 1 s »• S J Fraternity Points Standings . ' ,. - • ' Organization Pi Kappa Alpha Delta Upsilon Kappa Alpha Points 1763 1481 1475 ChcisBnsm Fraternity Sport Champions FarmHouse 1470 Badminton Sigma Chi Sigma Chi 1443 Basketball ' A ' Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Nu 1439 Basketball ' C Kappa Alpha Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1371 Bowling Pi Kappa Phi Sigma Alpha Mu 1323 Cross-Country Pi Kappa Phi Pi Kappa Phi 1319 Football Pi Kappa Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha 1294 Handball Theta Tau Theta Tau 1254.5 Pitch and Putt Lambda Chi Alpha Kappa Sigma 1219.5 Racquetball Phi Kappa Tau Sigma Phi epsilon 1193 Softball Sigma Chi Tau Kappa Epsilon 1183 Swimming Sigma Nu Delta Sigma 1157 Table Tennis Delta Upsilon Sigma Pi 1010 Tennis Kappa Alpha Alpha Sigma Phi 863 Three-on-Three Basketball Kappa Alpha Alpha Gamma Rho 811.5 Track Pi Kappa Alpha Theta Chi 564 Volleyball Farm House Alpha Phi Alpha 401 Athletics 217 Men ' s Basketball Women ' s Basketball Football 23-10 Overall 25-6 Overall 3-8 Overall 9-5 ACC 16-1 ACC 1-5 ACC State Opponet State Opponet ! State Opponet 94 Campbell 54 93 East Carolina 63 13 Ohio 6 93 UC-Santa Barbara 70 74 UNC-Charlotte 68 30 Furman 34 83 Hartford 46 68 Texas 82 15 Wake Forest 24 101 North Carolina A T 54 68 UCLA 74 31 East Carolina 22 103 Western Carolina 67 84 Appalachian State 75 27 Georgia Tech 22 64 Georgia Tech 66 116 Western Carolina 48 21 UNC-ChapelHill 28 80 Rutgers 68 69 Kentucky 78 34 Clemson 35 56 St. Johns 66 81 UNC-ChapelHill 69 28 South Carolina 35 56 Maryland 58 87 Georgia Tech 70 Virginia 45 62 Kentucky 78 79 Clemson 74 12 Duke 16 51 Virginia 45 73 Wake Forest 52 71 Clemson 68 71 Virgina 46 76 UNC-ChapelHill 86 110 Rutgers 68 72 Flordia State 66 74 UNC-ChapelHill 77 89 Duke 71 57 Tennessee 72 78 Louisville Georgia Tech 84 53 68 78 Duke Maryland 62 52 61 64 Wake Forest 91 99 Howard 49 Wrestling Team 69 Clemson 57 82 Old Dominion 71 Front Row: Mark Annis, Bryan 83 SMU 78 83 Georgia Tech 73 Rodgers, John DeLuca, David Cum- 90 Md. Eastern Shore 51 87 Clemson 72 mings, James Best, Marc Sandano, 85 North Carolina 76 70 UNC-ChapelHill 63 Michael Stokes, Jeff Elliot, Bill 70 Duke 66 85 Wake Forest 60 Beerman, Mark Kovacs, Darrell Baker, 57 Virginia 55 73 Maryland 67 Dave Schneiderman S econd Row: 70 Maryland 71 73 Duke 72 Bob G uzzo (Head Coach) , Jim Viegas, 66 Wake Forest 64 78 Virginia 70 Kurt Wnetz, Bill Hershey, Mike Hickey, 70 Clemson 63 87 Georgia Tech 60 Norm Fedon, Thor Beveridge, Eric 51 UNC-ChapelHill 57 89 Duke 57 Hoffman, Chuck Murray, Joe Cesari, 65 Nevado-Reno 56 81 North Carolina 80 Scott Turner, Larry Shcneiderman 86 Texas-El Paso 56 67 St. Joseph ' s 63 Thrid Row; Jim Liozos, Scott Skidmore, 61 Alabama 55 67 Old Dominion 77 Chris Knapik, Tom Wilson, Roy 60 St. Johns 69 Staebler, Mike Lombardo , Mike Long, ACC Champions John Connelly, Garreett Keith, Greg ACCCo -Champions Fatool Joe Lidowski (Graduate Asst.) _ Football Team Front Row: A. V. Richards, Joe Milinichik, Dwayne Greene, Tim Esposito, John McRorie, Frank Bush, Rickey Ison, Larry Brunette Second Row: Jeff Brown, Ron Kosor, Raymond Phillips, Phil Brothers, Vince Evans, Dillard Andrews, Don Holder, Jeff Byrd, Mark Shaw, Chris Cook Third Row: Don Herron, Johnny Smith, Mike Cofer, Mark Franklin, Pat Teague, Benny Pegram, Nelson Jones, Dan Higgins, Bob Guidice Fourth Row: John Davis, Marlon Archey, Mike Bowser, Joe Greene, Derrick Taylor, Jeff Gethers, Kelly Hollidick, Bill Leach, Tony Downs Fifth Row: Lee Teeter, Eliot McCabe, Ricky Morris, Ricky Wall, Albert Miller, Jeff Rider, Keith Young, Leslie Mercer, Kelvin Crooms Sixth Row: Golden Smith, Mack Woodlief, John Inman, Bill West, Bobby Grumpier, Ralph Britt, Dan Hall, Gus Purcell, Barrie Baker, Mike Miller Seventh Row: Scott Wilson, Greg Williams, Marty Martinussen, Mack Jones, Brian Bulluckm Haywood Jeffries, Lenny 218 Athletics Women ' s Soccer Men ' s Swimming Women ' s Swimmimg Overall 11-1-4 8-2 Overall Overall 7-3 ACC 2-0-1 5-0 ACC ACC 3-2 state Opponet State Opponet State Opponet 9 Methodist 72 UNC-Wilmington 41 93 UNC Wilmington 38 1 George Mason 68 East Carolina 44 86 East Carolina 54 14 Guilford 69 Maryland 44 97 Maryland 52 8 N.C. Wesleyan 73 Flordia State 40 87 Flordia State 53 4 Virginia 65 Duke 47 72 Duke 40 1 Texas 68 Virginia 45 74 Virginia 66 Radford 46 South Carolina 67 85 South Carolina 55 George Mason 63 Clemson 50 86 Clemson 45 Virginia 29 Tennessee 84 74 Tennessee 66 16 Warren Wilson 81 UNC-ChapelHill 32 74 North Carolina 66 4 Methodist 1 Willaim Mary 1 ACC Champions ACC Tournament -4th 2 George Wahsington 1 Radford 4 Central Florida 2 Schultz, Roy Jones, larry Shope Eighth Row: Larry Dodd, Daryl Ban- nister, Mark Black, Nartin Fitzgerald, Rodney Frazier, Jeff Strum, Sandy Kea, Craig Salmon, Doug Hinson, Joey Page Ninth Row; Joel Goodrich, Walter Teeter, Mark Smith, Frank Stevens, John Spirek, Adam Pate, Bruce Porter, David Worsley Tenth Row: Brett Andrews, Bryan Stewart, Eric King Standing (counter clockwise from lower right): Tom Reed (Head Coach) Assistant Coaches: Tom Landsittel, Johnny Rodgers, Jim Bollman, Dana Bible, Volunteer Coaches: Eddie Plotts, Charles Bradshaw, William Hicks, David Horning (Strength Coach), Graduate Assts: Mark Mather, Greg Gristick, Terron Teander, Keith Drummitt, Team Physician Dr. Jim Manly, Ricky Baker (Asst. Trainer), Craig Sink (Head Trainer), Jeff Long (Recruiting Coord.), Assistant Coaches: Bobby Purcell, Jim Corrigal, Tyrone Willingham, Jack Glowik, Rich Rachel Men ' s Basketball Front Row: Dan White (manager), Quentin Jackson, Erini Myers, Vincent Del Negro, George McClain, Terry Gannon, Anthony ' Supd ' Webb, David Langdon (manager) Back Row: Jim Rehbock (trainer), Ray Martin (Asst. Coach), Nate McMillan, Mike Warren, Russell Pierre, Cozell McQueen,Jim Valvano (Head Coach), Chris Washburn, John Thompason, Lorenzo Charles, Bennie Bolton, Dick Stewart, Tom abatemarco (Asst. Coach) NORTH CAROLINA STATg Athletics 219 Men ' s Tennis 12-11 Overall 0-7 AC C 9 UNC-Greensboro 7 Virginia Commonwealth 2 8 High Point 1 8 Guilford 1 5 Richmond 4 2 Wake Forest 7 Clemson 9 1 Georgia 8 Georgia Tech 9 1 South Carolina 8 8 James Madison 1 4 North Flordia 5 6 Hampton 3 8 East Carolina 1 7 Old Dominion 2 UNC-ChapelHill 9 4 Furman 5 2 Virginia 7 9 Elon 2 Duke 7 7 Appalachian State 2 2 Maryland 7 Men ' s Soccer 14-4-1 Overall 4-2 ACC State 4 Womens Cross Country Opponet Winthrop 3 Philadelphia Textiles 1 7 Catawba 2 Navy 2 2 East Carolina 5 Davidson 6 Campbell 1 Maryland 3 UNC-Wilmington 3 South Carolina 1 6 Appalachian State 2 Virginia 1 3 Flordia International Tampa 1 4 UNC-Chapel Hill 1 4 Duke 3 2 Wake Forest 2 Clemson 3 1 Clemson 2 event Kentucky Invitational Tar Heel Invitational State Championships ACC Championships NCAA District III NCAA Division I ACC Champions points finish 48 1 57 1 17 1 29 1 58 1 99 3 Women ' s Golf event scores finish Ohio State 31 9-31 6-328-963 4 Duke Fall 325-322-31 3-960 5 Tar Heel Invitational 964 1 2 LadyWolfpack 313-326-325-964 3 Troy State 315-318-319-958 13 320-334-315-969 7 321-337-322-980 7 322-331-318-971 Lady Paladin Peggy Kirk Bell Duke Spring ACC Championships 938 Golf Team Front Row: Uly Grisette, Joe Gay, Todd Phillips, Gus Ulrich, Art Roberson Back Row: Chett Chesnutt, Michael Petellin, Bill Swartz, Marvin Mangum, Jeffrey Lankford, Francis Ciucevich, George Welsh Soccer Team Front Row: Tab Ramos, sam Okpodu, Trey Plunket, Bakty Barber, Kris Peat, Harry Barber, Sam Owoh, David In- trabartolo Second Row: Chris Hudson (Student Coach), George Tarantini (Asst. Coach), Jon Stewart, Craig Layman, Jeff Guinn, Tom Clark, Chris Holland (manager), Chris Owens (trainer) Third Row: Dan Allen (Graduate Asst.), Luke Cicchinelli, Chibuzor Ehilegbu, Kurt Habecker, John Hummel, Jayson Cook, Arnold Siegmund, Ken Hill, Jim Cekanor, Larry Gross (Head Coach) 220 Athletics Swimming Team Front Row: Michele Nicklaw (manager), Todd Mclntyre (manager), David Wilson, Jon Randall, Nikos Fokianos, Craig Engel, Franz Diemel, Scott Johnson, Mike McFadden, Leslie Lewis (manager), Don Easterling (Head Coach) Second Row: Roger Debo (Volunteer Coach), Jon Hagan, Shawn Toffolo, Kevin Dugan, Chris Shiver, Todd Thames, Doug Clopp, Scott Frederick, Rich Shinnick, Eric Wagner, Eric Thome, John Chandler (Diving Coach), Peter Solomon (Volunteer Coach) Back Row: Bob Wiencken (Asst. Coach), Kevin Nesbitt (Graduate Asst.), Patrick Asp, Rocco Aceto, Jeff Balta, Mark Van Ryne, Todd Dudley, Benton Satterfield, Matt Dressman, Tripp Huff, Larry Maher, rusty Kreta (Graduate Asst.) Gymnastics Team Front Row: Greg Blanchard, Jamie Carr, Carrey Cunningham, Joey Saccio Second Row: Sam Schuh (Head Coach), William Goldfarb, John Cooney, Scott Mackall, Rick Crescini, Doug Ernst Women ' s Basketball Front Row: Linda Page, Struttin ' Wolf, Robyn Mayo Second Row: Caria Stoddard (trainer), Delia Burney, an- ne-marie Treadway, Mary L indsay, Caria Hillman, Beverly Griffin (manag- er) Third Row: Kay Yow (Head Coach), Debbie Mulligan, Teresa Rouse, Priscilla Adams, Trena Trice, Angels Daye, Lori Phillips, Kim Barnes (manager), Rita Wriggs (Assistant Coach), Connis Rogers-Newcome (Assistant Coach) Athletics 221 Women ' s Tennis Wresling Baseball Overall10-10 18-6 Overall 29-16 Overall ACC 2-5 6-1 ACC 8-5 ACC state Opponet State Opponet State Opponet 7 College of Charleston 2 23 Oregon State 14 2 Western Carolina 4 Tennessee 9 21 Pembroke State 9 6 Western Carolina 5 6 Peace College 3 15 Navy 24 6 Western Carolina 3 7 UNC Wilmington 2 45 South Carolina State 9 2 Western Carolina 5 Richmond 4 42 Citadel 12 High Point 3 6 North Flordia 3 46 Central Flordia 3 15 High Point 8 North Carolina 1 48 Georgia Tech 3 16 UNC-Charlotte 10 7 Purdue 2 36 Appalachian State 3 10 Vriginia Commonwealth 3 9 Texas Christian 18 Iowa State 29 8 Baptist 7 7 Duke 2 6 Iowa 40 2 Baptist 3 5 Wake Forest 4 28 Missouri 10 5 The Citadel 9 7 Virginia Tech 2 40 Old Dominion 9 6 East Carolina 9 Haverford 18 Bloomsburg State 19 5 Purdue 4 7 William Mary 2 12 Virginia 21 1 Purdue 5 7 South Carolina 2 30 Indiana 7 1 Purdue 4 9 Clemson 24 Missouri 18 4 Purdue 10 5 Furman 4 33 Maryland 11 4 Purdue 2 7 Georgia Tech 2 19 UNC-Chapel Hill 18 5 Eastern Kentucky 6 Maryland 9 36 Duke 6 12 Eastern Kentucky 7 24 Virginia 10 14 George Mason 3 34 Jame Madison 9 9 Maryland 10 25 UNC-ChapelHill 12 6 Virginia 22 Women ' s Fencing 3-8 Overall 20 21 Clemson Tennessee 22 13 2 12 Vermont Vermont 1 1 State X m W 1 i 1 1 Opponet 9 Wake Forest 4 Duke 12 Men ' s Fencing 3 Virginia 2 3 2 UNC-ChapelHill Penn State 13 14 State 4-6 Overall Opponet 4 9 Ohio University Ohio University 3 3 3 Ohio State 13 15 Duke 12 12 Ohio University 4 3 5 Williams Mary Northwestern 13 11 11 3 UNC-ChapelHill Penn State 16 3 6 7 North Carolina UNC-Charlotte 4 3 12 11 14 UNC-ChapelHill Wofford College Hollina College Lynchburg College 26 4 5 2 13 16 12 12 5 20 20 Ohio State Williams Mary Northwestern Duke UNC-Chapel Hill Citadel Wofford College 14 11 15 15 22 7 7 5 15 10 5 Duke UNC-Wilmington Wake Forest Duke 16 4 1 Men ' s Cross Country Front Row: Danny Murray, Andy Herr, Jim Hickey, Ricky Wallace Back Row: Kurt Seeber, Pat Piper, Brad Albee, Paul Brim, Gavin Gaynor 222 Athletics Women ' s Swimming Kneeling: Don Easterling (Head Coach), John Chandler (coach) Along Front Banister: Roger Debo (Volunteer Coach), Todd Mclntyre (manager), Susan Butcher, Perry Daum, Helen Antonelle, Sandy Metko, Sandy Trapp, Susan Gornak Middle Column: Bob Wiencken (Asst. Coach), Kevin Nesbitt (Graduate Asst.), Leslie Lewis (manag- er), Hope Williams, Maya Codelli, Christine DeKraay, Tracy Dowd Back Column: Peter Solomon (Volunteer Coach), Michele Nicklaw (manager), Kathy Steinacher, Beth Spector, Susan Kuglitsch, Holly Kloos, Tricia Butcher, Natalie O ' Meara, Kathy Smith Volleyball Team Front Row: Mary Hadley (manager), Connie Kelly, Belinda MacKenzie, Leigh Anne Baker, Terre Welch, Cheryl Humke Back Row: Melinds Cowley (trainer), Jill Halsted (Asst. Coach), Volire Tisdale, Stephanie Taylor, Amy Gowan, Lori Zuersher, Laurie Hagen, Diane Ross, Coach Martino, Karen Schmidt (manager) Women ' s Tennis Front Row: Kerri Kolehma, Sandra Meiser, Gretchen Elder, Kristy Weathers, Patty Hamilton Back Row: Leslie Lewis (Asst. Coach), Meg Flem- ing, Anne-Marie Voorheis, Kim Sullivan, Stacia Holt, Crawford Henry (head Coach) Athletics 223 226 Dorms Dorms Dorms Dorms Dorms Dorms Dorms Dorms Dorms Dorms Dorms Dorms Dorms 227 t ' i.olosby Kevin Vouni 228 Dorms f i ■ ' i A i " J i is, Dorms 229 230 Dorms Came Keen Dorms 231 , „ JPP-, - a ft ■f ' fft 3 232 Dorms Dorms 233 234 Dorms S! K! S! P Si f£% hi _ V Sil Si i fi) A»tnl ' ' ' ft i- Jil - " Ol ■ " ' i iM V " ' ' ' ii HM iii MM Dorms 235 Cc i. 236 Dorms Dorms 237 --Mi w 0[ m En m ligi 238 Dorms ' M ' M M. Roger Winsicad Dorms 239 240 Dorms 4 £- tat. B@ii Chefyi Zero ' Dorms 241 if f! 242 Dorms ' ►» ?r j» i j . -d» :3»« i:: -le " " -, --- - - w J Dorms 243 244 Dorms |Sg iii GresPHatem Dorms 245 246 Greeks Greeks Greeks Greeks Greeks Greeks Greeks Greeks Greeks Greeks Greeks ijfreeKs Greeks 247 Alpha Gamma Rho AFJ: ' AFP AFP AFP Greeks Alpha Kappa Al Alpha Phi Alpha A$A ASA SA h-i A 250 ASA Greeks X12 XO XO XQ XQ XI] XQ XO XO XQ XO XQ XQ XO XQ ;W iil»IU ' Chi Omega Delta Sigma Phi L-W ' . - JTi-f .vS! iL f-Jtm ATdy Greeks 251 lIL T AT AT AT AT AT AT AT AT AT AT AT AT Delta Sigma Theta ADe 252 Greeks FH FH FH FE FH FH FH FH FH FH FH FH FH FH FH Farm Ho use Greeks K.A¥ Kappa Alpha Psi Kappa Sigma KE KE KE KE KE E KE KE T KI- KE 254 Greeks Lambda Chi l XA A VXA AX A VXA ._.A vXA AXA VXA VXA VXA _iXA XA vXA A V A pha Greeks 255 ■mL r-B Phi Beta Signna Pi Kappa Phi 256 Greeks ■l-KT KT I KT i KT -t-KT 4 KT •l-KT KT KT KT $KT I KT 4 KT KT Phi Kappa Tau Pi Kappa Al Greeks 257 pha nKA nKA nKA nKA nKA nKA nKA nKA nKA nKA nKA TTTT IIKA nKA r SAt wAE 2AE SAE ■vat: .«V,-n;fc . - .k .m jif% jiia iiiyM. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sig .Ajy LAN LAN EAN LAN EAI LAN -4 -1 X ' li ma Alpha IVIu iM ■i « 258 Greeks EX EX EX EX EX EX EX EX EX EX EX EX EX EX EX Sigma Chi Greeks 259 Sigma Phi Epsilon E E I " 260 Greeks En En En En En En En En En En En En En En En Sigma Pi Theta Greeks 261 CiV Tau r . 262 Greeks ,.- -r- ■ .■ V ' ' ■ . J ( ■ Roger w.ns ' e.iio Roser Wtnsieaa Greeks 263 264 Organizations Organizations Organizations Organizations Organizations Organizations Organizations Organizations Organizations Organizations Organizations Organizations , Organizations 265 Agromeck 266 Organizations Agromeck Alpha Epsilon Rho Agromeck is the official award winning yearbool of NCSU. The staff includes a special unit of gifted students who pride themselves in the everpresent struggle to fabricate a quality product under adverse working conditions. The book is a collection of the year ' s events captured through the use of resplendent photography, imaginative layout, and colorful copy retaining forever the memories and events of the past year. AERho is the National Broadcasting Society, an organization of student and professional broadcasters. The goals of AERho are to encourage the relationship between media professionals and students, and to provide additional knowledge and information to students in order to better prepare them for entering the industry. AERho provides a unique opportunity for students to attend seminars, observe professionals at work, listen to speakers and gain valuable experience with internships across the country. Alpha Epsilon Rho Organizations 267 Alpha Zeta Alpha Kappa Psi 268 Organizations Alpha Zeta Alpha Kappa Psi The American Meteorological Society The fraternity of Alpha Zeta is an agricultural honor, professional, service fraternity dedicated to the promotion of agriculture. The co-ed fraternity is active on campus and in the community through service projects and agricultural promotion programs. The major agricultural event is the sponsorship of Agriculture Awareness Week. This exhibit brings various aspects of agriculture to the brickyard for all to see. Community services include work with the Governor Morehead School for the Blind and the Brian Center of Raleigh. Alpha Kappa Psi is the oldest Professional Business Fraternity. The Lambda Omicron chapter was formed at NCSU in 1983 and has grown quickly to become a strong asset to the Economics Department as well as to the entire university. There are approximately seventy brothers from majors including Business Management, Economics and Accounting. The fraternity runs a snackbar in Link, has weekly meetings with speakers, and hosts a Night of Presidents with Presidents from a number of companies in attendance. The American Meteorological Society, affiliated with the National American Meteorological Society, is composed of graduate and undergraduate students majoring in mete- orology. Each semester is highlighted by a picnic for both the faculty and students. The club sponsors guest lecturers and events to extend the interest in meteorology beyond academic instruction. American Meteorological Society Organizations 269 American Society of Civil Engineers American Society of Civil Engineers Associated General Contractors I The American Society of Civil Engineers is an organization dedicated to informing and exposing civil engineering students to the many aspects of the civil engineering profession. Not only does the club interact with other student chapters, but they also meet with the N.C. Eastern Branch and send representatives to the National Convention. While the primary objective is to inform and expose, the members are also very active in intramurals and recreational events. The Associated General Contractors, better known as the AGO, is an organization within the Civil Engineering Department. The AGC is a student chapter of a national organization, the National Associated General Contractors. The NCSU student chapter was established in 1930. 270 Organizations Associated General Contractors Organizations 271 College Democrats Economics Society 272 Organizations College Democrats Economics Society II Education Council Throughout the 1984-1985 school year, the College Democrats worked to provide concerned students with information about America ' s political parties. During the election season, information about the Democratic Party was provided to students through candidates ' tables at the library and the Student Center. The College Democrats had debate parties during every presidential debate. They also sponsored a successful march to ses Geraldine Ferraro at the Fayetteville Street Mall, and sponsored many enthusiastic speakers on the brickyard. The NCSU Economics Society is a volunteer student professional organization whose purpose is to provide a source of career imformation for the members and to act as a link in the development of a student-faculty relationship outside the classroom. Students have the opportunity to hear and to ask questions of career related industry speakers and engage in social functions such as student-faculty mixers. Membership is open to anyone majoring in Economics, Business or Accounting. The purpose of the Education Council is to promote and stimulate advancement in the field of professional education and related activities. It promotes leadership in education and in all campus activities. The council provides recreation and social activities to its members. All undergraduate majors in the School of Education may be eligible to serve as council representatives. Education Council Organizations 273 Gamma Beta Phi Forest Products Research Society 274 Organizations Gamma Beta Phi The Gamma Beta Phi Society is an honor and service organizaticn composed of students who are in the top fifteen percent of their classes. The society is an outgrowth of the high school Beta Club organization. State ' s chapter was formed in 1984. It now has 594 members dedicated to promoting scholarship, service, and character. Forest Products Research Society The student chapter of Forest Products Research Society is comprised of members in Wood Science and Technology majors. The club ' s goals are education and student fellowship. These goals are accomplished through bi-monthly meetings with guest speakers and team participation in intramural sports. Golden Chain Society III The Golden Chain Society is a senior honorary society established in 1926 to promote better citizenship, high scholarship, cleaner athletics, clearer self expression and a greater fidelity to duty in all campus organization. Each year twelve new links are added to the chain from the rising senior class. Selection is based on scholarship, leadership, and extra-curricular activities. Golden Chain Society Organizations 275 Inter-Residence Council Livestock Judging Teann 276 Organizations Medical Technology Club Inter-Residence Council II Livestock Judging Team Medical Technology Club iiiiiii The Inter-Residence Council, IRC, is the governing body for the NCSU residents halls. While every resident is a member, the legislative body is made up of an elected executive from each hall council and the IRC Executive Board. Involvement begins on the house council level. The IRC coordinates cooperative educational and social programs between and among the various halls, allots the appropriate funding, and advises the Housing Department and Department of Resident Life and Special Projects on matters concerning life in the halls from the students ' point of view. The NCSU Livestock Judging Team, supported by the Animal Science Department, is an organization that promotes learning and character development through extracurricular study and competition. Students are taught, through visual appraisal, how to evaluate live animal-carcass interrelationships and to appraise the production potential of individual sheep, beef cattle, and swine. Team members must defend their viewpoints on each class of animals with two minute presentations known as oral reasons. This year the team competed very successfully in six intercollegiate livestock judging contests throughout the Eastern states. The Medical Technology Club is a club of students majoring in Medical Technology or Zoology that are interested in being a medical technologists. Club meetings include speakers who are medical technologists or have medically-related careers. Field trips to several area hospitals are also taken during the year. Organizations 277 Outing Club Phi Psi 278 Organizations Phi Psi Outing Club Order of the Cross and Chalice Phi Psi is a professional fraternity which promotes service and fellowship among textile students and industry personell. There are eight active chapters throughout the nation. This year was highlighted by the national convention in Philadelphia, the Man-of-the-Year banquet honoring Bob Bell of Fieldcrest, a beach trip to Myrtle Beach, a year-end pig pickin ' and numerous services for both the School of Textiles and the community. The NCSU Outing Club is a sports club specializing in outdoor activities. The activities, including rockclimbing, bicycling, backpacking, Whitewater kayaking and canoeing, are oriented to beginner outdoor enthusiasts. The club owns most of the equipment needed, including five kayaks and two Whitewater canoes. .iM in 1 Waii iii-y i ¥:iffi ilMSrii •7 iP: ig m ' .-r.V? .V. iV. Order of the Cross and Chalice Organizations 279 Psychology Club Psychology Club lllllll The purpose of this club is to make available to Psychology undergraduates both social and educational activities. These activities include the Carolinas ' Psychology conference, an undergraduate conference that has national participation. Alpha Epsilon Delta, Pre-Med Pre-Dent Club Alpha Epsilon Delta is a national premedical honor society for students who have demonstrated superior scholastic achievement and an outstanding pursuit of a career in medicine or allied health field. AED and Pre-Med Pre-Dent Club work together to sponsor speakers from health fields and area medical schools. The clubs also help students prepare for the Medical Collegiate Aptitude Test and are active as volunteers at the Governor Morehead School for the Blind. Society for Creative Anachronism House Red Wolf is a local branch of the Society for Creative Anachronism, Inc. The SCA is an international organization whose members try to recreate the Middle Ages as they should have been. It originated in 1966 in Berkeley, California when a group of people decided to hold a medieval-style tournament. The idea caught on and now the SCA has members all around the world. The U.S. is divided into ten kingdoms, each ruled by its own king. North and South Carolina, Virginia and parts of Maryland make up the Kingdom of Atlantia, and more locally, the Barony of Windmaster ' s Hill. Tournaments, feasts and demonstrations in fine old medieval style are held as costumes, customs, crafts, and fighting of the Middle Ages are recreated. 280 Organizations Pre-Med Pre-Dent Club Society for Creative Anachronism Organizations 281 State ' s Student Alumni Associates Society of Women Engineers 282 Organizations s i f! ■ f ji 1 -irVB ilOM ' MI M i ftfii f " Tl Ryl -fjl: iWJ t ikoBS ■ m ■ ic 9 i m-iL Ltd-J M State ' s Student Alumni Associates Society of Physics Students Society of Physics Students Society of Wonnen Engineers State ' s Student Alumni Associates is a service oriented group, composed mostly of Alumni Merit Scholars, which serves as a liason between the NCSU Alumni Association and the campus community. With the alumni, the SSAA participates in fund-raising phonothons and assists with alumni meetings and the Annual Alumni Weekend in May. Their campus involvement includes participation in Homecoming and the Alcohol Awareness Fair, in which they have taken the first prize for the best booth for the past three years. Their latest undertaking is a fund-raising campaign to " adopf a scholar in the Merit Awards Program. The Society of Physics Students is an affiliate of the American Institute of Physics. The NCSU chapter has recieved the outstanding SPS Chapter award for the past two years. SPS is a student operated organization whose students sponsor monthly lectures for the public and participate in all regional American Physical Society functions. The Society of Women Engineers is a branch of the professional organization whose goal is to inform young women about achievements of and opportunities for women engineers. The society encourages high achievement and high education. A career day for engineers is sponsored in the Fall of each year as well as an awards program in the Spring recognizing outstanding women engineers from each of the engineering divisions. Organizations 283 Student Senate Student Senate Student Government The Student Senate is the skeleton of the Legislative branch of the student body. Senators are elected from the nine schools, each being represented according to its population. A full senate is composed of 62 senators and elected officers. Student government started and continued many programs dunng then 1984-85 school year. One of the highlights included the creation of Student Legal Services to provide legal advice free of charge to students. Other student government programs included an Executive Roundtable comprised of student leaders and a student government poll service to determine the needs and opinions of students. Additional projects were and international coffee hour to facilitate cross curtural experinces, efforts to start a minor academic program, a landscaping beautification project on Western boulevard, and attempts to clarify the Safe Roads Act and drinking age proposals as they affect students. Student government also continued the Jim Valvano Outstanding Person Award given to a handicapped person in the state 284 Organizations Student Government Organizations 285 Student Speakers for Animals Anonymous Third Floor Photographers Association 286 Organizations Student Spearker For Animals Anonymous Third Floor Photographers Association Technician Technician " Be a voice for the voiceless. " This is the motto of the Student Speakers for Animals Anonymous Club. The objective of the club is to inform students of the current animal rights issues. Several times a semester a table is set up on the brickyard to display and distribute imformation on animal issues. The club is for students who care enough about animals to do something for them. The TFPA is an elite task force specializing in the photographic coverage of NCSU, Raleigh, North Carolina, the United States and the World. Qualified in every aspect of photo- journalism, this group of daring souls braves the never-ending problems confronted in bringing events from sports to politics and concerts to Peace Lunch Forums to the print media. Nikons in tow, these semi-professional photogs make up an important and substantial part of Technician and Agromeck. The Technician comes to State students three times each week loaded with campus news, features, entertainment information, and timely, interesting sports coverage. Add to that the newspaper ' s own opinion on the state of things, provocative columnists, and an open forum (letters to the editor sectioni, and you have a package of timely and interesting information provided every Monday, Wednes- day and Friday. The staff of nearly one-hundred busy people works every day of the week. Producing a paper three times a week is not always enough, though. The staff finds time to have a little fun as it produces its own Daily Tar Heal Basketball Special and the April Fool ' s Issue. Organizations 287 Varsity Men ' s Glee Club - Chorus B Varsity Men ' s Glee Club Union Activities Board The fifty men who comprise the Varsity Men ' s Glee Club are enrolled in a broad range of academic disciplines. These diversified students make up one of the nation ' s finest men ' s glee clubs. They have appeared on NBC network radio on the " Great Choirs of America " series and the " Voices of Easter " . In 1969 they performed for the inauguration of Governor Bob Scon, an f»J.C. State Alumnus, and in 1972 they represented the state of North Carolina at MENC BIENNIAL Convention. In 1974 they performed for the IMC in Athens, Georgia. They are under the direction of Milton Bliss. The Union Activities Board is in charge of planning a wide range of events for the student body of NCSU. It is composed of committees, chaired by students, who decide just what events will take place during the school year. There are many committees including films, entertainment, outdoor adven- ture, art, lectures, recreation, international, black student ' s board, college bowl, and the Stewart Theatre Advisory Board. 288 Organizations m ..i m W f _mm HP gT m »«|fft Varsity Men ' s Glee Club - Chorus A Union Activities Board Organizations 289 Vietnamese Student Association Vietnamese Student Association The Vietnamese Student Association has been an active organization on campus for the past eight years. It has had a membership of as large as 120 students. Some of the activities the association sponsor include annual Vietnamese Nights and social functions to provide Vietnamese students with an opportu- nity to meet one another. 290 Organizations WKNC WKNC WKNC-FM, the NCSU campus radio station, is located at 88.1 FM. Playing a range of muscial tastes, from heavy metal to funk to new wave, WKNC also provides its listeners with news, sports and live coverage of baseball and women ' s basketball. The station is managed and run totally by NCSU students. Organizations 291 i V Seniors Jeff Abbott Nuclear Engineering Teresa Ellen Abemethy Industrial Engineering Burhan Yussuf Adam Industrial Engineering Stephan Glenn Adams Nuclear Engineering Randee Robin Agee Sociology Marylorraine Alcott Textiles Amanda Jo Aldridge Civil Engineering Stephanie Alexander Industrial Engineering Kenneth David Allen Electrical Engineering Rob D. Allen Civil Engineering Scott Charles Allen Wood Science and Technology Jassim A. Al-Saadi Aerospace Engineering Lisa Alverson Zoology Robert Amos Biological Science Kimberly Anderson Textile Management Pete Joseph Anthony Pre-Med Louisa Lee Arendt Aerospace Engineering Claudia Ann Austin Animal Science Richard Bafemore Engineering Richard Elliott Baker Jr. Chemical Engineering Mmi 294 Classes rg F9S s Ruggles Lee Baker Jr. Business Management Brian Hunter Baldwin Electrical Engineering Elizabeth Lynne Ballard Economics Cheryl L. Ballew Sociology J. Bakty Barber Accounting William Stacy Barbour Recreation Quint McDonald Barefoot Chemical Engineering Michael Lynn Barmer Electrical Engineering Barbara Y. Barnes Criminal Justice Wanda Elaine Barnes Food Science Sameer Musleh Basheer Nuclear Engineering Gregory Thomas Bass Mechanical Engineering Robin Carter Bass Pre-Med James Baucom Electrical Engineering Miles Agustus Beam III Mechanical Engineering Kenneth Wayne Beane Civil Engineering Karen Bell Zoology , Jeffrey Bender Animal Science James Todd Benfield Electrical Engineering Linda Deanne Benson Chemical Engineering Thomas Andrew Bergbauer Jr. Civil Engineering Durward Lee Berrier Mathematics James Butler Best Agronomy Barry Frazier Bickerstaff Civil Engineering Classes 295 s Bracky Franklin Bickerstaff Mechanical Engineering Marty David Bizzell Conservation Ken Blackburn Engineering Parks Blackwelder Electrical Engineering Bradley Fields Blackwell Animal Science Gregory Bruce Blanchard Agricultural Engineering Heidi R. Bland Business Management John Blankship Aerospace Engineering Scott Douglas Blevins Civil Engineering Julie Kay Bleyer Food Science Ernest Guy Blough Jr. Political Science Emilee Posey Blount Civil Engineering David Chalmers Soger Civil Engineering Regina Dawn Borders Accounting Elmer Wayne Bouldin Jr. Mechanical Engineering Mark D. Bowen Mechanical Engineering Sherry L. Bowen Animal Science Kimberly Anne Bowman Computer Science Jeffery Stephen Boyd Business Management Linda Boyd Political Science Robin Denise Boyles Computer Science William Britt Brady Accounting Jerry Turner Branner Mechanical Engineering Theodore Joseph Branoff Tecnical Education 296 Classes Susan Breniman Engineering Operations Mary Leigh Brewer Accounting Stephen Brookhouse Technical Education Amanda Brown Textiles Loriane Brown Industrial Engineering Valerie Brown Landscape Horticulture William J. Brown Industrial Engineering Alastair Browne Statistics James Bruff Chemistry Allen Bryant Civil Engineering Kelvin Bryant Computer Science Kim Bryant Recreation Resources Susan Ounce Psychology Marelila Buncick Forestry Harriet Burgess Psychology Susan Burgess Accounting Valerie Burgess Recreation Resources Brian Burns Political Science James Burton Civil Engineering Penelope Burton Business Management Nancy Butt History Troy Byars Industrial Engineering Claudia Byrd Electrical Engineering Jeanette Byrd Speech-Communications Classes 297 Mary Callahan Accounting Tammy Cannon Speech Communications Joel C. Carpenter Agriculture Economics Charlie Allen Carriker Jr. Electrical Engineering Bryan Clayton Carroll Chemical Engineering David Loren Carroll Psychology James Lewis Carroll Electrical Engineering Patricia Louise Carroll Electrical Engineering Shannon Carson Pre-Med Thomas Edgar Cato Aerospace Engineering Daryl Lane Caudle Chemical Engineering Julie Marie Caudle Textile Management Johnny L. Chapman Textile Management Cynthia Ellen Cheek Accounting David J. Cheek Chemical Engineering Jennifer Paige Choate French Education Mark Anthony Ciarrocca Electrical Engineering Dorothy C. Clement Business William Leonard Clements Electrical Engineering Delores Clemons Accounting Kenneth Lee Cline Political Science John Joseph Cocchiarella Business Management Thomas Marl Compton Business Aubrey Thurman Cook Agriculture Engineering 298 Classes wm Pam Robinson Cook Civil Engineering R. Craig Coo ley Political Science Rebecca Jane Cooley Ornamental Horticulture Laric E. Copes Nuclear Engineering and Mathematics Malinda Lee Corn Economics Karen Elaine Come Aerospace Engineering Alicia Coughlin Pre-Med Helen B. Council Accounting Eugene Robert Mok Covey Computer Science Becky Kay Covington Textiles Sandra Dianne Covington Accounting Elizabeth Creech Wildlife Lisa Dawn Cribbs Computer Science Charles W. Cross Mechanical Engineering Charles Lewis Crum Engineering Operations Derek M. Crump Speech Communications Linda Crump Mechanical Engineering Marvin Wayne Currte Civil Engineering Jaun Jose Daboub industrial Engineering Raymond Scott Dagenhart Mechanical Engineering Jane Harley Daniel Civil Engineering Eric A. Daniels Electrical Engineering Kimberly Sue Daughtridge Economics Robert Ernest Davi Economics Classes 299 Sharron Lee Davidson Animal Science Alan Dean Davis Aerospace Engineering Mildred Leslie Davis Business Management Arthur Brocl( Dear Psychology Virginia Geneil Deaton Textile Craig Young DeBoard Political Science Beverly J. Decker Aerospcae Donna C. DeCoste Computer Science Forrest Blair Oettenbaugh Textiles Tina Marie DeLaine Sociology Dewey Dill Dellinger Mathematics Thomas P. Dellinger ill Horticulture Science Arthur Franldin DeLoach Economics Carrie S. Denny Accounting George Harria Dexter Jr. Psychology Stephanie Jayne Dickens Med-Tech Jackie Patterson Dixon Jr. Electrical Engineering Nydia Lee Doggett Business Management Catherine Ann Dorey Accounting Reginald Stuart Dorsey Sociology Nancy Sterling Dosher Biological Science Marshall Dennis Downey Political Science Leigh Ann Duncan Textiles Nora Dunlap Accounting 300 Classes Jackie Michele Dunn Zoology Randal L. Dunn Electrical Engineering Joseph Lee Dupree Jr. Agronomy Sharon Lynne DuRant Sociology Sharon Lyn Durden Visual Design Judith Alien Durham Business Richard Craig Earnhardt Biological Science Steven A. Earp Textile Management Carrie Keen So. Visual Design Greg Hatem Sr. Chemical Engineering photo by Roger Winstead Classes 301 Karen M. Ebinger Computer Science Edward Glenn Echerd Business Management Cynthia J. Edwards Computer Science Lyman Lewis Edwards Civil Engineering Wendy Anne Edwards Aerospace Amy Lee Ell(ins Chemistry Bradley Eller Civil Engineering Trellace Hunt Ellington Accounting Nolan Royce Elliott Mechanical Engineering Scott D. Elliott Electrical Engineering Ira Joel Ellis III Agricultural Engineering Patrlcl( Robert Enniss Recreation Resources Robbin Lenae Epiey Accounting Abigail Hope Epperson Education William H. Epperson Industrial Engineering Douglas Ernst Mechanical Engineering Lonette Evans Humanities Paul Howard Falkenbury Architecture David B. Farlow Aerospace Engineering Angela K. Fellers Recreation Resources Thomas C. Felner Business Management Gregory G. Fents Business Management Kevin Edward Fenters Textile Chemistry Ricky D. Fisher Industrial Engineering 302 Classes Gail Fitch Business Management Sandra Edwina Floyd Chemical Engineering Gregg C. Flynt Food Science H. Keith Flynt Mechanical Engineering Donald B. Ford Aerospace Engineering James A. Ford Business Management Beth Ellen Foster Humanities Carol Fox Business Management Katherine Eppie Frankos Religion and History Laura Lee Frederick Textiles Jeffrey Freedman Electrical Engineering Dennis Eugene Freeland Computer Science Ed Smallwood So. Computer Science Randy Bridges So. Math Education photo by Cheryl Zerot Classes 303 John Mark Freeze Electrical Engineering Loren T. Fryer Economics Paul Frymier Aerospace Engineering Lisa Fulford Chemistry Janet Marie Gallagher Electrical Engineering Joseph Gallagher Electrical Engineering David Alan Gardner Mechanical Engineering Scott Lee Gardner Industrial Engineering Kevin Gargano Chemical Engineering Rodney Odell Garner Electrical Engineering Phillip Michael Garrison Business and Economics Lori Ann Gaskins Zoology John Charles Gatlin Political Science Charles Donald Gilbert Mechanical Engineering Barbara Jo Gilmore Pulp and Paper Science Maureen A. Goberni Industrial Engineering Mark Ciarroca " Dean Smith " Sr. Electrical Engineering photo by Roger WInstaad 304 Cletsses Cynthia Goins Pre-Med Brian A. Goodin Forestry Roger Gould Computer Science Loyd W. Graves Industrial Engineering Jeffery Lee Green Industrial Engineering Sandra D. Green Animal Science Lisa Kaye Greene Business Steven Arthur Greeg Chemical Engineering Jeffrey Linn Griffith Mechanical Engineering Thomas Griffiths Mech anical Engineering Melanie A. Griggs Telecommunications Sandra ELizabeth Grimes Speech Communications Richard Grinnell Agronomy Deborah Kaye Grooms Accounting Harri Hailcala Pulp and Paper Science Neil S. Hall Aerospace Engineering Dina Hamad Business Management Elizabeth Anne Hamilton Biochemistry Steven Ross Hamm Zoology Carl Fitzgerald Hankins Political Science James R. Hannahs Business Management Patrick Shaun Hardy Mathematics Susan E. Harman Accounting Sam P. Harrell Industrial Arts Education Classes 305 Barry Walker Harrington Agricultural Engineering Barbara A. Harris Accounting Alicia Kay Harrison Business Dannie Corinne Harrison Science Education Jeffery S. Hart Political Science Dane Hartman Business Management Greg P. Hatem Chemical Engineering Brad Hauser Zoology James Malcolm Hawkins Architecture Brenda Hayes Architecture Keith Edward Haynes Political Science Richard Lynn Heavner Mechanical Engineering Eva Dawn Hensley Computer Science Anita Dawkins Herring Business Managements James N. Herring Electrical Engineering Barry Kent Hester Business Management Anita A. Hewett Mechanical Engineering John Todd Hildebrand Aerospace Engineering Jeffrey Thomas Hill Mechanical Engineering Jennie Hill Engineering Karen Denise Hill Mathematics Roger W. Hill Textiles Gloria Rena Hines Speech Communications Judith Ann Hinkley Wildlife 306 Classes Kimberly Ho Hinton Business Management Todd Hitch Humanities Audrey Marie Hixon Mechanical Engineering Lan-Huong Hoang Textiles Victoria Hocutt Business Management Mark Alton Holladay Aerospace Engineering David Lee Holshouser Agronomy Earl Ray Honeycutt Accounting Nicholas G. Hopkins Speech Communications Kara Deane Horton Business Management Attila B. Horvaith Electrical Engineering Teresa L. Houser Architecture Ross Gordan Houston Horticulture Science Shellie A. Howell Accounting Alan Lee Hubatka II Industrial Engineering Mark Anthony Hubbard Forestry Cheryl G. Hudgins Computer Science Angela Elise Marie Hudson Zoology Keith Lamont Hudson Computer Science LouAnn Huey Computer Science David Keith Hula Agronomy Stephan D. Hull Industrial Engineering Sharif Ahmed Husein Civil Engineering Joseph Foster Hussey Nuclear Engineering Classes 307 Hans H. Hutchins Civil Engineering Laura Jane Huth Engineering Operations Jerrylyn Y. Hyman Economics Joy Isgrig Mechanical Engineering Graig Stephen Ivey Electrical Engineering Edward J. Jakos Accounting Carl Walter Jarrett Civil Engineering Stephen Ross Jenkins Electrical Engineering Devin Steele Sr. Writing and Editing Robin Cockman So. Chemistry photo by Roger Winstead 308 Classes Carl Van Jerrett Civil Engineering Dawn Melissa Johnson Math Education Hoy Jeffery Johnson Philosophy Kimberly Johnson Business Mary T. Johnson Recreation Resources Robert Brantley Johnson History Vernon Jeffrey Johnson Industrial Engineering Vincem T. Jolly Textiles Management Christopher Bennett Jones Food Science Daniel Marshall Jones Zoology Julia Katherine Jones Accounting Walda E. Jones Chemistry Daniel J. Kaminski Statistics Sally L. Kay Education James E. Kaylor Economics Elizabeth Adair Keck Business Management Scott Keepfer Conservation Elizabeth Keever Textile Chemistry Janet Hare Keever Business Management Kathy Keever Textiles Mary Keever Business Management Robert W. Keistler Civil Engineering Athenia Catherine Kellogg Pre-Med Bobie J. Kendirck Horticulture Agronomy Classes 309 !■» " l ' - ' 5 Sandra Marie Kenion Mathematics Hubert Corbett Kennedy Jr. Electrical Engineering Sonya A. Kernstine Materials Engineering Ibrahim H. Khader Electrical Engineering S. Patrick King Business Management IVIel Ray Knight Architecture James Knox Electrical Engineering Jeffrey Koone Mechanical Engineering Arthur John Koop Industrial Arts Education Jeffrey Lee Kornegay Civil Engineering Michael Paul Kot Humanities Mark Gregory Kwasikpui Industrial Engineering John Michael Labus Architecture Jeanne Marie Lagarde Biology Barbara G. Lahey Business Management Monty K. Laird Aerospace Engineering Coleman Harrison Lancaster Jr. Zoology Michael R. Langdon Industrial Engineering Vicki S. Langley Materials Engineering John D. Langston Engineering Operations Michael Reed Langston Electrical Engineering Michael B. LaRoche Chemical Engineering Patrice C. Lassiter Industrial Engineering John Larzeleve Mechanical Engineering 310 Classes William Lathrop Business Raymond Lead better Computer Science David W. Leary Social Work Todd Leatherman Aerospace Engineering Thomas Earl Lee Business Andrea D. Leffler Architecture Teri lynn Leggett Humanities Holly A. Lewis Visual Design John Conyers Lewis Chemical Engineering Lynn Rebecca Lieberman Zoology Todd Ervin LIneberger Agriculture Engineering Mark A. Lipford Electrical Engineering Martha Kathlynne Loftin Animal Science Thomas Logan Business Management Brent N. Long Industrial Engineering Paul Andrew Long Forestry Christine Longaker Engineering Operations Clifford Ramsey Lovin Electrical Engineering Perry R. Lowe Horticulture Science Michael D. Lowry Chemical Engineering Michael H. Luh Mechanical Engineering David Lyerly Chemical Engineering Carolyn J. Lynch Computer Science Paul E. Mabry Nuclear Engineering Classes 311 Kelly D. Maddry Business Management William B. Mallory Pulp and Paper Science Pamela Anne Maniskas Mathematics James Bret Mangum Business Management Michael J. Mantini Education Martin Walter March Aerospace Engineering Anne Lynn Marks Biology Janet L. Marks Computer Science Cindy M. Martin Industrial Engineering Kenneth Wayne Martin Mechanical Engineering Woods Jackson Martin Electrical Engineering Anthony Lawrence Martinez Mechanical Engineering James Gregory Massey Zoology Judy A. Masters Landscape Horticulture Thomas N. Mathes Electrical Engineering Pamela A. Matthews Chemistry Ellen Marie Matzlnger Business Management Lisa Ruth Maxwell Electrical Engineering Scotland Alan May Political Science Teresa Arnette Maynard Accounting Joseph Partick McCllntock Mechanical Engineering James T. McCorkle Business Management Donald Lorain McCormack Industrial Engineering Christopher Ran dell McDaniel Mechanical Engineering 312 Classes Harvey McDowell Electrical Engineering Nelll Jack McDowell Business Managennent William McDuffie Poultry Science Myron Neal McElveen Chemical Engineering Sylvia Marie McFadden Mechanical Engineering Carl Brent McGee Business Management Deborah Eileen McGuire Business Management Quincey Mcllwain Electrical Engineering Ernest Leonard Sr. Accounting photo by Roger Wlnstead Classes 313 Kent F. McKinney Accounting Mary Frances McKenzie Sociology Eric Franklin McKinney Business Management Buena Elizabeth McLeod Textiles Karen Wimbley McNair Political Science Jacqueline E. McNeil Animal Science Stephen B. Meachum Mechanical Engineering Peggy Joan Meade Speech Communications Tim Means Business Management Marcia Meekins Civil Engineering Anthony Louis Miller Aerospace Engineering Barbara C. Miller Humanities Vance Daniel Miller Electrical Engineering Keith A. Miller Electrical Engineering Tamera A. Miller Computer Science Charles Andrew Mills Electrical Engineering Eric Thomas Misenheimer Civil Engineering Michelle Mitchell Engineering Gary L. Mitchum Mechanical Engineering Stuart A. Moody Mechanical Engineering Teresa M. Mooney Chemical Engineering Jack Keith Moore Civil Engineering Bill Mordecai Textiles Management Phillip Eric Morris Business Management 314 Classes Lori A. Morrison Recreation Resources Laura Gay Morse Visual Design Mark E. Morton Industrial Engineering Mary Veronica Mosher Accounting John Mark Mullen Electrical Engineering Gerald Lee Mullis Computer Science John Floyd Murray Civil Engineering Richard Michael Nass Microbiology Kevin Abolt Nesbitt Civil Engineering LInh Cong Nruyen Civil Engineering Tien D. Nguyen Electrical Engineering Andrea Lynn Nichols Zoology Tracy Leigh Norris Accounting Michael Norton Accounting W. Scott O ' Connor Animal Science Jane Kelly Ogle Zoology Sam O. Okpodu Business Anne E. Olds Accounting James Andrew Oliver Agriculture Institute William David Oliver Pulp and Paper Science Jennifer Elizabeth O ' Neal Textile Management Thomas G. O ' Neal III Mechanical Engineering Laurie Onofrlo-Feldman Social Work Mark Hubert Otersen Mechanical Engineering Classes 315 Janice Faye Padgett Animal Science Joseph S. Parker Engineering Kevin Parker Mechanical Engineering Theresa Annette Parker Chemical Engineering Katherine Lynn Pate Business Lydia S. Patrick Industrial Engineering Willie Pot ert Patten Electrical Engineering Bonnis Renee Patterson Textile Management George G. Patton Chemical Engineering Scotty Rand Pearce Business Management Katherine Louise Pearman Animal Science Carole A Pearse Accounting Libby Peeler Accounting Kendall Pegg Computer Science Patti L. Perry Business Management Warren C. Perry Animal Science William Bryant Perry Business Management Richard Todd Peterson Chemical Engineering Susan Marie Perva Zoology Herbert Lee Pfendt Computer Science Bobby Gia Pham Computer Science Doris Dawn Phillips Accounting Leigh Ann Phillips Business Management Shelby Pickett Aerospace Engineering 316 Classes Gregory A. Pilkington Business Management Rosina Onia Pillion Middle School Education Ernest Lee Piper Agronomy Jeffery S. Pittman Chemical Engineering John Plisko Electrical Engineering Andrew William Plitt Accounting Mona Kaye Plummer Chemistry Christopher Clinton Poe Mechanical Engineering Marshall William Poland Business Management Mary Elizabeth Poilander Sociology Lonnis Craven Poole III Aerospace Engineering John Pope Agricultural Education Anthony Thomas Poplin Textile Science Jonathan Maynard Poston Speech Communications Stephen Craig Potter Mechanical Engineering David A. Potterton Business Management Charles Potts Mechanical Engineering Judith H. Price Business Management Joey Prince Mechanical Engineering Donald William Proper Civil Engineering Scott Propst Funature Manufacturing Stephen Earl Quiric Industrial Engineering Greg Ramsey Chemical Engineering Jane C. Rankin Accounting Classes 317 Ann Christine Ratliff Accounting Kim Ray Speech Communications Marl( Stuart Ray Business Management Lisa Marie Reaves Industrial Engineering Jeffrey Richard Reese Chemical Engineering Walter Douglas Reid Business Gene Stanford Revell Chemical Engineering Dixie E. Rich Business Management James R. Robenholt Meteorology Kevin Mack Roberts Business and Economics James Edward Robertson Zoology William Keith Robertson Mechanical Engineering Cindy Hanes Fr. Accounting Traci McClintock So. Business photo by Kevin Vaunt 318 Classes Scott Franklin Robinson Mechanical Engineering James E. Robinson Forestry Robert Brian Robinson Mechanical Engineering Barbara Rocco Business Management Paula Rocha Economics Ginger L. Roddy Zoology Valerie Rodgers Accounting Ben Craig Rogers Business Management Jeffrey Clark Rogers Aerospace Engineering Mary Elizabeth Rohrbaugh Business Management Stephanie Lynn Roper Accounting Michelle Ann Rose Psychology Shawn Jon Roselle Meteorology Tammy Rothrock Textiles Frederick Dale Royal Aerospace Engineering Rchard W. Roycroft Industrial Engineering Michael Thomas Rzepka Civil Engineering Donald Davis Sain Jr. Agricultural Equipment Science Robert Sanders Humanities Greg Limtlaco SanNicolas Electrical Engineering Amy Satterfield Recreation Resources Janet P. Satterfield Accounting Steven Lloyd Scheye Pulp and Paper Technology Rene Ann Schlotzhauer Statistics Classes 319 Sharon M. Schmitz Computer Science Terese Marie Schmoll Scoiology Elizabeth Grace Scott Computer Science Jacic L. Scott Architecture Jeffrey Lowell Scott Electrical Engineering Lora Franus Sears Computer Science Ernest Tyer Seneca Political Science Stephen C. Setzer Civil Engineering James Mark Shaw Mechanical Engineering David Shearin Business Management Katrlna Grave Sheets Accounting Barry Wade Shelley Computer Science Thomas Michael Sherrill Animal Science John Reid Sherron Speech Communications Brent Wray Shive Industrial Engineering Dolan Lee Shoaf Fisheries and Wildlife Gleen Lewis Shoaf Chemical Engineering Roger Glenn Shook Electrical Engineering Edward Lee Shore Mechanical Engineering Walter Alan Shore Animal Science Richard H. Short Forestry Nicole Shrimpton Forestry Steven Ray Shrum Biochemistry Mary Moore Shurling Materials Engineering 320 Classes Michael Dee Sides Mechancaical Engineering Mari( Andrew Sigmon Mechanical Engineering Lucinda Diane Smarrow Zoology Ailen Smith English Harvey Smith Telecommunications James E. Smith Jr Engineering Jean Sterling Smith Psychology Karl Derek Smith Zoology Kathy Payne Smith Industrial Engineering Margaret Irene Smith Animal Science Michael D. Smith Computer Science Michael Wayne Smith Mechanical Engineering Ralph Fitzgerald Smith Architecture Roliert Arthur Smith Textile Management Rol ert K. Smith Electrical Engineering Tracy Meidrin Smith Accounting Lincoln B. Sokolski Business Management David Arthur Sparrow Business Management Melody C. Speck Zoology Carol Diane Spence Speech Communications Janice C. Spence Landscape Horticulture Lori Ellen Spencer Civil Engineering Susan Claire Spencer Computer Science Dwight Springthorpe Computer Science Classes 321 Diana Sprulll Speech Communications Henry Wallace Sprulll Jr. Biological and Agricultural Engineering Federick Stephen Stancill Engineering Robin Jo Standi Architecture Brian Keith Stanley Business Management Carol Lynn Stanley Business Management Devin Steele Sr. Writing and Editing Ronald Ralph Stevens Mechanical Engineering Richard William Stimart Speech Communications Gregory Phillip Stone Electrical Engineering Anne D. Strawn Ornanrtental Horticulture Linda Sue Strlcldand Business Management Christopher Rush Stroupe III Mechanical Engineering Robert Keith Sturgili Electrical Engineering Marit E. Stanieri Forestry James Alfred Suggs Chemical Engineering Mark E. Summerlin Industrial Enginerring David Gregg Surratt Mechanical Engineering Sherri Sutker Zoology Samuel Bates Suttie Electrical Engineering Thomas Arthur Sutton Electrical Engineering David Frank Swanson Electrical Engineering Robert Warren Swaringen Mechanical Engineering Frances E. Tack Industrial Engineering 322 Classes Michael Lane Talbert Meteorology John Michael Talley Civil Engineering Frank P. Taylor Civil Engineering Jacquelyn Elizabeth Taylor Visual Design Kathryn Taylor Business Management Kenneth R. Taylor Accounting Mark D. Taylor Mechanical Engineering Michael Andrew Taylor Agricultural Engineering Craig Spiegel So. Design Glenn Christner So. Architecture photo by Carrie Keen Classes 323 Rebecca T. Taylor Mathematics Richard Thomas Thayer Industrial Engineering Sven Thesen Chemical Engineering A. Lewis Thomas Industrial Engineering Kevin Sherrill Thomason Forest Products Christopher C. Thompson Engineering Operations Re nee Threatt Conservation Kelly Lyn Throckmorton Political Science John R. Tilley Chemical Engineering Anne Marie Traynor Chemical Engineering Laura Ann Trollinger Textile Chemistry Bonnis Truckner Animal Science Robert M. Truslow Speech Communications Henry Lansing Tucker Aerospace Engineering Kevin D. Turner Textile Chemistry Lorl M. Tussey Chemical Engineering Pamela E. Tyndall Textile Chemistry Lynn Patricia Valle Business and Economics Marguerite J. Valois Accounting William James VanSciver Civil Engineering David Gene Varner Electrical Engineering Jeffrey Scott Vaughn Speech Communications Kristen Marie Vaughn Horticulture Science Rhonda Vega Biological Science n 1 324 Classes Harold Kenneth Venable Mechanical Engineering Kathryn Marina Vinci Conservation Mary Joyce Vogel Animal Science Brian Keith Voss Horticulture Science David Scott Walker Business Management Saundra D. Wall Mathematics Katherine Walston Speech Communications Betsy John Walton Pre-Vet Greg Robert Warmuth Industrial Engineering Kimberly Sue Warren Business Management Hellen L. Waters Food Science Johnny Lester Waters Accounting Julie Elizabeth Waters Business Management Daniel Watkins Electrical Engineering Princess Gaytina Watson Accounting Wayne Watterson Materials Engineering Timothy Andrew Weaver Agricultural Economics Kelly Anne West Chemical Engineering Todd West Electrical Engineering Douglas Gordon Westbrook History Brenda J. White Agricultural Econimics David Byron White Zoology Marc Thomas Whitehurst Architecture Sharon Elizabeth Whitehurst Business Management Classes 325 Gary Maurice Whiteside Recreation Resources Jamey Lynn Widener Spanish Franl Thomas Willey Wood Science Chet Mitton Williams Accounting Gary Lynn Williams Chemical Engineering Kelly Marshall Williams Civil Engineering Construction Phillip Roderrick Williams Speech Communications Blair Willis Mechanical Engineering Sandra Elaine Willis Chemical Engineering Vanessa Wilson Humanities James MacDougall Winn Agricultural institute Doug Winters Electrical Engineering Robert Eric Wishner Pre-Vet Jeffrey Thomas Wolinski Industrial Engineering Barry Clifton Wood Electrical Engineering Deborah Joyce Wood Zoology Eugene Douglas Woodall Agricultural Institute Chuck Wooten Agriculture Economics Jenny Lynn Worley Animal Science Norwood Earl Worley Jr. Industrial Engineering Karen Lou Worthington Computer Science Donald W. Wray Mechanical Engineering Donald Eugene Wright Business Management Anthony Wysocki Electrical Engineering 326 Classes John Paul Yadusky Mechanical Engineering Kay Vara Biology Phillip Douglas Yoder Accounting David L. York Political Science Richard E. Yorkovick Accounting John Thomas Yount Architecture Kevin Neal Yount Economics Paula Yount Accounting Lisa Carolyn Yow Visual Design Craig Zeni Materials Engineering George Ziegler Civil Engineering Helen Grant Fr. Textiles Blair Gunter Fr. Psychology Tiffany Barnhill Fr. Pre-Vet photo by Kevin Yount Classes 327 Juniors Charles Scott Abernethy Robert C. Akdrudge John Christopher Allen Teresa Lynn Altred Laura A. Anderson Herbert Lee Andrews David Clinton Ashburn Pamela Jean Askey Christina Lee Augst James Neal Austin James Robert Ayers Keith Hampton Ball Nasir M. Bandukda Kim J. Barbour Charles Lantham Barker Sherri Lynn Barker Johnny Carson Barnes Tammy Barnes Susan Barbier Anna Catherine Beam Laura Ann Bennett M. Elizabeth Berry Garry G. Best Kevin Blakely ' L. JtiAd 328 Classes Walter W. Brom Jamie Bronson Audrey Kathryn Brown John E. Bruder Robert Lewis Bryant Carrie Anne Buckingham Allison Lori Burnette Dorothy Sue Burns Wilis Layne Burroughs Jeff E. Byrd Evonne Denise Carawan Richard H. Cardwell John Sloan Carney Ahsley Ellen Carriker D. Michael Cassady Julie Anne Cathey Allison Kimberly Chappell Pamela Lynn Cheek Blaine Todd Childers Alan H. Clark Norman Clark William D. Clark Lorre M. Clauss Stanley Smerdon Clayton David William Clemmer Eric Lamar Coates Denice E. Collins Carrie Combs Classes 329 Dawn Breynae Cooper Tracy Lynn Cordell Nelsa Ann Cox Gregory Hoyt Cranford Steven Edward Crouse Nelson Daniels Diane Lynn Danner Jesse Day Shawn Dorsch David Clarr Dowdy Tim McCoy Duke Dawn Dunagan Victor Tracy Earnhardt Kimberly Kay East Arleen D. Ebinger Cynthia E. Ellington Larry Lee Eubanks Donald James Faggart Jr. Elizabeth Blair Farrow David J. Faulk Wendy All Ferrell John Patrick Finegan Eddie Scott Flinchum Joseph W. Forbes Elizabeth Anne Foster Karen A. Frady Jeffrey David Fritts Don Gantt 330 Classes Lisa Gardner Patricia Dawn Gazaleh Mary Gwendolyn Gentry Ann H. Gibson Antiqua Blari Godwin Cassandra D. Graiiam Elizabeth Graniger Nancy Patricia Greene Carl W. Greenway George Charles Grigg William Glenn Gross Danny Hall David Harrison Hammer Thomas A Ham rick Nancy Lee Hardy Chuck Charles Harris Ellen Griffin So. Writing and Editing photo by Roger Winsteed Classes 331 Sherri Monique Hawkins Linda Petriw Haywood Anita Sue Heaver Rodge Strom Hecl erman Susan W. Helton Barry Taylor Henderson Thomas M. Herman Tanya S. Hewett Randy Alan Hight Cynthia Lynn Hixon Janet D. Haskins Sherman A. Howell Jr. Kelly Renee Hutchins Douglas Gregory Jackson Leslie Karen Jackson Michael Dennis Jackson Theresa J. Jakos Henry Carson Jarrett Karen Jashinski David Scott Johnson Roger Paul Johnson Jennifer L. Jones Kimi Eugenia Jones David Wayne Joyner Johnson A. Kale George Karagiorgis Laura Jean Kennaugh Craig William Kiley 332 Classes David E. Kivett Michael Gregory Knox Cam Knutson Robert Alan Koch Jennifer Kuehn Jimmy Edward Lail Russel G. Lambert Lucinda Leggett Gayle Marie Legler Nancy Christine Leverage Mark Randall Lewis Mary Lewis Jacqueline Lacklear Daymond Christopher Long Alison Rhea Lookadoo Vivian Elaine Lowery David O ' Donnell Sr. Fisheries and Wildlife photo by Roger Winstead Classes 333 Charles Raynond Lucas John R. Lucas Melissa Lenee LuQuire Keith Leon Lynch William Kenneth Malpass Daniel Marlowe Donna Maclain Marlowe Penny Denise Martin Jane Matthews Johnnie Denise McBride Arthur Lamont McDonald Barry McKee Lisa Emila McLamb Deitra McLean David Seth Metsch Clarence Emil Miller Myron Spainhour So. Chemical Engineering photo by Roger WInsteed 334 Classes Sallianne M. Miller Norman Ray Modiin David Wesley Monteith Beverly A. Moore Linda Anne Morgan Catherine E. Mortimer Phillip Randotp Myers Richard Maurice Neville Suthichai Nolpho John Robert Olds Joseph Edward Oliver Charles Neill O ' Quinn William David Oebeck Leia Ann Osteen John Howard Pace Bedford Jackson Page Anita Ann Pardue David Anthony Parker Michael Dean Parker Jennifer Lynn Pearson Celeste Perkins Jose Perurena Donavan R. Phillips Teresa Rebecca Phillips Karen Phipps Angela Dee Plott John William Price Brian Earle Purvis Classes 335 Lisa Rose Radwan Samuel Scott Reid Michael Edward Richardson Jerry W. Roberts Bruce Carroll Robinson Richard Gray Rogers Scott G. Rogers Scott Alan Rose Bruce Rowe Scott Preston Sanders Diane M. Sapp Andreli David Schutt Jennifer Scott Jayme Settlemyre Tony Shaw Andrea Sloan Shelton Patricia Ann Shore David C. Siler Charles Edward Simmons Robin Simmons James Thomas Skinner Helen Amy Smith Myra Ellen Smith Newton A. Smith Sharon G. Smith Caria Yvonne Smithson Sarah Sowers Lisa Kay Speas 336 Classes Tracy Gray Speas Tammie S. Stamey Amy Suzanne Stanley Dean Starling Janet Lynn Steadman Mark Kent Stephenson Gleen Ralph Stocks Melanie Hope Streeter Ana M. Suarez Mark Stanley Suggs Sandra Lynne Sumner Eric K. Tang Jim Osborne Post Studies photo by Kevin Yount Classes 337 William Charles Tedder Bruce Horner Terrell Jill Karen Thompson Randal C. Thompson Carol Tomasino L. John Toumaras Melanie Carol Trull Lisa Denise Tucker Russell Dean Underwood Michael Vanhaaren John R. Viego Sharon Dale Von Cannon Jennie Lisabeth Wade Jerry Richard Walker Daniel Richard Waters Charles Daniel Watts Amanda Rich Fr. Textile Management Julie Wilson Fr. Electrical Engineering photo by Ctteryl Zemf 338 Classes Michael S. Wearer Ronald Everette Weathers Ryan Dewayne Weeks Marty Whitley Claire Wilder Brad E. Williams Gregory Alan Williams Kimberly Sue Williams Mary Louise Williams Thomas Clay Williamson Roger W. Winstead Chris Winterrowd Paula Denise Woodall Letha Jane Woodruff Marshall H. Yount Angela R. Zimmerman Paul Gray Fr. Mechanical Engineering Bobby Porter Fr. Mectianical Engineering photo by Kevin Yount Classes 339 Sophomores Fred Howard Adams Jr. Leo Craig Adams Naveed Ahmed Bryan Trader Anderson James Franklin Anderson Jr. Bonnie Faye Andrews Donna Annand Michelle Ann Baggett Donna Kimberly Baker Barbara L. Ball Walter Samuel Ballinger Ellen Elizabeth Barnes Ardith Elyse Beadles-Hay Nancy Jane Beck Randy Bennett Devin D. Biehler Robert A. Blom Cheryl Diane Bolin David Boyer Norman Wray Boyette Suzette Gail Brodham Lundie Ruth Bradley Lisa Dawn Brandon William D. Brandoff 340 Classes Dana Jeffery Bold er) Robert Allen Boyette Andrea Antoinette Breazeale Philip L. Britt Judy Cathren Brooks Teresa Lynn Brown Wayne Andrew Brunnick Karrie Lynn Burdris Chris E. Buffey Kara Leigh Caldwell Susan Renee Caldwell Rosemary Cart ret Deborah Ann Charles Angela Chlsolm Wanda Carol Cholerton Jamie Chromy Richard W. Cohan Stephen Wayne Coleman Todd Alan Cook David Cooke Richard Cottrell Micheal Covingtor Kelly N. Crabb Jeffrey Scott Crissman Julie Kay Currin Hazim Hashim Dahir Laura Michele Dail Gregory Wayne Davis Classes 341 Lysa Paige Deaton John Vanderbill Denton Jr. Cathy Elizabeth Dixon Tamara Leigh Dooley Renee Francesca Dorsch Peri Hope Dunefsky Melanie S. Dupree Scott Eastman Mildred Diane Eastwood Gretchen L. Elder Jennifer Ellington Richard Dale Ellis John Robert Emerson David Evans Robert Exum Jackie Dean Farmer Jeffrey William Ferrell William Prince Ferrell Hope Lane Fields George William Fleming Vincent E. Gardner William Henry Garrett Lane Faire Geddie Harry J. Gibson Garry Douglas Gilbody Denita B. Gillespie Garland Henry Goodrich Elizabeth E. Gough 342 Classes Andrea L. Gragg Dawn Alicia Grainger Beth Gray Kenneth Lee Greenwood Scott Greg Ellen A. Griffin Wilton C. Grimes Angela Ruth Haigh Marlene Hale Michael W. Halsey George Loren Hamilton Lisa Hansen Robert Harrill Camilla Rosann Harrison Cynthia Florence Hartley i Jerry W. Hawkins Claudia Mitchell So. French photo by Roger Winalead Classes 343 Keith A. Hawkins Paul Kevin Haynes Judith Anne Heath Amy Gates Hendric k Paula Marie Hemric William Dean Henderson Steve Howard Herrell Scott M. Hester Curtis Franklin Holshouser William Patrick Horton Tammy House Michael Todd Howell Tina Lynn Hudnell Steven Ray Huff Michael Wiliam Huntanar Hugo Van Jackson Thomas McNeal James Paul Micah Johnson Kirk Douglas Jones Donna M. Kanna Maria G. Kanos Cheryl Lynn Kapells Kimberly Katt Daniel Kelley Kesler Gregory Jerome Kinlaw Alex Ray Kirby Michael A. Knight David Allen Koepnick 344 Classes Carl Erie Lasley Bradley Lee Cynthia Ann Lee Sherry Lee Michael J. Legeros Dawn Leonard Cynthia A. Lewis John Darren Ley Michelle J. Major James Bruce Malpass Jr. Vincent Mason Traci Ann McClintock ::2 ' k. r Daltina Sue McDuffie Michael McManus John William McMinn Sandra Ann McVicker CIcisses 345 Lee Anthony Melvin Robert G. Metzler David S. Micol James Jefferson Millard Teresa Charlene Miller Tracy C. Moore Glenda Rose Mooring Guilford B. Mooring Jeffrey Mukamal Randy Wayne Nance Tonya M. Nea! Monet Newkirk Angle Denise O ' Briant Joseph Obusek Karen M. Oglesby Scharina F. Oliver Lori Mayes Jr. Accounting photo by Roger WInslead 346 Classes John Olson Susan Parks Laura Anne Patton Stephanie S. Payne Grover Calvin Perdue Walter Nowell Perry Daniel Phillips James Robert Phillips Diane Pickard Cynthia Lynn Piland Timothy Ephraim Pittman Ciaran Arthur Pollen Lisa Ruth Porter Michael Edward Pruzan Anthony Reese Dolores Dee Reese Daniel Henry Rich David Richardson Lisa Maria Richey Jane D. Rogers Pam Rogers Ray Rogers Robert W. Rogers Lubby Clifton Rose Paul Sakas Jerry Sanderson Libby C. SanNicolas Ricky Lee Sapp Classes 347 Michael P. Sasser Gregory Schwartz Tim E. Scronce Timothy Scott Sessions Shishir Shonek Barbara Lynn Shaping Gregory Bynum Simmons Richard W. Skinner Sally Lynn Smith Stacey Lynn Smith Tony Ray Smith Craig Andrew Spiegel William Stanley Jasper Graham Stem Jr. Martha Elaine Stevenson Bryan Stewart George Taylor Story Karen Leigh Strock Scott Strong Timothy Patrick Sullivan Charlotte Denise Sutton Stephanie Taylor Linda Thesen Danny Lynn Thomas John William Thomas Samuel Lee Thomason Julie Anne Todd Caominh Truong 348 Classes II tllii MM LkZ Judy Turner Ronald Steven Turner Kathy Tyndall Eriinda Ann Victa Kirk David Wallace Jennifer Leigh Walston Paula Warrick Brad Way Jay Weikel Timothy Scott West Kenneth Allen Wetherington Raymond T. White Jr. Mark Alan Wilkes Robert Chase Willett John Voris Williams Jr. Lisa Ann Wilson Patrick Dillard Wilson Jacqueline Frances Winters Elizabeth Kelly Workman Kenny R. Wyatt Alan Young Margaret M. Zangerle Classes 349 Freshmen Thomas N. Ackerson David Alan Adelman Owen M. Allen John Curtis Alspaugh Charles Aman Andrea Paulette Paula Fay Andrews Beverly J. Arthurs David W. Artz Stephen Atstupenas John L. Avent Phyllis Ball Ayers Abby Ballard Sandy Bannerman Elizabeth Banzhaf Eric Stephen Barbour Tiffany Charise Barnhill Frances Denise Bass Donna R. Beaty Martha Sue Blackwelder Virginia Louise Blakewood Alan Richard Blalock Pamela G. Boger Nina Mintz Bolduc 350 Classes Rock Anthony Boney Donna Katherine Boyd Donna Kaye Brinkley Kenny Bromenschenkel Rebecca Ann Bryant Amy Johannah Bulard Julie Alice Bumgarner A. Dewayne Cairnes Carolyn Elaine Cannon John Burke Carpenter Thomas J. Carter Karen Cartner Edward Joseph Casanave Jamie Nell Cavin Dawn Renae Cherry Norma Nynette Chesson Inko Choi Kathleen Noel Christensen Bridget Carol Clayton Nina Denise Cline Avery Vance Cockerham Daniel Scott Connell Kevin Alan Conner Gregory W. Cox Dianne Creech Michael Brian Creech Rhonda Kaye Creech Jill Shannon Crouse Classes 351 Kenneth Crowell Lisa Culwick Kimberly Paige Curlee Gordan Lee Davis Jr. Anthony Dellinger James Devente Van G. Oiatzikis Steve Doggett Tonya Denise Dorsett William Murray Downs Chlbuzor Emma Ehilegbu Jerry Newcomb Ellington Pattie Denine Ellison Jennifer Ann Paris Lawrence Brown Parr II James Keith Pinch Crystal Ann Fincher Sophia Pincher Donald E. Pine Jr. Robin Pinnerty Amy Lynn Pisher Meg Pleming Gregory Scott Ford Jane Elizabeth Gaddis Paul Rick Gaglione Nilay D. Garni Laura Leigh Gatyas Nancy Elizabeth Gibbs 352 Classes Ronald Gillespie Roberts Samuel Gilmore Bonnis Goodwin Helen Lee Grant Susan Lynn Grantham Amy Gray Amy Elizabeth Gray Karen R. Gray Anna Francgs Griffin Margaret Elizabeth Griffiths Blair M. Gunter David James Halbrook Tracy Lynn Haley Brian Hall Cynthia Marie Hall Delores Amanda Hall Cindy Ellington Jr. Business Management photo by Roger Wlnstead Cleisses 353 Candace Anne Hanes Emily Catherine Harding Kara Suzanne Harkins Robert Gordon Harris John Anthony Harrison Sharon Lee Hartsell John Harrison Harvel Alison Gail Hatch Mary Elizabeth Hayes Dawn Hege Betsy Helsabeck Barry Hicks June Marie Higdon Kathy Irene Hill Marnie Ann Hobson Larry Ray Hogge Tracy Michelle Hollingsworth James Robert Hollis Laura E. Howard Anne Howard Chen L. Hu Allison Huffman Marcus Kendrick Hunt Maria Katherina Hunt Susan ne Fay Ireland Greg B. Jackson Virginia D. James Jeffrey Jerome Jenkins 354 Classes Brian L. Johanek Kenneth Ray Johnson William Johnson David Sean Johnston Mark Alan Jones Vita L. Jones Pamela M. Jordan Walter Brian Keith Winton E. Kelly Elizabeth Kemper Karen King Gary Allen Lail Martha Lambeth Donna Michelle Lee Robert Edward Lee Jr. Janice Katherine Leffler Jeff Houser Fr. Textile Science Milton Harrington Fr. Textile Management Kevin Lacy Fr. Textile Engineering photo by Carrie Keen Classes 355 Sharon Annette Lipper Terri Ann Loomis Ingrid Luion Leann Marie Lysen Christopher Scott Mabry Terese A. Marsico Kimberly Lynn IVIay Jean Maynard Matthew Jerome McDonald Joseph Allen McFaden Jr. Julia Rebecca McGee Jay McLamb John Lee McLaughlin William Kenneth McLeod Sarah Elizabeth McMillian Joan Metcalf Sylvia McFadden Sr. Mechanical Engineering photo by Roger Wlnstaeid 356 Classes Eric Andrew Miller Walter Currin Wanda M. Moore Percy Robert Moorman Lynne S. Moose Indira Savannah Moses Christopher Michael Mowat Mike W. Mundy Seana Marie Murphy Monica Ainn Myers Janet Lynn Nichols Timothy Alan Nickols Marion Elizabeth O ' Grady Thomas Richard Olsen J. Lynnette Parker Jeffrey Parker Wendy Lea Patterson Tammy Denise Peele Daphine E. Peagram Lisa Dawn Pennell Cynthia Penny Rochelle Ann Peterson Glenda Piver Holli Vann Poe Steve N. Poggett Elizabeth Jean Preddy Carol Ann Presswood Kim D. Price Classes 357 Thomas Wayne Prince Jr. John Howard Pritchett William Whiteley Procter Randy Joel Pulley Susan Michele Pulley Jan F. Purdy Rhonda C. Ragland Fredrick Booth Rankins KipH. Rayfield Jeana Lynn Rippy Jackson Scott Rivenburk Christopher F. Roach William Robert Robbins Toni Roberts Alesion Jane Robertson V. Margaret Roest Sonia Ross Gregory Bryan Russell Douglas J. Slaway Katherine Schaaf Wendy Claire Scholl Sonya C. Settlemyrs Giles Shaver Linda Shropshire Roberta Sims Rutman Singlton Michelle Gay Smith Karen Louise Smith 358 Classes Wendy Lee Solomon John Grant Sparks George Broughton Spence Lisa A. Spruill Lisa M. Smith Dawn Snavely Lisa Snead Ian Phillip Snider Debra Steele Gina L. Stewart Donna Katherine Stickeil Christi Lynn Sitkeleather Jeff Stiles James Michael Stocks Sheila Stone Howard Julius Stott Eddie Fishburne Fr. Statistics Cliff Ballard Fr. Computer Engineering photo by Cheryl Zerol Classes 359 Saundra Swanhart Pearl Jennifer Tejano Cirrelic Rae Thaxton Alison Dariene Thomas Maria C. Thomas Julie Thompson Charlynne D. Todd Elizabeth T. Toler Jill Traywick Jeffrey R. Troutman William Scott Troutman Stephen Tusse Tammy Twiddy Natalie L. Tyler Mary Melinds Wagner Kelly A. Walker John Brad Wall Julia Kay Waller Una Allison Warren William R. Watkins Laura Lee Weber Diane Weddle Gregory Earl West JOhn B. West Lynnet Marie Whismont John Lathan Whitfield Laura Therese Whritenour David Wilk ' l l 360 Classes James B. Williams Mary Beth Williams John Williamson Dawn Laverne Willis John Wilson Walter T. Wilson Deborah All Wilson Lucy K. Withington Kris Shawn Wolfe James Steven Worley Cristine Elizabeth Wunderly Howard Yon Salvatore Zambita Mike Rundle Fr. Chemical Engineering photo by Roger Winstead Classes 361 Building Blocks Of A University In Motion lon CLOSING North Carolina College of Agricultural and Mechanic Arts consisted of 72 Freshmen, one building and 620, mostly undeveloped, acres of land. Since that that time in the late 1800 ' s, it has grown to become the largest University in the State. Today North Carolina State University has grown to include over 22,000 students, more that 140 buildings and well over 85 thousand acres. The University offers nearly 200 degrees in over 100 fields of study. Internation- ally known for its schools of Engineering, Textiles an Design, the University is forging ahead in many other academic areas. Located near the Research Triangle Park and designated as a Research University, North Carolina State has benefited from many national research grants. The research at State has impacted many people and lead to the introduction of Sweet Acidophilus Milk, a synthetic aorta and many other important articles that not only serve the people of North Carolina, but the nation and world. Students who graduate from State leave with a sense of pride in their educational foundation. Pride is also felt in the wide range of athletic events in which the University participates. Memories of National and Atlantic Coast Conference championships in many sports provide a bond between the graduates and University long after they leave State. The building of a University never ends, it ebbs and flows with the years. Each freshman class contributes to the con- struction and advancement of the School and each graduating senior is a brick in a strong wall that is built into the future. 364 Closing Closing 365 Roger Wi " 5teod 366 Closing Closing 367 368 Closing Gres P Hatem Closing 369 Index s a ' u Index Index Index Index Index Index Index Index Index li .dex 7 ' ' 9X Jeff Abbott p. 294 Charles Scott Abernethy p. 340 Teresa Ellen Abernethy p. 250,294 Tres Abernathy p. 261 Thomas N. Ackerman p. 350 Burhan Yussuf Adam p. 294 David Adams p. 279,258 Fred Adams p. 273,328 James Adams p. 249 Leo Craig Adams p. 328 Mark Adams p. 257 Richard Childs Adams p. 261 Stephen Glenn Adams p. 294 David Alan Adelman p. 350 Wendy Adier p. 250 Randee Robin Agee p. 294 Ag omeck p. 266,382 Naveed Ahmed p. 328 Anita Aiken p. 259 Robert C. Akdrudge p. 340 Marylorraine Alcott p. 294 Amanda Jo Aldridge p. 294,271 Dudley Aldridge p. 277 Alexander HaU p. 228 Curt Alexander p. 252 Stephanie Alexander p. 294 John Christopher Allen p. 340 Kenneth David Allen p. 294 Owen M. Allen p. 350 Rob D. Allen p. 294 Scott Charles Allen p. 294,274 Bruce Allentuck p. 287 Teresa Lynn Allred p. 340 Alpha DelU Pi p. 248 Alpha EpsUon Rho p. 267 Alpha Gamma Rho p. 248 Alpha Kappa Alpha p. 249 Alpha Kappa Psi p. 268 Alpha Phi Alpha p. 249 Alpha Sigma Phi p. 250 Alpha Xi DelU p. 250 Alpha ZeU p. 268 John Curtis Alspaugh p. 350 Jassim A. Al-Saadi p. 294 Heinz Altman p. 278 Lisa Alverson p. 294, 280 Charles Aman p. 350 American Meteorlogical Society p. 269 American Society of Civil Engineers p. 270 Andrea Paulette Amick p. 350 Robert Amos p. 294 Chris Amy p. 250 Bryan Trader Anderson p. 328 Jeff Anderson p. 252 Kimberly Anderson p. 294,250 Laura Anderson p. 273,340 Laurie Anderson p. 259 Martha Anderson p. 269 Paul Anderson p. 272 Peggy Anderson p. 259 An dy Andrew p. 269 Bonnie Andrews p. 328 Herbert Lee Andrews p. 340 John Andrews p. 279 Paula Fay Andrews p. 350 Dale Angel p. 258 Donna Annand p. 328 Pete Joseph Anthony p. 294 Marie Flow Arcurri p. 275 Louisa Lee Arendt p. 294 David Arthur p. 258 Beverly J. Arthurs p. 350 David W. Artz p. 350 Susan Asbill p. 273 David Clinton Ashburn p. 340 Trey Askew p. 252 Pamela Jean Askey p. 040 Associated General Contractors Robbie Atencio p. 252 Joe Atkins p. 252 Stephen Atstupenas p. 350 Christina Lee August p. 340 Claudia Ann Austin p. 294 Hal Austin p. 269 David Aycoth p. 248 James Robert Ayers p. 340 John Austin p. 287 John L. Avent p. 350 Kim Averette p. 273 Bart Axel rod p. 278 Phillis Ball Ayers p. 350 271 Richard Bafemore p. 294 Michelle Ann Baggett p. 328 Bagwell Hall p. 229 Richard Elliott Baker Jr. p. 294 Donna Kimberly Baker p. 328 Ruggles Lee Baker Jr. p. 295 Brian Hunter Baldwin p. 295 Nancy Baldwin p. 258 Barbara L. Ball p. 328 Keith Hampton Ball p. 340 Abby Ballard p. 350 Elizabeth Lynne Ballard p. 295,273 Cheryl L. Ballew p. 295 Walter Ballinger p. 273,328 Nasir M. Bandukda p. 340 Sandy Bannerman p. 350 Elizabeth Banzhaf p. 350 J. Bakty Barber p. 295 Eric Stephen Barbour p. 350 Kim J. Barbour p. 340 William Stacy Barbour p. 295 Mike Bare p. 248 Quint McDonald Barefoot p. 295 Charles Latham Barker p. 340 Latham Barker p. 258 Sherri Lynn Barker p. 340 Michael Lynn Barmer p. 295 Art Barnes p. 287 Barbara Y. Barnes p. 295 Ellen Elizabeth Barnes p. 328 Johnny Carson Barnes p. 340 Tammy Barnes p. 340 Wanda Elaine Barnes p. 295 Tiffany Charise Barnhill p. 350 Lesli Barrett p. 248 Paul Barrett p. 283 370 Index Susan Barrier p. 340 Mary Glenn Barwick p.259 Baseball p. 210 Sameer Musleh Basheer p. 295 Basketball Men p. 172 Women p. 194 Frances Denise Bass p. 350 Gregory Thomas Bass p. 295 Robin Carter Bass p. 295 James Baucom p. 295 Andy Bayard p. 252 Ardith Elyse Beadles-Hay p. 328 Keith Bealy p. 258 Anna Catherine Beam p. 340 Miles Agustus Beam III p. 295 Kenneth Wayne Beane p. 295 Scott Beane p. 280 Donna R. Beaty p. 350 Lindsay Beaver p. 248 Becton Hall p. 230 Beth Beck p. 259 Nancy Jane Beck p. 328 Rick Becktold p. 257 Peter Alan Beglin p. 261 Karen Bell p. 295 Jeffrey Bender p. 295,287 Amy Benfield p. 280 James Todd Benfield p. 295 Ann Bennett p. 273 Laura Bennett p. 277,340 Randy Bennett p. 328 Linda Deanne Benson p. 295 Thomas Andrew Bergbauer Jr. p. 295 Ronald Bergen p. 272 Durward Lee Berrier p. 295 Berry Hall p. 231 M. Elizabeth Berry p. 340 Garry G. Best p. 340 James Butler Best p. 295 Sarah Bethume p. 248 Devin D. Biehler p. 328 Barry Frazier Bickerstaff p. 295 Bracky Franklin Bickerstaff p. 296 Karen Birk p. 273 John Bise p. 262 David Bizzell p. 296 Terry Black p. 257 Marty Blackman p. 252 Marks Blackwelder p. 296 Bradley Fields Blackwell p. 296 Todd Blackwell p. 255 Billy Blair p. 258 Brad Blais p. 257 Dina Blake p. 250 Kevin Blakely p. 340 Jimmy Blalock p. 259 Delton Blanchard p. 257 Gregory Bruce Blanchard p. 296 Heidi R. Bland p. 296 John Blankship p. 296 Scott Douglas Blevins p. 296 Julie Kay Bleyer p. 259,296 Robert A. Blom p. 328 Ernest Guy Blough Jr. p. 296 Emilee Posey Blount p. 296 Greg Boehling p. 257 David Chalmers Boger p. 296 Dana Jeffery Bolden p. 340 Jay Bolick p. 258 Kim Bolick p. 248 Cheryl Diane Bolin p. 328 Robert Bolton p. 257 Rock Anthony Boney p. 351 Regina Dawn Borders p. 296 Lin Borkey p. 252 Rhonda Boros p. 250 Elmer Wayne Bouldin Jr. p. 296 Faith Bourbeau p. 259 Bowen Dorm p. 232 Jerry Bowen p. 257 Mark D. Bowen p. 296 Sherry L. Bowen p. 296 Kimberly Anne Bowman p. 296 Donna Katrhrine Boyd p. 351 Jeffery Stephen Boyd p. 296 Linda Boyd p. 296 Micheal Boyd p. 259 David Boyer p. 328 Norman Wray Boyette p. 328 Robert Allen Boyette p. 340 Steve Boykin p. 252 Robin Denise Boyles p. 296 Debbie Bracht p. 248 Lundie Ruth Bradley p. 328 William Britt Brady p. 296 Bragaw Dorm p. 232 Anthony Scott Brandon p. 261 Lisa Sawn Brandon p. 328 William D. Brandoff p. 328 Jerry Turner Branner p. 296 Toby Brannon p. 261 Theodore Joseph Branoff p. 296 Andrea Antoinette Breazeale p. 340 Susan Aileen Breniman p. 297 John Bresko p. 257 Mary Leigh G. Brewer p. 297 Stacy Brewer p. 248 James Briggs p. 257 Donna Kaye Brinkley p. 351 Phillip L Britt p. 340 Jill Britton p. 248 Suzette Gail Brodham p. 328 Walter Brom p. 329 Kenny Bromenschenkel p. 351 Jamie Bronson p. 329 Stephen Christopher Brookhouse p. 297 Fulivo Brooks p. 249 Jennifer Brooks p. 250 Judy Cathren Brooks p. 340 Robert Brooks p. 257 William Brooks p. 257 Amanda Brown p. 297 Audrey Kathryn Brown p. 329 Mitch Brown p. 252 Patty Brown p. 250 Scott Brown p. 257 Teresa Lynn Brown p. 340 John E. Bruder p. 329 Wayne Andrew Brunnick p. 340 Rebecca ann Bryant p. 351 Robert Lewis Bryant p. 329 Jo De Buchan p. 248 Micheal Morris Buchan p. 260 Carrie Anne Buckingham p. 329 Chris E. Buffey p. 340 Amy Johannah Bulard p. 351 Janet Bullock p. 259 Julie Alice Bumgarner p. 351 Kevin Burch p. 259 Karrie Lynn Burdris p. 340 Allison Lori Burnette p. 329 Dorothy Sue Burns p. 329 Ray Burns p. 283 Wilis Layne Burroughs p. 329 David Burton p. 259 Margaret Butt p. 250 Jeff E. Byrd p. 329 Steven B. Cabell p. 268 Andrew Cadden p. 257 Gerald Lee Cain Jr. p. 297 A. Dewayne Cairnes p. 351 Scott Calderone p. 277 Kara Leigh Caldwellk p. 340 Susan Renee Caldwell Scott Calhoun p. 257 Mary Callahan p. 298 John Calvert p. 278 Carolyn Elaine Cannon p. 351 Tammy Cannon p. 298 Evonne Denise Carawan p. 329,250 Richard H. Cardwell p. 329 Charles Carlin p. 262 Sloan Carney p. 329 Joel C. Carpenter p. 298 John Burke Carpenter p. 351 Ahsley Ellen Carriker p. 329 Charlie Allen Carriker Jr. p. 298 Carroll Dorm p. 234 Bryan Clayton Carroll p. 298 David Loren Carroll p. 298,283 James Lewis Carroll p. 298 Patricia Louise Carroll p. 298 Shannon Carson p. 298 Gray Carter p. 252 Tara Carter p. 273 Terry Carter p. 259 Thomas J. Carter p. 351 Karen Gartner p. 351 Rosemary Cartret p. 340 Edward Joseph Casanave p. 351 D. Michael Cassady p. 329 Buster Castelloe p. 257 Alexia Catenis p. 248 Julie Cathey p. 273,329 Barb Catlin p. 248 Thomas Edgar Cato p. 298 Daryl Lane Caudle p. 298 Julie Marie Caudle p. 298 Steve Cavanaugh p. 257 Stephanie Cavatoni p. 259 Jamie Nell Cavin p. 351 Eileen Chambers p. 273 Bobby Chandler p. 257 Johnny L. Chapman p. 298,249 Mason Chapman p. 257 Allison Kimberly Chappell p. 329 Deborah Ann Charles p. 340 Ben Chastain p. 248 Elizabeth Check p. 259 Cheerleaders p. 170 Cynthia Ellen Cheek p. 298 David J. Cheek p. 298 Pamela Lynn Cheek p. 329 Dawn Renae Cherry p. 351 Norma Nynette Chesson p. 351 Anthony Chestnut p. 258 Chi Omega p. 251 Blaine Todd Childers p. 329 Jennifer Paige Choate p. 298 Inko Choi p. 351 Wanda Carol Cholerton p. 340 Kathleen Noel Christenson p. 351 Index 371 Jamie Chromy p. 340 Mark Anthony Ciarrocca p. 286,298 Mike Clark p. 248 Norman Clark p. 329 William D. Clark p. 329 Shari Clarke p. 250 Lisa Clary p. 259 Lorre M. Clauss p. 329 Bridget Carol Clayton p. 351 Stanley Smerdon Clayton p. 329 Alan Clegg p. 287 Dorothy C. Clement p. 298 Gene Clements p. 261 Kimberly Clements p. 259 William Leonard Clements p. 298 David William Clemmer p. 329 Dolores demons p. 298 Carl Cliche p. 252 Kenneth Lee Cline p. 298 Nina Denise Cline p. 351 Robert Cline p. 283 Lee Clyburn p. 272 Eric William Coates p. 329 T. Coates p. 259 Susan Coble p. 248 Avery Vance Cockerham p. 351 Robin Cockman p. 287 John Joseph Cocchiarella p. 298 Ersdeen Cogdell p. 255,261 Richard W. Cohan p. 340 Kitty Cole p. 250 Jenny Coleman p. 272 Joel Coleman p. 252 Stephen Wayne Coleman p. 340 Steve Coleman p. 255 College Democrats p. 272 Charles Collie p. 259 Paul Collie p. 259 Ray Collier p. 276 Al Collins p. 258 Denice E. Collins p. 329 Craig Colomb p. 257 Kathryn Columbu p. 259 Keith Coltrain p. 258 Carrie Combs p. 329 Thomas Marl Compton p. 298 Marvin Connelly p. 249 Kevin Alan Conner p. 351 Aubrey Thurman Cook p. 298 Jon Cook p. 257 Pam Robinson Cook p. 299 Todd Alan Cook p. 340 David Cooke p. 340 R. Craig Cooley o. 299 Rebecca Jane Cooley p. 299 John Cooney p. 252 Dawn Breynae Cooper p. 330 Laric E. Copes p. 249,299 Victor Coppola p. 278 Tracy Lynn Cordell p. 330 John Core p. 273 Joe Corey p. 287 Malinda Lee Corn p. 299,273 Karen Elaine Corne p. 299 Larissa Corren p. 250 Kurt Cortens p. 272 Chrissy Cortina p. 287 Anthony Cotton p. 249 Richard Cottrell p. 340 Alicia Coughlin p. 299 Helen B. Council p. 299 Eugene Robert Mok Covey p. 299 Becky Kay Covington p. 299 Michael Covington p. 340 Pat Covington p. 277 Sandra Dianne Covington p. 299 Carey Cox p. 278 Gregory W. Cox p. 351 Nelsa Ann Cox p. 330 Kelly N. Crabb p. 340 Gregory Hoyt Cranford p. 330 Dianne Creech p. 351 Elizabeth Creech p. 299 Michael Brian Creech p. 351 Rhonda Kaye Creech p. 351 Lisa Dawn Cribbs p. 299 Jeffrey Scott Crissman p. 340 Chuck Crockford p. 258 Crosscountry p. 168 Charles W. Cross p. 299 Jill Shannon Crouse p. 351 Steven Edward Crouse p. 330 Drew Crow p. 258 Kenneth Crowell p. 352 Charles Lewis Crum p. 299 Derek M. Crump p. 299 Linda Crump p. 299 Lisa Culwick p. 352 John Cuomo p. 258 Raymond Curl p. 257 Kimberly Paige Curlee p. 352 Pete Currence p. 259 Marvin Wayne Currie p. 299 Julie Kay Currin p. 340 Marsha Currin p. 273 Richard Curtis p. 261 Russ Curtis p. 257 Jaun Jose Daboub p. 299 Raymond Scott Dagenhart p. 299 Hazim Hashim Dahir p. 340 Michele Dail p. 266,340,382 Mary Ellen Daly p. 248 John Dameron p. 258 Ninh H. Dang p. 291 Jane Harley Daniel p. 299 Stephanie Daniel p. 248 Eric A. Daniels p. 299 Nelson Daniels p. 330 Scott Dannenberg p. 252 Diane Lynn Danner p. 330 Jennifer Darby p. 250 Joe Darragh p. 252 Kimberly Sue Daughtridge p. 299 Peter Daut p. 261 Robert Ernest Davi p. 299 Sharron Lee Davidson p. 268, 300 Al Davis p. 258 Alan Dean Davis p. 300 Gordan Lee Davis Jr. p. 352 Gregory Wayne Davis p. 340 Kent Davis p. 248 Lee Davis p. 248 Mildred Leslie Davis p. 300 Robert Davis p.273 Richard Daw p.280 Sharon Dawson p. 248 Jesse Day p. 330 Rick Deal p. 258 Arthur Brock Dear p. 300 Lysa Paige Deaton p. 342 Craig Young DeBoard p. 300 Beverly J. Decker p. 300 Donna C. DeCoste p. 300 Rosemary Del Fava p. 280 Anthony Dellinger p. 352 Delta Simga Phi p. 251 Delta Sigma Theta p. 252 Delta UpsUon p. 252 David Delvecchio p. 261 Steven Denison p. 261 Mike Denny p. 252 John Denton p. 269,342 Forrest Blair Dettenbaugh p. 300 Tina Marie DeLaine p. 300 Dewey Dill Dellinger p. 300 Thomas P. Dellinger III p. 300 Arthur Franklin DeLoach p. 300 Carrie S. Denny p. 300 James Devente p. 352 George Harria Dexter Jr. p. 300 Stephanie Dial p. 283 Van G. Diatzkis p. 352 Stephanie Jayne Dickens p. 277, 300 Bill Diesen p. 258 John Dilworth p. 258 Cathy Elizabeth Dixon p. 342 Jackie Patterson Dixon Jr. p. 300 John Dixon p. 258 Dan Dodson p. 258 Nydia Lee Doggett p. 300 Steve Doggett p. 352 Tamara Leigh Dooley p. 342 Renee Francesca Dorsch p. 342 Shawn Dorsch p. 266,273,330 Tonya Denise Dorsett p. 352 Glenn Dorshimer p. 261 Catherine Ann Dorey p. 300 Reginald Stuart Dorsey p. 300 Nancy Sterling Dosher p. 259,300 Marthe Doss p. 272 Scott Douglas p. 258 David Clarr Dowdy p. 330 Richard Dowdy p. 255 Marshall Dennis Downey p. 300 William Murray Downs p. 352 Dennis Draughon p. 287 Tim Drew p. 258 Don Dudley p. 258 Everett Dudley p. 249 Tim McCoy Duke p. 330 David Duling p. 283 Dawn Dunagan p. 330 Allison Duncan p. 259 Leigh Ann Duncan p. 300 Peri Hope Dunefsky p. 342 Nora Dunlap p. 300 Jackie Michele Dunn p. 301 Randal L. Dunn p. 301 Melanie S. Dupree p. 342 Joseph Lee Dupree Jr. p. 301 Sharon Lynne DuRant p. 301 Sara Durant p. 250 Sharon Lyn Durden p. 301 Judith Allen Durham p. 248,273, 301 372 Index Richard Craig Earnhardt p. 275, 280, 301 Victor Tracy Earnhardt p. 330 Steven A. Earp p. 301 James Eason p. 280 Kimberly Kay East p. 330 Scott Eastman p. 342 Mildred Diane Eastwood p. 342 Kim Eatman p. 250 Arleen D. Ebinger p. 330 Karen M. Ebingeer p. 302 Edward Glenn Echerd p. 302 Economics Society p. 273 Education Council p. 273 Brian Edwards p. 273 Cynthia J. Edwards p. 302 Gina Edwards p. 278 Lyman Lewis Edwards p. 302 Todd Edwards p. 257 Trent Edwards p. 257 Wendy Anne Edwards p. 302 Donald Efird p. 257 John Egan p. 272 Chibuzor Emma Ehilegbu p. 352 David Eichenberger p. 272 Ann Elam p. 248 Gretchen L. Elder p. 342 Amy Lee Elkins p. 302 Bradley Eller p. 302 Cynthia Ellington p. 278,330 Jennifer Ellington p. 342 Jerry Newcomb Ellington p. 352 Tim Ellington p. 287 Trellace Hunt Ellington p. 302 Nolan Royce Elliott p. 302 Scott D. Elliott p. 302 Ira Joel Ellis III p. 302 Richard Dale Ellis p. 342 Pattie Denine Ellison p. 352 Alfred Landon Elmore p. 261 David Elson p. 269 Melissa Elswick p. 278 John Robert Emmerson p. 342 Cindy Engholm p. 269 Jay Ennis p. 266, 286, 287 Patrick Robert Enniss p. 302 Robbin Lenae Epiey p. 302 Abigail Hope Epperson p. 302 William H. Epperson p. 302 Douglas Ernst p. 302 Perry Ervin p. 259 Aimee Estes p. 259 Larry Lee Eubanks p. 330 Caria Evan p. 273 David Evans p. 342 Kelly Evans p. 250 Lonette Evans p. 302 Wayne Evans p. 259 Joseph Everett p. 261 Bert Exum p. 257 Robert Exum p. 342 Janna Fackrell p. 259 Donald James Faggart p. 330 Whit Fairer p. 257 Paul Howard Falkenbury p. 302 Jennifer Paris p. 352 David B. Farlow p. 302 Ted Farley p. 257 Jackie Dean Farmer p. 342 Farmhouse p. 253 Chip Farr p. 287 Lawrence Brown Farr III p. 352 Elizabeth Blair Farrow p. 330 David J. Faulk p. 330 Sallie Faulsted p. 277 Sharyn Feldman p. 274 Angela K. Fellers p. 259,302 Thomas C. Felner p. 302 Gregory G. Fents p. 302 Kevin Edward Fenters p. 302 Anne Ferguson p. 259 Jeffrey William Ferrell p. 342 Wendy All Ferrell p. 330 William Prince Ferrell p. 342 Craig Ferry p. 274 Tom Fetner p. 278 Hope Lane Fields p. 342 James Keith Finch p. 352 Crystal Ann Fincher p. 352 Sophia Fincher p. 352 Donald Fine p. 352 John Patrick Finegan p. 330 Tom Fink p. 258 Robin Finnerty p. 352 Sharon Fishel p. 273 Amy Lynn Fisher p. 352 David Fisher p. 273 Matthew Fisher p. 261 Natalie Fisher p. 273 Ricky D. Fisher p. 302 Robbie Fisher p. 248 Scott Fisher p. 259 Gail Fitch p. 250,303 David Fitchett p.273 David Flaugher p. 258 Mark Flaugher p. 258 George William Fleming p. 342 Grant Fleming p. 280 Meg Fleming p. 352 Rob Fleming p. 258 Conrad Flick p. 280 Eddie Scott Flinchum p. 330 Sandra Edwina Floyd p. 303 Merrie Beth Flynn p. 280 Gregg C. Flynt p. 303 H. Keith Flynt p. 303 FootbaU p. 152 Joseph W. Forbes p. 330 Donald B. Ford p. 303 Gregory Scott Ford p. 352 James A. Ford p. 273, 303 Forest Products Research p. 274 Beth Ellen Foster p. 303 Chris Foster p. 259 Elizabeth Anne Foster p. 330 George Foster p. 259 Susan Foster p. 248 Tony Foster p. 249 Carol Fox p. 303 Mill Fox p. 257 Karen A. Frady p. 330 Kirk Franklin p. 272 Katherine Eppie Frankos p. 303 Andrew Fraser p. 278 Alan Frizer p. 259 Laura Lee Frederick p. 303 Jeffrey Freedman p. 303 Dennis Eugene Freeland p. 303 Tracy Freeman p. 275 John Mark Freeze p. 304 Freshmen p. 350 Jay Frick p. 257 Beattie Friday p. 258 Jeffrey D. Fritts p. 262,330 Loren T. Fryer p. 273, 304 Paul Frymier p. 304 Lisa Fulford p. 304 Jane Elizabeth Gaddis p. 352 Gene Gainey p. 258 Paul Rick Gaglione p. 352 Janet Marie Gallagher p. 304 Joseph Gallagher p. 304 James Gallion p. 272 Tina Games p. 259 Mille Gamewell p. 248 Nilay D. Gami p. 352 Gamma BeU Phi p. 274 Ken Gandy p. 249 Jeff Gans p. 257 Don Gantt p. 330 Mike Garafalo p. 252 David Alan Gardner p. 304 Lisa Gardner p. 331 Robert Gardner p. 273 Scott Lee Gardner p. 304 Vincent E. Gardner p. 342 Kevin Gargano p. 304 Rodney Odell Garner p. 262,304 Jeffrey Garrett p. 273 William Henry Garrett p. 342 Phillip Michael Garrison p. 304 Lori Ann Gaskins p. 304 John Charles Gatlin p. 304 Laura Leigh Gatyas p. 352 Christopher Gause p. 255 Steve Gay p. 257 Patricia Dawn Gazaleh p. 331 Lane Faire Geddie p. 342 Mary Gwendolyn Gentry p. 331 Dana German p. 258 Thom Geshay p. 261 Joseph Giallo p. 262 Nancy Elizabeth Gibbs p. 352 Ann H. Gibson p. 331 Brad Gibson p. 252 Harry J. Gibson p. 342 Charles Donald Gilbert p. 304 Garry Douglas Gilbody p. 342 Mike Gilder p. 283 Denita B. Gillespie p. 342 Ronald Gillespie p. 353 Barbara Jo Gilmore p. 304 Roberts Samuel Gilmore p. 353 Maureen A. Goberni p. 304 Antiqua Blair Godwin p. 331 Dawne Godwin p. 250 Jane Goellner p. 248 Cynthia Goins p. 305 Dold Hall p. 236 Golden Chain Society p. 275 Brian A. Goodin p. 305 Garland B. Goodrich p. 342 Bonnis Goodwin p. 353 Index 373 Catherine Gordon p. 280 Elizabeth E. Gough p. 342 Roger Gould p. 305 Tim Grady p. 278 Andrea L. Gragg p. 343 Cassandra D. Graham p. 331 Dawn Alicia Grainger p. 343 Elizabeth Graniger p. 331 Terry Grainger p. 273 Helen Lee Grant p. 353 Susan Grantham p. 259,353 Loyd W. Graves p. 259,305 Amy Gray p. 353 Amy Elizabeth Gray p. 353 Beth Gray p. 343 Karen Gray p. 353 Jeffery Lee Green p. 305 Michael Green p. 273 Richard Green p. 248 Sandra D. Green p. 305 Lisa Kaye Greene p. 305 Nancy Patricia Greene p. 331 Paul Greene p. 257 Carl W. Greenway p. 331 Kenneth Lee Greenwood p. 343 Steven Arthur Greer p. 305 Mary Greg p. 259 Scott Greg p. 343 Anne Griffen p. 250 Anna Francis Griffin p. 353 Ellen Griffin p. 266, 287,343 Jeffrey Linn Griffith p. 305 Margaret Elizabeth Griffiths p. 353 Thomas Griffiths p. 305 George Charles Griggs p. 331 Melanie A. Griggs p. 305 Sandra ELizabeth Grimes p. 305 Wilton C. Grimes p. 343 Richard Grinnell p. 305 Deborah Kaye Grooms p. 305 William Glenn Gross p. 331 George Grubb p. 259 Shannon Guite p. 248 Robin Gulledge p. 273 Blair M. Gunter p. 353 Glenn Gunter p. 258 Craig Gussow p. 258 Chris Guvernator p. 257 Jennifer Gwynn p. 248 John Gwynn p. 273 Gymnastics p. 194 Donna Hagwood p. 250 Angela Ruth Haigh p. 343 Harri Haikala p. 305 David James Hal brook p. 353 Marlene Hale p. 287,343 Tracy Lynn Haley p. 353 Brian Hall p. 353 Cynthia Marie Hall p. 353 Delores Amanda Hall p. 353 Neil S. Hall p. 305 Michael W. Halsey p. 343 Dina Hamad p. 305 David Hambriaht p. 257 Elizabeth Anne Hamilton p. 305 Goerge Loren Hamilton p. 343 Steven Ross Hamm p. 268,305 David Harrison Hammer p. 331 Jimmy Hammet p. 258 Mark Hamrick p. 268 Thomas A. Hamrick p. 331 Candace Anne Hanes p. 354 Carl Fitzgerald Hankins p. 305 James R. Hannahs p. 305 Lisa Hansen p. 343 Jennifer Hardin p. 273 Emily Catherine Harding p. 354 Nancy Lee Hardy p. 331 Patrick Shaun Hardy p. 305 Kara Suzanne Harkins p. 354 Susan E. Harman p. 305 Sam P. Harrell p. 305 Robert Harrill p. 343 Barry Walker Harrington p. 306 Mark Harrington p. 273 Barbara A. Harris p. 306 Bobby Harris p. 257 Charles Harris p. 273 Chuck Charles Harris p. 331 Debra Harris p. 273 Greg Harris p. 252 Robert Gordon Harris p. 354 Alicia Kay Harrison p. 306 Camilla Rosann Harrison p. 343 Dannie Corinne Harrison p. 306 John Anthony Harrison p. 354 Al Hart p. 252 Jeffery S. Hart p. 272,306 Cynthia Florence Hartley p. 343 Dane Hartman p. 306 Jody Hartsell p. 252 Sharon Lee Hartsell p. 354 John Harrison Harvel p. 354 Rob Harvey p. 258 Janet D. Haskins p. 332 Alison Gail Hatch p. 354 Dennis Hatchett p. 249 Greg P. Hatem p. 266,286.287,306 Julie Hathcock p. 272 Brad Hauser p. 280,306 Susan Hawfield p. 248 James Malcolm Hawkins p. 306 Jerry W. Hawkins p. 343 Keith A. Hawkins p. 344 Sherri Monique Hawkins p. 332 Bonnie Hayes p. 250 Brenda Hayes p. 306 Brent Hayes p. 262 Beth Haynes p. 248 Keith Edward Haynes p. 249,306 Mary Elizabeth Hayes p. 354 Paul Kevin Haynes p. 344 Linda Petriw Haywood p. 332 Rob Hazell p. 257 Christopher Heath p. 261 Judith Anne Heath p. 344 Anita Sue Heaver p. 332 Richard Lynn Heavner p. 306 Rodge Strom Heckerman p. 332 Louis Heffner p. 273 Dawn Hege p. 354 Betsy Helsabeck p. 354 Susan W. Helton p. 332 Barry Taylor Henderson p. 332 Shelly Hendrickson p. 286 Amy Cates Hendrick p. 344 Paula Marie Henric p. 344 Anne Henderson p. 248 William Dean Henderson p. 344 Eva Dawn Hensley p. 306 Thomas M. Herman p. 332 Steve Howard Herrell p. 344 Anita Dawkins Herring p. 306 James N. Herring p. 306 Barry Kent Hester p. 273,306 Scott M. Hester p. 344 Anita A. Hewett p. 306 Tanya S. Hewett p. 332 Anne Henderson p. 248 Lynne Hetrick p. 272 Brian Hickey p. 258 Barry Hicks p. 249,354 June Marie Higdon p. 354 Kathy Trene Hill p. 354 Kevin Right p. 248 Susan Hill p. 259 Walta Hill p. 248 Anthony Hines p. 249 Kim Hinton p. 273 Linda Hipp p. 259 Cynthia Hixon p. 266,278,382 Lan H. Hoang p. 291 Billy Hobbs p. 279 Marnie Ann Hobson p. 354 Valerie Hocutt p. 259 Vicki Hocutt p. 259 Jeannette Hodge p. 259 Margie Hodges p. 248 Wallace Hodges p. 252 Larry Ray Hogge p. 354 Mark Alton Holladay p. 307 Karen Holland p. 287 Robert Hollar p. 259 Teresa Holliday p. 250 Tracy Michelle Hollingsworth p. 354 James Robert Hollis p. 354 William Holmes p. 261 Curtis Franklin Holshouser p. 344 David Lee Holshouser p. 307 Earl Lee Honeycutt p. 307 Mel Honeycutt p. 258,259 Linda Hoover p. 278 Nicholas G. Hopkins p. 307 Jeff Horfin p. 257 Randi Horning p. 248 Kara Deane Horton p. 307 William Patrick Horton p. 344 Attlla B. Horvaith p. 307 George Horvis p. 252 Tammy House p. 344 Teresa L. Houser p. 307 Ross Gordan Houston p. 307 Anne Howard p. 354 Curt Howard p. 248 Ken Howard p. 257 Laura Howard p. 354 Timothy Howard p. 262 Michael Todd Howell p. 344 Shellie S. Howell p. 307 Sherman S. HowellJr. p. 332 Vicki Howie p. 250 Chris Hoyt p. 261 Chen L. Hu p. 354 Alan Lee Hubatka II p. 307 Mark Anthony Hubbard p. 307 Vheryl G. Hudgins p. 307 Tina Lynn Hudnell p. 344 Angela Hudson p. 268,307 Keith Hudson p. 249,307 LouAnn Huey p. 344 Allison Huffman p. 354 Steven Ray Huff p. 344 374 Index Kim Hughes p. 277 Greg Hughs p. 248 David Keith Hula p. 307 Donna Hull p. 248 Stephan Ray Hull p. 307 Christopher Hultgrew p. 261 Ann Hunnlcutt p. 250 Marcus Kendrick Hunt p. 354 Maria Katherina Hunt p. 354 Michael William Huntanar p. 344 Sharif Ahmed Husein p. 307 Joseph Foster Hussey p. 307 Hans H. Hutchins p. 308 Kelly Renee Hutchins p. 332 Laura Jane Huth p. 308 Daron Hyatt p. 278 Jerrylyn Y. Hyman p. 308 Andy Ide p. 259 Glenn Imboden p.259 D.R.Ingram p. 255 Jimmy Ingram p. 258 Inter Residence Council p. 276 Intramurals p. 214 Susanne Fay Ireland p. 354 Scott Isaacs p. 252 Gary Isenhour p. 257 Joy Isgrig p. 308 Cinda Isley p. 248 John Israel p. 272 Scott Ivers p. 261 Graig Stephen Ivey p. 308 Douglas Gregory Jackson p. 332 Greg B. Jackson p. 354 Hugo Van Jackson p. 344 Leslie Karen Jackson p. 332 Linda Jackson p. 273 Michael Dennis Jackson p. 332 Edward J. Jakos p. 308 Theresa J. Jakos p. 332 Thomas McNeal James p. 344 Virginia D. James p.354 Cart Walter Jarrett p. 308 Henry Carson Jarrett p. 272,287,332 Karen Jashinski p. 332 Eric Jedd p. 262 Bryant Jenkins p. 279 Jeffrey Jerome Jenkins p. 354 Stephen Ross Jenkins p. 308 Tony Jenkins p. 278 Suzzette Jennings p. 259 John Jerome p. 252 Carl Van Jerrett p. 309 Brian L. Johanek p. 355 Bill Johnson p. 257 Billy Johnson p. 257 Cathy Johnson p. 273 Cindy Johnson p. 275 David Scott Johnson p. 332 Dawn Melissa Johnson p. 309 Hoy Jeffery Johnson p. 309 Jeffery Johnson p. 262 Kenneth Ray Johnson p. 355 Kimberly Johnson p. 261 ,309 Laura Johnson p. 259 Mary T. Johnson p. 309 Paul Micah Johnson p. 344 Robert Brantley Johnson p. 309 Roger Paul Johnson p. 332 Vernon Jeffrey Johnson p. 309 William Johnson p. 355 David Sean Johnston p. 355 Vincent T. Jolly p. 309 Bun Jones p. 248 Christopher Bennett Jones p. 309 Daniel Marshall Jones p. 309 Dave Jones p. 252 Doug Jones p. 257 Freddy Jones p. 252 George Jones p. 258 Jennifer L. Jones p. 332 John Jones p. 258 Julia Katherine Jones p. 309 Kimi Eugenia Jones p. 332 Kirk Douglas Jones p. 272,344 Mark Alan Jones p. 355 Michael Jones p. 280 Mike Jones p. 279 Pat Jones p. 258 Susan Jones p. 248 Wanda E. Jones p. 309 Mike Jonovich p. 252 Ann Jordan p. 248 Monica Jordan p. 250 Pamela M. Jordan p. 355 Emric Jorgenton p. 261 Nancy Joyce p. 259 David Wayne Joyner p. 332 Meg Joyner p. 248 Ingo Justick p. 258 Johnson A. Kale p. 332 Daniel J. Kaminski p. 309 Kathy Kane p. 259 Donna M. Kanna p. 344 Maria G. Kanos p. 344 Kappa Alpha p. 253 Kappa Alpha Psi p. 254 Kappa Sigma p. 254 Cheryl Lynn Kapells p. 344 George Karagiorgis p. 332 Leanne Karn p. 259 Nathaniel Karnes p. 261 Kimberly Katt p. 344 Sally L. Kay p. 309 James E. Kaylor p. 309 Robert Joseph Kearney p. 261 Elizabeth Adair Keck p. 309 Carrie Keen p. 266,286 Jimmy Keen p. 257 Lee Ann Keeney p. 248 Scott Keepfer p. 287,309 Rick Keesler p. 257 Elizabeth Keever p. 309 Janet Hare Keever p. 309 Kathy Keever p. 278,309 Mary Keever p. 309 Robert W. Keistler p. 309 Walter Brian Keith p. 355 Athenia Catherine Kellogg p. 309 Bowman Kelly p. 272 Winton E. Kelly p. 355 Elizabeth Kemper p. 273,355 Bobie J. Kendirck p. 309 Sandra Marie Kenion p. 310 Laura Jean Kennaugh p. 332 Hubert Corbett Kennedy Jr. p. 310 John Kenny p. 261 Bob Kernodle p. 257,279 John Charles Kernodle p. 257,279 Sonya A. Kernstine p. 310 Daniel Kelly Kesler p. 344 Ibrahim H. Khader p. 310 Craig William Kiley p. 262,332 Karen King p. 355 S. Patrick King p. 310 Alex Ray Kirby p. 344 Tim Kirby p. 269 Jessica Kish p. 248 David E. Kivett p. 333 Todd Kiziah p. 252 Mel Ray Knight p. 310 Gregory Jerome Kinlaw p. 344 Michael A. Knight p. 344 James Knox p. 310 Michael Gregory Knox p. 333 Adrienne Koerner p. 273 Peter Reinhard Kolf p. 261 Marianne Kowalski p. 268 Kim Krawiec p. 259 Adrian Kreeger p. 275 Mark Kruez p. 261 David Allen Koepnick p. 344 Jeffrey Koone p. 310 Arthur John Koop p. 310 Jeffrey Lee Kornegay p. 310 Michael Paul Kot p. 310 Jennifer Kuehn p. 259,333 Paul Kumhyr p. 272 Paulette Kunkel p. 259 Mark Gregory Kwasikpui p. 310 Kathy Kyle p. 287 John Michael Labus p. 310 Bobby Lackey p. 252 Jeanne Marie Lagarde p. 310 Barbara G. Lahey p. 259,310 Gary Allen Lail p. 355 Jimmy Edward Lail p. 333 Monty K. Laird p. 310 Lambda Chi Alpha p. 255 Russel G. Lambert p. 333 Martha Lambeth p. 355 Jim Lamp p. 252 Coleman Harrison Lancaster Jr. p. 310 Steve Lane p. 262 Index 375 Michael R. Langdon p. 310 Vicki S. Langley p. 250,310 John D. Langston p. 310 Michael Reed Langston p. 310 Georgeanne Lanier p. 248 Michael B. LaRoche p. 310 John Larzeleve p. 310 Carl Erie Lesley p. 345 Patrice C. Lassiter p. 310 Ed Latham p. 273 William Lathrop p. 259,31 1 Maria Law p. 259 Chloe Lawder p. 287 Lisa Lawhorn p. 248 Ron Lawrence p. 257 Raymond Leadbetter p. 31 1 David W. Leary p. 31 1 Todd Leatherman p. 311 Tim LeCornu p. 272 Ray LeGrand p. 277 Bradley Lee p. 345 Cynthia Ann Lee p. 345 Donna Michelle Lee p. 355 Elaine Lee p. 250 Robert Edward Lee, jr. p. 355 Ronald Lee p. 262 Sherry Lee p. 345 Thomas Earl Lee p. 31 1 Andrea D. Leffler p. 31 1 Janice Katherine Leffler p. 355 Michael J. Legeros p. 345 Teri lynn Leggett p. 31 1 Lucinda Leggett p. 333 Gayle M arie Legler p. 333 Dawn Leonard p. 266,287,345 Nancy Christine Leverage p. 333 Charles Lewis p. 249 Cynthia A. Lewis p. 345 Danny Lewis p. 248 Durant Lewis p. 257 Holly A. Lewis p. 31 1 John Conyers Lewis p. 31 1 Leanna Lewis p. 259 Mark Randall Lewis p. 333 Mary Lewis p. 333 Pam Lewis p. 250 John Darren Ley p. 345 Lynn Rebecca Lieberman p. 31 1 David Lilly p. 273 Donna Lindeman p. 259 Terry Lindsey p. 259 Richard Franklin Lineberger p. 261 Todd Ervin Lineberger p. 31 1 John Linn p. 262 Mark A. Lipford p. 31 1 Sharon Annette Lipper p. 356 Janet Livengood p. 248 Livestock Judging Team p. 276 Merritt Lloyd p. 280 Jacqueline Locklear p. 269,333 Martha Kathlynne Loftin p. 269,31 1 Thomas Logan p. 31 1 Brent N. Long p. 31 1 Daymond Christopher Long p. 333 Paul Andrew Long p. 31 1 Christine Longaker p. 31 1 Alison Rhea Lookadoo p. 278,333 Terri Ann Loomis p. 356 Clifford Ramsey Lovin p. 31 1 Laura Lowdermilk p. 250 Perry R. Lowe p. 31 1 Vivian Elaine Lowery p. 333 Michael D. Lowry p. 31 1 Marty Loy p. 257 Charles Raymond Lucas p. 334 Michael H.Luh p. 311 Ingrid Luion p. 356 Melissa Lenee LuQuire p. 334 Nancy Lyday p. 250 David Lyerly p. 31 1 Carolyn J. Lynch p. 311 Keith Leon Lynch p. 334 John Lyons p. 274 Leann Marie Lysen p. 356 John Michael Labus p. 310 Jeanne Marie Lagarde p. 310 Barbara G. Lahey p. 310 Monty K. Laird p. 310 Coleman Harrison Lancaster Jr. p. 310 Michael R. Langdon p. 310 Vicki S. Langley p. 310 John D. Langston p. 310 Michael Reed Langston p. 310 Michael B. LaRoche p. 310 Patrice C. Lassiter p. 310 John Larzeleve p. 310 William Lathrop p. 31 1 Raymond Leadbetter p. 31 1 David W. Leary p. 31 1 Todd Leatherman p. 311 Thomas Earl Lee p. 31 1 Andrea D. Leffler p. 31 1 Teri lynn Leggett p. 31 1 Holly A. Lewis p. 31 1 John Conyers Lewis p. 31 1 Lynn Rebecca Lieberman p. 31 1 Todd Ervin Lineberger p. 31 1 Mark A. Lipford p. 31 1 Martha Kathlynne Loftin p. 31 1 Thomas Logan p. 31 1 Brent N. Long p. 31 1 Paul Andrew Long p. 31 1 Christine Longaker p. 31 1 Clifford Ramsey Lovin p. 31 1 Perry R. Lowe p. 31 1 Michael D. Lowry p. 31 1 Michael H.Luh p. 311 David Lyerly p. 31 1 Carolyn J. Lynch p. 311 Christopher Scott Mabry p. 356 Paul E. Mabry p. 311 Fred Macholz p. 259 Curt Macysyn p. 252 Jerry Maddox p. 257 Kelly D. Maddry p. 250,312 Michelle J. Major p. 345 William B. Mallory p. 312 James Bruce Mai pass p. 345 William Kenneth Malpass p. 334 Pamela Anne Maniskas p. 312 James Bret Mangum p. 312 Marcus Manley p. 258 Billy Mann p. 279 Michael J. Mantini p. 312 Karen Marceau p. 272 Martin Walter March p. 312 Vicki Marden p. 248 Greg Maready p. 257 Anne Lynn Marks p. 312 Janet L. Marks p. 312 Daniel Marlowe p. 334 Donna Maclain Marlowe p. 334 Mary Margaret Marrin p. 248 Lynne Marsden p. 248 David Marshall p. 258 Terese A. Marsico p. 356 Allen Martin p. 262,273 Amy Martin p. 259 Cindy M. Martin p. 312 Julie Martin p. 280 Kenneth Wayne Martin p. 312 Penny Denise Martin p. 334 Steve Martin p. 248 Woods Jackson Martin p. 312 Anthony Lawrence Martinez p. 312 Vincent Mason p. 345 Brad Massey p. 257 James Gregory Massey p. 31 2 Judy A. Masters p. 312 Dennis Mater p. 257 Thomas N. Mathes p. 312 Jane Matthews p. 334 Pamela A. Matthews p. 259,312 Ellen Marie Matzinger p. 312 John Maucher p. 258 Gil Maxwell p. 258 Kathy Maxwell p. 248 Lisa Ruth Maxwell p. 312 Kimberly Lynn May p. 356 Phil May p. 258 Scotland Alan May p. 252,257,312 Lori Mayes p. 287 Mitch Mayfield p. 259 Katherine Maynard p. 248 Jean Maynard p. 356 Theresa Arnette Maynard p. 312 Beth McBrayer p. 248 Johnnie Denise McBride p. 334 Samuel McCachern p. 262 Joseph Partick McClintock p. 312 Sam McClintock p. 283 Traci Ann McClintock p. 345 Robert Shawn McComas p. 262 James T. McCorkle p. 312 Tom McCorkel p. 257 Donald Lorain McCormack p. 312 Chip McCormick p. 258 Machell McCourry p. 278 Andrew McCoy p. 257 Anita McCoy p. 273 Jonas McCoy p. 266,286 Sharon McCraw p. 278 Todd McCurry p. 257 Andrew McDaniel p. 278 Christopher Randell McDaniel p. 312 Micheal McDannell p. 259 Arthur Lament McDonald p. 334 Matthew Jerome McDonald p. 356 Kevin McDonnell p. 252 Harvey McDowell p. 313 Mike McDowell p. 257 Neill Jack McDowell p. 313 Daltina Sue McDuffie p. 345 William McDuffie p. 313 Myron Neal McElveen p. 313 Joseph Allen McFaden p. 356 Sylvia Marie McFadden p. 313 Carl Brent McGee p. 313 Julia Rebecca McGee p. 356 Mike McGee p. 272 Todd McGee p. 266 Robert McGinley p. 261 Deborah Eileen McGuire p. 313 376 Index QuJncey Mcllwain p. 313 John McKay p. 273 Harry McKay p. 257 Mary McKay p. 280 Barry McKee p. 334 Tom McKernan p. 259 Mike McKinnie p. 249 Eric McKinney p. 262 Kent F. McKinney p. 314 Mary Frances McKenzie p. 314 Eric Franklin McKinney p. 314 Lisa Emila McLamb p. 334 Jay McLamb p. 356 Jack McLaughlin p. 261 John Lee McLaughlin p. 356 Deitra McLean p. 334 Mai McLean p. 279 William Kenneth McLeod p. 356 Buena Elizabeth McLeod p. 314 Michael McManus p. 345 Sarah Elizabeth McMillian p. 356 John William McMinn p. 345 Brian McMurray p. 278 Karen Wimbley McNair p. 314 William McNeely p. 249 Jacqueline E. McNeil p. 314 Jack McPhail p. 257 Sandra Ann McVicker p. 345 Stephen B. Meachum p. 314 Peggy Joan Meade p. 314 Tim Means p. 314 Med-Tech Club p. 277 Marcia Meekins p. 314 Barton Meeks p. 252 Kent Meeks p. 257 Jennifer Melvin p. 248 Kee Anthony Melvin p. 346 Ivonne Mendoza p. 248 Joe Meno p. 287 Metcalf Dorm p. 237 Joan Metcalf p. 356 David Seth Metsch p. 334 Robert G. Metzler p. 346 David S. Micol p. 346 James Jefferson Millard p. 346 Andy Miller p. 257 Anthony Louis Miller p. 314 Barbara C. Miller p. 314 Clarence Emil Miller p. 334 Eric Miller p. 261,357 Joanna Miller p. 250 Martha Miller p. 259 Mike Miller p. 252 Sallianne M. Miller p. 335 Teresa Charlene Miller p. 346 Vance Daniel Miller p. 314 Keith A. Miller p. 314 Tamera A. Miller p. 314 Charles Andrew Mills p. 314 Tom Mills p. 252 Eric Thomas Misenheimer p. 314 Claudia Mitchell p. 266,382 Michelle Mitchell p. 314 Gary L. Mitchum p. 314 Norman Ray Modlin p. 269,335 Jered Mond p. 262 Anthony Monfrado p. 273 Matt Monk p. 257 David Wesly Monteith p. 335 Scott Montgomery p. 266 Stuart A. Moody p. 314 Teresa M. Mooney p. 275,314 Beverly A. Moore p. 335 Darin Moore p. 257 Debbie Moore p. 248 Jack Keith Moore p. 314 Jay Moore p. 257 Joe Moore p. 258 Patricia Moore p. 259 Tracy C. Moore p. 346 Wanda M. Moore p. 357 Glenda B. Mooring p. 346 Guilford B. Mooring p. 346 Percy Robert Moorman p. 357 Lynne S. Moose p. 357 Anne Morgan p. 272 Indira Savannah Moses p. 357 Bill Mordecai p. 314 Amy Morel p. 248 Kyle Morgan p. 259 Linda Anne Morgan p. 335 Phillip Eric Morris p. 314 Lori A. Morrison p. 315 Laura Gay Morse p. 315 Catherine E. Mortimer p. 335 Mark E. Morton p. 315 Andrew Moses p. 255 Mary Veronica Mosher p. 315 Tom Moss p. 276 Christopher Michael Mowat p. 357 Jean Mozier p. 248 Jeffrey Mukamal p. 346 John Mark Mullen p. 315 Gerald Lee Mullis p. 315 Mike W. Mundy p. 357 Laura Murdock p. 259 Chris Murray p. 272 Maureen Murray p. 283,287 Seana Marie Murphy p. 357 John Floyd Murray p. 315 Patrick Murrey p. 262 Maurreen Murry p. 248 Monica Alan Myers p. 357 Alline Myers p. 283 Phillip Randolf Myers p. 335 Scott Nalven p. 262 Jane Nance p. 250 Randy Wayne Nance p. 346 Beth Nardone p. 259 Richard Michael Nass p. 315 Lisa Natoli p. 248 Mary S. Neal p. 268 Tonya M. Neal p. 346 Wistar Nelligan p. 258 Kevin Abolt Nesbitt p. 315 Tom Nesbitt p. 257 Richard Maurice Neville p. 335 Arthur Newcombe p. 259,279 Clyde Newell p. 262 Monet Newkirk p. 346 Paige Newland p. 248 Alex Newman p. 259 Linh Cong Nguyen p. 291,315 Tien D. Nguyen p. 315 Van H. Nguyen p.291 Andrea Lynn Nichols p. 315 Janet Lynn Nichols p. 357 Timothy Alan Nickels p. 357 Wiles Nifong p. 248 Suthichai Nolpho p. 335 Tracy Leigh Norris p. 315 North Hall p. 238 Marshall Norton p. 287 Michael Norton p. 315 Robert Micheal Novellini p. 261 Jim Nowosiat p. 252 Rbbins Nuhn p. 259 Mike Obradovic p. 257 Denise O ' Briant p. 346 Joseph Obusek p. 346 W. Scott O ' Connor p. 315 William David Oebeck p. 335 Marion Elizabeth O ' Grady p. 357 Jane Kelly Ogle p. 280, 315 Karen Oglesby p. 287,346 Wendy Ogelsby p. 250 Sam O. Okpodu p. 315 Anne E. Olds p. 315 John Robert Olds p. 335 Don Olerud p. 269 Beth Oliver p. 259 James Andrew Oliver p. 31 5e Joseph Edward Oliver p. 335 Scharina F. Oliver p. 346 William David Oliver p. 315 Thomas Richard Olsen p. 357 John Olson p. 347 Omega Psi Phi p. 255 Debbie Ondrus p. 259 Jennifer Elizabeth O ' Neal p. 315 Thomas G. O ' Neal III p. 315 James O ' Neil p. 249 Laurie Onofrio-Feldman p. 287, 315 Chartes Neill O ' Quinn p. 335 Neill O ' Quinn p. 274 Leia Ann Osteon p. 335 Mark Hubert Otersen p. 315 Outing Club p. 278 David Overby p. 262 Sean Overington p. 261 Mike Overton p. 268 Owen Hall p. 239Lisa Owens p. 248 Vicki Owens p. 250 John Howard Pace p. 335 Janice Faye Padgett p. 316 Hoke Page p. 257 Bedford Jackson Page p. 335 Anita Ann Pardue p. 280, 335 Melvin Park p. 283 Peyton Park p. 279 Debbie Parker p. 248, 273 David Anthony Parker p. 258,335 J. Lynette Parker p. 357 Index 377 Jeffrey Parker p. 357 Joseph S. Parker p. 316 Kevin Parker p. 316 Margaret Parker p. 250 Michael Dean Parker p. 272, 335 Theresa Annette Parker p. 259,316 Tim Parker p. 258 Susan Parks p. 347 Randy Pasley p. 248 Todd Pasley p. 248 Katherine Lynn Pate p. 316 Lydia S. Patrick p. 316 Willie Pobert Patten p. 316 Bonnis Renee Patterson p. 316 Donnie Patterson p. 257 Maury Patterson p. 259 Wendy Lea Patterson p. 357 Grage G. Patton p. 316 Laura Anne Patton p. 347 Stephanie S. Payne p. 273, 347 Daphine E. Peagram p. 357 Scotty Rand Pearce p. 316 Katherine Louise Pearman p. 316 Carolyn Pearsall p. 272 Carole A Pearse p. 316 Jennifer Lynn Pearson p. 335 Tammy Denise Peele p. 357 Libby Peeler p. 316 Tim Peeler p.266 Kendall Pegg p. 316 Duffy Peklo p. 248 Lisa Dawn Pennell p. 357 Cynthia Penny p. 357 Grover Calvin Perdue p. 347 Celeste Perkins p. 335 Seth Perkinson p. 259 Burgess Perry p. 257 Lowry Perry p. 257 Patti L. Perry p. 273, 316 Warren C. Perry p. 316 Walter Nowell Perry p. 347 William Bryant Perry p. 316 April Peters p. 248 Richard Todd Peterson p. 316 Rochelle Ann Peterson p. 357 Tom Peterson p. 257 Martha Petree p. 259 Lisa Petty p. 277 Jose Perurena p. 335 Susan Marie Perva p. 316 Herbert Lee Pfendt p. 316 Gerd Pfieffer p. 283 Bobby GiaPham p. 316 Phi BeU Sigma p. 256 Phi Psi p. 278 Phi Kappa Alpha p. 257 Phi Kappa Tau p. 256 Jeff Philips p. 258 Daniel Phillips p. 347 Darryl Phillips p. 273 Donavan R. Phillips p. 335 Doris Dawn Phillips p. 316 Jodie Phillips p. 248 Leigh Ann Phillips p. 316 Teresa Rebecca Phillips p. 335 Karen Phipps p. 271,335 Pi Kappa Phi p. 256 Diane Pickard p. 347 Debbie Pickett p. 250 Shelby Pickett p. 316 Gene Pierce p. 261 Cynthia Lynn Piland p. 277, 347 Gregory A, Pilkington p. 317 Rosina Onia Pillion p. 317 Nicole Pilorge p. 259 Thomas Pinyoun p. 273 Ernest Lee Piper p. 317 Bill Pitchford p. 252 Phil Pitchford p. 287 Greg Pittman p. 259 Jeffery S. Pittman p. 317 Timothy Ephraim Pittman p. 347 Hampton Pitts p. 257 Glenda Piver p. 357 John Plisko p. 317 Andrew William Plitt p. 317 Holli Vann Poe p. 357 Steve N. Poggett p. 357 Angela Dee Plott p. 335 Mona Kaye Plummer p. 317 Christopher Clinton Poe p. 317 Robert Poetzinger p. 259 Marshall William Poland p. 273, 317 Mary Elizabeth Pollander p. 317 Ciaran Arthur Pollen p. 347 Lindel Pollert p. 248 Madeleine Ponder p. 268 Lonnis Craven Poole III p. 317 Jami Poole p. 287 Ross Poole p. 261 John Pope p. 317 Renee Pope p. 280 Thomas Poplin p. 317 Jeff Porter p. 252 Lisa Ruth Porter p. 347 Susan Porter p. 259 Jonathan Maynard Poston p. 274, 317 Janet Potter p. 250 Stephen Craig Potter p. 317 David A. Potterton p. 317 Charles Potts p. 317 Laura Potts p. 248 David T. Powell p. 261 Steve Powell p. 272 Eric Praser p. 261 Pre-Med Pre-Dent p. 280 Elizabeth Jean Preddy p. 357 Carol Ann Presswood p. 357 Jackie Price p. 268 John William Price p. 335 Judith H. Price p. 317 Kim Price p. 357 Tommy Price p. 273 Jeff Priddy p. 257 Joey Prince p. 317 Thomas Wayne Prince Jr. p. 358 John Howard Pritchett p. 358 William Whiteley Procter p. 358 Tracey Proctor p. 287 Donald William Proper p. 317 Scott Propst p. 317 Lou T. Protonentis p. 278 Psychology Club p. 281 Randy Joel Pulley p. 358 Susan Michele Pulley p. 358 Jan F. Purdy p. 358 Karen Pursley p. 273 Brian Earle Purvis p. 335 Jim Putnam p. 258 Michael Edward Pruzan p. 347 S: -- ' Stephen Earl Quirk p. 257,317 Rhon da C. Ragland p. 358 Bob Rainone p. 258 Greg Ramsey p. 317 James Randolph p. 273 Chris Ranier p.278 Jane Rankin p. 317 Fredrick Booth Rankins p. 358 Gene Rash p. 271 Ann Christine Ratliff p. 318 Chris Ratliff p. 250 Sandra Ray p. 259 Stuart Ray p. 318 Kip H. Rayfield p. 358 Jim Rea p. 259 Lisa Marie Reaves p. 318 Marie Reavis p. 250 Debbie Redage p. 248 Bob Rednaur p. 258 Anthony Reese p. 347 Delores Dee Reese p. 347 Jeffrey Reese p. 318 John Reeves p. 258 Tiffany Reeves p. 273 John Reid p. 257 Samuel Scott Reid p. 336 Walter Douglas Reid p. 279, 318 Ann Renegar p. 280 Gene Stanford Revell p. 318 Kelly Rhodes p. 252 Jeff Rhyne p. 252 Charlie Rice p. 258 Daniel Henry Rich p. 347 Dixie E. Rich p. 318 David Richardson p. 347 Michael Edward Richardson p. 336 Napoleon Richardson p. 249 Lisa Maria Richey p. 347 Rifle p. 204 Jeana Lynn Rippy p. 358 Jackson Scott Rivenbark p. 286, 287, 358 Christopher Roach p. 261,358 William Robert Robbins p. 358 James R. Robenholt p. 269, 318 Jerry W. Roberts p. 336 Joe Roberts p. 274 Kevin Mack Roberts p. 318 Toni Roberts p. 358 Alesion Jane Robertson p. 358 James Edward Robertson p. 318 Page Robertson p. 258 William Keith Robertson p. 318 Bruce Carroll Robinson p. 336 Craig Robinson p. 257 Derek Robinson p. 257 Scott Franklin Robinson p. 319 James E. Robinson p. 319 Robert Brian Robinson p. 319 Barbara Rocco p. 259,319 Paula Rocha p. 319 Ginger L. Roddy p. 319 378 index Charles Roberts p. 273 Suzanna Rodgers p. 273 Valerie Rodgers p. 319 Mark Rodriguez p. 257 V. Margaret Roest p. 358 Ben Craig Rogers p. 319 Jane D. Rogers p. 347 Jeffrey Clark Rogers p. 319 Pam Rogers p. 347 Scott Rogers p. 336 Ray Rogers p. 347 Robert W. Rogers p. 347 Mary Elizabeth Rohrbaugh p. 319 Mike Rohrer p. 258 Mike Rolards p. 272 Stephanie Lynn Roper p. 319 Laurie Rose p. 273 Lubby Clifton Rose p. 347 Michelle Ann Rose p. 319 Scott Alan Rose p. 336 Phil Rosebrock p. 274 Shawn Jon Roselle p. 269, 319 Bowen Ross p. 259 Jerry Ross p. 259 Mark Ross p. 262 Ron Ross p. 273 Sonia Ross p. 358 Leslie Rothenberg p. 250 Tammy Rothrock p. 319 Lisa Routh p. 250 Bruce Rowe p. 336 Chris Rowen p. 258 Frederick Dale Royal p. 319 Rchard W. Roycroft p. 319 Susan Rozier p.273 Diane Rumsey p. 269 Joey Rusher p. 257 Daryl Russell p. 257 Gregory Bryan Russell p. 358 Mona Russell p. 272 Kevin Rust p. 280 Elizabeth Rutland p. 248 John M. Ryan p. 261 Michael Thomas Rzepka p. 319 Donald Davis Sain Jr. p. 319 Paul Sakas p. 347 Fred Saleeby p. 272 Robert Sanders p. 280, 319 Scott Preston Sanders p. 336 Jerry Sanderson p. 347 Greg Limtiaco SanNicolas p. 319 Libby SanNicolas p. 347 Diane M. Sapp p. 336 Ricky Lee Sapp p. 347 Mic! ael P. Sasser p. 348 Amy Satterfield p. 319 Janet P. Satterfield p. 319 James Saury p. 257 John Scarff p. 275 Katherine Schaaf p. 358 Dave Scherer p. 257 Steven Lloyd Scheye p. 319 F|ene Ann Schlotzhauer p. 319 Sharon M. Schmitz p. 320 Terese Marie Schmoll p. 320 Wendy Claire Scholl p. 358 School of: Agriculture and Life Sciences p. 128 Education p. 120 Design p. 132 Eng eering p. 134 Forest Resources p. 136 Humanities and Social Sciences p. 138 Physical and Mathematical Sciences p. 140 Textiles p. 142 Veterinary Medicine p. 144 Andreli David Schutt p. 336 Doug Schwartz p. 258 Gregory Schwartz p. 348 Elizabeth Grace Scott p. 320 Jack L. Scott p. 320 Jeffrey Lowell Scott p. 320 Jennifer Scott p. 336 Tim E. Scronce p. 348 Lora Franus Sears p. 320 Ernest Tyer Seneca p. 320 Timothy Scott Sessoions p. 348 Jayme Settemyre p. 336 Sonya Settlemyre p. 358 Stephen C. Setzer p. 320 Giles Shaver p. 358 Dean Shavlik p. 279 James Mark Shaw p. 320 Tony Shaw p. 336 David Shearin p. 320 Katrina Grave Sheets p. 320 Barry Wade Shelley p. 320 Andrea Sloan Shelton p. 336 Cindy Shelton p. 259 Thomas Michael Sherrill p. 320 John Reid Sherron p. 320 Tommy Shircliff p. 258 Brent Wray Shive p. 320 Dolan Lee Shoaf p. 320 Gleen Lewis Shoaf p. 320 Shishir Shonek p. 348 Roger Glenn Shook p. 320 Patty Shocks p. 248 Tina Shope p. 250 Edward Lee Shore p. 320 Patricia Ann Shore p. 272, 273, 336 Walter Alan Shore p. 320 Richard H. Short p. 320 Nicole Shrimpton p. 320 Linda Shropshire p. 358 Steven Ray Shrum p. 320 Ed Shuford p. 248 Barbara Lynn Shuping p. 348 Mary Moore Shurling p. 320 Michael Dee Sides p. 321 Sigma Alpha Epsilon p. 258 Sigma Alpha Mu p. 258 Sigma Chi p. 259 Sigma Kappa p. 259 Sigma Nu p. 260 Sigma Phi Epsilon p. 260 Sigma Pi p. 261 Mark Andrew Sigmon p. 321 David C. Slier p. 336 Charles Edward Simmons p . 336 Chris Simmons p. 278 Gregory Bynum Simmons p. 348 Robin Simmons p. 336 Waren Simms p. 257 Roberta Sims p. 358 Lori Sinclair p. 248 Dan Singer p. 258, 280 Marrietta Singleton p. 250 Rutman Singlton p. 358 James Thomas Skinner p. 336 Richard W. Skinner p. 266, 348 Lucinda Diane Smarro p. 268, 321 Allen Smith p. 321 Anthony Smith p. 249 Bill Smith p. 252 Charles Smith p. 262 Dawn Smith p. 259 Harvey Smith p. 321 Hayes Smith p. 259 Helen Amy Smith p. 336 James E. Smith Jr p. 321 Jean Sterling Smith p. 283, 321 Jeff Smith p. 248 Karen Louise Smith p. 358 Karl Derek Smith p. 275, 280, 321 Kathy Payne Smith p. 321 Kay Smith p. 250 Lisa M. Smith p. 359 Margaret Irene Smith p. 321 Mark Smith p. 257 Michael D. Smith p. 321 Michael Wayne Smith p. 321 Michelle Gay Smith p. 358 Myra Ellen Smith p. 336 Newton A. Smith p. 336 Phil Smith p. 259 Ralph Fitzgerald Smith p. 321 Richard Smith p. 279 Robert Arthur Smith p. 321 Robert K. Smith p. 321 Sally Lynn Smith p. 348 Scott Smith p. 252 Sharon G. Smith p. 336 Stacey Lynn Smith p. 348 Tony Ray Smith p. 348 Tracy Meldrin Smith p. 321 Caria Yvonne Smithson p. 336 Dawn Snavely p. 359 Annette Snead p. 259 Lisa Snead p. 359 David Sneed p. 287 Darrell Snider p. 268 Ian Phillip Snider p. 359 Lincoln B. Sokolski p. 273, 287, 321 Wendy Lee Solomon p. 359 South Hall p. 240 Sarah Sowers p. 250,336 Craig Sparks p. 257 John Grant Sparks p. 359 David Arthur Sparrow p. 321 Mike Spears p. 252 Lisa Kay Speas p. 336 Tracy Gray Speas p. 274, 337 Melody C. Speck p. 321 Carol Diane Spence p. 321 George Broughton Spence p. 359 Janice C. Spence p. 321 Lori Ellen Spencer p. 248,321 Susan Claire Spencer p. 321 Craig Andrew Spiegel p. 348 Dwight Springthorpe p. 321 John Spirek p. 257 Sandra Spoon p. 259 Diana Spruill p. 322 Lisa A. Spruill p. 359 Henry Wallace Spruill Jr. p. 322 David Stafford p. 259 John Stainback p. 248 Lloyd Stalls p. 252 Index 379 Tammie S. Stamey p. 337 Federick Stephen Stancill p. 322 Robin Jo Standi p. 322 Amy Suzanne Stanley p. 337 Brian Keith Stanley p. 273, 322 Carol Lynn Stanley p. 273, 322 William Stanley p. 348 Dean Starling p. 337 Suzanne Staton p. 248 Janet Lynn Stead man p. 337 Debra Steele p. 359 Devin Steele Sr. p. 266, 287, 322 Robert Steiner p. 261 Graham Stem Jr. p. 348 Jay Stem p. 258 Mark Kent Stephenson p. 337 Ronald Ralph Stevens p. 322 Ross Stevens p. 275 Martha Elaine Stevenson p. 348 Judy Steward p. 250 Bryan Stewart p. 348 Gina L. Stewart p. 359 Donna Katherine Stickell p. 359 Christi Lynn Stikeleather p. 359 Jeff Stiles p. 359 Richard William Stimart p. 322 Glen Ralph Stocks p. 337 James Michael Stocks p. 359 Bill Stokes p. 252 Gregory Phillip Stone p. 322 Sheila Stone p. 359 George Taylor Story p. 348 Tim Strachan p. 249 Anne D. Strawn p. 322 Melanie Hope Streeter p. 337 Linda Sue Strickland p. 322 Karen Leigh Strock p. 348 Scott Strong p. 348 Christopher Rush Stroupe III p. 322 Todd Stroup p. 248 Robert Keith Sturgill p. 322 Bryan Sturgrer p. 249 Mark E. Stanieri p. 322 Student Alumni p. 282 Student Government p. 285 Student Speakers of Animals p. 286 Student Senate p. 284 Ana M. Suarez p. 337 James Alfred Suggs p. 322 Mark Stanley Suggs p. 337 Anne-Marie Sullivan p. 250 Timothy Patrick Sullivan p. 348 Mark E. Summerlin p. 322 Sandra Lynne Sumner p. 337 David Gregg Surratt p. 322 Eileen Sutker p. 280 Sherri Suttle p. 322 Charlotte Denise Sutton p. 348 Mike Sutton p. 276 Thomas Arthur Sutton p. 322 Butch Svendsgaard p. 258 Saundra Swanhart p. 360 David Frank Swanson p. 322 Robert Warren Swaringen p. 322 Brandt Swindell p. 258 Glen Swink p. 274 Frances E. Tack p. 322 Michael Lane Talbert p. 269, 322 John Michael Talley p. 323 Lisa Tander p. 259 Eric K. Tang p. 337 Bethe Taylor p. 250 Frank P. Taylor p. 323 Jacquelyn Elizabeth Taylor p. 259,323 Karl Taylor p. 272 Kathryn Taylor p. 323 Kenneth R. Taylor p. 323 Mark D. Taylor p. 323 Michael Andrew Taylor p. 323 Rebecca T. Taylor p. 323 Stephanie Taylor p. 348 Brian Teague p. 258 Technician p. 287 William Charles Tedder p. 338 Jay Teddy p. 257 Pearl Jennifer Tejano p. 360 Tom Temple p. 257 Bruce Horner Terrell p. 338 Dick Tharpe p. 257 Mike Tharrington p. 273 Cirrelic Rae Thaxton p. 360 Richard Thomas Thayer p. 324 Tennis p. 204 Terry Gannon p. 182 Linda Thesen p. 348 Sven Thesen p. 324 Theta Beta Tau p. 262 Theta Chi p. 261 Theta Tau p. 262 Alison Darlene Thomas p. 360 Ann Thomas p. 248 Danny Lynn Thomas p. 348 Lewis Thomas p. 324 John Wiliam Thomas p. 348 Lynda Thomas p. 259 Maria C. Thomas p. 360 Melanie Thomas p. 259 Mike Thomas p. 257 Kevin Sherrill Thomason p. 324 Samuel Lee Thomason p. 348 Christopher C. Thompson p. 257,324 Frank Thompson p. 272 Hope Thompson p. 250 Jill Karen Thompson p. 338 Julie Thompson p. 360 Randal C. Thompson p. 338 Scott Thompson p. 252 Stuart Thompson p. 252 Ty Thompson p. 259 Renee Threatt p. 324 Kelly Lyn Throckmorton p. 324 Kimberly Thrower p. 272 Bruce Tidwell p. 252 John R. Tilley p. 324 Frank Timmons p. 258 Jill Tobin p. 259 Charlynne D. Todd p. 360 Julie Anne Todd p. 348 Elizabeth T. Toler p. 360 Tamsin Toler p. 287 Carol Tomasino p. 278,338 Tommy Tompkins p. 259 Shane Toms p. 261 Shane Totten p. 261 L. John Toumaras p. 338 Bill Toutellot p. 259 Gaines Townsend p. 272 Jim Townsend p. 257 Tiffany Traber p. 259 Track p. 210 Chau L. Tran p. 291 Dung T. Tran p. 291 Thomas Dixon Trask p. 261 Anne Marie Traynor p. 324 Jill Traywick p. 360 Ned Triggs p. 257 Laura Ann Trollinger p. 324 William Scott Troutman p. 360 Bonnis Truckner p. 324 Melanie Carol Trull p. 338 Caominh Truong p. 348 Robert M. Truslow p. 324 Tucker Dorm p. 243 Henry Lansing Tucker p. 324 Lisa Denise Tucker p. 338 Turlington Hall p. 244 Judy Turner p. 349 Kevin D. Turner p. 324 Ronald Steven Turner p. 349 Stephen Tusse p. 360 Lori M. Tussey p. 324 Tammy Twiddy p. 360 James Twiford p. 248 Kathy Tyndall p. 349 Pamela E. Tyndall p. 324 UAB p.289 Russel Dean Undenwood Dave Upchurch p. 262 p. 338 Lynn Patricia Valle p. 324 Marguerite J. Valois p. 324 John Vandergast p. 258 Michael Vanhaaren p. 338 William James VanSciver p. 324 David Gene Varner p. 324 Jeffrey Scott Vaughn p. 257,324 Kristen Marie Vaughn p.324 Rhonda Vega p. 324 Harold Kenneth Venable p. 324 Victor Verela p. 261 Maria Vesce p. 273 John R. Viego p. 338 Eriinda Ann Victa p. 349 Vietanamse Students p. 291 Kathryn Marina Vinci p. 325 Jeff Vinesett p. 262 David Vlaservich p. 257 Mary Joyce Vogel p. 325 Alan Voight p. 261 Mark Vollinger p. 257 Rodney VonCannon p. 257 Sharon VonCannon p.278,338 Brian Keith Voss p. 325 Ann Vrba p. 250 380 Index Jennie Lisabeth Wade p. 338 Mary MelJnds Wagner p. 360 Scott Wagner p. 258 David Scott Walker p. 325 James Walker p. 287 Jerry Richard Walker p. 338 Kelly Walker p. 360 Mark Walker p. 257 Sheila Walker p. 250 William Walker p. 262 John Brad Wall p. 360 Saundra D. Wall p. 325 Kirk David Wallace p. 349 Micheal Wallace p. 259 Julia Kay Waller p. 360 Leslie Walrath p. 250 Jennifer Leigh Walston p. 349 Katherine Walston p. 325 Chris Walters p. 258 Sonya Walters p. 248 Betsy John Walton p. 325 Laura Ward p. 248 Simon Ware p. 255 Greg Robert Warmuth p. 325 Bonita Warren p. 273 Bonne Warren p. 248 Brent Warren p. 257 Charley Warren p. 257 Kimberly Sue Warren p. 325 Lina Allison Warren p. 360 Channing Warrick p. 248 Paula Warrick p. 349 Charles Washburn p. 273 Daniel Richard Waters p. 338 Hellen L. Waters p. 325 Johnny Lester Waters p. 325 Julie Elizabeth Waters p. 273,325 Daniel Watkins p. 325 William R. Watkins p. 360 Princess Gaytina Watson p. 325 Wayne Watterson p. 325 Charles Daniel Watts p. 338 Dudley Watts p. 259 Brad Way p. 349 Michael S. Wearer p. 339 Ronald Evertte Weathers p. 339 Timothy Andrew Weaver p. 325 Bruce Webb p. 249 Doug Weber p. 283 Laura Lee Weber p. 360 Diane Weddle p. 360 Lisa Weeks p. 259 Mary Dell Weeks p. 248 Ryan Dewayne Weeks p. 339 David Weems p. 258 Jay Weikel p. 349 Ed Weiner p. 257 Scott Welser p. 259 Gregory Earl West p. 360 John B. West p. 360 Kelly Anne West p. 325 Timothy Scott West p. 349 Todd West p. 325 Douglas Gordon Westbrook p. 325 Grady Wetherington p. 257 Kenneth Allen Wetherington p. 349 Donna Wheeler p. 273 Jim Wheless p. 257 Lynnet Marie Whismont p. 360 Brenda J. White p. 275,325 David Byron White p. 325 Donna White p. 259 Raymond T. White p. 349 Sean White p. 262 Marc Thomas Whitehurst p. 266,325, 382 Sharon Elizabeth Whitehurst p. 273,325 Gary Maurice Whiteside p. 325 John Whitfield p. 258,360 Marjorie Whitfield p. 250 Marty Whitley p. 339 Brenda Whitlow p. 250 Richard Whitman p. 257 John Whitmire p. 276 Laura Therese Whitenour p. 360 Scott Whittle p. 271 Jamey Lynn Widener p. 326 Claire Wilder p. 339 David Wilk p. 360 Mark Allen Wilkes p. 349 Robert Chase Willett p. 349 Frank Thomas Willey p. 274,326 Brad E. Williams p. 272,339 Chet Mitton Williams p. 326 Chris Williams p. 259 Curt Williams p. 259 Daniel Williams p. 273 David Williams p. 268 Eric Williams p. 249 Gail Williams p. 273 Greg Williams p. 283 Gregory Alan Williams p. 259,339 Harold Williams p. 249 J. Todd Williams p. 280 James B. Williams p. 361 Jimmy Williams p. 258 John Voris Williams Jr. p. 349 Kelly Marshall Williams p. 326 Kim Williams p. 281 Kimberly Sue Williams p. 339 Lee Williams p. 252 Mark Williams p. 258 Mary Beth Williams p. 361 Mary Louise Williams p. 339 Phillip Roderrick Williams p. 326 Sam Williams p. 279 Voris Williams p. 287 Frank Williamson p. 262 John Williamson p. 361 Thomas Clay Williamson p. 339 Bob Williard p. 258 Blair Willis p. 326 Dawn Laverne Willis p. 361 Sandra Elaine Willis p. 326 David Wilson p. 259 Deborah All Wilson p. 361 Jean Wilson p. 250 Lisa Ann Wilson p. 349 Roxanne Wilson p. 277,278 Terrell Wilson p. 273 Vanessa Wilson p. 326 Walter T. Wilson p. 361 James MacDougall Winn p. 326 Joe Winslow p. 258 Roger Winston Winstead p. 266,267,286, 287,339,382 Mark Winters p. 274 Chris Winterrowd p. 339 Doug Winters p. 262,326 Jacqueline Frances Winters p. 349 Robert Eric Wishner p. 326 Lucy K. Withington p. 361 John Witson p. 259 WKNC p. 290 Adam Wolfe p. 249 Kris Shawn Wolfe p. 361 Jeffrey Thomas Wolinski p. 326 Greg Womble p. 259 Barry Clifton Wood p. 326 Deborah Joyce Wood p. 326 Johanna Wood p. 268 Pamela Denise Woodall p. 339 Paula Woodall p. 268 Fred Woodard p. 287 Todd Woodard p. 257 Ed Woodby p. 283 Letha Jane Woodruff p. 339 Andrew Woods p. 275 Perry Woods p. 287 Elizabeth Kelly Workman p. 349 James Steven Worley p. 361 Jenny Lynn Worley p. 326 Norwood Earl Worley Jr. p. 326 Karen Lou Worthington p. 326 Mike Worthington p. 258 David Wosiki p. 259 Donald W. Wray p. 326 Wrestling p. 192 Dave Wright p. 252 Donald Eugene Wright p. 252,326 Kim Wright p. 278 Terry Wrightenberry p. 250 Christine Elizabeth Wunderly p. 361 Kenny R. Wyatt p. 349 Jim Wynn p. 279 Anthony Wysocki p. 326 John Paul Yadusky p. 326 Kay Vara p. 250,327 Curt Yarborough p. 258 Phillip Douglas Yoder . 266, 286, 327 David L. York p. 327 Richard E. Yorkovick p. 327 Howard Yon p. 361 Alan Young p. 349 John Thomas Yount p. 327 Kevin Neal Yount p. 266, 286, 327 Paula Yount p. 327 Marshall H. Yount p. 339 Lisa Carolyn Yow p. 327 Salvatore Zambita p. 361 Margaret M. Zangerle p. 349 Mark Zaremski p. 252 Scott Zechini p. 258 Craig Zeni p. 327 Cheryl Zerof p. 266, 286 George Ziegler p. 327 LeeAnn Zlerenberg p. 259 Angela R. Zimmerman p. 339 Index 381 Editor-in-Chief Marc Thomas Whitehurst Photography Editor Roger W.Winstead Business Manager MicheleDail 382 Closing Marketing Manager Claudia Mitchell Senior Business Manager Cynthia Hixon Associate Editor Roger W.Winstead Copy Editor Todd McGee staff Photographers Shawn Dorsch Jay Ennis Greg P. Hatem Carrie Keen Jonas McCoy Doug Yoder Kevin Yount Cheryl Zerof Business Staff Richard Skinner Sue Blackwelder Contributing Photographers Marty Allen MarkCiarrocca Marshall Norton Scott Rivenbark Fred Woolard Layout Staff Marc Whitehurst Roger Winstead Claudia Mitchell Michele Dail Contributing Writers Barry Bowden Mark Bumgardner Christy Cortina Dennis Draughon GinaEatmon Chip Farr Sann Hays Scott Keepfer Kathy Kyle Todd McGee Tom Olsen Tim Peeler Angela Plott Phil Pritchford Kelly Rogers Ernest Seneca ShishirShonek Devin Steele James Walker Marc Whitehurst J. Voris Williams Roger Winstead Closing 383 Colophon Copyright by Marc T, Whitehurst and the Publications Authority of North Carolina State University, Raleigh, North Carolina. All rights reserved. Portions of this publication nnay be reproduced only with the written permission of the individual copyright holders. Marc T. Whitehurst or the Publications Authority. Library of Congress catalogue number 20-1 1310. This 1985 Agromeck, volume Eighty-three, was published by Josten ' s American Yearbook Company in Clarksville, Tennesse. This 384-page edition had a press run of 2500 copies. Trim size is 9 inches by 12 inches. Pages are 80-pound gloss finish type 191 paper, Smyth sewn round and back. Endsheet paper in Josten ' s American type Pitch Black 281. The cover is original school art prepared by Marc Whitehurst and Josten ' s art department. The cover material is Litho 470 with three applied colors - Black 395, Mars Red 187 and Fire Red 185 - with an applied lamination. Black and white photographs shot with Kodak Tri-X and Plus-X film. Processing and printing by Agromeck photography staff. Process 4-color photographs were separated by laser from Kodak Ektachrome (ISO 200, 400 and 800 1600) and Kodachrome (ISO 25 and 64) transparencies. Individual student pictures were taken by Varden Studios of Rochester, New York. All body copy was typeset by the Agromeck staff using NCSU Publications Authority equipment located in 3121 of the University Student Center, on the Compugraphic One System and MCS-8400 printing units and PE-12 amd MDT-350 video displays. Most copy is set in Triumvirate, with headlines set in Triumvirate Bold. Other type used were Century Light, Souviner Light and Kabel Book. World photographs in the Headlines section are copyrighted by Wide World Photographs. A Special Thanks The AGROMECK staff wishes to thank everyone who assisted in the production of this book. To our staff: We cannot print what we want to say. But thanks anyway. Much thanks to NCSU Sports Information: Ed Seaman, Nancy Zeleniak, Mark Bockelman and Simon Griffiths for their assistance in providing information and passes to athletic events, and the Athletic Department: Richard Farrell, Frank Weedon and all coaching staffs for their cooperation. We would also like to extend a hearty thank you to the 2616 people: Jeff Bender, Barry Bowden, Devin Steele and Scott Keepfer. And to all other Technician staffers: Thank you for use of events, articles, photos and the production room. A greeting to WKNC: Much love. Thanks go also to Henry Bowers, Vicki Marmarose, Larry Campbell, Mike Wallace, Henry Poole, Herb Strickland, Evelyn Reiman and the entire Publications Authority. The greatest amount of thanks, and even more thanks to Rodney-Ann Woodlief and Lynn Wallace, the new kid on the block, for their patience and understanding. A round of applause for Warren Klawiter, Valerie Allison and everybody at Josten ' s American Yearbook Company for their help and guidance throughout the year. Clap clap clap. Thank you. Inquiries concerning the 1985 AGROMECK are welcomed. Please direct all correspondence to: 1985 AGROMECK North Carolina State University PO Box 8606 Raleigh, North Carolina 27695 ' UJ ; . ' ■G i ■:i.,M . i " m - •. •c ••J • ' -u- r ' - ' i •.• . u .i " F r ■ V ' r: :: : ' ■ . ■ w I

Suggestions in the North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) collection:

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North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1


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