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

 - Class of 1987

Page 1 of 452


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 452 of the 1987 volume:

ACROSS 1 The last name of the philantropist that was added to Carter Stadium in 1979. 2 The book that was first published in 1903. 3 The number of dorms on this campus when it opened. 4 NCSU received a $4.2 million grant from the University Research Initiative in . 5 Major General William Lee, a graduate of NCSU, organized this type of battalion. 6 resulted from the National Defense Act of June 3, 1916. 7 The number of women who received degrees from NCSU in 1927 8 The reason NCSU cancelled three days of classes in February 1987 9 The first Hall to be built on this campus. DOWN 8 The first woman admitted as a regular student. 10 The bowl game that State ' s Football team played in 1987 11 The school of was established here in 1961. 12 This group was established at NCSU on Nov. 6, 1902. 13 This tradition is 50 years old and might take you to Ft. Lauderdale. 14 The tournament that State ' s Basketball team won in March 1987 15 The Memorial Tower is dedicated to the alumni of this war.(abbr.) 16 The 1986 Men ' s Cross Country team could be summed up with two words; Adversity and . 17 Since January 1987 this type of transportation has been used by the Public Safety. 18 State ' s only four-year senior basketball player. « e c V- 9 . 1 -oO X6 NjO . ' K e 1 AW Centennial 5 1 8 8 ' S This watch belonged to Col. Alexander Q. HoUaday, first president of State, back when the university was called A M College. It has a gold hunting case, with fussee and rack and lever movement. The timepiece was made by Robert Roskell of Liverpool, England between 1800 and 1830. 6 Centennial Left: This group was A M ' s football team in 1893. What, no 1 shoulder pads? Centennis- 1 89 ' S Above: This sullen group is the A M football team of 1895. Right: This beautiful ball gown dates back to 1896, and belonged to Virginia Slandolph BoHing H oil H day. wile of the first State presidi 8 Centennial r f. •■■ ' I I jl ' " ip!THTni ' inimn ' " TinTiTmnT?fi[T]« Bird ' s Eyo View | - v ' of ( i l. |,,.l,, U,lll:M.ihlUllULUillilUlL| ' " ' %VV ' ' Top: This 1897 sketch shows the first buildings of North Carolina A M College. There were four dormitories, Watauga Hall, a barn, a boiler house, shops, a dairy, and Mann and Primrose Halls. Above: This group of men were in the graduating class of 1898. In the back are Teisaku Sugisita, D . F. Asbury, H. M. Curren, E. B. Owen, S. H. Beck, G. F. Syme, B. C. Fennel, and Moore Parker. In the front are A. R. Kennedy, A . Ransel, Col. HoUaday. A . E. Cohoon, and F. C. Lambe. Owen, Syme, and HoUaday now have buildings on campus named after them. Centennial fi Top: In 1900, F. E. Emery surveys the once barren campus, plotting plans for future expansion. s ■; ,ve: This red and white A M pillow was made in the early 1900 ' s with woven ■■- ' si.ffelt. 1 Centennial 1 9 ' S This page from the 1903 Agromeck shows individual pictures of A M faculty members. Centenniai ' ' t? r;». ?c ._-i-T ; -r i ■ « r r w? . looking group of the Dramatic Club in 1903. .■.■:s for the 1904 football ■;fi ' much from the 1893 Utionofthe 1 2 Centennial Centennial ■ ' 1 9 00 ' S As taken from the 1906 yearbook, this is a " carefully posed group of Agromeck editors who, with their successors, bequeathed an invaluable record of the life of this institution, " Centennial ' m I f i i i i i. ill ■ ho - G ' -i -Tcjrn JUS TO -t{L :Tics. «„, , ' ' ' ' ' ' .- " " " • " ' ' " • " y " eht asa n s-loctaa .Mayers and au.,utut.a on the l.t , ; , . - „ , -.. an, two other nen as nana er an, .„ ' i,, , _, „, , , :u. -.looted will .o o«uaad fro. drill fron Vebruarv .; d to n- Ut, provided they attend the practice, and other d.tles of te««. If they fail to do bo. they will be required to drill. 2- eninninr with Xhe mi term In Septanber, candidate, for the oot-ball i l«ven will be excuaod fron drill until October Ist, •OTlded they practice d.-.lly pn he field and perfor,a all d.tloe •eaicnod. At that date thirty n will be eeleoted as players on the l.t.and 2nd iilevens ahd, wo other men. as nanager and H88ieta7 ' nanacori The men thus selected will be excused from drill from Oct. Ist to Jan. 1st, provided thoy attend the practices and other duties of the team. If thoy fail to do so, thuy will be required to drill. 3- Mo person aliall-be eligible to flay on any College team, unless ha be a bona fide student of ivc, Coller ' c, diily roriatorod within ■irty days of the becinning of the term In which he playa, and continually perfom aftorwarda all the dutiea for vfhich ho is rof ie- torcd. -T ur Ing the ?oot-ball season, the fir at team may play ono natch pane a woaic on an aTorace, not to exooed two any one week. T uring Baao-ball seaaon, the first team nay play two aatch caaee per week on an avorapo, not to exceed three any one week. 080 ruloa do not apply to the teama when away from Raleigh on trlpa to nlay with other aohoola and colloRea. tno allovyed for abaencee on auoh tripa nust not exceed on- . ok (ij-l 2 day a) for each tearu her foot-hall and base-ball teama, beoidoa the first team, (viz: Pcruh and Class teams) nay he absent from the Collere duties only .. .•Saturdays, or Uolidaja, to vlBlt other schools and colleges and play .,• T ' lnanclal " lu ■-. of J. A. V Ity; nakinp all ouT-rvin- ! ' • all o Above: This 1906 aerial shows a rather peaceful and serene campus, lacking many luxuries of the present (such as lots of students). Left: This document outlined regulations for the baseball team at A M: " The men thus selected will be excused from drill from February 22nd to June 1st. " Centeimie: 1! ' This motley crew is the A M College basketball team of 1910-11. The position and last names of the players are as follows: Phillips, guard; Small, guard; Ferebee, center; Chambers, forward; LeGrand, guard: Freeman, coach: Bradfield, forward; and Davis, manager. 7 9 7 ' S 1 6 Ceniennial w Above: The brand new 1911 Building dominates the landscape of the campus, even as construction continues on the new Winston and TompkinsHalls Heft). Top: The 1911 Building reigns supreme on the empty campus. The Courtyard of the Carolinas seems to he used for much more than snow sledding and getting tan in contrast to the present day. 7 T ' Centennial 1 7 SSfi El ' i ■ 1 4 K. n f ' . ' ' Hjl If ' ' ■ |k L _ ■ 1 k ,, 1 V Pictured here is the R.O.T.C. uniform and hat of Lieutenant L. N. Kiijgans. a member of 1 he class of 1912. cy 1S Centennial 1 9 1 ' S The members of the 1913 football team make use of Riddick Field for some tough practice, without the benefit of protective gear. Centennial 1 9 Left: This copper box is from the King Religious Center (also known as the YMCA) cornerstone, and it was found to contain numerous items relating to the college. The box was removed in 1975, after a respite of some 60 years. Below: The Religious Center was built in 1913, overlooking Riddick Field. It was demolished in 197.5 when the Brooks Hall Extension (Design school auditoriumi was built. M : 20 Centennial Above: Pictured here is a Chemistry boolc used at State College in 1919. and the re- ceipt of payment for S 2 . Times have changed. Centennial 2 ' ■ • S«v.-- In 1917. the 2nd Bat- talion made use of Rid- dick Field to conduct bavonet exercises. h A M ' s first war heroes inspire entire nation in WWI By Michael Hughes In Ihc year 1917, the United States, and the North Carolina State Agricultural and Engineering College, were at peace. Sort of. According to Alice Elizabeth Regan, author ol ' A Narrative History of N.C. State University, a general feeling of unrest, excitement, and speculation pervaded the campus. And with good reason. Across the Atlantic in Europe, the costly and brutal First World War was being fought. Although the U.S. was not officially involved in the war effort of either side, preparations were made to train young men for the impending call to arms. Congress passed the National Defense Act of June 3, 1916. Consequently, State College formed a ROTC unit here in 1917 to (jualify students to become reserve officers in the U.S. Army. The training sponsored by ROTC was designed to interfere minimally with students ' civilian careers. Freshmen and sophomores were required to participate in not less than three hours of training per week. Upon completion of the first two years at A M, (as State was sometimes called back then) students could choose to receive not less than five hours of training per week for their last two years. These students were paid $100 a year pay by Uncle Sam. The terms were generally perceived as being fair and equitable, particularly by the standards of the early 1900s. There was no obligation to become part of the National Guard or Regular Army; no oath was taken beyond that necessary for the training period. There was a four week training camp at the end of each academic year. All uniforms and materials were paid for by the U.S. government. Upon graduation and successful completion of the voluntary training, students were placed on a list of reserve officers as second lieutenants. In times of war. Uncle Sam could call on these men to serve with " any forces raised for national emergency. " After the United States entered the war against the Central Powers, the country stepped up mobilization of armed forces. In the fall of 1918. State College ' s ROTC unit was replaced by a unit of the Student Army Training Corps ISATCl The SATC provided students with $30 per month pay. uniforms, room, board and tuition. Never before had such favorable benefits been given to the men of State. These generous benefits allowed many a North Carolina boy to attend State College: boys who otherwise would not have had the chance. A M ' s students reacted to the war with enthusiasm and excitement. The boys voted unanimously to wear their khaki uniforms throughout the college term, despite the fact that they were only required to wear them from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. A look at the 1918 edition of the Agromeck reveals the martial bearing State followed. All portraits were taken in the students ' military uniforms. The campus was organized into six companies AG. AB-CD-E-F-G adds up to seven, but for some reason, there was no Company D. Each company was commanded by a senior who held the rank of cadet Captain. Captain Robert E.L. Spence. United Stales Army, Retired, was the Commandant of Cadets. Company A was commanded by Captain Wilmer Zadlock Belts, a senior in civil engineering. Belts hailed from Raleigh, and was known as " Z " or " Zamrock " to his friends. Beds was known for his neatness and hard work. " Neatness thy name is pains: and Belts, his name is grind, " according to the 1918 Agromeck. He was " the hardest working man in the civilian class. " Company B ' s commander quite possibly held more posts of honor than anyone preceding him. He was a member of the I ' ullen Literary Society, the Agricultural Club, on the YMCA cabinet and class historian, just to name a few. Despite his awards, he was known far and wide for his modesty. The IdlS Agromeck lists him as the " prodigy of the Class. " His name was Lyman Kiser, a senior in agriculture from Reepsville, N.C. He had the distinction of possessing one of the most original nicl ' names to grace the campus of the Agricultural Engineering College — the nickname of ' Iviser. " V. ' 22 Centennial 1 9 1 ' S William Edward Leeper, a civil cnginecrinfi; student and alhletf. commanded t ' ompany C. Lceper. from Belmont, N.C., played class baseball, class basketball and varsity basketball. He was also smart as a whip. Any professor who made a mistake, in class or out, was ' |uickiy corrected by " Leep. " as he was known to his friends. Daniel Russell Sayer, an a]a;riculture student from Wilmington, N.C., commanded Company E. " ' Daniel ' " was a leader in campus societies and clubs, and an exceptional student. r mipany F was commanded by John Jacob Jackson from Kinston, N.C. " " Jack. " " a textiles student, was known as the hard luck case on campus. During his freshmen year at A M. his house — and everything in it — caui;ht fire and burned down. He spent a summer at Oglethorpe Military Camp, but didn " t gel his commission. Nev(!rtheless, his " stickabilily and prevalent good nature. " showed through. .According to the 1918 Aii romcck, he was " bounri to be a soldier, " because he had it in his blood. Company G was commanded by William Daniel Lee of Asheville, N.C. This agriculture student was a natural mountaineer. The 1918 Agrowcrk lists him as a " natural woman-hater " w ho expected to be a bachelor through all his life. Agronieck stated that he became one of the best fellows in the class — once they stopped him from visiting St. Mary ' s, the nearby women ' s college. Members of the athletics teams were faced with a slight {(uandary which was i|uickly resolved. Regulations wouldn ' t allow them to wear their monogrammed sweaters with military uniforms. The athletes met and formed an .Athletics Club, voting in the proces. ; to adopt a pin to be worn in place of their cherished monogrammed red sweaters. A M sent men to the armed forces through military camps such as Camp Oglethorpe near Chattanooga, Tennessee and to the National Army at Camp Jackson. S.C. Of course, not all men went to the front. Yes, even in those idyllic, patriotic days of the early 1900s, there were draft exemptions. The Office of Chief Engineers in Washington, D.C. provided that engineering students subjected to the draft could, under certain restrictions, enter the Engineer Enlisted Corps. They would then be placed on an inactive list until coursework was completed. To be eligible, a student had to in the first one-third of his class; he had to pursue coursework toward engineering or an equivalent technical degree, and he had to pass a " searching " physical examination. This exemption from fighting duty meant a lot to students at the college, since as wars go, World War I was not very pleasant. Still, there were those who made it to the muddy trenches in France, to the blue skies over Germany and the Rhine, to the deep black forests of the Argonne in Belgium. Those who made it wrote home to tell their kinfolks what it was like in France. Reuben L. Tatum of the class of 1916 wrote " But did I hear you say heavenly wine - whoo! — goodnightl — If I were to tell you how they made wine over here, you would be sick for a month. Over here the people do not know what water is, for all drink wine — red, white, and all grades of it. ..Sometimes I just wonder how they live. " Tatum wrote that most of his life in France was spent building and " preparing for the incoming boys. " He complemented the Y.M.C.A and Y.W ' .C.A for entertaining the men. " Good movies, good music, good wholesome fun of all grades " kept hundreds of boys entertained who might otherwise have been involved in other things. Ah. shades of yesteryear and those days of innocence gone by. The doughboys from State didn ' t spend all their time drinking wine, dancing, and writing home. There was serious, grim work to be done. .And the Staters ' bravery and determination showed through and through. State men such as George C. Cox of Cullowhee, N.C, went above and beyond the call of duty. This 1917 graduate was the first man from western North Carolina to be cited for bravery. He was one of five brothers to serve in the armed forces. He was rewarded for keeping communication and phone lines in service under extreme duress. In fact, it is reported that it was his message that preceded the .Allied attack. State produced fighting men such as James H. Baugham of Washington, N.C. If nothing else, this gallant youth was certainly one of the most impetuous Staters to join the war effort. He enrolled at A M in the fall of 1916. The glory of war was implanted more fiercely in his hea rt than academics, though, and he only attended school for about two months. He went to Europe and volunteered for the French army, becoming a noncommissioned officer, aviator, and a member of the famed Lafayette Escadrille. In one engagement over enemy lines, he was credited with two killings of German aircraft, one confirmed and one unconfirmed. The latter one was too far behind German lines for his spotters to see. For his daring exploits, he earned the fabled French Croix de Guerre. His decorations did not stop there. In a June 11, 1918 letter written to home, he said " I have been proposed, and will get as soon as the general of the army comes home to decorate, for the medal militaire. " The cherished decoration was described by Baugham as the " highest medal given by the French army to a non-commissioned officer. " But glory has a price. James H. Baugham was shot down on July 1, 1918 while patrolling over German lines with his squadron, engaging several German warplanes. He died in a French hospital the next day. A little more than four months later, the armistice between the Allies and the Central Powers was negotiated. With the armistice. State ' s role as a military institution declined. University President Wallace Carl Riddiek was notified on November 2.5. 1918 that the Student .Army Training Corps, which had served State and the nation so well, would begin demobilization on December 4. The SATC was replaced by the ROTC. ROTC was nothing new to State, since such a program had formerly existed. The general consensus among Staters was that the SATC gave young men at State a of discipline and intensive training. The college would be better for the experience. The SATC was gone, and t he w ar was indeed over. Centennial 23 «p t f ,W |3nn jS rllriiic CoiiikiI j ,: " ... i. I.M 1 ...... Aa .f- . ' F,« » I ' m 1 It M.v,,,. ILM ...Mi»v l. f.I ■ H.f. P ' ' ». I t..,!! - M » !■ ■• 1 II .«MN t 9 2 ' S These pictures have been gleaned from the ]920.4.i;r();n( ' rA-. Left: The Panhellenic Council provided repre- sentation for the campus fraternities. The memliership was as follows: L. M. Laltimore and F. S. Childs, Sigma Nu: J. C. Black and E. B. Manning, Kappa Sigma; E. Pate and M. R. Adams, Pi Kappa Alpha; B. M. Catling and J. Gatling, Sigma Phi Epsilon; and M. F. Trice and J. D. Albright, Delta Sigma Phi. Below: Pictured is the coaching staff from 1920, consisting of Chick Doak (baseball), " Doc " Sermon (football, basketball, and track), Mr. Tebell (football and freshman baseball), Lt. Elmes (boxing). " Red " Hicks (wrestling), and Van Liew (football). Y Ajk-Ni I Hnid f.o»Kh tt ' Olhalt trr nicrt tv lMil c:c)Ac:niN( siwii " 24 Centennial ' jji- u " . ' HunJrtit Tfn Tom Park was the punter on the college team that became state champions in 1921. One particularly nice game that year was a 7-0 victory over Carolina. 1 9 2 ' S Centennial 25 ( ThisistheR.O.T.C. hat iifL. R. Harrill. a sludenl in the class of 1922. He was Stale 4-H leader from 1926-62. 26 Centennial i Above: The ever- famous Hillsborough Street was quite a sight in 1921. Horse-drawn bug- gies hauled cotton along the thorough- fare quite often, as shown in this picture. Right: This is the cover of the May, 1921 issue of the Alumni News maga- zine. It announced upcoming reunions for the classes of 1896.1901,1906, 1911, 1916. and 1920. •J. B, L. Clojd ALUMNI NEWS , . " lijrih Ctr : , II. m Sfals Coll»9« o( Agricullur and Cngintanng RALEIGH. N. C. MAY, 1921 PACK THE OLD KIT BAG AND GRAB THE RATTLER FOR RALDGH! THE WHOLE GANG WILL BE HERE! ..f II..- MUM ' . li.— . r.«- l«-n liiAini: t-r- u.r.1 ■ nl- ' l.- ymr I " ltil» n-iii.i—i. ■ ml It I. M-trn-Ki ikriii- fliar ho iitk» ■ be iH-n- niili iIh Mr-. -Ilbxxly " Klnx- i. I— kiiiK iinif Ibe iBlrw-M- of Ml ' iilrjflj ■«» Mfti ill Ih " ' Id ' . a ' Hl ■ Hunk " ia»«»lwrln ii Iw ttrti ■!► |..l .l. ' .l m ■■ ..-J ..Ill«- -f " « - I " M. ' (ImI •■•• ii u.Ur •: ll r lUCli In K»tty ll-mUy ini n liic. Ib «;fiHT»l . lumnl .»- ' - ' rl«rl " « will h- ' W II.i- .n. titwl Mcti - H-m ' in In ll nmltK -fill 111 «lil li .i-tf l I " • f»i ' ft III- ' iK D. «1 liliiCBluiatii ■rtlk ol ' l rii«l hlw l .■■•i " l Ill llf- l Hhirtil It! |i. n- IIm Hnninl Alaoinl Santkrr. |N « « ' ««. awl C« " l Tin OlrbnlEirn will W -Ijib n1 Ib Hw ilt ' m IIhU- Ttirfc ■111 ta- » llnir WtP tc ™i- t..! i.r Iblliff- !■• ' WUiL ' -. ■ li ' llk- ft H " " ' ..r iMi . mD J - I ' T •h ' - v« -k Collffff lull- 1 anri |i rniT -if «w»« r -il ' » f.tnw MHy aiMl !■■ i« -|»iwl m »i«y W Tli.- " ■«II. ' «p HI 1 " Wf to fomUh ,!«I«i.= fl. -..wn.-Uii f ' " • ' " " " T; mitul r ..f I»«i H.ll™rl. - -houM I a.MrT-«-l li- Tal 11- «Mff " fJ, W lr ...11.-=. St-(1.«, K.f.-il».. i " ' •l wil! I -♦rifl fn n " " ' ' " " " " r M I " .V. btUMiiie " HI I- i-«l T ,.jrr--- .iL i Centennial 27 1 920 ' S These two pages are from the 1925 Agromeck. The two women, Zeitha Genevieve Patterson and Anne Elizabeth Houston, repre- sented The Technician and Com- pany A, respectively. 28 Centennial If I t S- V ' Wl_Mi " a..t%j Left: Gordon T. Gresham was a forward on States basketball team from 1924-27. He was also team captain in 1927. Below: The Kappa Sigma squad was the Fraternity Basketball champions in 1925. venar Centennial 29 no P TAU Fk ' low: The 4-H Club of 1926 takes a break for an " orga- nized workout " on Riddick Field. Left: This Tau Beta P ' i pennant dates back to 1929. P - - -T Jkr- ' ' » .T— — ■- -- ifiS - .-: V 30 Centennial The Freshman Cap Strictly speaking, the custom of the Freshman to wear the authorized cap is a regulation of student government enacted to reduce hazing. Since its introduction it has grown to be more than a mere regulation — it has become a tradition. It engenders spirit among the Freshmen, removes all excuse for hazing, distinguishes the new men as college men, and is now considered an honor. No new man at State that dons the cap need feel disgraced. On the other hand he is thereby initiated as a member of that great body of men who know and love their Alma Mater. The caps are worn from date of first registration until April 1.5th, when they are burned with appropriate ceremonies. This Freshman Cap adorned the head of W. P. Seagroves in 1929. (from the 1 925 Agromeck) Centennial S ' i Tivr ' ZADA ' LAND -:- " P - at«ira ' cn njrvMmiffl •SKftfAmiNSflN •rtiARuc ' rtniiiti macksioui ,fc»f Ciwutivo tn ttimttr tijjnl Scojl Hound. Noft Military inf MMtte r ' Sjs " A?s -— " v • F O O T B . L L 193 In the 1930 Agromeck, students were cut out, like paper dolls. They chose " Senior Superlatives " that year, and voted to highlight the captain of the football team. (Outfits are interchangeable, of course) 32 Centennial This distinctive medal was conferred on Wallace C ' .Riddici by Kinjj Alexander of VuKoslavia on May 27. 1931. 1 9 30 ' S ' Centennial 33 igUBLlSHED hv miie ENGINEERS ' COUNCIL Vol.1 No.l BT ' ' m " ' " ' " ' ■ No Name This, the fir issue of the Engi- neers ' publication, is making its appearance without a name. Why? Because it is only fair that the name of a magazine to represent the Engineering u- dents of North Carolina State College shou ld be chosen from sugge ons made by that body. The Engineers ' Council, there- fore, adopted the following plan in order to give the udents a chance to get an idea as to the purpose of the magazine. P)»«f« turn to p »e 1 1 Fa 1933 " 1 NORTH CAROLINA STATE COLLEGE _ •V. ' ' " vV:t : ' r . V This is the cover of the new Engineer ' s Council magazine from the fall of 1933. Since the magazine respresented the engineering students at State, they were asked to make suggestions as to a future name for the publication. 34 Centennial These " fish-out-of- water " made up the State College swim team in the mid-I930 ' s. Centennial 35 r The swim team of 1937 sported a much more austere version of today ' s swimwear. 36 Centennial 7 9 3 8 I ? O ' if Pictured here is the baseball team of 1938. They are as follows, by last name only: Back row: Lovelace, Bruinooge, Hoyle, Gill, Hoover, Green, Thorne; third row: Steel, Cutchins, Rabb, Mann, Davidson, Beam, Hendren, Miller: second row: Barb. Norwood, Dalrymple, Gadd, Hines, Sandfoss, Griffin, Doak; and front row: Berry, Berlinski,Hart. Centennial 37 r 38 Centennial There weren ' t any beltlines or bypasses around N. C. State in 1941, but the signs foreboding such a future were everywhere. 1 9 40 ' S Centennial 39 40 Centennial This lovely lady is the 1942 Student Body President, Marie Viverette. s f ; » Centennial At Helow: Gordon Gray addresses a large uroup of people in what is now arbrough Court, in linis 1940 ' s picture. Left: In contrast, a very calm Riddick Stadium of the same period. 42 Centennial •V;-,n I Id,. A. mv All vToips THE DODO oi iill .ini . I ' l 1 1 1.1 in MMM. KKVM 1IM» M . t .si V I I V i l I I 1. 1, K l I 11. II. t By the Army 1 Air Corps : ' i Squadrons To Parade July Sth Post Holds Open House Sunday Major Adams Opens • -Rrst Formal Parade Barracks To Public Alter Sunday Parade March MoiuKiv 59th Has In Raleigh Starts On Fayetteville ii ,;-.l i . Vl v . ;Hsl (. " »! ' • ■■ ' ' ■ c h» ' (vn.vl ... ., ,,,; W V-l» . » ,,- ■• ■ »• ' ■ ' •■ ' " iM» wjv.iroi .. " .VMS I...- .U:r-.v.s V 1 l . » • ' .jjra ..I h..» Ihr «• ' " •• ' ' " « ,;l l,«.k. m th« IfJ.i- " M»,■. A.-.:. to acbment ' Oodo W on OP Bond Sales S4,SD0; All Others As BV ins Show hfwoi Decrease In Sunday Parade W IT t " ! ' IM n-.i Pm ' loiuuht «l « « - ■ - w rm »i ■ ' fw to «lw • ►• -.»i .- «» p " " Tii. V „mtt to TAe Dodo was a newspaper about the Army Air Corps of the 59th College Training Detchment at N. C. State. The issue shown here was from July 2, 1943. One article told about a " spectacular Independence Day Parade " that was going to take place in downtown Raleigh on July 5. Centennial 43 1 9 40 ' S f •} These young men are members of the 59th College Training Detachment, sta- tioned here during World War II. They performed various duties at State, while undergoing training. 44 Centennial " » ' ' vmm Mvi ' A- ,. " - , ' ■ ■ THE ARMY SENIORS ■ ■ - - II i ■ ■ ■ A strict regimen for the Army Specialized Training Program included this tough workout for the seniors. The training site shown here is the court- yard between Becton, Berry, and Bagwell dorms, more commonly known as the Quad. u» «tu»ji « i» ••J ' , Centennial 45 Students, alumni forfeit time, lives in World War II By Michael Hughes The time was 1940. Once again, the ominous clouds of war were brewing on the horizon. Europe was in flames as Hitler ' s blitzkreig raced through Scandinavia, Denmark, the Low Countries and France, halting only along the shores of the English Channel. Japan was fiercely fighting along the Chinese mainland. The United States, although supplying extensive aid to Britain, was nominally neutral. But the country, and State College, were mobilizing for the inevitable, impending struggle. By the fall of 1940, the College was grinding its gears in assisting the National Defense program. State was still primarily an agricultural-engineering school. F!!ngineering, in particular, had become extremely diversified. In support of the mobilization, the Department of Engineering continued to train engineers for the armed forces while conducting extensive research. Students were offered flight training for both private and commercial licenses. State also provided instructors and management for all flight training courses at Chapel Hill and Greensboro. Seems like the Tar Heelers didn ' t really know how to handle blue heaven, then or now. Engineering also offered short courses for specialized needs. In the summer of 1941, the Department of Engineering went to year-round operation to matriculate engineers in three years instead of four. The Department of Agriculture did its share by organizing people in rural North Carolina as food producers. Their efforts shone, as evident by the nation ' s food surplus. They did this through various programs, including Home Demonstration and 4-H Clubs. The department also assisted farm agents and agriculture teachers. Already, State graduates were rushing off to join the armed forces in droves. Outstanding college ROTC graduates were sent to places like Fort Benning, Ga. for training. Out of 332 graduates of the 1941 commencement, approximately one-half received commissions, and many others entered various branches of the armed services. Warfare had advanced quite a lot since the first Great War. Advanced tanks, artillery, aircraft, submarines and surface ships were literally years ahead of any contemporary WW! counterparts. Modern warfare was fought by technically trained men. State took on an added importance as a technical college. Matriculating students who weren ' t drafted were eagerly snatched up by the expanding industrial sector. In late 1941, just prior to Pearl Harbor, two State College electrical engineering graduates were selected with a small group of Americans to travel to England. W illiam D. Pennington, from Nathans Creek, N.C. and Ross H. Reynolds, Jr. of Raleigh, both of the class of ' 39, were officers of the United States Army Signal Corps, charged with studying the British aircraft warning system. Their official status was " students and military observers. " They were to observe — under actual combat conditions — methods and devices used by the Brits to combat the Luftwaffe. The uneasy quasi-peace was broken on December 7, 1941, Roosevelt ' s date of infamy. At Pearl Harbor, the first W olfpacker to die in W orld W ar II action went down. Robert Hines Westbrook, Jr., a Raleigh native, was a radio operator aboard a bomber in Hawaii. He was a freshmen at State in the 1938-39 school year. Prior to enrollment at State. Westbrook graduated from Fishburne Military School in June of 1938. He died approximately three months shy of his twenty-first birthday. With the advent of war. State College men were flung far and wide apart in almost every conceivable corner of the world. They were sent to Iceland, Hawaii, Dutch Harbor and Kodiak Island in Alaska, the Panama Canal Zone, the British W est Indies, and with Mac.Arthur in the Philippines. As in World War I, State men served with bravery and distinction. Captain Dewey Slocumb Jr. of Goldsboro, class of ' 38, showed great courage and was cited for bravery in a four-day rescue operation off the ' enezuelan coast. Nine aircraft were wrecked on a beach less than 1,000 feet long: a mud flat extended one mile seaward, hindering naval vehicle operations. One plane was farther inland in the middle of a swamp. At great personal risk, Slocumb landed his C-61 Fairchild on the beach, carried relief supplies to the stranded aviators, and later brought them out to safety. One of the youngest generals in the army was also a State graduate. Brigadier General Samuel Connell, class of ' 18, of Warrenton, N.C, was 46. State also produced innovators for the war effort. Major General William Lee, class of ' 20, of Dunn. N.C.. organized the nation ' s first Parachute Battalion. He had served on active duty in France in World War I as a platoon and combat leader, staying on later with the Occupation Forces. Time lauded him as " the hard-bitten chief of the Airborne Command. " Another State alumni whose military career spanned both W orld Wars was David Worth Bagley.classof ' 01. In World War I, Bagley was awarded the Distinguished Service Medal when his destroyer, the C.S.S John Jacob Jones, was torpedoed and sunk. He survived and advanced. Prior to Pearl Harbor, Rear .Admiral Bagley became commander of Battleship Division Two in the Pacific. Battleship Division Two was stationed in Hawaii and included the Oklahoma, the Tennessee and the California. At the Pearl Harbor attack, the Oklahoma was struck four or five times, keeled over, and sunk. Bagley survived and advanced. On April 14, 1942, he became Commandant of the 14th Naval District, also stationed at Pearl Harbor. This district was one of the largest in the Pacific, covering waters from the island of Midway, 1200 miles northwest of Pearl Harbor, to Palmyra Island, 1,000 miles south of Pearl Harbor. 46 Centennial ) Bagley eventually became a vice-admiral and Commander of the Western Sea Frontier, headquartered in San Francisco. One of the most colorful State men to participate in the global conflict was First Lieutenant Robert Rhodes Hatch of Goldsboro, N.C He was a former Slate College student who completed the Civil Aeronautics Authority at State, receiving his private pilot ' s license. He enlisted after his sophomore year and received his flight training ai Kelly Field, Texas. In August of 1941 he was stationed at Langley Field. a. After i ' earl Harbor, he was sent to Hawaii as a bomber pilot. On March 22, 1942 he was reported stationed at Australia. He became a . t Corps medium bomber pilot. His daring exploits attracted nationwide attention, leading to his being featured in the Saturday Evening Post . The curly-haired, cheery young lieutenant always told his ground crew " I ' ll be seeing you " upon each take-off. Hatch served in the Pacific w ith distinction and glory. He received the Distingui .hcd Flying Cross for an aerial fight over Rabaul. New Britain. He w as awarded the Oak Leaf Cluster for actions over Lae, New Guinea on .April 30, 1942. On .August 11, 1942, he and his crew took off for a New Guinea bombing run. Hatch told his ground crew " ril be seeing you " once again. He didn ' t return. Reports came in that Hatch ' s plane had been forced down on the north coast of New Guinea during a storm. With each passing day. fears for his and his crew ' s safety worsened. On September 5, word came from an advance base: After twenty-nine days in the jungles of New Guinea and 150 miles of dodging Japanese patrols in quest of the nearest .American base. Bob was back, with his whole crew . They were bearded, clad in tattered clothing, but they were in good spirits. No doubt due in part to smilin ' Bob. On January 10. 1943, his B-26 crashed in take-off in New Guinea. Perhaps Lt. Hatch ' s life — along with the lives of others — was put into proper perspective by Hatch ' s uncle. W.T. Bost. " The Life of Lieutenant Hatch was a symbol of the young .America w hich has given the lie to those who write pessimistically from their gloom to say that the nation has fallen on evil days, is running to seed, decadent and w eak. " His life has provided wings of inspiration upon which the spirit of the nation can soar toward the sun and the stars, confident in the justice of truth and right. In 1945, with the bombing of Hiroshima and Nagasaki. World War II was brought to a close. State Colleges contributions tow ard the w ar effort had been significant. A total of 23,628 men and women had received military, naval, and technical training. More than 5.000 alumni fought with the armed forces. Approximately 206 of those died in battle. State had given the nation one vice admiral, six generals, a host of colonels, and many more brave ' men of lesser rank. The college had shared the burden of supplying reserve engineering officers for the United States. Approximately 4,000 .Air Corps Cadets, famed for singing merry tunes from class to class, trained at State. Night classes and short course held by the College ' s Extension Division under Edward Ruggles trained 13,810 individuals. These people went on to help the war effort in shipbuilding, aircraft manufacture, munitions plants and other vital activities. But all that matters in the end was that the Allies were victorious, and Lt. Robert Rhodes Hatch and a host of other slain heroes had not died in vain. These 1944 banners repre- sent the 59th Training Squadron of the Army Air Corps. Centennial 47 1 9 40 ' S r ismH. 9 0 ' J»_;9 «i -i Christian Kutschinski, Director of Music at State from 1933-57, conducted the Red Coat and Concert Bands, among other endeavors. V 48 Centennial This distifigiiished group of State men and their music directors comprised the 1945 Glee Club. Centennial 4S I ' The 1945 State bas- ketball team sported the clean-cut look oi the era. 50 Centennial Bt ' lovv: In 194fi, Riddick Stadium sported linos of a sort different from today ' s parking spaces. In one memorable game, State beat the Duke Blue Devils 13-6. Go Pack! Left: There is no telling why this sign was planted on the State campus, but someone obviously thought it interesting enough to save for posterity with this 1948 picture. sig-jf. afe Centennial Si 7 9 5 S k This 1950 aerial shot charts the tremen- dous growth of State to that point in time, and chronicles the even more extensive construction to come in later years. As evidence of the future expansion, note the absence of today ' s Student Center and fountain. 52 Centennial Reactor provides safe environs for nuclear study I ' ci ' i ' V Sue Duncan w ' Passing by the Burlington Labs, one would not normally think that there is a working nuclear reactor housed there. And when a person realizes this fact, the first reaction is usually one of alarm. .A survey of the history of Burlington help calm the alarm and put the purpose and safety of the reactor in perspective. Engineer Cliff Beck initiated plans for a nuclear reactor, as the cornerstone of of a career of research and education, in the early 1950 ' s. It was constructed for three major reasons. One obvious reason was to educate students in the nuclear field. The second reason w as to provide laboratories for faculty members to conduct research. Finally, the reactor was meant to provide working nuclear service available for observation and analysis, and for trainees to go on to plants like nearby Shearon Harris. The plant w as completed on September 5, 19.53. The cost for the design and construction w as S130,000, not including the labs and the building. The reactor on campus now is the fourth in a series and was built in 1971. The construction costs of the original seem small compared to the $800,000 needed to build the current reactor. There are only two reactors on a state-supported university in the country, and that is at North Carolina State and the state university in Buffalo, New York. However, Burlington is very different from the one in Buffalo. The reactor has fuel-like rods very similar to the rods that keep power plants going. One seldom finds a reactor running by those kinds of rods. Most reactors have a plate-type fuel. The nuclear reactor only generates one megawatt of power, and the heat generated is vented outside by the cooling tower. Even though the power generated isn ' t that large, the reactor has fifteen part-time and fourteen full-time employees. This size staff is unique, since most reactors employ three people to operate a plant. Of those employees, several are students working part-time and four students help operate the plant on a full-time basis. In order to operate the plant, the students and anyone else must receive a license from the Nuclear Regulatory Commission and the students can be in nuclear or any other type of engineering. Recently, in 1986, the American Nuclear Society Landmark Award went to the Burlington Nuclear Reactor on the N. C. State campus. The reactor was recognized as the nation ' s first privately owned reactor and the first non-secret reactor in the world. Luckily for the students and faculty, there isn ' t any danger of the reactor exploding. The reactor is under pressure and cannot explode. The only danger associated with the nuclear reactor are atypical, such as electrical components failure. Such accidents would only be dangerous to the person operating the reactor. Others in the building and throughout campus would be safe. Now how could one possibly think that the nuclear reactor was ever a possible danger to this campus? Such concerns are legitimate, but Burlington Labs is uniquely safe. Thus, the reactor adds an especially unique flavor to North Carolina State University. ». ? ' r a ji ■n ■Wrm, . H •- ?! ■ J . ilfll »••-« ' - . K Thisi-cucliir is llu the first incarnation of the Burlington Nuclear Labs, built in 1953. There have been three i-ersions of the reactor built since that time. i 1 9 5 ' S iniiiiii Stale fstablislicH a tradition of honorins; her alumni who died in war by holding services at the Bullloweron Pearl Harhor Day. Such events were fostered by Chan .■ellor John W. llarrelson, the patriarch of N.C. State during the 1950 ' s. 54 Centennial Centennial 55 1 9 50 ' S y This group ofstudentfi made up the State cheerleadera of 1955. Hemlines have certainly shortened since then! 56 Centennial Left: This 1958 picture shows an engineering student making use of his wits.. .and a slide rule. Centennial 5 ; Below: Brooks Hall, the main Design School building, was built in 1956. Many of the studios iii Brooks have a view of the newly renovated Watauga Hall. Bottom: This 1958 aerial shows Brooks and Watauga, us they stand alongside Pullen Road. This perspective of the eastern border of campus shows the Alumni Building and gives a glimpse of the Belltower. along PullenRoad. Centennial 59 Top: This 1961 picture shows off Braga w Dorm ' s unusual X-shape. Bragaw is noted for being the first State residence hall with the " suite " or clustered rooms array. Above: In vicious contrast to Bragaw, the doughnut-shaped Harrelson Hall was built in 1961. There were numerous construction problems, notably the fact that the building sank into the supporting soil, because no one bothered to check what kind of ground the building was being erected upon. There are many students who wish that the building would sink into the depths, simply because most math classes are held in Harrelson. .1 .»m 60 Centennial This 19t)8 photo shows the Stale campus, with the burgeoning Burlinolon Nuclear Labs. 1 9 6 ' S Centennial G ' i If «« Left; Roman Gabriel (181 is one of the best football players in State football history. He was an All-America quarterback in college and went on to play pro football. Above: These killers are the five senior lettermen from the 1962 football team. From left, they are Walt Kudryan, Harry Packett. Skip Matthews. Roger Moore and Fred Bernhard. v 62 Centennial yi Two of State ' s All-America swimmers Pete Fogarasy (breaststroke) and Ed Spencer (butterfly) pose with their proud coach, Willis Casey. Centennial 63 y Leh: The Pack cheerleaders do their best to spur the team on to victory. lMtt :A majorette (?) hums, for the camera, with the Belltoweras a backdrop. 64 Centennial Left: These women were members of the 1962 Agromeck staff. The one above is Mary Ann Hoffman, editor, and Mrs. Van Sherrill, business manager. Above: This is a layout from the 1962 Agromeck. On the left are several pictures from the first day of classes, and opposite is the night after the first day. 1 960 ' S Centennial 65 Below: Co-ed dances were all the rage, as shown in this 1963 photo. Wonder what line he ' s giving her now? Left: In this 1964 basketball game against the Keydets, Pete Auksel (54) provided much power under the boards for the Pack. r iiiippH Above: A State cheerleader introduces the new mascot at this 1967 football game versus Carolina. Left: Co-ed Janice Carter shows off her somewhat dated hairdo in this 1965 photo. Centennial 67 Young men at State were hit hard by the draft when the Vietnam War festered in the late 1960 ' s. r 1 9 6 S 68 Centennial Centennial 69 orrrnor Su t purla ( ' amhoiUiin Mow 6000 Sludeiils March To Capilol. Sterling Calls For Peace Relreal " " " " " " " " " a P Bni 9BffipKf " Lull; This cover ol Tochnician from 1970 tells of the Great Peace March protesting Nixon ' s move into Cambodia. Around 5,000 march along Hillsborough Street to the State Capitol to show their anger. Ali() c: This scene is quite familiar around college campuses: students playing frisbee. However, the bell bottom pants give away the time of this photo as the early 1970 " s. 70 Centennial Construction progressed in stages, rapid growth periods By Laurie Hamer The history of a university ' s construction documents the growth and progress of the institution, in size, prestige and responsibility to the community it supports. Buildings that have played major roles in the education of those who attended N. C. State continue to stand as symbols of achievement, even after they are torn down. The first building on campus was Holladay Hall, which was built in 1889, and was known as the Main Building. The 1890 ' s brought the first three dorms, which were located on what today is the Brooks site. The early 1900 ' s saw the construction of Tompkins (1901), Pullen (19021 and Patterson (19041 The campus was connected with the city of Raleigh gas and water lines in 1908. The 191 1 Dorm was started in 1901 and Winston Hall was also constructed. By the 1920 ' s more dorms were needed so Gold and Welch (1921) were built. Polk and Daniels (1926), the old Library (1927) and Peele (19281 were the only buildings con- tracted prior to the Depress ion and then construction was stopped due to lack of government funds. Construction resumed on the campus in 1939 with the building of Alexander, Turlington, Becton, Berry, Nelson and Withers. Due to World War II, there was not much construction in the 1940 ' s e.Kcept for Owen and Tucker dorms (1949). The campus saw a great deal of construc- tion throughout the 1950 ' s. Beginning in 19.50 with Reynolds and Riddick, the campus began vast e.xpansion. Gardner, Kilgore, Scott, Williams (19.521. the New Hill Library (19.53), Burlington (19.531, Bragaw (1958) and the Student Supply Store (19,59) all added bulk to the campus. The 1960 ' s brought many changes to the campus. King Village (1960) was built for the married students. Carmichael Gym and Harrelson (1961 1 gave the campus a much more modern look. Harris and Mann were constructed in 1963 and 1964 brought Cox, Lee and the first twelve fraternity houses. To house the ever-increasing student population, Sullivan (1966), Bowen, Carroll, Metcalf (1968) were all constructed. Dabney (1969), Carter Stadium and Finley Field House (1966) were also built in the 1960 ' s. The 1970 " s brought even more construction, Poe and Biltmore (1970), Burlington (1971), the Student Center (1972), the first sorority house 1 1975), McKimmon Center (1976), and Bostian (1979). In the 1980 ' s construction is still continuing. Link (1981), Dining Hall (1983), South Hall (19841, the Williams addition (19861 and the Carmichael addition (1986). The future is bright for expansion and it has already begun with the new addition to the library and the renovation to Winston. The new Dorothea Dix property provides over 800 acres for the campus to continue its expansion. The extra acreage provides State with more room to increase its prestige and ability to produce leaders for the university ' s next one hundred years. The aerial irom the late 1970 ' s shows a more recent version of the State campus, before its latest growth spurt, and some of the surrounding area on Hillsborough Street. Centennial 7 The transition I ' roni having a live " pet wolf to havinij a human mascot dressed as a wolf started in the 1970 ' s. Here, the mascot we know today walks the pet wolf around during a lootball game. 72 Centennial Centennial 73 ILJL.WC Left: Some traditions are retained year after year, such as lunching beside the brickyard between classes. Below: Harrelson Hall casts a rather intimidating shadow in this afternoon photo from 1972. 74 Centennial Above: The patterned brickyard and Harrelson Hall make an interesting montage in this 1972 aerial. Centennial 76 An ecslalic Coach Hollz, with loot hall playtTS Pat Kenney and Tom Sii ' glried, accepts the trophy lor their 1972 Peach Howl victory. 76 Centennial 1 97 S Coach Lou Holtz watches intently as his football team fights for another victory. 4 Centennial 77 Dave Buckey (right) enjoyed a successful reign as State ' s quarterback in the early 1970 ' s. rl 78 Centennial ym- tt ' -t ■ 1( OR oapc . ,. .. - " £ 5 UPON THE YOl) f ' ' ° ' • •:t, • T ze familiar Energy Scoreboard has been around for a few years, as shown. This particular one shows consumption of 1972-74. J Centenniel 79 Left: Slates national champion basketball team of 1974 sported Monte Towe and Tommy Burleson. Physically, the two were opposite, but they both posse-ssed similar spirit and provided much-needed inspiration for the Pack. Above: The NCAA champions of 1974 are as follows: (From left to right I First Row: Mike •Sloan, Steve Smoral, Craig Kuszmaul. Mark Moeller. Monte Towe. David Thompson, Greg Hawkins, Moe Rivers and Bruce Dayhuff: Second Row: Assistant Coaches Eddie Miendenbach and Art Musselman, .Steve Nuce, Dwight Johnson. Jerry Hunt, Tim Stoddard, Steve Smith, Ken Gehring, Assistant Coach Sam Espositoand Head Coach Norman Sloan; Third Row: Bill Lake. Tommy Burleson, Phil Spence and Mike Ruurma. f f 1 9 7 ' S 30 Centennial yi Abovr: The 1974 basketball team used this pen to autograph one of their championship jerseys. Lill : Thompson and Burleson discuss strategy with Coach Norm Sloan during practice. Oenveno a ' iZ ' . ssrS The ECL versus State football game is always a gala event. The fans " pack " the hill in this 1977 photo. LUilBllimiBiip ' " ' " " " QUARTER Lj TIME OUTS LEFT ' I 82 Centennial — ' ■ ' ' f 1e J Above: How far can the State-UNC riva lry go? Someone obviously cared enough to express their feelings in an unusual way. in this 1976 photo. Left: Along with her uniform. thi cheerleader is adorned with a Homecoming corsage. Pack sticker and. ..mouse ears? Centennial 33 f I ll 84 Cenwnnial Is Ms. Wolf taking the plunge?, ..Sure looks like it. 1 9 7 ' S CBPten-fislSS Belltower conceived as memorial to war heroes By Hope Pniden On the cornerstone of the Memorial Tower, an inscription can be read as follows: " Dedicated by the Alumni to the glory of almighty God and in memory of those who served their country in the World War. " To students who walk or drive by the Belltower, it might be overlooked for its true significance. The tower was built in honor of the State men who served for their country in war. But it also stands in memory of a group of dedicated alumni who fostered the idea of such a memorial and saw the project through to its completion. The tower also represents a place of peace and tranquility which is not overlooked by N.C. State students. Yet, the symbolic significance of the Memorial Tower may be greatest in this centennial birthday of State. The idea of the Memorial Tower was brought up when a soldier stationed in France sent home a letter addressed to the editor of the Alumni Sews at State College. The letter requested that there be some action taken in showing recognition of the State men who gave their lives in the war so that the world could live in peace. In 1919, committees were appointed and plans for a full year ' s fundraising were set into motion. Contributions would be accepted from alumni, former students, and anyone who cared to be part of the commemoration. . nnouncements about the memorial were published in the Alumni Sews, to keep everyone up to date with progress. Opinions soon started pouring in as to what type of memorial should be built with the money. The committees inserted a ballot in an issue of the Alumni Sews, so contributors could help choose the style of the memorial. Ideas ranged from flagstaffs and archways, to buildings. Somewhat less tangible memorial were suggested, such as student loan funds. It was finally decided that the memorial would be an approximate ninety-foot tower with chimes containing the names of the courageous State men at its base. The tower took quite some time to be completely finished. The design was accepted and work began in 1920. The cornerstone was laid in 1921 and a special ceremony was held in November of that year for dedication of the first portion of the tower. About forty feet were completed when work stopped because of lack of funds due to the depression. Work resumed again with government aid in 193. ' i and the tower shaft was completed in 1937. The clock numerals were donated by the student organizations such as the Pine Burr Society and the Blue Key and Golden Chain. And the clock was given by the Senior Class of 1938. Flood lights were donated by the Senior Class of 1939. The bells were given by the student body of 1946-47, alumni contributions, and the State College Foundation. The completion of the Memorial Tower was solemnized by the dedications of the Shrine Room and Memorial Plaque on November 11, J949. Since then, the tower has been periodically restored so that such a memorial would remain with great significance on State ' s campus. Hopefully, as long as the Memorial Tower stand-i, more people will realize what it really represents-the sacrifice of State students ' lives, and the dedication of people who promised to remember them. 86 Centennial T- Tt - ?v AXD ' IN-MEMORY CFTHOSEWHaSER- VED ' THEIR-COUNTRY iN ' -THtWORbD- ' WAR Pearl Harbor Day is honored every year with a memorial ceremony at the Beiltower. This picture shows one particular ceremony Irom the fate 1970 ' s. Top: In 1979, these students partake ol ' a honored tradition known as. ..Zoo Day. Campus parties such as W ' oll ' stock and West Campus Jam had their origins in Zoo Day and other such celebrations, where students did strange things with their faces, among other bodily parts. Above: This student ' s floppy hat seems to heip in hi;r enjoyment of Zoo Day. 38 Centennial This student is " taking it light, " as a day of fast and furious partying draws to a close. Zoo Day is ending, and none too soon, from the look of this guy. Cenfc-- Top: The new Dining Hall, located near Lee and Bragaw Dorms, is nearing completion in the 1981 picture. Lift: Tompkins Hall is usually quite busy during regular semesters, but this picture claims otherwise. Must be summer. 90 Centennial N. estate expanded all the way down Hillsborough Street with the new Veteri- nary School, shown in this 1981 photogi-aph. The modern building- provides an inter- esting contrast to the barn, making it seem almost anti(]uated. — -s I 6i!»g ;-_i;ii :a ' ■ - ' ■J - CenwnnlalQ ' i This group of students engage in the grand partying tradi- tion. However, they did have reason, since this picture was taken on Zoo Day in 1981. f1 , , ' " - ' ' Mv 92 Centennial Reynolds Coliseum is not only famous for its Wolfpack basketball games, but also for its role in Registration CliangeDay. The floor seenis to get more crowded each year, but students still find room to plop down and work up a feasible schedule. Canteiiriai 93 9 1 Cent ' innial Above: In a hint of future glory, Lorenzo Charles stuffs a basket in this Red White scrimmage game. Top: One of the major personal ities at State in the 1980 ' sis basketball coach Jim ' ahano. State won the 1983 national basketball championship, under his leadership and with the help of a last second dunk by Charles. In 1986. Valvano took on the job of athletic director after the retirement of Willis Casev. Conienn.fii 95 N.C. STATE Left: .S7io;(7? here is N. C. State ' s national championship banner, now proudly displayed in Reynolds Coliseum. Above: A landslide of memorabilia followed in the u-ake of State ' s champi- onship. Items included the shirts, but- ton, hats. pens, and cups shou-n here. CHANPIONS f i I u 96 Centennial 1 9 80 ' S I Centenma ' l The State tankers ran I swam?) away with the 1984 ACC championship. Shown here Heft to right) are i wim team captains Kevin esbit, Bubba McCauley. and Eric W ' agrner. Li ' l ' IrOnc of ihf cminlry ' s mallcsl haskc ' llinll |)laycr.s, " Spud " W ' chb. caplivated many a cniu d uilh his charisma ami lilaymakin.i; sl ilis. Dc spile lu ' inn .1 ' 7 " lall. he shdued a partii ' ular lal cm for dunkinsi; the liali. iiclow: A common oci-iir rcncc is camping; out for haskolball and fool ball tickcls. The iradilion has never been honored, but is ai ' cepled. and mosi suidents make ihi ' liesl of u nasty situation. Centennials The football game is almost always accompanied by the traditional tailgat- ing parties. Students and alumni alike revel in one of the more honored excuses forpartying. I v ' J 1 00 Centennial State fans are as loyal as they get, and can produce the decibels nec- essary to spur the Wolfpack on to victory. Here, students do the noise thing for the Pack. Ce tenn!sj 0 State ' s Thompson Theatre has estab- lished itself as an excellent student repertory forum. Thismid-1980 ' s picture is of audi- tions for " The Good Doctor. " 1 02 Centennial The Belltower stands tall above campus, and dominates much of Hillsborough Street. During much of the year, students stop by adjacent Steve ' s Ice Cream, then walk across the street to sit beneath the tow er. In w inter, the belltower is quite a striking picture, as shown here. Centennia: 1 03 i f- -— " - ■•V ' LA " - «m» " it N ' i A- 1 .V- -XM v , « Jt%« " ' ' -. ' .AJ» 104 Centennial Top: Hillsborough Street is a cotton thoroughfare no longer. Restaurants and tavern!) pepper the venue, and provide students with many diversions. Above: The 1986 construction of the South Hall parking lot was a welcome expansion for manv students. The women ' s baskelhall team works out with a run around the track. Such condition- ing paid oil for the 1986 team, which claimed the A CC championship. ■• i A • Female enrollment picked up quickly, after slow start, due to movement into more technical fields " By Claudia Mitchell There is a greater female presence at N.C. State than there has ever been. In fact, in recent years the number of women enrolled has almost doubled. However, women were not always permitted to attend the university. In 1899 the Board of Trustees voted 9 to 6 to admit women into the university, but two weeks later the board reversed its decision and decide that women could only be admitted as " special students. " This meant that women could not receive degrees from the university. Nevertheless, in 1905 Margaret Burke enrolled as State ' s first " special student. " By 1921. women were again allowed admittance as regular students. Lucille Thompson was the first woman to register as a regular student, and in 1927 the first three degrees were awarded to women. The first women to receive degrees were Jane McKimmon, Charlotte Nelson, and Mary Yarbrough. Women continued to enroll, although at a very slow rate. In fact, in 1936 less than one percent of the student body consisted of women. By 1940 WWII was in full swing and a new era for women ' s enrollment had begun. The men in the United States had gone off to Europe to fight, and the women were left at home. As male enrollment at State declined, women ' s enrollment increased. Suddenly in 1944, women ' s enrollment jumped 6.6 percent so that at that time, women comprised 7.6 percent of the students. These statistics do not take into account the fact that hardly any men applied because they were fighting a war. More women applied simply because, with most of the men gone, there was little competition for enrollment. Although women were essential to the war effort, the home was still considered the proper place for women. However, the war had turned the U. S. on its ear, and many women took the chance to enroll when it became available. The end of the war and the end of the 1940 ' s brought about some interesting changes in the role of women at State. With all the men returning home, women ' s enrollment started to decline again. It went from 7.6 percent in 1944 to 1.5 percent in 1947. Throughout the late 1940 ' s and 50 ' s, very few women enrolled. However this slow trend was soon to change. Women ' s enrollment increased sharply in the early 60 ' s, primarily for two reasons. First, State established its Liberal Arts College in 1961. Before this time. State had mainly been a technical and agricultural university. With the liberal arts program, women had more incentive to come to State. Secondly, the sharp increase in enrollment was a direct effect of the feminist movement. In just four years, the number of women enrolled at State increased by 10 percent. In the 1980 ' s, the percentage of women at State has started to level off. In 1985, 37.1 percent of the student population was female, and these figures are about the same for 1986. Women have become an important force at North Carolina State University, and recent trends show that even though women ' s enrollment is no longer rising rapidly, women are diversifying themselves by going into more technical fields of study. V. ' 10S Csntenriia! Below: Physical education classes have also changed dramatically over the years. Here, a roller skating class receives tips from the instructor. Left: The men ' s basketball team con- tinued its winning ways and the presence of talent such as Charles Shackleford should keep that tradition intact. 1 9 80 ' S The 1986 Homecoming Game was a wet affair as shown here. The mascots had to cover up, but spirits were not dampened. r- V -t " 1 108 Centennial Below: The Wolfpack capped off an exciting 1986 season with a heart- breaking loss in the Peach Bowl, but Pack fans were excited about future prospects nonetheless. heiV.A devoted fan dons her earmuffs in support of the Pack at the Peach Bowl. ' ;prttei ' ni8i lOB Lcll: Joel Smith from Chi Omega struts his stuff (?) in the Miss Moo U Pageant, in a remarkable change from the very proper Fanhellenic Council of many years ago. Ahovt ' : The new Carmichael Gym extension vastly expands the athletic facilities available to State students. The newly built rock climbing wall provides a more diverse recreational experience than just doing calisthenics at old Kiddick Field. ; The new logo celebrating State ' s centenni- al is emblazoned everywhere, even this drum in the marching band. This pho- tograph was taken at the State versus Pittsburgh football game. The A romeck staff would like to thank the Starr Department for their considerahlf help and patience. We would also Hhc to credit John Stuuhcr. Scott Rive ' ibark. Tom Olseti. and many iithers jorlheirhelp with the pholofiraphs Sper ' n; Ihanhs to Woody Taylor for his reproduction of the .Xrchiites photon. Centennial 1 1 1 opening It 3 fK university is more than just bool s and homeworl . It is often the people, not the classes, that are remembered the most. 114 Opening Unique What makes a college unique? There are many answers to that question, and every year someone asks it again. One particular group that must provide answers is the yearbook staff. Each year has its own look and feel, and the yearbook should document that time as accurately as possible. What makes a college unique? The feel of a college is unique. The environment is not just the buildings and structures on campus. There is an atmosphere. For instance, each college has its own set of " common " areas, places where the campus is at its liveliest or most imposing: the student union, the bell tower, parking areas, cafeterias, et cetera. Every college is unique, and the yearbook must answer the question: What makes this college unique? The classes and curricula offered at State are unique. From aerospace engineering to product design, from business to psychology, ...and there ' s more. Still, there are often courses that are commonly required for all students. It ' s different, but it ' s the same. What makes a college unique? Students. From the 24,000 people on campus, one can find an incredible spectrum of individuals. Students come from down the street, and across. From as close as Durham or as far away as Taiwan. With this diversity. State is truly a cosmopolitan campus. State is a worldly university with rural concerns. People from all walks of life study at State, and the resulting academic entity is as unique as each and every student that attends. What makes a college unique? The question is the same, but the question is different. So what is the job of the yearbook? To look at the events and people that have fostered State ' s growth and development this year and document it in an appropriate fashion. This year has been a celebration of the last one hundred years, as well as a salute to the next century. This book is a potpourri of memories for the readers as well as for its creators. This book relates the events of the past year by focusing on the people who were there. From the Chancellor to the students. From us to you. This is our book. This is your book. This s 987. —Joseph Meno Agromeck Editor In Chief Opening MS Throughout the year| the campus displays a wide variety oh colors, from the soothing shades of summer green, to the yellow and oranges of autumn. 116 Opening Opening 117 No Pain, No Gain A new chapter to the NCSU physical education program was written as the Charmical Gym edition was completed. The new gym includes an Olympic-sized pool, indoor track, two weight-lifting rooms, and a rock climbing wall. 1 1 8 Opening Opening 119 ? 1 22 Opening ' It takes Every Kind Of People ... " Another aspect of the unique university is the people. It is the people who embody the spirit of a university, not the buildings themselves. Without people, the university is just another set of soulless shells. Opening 123 What would a university be without academics? Don ' t answer that. Learning is part of what makes college life, well, college life. 1 24 Opening Opening 1 25 Students Find Time To Unwind After a rough day of classes and studying, students relax in many different ways. ABOVE: One student tries to lose his worries by burning them away with sunshine. RIGHT: Two students find that an effective way to relieve frustrations is by simply letting them all out. 1 26 Opening ABOVE: Some students just enjoy a few moments ofsocalizing with friends, wfiiie (LEFT) ottiers lil e to relive tfieir tensions by destroying entire video armies. Opening Ml Yesterday These pages contain the moments that made up the 1986-87 school year at N. estate. The object of this bool istol eep those moments and memories alive forever in these pages. Thus, in essence, this book is N. estate 1986-87. ! I i ■ a i ■ a ■ ■ J ■ M 1 28 Opening Y. ' Events 3 ■- ■ » i.: - jm .. The Changing Experience ABOVE; On Change Day, students wait in lengthy lines outside of Reynolds Coliseum to adjust their class schedules RIGHT: Decisions, decisions, decisions Once inside students often find themselves sitting on the floor desperately rearrang- ing their schedules 1 32 Events RIGHT: One student prepares to join the change day melee, but does not seem particularly thrilled about her prospects. This woman is one of the multitude that undergo this " changing experience " every semester. by Peggy Duncan Each year students go to watch the N.C. State basketball and football teams play, register for the next semester ' s classes, attend concerts, continue to hate Carolina, and always go through a changing experience. Just what is this changing experience they go through? It is not the change from freshman to sophomore or the change in their attitude, so what is this changing experience? The changing experience starts early one morning, two days before the first day of classes, at 9:00 a.m. and continues until 6:00 p.m. Since it all starts at 9:00 a.m., the students head for Reynolds Coliseum at 8:30 a.m. so they can be one of the first to enter the coliseum. One can tell when this is happening, because there is a line of students surrounding Reynolds Coliseum. Finally, at 9:00 a.m. the doors open and the line moves slowly in. The coliseum is quickly filled with students. They are everywhere, from sitting on the second level of the coliseum looking at their op-scan sheet, to lineing up behind tables where every subject taught at State is represented, while other students are plopped in the middle of the coliseum floor, filling in the bubbles on their op-scan sheet. In ten minutes, some of the students are sweating, and it begins to get very hot. A student picks up his op-scan sheet and decides which line he is to be in. His schedule has biology at 4:05 p.m. to 5:20 p.m. and he wants to change the course for an earlier time in the day, so what is the only way to change the time? Waiting in the biology line for three hours, keeping in mind that he still has two more subjects he wants to change. He has to go through this changing experience two more times. This changing experience is sponsored annually by University Registration and Records and gives students the chance to experience a change like never before. Things will change further, though. By next fall semester. North Carolina State University will be switching to registration by phone. Touchtone phones will be used to enter the course numbers. Of course, that will mean a lot of busy signals, and even more lines. phone booths. Events M3 Engineer ' s Day Off These engineers left books and calculators inside as they spent their day relaxing the mind and playing in the sun. Each year the N. estate Engineering Council hosts Engineers Day. 1 34 Events ' An Honorable Gathering J J Events 1 35 Delta Sigma Phi: The Lawn Party 1 36 Events LEFT: The Executives, backup band for the Chairmen Of The Board, entertained this year ' sLawn Party crowd. The Lawn Party is an annual event sponsored by Delta Sigma Phi to raise money for the March of Dimes. The Voltage Brothers also displayed their musical talents to the earnest party-goers. UPPER LEFT: The scene of the famous Lawn Party: the lawn of the Delta Sigma House. MIDDLE: The partygoers spent the day eating, drinking and being merry while enjoying the entertainment. ABOVE: Several people take some time to relax from the demands of the party. Events 137 Miss NCSU Pageant ABOVE: Master of ceremonies, Jim Valvano, flirts with con- testants Beth Ann Gray and JoDee Buchan. BELOW: Lindel Pollert models during the con- test. ' 4 2h 1 li r«feC - n H _l H m li " ' ' HB ' ■»» n- 138 Events BELOW: Christi Stikeleather captivates the audience at the pageant. RIGHT: Kim Ramseur smiles as she models in the contest. Events 139 A Stately Affair RIGHT: The 1986 State Fair was dedicated to North Carolina State University. The NCSU marching band performed for the opening ceremonies at the Fair. BELOW: Governor Jim Martin and NCSU Chancellor Bruce Poulton were guest speakers an the first day of the Fair. by Lisa Smith Have you ever had a hidden desire to try your hand at shooting targets, to see pigs race around a tracl for Oreo cookies, or to taste elephant ears? It you have, then you can satisfy these desires by attending the N.C. State Fair. The State Fair offers a variety of everything to the fair-goer. You can spend all your money trying to make a frog hop onto a lily pad, or just by throwing your quarters in a crystal dish. If you like rides, the fair has the Himalayas, the Enterprise, and (since no fair would be complete without one) a ferris wheel. For the connoisseur, the fair offers hot dogs, hamburgers, barbecue, ice cream and candy apples. And for the people who like to observe, there are flower exhibits and animal shows, among other things. There is always something for everyone at the State Fair. 1 40 Events ABOVE: As at every State Fair, there and always plenty of interesting people to meet or watch. UPPER LEFT: There is excitement g and thrills to be found on the amusements for those brave at heart. § LOWER LEFT: But for those with more reserved tastses, a simple ride on the merry-go-round can be more pleasing. Events i 41 Good Morning America! ABOVE: NCSU students gather to greet America on national television when they were taped for " Good Morning America " . BELOW: Miss Wolf helps a cameraman. 1 42 Events Alcohol Awareness at WKNC During Alcohol Awareness Week, WKNC tries to increase student awareness about the effects of alcohol. Above, Rusty Allant prepares to take a sobriety test between beers for the cause. Events 1 43 Music From The British Isles BELOW: The Eighteenth Annual Concert of Music From The British Isles featured the NCSU Brass Band. LEFT: Stan Cleveryl performs a solo on the tenor horn. 1 44 Events Among The Trees Spud Webb, a former State basketball standout, returned to Reynolds Coliseum with his new teammates, the Atlanta Hawks. The Hawks faced the Cleveland Cavillers in a pre-season NBA exhibition game. I Events 145 ' ' Images In Black 5 J Comedy, dancing, singing, and dramatic monologues l ept audiences entertained at the 1 st performance of the Black Repertory Theatre. 1 46 Events r f - ' . v 1 Moving monologues were just part of " Images in Black " which was performed by N. estate students. Events 147 ' ' Well, I didn ' t expect a Spanish Inquisition,., " Graham Chapman, " Monty Python " alumnus, discusses the meaning of life at Stewart Theatre. 1 48 Events ■rT r,- Diwali Festival Some children perform an old Indian fable at the annual Diwali Festival. Events 1 9 The Inventive Gallagher Gallagher demonstrates his invention, the Sledge-0-Matic. to a plastic protected audience. During his routine, he also introduced another invention, a beer-can gun. 50 Events Events 5 1 " Darrow! " — A Monologue Actor John Chapel portrayed Darrow. the lawyer in the Scopes-Monkey trial in a performance at Stewart Theatre. 152 Events NCSU Center Stage presents the New York Philomusica The New York Philomusica, featuring nine virtuosos, astounded the Stewart Theatre audiences this November with their beautiful music. Events 153 Huey at State Huey Lewis and the News performs in Rey- nolds Coliseum before throngs of thrilled con- certgoers. 1 54 Events •If The heart of rock and roll still beats in students as Huey Lewis performs in the heart of State campus, Reynolds Coli- seum. Events 1 55 Pianr £ir ' c Piolinht Members of the Martha Dance company UanCer b UUIiyni p t on a compemng performance. 1 56 Events Solo in the Student Center David Wopat provides some lunchtime entertainment in the student center lobby. The UAB sponsors the performance of many such musicians throughout the year. Events 57 Charlie Daniels Fiddles The Night Away Charlie Daniels outplays the devil to win the pot of gold and save his soul. 1 58 Events Alabama Delights the Crowd at Reynolds Alabama ' ' feels so right " before the crowd at Reynolds. Randy Owens led the band as they performed songs from their new album, 40 AVoL r IVee c as well as old favorites. Events 1 59 Designer Great Discusses His Art Wolfgang Weingart, a designe, from Basel School of Design ii Switzerland, spoke to desigi students about typography anc visual design at the School o Design Auditorium 1 60 Ewents Charles Dutoit Conducts the Philidelphia Orchestra harles Dutoit, one of the world ' s most exciting young onductors, directs the Philidelphia Orchestra in Reynolds oliseum. This is one of many events which occur through out the ar sponsored by the Friends of the College. Events 1 61 Indian Night at State 162 Events The ' ' Ears " were out being sharpened Events t63 Spring Break in Key West 1 64 Events TOP: After finding the perfect campsite in Key West, seniors Al Stolzman and Rocco Aceto relax in all their bliss. LEFT; In their attempt " to get away from Raleigh for awhile " , Joe Cebone. Kevin Dunion. Rocco Aceto, and Allyson Abbott made it as far as the Southern most point of the U.S. nUTHERNMOST NS»OINT g, Q ' ' isr- ' ►j . Evenfs 165 Springbreak is a time when some people just sit back and enjoy the scenary. Above, the presence of a majestic bridge breaks the flow from wilderness to city in Wilmington, Delaware. While, at the right, a friendly otter says ' Hello ' from the zoo. 1 66 Events Above, even bad weather could not stop Jim Buynitzky, Tom Olsen, Michael Lefler, and Lee Bennett from haveing a good time just acting weird. At the left is a set of curveing railroad tracks in Delaware. Ever notice that Tom really likes those tunnel-in type shots? Events 167 4 As evident by the stormy picture at the right, not everyone saw beautiful weather. The pictures at the far right and below show that George Crutch and Tony Davis aren ' t flustered by the mess anyway. A68 Events ■TSfC ymr ■JSSt.- Susan Bur, Kevennie Beaver, Terry Guilian and Wendy Wahab fully enjoy themselves during a PJ party at left. Events 69 The State-UNC Pre-game Spoof Issue Weather Extremely high teniperatures vou ' vc nev r r • ' (.•r. If.rm bi ' forc. UNC leaves Blue Heaven tonight Dean and His Disciples visit Kenny Poston and N.C. State in Red Hell tonight, but not until taking lime out to disrobe (or our sensual pictorial. Any resemblance of this issue to oth» r publications is extremely intentional. This spoofs on vou! _ _ _ _ _ _ M Inside Game preview Pago 1. ' The Blue Boys at Home Page 3 Nice Buns Pages J 5 The Bare Facts Page 6 Testing 1.2. . Page? UNC-State Game Edition QUie mEllg ®ar Bole Volume 1 , Spoof 3 Thursday, February 5, 1987 Papal Decree: " Fm not God... but, hey, I ' m close. " —Pope Dean I Tar Heelers to Dean: " But You are! But You are! ' Pope Dean I to Tar Heelers " No, no. reallv, I ' m not. " jart»ij«mmi ' - One pit re than 10,000 words —Chinese proverb 1 70 Events Featuring The Boys In Blue Events 171 1 72 Events Agricultural Awareness Week Early in March, The fraternity of Alpha Zeta sponsors Agricultural Awareness Week. For three days the brickyard is filled with exhibits and demonstrations, including: Barnyard animals, animal management techniques such as shearing sheep or horse shoeing, southern food exhibits with Alpha Zeta ' s famous sweet potatoe pie, and the celebrity cow milking contest. Events 1 73 " Isn ' t She Lovely " : Miss Moo—U The beauty pictured above was just one of the many stunning contestants of the annual Miss IVIoo-U beauty pagent. 1 74 Events Designfest {■■■■ilHM ■■HBnfiBiBL ■ ' - " " SjBKSi !■■■■■«■■!■! TOP: Design students lend their hands in an jffort to help beautify campus by planting rees. BOVE: Keith Haring ' s subway art is nimiced by some students. Events 1 75 Wolfstock The Second Year Once again the partiers came out in full force for tfie mass music event Wolfstock. Even the short cloud bursts could not stop the sonic waves produced by the Smithereens, the Romantics, Ground Zero and Xenon. 7 i Events Events 1 77 In Memory: A Tribute To The Vietnam Vets RIGHT: The bronze Memorial honoring North Carolina soldiers who died in the Vietnam war was unveiled at downtown Raleigh ' s Capitol Square this summer. BELOW: A wreath-laying ceremony was held at the grave of William Bryant, a North Carolina Medal of Honor recipient, during Memorial Day weekend. 1 78 Events ABOVE: A bugler blows Taps at the end of the wreath-laying ceremony at the Raleigh National Cemetery. LEFT: Many veterans wore old uniforms to honor their fallen friends. Events 1 78 Graduation The Centennial Year 1 80 Events Events B PUBLICATIONS Roger W.Winstead: N.C. Student Photographer of the Year ABOVE: Kenny Sullivan, of Apex, N.C, takes to the air in the final curve of The Beast at Silver Lake Water Park in South Raleigh. RIGHT: NCSU Chancellor Bruce Poulton in an " official " yearbook portrait. FAR RIGHT: President Ronald Reagan mutters " Well... " during speech at State in the fall of 1 985. After dedicating four years of his college career to AGROMECK and Technician, Roger Winstead decided to quit cold turkey from publications his fifth year and make an attempt to graduate. He managed to survive losing almost all contact with the Student Center Third Floor folks and he did indeed get his diploma in May. So in all, it was a good year for Winstead who was named 1986 87 North Carolina Student Photographer of the Year by the North Carolina Press Photographgers Association. Winstead got involved with AGROMECK the first day he set foot on the N. C. State campus and never looked back, photographing everything and everyone in site. Halfway through his freshmen year, Winstead became assistant photography editor and in his second year, Winstead took the reins of photography editor of the book. The junior year again followed as head of the photo department, helping out Technician as much as he could. For the 1986 AGROMECK, Winstead was appointed editor-in-chief. It was during this period that he shot the award-winning portfolio from which he received top honors in the state. Winstead currently works in Raleigh for the News and Observer Publishing Company as a photographer. li . LEFT: A " Slow - No Wake " buoy lies in the dried mud of Durham and Duirham County ' s chief water supply, Lake Michie, during the dry, hot summier of 1 986. TOP: Later that same summer, Raleigh motorist rolls up his pants leg to wade across parking lot during heavy flooding. ABOVE: South African Archbishop Desmond Tutu pleads with Americans to pray forthe people of South Africa and the abolishment of Apartheid in his home country. i. ' ente185 «f i- ' - r I LEFT: Puzzle fanatic looks for just the right piece in illustration on puzzles. BELOW LEFT: Window washer prepares the Westchase Building in West Raleigh for the grand opening. BELOW: Bill Bowman, of Rocky Mount, N.C., paints the trim around his da ughter ' s bedroom window while she and her mother were out shopping. RIGHT: Mission Valley projectionist changes the marquee before the weekend movie rush. LEFT: A manager consoles his Junior Olympic boxer after he was defeated by a knock out during the second round. BELOW: Tarheel coach Mike Roberts tries to make his point to ref Hal Stewart after his pitcher was called for a balk during a State Carolina match-up. RIGHT: Not wanting to look, Pack quarterback Eric Kramer hangs his head as Virginia Tech kicker scores the winning point over State in the Peach Bowl. . . ' -A " -i?.:j: J 1 88 Events- w. SSiLL . E ents-189 BELOW LEFT: Wolfpack frosh Chucky Brown (52) and Western Carolina ' s Richard Rogers (50) reach for loose ball during non-conference action. LEFT: Duke ' s David Henderson puts in a lay-up as others wait for possible rebound during first round of ACC tourney in Greensboro. ' Ei enfs191 WiW ' V i i£1 s i K 5 Sports 1 93 RIGHT: The Wolf packers take the field before a game. BELOW: This year ' s clash with arch-rival Carolina left the Heels blue in the face as the heels were outplayed in 35-34 victory by a hungry Wolfpack. LOWER RIGHT: Naz Worthen pulls one down despite Carolina coverage. BOTTOM: Although it was a rainy day for Homecoming, spirits could not be dampened as the Wolfpack emerged victorious over Duke. 194 Sports A Peachy Season... At Last UPPER LEFT: An enthused band member displays her elation as the Wolf pack scores another touchdown. LEFT: State ' s defense stops Carolina cold. Sports 1 95 The Season in Retrospect When Dick Sheridan was hired to coach football at N.C. State, Woifpack fans far and wide expected him to do the same things as he did at tiny Furman University-win, whether it was conference titles or playoff games or anything-as long as the number on the left-hand side of the column was bigger than the number on the right. It took Sheridan exactly one year. He was hired on Dec. 31, 1985, replacing Tom Reed, wh o resigned after guiding the Pack to three consecutive 3-8 seasons and dropping the State program to an unrecognizable position. On occasions State was known only as a basketball school that fielded a football team. But when Sheridan took the helm he immediately began to change that. At his first team meeting before spring practice, he introduced the coaching staff — many of whom came with him from Furman-and told the players to go to which coach they wanted to play for, regardless of what position they had played during the Reed tenure. Surprised but happy, the players adopted their new leader and followed him all the way to an appearance in the New Peach Powl, and appropriate game since it was the fruition of the new Woifpack. The game was played on Dec. 31, 1986-one year to the day after Sheridan took over. It was also State ' s first bowl appearance since 1978, when Bo Rein ' s Woifpack beat Pittsburgh, 30-17, in the Tangerine Bowl. Even though Sheridan ' s Pack lost to Virginia Tech, 25-24, in the 1986 Peach Bowl, it was still a season that exceeded even the most optimistic expectations. It began innocently enough with a 38-10 drubbing of East Carolina, which Reed beat only once at his three years at State. Sheridan ' s debut almost ended up like Reed ' s, however, as the Pirates jumped out to a 10-0 lead in front of a record crowd of 58,650 in Carter-Finley Stadium. Trailing 10-6 at the half, State came back to score 32 unanswered points in the second stanza behind the aerial abilities of senior quarterback Erik Kramer. The State defense, which quickly gained a reputation for its stamina and toughest in tense situations, also held the Pitt Panthers in check during the second half and allowed Kramer to engineer a 14-14 tie after the Pack had been behind 14-0. The Kramer-led Wo ifpack scored 11 points-a touchdown, a two-point conversion and a Mike Cofer field goal-in the fourth quarter to gain a tie with a team that had scheduled State as a patsy. The second game got even wilder as Kramer ' s passing to his clutch receiving corp gave State it ' s third come-from-behind effort of the early season. Sophomore speedster Danny Peebles, known more prominently for his outstanding abailities on the track, caught a 15-yard touchdown pass from Kramer with 37 seconds left in the game. State ' s win, which we aided by a five-catch, 94-yard performance by junior wide receiver Nasrallah Worthen, overshadowed a great performance by Wake ' s Mike Elkins, who completed 35 of 58 passes for 429 yards and three touchdowns. State then travelled to Maryland with a 2-0-1 record and only a small prayer of getting out of College Park with a little respectability. The " Terrible Terps " at that time ranked 13th in the nation, had won 17 straight Atlantic Coast Conference games and were predicted to walk away with another league title. Worthen-almost single-handedly-prevented that. The decep- tive little receiver, who stands at a stretched 5-9, 164 pounds, caught nine passes for a school record 187 yards as the Pack waltzed to an " excuse me " 28-16 win over the stunned Terrapins, which committed five turnovers in the game. It was State ' s first victory in Maryland ' s Byrd Stadium since 1969. " This is just one game, " Sheridan said after the contest, which saw Maryland take a 10-7 halftime lead, " but it ' s a big game. It should give us confidence that we have the opportunity to beat some of the better teams on our schedule. " That proved to be a foreshadowing statement. After all was right in Woifpack land-State was 3-0-1 overall and sitting atop the ACC with a 2-0 record-Sheridan ' s team hit a root on their road to the ACC Championship. The team even got to bask in its glory for a week as no game was scheduled for the following week. The stay-at-home Pack was awarded by climbing to 17th in the national wire service polls. But after the week off it was on the road to Atlanta, where the pack got burned, 59-21, by a high-strung Georgia Tech team. Nothing went right for Sheridan and his crew as Tech amassed 565 total yards on offense. Sophomore tailback Jerry Mays ran the third play from scrimmage 79 yards for the TD, the first of several Yellow Jacket big plays, which included a 99-yard kickoff return and a 30-yard Mays option pass for another TD. But the next three weeks, Sheridan and his crew showed that they could be a stealer, killer, and thriller, as they took three unlikely wins from the top teams in North and South Carolina. 196 Sports It began with the short trip to Chapel Hill to face North Carolina in the Tar Heels ' homecoming game. And in one of the most dramatic wins in the history of this 77-year-old rivalry, State held off a UNC rally with eight seconds left to steal a 35-34 victory from the Heels. After breaking a 28-28 tie with a 37-yard touchdown pass from Kramer to Worthen with 1:01 remaining, State had to play defense. The very same defense that had held off four of it ' s first five opponents to under 20 combined points in the second half was called on to stop the charging Heels. It couldn ' t. Not without putting cheap drama into the game. North Carolina ' s Mike Maye used only 37 seconds to put the Heels in a place to win, throwing a 15-yard strike to Quint Smith to close the gap to 35-34. But Maye ' s pass to Dave Truitt for the two-point was too low and Truitt ' s knee hit the ground at the seven before he got the conversion. That win propelled State to wins over then-13th-ranked Clemson Tigers, 27-3, and a spectacular 23-22 gimme over South Carolina. With no time left on the clock and the Wolfpack trailing 22-17, Kramer threw up a prayer to a gang in the end zone. Enter peebles, who came through all year with heavenly clutch catches. He gained grace on this day by eluding a pair of USC defenders and catching the miracle 33-yard pass. The win heightened Raleigh-talk about bowl bids and the cold-cocked Gamecocks went back to Columbia scratching their crowns. It, however, was a costly win, for Kramer badly sprained his ankle on the Peebles pass and had to be carried off the field. He played only sparingly in the next week ' s 20-16 loss to Virginia, a setback that cost State a chance at the ACC title. Season ending wins over Duke and Western Carolina, was enough for representatives of the New Peach Bowl, who invited State to join Virginia tech for the New Year ' s Eve party in Atlanta. With the regular season a sweet 8-2-1 memory, the Wolfpack started reaping awards it had earned for the fall experience. Kramer was named ACC player of the year, Sheridan ACC coach of the year and freshman defensive lineman Ray Agnew the league ' s rookie of the year, the first time any conference school copped all three awards in the same year. Sheridan was later named as the Bobby Dodd national coach of the year and was widely recognized of the NCSU program. " It was important that we had some successes early, " Sheridan said, looking back at the season. " There were a couple of key points in the season. One was the Maryland game, when they were ranked 13th in the nation. Winning that game gave us a lot of confidence. Another key was the UNC game after we had been beaten by Georgia Tech. Winning that game put us back where we wanted to be. " Winning eight games, losing only three and tying one, the 1986 football edition put N.C. State back where it wanted to be, also. FAR LEFT (OPPOSITE PAGE): Frank Harris races through Georgia Tech defence. ABOVE: Mike Gofer re- flects at the Peach Bowl. LEFT: Erik Kramer prepares to launch another pass to the Wolfpack catching club. Sports 197 Peach Bowl Bound Pack RIGHT: State ' s AII-ACC quaterback Erik Kramer prepares to unload a pass uder pressure. BELOW: An exuberant State crowd cheers on the Wolfpack. 198 Sports ABOVE: Several State players sack an unwary University of Virginia rusher. LEFT: A pile up on thelineof scrimage. LOWER LEFT: Erik Kramer pitches the bailout. Sports 199 2C0 Sports FAR LEFT: Mel Crite rushes, gaining some yardage against Clemson. LEFT: Ttie Wolfpaci defense stops a rustling opponent. LOWER LEFT: Eril Kramer prepares to liand tine ball off. Sports 201 TOP: A view of Atlanta ' Fulton County Stadium, ttie sight of the new Peach Bowl. RIGHT: Kelly Hollodick manages to find space between two Virginia Tech players to get the punt off. BOTTOM: Loyal Pack supporters show their true colors during State ' s first bowl appearence since the Tangerine Bo wl in 1978. 202 Sports Pack Passes Through Atlanta LEFT: The Pack defense plays tough and knocks the Hookies for aloss of yards. BELOW: Although the Pack hit the Hookies hard, the final score of 25-24 was in their favor. BOTTOM: Number 37, Troy Russell, finds some space in Virginia Tech ' s defense and rushes for some extra yardage. Sports 203 A Job Well Done The young wolfpack women ' s soccer team enjoyed a successful season and an NCAA appearance. by Trent McCraine The 1 986 edition of the women ' s soccer team enjoyed an impressive season last fall and its 1 6-6-1 record carried the Pack into postseason play in the NCAA tournament. The Wolfpack advanced to the second round before being ousted by fifth-ranked George Mason. State, which finished the year ranked sixth nationally, contended throughout the year against some of the top teams. Three of the Wolfpack ' s six losses came at the hands of eventual national champion and arch-rival North Carolina. The team fell once to third-ranked William and Mary, once to Virginia, and the other loss was to George Mason in a regular season matchup. After State beat William and Mary in the first round, the Pack ' s season ended. Although the game against George Mason went down in the books as a tie (it was 0-0 at the end of regulation), for the purpose of advancement, penalty kicks were taken by both teams and George Mason prevailed. Honors abounded for the women booters as seven players placed on the All-South squad: sophomores Laura Kerrigan and Barbara Wickstrand made first team; sophomore Kathy Walsh, freshman Laura Berens, and junior Tracy Goza made second team; sophomore April Kemper and junior Amy Gray made the third team. Wickstrand, the Pack ' s goalkeeper, was also selected for the third-team All-America. Special honors were achieved by Kerrigan abd sophomore Debbie Liske as they were selected as Academic All-America. The two performed equally well on and off the field of play as they excelled competitively, physically and academically. No other team in the country sported two Academic All-Americas. The direction of the team, for which Coach Larry Gross is responsible, was a job well done. " We felt very good about the season, " said Gross. " We played our best soccer at the end of the season, when it counted. " Gross has a team that will lose only one player. The rest of the players will rejoin Gross next fall to pursue another successfull season. He said that while the veterans are essential to the team, the younger players have important roles also. " (The veterans) will return with added maturity, " Gross said, " and the highly talented freshmen that helped pick up the pieces. " Women ' s soccer has really gained notoriety and caught attention in this area. The success of teams like State and the Tar Heels have contributed greatly to the birth of the fairly new sport. " I think (the area) has two of the best teams (in UNC and State) in the country. " 204 Sports -f JS.. sports 205 Soccer Season Successful — again The men ' s soccer team once again played their way to another suc- cessful season and an appearance in the NCAA tournament. 206 Sports 4 ivr XJpSi ri p, CE ' • " a a nK r DI pit TBCTtE -5hh- ...- - | F P ' J » 4r. 2t j Sports 207 ABOVE: The team lines up before a game against UNO. RIGHT: A player pre- pares to clear the ball. 208 Sports -- ■ » sports 209 Volleyball Although this year was not a great year for the team as a whole, there was a good deal of individual merit. Judy Martino was named coach of the year, and Patty Lake will be on the team at the Olympic Festival. 1 210 Sports Sports 21 1 212 Sports ABOVE: The Wolfpack women line up before a match. LEFT: Pam Vehling prepares to return a serve. Sports 213 ?s ' Wrestling This year ' s team was plagued with injuries. Although the lighter divisions did better than the heavier, all in all in was a disappointing season. 214 Sports Sports 21 5 Pep Band 216 sports The Pep Band helps to really charge the crowd during athletic events. The fight songs are always there to cheer the team on. Sports 217 Cheerleading state ' s award winning clieerleaders always mal e atliletic events even more exciting with tinier truely amazing stunts. These people are recognized because in good times or bad, they keep us entertained, and they keep our school spirit high. 21 8 Sports Sports 21 9 The Cardie Pack Is Back! 220 Sports UPPER LEFT: Jim Valvano and the team celebrate after a victory over David Robinson and Navy in the Tip-Off Classic. LEFT: Number 33, Charles Shackleford, battles for position during the Oklahoma game. ABOVE: Bennie Bolton prepares to unload for two against Florida in the first round of the NCAA. Sports 22 Tim Peeler Just when everyone thought it was safe to make irrational conclusions abioutJim Valvano being too busy in his role as basketball coach and Athletics Director, he screwed his critics to the wall again. Valvano. making his first appearance in his new dual role, unveiled after a disappointing regular season N.C. State ' s 1 0th Atlantic Coast Conference champion. But he did it the hard way. Valvano ' s team in mid-February was a house that sat on a bed of sand and shifted everytime the weather changed. It had no foundation and no solid walls, just expensive building matehals that looked like it had been put together badly. During one stretch, the Wolfpack. which was ranked early in the season in the top 20. lost 10 of 12 games and was booed off the Reynolds Coliseum court at halftime of Oklahoma game. It lost the point guard it thought it needed desperately when Kenny Drummond left the team for ' ' personal reasons. ' ' After losing at home to Virginia. State stood rattling on its foundation at 14-14 with three games left and little hope getting an invitation to the NCAA tournament. The Duke students, long known for being able to but their barbs cruelly and succinctly, greeted State in Durham with chants of " NIT. NIT. " At the beginning of the year. State was a surprisingly nice duplex, that piled up a nifty 9-2 record, including a season-opening win over Navy in the Tip-Off Classic. Drummond looked as if he would be the man to open doors for the Pack as he hit a three-pointer at the end of the game for the 86-84 win. State traveled to the Great Alaska Shoot-out, one of Valvano ' s favorite tournaments and lost its first game of the season to highly touted Iowa in overtime. After cruising through an easy non-conference slate before Christmas. Division II power Tampa dirtied the Pack with a 67-62 loss in Tampa. Though State won five of its next seven games, the paint slowly started to peel from the shoddy structure and windows started to break. Sophomore Charles Shackleford, who had star potential, hurt an ankle, and missed the entire game when North Carolina shellacked the Wolfpack. 96-78. He was hampered throughout the season by the nagging injury. 222 Sports ABOVE: Jimmy V. signals to a player on the court. LEFT: Up, up, and away! Charles Shackleford does some fancy aerial I maneuvers I against East STennesse. Sports 223 RIGHT: Avie Lester with a slam-bam-jam against Winthrop. Then came the horrible stretch that had Wollpack faithful checking their home-owner ' s policies. Nothing could even come close to going right for the Wolfpack. It was epitomized in the 61-60 loss to Virginia at Charlottesville. With .07 to go in the game. State was ahead by one with Vinny Del Negro, the ACC ' s top free throw shooter, at the line. Virginia called timeout to let Del Negro, a 89 percent sure-shot, think about the shots. Then, making use of new speed-up rule instituted by the league, the Cavaliers forced Del Negro to commit a lane violation and got the ball on the turnover. John Johnson drove the length of the court for a layup to win the game. " I ' ve lost games a lot of different ways. " Valvano said afterwards. ' ' But this one was absurd. ' ' And it got worse. Not because of anymore absurd plays, but because of the Pack ' s absurd performances. Against Kansas. State shot 28 percent from the floor, and Valvano said: " It was the worst basketball game played by State since I ' ve been here. ' ' Against Oklahoma, the Pack shot 28 percent again from the floor In the first half and was booed off the floor in Its own house. State improved against DePaul, shooting 33 percent but still losing, 84-62. After framing losses to North Carolina, Louisville and Clemson and Georgia Tech, the Pack had to fix a hole In its wall, because Drummond leave for reasons no one ever explained. His departure didn ' t immediately help the team, which lost three of its next four. But State ended the season with a mild three-game winning streak, defeating conference-foes fVlaryland and Wake Forest, then ended the regular season with a win over Chicago State. 224 Sports LEFT: Chucky Brown pulls down a rebound against East Tennesse. BELOW: Charles " Shack " Shackleford gets inside for two points. Sports 225 LEFT: Kenny Drummond matches speed and skill against Wake Forest ' s diminutive, dynamite guard, Tyrone Bogues. BELOW: Jim Valvano, always vocal about how he feels, helps to point out where one of his players should be. 226 Sports RIGHT: Freshman Avie Lester tries to get a shot passed UNC ' s freshman of the year, J.R. Reid. Then, at the beginning of March. Vatvano hitched his shanty to a ' railer and held a house warming in Landover, Md. , site of the 1 987 tiantic Coast Conference tournament. State entered the tournament vith a 17-14 mark, needing, Valvano said, to win two games to be assured of an NCAA berth. The Wolf pack got that and a little more. Quietly during the terrible stretch, junior Del Negro emerged as the team ' s leader. He became the starting shooting guard midway through the season and proved he zould scored, pouring in 25 points in a 87-75 loss to Louisville and 30 ooints in a 86-78 win over Chicago State. In the tournament, he became ' he carpenter that restored the Wolf pack house, scoring 15 points in iach of the first two games and grabbing a total of 18 rebounds in the ' wo overtime wins. In the first round, State used multiple defenses to oefuddle a ragged Duke squad. State scored 19 points in overtime — one more than Duke score in the first half — to dispose of the Blue Devils. The next day. Wake Forest ' s Tyrone Bogues almost single-handedly demolished the Pack. But after two overtimes. State vas left still standing, ready to face North Carolina, which needed two overtimes also to defeat Virginia, for the championship. Sports 227 This meeting ofttie two long-standing rivals was quite unlike the previous two clashes. State took the early lead and kept it through the second half. Carolina, in typical fashion, came back at the end of the game, but succombed to Valvano ' s game-plan, which was to keep the game low-scoring to be close at the end. It worked to perfection. The Tar Heels led by one with : 1 7 left, but Del Negro saw a gap on the baseline and was fouled while shooting a layup. He canned the two shots, which put State ahead 68-67. The Pack had to rely on its defense to stop the Heels, and security guard Kelsey Weems was the hero. Weems played only a few minutes in the game, but In the final 1 seconds, he covered UNC all-America Kenny Smith with aluminum siding. The Tar Heels rushed two bad shots, missing both. State ' s Mike Giomi came down with the second rebound and the game ended, giving the Wolf pack Its 10 ACC championship. ■■Unbelievable, " said Del Negro, who was named as the tournament Most Valuable Player. He credited Valvano for being the architect of the house that won the championship. ■ ' Before the game he said to us, ■How many chances do you get to play in an ACC championship? Just to play in an ACC championship is unbelievable, Del Negro said. ' ' He just got us motivated by saying how we were just lucky to have the opportunity. Coach V has been at State seven years now and he ' s already won two of them. Unbelievable. " It was almost antl-climatical that State lost in the first round of the NCAA tournament to Florida and former N. C. State coach Norm Sloan. The ragged house, which had undergone major rennovations and almost a complet rebuilding, was standing tall and solid in Raleigh. And it had a framed ACC Championship banner to hang in It living room. 228 Sports FAR LEFT: Vinny Del Negro, the ACC tournament ' s MVP, puts a shot up under heavy pressure from Clemson guard Michael Tait. LEFT: Kelsy Weems drives the lane and penetrates against that infamous East Tennesse team. ABOVE: Kenny Drummond, on the fast break, gets aw ay for an easy fivo points. Sports 229 Lady Pack Back on Top 230 Sports After last season, a lot of people thought that this year would be a season of rebuilding; a time to regain the success of past years. But the women ' s basketball team showed everyone that they were ready to play, and play hard. They showed us all thatthey are winners! iTidBWi ' ISm ' ' r fflir ' - ' Sports 231 s?- 232 Sports This season was not a give-away. The Lady Pacl had to fight hard for their wins, as these pictures against Northern Illinois demonstrate. Sports 233 RIGHT: Sandee Smith looks on as an opponent prepares to makeafreethrow. •I 234 Sports ABOVE: Krista Kilburn guards a pass — seeking opponent. Sports 23i Right: Angela Daye takes it to the basl et for 2 points. Below: T. Trice fights for the rebound against UNC. The State— UNC game was " Pack the House " night, when students and faculty rallied to support the Lady Pack. 236 Sports V MlMWWN , 238 Sports Left: Jennifer McFarland displays her poise and control during her floor exercise routine. Below: Angle Fontana is caught in the air as she does a back flip on the balance beam. Gymnastics ' X iiiim i I ' Sports 239 Swimming — Fighting to rebuild i , .ifvm:.-. ■4J ' r 240 Sports Gone are the days that the Wolfpack swimming teams end their seasons with the ritual hanging of the Atlantic Coast Conference championship banner in the Carmichael Natatorium. In fact, now coach Don Easterling ' s teams are simply looking to regain a winning record. Easterling led the men to 14 league championships in 16 years before the 1987 season, which the Wolfpack finished with a 3-8 regular season record and a 1-5 ACC mark. The Pack men finished fifth in the ACC Championship in Chapel Hill. The women, which have won two league titles in seven years, fared no better, completing the ' 87 circuit with a 4-7 overall record, 2-4 in the conference. The women finished fourth in the ACC Championships. But Easterling entered this year talking of rebuilding and that was the 1 987 season was for — to gain experience for the two teams, which had no seniors on their rosters, " You could tell we were young from the mistakes that were made during the season, but I feel that a sound base has been laid for the future. " Easterling said. The teams were also hampered all year long by injuries. AII-ACC performer and co-captain Matt Dressman suffered shoulder muscle damage early in the season in a cycling accident, and never fully recovered. Freshman Shilea Hanley, one of the women ' s top recruits, was injured in a preseason weight lifting accident and did not compete all year. There were bright spots for Easterling. The women sent a relay team to compete in the 400 and 800 meter relays at the NCAA championship meet in Baton Rogue, La. The team consisted of Christina MacMillan, Sue Butcher, Melinda Moxin and Maya Cordelli. Though the team ' s times were off from its best clockings, all four gained experience that will be valuable for next season, Easterling said. No one from the men ' s team qualified for the NCAA Championship. However, Steve Bradshaw, Chuck Niemeyerand DanTrippsall qualified for the U.S. Senior Championships. Sports 241 N. C. State Track Running With the Best ;»,«?- The Men ' s track team have continued their winning streak. They once again won the ACC title. The team was spurred on by Danny Peebles, as he won time and time again. JCSWTE WQl, ' P " , • ' ' ,■ ' ■• ' ' ■ ' J, — . N C STATE WOtf PACK -oirr u rtC STATE WOIFPACK ■ r« I ■ v . t XCXCX ..■«: 242 Sports Sports 243 by Bruce Winkworth Another Season of Success RIGHT: Turtle Zaun, number 19, crosses the plate after hitting a grand siam. The Wolf pack baseball team was supposed to be rebuilding in 1987. Instead, the Pack just reloaded and went right on winning. With the guts of State ' s 1 986 ' s regular-season Atlantic Coast Conference championship gone, hopes weren ' t particularly high entehng 1987. Gone from the ' 86 club were four everyday players (catcher Jim McNamara, second baseman GregBhIey, center fielder Andrew Fava and right fielder Mark Celedonia) who accounted for more than half of that team ' s home runs, runs scored and RBIs. Then there were the injuries. During the off-season, shoulder surgery put Paul Grossman, one of the pitching staff ' s two aces, on the shelf for the season and clouded the futu re of shortstop Alex Wallace. Wallace recovered from his shoulder operation, but was then caught in a wave of injuries during the regular season. Wallace went down with a hamstring pull and reinjured it twice, missing 1 7 games entirely and parts of several others. On the same day Wallace pulled the hamstring. May 7 against Purdue, freshman infielder Scott Snead broke his right thumb sliding into second base, and sophomore catcher Bill Klenoshek broke his right little finger trying to catch a foul tip. Freshman pitcher Chris Woodfin fell victim to a nagging injury behind his right shoulder, a problem that also plagued him duhng high school, and sophomore righthander Jeff Hartsock, who was first-team all-conference as a freshman, missed several starts with tendinitis in his right elbow. Second baseman Scott Davis separated his right shoulder on a double-play against Duke and missed a week, and outfielders Bob Marczak and Mark Withers both played through nagging foot injuries. Sounds like a terhble year, right (question mark). Well, it could have been better, considering all the injuries, but it ' s hard to be dissatisfied with a team that set school records for wins (39), runs scored (438), hits (612), home runs (94), RBIs (402), and total bases (1,050). " We ha ve to be happy with the season our guys had, ' ' head coach Sam Esposito said. " These guys played through adversity and injuries all year, and they never quit and always played hard. We had a lot of new guys and guys playing new positions, but they never quit on us. ' ' 244 Sports When the season began, only Wallace (shortstop) and Marczak (left field) were at the same positions as the year before. Withers had moved from third base to right field, Davis had switched from first to second base, and Turtle Zaun had moved from designated hitter to first base. In addition to the position switches, there were new starters at catcher (Klenoshek), third base (Bryn Kosco), center field (Brian Bark) and designated hitter (Gary Shingledecker). The starting pitching rotation Included three freshmen (Woodfin, Bark, and Preston Woods). Despite a few early-season misfires, the Wolfpack got off to a fast start, winning its first seven games, 19 of Its first 2T and 22 of its first 25. The leader of the Pack was Zaun, who upped his batting average above the . 400 mark In the fourth game of the season and kept it there for all but four games of the remainder of the season. Zaun became the first State player to top the .400 mark for a season since Roy Dixon hit .403 in 1978. On the season, Zaun set school rec ords with 63 runs scored, 80 hits and 166 total bases, while hitting 22 home runs and collecting 66 RBIs, second in the school ' s history only to Tracy Woodson ' s 1984 totals of 25 homers and 77 RBIs. Zaun was just the leader of State ' s power attack. Five other players hit 10 or more homers, and seven players in all batted better than . 300. Withers (.360 batting average. 1 1 homers and 61 RBIs). Bark (.351-11-49), Wallace (.322-5-29), Shingledecker (.31 5-5-32), Kosco (.31 4-1 2-40) and Klenoshek (.303-1 0-39) all had outstanding all-around seasons, and Davis chipped In with 1 1 homers and 36 RBIs despite a .246 average. LEFT: Mark Wendel winds up against Duke. The pitching, led by l-lartsocl , posted a 3. 99 team earned run average, and Hartsocl established a school record for wins in a season with a 10-4 record. Coupled with his 8-3 mark as a freshman, Hartsock finished the season tied with Mike Pesavento (1981-84) for second place on the Wolfpack all-time win list. Hartsock, who had a tremendous 2.66 ERA, was first-team all-conference for the second year in a row. Hartsock wasn ' t without help on the pitching staff. Larry Price was 6-0 with a 1.98 ERA and saved five games. Mark Wendel was 4-0, and Brad Rhodes went 4-3 with a 4. 71 ERA after changing to a near-sidearmed delivery at mid-season. Two of his three losses were to Clemson and Georgia Tech, both nationally ranked in the Top 10. Woods went 6-4, Bark 4-2 and Woodfin 2-0, giving the three freshmen a 12-6 mark on the season and much hope for the future. If there were disappointments, they were few. High among them would be a pair of losses to a mediocre North Carolina team, one of them a 5-4 giveaway in which State turned what should have been four routine outs into a four-run inning for the Tar Heels. The Pack paid the Heels back with an 18-5 pounding at Doak Field, only to have the Heels lay a 1 0-2 pasting on the Pack a week before the ACC tournament. State played Clemson and Georgia Tech, two bonafide national powers, a total of 10 times and won four. The Pack gave Tech senior lefthander Roger Kinard his first ACC and only ACC loss ever in the tournament, beating Kinard and the Yellow Jackets, 5-4. The tournament, played in Greenville, S.C, was the season ' s highlight for the Wolfpack all the way around. State evened its season series with the Tar Heels by taking a 15-1 4 decision that sent the boys in blue packing for Chapel Hill. A few hours later, the Pack eliminated Clemson from the tour nament with a convincing 13-7 shellacking. Even a 6-0 loss to Tech in the finals couldn ' t dim State ' s accomplishments in the tournament, which earned State its second bid to the NCAA Regionals in as many years. State exited quickly in the NCAA tournament, dropping out of the double-elimination in just two days, but for a rebuilding season, it didn ' t turn out so bad after all. 246 Sports LEFT: Preston Woods: Another ofNCSU ' s talented pitchers. BELOW: Number 22, Scott Davis, connects for a victory over Rider University. Sports 247 LEFT: Another State player prepares to knock one out of the park. -% ' w «9[SJBI k « ia a ■: w mm.-iu- ' - ' -x UPPER LEFT: Scott Davis, number 22, attempts to tag Rider ' s Pat Lark while Lark tries to steal second base. LEFT: UNC-W head coach Bobby Guthrie argues a call. Sports 249 Men ' s Tennis Kai Niemi (below) and Eddie Gonzalez (right) demonstrate thier winning swings. r ' SS r-gr " ■ 250 Sports J " sports 251 Women ' s Tennis Below: Meg Fleming keeps everything under control at the ACC tournament. Right: Katie Fleming reaches for that corner shot. Bottom Right: Mary Lloyd Hodges one of States top players demonstrates her wares. ,g - — - - y A-1. 252 Sports 5Sk - ifcS » »ift i siS i i isJi iii-fev i tfeaa Sports 253 Men ' s Basketball Front Row: Bennie Bolton, Vinny Del Negro, Kenny Drummond, Kelsey Weems, Quentin Jackson, Walker Lambiotte, Kenny Poston, Brian Howard Back Row: Dick Stewart (Asst. Coach), Ernie Myers (Student Asst. Coach), Jim Valvano (Head Coach), Chucky Brown, Mike Giomi, Charles Shackleford, Teviin Binns, Avie Lester, Andy Kennedy, Ed McLean (Asst. Coach), Ray Martin (Asst. Coach), Jinn Rehbock (Head Trainer) 254 Sports Women ' s Basketball Sports 255 Cheerleaders First Row: Cathy Buckey (Head Coach). Darron Staton, Kimberly PIxton, Tracy Savage, Jeff Tally, Libby Boles, Greg Lemelin. Adam Hill Second Row: Held Price, Missy Ward, Rich Tourtellot, Donna Anderson, Tonya Lawrence, Jay Robinette, Anna Rithcie, Michael Coats Third Row: Rusty Koots, Caria Cobb. Chris Barnes, Beth Preddy, Catherine Lutz, Curtis M. Hamilton 256 Sports Cross Country First Row: Paul DeWitt, Renee Harbaugh, Bob Henes, Janet Smith, Pat Piper Second Row: Danny Murray, Connie Jo Robinson, Andy Herr, Patty Metzler, Stefe Brown, Ron Tucker Third Row: Gavin Gaynor, Stacy Billota, Ed Hickey, Suzie Tuffey, Jeff Taylor Fourth Row: Kurt Seeber, Laura Callis, Ricky Wallace, Mary Ann Carraher, Ken Frazier sports 257 Football First Row: Mack Jones. Andrew Ellerbe. Jerome Askew. Bnan Gay. Demck Taylor. Shane Montgomery. Cam Young. Danny Peebles Second Row: Mike Cofer. Bryan Carter. Erik Kramer. Eugene Peters. Greg Maready. Craig Salmon. Nasrallah Worthen. Joe Hollowell. Nelson Jones Third Row: Jim Lowe. Keith Parise. Keith Young. Steve Salley. Larry Dodd. Kelly Hollodick. Michael Brooks. Frank Harris. Kelvin Crooms. Jeff Halrston FourttiRow: Troy Russell. Stacy Manning. Sterling Ouash. MalCrite. Chris Johnson. Bobby Houston. Bobby Crumpler. Izel Jenkins. Haywood Jeff ires Fifth Row: Fred Stone. Greg Harris. Pat Teague Frank Stevens. Mark Smith. Chuck Massaro. Jeff Hopacki. Steve Brown. Torrence Casey. Eric Kling Sixth Row: GusPurcell. DonnySims. Lenny Schultz. John Payne. John Inman. Alaric Hopkins. Jeff Strum. Grady Harris. Marty Jacumin Seventh Row: Bryan McKenize. Joey Page. Bill Leach. Lance Hammond. Robert Brown. Johnny Smith. Brock Miller. Rudy Mills. Bobby Harrell. Keith Welbourne Eighth Row: Ralph Britt. Terence Matthews. Todd Fisher. Gerric Connelly. Jessie Jones. Greg Badway. Brian Bullock. Scott Auer. Kent Winstead. Scott Wilson. John Adieta. Sandy Kea Ninth Row: Marshall Hall. Joe Olliff. William Hicks. David Horning. Henry Trevathan. Buddy Green. Michael O ' Cain. Jeff Snipes. Steve Robertson. Dick Sheridan. Joe Pate. Ted Cam. KenPettus. Robbie Cladwell. Jimmy Kiser. Bobby Purcell. Nick Pappas. Ricky Baker. Michael Kent. Jeff Burke 258 Sports Golf Kneeling: Jeff Holler, Deric Smyre, Todd Gleaton, Mauricio Carrasco, Doug Stone Standing: Chet Chesnutt, George Welsh, Francis Ciucevich, Joe Gay, Art Roberson, Marvin Mangum, Uly Grisette, Richard Sykes (Coach) Sports 259 Gymnastics rt • ' Jennifer Seymour. Angela Branch. GIna Longo. Jennifer IVIcFarland. Dawn Dnnf ard. Angela Fontana. Portia Propst. Leafi Ranney, Chen Tester 260 Sports Men ' s Soccer First Row: Ken Hill, Arnold Siegmund, Wade Whitney, Tom Tanner, Jim Cekanor. Kris Peat, Dave Intrabartolo, Tab Ramos. Sadri Gjonbalaj. Chibuzor Ehilegbu Second Row: Safet Huseinovic, Jesus Cadavid, Chuck Codd, Kurt Habecker, Charlie Wyatt, Kirk Peat, Jeff Guinn, Tom Clark Third Row: Dan Allen (Asst. Coach), Marwan Juma (Manager), Lance Bell. Hughert Roberts. York Larese. Dan McManamy, Chris Owens (Trainer), George Tarantini (Head Coach) Sports 26 Women ' s Soccer 262 Sports Men ' s Swimming Sports 263 Women ' s Swimming 264 Sports Men ' s Tennis Front Row: Rob Atkinson, Alfonso Ochoa, Kai Niemi, Brian Riley Back Row: Crawford Henry (Head Coach), Wade Jacl son, Krister Larzon, Brad Hubbard, Eric Harbour, Steve MacDonald, Michael Gilbert, Leslie Lewis (Asst. Coach) Sports 265 Women ' s Tennis Kneeling: Warnie Sprinkle, Mary Lloyd Hodges. Christa Doiron Standing: Crawford Henry (Coach), Meg Fleming, Kristy Weathers, Sandra Meiser, Anne-Marie Voorheis, Leslie Lewis (Asst. Coach) 266 Sports Women ' s Track • v . .♦ -». -- Sports 267 Volleyball Front Row: Cathy Killeen, Patty Lake, Mary Jane Hnat, Belinda McKenzie, Kim Ayer Back Row: Leigh Ann Barker (Grad. Asst. Coach), Melinda Dudley, Johanna Fry, Stephanie Taylor, Pam Vehling, Nathalia Suissa, Patty Lake, Charlene Faglier (Asst. Coach), Judy Martino (Head Coach) 268 Sports Wrestling First Row: Greg Worsley, Keven Bartholomew. Curtis Alexander, Michael Stokes, Jim Best, Jon Mitchell. Rick Strausbaugh. Bryan Rodgers. Jeff Hawker Second Row: Steve Kinard, Mike Mickey, Randy Gibson, David Gumming s. Marc Sodano, Tim Veler, Joe Cesari. Dave Schneiderman. Ken Brady Third Row: Bob Guzzo (Head Coach), Darrin Farrow, Greg Linkner, Norm Corkhill, Roy Staebler, Mike Lombardo, Mike Baker, Tim Langston, Mike Lantz, Scott Turner, Steve Cesari, Gregg Fatool (Asst. Coach) Sports 269 vm .IK; .% . X. ' ilJ ' ' % V ■.• ; ' n- ,11 i viv.i VIj. ' 0 . M- :. Features 271 The Excesses and Successes of Perry Woods and John Austin or " Never let your schoolwork interfere with your education ' ' DanaKletter Some students are content to spend their college years shuffling from class to class. Then there are the ones that sleepwalk. Very few students cavort exuberantly from class to class. But then, very few students are like Perry Woods and John Austin. Today they are campus leaders: Perry, in Student Government, as chairman of the athletics committee; John, as editor of the student newspaper. Technician. They occupy positions of great responsibility and yet when you ask someone for an observation or anecdote concerning them, you get stories of strange escapades or madcap adventures. It started, of course, in 1983. Destiny and all that. Championship year and the year that Perry and John arrived at State. They roomed together their freshman year, in Alexander, which they agree was a great experience. They were both Industrial Engineering majors. It was an exciting time, dedicated to fun and new freedom. They remember " running through fire " (the huge bonfires lit in the middle of Hillsborough Street) " for the team, " watching the game and drinking buckets of draft at Blimpies and Perry getting clubbed with a beer bottle in the Free Expression tunnel. They remember starting the first food fight in the cafeteria and glorying in two solid minutes of absolute pandemonium. They remember the music then, Corrosion of Conformity, No Labels, No Core, the drive and verve of which fascinated both of them. But an excessive year. In 1984, they were still freshmen. 1 984 began their involvement in Student Government. Both ran for Student Senate. Their posters are still talked about on campus today. Their campaigns bordered on outlandish, but had a sincere enthusiasm that people must have noticed, because they both won seats. Much happened that year in the Senate and Woods and Austin wedre usually right in the middle of the fray. Evelyn Reiman, Director of Student Development, remembers watching them filibuster the Senate and thinking that " we had a Marxist government. ..Groucho, that is. " They described themselves as responsive. When 1 9 percent of the students wanted random distribution of basketball tickets, they suggested randomly distributing 19 percent of the tickets. That year. Perry was elected Senator of the Year. Both were appointed committe chairmen. Perry ran for Student Senate President, and made the run-offs, though not the finals. It was a good year. The drinking age was 18 and Perry and John both realized that Industrial Engineering was not their deal. Johnsays that you know you should switch your major when you begin dividing everything into infinitely small subsections and then adding them all together. Calculus. They both sigh at this point. 272 Features John, Perry, and Jerry - what a threesome. Perry rather incongruously switched his major to psychology and joined the ROTC. But, he says, they didn ' t like him wandering around campus barefoot, wearing a tattered old straw hat. That ' s another thing. Woods and Austin are both Neo-Finnists. Ask them what that is, go ahead. They ' ll tell you that it is the philosophy of living a modern day Huck Finn life, 1000 miles from the Mississippi. John was Production Manager of Technician that year, while Perry worked as a layout artist. Between them, they developed some strange rituals and traditions that included climbing the tree outside the Free Expression tunnel and yelling things like " Carl Sagan loves you. " Their sophomore year, Perry switched his major to Political Science, probably where he should have been all along. John became the opinion editor of Technician. Perry again ran for Student Government, and again made the run-off, along with Gary Mauney. In a spirit of camaraderie they sat together drinking ber in Mitch ' s Tavern waiting for the returns to come in. THis year was characterized by the taking on of responsibilities and some new awarenesses. That was the year John had a number of encounter with the police. He was never really in trouble, mostly subject to being stopped, searched or harrassed in some manner. Feeling threatened, he, along with several of his freinds, began writing some outspoken columns in Technician about his experiences. The Kids, as they were known, vented their frustration, addressed some pertinent problems and had a bit of fun as well. In their junior year, John became news editor. Perry became a very controversial figure on campus for his part in the basketball ticket distribution policy. It didn ' t make him many friends. KILL WOODS was painted in bold letters in the Free Expression tunnel, along with WOODS R.I. P. Still it was a problem that neede a solution. Woods did what he thought he had to. Both seemed to begin taking their academic careers more seriously, but were still noted for their high spirits. " Cigars, " says Evelyn Reiman, " strange hats, funny sunglasses and buttons that say ' high on stress. ' " But along with humor, " commitment and perseverance. " It IS finally their senior year. They have done some outrageous things, some contoversial things, but also some conscientious things. Both have dedicated this year to pursuing divestment and fighting student aid cuts. They both strive to increase student awareness. They have had conflicts with the administration and the athletic department. " They are two of the few individuals on this campus with the guts to stand up for what they believe in and try to make some changes, " John Nunnally, Student Attorney-General says. " We haven ' t always agreed politically, but we ' ve always agreed that we must stand up to the administration if they are taking our rights away. I ' m sure that Bruce Poulton and the rest of the administration will be glad to see them go. " They have been described by on of their professors, Beatnz Rosado, as excellent, fine, young men. " People say we ' re radicals, " Woods says with a twinkle in his eye. " We just want them to wake up and smell the tear gas, so to speak. " Features 273 Bonnie Bolton Bennie was the only four year player on the 1987 men ' s basketball team . He was a top player and led the team to win the ACC tournament. mim,- 274 Features Features 275 student Government Sara Pienkowski Student Government is involved with all aspects of campus life. A lot of hard work and dedication is put in to make North Carolina State University a better place. As stated in the Student Body Constitution, " Student Government desires to preserve within the University an atmosphere of free discussion, inquiry, and self-expression to insure the personal freedom and general welfare of the student body. " All students in the University are entitled to vote in student elections and are encouraged to participate in Student Government. The Executive, Legislative, and Judicial branches are constantly working to improve Student Government itself, as well as the whole school system. The Judicial and Executive branches combining forces to work for a judicial process at State that is student operated is one significant example of this improvement during the 1 986-87 school year. There was a bill passed to increase the number of Judicial Board members. Furthermore, there is a continuous effort to improve the student voice in NCSU ' s policy-making process. The highest legislative power, within the Student Government, is the Student Senate. Their job is to enact all laws to promote the general welfare of the student body and to govern student election. Two important resolutions that were passed through the Senate, during the fall semester, include mandatory drug testing and the apartheid. In addition, Gary Mauney, Student Body President, and other members of the Student Government took a trip to Washington, D.C. to discuss the problems surrounding a revised Financial Aid verification procedure with North Carolina ' s Senatorial and Congressional delegates. Through Student Government, students have been given a chance to voice their opinions and to discuss important issues going on within and without the school. Without their help and devotion, N.C. State would suffer a great loss. t Tl.-» ' - 4 r. 276 Features Charlie Helms Charlie Helms was station manager of the campus radio station, WKNC, in 1986, and was interviewed byJeff Stiles about his job and the future of the station. STILES: What made you decide to attend State? HELMS: Well, one thing is that State has a real good business school, and I ' ve always been interested in business. Both my parents came to State also, and my big brother came. I guess it ' s a family tradition. STILES: How did you become interested in worthing at WKNC? HELMS: I ' ve been in radio since I was 16. 1 started out at 1210 AM, WADE, in Wadesboro, North Carolina. My goal is to one day own my own radio station. I think everyone who ' s going into radio should work at a small AM daytime station first, because it ' s really a lot different than working somewhere like WKNC. STILES: You seemed to have moved up pretty quickly at the station-becoming station manager after only a year and a half. HELMS: Yeah, part of it was luck. I stepped in right at a time when the former station manager was getting ready to graduate and took her position. I had started off during my freshman year as a newscaster and then became the first sales director, and did pretty well in that position. Then they decided to move me up to station manager. STILES: What are some of your duties as station manager? HELMS: My duties are far and wide. One of my first duties, of course, is to set goals for the station. I have five main goals: 1. To train people who come up here to be disc jockeys and perform other duties such as engineering jobs, business jobs, and broadcasting. 2. To provide a different form of entertainment for the Triangle area. We want to bring some alternative programming to this area. 3. To be fiscally responsible. 4. To unite the different programming staffs at the station. 5. To have fun, which is really what this is all about. Because when you ask someone to volunteer and they ' re not having a good time, then there ' s really no use coming up here. STILES: How many hours a week do you spend at the station? HELMS: At the station itself I spend probably between 25 and 30 hours a week. Of course, I ' m on call 24 hours a day, every day-even Christmas! STILES: What do you enjoy the most about working at WKNC? HELMS: I think the thing I enjoy the enjoy most is just the challenge of it. There ' s always (something) different going on, it ' s never the same day twice at WKNC. I always see something new going on, and it ' s always a challenge to figure out how to handle that situation. Alotof difficult decisions-especially in personnel-came up, and it ' s my duty as station manager to make those decisions. Of course, there are also various fringe benefits, and a very small salary. STILES: Whataresomeof the changes that you ' ve brought about since you took over as station manager? HELMS: One thing is that last year we had a balanced budget for the first time in about ten years. I was extremely happy with that. We ' ve also made quite a few physical renovations to the station, and added much new equipment. For example, we have a new remote control facility that works our transmitter (which ison topof the D.H. Hill Library). Also, with our format we ' ve gone a bit easier on the rock; we ' ve taken a little bit of the edge out of it. STILES: What role do you see WKNC as having in the community? HELMS: I think we ' re very successful at providing alternative programming through our unique type of format. We provide different types of music that other stations wouldn ' t touch. STILES: What kind of ratings does WKNC have? HELMS: A 1 985 poll showed that 25 percent of the students here listen to us. For that being our target market, we ' re doing exceptionally well. Most stations would kill to have that kind of rating among their target market. STILES: What are WKNC ' s most popular shows? HELMS: I would say that our three most popular shows are Chainsaw Rock, our heavy metal show that comes on Saturday evenings from 9 pm to 1 am; Jazz, which comes on from 4 pm until 8 pm on Sunday evenings; and Resurrection Rock — a very popular program featuring different types of Christian rock music — which comes on from 1 pm to 4 pm on Sunday afternoons. STILES: In the past, WKNC has had a reputation for being a " hard-rock-only " station. Do you feel that you ' ve been successful in moving the station away from that image? HELMS: I think so. We ' ve made a lot of changes in the past couple of years in increasing the number of different formats that are on. If you tune us in at 9 o ' clock on any night you ' re going to get a specialty program, whether it ' s Nightwave (new wave, punk mus ic), Magic 88, Chainsaw Rock, Request Rock or Jazz. We ' ve gone out on the university a lot and promoted ourselves through various campus appearances. I think that ' s made us a lot more visible. STILES: What do other stations in the Raleigh area think of WKNC? HELMS: Most of them like us. For example, WRDU likes us because we take listeners who would want to hear Judas Priest or other similargroupsthey don ' t play. Other stations like usbecause we provide them with new DJ ' sand new personalities. WKNC provides a good place for people to start out in radio, and then these stations can take them and tram them more. We have people currently working at almost all the top-rated stations in the area. Quite a few radio and TV personalities in the Raleigh area started their careers nghtatWKNC. STILES: What kind of a future does WKNC have? HELMS: Very good, I think. We ' re getting ready to move to the new Student Center Annex, where we ' ll have a larger facility. As far as the station ' s format, I hope it stays pretty much the same as it is now. Of course, some changes will have to be made in time. But things are going real well right now and I ' m excited about it. Features 277 V •JfH- » " j! ' . w-i % " %. " m ■ mims h d d 6 V c s Academics 279 FAR RIGHT: Bruce Poulton dispays his school spirit. RIGHT: Bruce Poulton is pictured with the Commisioner of Agriculture and several students at an exhibit during ag-week. Chancellor Bruce R. Poulton 280 Academics Academics 281 Provost and Vice Chancellor Nash N. Winstead 282 Academics Chancellor for Student Affairs Thomas H. Stafford Jr. Academics 283 Chancellor for Research S J—f • Franklin D. Hart 284 Academics School of Agriculture and Life Sciences D. F. Bateman Academics 285 mm ■-ie -U ' 15 , •:i?t . ■ I - ' $ ws itm amW ' . itjt.M School of Design Claude E. McKinney 236 Academics School of Education Carl J. Dolce Academics 287 . School of Engineering Larry K. Monteith 288 Academics School of Forest Resources Eric L Ellwood Academics 289 aTiCAL SC School of Humanities and Social Sciences William B. Toole III 290 Academics School of Physical and Mathematical Sciences Garrett Briggs Academics 291 School of Textiles Dame S. Hamby 292 Academics School of Veterinary Medicine T. M. Curtin Academics 293 i p t¥iy- ?iFT v ▼ i i B ' «Hii B Hip 1 B SI E. " r ' j i People 295 SENIORS Allyson Beth Abbott Raleigh Visual Design Charles Scott Abernethy Newton FMM Gregory A. Accardo Selden, NY Industrial Eng. Peter Olayinka Adeleke Raleigh Civil Eng. 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Cynthia Kay Baker Asheville Zoology People 297 Wayne Courtney Balen Devon, PA Bio. Science Barbara Lynn Ball . . Wilson Textile Management L Judith Carol Ballard I VV Scotia, NY mM Robin Carol Ballard Durham M . Cassandra Lynn Barbard . ' Raleigh Microbiology BCH Kimberly Barbour Clayton Biological Science r Paul Thomas Barham Wake Forest CSC RoyTllman Barker Oxford Civil Engineering Thomas Scott Barnard Havelock Chemical Eng. Hey, what you doin ' Joe? Trying to keep safe from the world? 298 People M taiL.. i . .i m,M John Barnes Raleigh Ag. Economics Luise Kutsch Barnes Apex Accounting Molly M. Barnes Gary BSW Stephen G. Barr Wake Forest Electrical Eng. Tammy L. Barrow Summerfield Psychology Allen Scott Baxley St. Albans, WV... .Electrical Eng. ArdithE. Beadles-Hay Durham Chemical Eng. Nancy Jane Beck Charlotte Mechanical Eng. Reggie C. Beeson Sophia Ag. Economics Alex Beguiristain Durham Lori Ann Benfield Lincointon Accounting Laura Ann Bennett Fuquay-Varina Zoology Diane Louise Bergmann Winston-Salem.. .Chemical Eng. Jocelyn Edwina Bethel Kmston Mathematics Timothy Clark Binford Charlotte Product Design People 299 Richard Bishop Matthews Electrical Eng. Robert Blackmon Greensboro Busi ness W. Scott Blauch Raleigh Biological Science Tamela Luann Boger Clemmons. Kathleen Borash Raleigh Speech Com. John Edward Boyle Reist., MD Accounting Jennifer Layne Bracken Sanford Accounting Jennifer B. Bradshaw Fremont Computer Science Catherine E. Brady Apex Electrical Eng. Andrea Breazeale Winston-Salem Catharine Ann Breitbach Bayfield Computer Science Dan Edelberto Brewer Morresville Computer Eng. 300 People Ah, Mark Freeman, Greg Kempt, and Mark Freemon show that they are truly devoted lo la Cross — Walt a minute. Lacrosse. I know it ' s something like that. Melissa Ann Brewer Elon College Chemistry Michael Craig Brittain Henderson vi lie Sociology Roberta Lynne Britton Garner LPJ Judith Ann Brooks Mornsville Business Mgt. Judy Cathren Brooks Slier City Math Education Karen M. Brose Guatamala Industrial Eng. People 301 Anne Hollingsworth Brown Wilmington Bio. Science ' ' ' Jill Brown Burlington Business Michael Franklin Brown Durham Electrical Eng. [ " w Kevin Ray Blanton H WT M Raleigh Business |f J " " j Teresa Lynn Brown H VlS W St. Pauls Accounting . It ' Thellena Brown I V V l H lMt H Ed Burleson Salisbury TPS Dawn Marie Burnett Gary Business Economics fc i Laura Fay Burns f 1 Matthews Business y||g|||||| _ Hk Beth Burton Winston-Salem Mech. Eng. Kara Leigh Caldwell r- mt- L. Newton Electrical Eng. BW Bl fl John Carney Ii " 2 ■ ' iijH Sanford Speech Com. II., v H l Leslie Jackson Carney Sanford Math Education T Jacqueline S. Carpenter Newland Sociology Stanley Scott Carpenter Durham Biochemistry 302 People Thomas Jeff Carter Hobbsville Broadcasting Rosemary Cartret Nakina Speech Comm. Karen L. Chapman Winston-Saiem Comp. Sci. Kenneth E. Chapman Taylorsville Business Mgt. Warren Ben Chapman Charlotte Economics Ann Marie Chapoton Morehead City Christine iVIarie Chelf Fayettevil le Zoology Patricia M. Cheswick Wantagh, NY Industrial Eng. Wanda Carol Cholerton Garner MSM O.J.Christenbury III Raleigh Business Mgt. Peter Graham Christian Fayettevil le Textile Chem . Douglas Bryan Clark Penrose TBE Bridget Carol Clayton Roxboro Speech Comm. Lee H. Clyburn Raleigh Political Science James A. Clyburn Raleigh Policial Science People 303 Have Dana, Perry, Dennis and John finally seen the light? Nah! Wanda Denise Cohen Atlanta, GA Speech Com. 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Aubrey Davis Winston-Salem Mech. Eng. John Ray Davis Louisburg Ag. Ed. Richard Davis Towson, MD Tracy Edward Davis Raleigh Civil Eng. Alex Dean Goldsboro WST Lysa Paige Deaton Huntersville Zoology f Christine Marie DeKraker Greensboro Mathematics Todd Denman Bryson City Mechanical Eng. r Caria Armstorn Dennis Raleigh BLS John V.Denton, Jr. Rocky Mount Meteorology John DeVore 1 Matthews Mechanical Eng. ' Andrew Dilley Valle Crucis Industrial Eng. Dereck Dirks 1. Hickory Math Education [ Jonathan Dorofi Raleigh Chemical Eng. 306 People Elizabeth Stacy Dortch Gary Political Science Pamela K. Doughty Rockledge FL Cynthia Louise Dowdy Fairfax, VA.. .Computer Science Thomas Edward Drake Burlington Aerospace Eng. Allison Camille Duncan Hickory Polly L. Dwight Raleigh Psychology Victor Tracy Earnhardt, Jr. Indian Trail. .Computer Science. Kenneth Michael Eaton Raleigh Electrical Eng. Arleen D. Ebinger Elon College Computer Sc. o o g Mike Legeros sure gets his teeth in to his studies! People 307 David H. Eckstein | P f Raleigh Industrial Eng. i i Pamela Dawn Edmondson Tarboro Math ME Deboral Susan Edwards Raleigh THV M JM w Diane Edwards Nashville Political Sci. E. Scott Edwards 3t ] Goldsboro Civil Eng. T Jennifer Kay Edwards Raleigh EDA r Michael Earl Edwards Raleigh EDA ChibuzurEhilegbu Raleigh Cynthia K.Eide MW Raleigh Zoology WKKM Gretchen Louise Elder AnnesJA Chemical Eng. Roy Thomas Ellis Fayetteville Electrical Eng. Mark A. EIrod Raleigh Electrical Eng. Angela Epps Rocky Mt Bus. Mngt. Econ. Joseph M. Everett Apex LSE Robert Exum J Fayetteville Economics BBfil ' ■ 308 People Angie Lynn Farmer Rockingham Economics J. Dean Farmer Apex Elizabeth Blair Farrow Engelhard. ...Writing and Editing Vicki Lynn Feather Raleigh Math Eduaction Kevin Eugene Spencer Jeffrey William Ferrell Greensboro Industrial Eng. William P. Ferrell Apex Civil Eng. George William Fleming Charlotte Mechanical Eng. Joseph Wayne Forbes, Jr. Star Electrical Eng. Tina Michelle Forbes Kings Mountain Katherine Effie Frankos Raleigh History Religion Angela Marie Frazier Spnngfield, VA BSM David Allen Freeman Lexington Biochemistry Mary Frederick Freeman Fayetteville Civil Eng. Alan J. Furno Cary Speech People 309 Joseph A. Gallagher Mjf ChapelHill Electrical Eng. TOf Arthur E. Gantt, Jr. 9 New London. ...Mechanical Eng. i Lisa C. Gardner jm Garner Chemical Eng. u f ill r Tammy Renee Garner Asheboro VIE r f " « " Beverly D. Gaskins J New Bern industrial Eng. . -df Patricia Dawn Gazaleh r 7 Wallace l ' %ti. Steven Paul Geil W Raleigh Chemical Eng. ' " Debbie L. Geisinger Fairfax, Va k Sherman Bruce Gibbons Raleigh Electrical Eng. Gary P. Gilbody Raleigh Industrial Eng. Denita B. Gillespie Dobson Spanish Ashley Kenneth Gilliam Angier BEC William Conrad Glass Raleigh Speech Comm. Michael Carle Glendy Monroe Political Sci. Susan Rosevvell Godfrey Fayetteville Social Work 3 Q People fi Hk f V 1 • " 4 d ra The WKNC news group is always up for the latest in world happening. So, what ' s going on Paul? Garland Henry Goodrich Wakefield. VA. Agricultural Eng. Brian D. Gottfried Hope Mills Electrical Eng. Elizabeth Ellen Gough Winston Salem Animal Sci. Andrea Leigh Gragg Newland Psychology Dawn Alicia Grainger Shalimar FL Psychology Abbie Leigh Gray High Point Business Mgmt. Beth Ann Gray Gary Chemical Eng. Dan Lee Gray Kannapolis Multi-Disciplinary Gina Gold Gray La Grange Education People 31 Michael Andrew Gray Greenville, SC Production Michael Verner Greene A v Winston-Salem L Shermalyn R. Greene H It k Efland Microbiology A H H Kenneth Lee Greenwood Raleigh Mechanical Eng. W r ' Steve M. Grimes V ' ' ' Bowling Green, KY CPE Vernon C. Grimes j Kenly » . n Willie KentGuion Durham Zoology Shannon RaeGuite Burlington Speech Comm. 1 Thomas Joseph Gwynn Charlotte Electrical Eng. 312 Peop e Rhae Wilson was quite amazed that she got an ' A ' in that class. William Scott Gwynn Hickory Biology Edward J. Hakim, Jr Raleigh Telecommunications Angela Ruth Haigh Charlotte Civil Eng. Marlene Frances Hale Richmond. VA Civil Eng. James Patrick Hall Fayetteville Business Laurie Anne Hamer Charlotte Business James F. Hamilton Greenville Electrical Eng. Kelly Rae Hamrick Fuquay-Vanna. .Speech Comm. Thomas A. Hamrick Swansboro Economics Robin Hill Hankins Raleigh Mechanical Eng. Lisa Beth Hansen Raleigh Joan Hardin Fayetteville Animal Sc. Montague Ernest Hardy La Grange Electrical Eng. Roberta Kay Harger Fayetteville Speech Comm. Barbara Darlene Hargett Matthews People 31 3 Kimberly Virginia Hargett Wingate Criminal Justice Wendell D. Hardnett Fayetteville Industrial Eng. Camilla R. Harrison Snow Hill Accounting F Louis L. 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Laura Clare Jackson Charlotte Mechanical Eng. Richard D.Jarman Angier Eng. Operations Kristina E. Jasaitis Raleigh Industrial Eng. Kristy L. Jennette Goldsboro Social Work r Jeffery C. Jennings Elizabeth City. .Agricultural Eng. Caria F. Jernigan Spindale Math Ed. Victoria Ann Johannsson Fayetteville Communications r Ivan Edward Johnson, Jr. Richmond, Va J. Beth Johnston Hickory Aerospace Eng. Darryl Earl Jones Henderson 3 8 People They ' ll stretch a long way for you down at Information. Gary Alan Jones Winston Salem. ..Electrical Eng. John B. Jones Raleigh English Kirk Douglas Jones Raleigh Political Sci. Kristi Jan Jones Kernersville Accounting Robert Lodge Jones, Jr Raleigh Aerospace Eng. Timothy Carl Jones Graham Textile Mgmt. People 319 F. DaleJoyner iRK ' W Ronda Mathematics 3 " ' T Rebecca Ann Julian f Jrm Raliegh LEB K!l r Maria G.Kanos k Fayetteville Accounting Lk Cheryl L. Kapella Raleigh Jennifer Karches Gary MA LSH Nathan B. 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People 323 John Rayvon Lucas, Jr. Albemarle Computer Science Vincent Paul Luciani Raleigh Electrical Eng. Paul Cooper Lunceford Silver Spring, MD Comp. Sci. Scott Stanley Lund Greensboro Mechanical Eng. Robert Willard Luther III Elizabeth City Hort. Sci. Melissa Lenee LuQuire Raleigh Sociology Sally Elizabeth MacDonald Raleigh LAM LAC Alice Augusta Mahan Fayetteville Civil Eng. Nanette R. Malone Charlotte MED I really am sorry that I missed that ball, I ' ll get the next one, I promise. ( 324 People James Bruce Malpass Goldsboro Textile Sc. Christopher Neil Martin Wake Forest Business Mgmt. I . r Bk 1 Steve W. Martin ifti y--, - ilH ' .ikjim Raleigh Design Gary Wayne Massey Burlington Microbiology Nasser Mohamed Massry Raleigh •4 ihm Anne Hughes Mauney Gastonia ,1 j Pamela Ann Mazac A fiiiuM d Newton Industrial Eng. : jipI I Amy Diana McBride M Henderson Psychology Sandra Christine McCail . ' jilJM Zirconia Industrial Eng. Marshall Bryan McDonald Red Springs History Demetrius L. McDowell Hope Mills Industrial Eng. Daltina Sue McDuffie Robbins Math ■F H David Charles McGaffin " • ' W Raleigh Speech Comm. fl K Yt " ' Thomas Dean McGhee fl Bb h Yadkinville Business Mgmt. . H Vl , i l Greensboro Speech Comm. People 325 Patrick C. Mcllhinney Cherry Hill, NJ Economics PaulJ. McKenzie Bethania English Todd Edward McKinney Winston-Salem. Business Mgmt. Richard Dean McMillan Raleigh Civil Eng. Jeffrey Carrol McNeely Statesville Agriculture Econ. Sandra Ann McVicker Concord Business Taz AMeanie Richfield Elec. Eng. Elaine Medaris Raleigh History Cynthia Alene Medlin Durham Accounting Kenneth J. Meek Winston-Salem Chemistry Angle Sue Meeks Fayetteville Industrial Eng. Paula Barber Melton Henderson Accounting Doug K. Melzer High Point Electrical Eng. Sheri Ann Mendenhall Mebane Math Education Joseph Meno Fayetteville Editor, Agromeck 326 People The Beastie boys? The Fat Boys? Run DMC? Who knows? Who Cares? Joe Menite Hong Kong Physical Ed. Susan Player Merrell Raleigh Visual Design Sandy Metko Syracuse, NY Food Science People 327 Bonnie Susan Metzger Jonesville Industrial Eng. Charlene Lynette Meyers Sophia Elizabeth Anne Middleton Raleigin Computer Science James Jefferson Millard High Point. ...Computer Science t(, Teresa Charlene Miller I Charlotte Business Mngmt Todd Minchew Wallace Business ||b r Claudia Renate Mitchell Arlington, VA.. Business French Denise Burks Mitchell Raleigh Accounting t James T Mitchell | Raleigh Horticultural Sci. HlUk Michael Brown Mizelle zr k. Raleigh k W Charles A.Monroe, Jr. Fayetteville | Beverly Ann Moore Apex Accounting Chris M.Moore Raleigh 1 Lee Anne Moore Matthews Speech Comm. Amy Fay Moormann Morganton... Computer Science 328 People Bernard A. Morin Goldsboro Electrical Eng. Sonya L. Morrison Stanley Mathematics Catherine E. Mortimer Londonderry, NH..,. Architecture Karen A. Motsinger Lexington Microbiology Larry Swain Mull Greensboro Business Mgmt. Jana C. Murdock Raleigh Business Deborah Lynne Murosky Raleigh Forestry Raeford Kenneth Murphy, Jr. Raleigh Michael Earl Myers Wilson Textile Sci. Kanoko S. Nagasaka Raleigh Psychology Shari M. Nagle Knightdale Business Mgmt. ScottJ. Nally Charlotte Biological Sci. Paul Bradford Nance Raleigh Computer Sci. Randy Wayne Nance Salisbury Civil Eng. Lisa Anne Natoli Chevy Chase. MD Speech People 329 Scott David Nelson Penfield, NY Civil Eng. Diane Lynn New Durham Psychology HoangXuanNgu H m Lake Landing, MD Elec Eng. Hk mm Michele Ann Nicklaw Wilmington Business pa= i -♦ Andy Cade Norton K E J Clarkton Wood Science B- ' -«■ _ k ' Marshall Norton H , 1 Clarkton Soil Science B F Thomas A. Oberg Monroe Chemical Eng. Joseph Bernard Obusek, Jr. Marietta, GA Wren Marie O ' Connor k A h m Miami. Hi B.B I .jtf Jacqueline Louise O ' Grady Wilmington. ..Computer Science Camellia Moses Okpodu j g . fl Supply Biochemistry T W J | John Robert Olds fBtafc Spartanburg, SC Aero Eng. B a " fc iJ Anthony John Orr, Jr. it " ' Charlotte Computer Science , % , h| | _J Leila Ann Osteen ML W KiB ' Rockingham. Computer Science ||jj|||i| ll mim|| Bjh 330 People Eric Scott Painter Maiden Materials Eng. Jonathan E. Parati Charlotte Computer Sci. Janice Maxine Parker Monroe Electrical Eng. Well, Jennifer and Ly are happy with the year book so far. How about you? John Harris Parker Raleigh Forestry Susan Angela Parks Winston-Salem. ..Electrical Eng. Kenneth Burton Parnell Winston-Salem. Business Mgmt. Peop e 331 William Gregory Parrott Oxford, Computers Science Benton O ' Neal Paschall Morganton Animal Science Alan J. Paternoster Raleigh Speech Comm. Mary Kay Patterson Bedford John David Patterson Raleigh Mechanical Eng. James Benham Patton Timonium Mechanical Eng. W Laura A. Patton Roanoke Rapids Stephanie Payne Wilkesboro Accounting Rebecca A. Peebles Raleigh Speech Comm. Kimberly S. Peninger Rockingham Economics Calvin Perdue Fayetteville Electrical Eng. Walter Nowell Perry Raleigh. ..Vocational Indust. Ed. r Robert C. Pezzoli Raleigh Computer Sc. James Robert Phillips Lenoir Political Sc. Karen Phipps Raleigh Computer Eng. 332 People ' dim Doris L. Pierce Clayton Textile Chem. Cynthia Lynn Piland Seaboard Zoology Sarah Pomeranz Sanford Recreation Adm. Lawrence Russell Porter Denville, NJ Electrical Eng. Lisa Ruth Porter Garner Psychology LeeF. Porterfield Burlington Telecommunications Ginny Kosec Powell Garner Psychology Cynthia G. Powsner Rocky Mount. ...Business Mgmt. Maria J. Pribas Charlotte Industrial Eng. Jeffrey Todd Provo New Bern Wood Science Terri Lynn Pruitt Wilson Economics Richard Ashley Purvis Bennett Electrical Eng. James W. Quinton Raleigh Business Mgmt. Christene Marie Ranieri Greensboro Textile Science Marshall L. Ratledge Greensboro. .Computer Science People 333 Lisa M. Redmond I J Winston-Salem. Animal Science Jonathan Edward Reed Clyde Civil Eng. Samuel Scott Reid Raleigh Speech Comm. Teresa Ellon Reynolds Fayetteville Darin Benjamin Rhue Mebane Speech Comm. Laura Elizabeth Rice High Point Civil Eng. r Charles Lindsey Richardson Tabor City Business Mgmt. Fredrick W. Ripper Marble Mechanical Eng. Greg Rochelle Chapel Hill Pre-Dentistry Pamela Marie Rogers Wasington Mr Rogers Hollywood Money Teresa Faye Rogers Mebane Math f Margaret Weslie Raleigh Writing and Editing SamerRoshdy Raleigh Economics Grady Horace Rozier Lumberton Biochemistry l 334 People Philip D. Rucker Lincolnton ,„ Murray G. Rudisill Qm . Winston-Salem Mech. Eng. Susan Lynn Bunyon Lexington Education ■V I Daryl Freeman Russell y -f Suffolk, VA History ' — ' ! Kenneth P. Rust L t- Lumberton Computer Eng. H M Kevin Randolph Rust Hd l Lumberton Zoology @ MagdiA. Said r Raleigh. x Li; Libby Cruz San Nicolas - I B| I Spring Lake Economics m Ricky Lee Sapp Ml dfl Winston-Salem Political Sc. LEFT: Lisa Smith and Jane Gaddis show thier support for each other after a trying day at the yearbook office. People 335 William David Sartor Ocula, FL Electrical Eng. , Dawn ReneeSchambach ' " " ' Ft, Bragg Accounting Laurie L. Schilling Lynnhaven, FL.. .Chemical Eng. r Gregory G. Schott Charlotte Mechanical Eng. Michael W. Schrum 1 . " " Charlotte Civil Eng. A Kimberly RheaScroggs B Virginia Beach. Horticultural Sci. M HB Timothy E. Scronce I P ' Goldsboro Industrial Eng. " Deborah J. Seline y " ' f ■ i % ' V " " Whiteville Agriculture L M A Vi JM i Hk fli l 336 People Barry Shapiro Jjj Raleigh ' David M. Shaw Matthews Chemical Eng. Lisa Kay Shepherd Burnsville Zoology Ted Hamilton Shinaberry Richmond, VA... .Speech Comm. Patricia Shore Raleigh Speech Comm. Veronica Lynn Shores Lumberton Computer Sci. Harriet Renee Short South Boston, VA.Tech. Writing Edwin Harold Shuford Hickory Agriculture Bus. James Christopher Sides Jacksonville Electrical Eng. William Richard Sieredzki Greensboro Electrical Eng. Christopher Robert Simmons Charlotte Textile Mgmt. Robin Lynne Simmons Pleasant Garden, NY ! Michelle Singer Wilson Gurvinder Singh Raleigh Electrical Eng. Harvinder Singh Raleigh Computer Sci. People 337 Marianne V. Sisson. Wake Forest. Computer Science Scott C.Scott Greensboro Economics Stephen Carr Skinner Norfolk, VA Electrical Eng. Janet Leigh Small Raleigh Computer Science BillieFaye Smith Raleigh Psychology Cynthia C. Smith Mt. Pleasant Electrical Eng. Garden Winston Smith South Boston, VA Poll. Sci. Darien James Smith Raleigh Political Science Helen Amy Smith Raleigh Biological Science Jeffrey Inglis Smith Charlotte Civil Eng. Maria Lynne Smith Morganton Wildlife Science Michael Alan Smith Lumberton Electrical Eng. Sally L.Smith Lexington Food Science Sharon Kathleen Smith Raleigh Psychology Stacey Lynn Smith Cary Speech Comm. 338 People iSiDP When asked about his job of Sports Director at WKNC, Brian Hall said only that he iked talking into the microphone. Lynn Jeanette Snead Raleigh Mathematics Ed. Steve A. Soltesz Greensboro Electrical Eng. John Lawrence Sorrels Raleigh Chemical Eng. Susan W. Southon Raleigh Animal Sci. Tammy Elaine Spears Benson Social Work Samuel H. M.Spilman Fayetteville Electrical Eng. Sara Hart Stafford Kernersville Paul Michael Stanfield Raleigh Electrical Eng. Jeffrey Chris Stark Aurora Industrial Eng. Devin Duwayne Steele Goldsboro English-Writing People 339 r Mark Kent Stephenson Misenheimer Civil Eng. William Carl Stewart i -r- Pineola Zoology Pamela A Stoddard k B i jte Chester, NY Business Mgnt. H l fll B m ■K Phillip Nauta Strayer F B ■■ F fl ft Apex Mectnanical Eng. " ll j " • •? " William Thomas Strayhorn ■ M M " - Durham Electrical Eng. i g 1 fc " HUH H I Mm B __ . w Dawn Linette Sullivan Raleigh Industrial Eng. George Alan Sumrell J m K fl t | Grifton PPT CHE | HP fl 4 ■ I John Mark Sweat HKh H 9 Apex HH I L tilLji dmrnA k. Steve Andrew Swinehart B ■ Canton, OH Civil Eng. " f i : ' - Susan Sykes — ' Gary LEB LAA Mebane Landscape Arch. Hi k l j A — - Susan Nancy Taylor Raleigh industrial Eng. Olivia Ann Taylor Richlands Accounting j hn Samuel Edmund Taylor l ,. Raleigh Political Sci. J 340 People I - Christina Elaine league Raleigh Zoology Patrick Ethan league Raleigh Computer Eng. William Charles Tedder, Jr. Fairmont Business Mgmt. H. Merrick Teichman Greensboro Materials Sci. James Dedric Terry Winston-Salem. ..Electrical Eng. M. Leslie Tester Raleigh Accounting Richard T. Thayer Raleigh Computer Eng. HenryJ.Thiellll Burlington Industrial Eng. Danny Lynn Thomas Burlington. ...Computer Science Elizabeth Ann Thomas Raleigh Industrial Eng. Margaret Jill Thomas Moncure Accounting Samuel Lee Thomason Winston-Salem. ..Industrial Eng. Angela Annette Thompson Charlotte Civil Eng. RuthM. Thompson Raleigh Education Joseph Patrick Tiiley Walnut Cove. ..Mechanical Eng. People 341 Wesley LeeTilley Hurdle Mills CSC Gregory D. Toler Winterville Civil Eng. SharleneB. Toone n Dobson Math Ed. Laura Anne Torres Statesville Chemistry June M. Tracy Raleigh William Howard Treadaway Clark r Craig Anthony Tripp f| Pineville CSC 1 i Valerie Tripp Morehead Beth Ann Turner New London SED Geri Lynn Turner Reidsville MED L James M. Turner K Reidsville Mechanical Eng. Judy D. Turner Wallace LEB Francis Durward Tyson, Jr. Winterville Civil Eng. Stephen Henry Ulmer ' Raleigh Civil Eng. Lisa A. Upchurch k Apex LEB LAE H 342 People Robert James Weikel Greensboro Chemical Eng. Stephanie Welsh Colonial Heights, Va MAA _ Anne Marie Wenzel B V Raleigh M H jA .. B Michael E. West Fort Mill, SC Mech. Eng. ks mw Timothy Scott West H 1 B H Jackson BAE ■ JV f M. Denson Westbrook H 1 . 1 Cary CSC M M H Kenneth A. Wetherington Jm P ' " ' MR I w W .«•— New Bern W? B fi - ' J t Wh - r Carolyn Ruth White W:::- S JV t Sean Patrick White k SI SLJt 11 ISw k Kft Selden, NY Zoology ll E i H W k i Bl BM . Alex S.Whitley B I Oakboro TXS " ' T = ' W J y?5 " ' Malcolm Edwin Whittaker Raleigh History Aero. Eng. V Sherri Lynn Whittington L g Coats Psychology V -Jl Mark Alan Wilkes 1 J Clemmons Chemical Eng. T " ' Ir J Robert Chase Willett Greemsboro Chemical Eng. Gwendolyn L. Williams Clinton Speech Comm. 344 People Jerome Williams Whiteville Chemistry Thomas Clay Williamson Garner Electrical Eng. Patrick Dillard Wilson Greensboro Computer Eng. Lisa Joyce Wimpheimer Raleigh Pest Management Christopher K. Winterrowd Greensboro Benjamin Edward Withers Lillington Aerospace Eng. Mary Amelia Woessner Gary Statistics Wendi Ann Wood Richmond, VA.. Pulp Paper Sc. Gena Anne Woodard Graham Industrial Eng. Lisa Michelle Wooten Raleigh Civil Eng. Stephen J. Yetman Charlotte Civil Eng. Brian Yogodzinski Fayetteville Mechanical Eng. Alan Keith Young Raleigh Charles Robert Yount Granite Falls People 345 JUNIORS Thomas N. Ackerson Paula F. Andrews Marty A. Baker KrJstine A. Balbo JohnC. Ballard EricS. Barbour HollieR. Blevins Brian P. Brauns ErikT. Brewington Amy J. Bullard Julie A. Bumgarner James E. Buynitzky KellyA.Carlyle John B. Carpenter Karen L. Gartner Donald V.Chamblee 346 People Jerry L. Chandler Kathleen N. Chrlstensen Avery V. Cockerham IV Jeffery D. Coggins Lorj L. Coggins Richard W. Cohan William J. Compton Michael B. Covington Phillip W. Crowson Paul K.Davis Susan L. Davis Anthony S. Dellinger Sherry A. DeSoto Heidrun B. Dilling James C. Eason Heidi L. Edwards Bonnie D. Elam David L. Emmett Jennifer A. Paris Marcy L. Fetter James K. Finch Donald E. Fine Jr. Douglas D. Flint Joseph M. Freeman People 347 JaneE. Gaddis Barbara J. Gilbert Kipling E.Godwin Tracy L. Gora Helen L. Grant Susan L. Grantham Amy E. Gray AmyS. Gray Anna F. Griffin Harry C. Grimmer Blair M. Gunter Richard B. Hall EricM. Harbour Keith A. Hardt Lori A. Harrell Robert G. Harris Mary E. Hayes JanisK. Heller Samuel C.Hill Laura E. Howard Nathan K. Howie John C. Hulicki Michael W. Huntanar Andrij W. Huryn Ti ' B ' ' 0 XMm 348 People Diane M. Imbler Gregory B. Jackson Sandra K. Johnson Robin M. Jones Bryan R. Kay Brian R. Klapchar IVlarc A. Kovacs Bruce A. Ledford Donna M. Lee Victor W. Lennon Bennett B. Lewis II David E. Lineback What do people do all day? Katie van Leuven likes to spend her time in WKNC ' s newsroom. People 349 Christopher J. Lory Christophers. Mabry James B. IVIaines Ivanna K. IVIann Kelvin S. Martin Kori R. IVIay Donna S. McCallum Jonathan W. McComas MarkB.IVicCoy Arthur L. McDonald John D. Medley JoanL. Metcalf Gun control? Who needs gun control? What do you think Skip? 350 People Nancy C. Metz Deidre R. Mobley Walter C. Montgomery Wanda M. Moore Karen A. Moses Nancy R. Motsinger Michael W. Mundy David R. Newsome David N. O ' Brien Bernadette M. Olsen Thomas R. Olsen Bruce W. Perry People 351 Daniel W. Philips Michaels. Philips HolliV. Poe Stephen M. Powell T. Wayne Prince Jr. Charles E. Rambeau Ninette Y.Ribet J. Scott Rivenbark Cathleen D. Roberts Michael S. Rooney Sonya C. Settlemyre Scott T.Shankle Philip L. Shaw Rodney H.Shotwell J-Mastin T. Simmons Francis E. Skinner 352 People iLi... k Lisa M. Smith Scott T.Smith Tony R. Smith Ian P. Snider Julie Willey gives us her ' you-want-me-to-do-what- for-this-picture? ' look. People 353 Walter L. Sowers John G. Sparks Sheila J. Stone Howard J. Stott Is this a new mode of travel? Well, Angell Ekka seems to think Robert Harris is doing alright as her beast of burden. Aaron M. Styles Timothy P. Sullivan Maria S.Taylor Woody Taylor 354 People Jeffery D. league Jeffery R. Troutman KathyL.Tyndall John B. Wall Amy R.Welsh Gregory E. West Kathy J. Wheeler William C. Wiggins Jr. Linda S. Wiggs Carmetha L. Williams Lucy K. Withington Jennifer R. Wood Julie A. York People 355 SOPHOMORES Jonathan D. Adams Stephen W.Allen Torrey F. Barefoot Kyle A. Barger Michael R. Batchelor Robert E. Beasley Kenneth A. Bowers Lynn M. Brandon Suzanne N. Brink Martha A. Buchanan Tariq K. Burki Jerry E. Byrd Paula L. Caison Aubreys. Clayton Ronald W. Confer Connie J. Cook r 356 People Darin T. Cox Tabatha A. Cox Dana P. Danger Anthony T. Dew Michael P. Dixon Jr. Robert E. Earp Christopher D. Elder Joseph D. Galarneau Darren K. Garner James R. Godwin David A. Graham Dexter W. Hairston SwayneB. Hall William T. Hansley Jeffery D. Harris Perry W. Harrison Jr. Life is a whole lot easier when you have friends. Rhae and Cheree are a fine example with their what-us-worry attitude. People 357 Trevor E. Hawkins Chen ' e L. Henderson Jeffery R. Hinshaw Melissa R. Holshouser Noel C.Hoffman Tammy J. Hudson Michael F. Hughes Victor A. Jones Jr. Susanne E. Kampmann Leslie E. Kausch MarkE. Langdon Judith L. Lewis 358 People PaulM.Lockhart David R. Loutzenheiser Tiffany P. Martz Cristal M. Matthews Cynthia R. Mayhew Scott E. McCollum Christopher W. IVIervin Gary W. Modlin David L. IVIotsinger William D. Pacquet David F. Purvis Mark A. Rogers Kori May : No comment. Wait, let me think about it. Nope, still no comment People 359 Susan M. Shumaker David C.Sisk Amanda F. Sparks Kimberly D. Spencer Cristina M. Stephenson John A. Stock James D. Stuart Terry M. Swaim Darrell A.Tabb Kimberly Taylor Nancy L. Terry Marie L. Umphiett Tony Villanova II Bobby L. Walston Samuel W. Watts Tonia M. Wells Allison J. Wesley 380 People Lisa G. West Kevin H.White Bradley O.Willett Sharon K. Williams Judith E.Wilson Paul F. Woolverton Jonathon F. Worthington Richard M. ZanFardino Whose that behind them cheap sunglasses? Why it ' s Jane and Lisa, our beloved business staffers, whose future ' s so bright they ' ve got to wear prescription shades. People 361 FRESHMEN Hal A. AldrJdge Heather A. Allen Charles P. Apple Jeffery T. Arvin Krista D. Baker Cynthia A. Ballenger EstellaP. Bankhead Elizabeth M. Barker Deborah K. Bass Wesley D. Batts Robert A. Baurle Edith E. Beadles-Hay Gregory!. Beam Kevennie E. Beaver Joseph E. Blake Diane E. Boykas 362 People Cyrus W. Brame Ina M. Broadwell Caroline M. Brooks Susan E. Brooks Scott D. Bryant M. Carrasco Tammy L. Carter Heather M. Cheek David A. Chesnutt Kevin W. Coats Celia D. Cotton Roy L. Cox Anthonys. Davis Brookey E. Duckworth Peggy S. Ducan Angeli IVI. Ekka Laura E. Faggart MarkD. Foster Dawn M. Franklin Gina L. Fuller Rebecca T. Garrison Angela C. Gentry Brent E. Gilmore Teresa S. Guilian People 363 Kristi A. Gurley Duane R.Hall Michelle T. Hambiski David L. Harris April E. Harrison Mitchell C.Hatchett Angelea M. Hayes Anthony W. Hewitt John M. Hollowell Michael G. Hook Laura L. Hooper Bryan K. Jackson Donald J. Janiak Roberts. Jasany Jennifer Jenkins Dennis W. Jernigan Junius P. Johnson Angela D. Kirk Brent E. Lancaster Tammy R. Lane Harold W.Lee Sharon T. Legler Amy M. Lemons William B. Lennon 364 People Isn ' t exercise so much fun? It must be because these girls seem to be enjoying themselves. J _ I-- s Kevin D. Lowe Christa M. Lynam Lou A. Maxwell JohnG. Michael Jason P. Mitchell Darrin G. Moon Penny L. Moore James M. O ' Dekirk People 365 Sharon K.O ' Dell Christophers. Penny Weldon P. Phillips Vera E. Pitts Tonya E. Poplin Niia L.Price Tonya L. Purser Sonia Rahman Scott W. Reece Teddy D. Reed JohnC. Richards Melissa G. Roberts 366 People George A. Role III Mark R. Scheuerlein Mitch Scott Sandra L. Smith Awww, ain ' t that Heide sweet? Bless her little heart. People 367 Madelyn Rosenburg makes the front page of the Technician as Washington correspondent. Details ir the February 20th edition 368 People ' a Michael R. Springston Jennifer L. Stearns Kimberly L. Stitzinger KirkD.Tackitt Carolyn A. Thorneil Paul J. Tucker Lee Ann van Leer Norman P. Walls Susan A. Webb David R. Wells Kathleen M.Wilson Brian L. Winstead SaeY.Yu People 369 ---- . . ' ' • ' £ ' t . i- ' ■ H i HH B : r. ti ' t- .•■. ' :-i=; : V. Dorms 371 Alexander 372 Dorms agwell Sam Swaringen, Ken Brady, John Crockford, David Sniffen, Scott Mitchell, Keith Johnson, Maria G. Kanos, Paul Campion, Donna " Boom Boom " Dettling, Hoyt Hackney, Mike Malone, Will Creech Chris Ritter, Jimmy Buffet, Derek Tyson, The Great Santini (A.K.A. Andy Bullock). Lauren Field, Buddy, Garrett, Stephen Bollinger, Gary Foreman, Nate Karnes, Steve Peck, Todd Faison, Chris Reeser, Chris Cobber •• s - ;,;S9MW " Dorms 373 Becton 374 Dorms Dorms 375 First Row: Mary E, McKnight, Daphne Gartner, Patrice Covington, Kathy McCalston, Michelle Holland, Sonya Windham, Darlene Miles Second Row: Ann Lenkiewicz, Kim Browne, Synetria Jenkins, Kim Whittington, Amy Wyatt, Kathy Cannon, Marti Woods, Kim Myers Third Row: Stephanie Sutton, Luwanda Hamlett, Carol Lowe, Carolyn Davis, Sandy Stafford, Liz Plummer, Janice Vick, Crystal Brown, Kokeita Miller (Bowen A.A.D.) 375 Dorms First Row: Keith Zimmerman. Eric Freeman. Don Chamblee. David J. Scott. Rusty Godwin, Richard Zanfardino Second Row: Bert Garris. Hal Huntley. Steven Moore. Brad Wall. John Carpenter, Scott Brown. Brad Willett. John Linerman. Chase Willett Third Row: Mike Feimster. Terry Swain. Joseph M. Tyson II. Thorn Coltrane. Carlos Adams. Bobby Sharpe. Ty Craning. Charlie King. Robert Stasio. Bradley Harrell Fourth Row: Danny R. Biss. Scott Sides. Gary Greene. John Kittrell. Bryan Poovey. David Moffett. Billy Warren Bragaw Dorms 377 Carroll First Row: Sabin e Emig, Maria Pribas, Lisa Caston, Suzanne Thomas, Wanda Harris, Karen Winnengham, Melissa Baptist Second Row: Tamara Jackson, Pliyiis Leslie, Carol Shay, Pamela Rogers, Kathy Stanley, Sonya Morrison, Maria Viego, Jacqueline Tart, Sherry Carlton, Sandra Futris Third Row: Kit Lam, Deidre Mobley, Dana Brown, Michele Payne, Esther M. Burwell, Amanda R. Rich, Charlene Daniels, Allison Warren, Cindy Barrett 378 Dorms Dorms 379 380 Dorms Jennifer Tadlock, Jennifer Foster, Paige Martz, Andra Hyde, Sharon Griffin, Paul D. Smith, Caria Boor, Jane Sears, Ken Brooks, John Y. Kim, Michael Jones, Stephen Gay, Fred Schneider, Lisa Florer, Abby Huhtanen, Craig House, David Gray, Amy Johnson, Sandra Baker, Yvette White, Celia Cotton, Tommy Williamson. Melvin Crenshaw, Kimberly Scott, Julielle George, Lynn Watson, Michael Miller, Henry Perry, Laura Green, Jeff Peake, Sharon Legler, Mike Hobbs, Christopher Gore, Beau Beard, Don Bowden, Leslie Kausch, Johnnie Westbrook, Brett Williams, Ronnie Garrett, David Tucker, Don Watson, Bobby Ingle, Lorrell Speight, Dennis Hayes, Keith Myers, Tony Hewitt, Kenneth Klimkowski, Dirk Selland, James Johnson, Troy Coggins, Terry Adams, Alan Helms, Jeff Morgan, Clarke Bone, John Single, Mike Frontiero, Marc Clifford, Mark Curri, Tony Fister, Chris Thompson Dorms 381 Owen 382 Dorms North Hall Dorms 383 South Hall Aretha Kirby, Tammie M. Coleman, Tuanda Crutchfield, Pattie Ellison, Dean Sarvis, Lisa Derrickson, Torrey Barefoot, Jane Gaddis, Scott Rivenbark, Hope Pruden, Rush Taylor, Jerry L. Chandler, Ted Hendrix, Brian Hall, Maria Marocco, Orlando Carter, Bobby Walston, Mark Medlin, Peter Carey, Andy Castro, Joe Medlock, Vic Sitton, Laura Leber, Beth Anne Ovellette, Melinda Moxin, Kevin Brown, John Carroll, Randy Olund, Cliff Ballard, David Emmett, Marty Baker, George Ellis 384 Dorms Sullivan Dorms 385 Syme 386 Dorms iTucker - " » ; ' ' - ' ' J ' w ; " First Row: James Duncan, Robert A. Vause, Brain Nance, Vivek Dighe, Etienne Iron, George Duncan, Rodney Harris, Leon Adams, Steve Causey, Rock Singleton, Jay Borrell, Ronald Pate, Brain Hemrie Second Row: Johnny Dula, Rodney Shotwell, Andrexy Stevens, Charles Rambeau Jr., Alexis Santi, John Collar, Rusty Brame, Spleet Muggins, Ed Newhouse, Curtis Cagle, Mark Ellenburg, Kevin Nutt, Keith Little (Walter), Tracy Jones Dorms 387 Turlington First Row: Stuart Schulte, Steve Sharpe, Reid Nichols, Doug Salway, Kazuya Kawamura, John James, Joe Meyers, Ed Higgins, Eric P. Hohmes, Mike Daniels, Jim Ward, Patrick McCall, John Schmitzer, Perry Graves, Matt Dehritz, Greg Beam Second Row: David Sledge, Darrell Leonard, Micheal Todd, Mike Roberts, Mark Mayer, Jeff Peters, Jeff Bryson Third Row: Chuck Riddle, Vic Matthews, Jeff Fleck, Wendell Hodge, Jim Dewey, Jim Morrison, Scott Turner, Richard Scales, Steven Reagan Fourth Row: Scott Gallimore, Andy Beamon, John Hulicki, Paul Koch, Scott Blauch, Gregory G. Gambill, Johny McLaughlin 388 Dorms Dorms 389 390 Dorms Dorms 391 ♦TPr- ' mM " I ' w Greeks 393 394 Greeks Ipha Xi Delta Greeks 395 Delta Sigma Phi T.TZJHBSlSaMliBiiB 396 Greeks Greeks 397 ' ' rm House r ee- «t f ««. 4i ° ' " ' - " . ro :S:T - Barry • ' ' ' " ' ' a Leo R ' - ' ' -nchN " " ' " " rorr ., " " ' " ' ■ Barry " Gantt, 398 Greeks KapP Sigma Greeks 399 Phi Kappa Tau Me?;: S:r- ' " " ' ' " ' °P - Brown, Robe. vXtrr ' - ' Donna Lee, Rodney Jordan Dahlgren £on r " T ' " - " " " ' Harve? Vlaservich. Buster C SiP " " ' - ° ' ' " ' Davis " " " °«- Paul Greene, David Row TwO " Thn oe Huffman j?;;edr -, r ' ' ' ° ' - Row Three: Ken Bunn Bm tn ' ' ' ° ' ' " ' a 9es J; y Mcstravick, Joe H, l ' ° ' ; °; ' Sue Wallaway Edwards, Dirk Tharpe ChrT. 7 ' rent Games Kiker.Tom Metzge ' " " ' ' " ° " ' - 400 Greeks Pi KapP ° ' ' ° !oy.n W ec n.ore, 0 e ess, Buss VJ, courts, w president- Greeks 401 Sigma A pha Epsi oo _ _ . - 7hon Murray, — " - . rff pat Jones, ' ' " Front ROW. w oagh es Bond, Rod ' wtonE " cTa lor,To.Kyle,D 402 Gree (S 3 Alpha Mu Anthony Ch ? ' " DismukesX ' ' " ' i. Raughef ' " " ». David Bo ' ' ' ry, " ' Phy M ru? " ' " ° ' " o GH m! ' " 9 ' ' reg Greeks 403 Sigma Chi 404 Greeks t ' oh ' a y Taylor, rrtpp° ' ° Second Row o, £ ' " ' s, iM ke cS;5 ' Sanders r Steve PaK ' ' gleton 9t= , ' " S ' - Clai relJ ' Steve lSL " n ' ' ' ' Gree fs 405 Chi omega Lamm, K ' s Yates, L naa k c:rhramm, L» " a ' „ ,.. Kim Evans, Deb Br« =a " ta Creech, ' f ' ' ' X " , on. Fourth R " " - J ' , Bonnie " « " « , " ,f Kr.s.y Oberlander. Ka..e S " ! ' re ' ew cL " a Behar, Susan Hager. „ Nicole Chellew. M„ra Grimberger, Beisy Anne Mauney getn Ga " ' " ' ' , Goffine., Lisa Brandon, F„„ bow: C.ndy By p,,ey, J " l ' nettling. Mary TrasK, Murray. UsaMancK 406 Greeks Greeks 407 t l.- f.t l. v ..-:; ' . ? ' yf o i Ck 3 v t ak o 6 Organizations 409 Alpha Kappa Psi Front Row (Officers): Doug Grissom, Amy Fisher, Dawn Burnett, Ann Morris, Mike Peace, Jim Hayne First Row: Ellen Payne, Kathy Wheeler, Teresa Reynolds, Brenda Flory, Libby SanNiccolas, Tammy Dooley, Kristi Davis, Jan Jones Second Row: Teresa Morris, Carmitha Williams, J.D. Hodges, Erik Matheson, Andrea Breazele, Vera Miller, Kathy Felton, Anne Kennett Lynn Marraffa, Sarah Taylor, Michele Nixon Third Row: Jennifer Gotten, Bobby Timbers, Maria G. Kanos Fourth Row: Karen Steine, Kevin Dnam, Tammy Cordell, Todd E. McKinney, Bill Robertson, Laurie Hammer, Laura Patton, Sarah Stafford, Genene Maher, Pam Askey, Paige Patrea, Adrienne Gibbs, Randy Gordon, John McNally, Daniel Bramlett, Kelly A. Carlyle, Dawn Burnett, Ann Morriss, Lisa Beeman, Amy Fisher, Jim Hayne, Doug Grissom, Scott Strong, Scott Lingafelt, Tom Gebbia, Robert Aliota, Mark Reid, Curtis Holshouser, April Reynolds, Jon Strickland, Scott Simpson 410 Organizations Alpha Phi Omega w Organizations 41 Alpha Zeta David Williams, Marianne Kowalski, Chester Cobb, Gus Keel, Cindy Monroe, Patty Routh, Mathew B. Vincett, Michael Jones, John Dellinger, Mike Overton, Francie Kelly, Stan Corbin,Leon Bobbins, Brian Smith, Jennifer Hanson, Danny Borders, Masrietta Austin, Kevin Weston, Holli Poe, Dale Hunt, Rena Smith, Karen Motzinger, Joan Metcalf, Jim Matson, Kristin Minnich, Julie Lawrence, Dorothy Primrose, Nadine Wadsworth, Jennifer Paris, Elizabeth Hill, Linda Leigh, Kendall May, David Browder, Chris Batts, Stephanie Kordick, Brian Steagall, Paul Hinkle, Carol Kelly, John Ellis, Dan Johnson, Cindy Burnett, Tonya Nowell, Tina Cecil, Lisa Britt, Chris Brooks, Phyllis Creech, Paula Warrick, Lauren Johnson, Wright Lowry, Kara Utter, Rebecca Gore, Carol Kiplinger, Chris Reeves 4 2 Organizations Babtist Student Union A A V V V AAA First Row: John Roberson, Kevin Shinault, Amy Gray, Sue McCormack. Joey Cook. Candace Olive Second Row: Jimmy Jones, Keith Daniel, Allen St. Clair, William Johnson. Chuck Begley, Beth Mynatt, Trevor Foster, Rhonda Ringler. Rex Shaver Third Row: Dan Scharf, Kendell Cameron. Todd Moore, Scott Freese, Tyson Graves. Blair Hawkins. DellGorham, Andy Bryan, Laura Bennett. Dallas Braxton, Duane Williams, Wendy Scholl, Ted Purcell (Chaplain) Organizations 413 College Republicains Front Row: Marcus Mason. Dan Phillips, Darlene Pope (Chairman), Jake Thompson, Mark Carlton. Zan Bunn Back Row: Amy Trexler. Susan Hoffman. Maia McAnulty. Shelly Bezanson. David De Miranda Colligate 4-H First Row: Janine Britt, Teresa Rogers, Kristina Bass, Katherine Meadows, April Adams Second Row: Markdearman, Jeff Johnson, Mike Dixon, Tommy Smitfi, Kevin Reeves, Dudley Gentry, Scott McCollum, David North A 4 Organizations Council of Humanities and Social Studies First Row: Kathryn Felton, Brenda Flory, Lisa Benson, LisaBeeman Second Row: Prof. Abraham Hoftzman, Teresa Miller, Libby C. SanNicolas, Charlotte Talley, Melinda Wagoner Third Row: Jason Mines, Joeseph Gaitens, Leigh Walston Fourth Row: John McKay, Lorraine Freeman, Page Petrea, Bill Ladd Organizations 4 5 Economics and BuisinessClub Sitting: Kimberly Rowland, Marlene Coleman, Theresa Turner(Vice President), Greta Johnson(President) First Row: John Powell, Gregory Washington, Dennis Hatchett, Tony demons Second Row: Anthoony Baker, Harry Southerland, Ernest Smith, Charles Bevel Jr. Greeks United 416 Organizations Inter-Residents Council First Row: Audrey Jones, Bachir Rabbit, Dean Bolick (Treasurer), Sam Spilman (President), Sharon Griffin (Vice President), Eva Nichols Second Row: Tom Reverts, Heather Allen, Laura Darien, Stacy Kelley, Darlene Miles, Cynthia Barnett, Earl Cavender Third Row: David J. Miller, Ricky Eichinger, Mark Neshit, Rob Cauley, Stuart Nunn, William Giles Organizations A17 Judicial Board Front Row: John Maynard, Jackie Jeter, Paige Allen, Derrick Cook Back Row: Donna Lee, Kristie Knittel, Ashley Carter, April Peters, Kevin Williams, Chris Wilson, David Carpentar, Terry Guilian, Jamie Ayers, John Nunnally(Attorney General), Andra Kinlaw, Jay Meyers, Monique Morris, Barrett Mills, Sandra Reid, Bill Isley, Ansel Clark, Rip McAdams, Scot Teel Not Pictured: Kelly Benton, Dan Brandon, Ken Burns, Alan Meller, Fred Meller, Jennifer Jackson, Kirk Jones, Lisa Natoli, Stcay Thomas, Tim Troutman, Deneen Winters ■ 8 Organizations LaCrosse Club ■■.jfet---.-kj.-r?ik!»; First Row: Chris Heath, Ed Dable, Kevin Griffin, Tim Sl elding, Joe Dog, Robin i-iood, EdMiddieton, Cedric Lewis, IVIolson, Jim Hench, JeffA:aexander, Patricl Farrell Second Row: Matt Dean, l-lowardJ. Scott, Mike Simmons, George iHervey, Greg Kempf, Eddie Moxin, Bart Schichtel, Marl Freemon, Dan Lange, Thomas Max, Kenneth Burney, Marl Monroe, Dale Hill Organizations Mu Beta Psi First Row: Christy Martin, Paul Davis, Anne Blake, Sharon Lipper, Michele Walsh, Maria Taylor Second Row: Sheila Medlin, Lisa Hanson, Lane Geddie, Robby Robbins, Janet Schlosser, Rick Cohan, Janet Stone Third Row: Jay Brock, Jeff Phillips, Ken Kessler Paul Johnson, Mike Byrd, Allen Bingham, Kim Anderson, Steve Mosley Not Pictured: Bryan Bliss, Charmette Brown, Carol Liberty 420 Organizations Nigerian Club Hyacinth C. Ezeamii(President), Peter Adeleke( ice President), Mrs. BrittaTate(Asst. Program Director), Ms. Melanie Cookey, Ladi Olvwole Organizations 21 Pan-Hellenic Society r ' -M Jk xl i :@- , 4-1 - ' ' - ' h3 d l l ' ! E9 IS ' .Ji r . " ' 1 % ASA L 4f I rK tKi i Alpha Delta Pi Alpha XI Delta Chi Omega Sigma Kappa 422 Organizations Phi First Row: Jenny Butler. Douglas Salway, Eva Nichols. Shellt Strange. JeffDaye. Mary Anne Boyle, Mona Allison. Jackie Wentz Second Row: William Garrett. Leslie Wehe. Michelle Walton. Stephan Bolllger. Kim Henley. Doris Pierce Third Row: S. Machell McCourry. David Benson, Janet Absher. Carol Shay, Rons Reld Fourth Row: Francis Massey (Advisor). Barry Lawrence. Todd Webber. Brian Huss. Frances McDonald. Gina Edwards. Marianne Baklta. Tim Grady Fifth Row: Jon Nanagas, Jonathan Chllderess. Gail Flanigan. Gon Rhoades. Kini Wright. Kevin Howerton. Russell Walls. Ruby R. Arsco. Richard Allen Jones Sixth Row: Kaye Hutchins. JayFlanary. Lynn Lippard. Liah Cairnin. Amy Chandler. Leslie Kausch. Keith Zimmerman. Anne Bradley, Garrett Screws. NavaidBagai. Richard Sykes. Lee Williamson Politics Club Lee H. Wood (Secretary) Alex R. Beguiristam (President) Secretary of State — Thad Eure Jason Mines (Vice president) Organizations 423 Pre-VetClub First Row: Tammy Patrick. David Linzey(AgrlLlfe Representative), Flint King, Elaine Busto(Piiotographer and Publicity), Joan Metcalf(President), Beth Gough(Secretary and Treasurer), Jill Carpenter, Renee Alexander, Paul King Second Row: Cathy Yorkdale, Patty Bailey, Sharon Nelson, Kim Neal, Deanna Rhein, Maria Casey, Kim Kluckman, Lane Sullivan( ice President) Back Row: Dr. David Bristol(Advlsor), Richard Cagle, Crystal Smith, Brian Rodgers, Tracey Ritzman, Stella Pegram, Tricia Balenger, Christine Chelf, Michael Vetter 424 Organizations Sky Diving Club Front: Fran Hancheck (Pres.), Chris Pecci, Mike Kibler Back: Joel Kilpatrick, Basil Hassan, Jim Beesley, Steve Phend, Greg Miller, Paul Fayard (Jumpmaster), Chris Parrish Not pictured: Sharon Peplinski (DZW) Society of Automotive Engineers Organizations 425 Society for Creative Anachronism Front: Crazy Gracie, Maham of Amber, Megwynn, Clarissa, Stephen Badger Back: El Cid, Purple Finch, Jean, Nicholous Solo, Not Einstein 426 Organizations Society for the Ethical Treatment of Animals Martin Perry, Teah Little (President), Audie Condoret (Vice President and Tresurer), Karl Smink, Linda Sue Wiggs Not Shown: Nancy Rich (Faculty Advisor), Marcy Fetter, Ron Verbruggen, Eric Maynard Society of Women Engineers A Organizations 427 South Hall Senate Front Row: Alea Spaulding, Yvette Boddie, Trip Kem, Laura Patterson Second Row: Rhae Wilson, Brian Hall, Rachel Wallace, Stacy Kelly Back Row: Jim Szymeczek, Stephanie Johnson, Joelle Bryan, Carlos Williams, Bobby Dunn, Cliff Ballard 428 Organizations Student Alumni Association Organizations 429 Student Government 430 Organizations Technician Lying Down: Mark Bumgardner. Roger WInstead. Tim Peeler, Fritz, Devin Steele 2nd row: Beth Mynatt, Kori May, Perry Woods, Wanda Honeycutt. Cheryl Zerof, Lisa Cook. Allan Nolan, Andy Inman, Dawn Leonard Standing: Mark Inman, Dave Williams, Tim Ellington, Phil Pitchford. Marc Kawanishi, Katrina Waugh, John Austin, Dennis Draughon, Dana Kletter. Paul Woolverton, Scott Jackson, Michael Hughes, Jason Doll, Michael Propst Organizations 431 Theta Tau First Row: MarkCurri, Robin Yates, Avinash Jalan, Lance Avery, Barry Addertion Second Row: Gary Jones, Wayne Moltry, Craig Kley, Scott Nalven, Lee Haas, Bill Howard, Tim Howard, Jim Kelliker Third Row: Mark Strickland, Rob Drew, Tyler Cox, Rick Ellis, Mike Bloser, Eric Heidepriem Forth Row: George Wharton, Jimmy Carros Not Pictured: Dean Hackett, Steve Murr 432 Organizations Water Ski Club Front Row(kneeling): Joe Obusek, Anna Brown, Larry Najjar, Jill Messer, Robert Breiner, David Harris Second Row: Kirk Dalig, Jim Madsen, Don Eriksson, April Hall, Mandi Hall, MarkGilmin, Jill Carpenter, Ed Lavin Third Row: Robert Broome, Steve Doggett, Will Grantlin, Wayne Prince Organizations 433 Closing 434 Closing Closing 435 Remembered By Lisa Smith Albert Earle Finley, a pivotal man in the history of N. C. State, died in his Raleigh home on October 10, 1986, at the age of ninety. Finley had started his life as a Virginia farm boy and became a successful entrepeneur who had a desire to help young people. He did so by donating money to N. C. State and other area colleges. At N.C. State, Finley contributed much of his fortune to the Carter-Finley Stadium, the field house, Case Athletics Center, and helped the university to acquire the College Inn motel for student-athletes. Finley was awarded the Watauga Medal, NCSU ' s highest honor, in 1976. His name was added to the Carter-Finley stadium in 1979. Finley also endowed money to the Schools of Engineering, Design, and Agriculture, and to the D.H.Hill Library. Finley did not want special recognition for his gifts, nor did he seek public acclaim. However, we do strive to honor him here. He will always be remembered as a kind, generous man who contributed to the advan- cement of students and N. C. State itself. 36 Closing m • rr I. -1 Closing 437 w l 438 Closing ' R[]HII3ITE0] CC ' ,r 6 ' Here 1 am. putting the finishing touches on this book. Everyone else has already gone home. It has not been easy this year there have been two editor-in-chiefs, three photo editors, and a great deal of disorganization. Quite a few things were just never done, others were " lost " . But we got the job done, and just a little past deadline. The majority of the production work was done by myself, Tom Olsen and Allyson Abbot. I lost of the supposed staff just never appeared, so I must ask you to forgive any mistakes you find, and any omissions that were made. By the way, Allyson has great eyes. —Michael J. Lefler Senior Layout Artist Closing 439 :- 440 Closing So that ' s it for this year. Although I am editor-in-chief, there are many other voices that have had a part in the making of this book. I think it ' s only fair that I give them credit here for work above and beyond the call of duty. Thanks to the staff who took the word of an upstart and trusted him. I hope I did as you hoped. I am proud of how all the crew worked together (well, most of the time), and proud of the efforts that went into the writing and photos. From the staff, the medal for extraordinary duty has to go to Tom Olsen. He has done everything and deserves more for it. He has done the dirty work, in every sense of the word. It is here that I get my chance to thank all those special people that helped me grow and learn form taking this job. Hopefully, I will remember all that I learned and use it in wherever I go. Thanks, Shish-best friends usually don ' t make good employees, but you ' re an exception. Thanks for putting in your two cents, whether or not I needed it. Thanks, Hughes-for giving advice and help when I had questions and doubts. You helped me make a stand when I needed to make one. Thanks, Julie-for showing me responsibility, and to a certain extent, how to grow up. Thanks, Mom and Dad-for not really understanding what I was doing but letting me do it anyways. And thanks to the 1 1 00-plus students who bought the book. This book is all yours. Joseph Cruz Meno —Editor-in-Chief P.S. To the guys who worked for me: I would do it all over again, if I had a chance. C os ' ng 441 Scott Rivenbark and Bill Hansley ShishirShonek m I - M " ' Lisa Smith and Tammy Eddie Gontram MikeGaddy 442 Credits Agromeck staff Joseph Meno — Editor-in-chief Claudia Mitchell — Associate Editor Jane Gaddis — Marketing Manager Nancy Motsinger — Office Manager Lisa Smith — Buisness Laurie Hamer Peggy Duncan Hope Pruden Thomas Olsen — Production Manager Michael J. Lefler — Senior Layout Artist James Buynitzky — Layout Artist Melissa Cliffton Allyson Abbott— Head Designer Susan Merrell — Designer Vera Gregory Shishir Shonek — Typesetter Charia Thomas — Typist Woody Taylor — Photo Editor Chris Mervin — Assistant Photo Editor Jim Mahaffee — Photographer Mark S. Inman Bill Hansley Jay Ennis Eddie Gontram Mark Rush L. Scott Jackson MikeGaddy Michael Propst John Stauber Lee Ann van Leer Marc Kawanishi Scott Rivenbark Carrie Keen Thomas Olsen Cheryl Zerof Douglas Wilkins Amy Gray Charlie Apple Roger Winstead — Contributing Photographer Credits 443 Coiophon Copyright by Joseph Meno and the Student Media Authority of North Carolina State University. All rights reserved. Portions of this publication may be reproduced only with the v ritten consent of the individual copyright holders: NCSU Student f ledia Authority or Joseph Meno. Library of Congress catalog number 20-11310. The 1987 Agiomeck, volume 85, was printed by Hunter Publishing in Winston-Salem. With a total of four hundred-forty four pages, the total press run was 1500 copies. Trim size was 9 by 12 inches. Pages were 80 lb gloss double-coated paper, with solid black endsheets. The book was smyth-sewn rounded, and backed with headbands. Original cover art was done by Allison Abbott, because everyone liked the Editor ' s idea. Spot color used throughout the book consisted of PMS 1 1 9 red. Black and white photos were taken by the staff with Tri-X and Plus-X film. Color was taken on Kodak Ektrachrome (ISO 200 and 400) and Kodachrome (ISO 25 and 64) transparencies. Portraits were taken by the guys at Varden Studios of Rochester, New York. All copy was done by the staff using NCSU Student Media equipment in 31 21 Student Center, on the Compugraphic One system, MCS-8400 printing unit, and PE- 1 2 and MD T-350 VDT ' s. Most copy set in the Century family and the Triumvirate family. The thanks: Agromeck staffers would like to thank the following for making this book possible: Chancellor Poulton, Sam Bass Camera, Larry Campbell, Henry Bowers, Herb Strickland, Evelyn Reiman and the Student Publications and Media Authority (SPAM)— no, that ' s not right— Student Media Authority (SMA). Thanks to Rodney-Ann Woodlief and Cindy Morgan, the secretaries at the Publications office. Thanks to the NCSU Athletics Information Dept: Ed Seaman, Simon Griffiths, and of course, the guy in charge-Athletics Director Jim Valvano. Technician: John Austin and the Ad Dudes and Dudettes. WKNC: Charlie Helms, Divakar Shukia (I spelled it right!) Paul Woolverton, and the rest of the radio jocks. Thanks to Joel Siegal for the bagel in NY and the assistance he gave me from Varden Studios. Thanks also to Jim Kimmitt, Joe Allegood, and Mark Spencer, who helped me and the gang, even when we didn ' t make deadline, and also for the Ag Yak dinner. It ' s been real. Agromeck 1987 Box 8606 Suite 31 23 University Student Center Raleigh, NC 27695-8606 444 Credits ACROSS 1 The last name of the philantropist that was added to Carter Stadium in 1979. 2 The book that was first published in 1903. 3 The number of dorms on this campus when it opened. 4 NCSU received a $4.2 million grant from the University Research Initiative in . 5 Major General William Lee, a graduate of NCSU, organized this type of battalion. 6 resulted from the National Defense Act of June 3, 1916. 7 The number of women who received degrees from NCSU in 1927 8 The reason NCSU cancelled three days of classes in February 1987. 9 The first Hall to be built on this campus. DOWN 8 The first woman admitted as a regular student. 10 The bowl game that State ' s Football team played in 1987 11 The school of was established here in 1961. 12 This group was established at NCSU on Nov. 6, 1902. 13 This tradition Is 50 years old and might take you to Ft. Lauderdale. 14 The tournament that State ' s Basketball team won in March 1987 15 The Memorial Tower is dedicated to the alumni of this war(abbr.) 16 The 1986 Men ' s Cross Country team could be summed up with two words: Adversity and . 17 Since January 1987, this type of transportation has been used by the Public Safety. 18 State ' s only four-year senior basketball player. 1 i n

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