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

 - Class of 1988

Page 1 of 408

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 408 of the 1988 volume:

mmmmtt e !■■ ■■■■■» PMVK9- NNIIW - ' ' :H t mm : J£.Si 1988 Agromeck ark S. Inman, Editor-in-Chief North Carolina State University Raleigh, NC 27695 Volume Eighty-six GHOUF i Table of contents " iK ltJ , ' f n Openings Who know the names of all his students? The ' Strolling Professor ' knows . . . A view of the midway action at the North Carolina State Fair. IVIark S. Inman James Simpson grimaces after return- ing from weekend maneuvers. A Year in the Life rOpening k ™iEse.2oey|, %Benr( tsoiiiofc " wolcoliege ' ' S.iwa, Life Vinny Del Negro hands a lay-up to the Soviet National Team. A Lee sunrise over Bragaw dorm. of N.C. State Jim Mahaffee By Marks. Inman Many a night, the sleepless college student has pondered the many ways to describe the action of ' pursuing a higher degree to put towards a chosen career " . One is at college, goes to college, passes college, attends college. sta s in college, is enrolled in college, flunks out of college, or even drops out of college. After hours of pondering, the soon-to-be-snoozing college student realizes that he ' s always stuck doing the work end of the deal. Some people have called the Mark S. Inman college experience " traversing the halls of academia. " while others cal it ' the meat grinder. ' What the aciualK mean is college is there and ' ou go through it. For example, consider the olume of students that move through this joint every four ears. Think also of professors here at this universitN . The ' re here to do some hardcore research. ma be publish a few papers and get some grant money here and there. 1 hen think of the staggeringU large number of students " names that these professors have to get actiuainied w ith on a earl (let Mark S Inman alone semesterly) basis. Most of these professor t. pes work with grad students, w ho are aroimd the lab so much that the professor can ' t help but learn their names. But consider the unfortunate scholarh soul who gets stuck teaching C ' hem 101 or CSC 101. .Ask them who was in their class last semester. " Heh. " the " II say w ith a maniacal gleam in theire e. " a bunch of freshmen. " The understand what ()lume means. We students are prctt transient around this place. Check out our checks. Do the Ope :ninuw Studying for finals in the Vet library. Tracy Fulghum ' Opening Mark S, Inman Still have your Metcalf address on them? Or your address from two apartments ago? Upon changing the address on your Rolling Stone subscription for the third time, you finally get a feeling of how permanent we are — as in not very. Now most folks at State are not bogged down by the weighty philosophical question of ' Where will 1 be when I have moved on from this place called college... ' The real question that needs to be addressed is, ' Just where the hell am I gonna live next year ' ? ' People who have been the first number past the cutoff point in the housing lottery can back me on this one. Mark S Inman And even if you manage to keep a room in Lee or Bragaw for all four years (I know some people who are working on three and four years right now) consider the strange phenomenon called graduation. Graduation is actually derived from the Latin, and when translated literalK means, ' Get a job, pack up all your stuff and move to a big city in Florida ' (Some people actuall choose to leave Raleigh after graduating, and some even leave the state. Don ' t worry, 1 didn ' t bclic c it at first either.) Consider this: four years ago, there was somebody else living in your room. And eight ears ago, a Tucker resident John RomitI proudly displays his ' Wall o ' Scribbles. ' Suzanne Jester works up a sweat in line in Reynolds during fall ' s change day . . . . . .while students chill in line in Patterson during January ' s pseudo- change day. A comedian flaunts what he ' s got during UAB ' s All-Nighter. Mark S Inman totally different somebody else. Twelve years ago, guess what? The bottom line is that this university will be here long after we have departed its hallowed halls. It w ill have a whole new generation of students, who too will ponder the question that has plagued students since the beginning of time: ' Do 1 go lo college or am I ut college ' . ' " Indeed. Mark S. Inman is the 1988 Agromeck Editor in-Chief. Since enrolling in N.C. Sipte in 1 85. he has lived in Durham. Sulliwn. London. Hunter ' s Club Apts.. Ciold and finally a house on Cox .Xvenue. Ot " )cning 7 The True Meaning of College Folks in this Daniels Hall, early-morning electrical engi- neering class look like they just had a Waffle-House night. ALWAYS OPEN _J " k man ' ' " ' falof I Opening The eternal Waffle House sign glows, a beacon in the night to the weary college student or traveler in search of good late-night food, amiable surroundings and 8 songs for a dollar. Marks Inman By Michael Hughes One year at N.C. Stale. Sum it up in about live inehcs of newsprint. Sounds simpler than it is. In one year at NCSU. some pretty weird shit ean go down. Particularly if you consider the strange hours some people at this university keep. My most vivid memories are hash browns — scattered, smothered and covered at the Wairie House — at 4 in the morning. Hash browns, eggs and pots of black coffee were just what you needed to finish off that all-nighter for your history term paper. Unless you and the gang got thrown out for being loo loud, funny and obnoxious. Waffle House food tastes There were classes you attended with hangovers, and an occasional boring one spiced up by getting drunk beforehand. Parties lasting until dawn. Late homework. Even later papers. Excuses to professors. Pickup basketball in C ' armichael when you should have been studying for that midterm. Hut in the end. it was all worth it. Even if all your papers were late. Not so much for the education, the knowledge, the research, the GPAsand all that other stuffy stuff the university wants you to believe. But for the good limes you had with your friends. Because after yoiMeave this imiversity. the people will be what you Michael Htii hes. Technician ' s 1988 Manaf in Editor and 1989 Editor in-Chief, has one helhiva hook shot, was known to hand in papers more than six weeks late and likes his eii i s scramhied with a spot of hourhon to add flavor. Marks. Inman Opening- g VlJ Bfc ir ' 1 m ' SM wa BH Mark S Inman Did Chancellor Poulton bet on the Wolfpack? Did Governor Martin? Gettin ' It in the 2 1st Century Mark S Inman Fishbone plays the Pier, a band joint that closed in 1 987. Joe Corey wrifes the ' Party Favors ' column for Technician, and is truly strange, despite the fact he li -es in a nice residential neighborhood in Cary. By Joe Corey By the time you read this. Til probably be dead. Not because I decided to shoot myself, but because most of you who buy this book will glance over this big hunk of copy and look at the picture of the totally nude man and woman engaged in a felony on the other page. I will too. But for those of you who do read this, it will probably be a hundred years from now. You would have found this book hidden away in the third level of the D.H. Hill basement. You would be looking at the pictures trying to get some cheap laughs off the bad haircuts and funny clothing that we actually wore thinking it was the cutting edge of fashion. You ' ll probably thinking this writing is stale and horrible like Pilgrams Progress. You ' ll be writing in a whole new style. You might not use verb tenses any more. Of course if I pull that crap now, somebody will call me stupid. We are all trapped to our society ' s whims. But what will a " Year in the Life of N.C. State " be like for you children of the brave new world? Since the age of people being admitted to college is dropping, pregnant mothers will be going to classes to get their fetuses off on the right cord. Computers will teach students through implanted electrodes. The roof of Reynolds Coliseum will have to be raised 50 feet so the new basketball recruits won ' t hurt their heads. GPAs will be thought of as old fashioned. The library will actually have the books you want. Hmm, maybe that is still science fiction. Of course there will be some downers to your time. William Shakespeare and Neil Simon will be thought of as equals. You ' ll have more things to remember in American history. Steven Kjng will be thought of as a great writer. Elvis will be thought of as a role model for small children. You ' ll be becoming aware of the post-orgasmic high of the bicentennial anniversary of this alleged university. All that will remain is tinsle in the gutter and tacky souvenirs with the offical symbol of the celebration at half price in the NCSU Bookstore. It will be just another year. You ' ll have to settle for being just another university. The president won ' t be visiting. Nightly fireworks won ' t be going off to the sounds of the school song. Camera crews won ' t be putting you on TV asking how ' s it feel to take part in such a historic year. The chancellor will only be seen at basketball games. Just another school year. Of course the AIDS thing will lead to people being Scotchguarded. Any contacting of flesh may be considered fatal. Germs the size of wild dogs will roam the dorm hallways looking for exposed flesh. But with the complete body condom, sexual happenings will once again reach orgy proportions. Everynight will be a night of sin. Everybody will be getting it on. Boy, I ' m going to miss not living in those times. 10 Opening Jim Mahaffee Senators Susan Brooks and Charles Rambeau share a moment at the Student Government Christmas Party. The ever-present D.H. Hill Library construction. Opening 11 Doug MacMillan, the lead singer of the Connells. Near the ' Beer tree ' — the place to be. Thomas R Olsen How many licks does it take to get the Tootsie-Roll center of a Tootsie-Pop? Vendors pander to those who ' ve forgotten their cool shades. 12 Opening Thomas R Olsen . . .and please remember, no glass. Aluminum ' s a lot easier for the brothers to pick up. The Lawn Party is the ideal place to pound a few with some of your friends. Mark S Inman LOIsen The Faded Weekend ByJ. Ward Best 10:28 Saturday morning: Pee Wee finishes his show in two minutes, and I missed it all. I really shouldn ' t he awake but the voice on the end of the phone tells me I ' m late. Late for whatl ' Then it clicks, it is Saturday. September 1 9 — The Delta Sig Lawn Party. The lawn opened 28 minutes ago, and the first band would be on in 32 minutes. Shit. I hadn ' t even bought my booze for this annual drunkfest. An hour later Lm in the parking lot of the Farm Fresh on Highway 70 with a bottle of Bacardi well concealed under a three-liter Coke and a cooler full of stolen ice — many thanks to University Dining. We ditch the car behind the grocery store, catching the last of the primo parking spaces. So what if we ' re two feet away from a fire hydrant? We ' re behind it aren ' t we ' ? The first band. Graffiti, has started their set by the time the bus has bounced us the entire mile from the parking lot to the frat house. Really good sound; needs more volume though. The band? Cover tunes — Dire Straits, Bill. Idol. Pink Floyd, etc. — not too bad. The crowd was the main attraction to the whole enchilada though, and it was already moving to its own groove. Some of the brothers were wallowing on an over-stuffed couch that they had dragged in front of the stage. An empty keg provided a dance floor nearly the Va Si ' Mark S. Inmai The parking hell normal associated with the Lawn Part was eased this year due buses running from the Delt. Sig House to the parkin facilities behind the Farr Fresh. 14 Opening 00 .m ifc ' resincw Someotitii :5fMen ni m Tht ■no s sen ' I ' knj ' oucoi] «onie eiitic toioF-we» yntaiiht Subouiii ■-il 800(1 m ■■ " ' iteabh size of Barry ' s II for a couple girls in front of us. The calmer people, those who had completely forgotten the booze, set-up blankets farther away from the stage and waited for a friend — anyone — to stumble by and offer some of their liquid. Buses kept arriving from the Farm Fresh, and the lawn began to look more and more like West Campus during those legendary Jams. The crowd got better looking with each busload, or maybe it was just the beer-goggles which everyone was wearing by the time The Connells started playing. One of the Delta Sig brothers with a " Staff shirt and a headset walks by with a wine cooler — a bottle. " No glass ' restrictions be damned, I ' m not sneaking any more of my drinks. Some of the crowd recognized The Connells from their extensive local appearances at The Brewery and The Pier. The Connells were good for the crowd — their performances are great social events, and the music doesn ' t demand too much attention. The Connells are actually a lot better than that, but they ' re all like family so we don ' t have to pay attention to them when they play. During the break between bands, remnants of lunch started appearing on the ground and all over peoples faces and clothes. Since I hadn ' t even bought my drink by 10 a.m., I sure as hell didn ' t have anything to eat. Of course. Delta Sig has thrown this hash for a number of years, so they know nobody in their right mind brings food. Through some really sweet deal. Domino ' s sent out a truck to hock pizza by the slice. You had to be pretty well gone to pay their prices when you could grab the bus out and buy something you really wanted. A trip to Bojangles solved the problem, and it was right up the road. After grabbing twenty pieces — drunks eat a lot, which is pointless cons idering the food won ' t even be in your stomach long enough change color — we were back before The Voltage Brothers started. Upbeat funk and beach music for an almost-all white audience. Nothing could have made the crowd happier. The music is part of the tradition at the lav n part . And what the hell, I didn ' t have to go to ACC Tavern or push into Barry ' s II to hear it. By about five p.m. people were passing out — not out of the lawn to go back home, passing out face down in their chicken buckets. The Voltage Brothers were still playing, but the ground covering of beer cans and bodies convinced us it was probably safer to leave then. The next day, and all that week, the lawn party was a pretty good memory. People were counting their losses — sunglasses, shoes, lunch — and wondering how they ever got home with the t-shirt they bought. But just like the shirts, the memories have already faded considerably. Thank God (and Ron Bacardi) the Delta Sigs will do it again next year. Jonathan Ward Best writes the ' Sounds Like This... ' column for Technician, and has forgotten more alx)Ut substance abuse than most people will ever know. Thomas R Olsen The 1988 Delta Sig Lawn Party: a party- scape. Unfortunately, the brew and tunes bring out the worst in some people. Tracy Fulghum Opening 15 A- H , ' V. r eyw • 9 0 • •• • •• • • • ' -V ' - . t-V. -». . r N. North Carolina State University ' s Student Newspaper since 1920 Volume L l , Number 47 Wednesday, lanuary 27, 1988 Raleigh, North Carolina Ed iOioipt " ' Vagrant trespassing increases on NCSt By Meg Sullivan News Editor A homeless man was arrested outside D.H. Hill Library on Mon day after soliciting money from students, a Public Safety official said Tuesday. The incident was just one of a series of recent encounters between officers and transients on campus. The man. identified as Charles Jordan, was charged with second degree trespassing, said Maj. Larry Liles. He had been charged weeks ago with a similar offense. University officials noted other Vagrant Problems Don ' t give vagrants money. Instead, give it to the mission. See lead editorial, page 10. instances of Raleigh ' s homeless tres passing on campus. Liles said that frequently transients seek shelter in campus greenhouses. North Hall and in the basement of the Hillsborough Build ing. Public Safety recently discovered mat the window grates leading to the basement were tampered with and when Public Safety officers investigated the matter, " it was apparent that someone had been living there , . , there were empty wine bottles and papers scattered on the floor. " Liles said. The university repaired the grat- ing and began to lock the greenhouses to prevent the homeless from seeking shelter there. Liles said. Greenhou.ses were especially dan- gerous because homeless people could get in after the buildings had been fumigated, which could impose a serious health threat. ,A city and university recommen- dation distrubuted to the N.C. State community last fall asked students to donate money to city shelters and soup kitchens rather than give pocket change to the homeless. University officials said that many times the money is used to purchase alcohol rather than food. Waymon Pritchard, executive director of the Raleigh Rescue Mission, confirmed that there is a problem on the NCSU campus. " A lot (of transients! hang out and make money from students going to classes. " he said Tuesday. " It ' s easy for a student to give them a quarter or fifty cents and then move on. " Theme housing jj looking for some creativity By Don Munk Senior stall Writer Students interested in computers can now apply for theme housing, but don ' t expect to live in Lea ,ar Hall. Beginning next fall, a group of students will begin to understand computer graphics, synthetic music. Students give money to hor people to avoid a confrontalio said. " Students are generous. Thi thing they want is (Transients) would never attaci they can be vocal ... the easy to do is to give a few pennies, Pritchard. The homeless who seek he the Raleigh Rescue Mission ca campus " easy pickings " and make up to $6 an hour, he said. Pritchard said students " not give them money, just iv.! a on. " Liles re-stated the universitj ommendation to encourage Bicycle i under co Resoution wouk By Hunter George II staff Writer The Faculty Senate pass resolution Tuesday supportin, development of a bicycle pre on campus that encourages b use while increasing the levt service provided to bicyclists, i ctsj, TViKitlismMr J ■vallate i ' iiiil " li»a!ii Iklr!tiia(i|it|i saifflsWilita If. E D to! » ' iiteiiiiswtsre ' ( ' «Kite|Ki;l!-lr, ittam ' M A liO. Happy B-day Moni- que! Once upon time ISrooklyn was the scene. -2411 Advertising 737-2029 CSUampus ■ ' onate to local shelters to help the olem , ritchard agreed, to an extent, ' - ' ere ' s not a charitable organiza- - ' in this city that doesn ' t need - ■ ■ ■ - ' ' liey, " he said. " It would be a ' ■ ' ji. but it ' s not a solution. " he key is education programs to 1 the homeless find the discipline ' ■- need to deal with normal -I to-day activites, he said. - ' ■ ' ■ " ve been in this work since 1952. ; ve had these people then and we - ' !; them now, " he said, iiiniiv Bill hough the problem is rampant, s said it has decreased slightly Jkaiffiiljle the university and city reco ■. ■. ' ;;[ iliilidation was first issued . licvde tistration nder c(i|deration woulcllish lanes, paths 1 ' - ' ■• ' • ' i;. News J. J ' Glume - ' 6V C- ousW . The N.C ar( junng a ci o Qaf " o B . " = ?Snto asa y ' t; xW % ■• w !;. tCV _ Sec.0 i% S ' - .; " tJ eat At ;W« |a avt leco ' v o " n W ;v,da- col " ' SaW ' s-5S «» " ' Ca o ' % - lAce ' n ( ' ;ivc obab V f to day ,-jjet ,oeS - - -r I l s?- .--; r i-- - tf t: " _■ .00 . vw ,, v t ' w ' " 1 ' J " »- ' ■ " ' -v rW -S » ' ' » asV ,. xja ' o e eO ' V Aa aVid 10 P sa d..J; 0. TA o S oO s 5s:s-r :sr. u. occ sVi l _Vvv 0 D-s 0 VW ov Cato ' ; ua ' r - ' " ■• V : a d ,ss ov -. , N AVe. in hi lOn 111 liriesaid. ilvano said ' ' ' n therecc :ook ini -spccih of the ci ess. " Va! Tjn(i oiw ...iversily and East sity we can prevent ' • the future. " measures couKl re riot in L ave ,CO ,o o - e - d " ' ' -accepted ■ aov ' tv e ' lV - ' would like the chance Ouec J °;, svV doWn with (NCSU ' s) Chc v ova ., s, i,; i Hid student government and mer uesday. " it Athletics Department an sialt of North . an ' t work, that out. confidence that we can. " Saturday ' s football game first Eakin has attended sina over the position of chance larch. He said he apolog ■ ' ■ ' ' ' hancellor Bruce Weatherman, weather where is the weathern- ' substitute icon claims tc be cloudy with . . . you it, a chance of shower?: will be in the 80s. Get us the real v ' " ' - ' -- " " ' " ' " i ' V " we oWV . eo9 J o oS -eV fMB P - v ff cov v ' 0U o v e UO A xjgO i v Ae e vas sa d Ad ' t a ' v af ,W ' v.c . a a i d tc V a t iiii " , ' cl " - ' piiv; ' - ' WAC - ;- bv !.r vwa -so We vn ' ' - ,i. ,a d ■ ' aV A ;v - sva.f.. o ea ,,ed ed- v. on vjeve ..- We 0 vW ; o ' - a , " ,-oO ' - ,Aan ; ,o nn r hout the " nr- ' ss : ' s- ' .T:» ' -I express ' W ■ gv " vo ' ' game and f .va. ..cavc ,,cv- .ovo Aav - -,.oV- , cWa -d n 000 vanA ,c tO ' a e cn . ut 0 ' i C - Wc 00 SSst.- ' ,ut ' -.v,. d ' A ' - ' r vo ' Nva- arv a ' ' ,We We rv - " u- r;; n fv. lU " - o Vov ' . a ' ' vc.- " rK o ' ,ov , ot - ■ V vv W 1AA - svV A .A - lO ' - a sa ' vw .W ,van sa ' SW -Sio- s i s a cVN on W ' ie g ;po!ogy toda -as been a go .and it ' s one 1 But Mochi eeting he hav lOut future gam ■il really is a " ' mg for liege athletics. " he . a.J. " They n ' t play in that atmosphere. I )n{ know what the answer is. If e can ' t devise a better plan, we ' ll ave to end the series. " ' ' losophically, the series has t ' o , vW ; Carolina end ■ , an M Ncn we Til " I ' Ci. ' l ' - ' ' hill o l illl ' ' vrcd n an " , wad 0V ,. occ on esVNnva Wc ;nt sva NCSU$30r •■ -we- ' ' ' " o o . VW ' " This is Valvano sa o - ,. ee enter into the . co ;c o Swv Frank Wee ow Director of Atf not a factor; it ' s W av ., o talis were s ocations aroui stadium to prevent problenis. written by athletics offici couraged students to us an ' ' A ' Onduct during the game. thought a lot was dc . " Weedon said. " You ca - to water but you can drink. " eedon said there is no ' future play with ECU .- nn uon Vcnv we ' oc .1- ea: vWe ,de • We we Ad We ,d ' ,w on- . St t COUNCIL, sa ' J oV ' oV ' ' " S ' sW S Z ' f " ochr n nsidi Poiiiu... ion ir xhriesai Valvano on the rci. took in )ccis of the deci Mnci| ZZncws Viiaiitciior ar: ? -; l o .o. ;,e.; tCSl ' ' .o ? nev lUes ' .d » ' ise ' : ' ? cci-r ' -r v " tcV - - ;S .c . rtl ll id ,sC v ie ,w;tr v ,dv " taW ' ni V - ' ' a ' P ' we, .,oa»i - •■ ,o sal " Vai ' ' ' ' ' ;c soi -;;a i c i4 r ivje s . icW , - aiA i ., ' -V e- ans w cation, have : ihilites solvii; , in said in a iiici view I uesday. " It -en the staff of North r ' niversity and East sity we can prevent ■ncesin the future. " " i several measures coiild event future rioting. A urred following an ■ i» " ' ; uov, stud. the Aths, we c;!n " con! first Eakin he) over Mai Bruce Pou MXKi ev t ttft et pro , ) ettvs tllUM-vCt W Ul ' N JVi sai i p ai " ,tni " vVxC Weatherman, weatherman where is the weatherman? Hi substitute icon clairas today wi! be cloudy with . . . you guessec it, a chance of showers. Temp? will be in the 80s. Get us bacl the real weatherman. avO (■,„.il ' " .■iM ' c»V -- ■ ' !: ' ' v:: v " ' -- v.:; : .:. " ' . " » " " ' r ?t. » " : " -» " ; ' .5 " " -. " :r« lOW T iB c- " - ' ..--: " - c ::.- - ' ; onovv nUVi ood ' x vW ■•Panels ° , R ' " S ,Wi ' " vW ,av n Va d ' iheit iosa ' poot ' pat " " ■ «e(er i a " ' ' ' K emC0 ' ' ' ' asV " 6 ' 7osa ' i vbe lUaje ' " ' :i ' . ' . r . ..„„ ,-it« " ed rfv tc ' ■ " ' ' 5, io e a ' « - ' S :-:; - a.-;-.. ' ' " ; r ca--, ,ve. a. -.... r :::e: : e.s_ : _ t :;: 5 ' :: ir t " W ' .o i V P ' " 4.:v-- FF rrs evi -, ; ' oceptab!e " ns. ogy after a written ilpgy loclay. " Eakm said. " This been a good rivalry for both of I and it ' s one 1 hope will continue. ' ' 3ut Mochrie said before the eting he had a " pessimistic " view tota )ut future games against ECl ' ( it really is a terrible thin j lege athletics. " he said. " They ' i- p ' nov .. sS2 ::: .-.. folio G n a ' ' . ■ i rd . 11 thi lUDlems. Letter »ci..voCs officials er students to use gocK .dst conauct during the game, and " I thought a lot was done thi year, " Weedon said. " You can lead ; ,ie situation, " hor.se to water but you can ' t maki tli ' t play in that atmosphere. I Valvano said. " That did not even him drink. " I ' t know what the answer is. If can ' t devise a better plan, we ' ll e to end the series. " ' h ' i " sophically. the series has enter into the discussion. " Weedon said there is no contrac Frank Weedon, Senior .Associate for future play with ' ' ' thi Director of Athletics, said " Money is point. O not a factor; it ' s the conduct. - - - NeusZ. U See CO . 7 ' UtC J 24 ■T ' ' Q " onU 0 ' News ,t to) kkass ' it L. •e 1920 MueikiM to turn raging red. Smog. Pack lo choke UNC wrestlers travel UNC to abolish „ " l ' °ewue to YMCA.- pages journalism school. -(»ge 10 " p ' m.Dome Jackass to replace ram as UNC mascot series chrie jc as ' ■■ place but Tred ame East and on ' ven jiate Director of Athletics, said " Mone ' is not a factor; it s the conduct. FLIP FLOPS: BEACH PRACTICALITY, ONLY 99C Senior citizens find Ft. Lauderdale Fountain of youth! TECHNICIAN As vacation cool turns to drool, we answer the age-oid question. e-oid question... WILL YOU GET LUCKY? Technician astmloaen predict your Spnng Break Future sail don ' t mix! How lo say No ' lo Daytona Romeos... and still get free drinks Getting bail fast: Don ' t leave fiome without it Sun-zn Friend or foe? f Woman loses 268 lbs. on New Technician Diet ' -U-i w lerm nan? (oday ' gues 5, Ten us b. 3 -2( But seriously folks As everybody knows. Technician is the mouthpiece through which the students themselves tailc . . . and occasionally guffaw. Technician prides itself in its spoof issues, and this year ' s UNC spoof was the best: the heels were slammed for everything from the Dean -Dome and mass-produced tie dye shirts, to the time they tried to paint our Belltower — boy. just leave it to those wacky folks out in Chapel Hill to crank out that good spoof material. " It ' s not winning and losin That ' s not conducive to the game. should be fun. not fearful. " He said ECU fans were seated different locations around i stadium to prevent problems. Lette written by athletics officials e: couraged stL use goc C0ndt!C» d ' T " - ' ;. " J .1 iuL was c year. said. " You c... horse to water but you can ' t r him drink. " Weedon said there is no mntrai for future play with " th point. O C SeeCi. News ao e 3 Ne see as RakMi h, North Car t es itdaV : a ' :sW : 0 .vet V e aW iVve V o ' ,V»daV feo al.,, ,vet ' •A-y we tv a up Vasses N e ' oss eS :;adeVW c daV i, ttt a .de ' ' ' ' - A wa ' ' BV ediw V.u et o ViC . a ' ' at ' r tecvo! lUe Kin? M ' :! ' ' i i ' " ' . ia ' ■ l i-rved Bvi Lb e o ' %K e- ' « woo v° - ' .ovv o ; ' v. :; " ; , ad. ' f S o ' ' " " vV e on J0 " V e ,a d e ' vo {?iC mW ' ,a ce VJSC Ho ' ,doa ' Je ; on- cai 6.0 aoV i. OVl , V.e ..v e v ' f,; ; r;sat i caO sa ' bc i ' av vo w f o- Na ' 5 uPpoj;.. A Vve Nas onavJ ato e no -- can V c o Vov ' CO ' u s in the :- dcademic •eWot NMvns pvo.o- V,,doa P ° up U ,„dW ' iua couta 5acuW ev on . ' c.w ' i .bet " ' - o4 pov w ' ; ndar: f " _ L. I bc idei- fl e " ' ,.;s. -f;. » ave ei " on iVvat , iha ' onW % ue t daV savii " ' ° ,,K acaucniic in!vcrsit ' ' " -:s ,cVet ' pov " t v it; Ua ' eeunS - Vie a eo ' " son as vd. " vnee ' - vacv ibone e un ' ' -- so ' ■■■ " " ..- bov ' ' ■•d = caKn ' ia; , evi ,bAC , cavi- - gin as Vn. 11. ;iceiied 3, to Luther vili be cancelled vOV VoVvdaN Vtavc o cwn ' " ' » ' " sr ,»v r »- rs " Son e » - ' " j« ,»- TiAN ' OONflB! ,d n : , on bo ; o c c an ' o .-TbcV aV. basW UM-i : ' ' - see ' „ io ' na ,, ba ' - ' ' ,a a as ■ I i aturday. daV aV d ' " n6 rWa- ' ; ' ;, W ,V0 3 ' ;sVCt , ans be ibcni, bcni a s " ptCSsC- .idcv S. ' f 5ccepts Nixon ' s ot ab e ° 6 - m " ' escVte ' of NCSL Carolina, who voiil cliangc won " You kv the the .sUKic ■lI for alloited .chcduies t up tor arcii ' i Ihii -We ' re II, . ,;• iirM time D.i ). " iU in IWw that Kcnneiii Hanck, head of ilie chemistr, J- dcpirtint-ni, Kaid that the ilrop. ' add line wa .11 this nmc. but unusually long Monday morning " ■ ■■ point, the line sirelthcd iwotliir! :;lways set aside way around DabncN Hail - iu: , ' Lir,.i ,■, ,;iUi rush, registration was ru.ining imo - said. See TKLKPI K, K. msc - . ide« ( " on II its Still operau MARC ' 3s such as this one at Carmichae 0 ■:. ' .: ;iU)Ul half of Public p tt ilh chains to keep ' ided to a lo! oi ' ■. , ' h)ui (.ampu-, 1 Heckendorn mi I ! vo men armco ' ii ' t Tht ho , c - V wi k3W dv S- s .n AV : U f - " " « ' Se ' • " . eV C ' vVxete te mem lia been ; ' l:ini and prr.ale ' iim sirceis -Hied liio iiiil mid ' scd pTC dea pisi ,,6e ' « , ,o S 3« lO ' ,c : A v c ' w n dca ' ' e O - , iN , dOO X;i.vo :,s A oot ' A ' Ic ' ese ' ►orlhe pLiblic idenis, oliicial ish over seats fins game 1 ,a suidenis " In general, it ' s been f said. " Of course irudgmg wasn ' t pleasant " Bonner said that ah( moved into the dorms for had io haiile the snott he longings ' We had to o|x al ' iernooii and Tt ' dems could heat tht our houi .. " Bonner s,; J I ' he housing Jeparimer lot of phone calK ' frc ai economic j:et involve, Owen av!, he video i. ; - student bodv a! a 1; nat ' ' ' Jaic " ' :, , vv " ' = ' svdi: Jeff Cherry n Drugl. tri)rri t:: thc-wi. recent N. grjduatf- 97 ■lanaRerFJessie Steele u phone calls I find a new to ClassilK ' d. Fr-dtiires. . FVI- J: " W lcV» to c ia» ■ ' oi A oowe ' t ot - - :::. ' :.::: e ),i-ru ,: :;--: a4r " " ' agreed mendalior! Bruce Poultc of the tradii; Carolina Univer; during a closed niuhr in Case -Mhli «SS-;rtS ' ; " ,s5-i - " ! £ ,- -:i.co : .i:Sr.o- - :x; ::f .T- S ' :.. - - ' . v. meeting was m reacti " S " %; ' ° " " ' .o lQ , NtV ' mc nieiee that follov game against ECU. ' thietics Council hrie and Athletic:: „ ' uld not di w - " ' " lendation the; the rec tion to inc chancellor lor n consideration. Poulton will probably disclose h decision in a week to 10 da said. seeV r deai| oiiVO " v,e Vov iCSV) vW sc o : ' - ' ' 0 rv ' ? ..c.cc W „c a ' ,..o- ' :i,cc. ' - w ;- --, ,fV 6V sr( ' :a VoM ' .,( ' .simmi wm m 1, ti-i, ' ounci 28 .K1K miO C! )f the decisis Valvano said. r ' ' " N n an r co;;:%..c. ,, Vo - J TolCS C ' ; News simii. • ; A ' ' ' " " ; luturc riotuiL )ccurred following an • " " ' ' ' Mrs! Fakin has ;, " fsition ol cliancci said he apoloe [It- r ■.j .j . " imA 4 " 1 U oi ottts ' VO Weatherman, weatherman where is the weatherman? H i substitute icon claims today wil be cloudy with . . . you guessec it, a chance of showers. Ter wil! be in the 80s. Get us b the real weatherman. )a? ? I A .■viV. ' -- « ■ ' , ' ' S Se " ' sUh - ' ' " .c - vAo i« ' ...v- ' t o -WV ' i i2! ■A - c i " " ' WS. ' ,vsv " Conti " " ' fvo e ' SVC f; f » ' ,o,c -A we P :i co« cor cc ;sC SW c- ..c.o « , r o ' ••» :,S - - , „.e «rr RiVENBARK Sl Iron ' ' Coril " o r ;d(o Ar,f ,ona : " km c Tv- cally is a terrible thing for hletics, " he said. , in that atmosp: Av what the answer is , devise a belter plan. v, , •. : c iJ the series. " t ' iiilosophically. the series has .ing and ! :ive to the game. ,un. not fearful. " lie said ECU fans were seated different locations around t; r ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' " 1 a " = ' ...aents occurred stadium to prevent problems. Lette - ; o.- : %.r:VAmeswpn written by athletics officials e ■ •■ ■ :ame con raged students to use go ' uct during the game, thought a lot was done tl ,. " " " ' " " " ' year . " Weedon said. " You can leac ■ ; ■. " horse to water but you can ' t ma n bim drink. ' " Weedon said there is no contrj ,te for fuiure play with ECU at tl Athletics )ney is l " K)int. .iwLdidi.iw.,it ' slhecGwvM..v.c. SeeC ' " ■ (no - " gaiiivj rVpn revenue for the over $ ' N cws J X -. IX, Number 72 Valvano ' s talk with UCLA comes as ' shock ' to team Junior forward Chuck Brown had no loubls ihai Jim Valvano would stiil be his lasketball coach next season " The media was saying he was going and i vas thinking " no he can ' i go ' . " Brown said ' He was happy here I ' m glad lo see him come lack " Brown said he felt the mam reason Valvano lecided to remain at NCSLi was because of he region " This IS mainly a basketball environment 3ut there iCahfornial, it ' s mainly a football ;nvironment. " Brown said " People look up to lim around here " Valvano interviewed with I iCI A officials this weekend about ihe vacant head hasketball coaching position He withdrew his name from consideration Saturday aflermxin Point guard Chris Corthiam said when he first heard about Valvann ' s possible departure to UCLA. It came as a " shock " because " no one really expected it " Corchiani said that he thinks NCSU " has everything I Valvanoi wants " " 1 don ' t see how he could ha e it anywhere else. " he said " He s the best k North Carolina I think he ' s happy " The freshman added that he was sure Valvano wouldn ' t go to UCLA because he made a committment to remain at NCSU during Corchiani ' s collegiate career When unced his decision to stay, aid " it felt good " He added that he would hav islerred to UCLA if Valv ilcft - and off — the court once you get to Corch " I came here to play four years under him The year went smooth, we had a gtxxJ year There was no need for any changes to take place " Redshirt freshman Byron Tucker said he felt " upset and puzzled " when he first heard the media reports of a possible Valvano defection to UCLA " He ' s the one who recruited me. " Tucker said " He promised me he would be here all opportunit fourof my years I was kind of mad " coach Tucker said he was relieved when he heard Valvano withdrew ' his name from con eration " You never know what k are going to get. " 1 Tucker said he probably would not have considered transferring unless he wasn ' t satisfied with the new coach, " I would have waited and seen what kind of coach we would have had It would have been an equal chance He ' s probably never seen anybody play before, except Chucky " basketball coach Ray Martin said ery hanpy " that Valvano had an V • -ime the Bruins ' new head ■mesler. but this year the crunch : vandais walked away wiih (wo ary Jones, computer systems coordinator in Tompkins Hall, said that over .S6.200 w nni-ni was taken from the building between .rsday and 3 p.m. iast Friday. of strange that you can tarry that ij hands, " said Jones. ' , ' ssi ' i he was " in for a rude awakening " F moon when he y alked into the lab to iio some saw thai the I ' o Macintosh terminals, disk d es and 1 5 disks were missing. here was no sign that Ihe room had been , Jones said. He said he has several ideas about ■ h,.fi recurred, including a iorccd entry leins in the room and the building were ■nieni may or may not be repla - - ! of tlie computers, Jones saii; there ' s jIv.svs 3 big do itcTiM: lie added thai somewhere. l.dit. " ihe first time equipment has txx In January, a Macintosh termi ' - printer were taken from Tompkii. ' he i " .v.-irV:ine or. s ' iffor cc ' .;■ ' :■■ case and have taken -■ rather than a " reaclivi A investigating the ca- kind of tied . . . who ia Brooke Cain , te called for more reprc- -I- M tif-n it nassed two Heam fA44 Credit Associated collegiate PRESS in recogiurion of merit awards TECHNICIAN - First Semester 1987-88 the honor rating of FIRST CLASS, One Mark of Distinction in the National Critical Service of the National Scholastic Press Association at the University of Minnesota. ExTk-wutr ZhftaoH We al va s knew it. And now. everybodx else knows it. In addition to the honor rating of First Class, Technician also received high marks in advertising, news and sports coverage. photograph . features and editorial iewpoints. " This is a ver good student ptiblication. with a strong editorial voice that ' s oh ioiisly providing a great service to NC ' SU. Keep up the good work. " says Doris Green, an ACP judge. Agronieck salutes lechnician — . Mark Above the Rest. ■I " ?l:«.xx±c?±s»,D Senate urges both King, Faster ()hser arKts ,31 irvj _ . % . — " s- o o - t lltteNc John llzhoeter Paradise Lost By Katrina Waugh After the miraculous success that first-year head coach Dick Sheridan experienced in 1986. Wolfpack fans were hopeful that he could perform another miracle with the 1987 football team. But Stale had lost its quarterback star Erik Kramer and other ke players from the 1 986 Peach Bowl team, and was left w ith two inexperienced players vying for the starting quarterback spot. Freshman Preston Poag and sophomore Shane Montgomery were both in the running to fill the spot that Kramer, the Atlantic Coast Conference ' s 1 986 most valuable player, left open when his eligibilty ran out. Montgomerx got the nod to start State ' s traditional season-opener at home against East Carolina. The ECU Pirates trashed the Wolfpack 32-14, then the ECU fans trashed Carter-Finley Stadium, pulling down a fence and both goal posts. State committed five turnovers — three fumbles and two interceptions — and allowed the Pirates 363 yards. ECU executed the option and State ' s young defense wasn ' t ready for the one-on-one coverage required to sio|t a well run option attack. W Wulf, the N.C, State mascot. The disappointment continued for Slate when it traveled to Pittsburg the following weekend. On State ' s first play from scrimmage, Pitt ' s heralded linebacker Zeke Gadson intercepted a pass from Montgomery and ran it back for a touchdown. When the dust settled, the Panthers had pounded State 34-0. Wolfpack punter Craig Salmon, a senior who had rested on the bench during the 1 986 season, was the only Wolfpack player to enjoy a successful outing against the Panthers. Salmon averaged 49.8 yards on eight punts, including a 64-yard sky-scraper. State ' s conference opener at Wake Forest ' s Groves Stadium, provided no relief for the Wolf pack ' s early season headaches. The Demon Deacons sported a new head coach — Bill Dooley — who had beaten the 1986 squad in the Peach Bow I with his Virginia Tech team. The Deacons limited State to a field goal, while racking up 2 1 points of their own. Wolfpack cornerback Izel Jenkins saved State from an even worse defeat with an interception and a break up of a near-touchdown pass. ». i i t%. ' ' ' i 38 Sports Woody Taylor Top: Shane Montgomery releases a pass before the East Carolina pass rush gets to him. Montgomery threw for 80 yards and one touchdown in the 34-14 Wolfpack loss. Above: Scott Auer stops UNC ' s of- fensive defensive machine defensive back Norris Davis. Right: Bobby Grumpier turns the right corner and prepares to run down the Wake Forest Demon Deacons in Winston Salem. Woody Taylor Phil Taylor Mai Crite continues to struggle for yardage, despite two UNC tacklers who seem to have him under control. The Heels won a tough defensive struggle at Carter-Finley Stadium. 17-14. An N.C. State helmet stands alone and clean — at least until gametime. Football 39 Danny Peebles hauls in a pass against Maryland defensive back Irvin Smith. Peebles catch helped create an impressive debut by freshman quarterback Preston Poag. The Pack scored 28 first quarter points in route to a 42-1 4 victory. After three losses, the Wolfpack ' s offense had gone nine quarters without scoring a touchdown. Just when State ' s season seemed doomed to disappointment, the Woifpack returned to Carter-Finley Stadium and to its conference schedule and thumped Maryland 42-14. Terrapin coach Joe Krivak called it " a good old-fashioned butt kicking. " Poag replaced Montgomery to start the game and proceeded to lead the Woifpack offense 75 yards on its first drive for a touchdown. State scored 28 points in the first quarter and led the Terps, 35-7, by halftime. State rushed 376 yards, while holding Maryland to 80 yards on the ground. Freshman Chris Williams led the rush with 85 yards, followed by fullback Mai Crile, who had 78 yards, and tailback Bobby Grumpier, with 75 yards and two touchdowns. On its next outing. State shm out 40 Sports i ' in iK !afdsincli)(] Slates IJ. ; hm Danny Peet Iniisgrei ason.Siai, surviveda aiiempiior itieyear. Senior flanker Mack Jones tries to make a spectacular one-handed catch, but loses the ball as he hits the ground. Woody Taylor Georgia Tech. 1 7-0. at home in Carter-Finley Stadium, dumpier led State with 97 yards rushing, followed b Crite. with 70 yards. State ' s defense caused four Georgia Tech fumbles and held the Yellow Jackets to 8 1 yards on the ground. After a week off for fall break, the Wolfpack hosted archri al North Carolina, but the Tar Heels took advantage of an 1 1 -point third quarter to beat State 17-14. Salmon again had an outstanding day, kicking six punts for 49.8 yards including a 62-yard spiral from State ' s 16- ard line. Poag passed for 1 6 1 yards — 54 of them on two passes to wide receiver Danny Peebles. hi its greatest performance of the season. Slate racked up 30 points in the first period against Clemson, then survived a 28-point second-half comeback attempt to pull off the conference upset of the year. Woody Taylor (4) Football 41 Duke ' s Rodney Dickerson contributes his part to the Duke-State Wallace Wade Shootout 42 Sports Chris rvlervin The Wolfpack held Clemson to only 46 total yards in the first half, while scoring on every drive it started in second quarter. Poag passed for 97 yards in the first half. C ' rite ran for 95. and Grumpier added another 53. Poag ended the day completing 1 1 of 1 7 pass attempts for 1 1 8 yards. Wolfpack cornerback Joe Johnson led State ' s defense with 1 3 tackles, two caused fumbles and three pass break ups. Free safely Michael Brooks had six tackles, three pass break ups and an interception. But the Wolfpack ' s success beyond the South Carolina border was short-lived. When State traveled to Columbia. S.C. the following weekend, the Ciamecocks treated the Wolfpack to what Sheridan called a " nightmare. " South Carolina shut out State 48-0. The Gamecocks " sophomore quarterback Todd Ellis and wide receiver Sterling Sharpe conducted a passing clinic, while the Wolfpack was left taking notes. When State returned to Raleigh fo r homecoming, it was treated to yet another disapointment in the form of a 29- 1 4 loss Chris Mervin UNC tailback Tornn Dorn attempts to break from the grasp of N.C. State noseguard Kent Winstead, Ray Agnew figfits througfi two Duke defenders en route to fiis target — Duke quarterback Steve Slayden, Defense was not so big as offense as Duke and State rolled up a total of 926 passing yards in a 47-45 State win. Inside linebacker Fred Stone (48) regroups the Pack defense against East Carolina. to East Tennessee State. Perhaps the most upsetting aspect of the upset was the loss of State ' s quarterback. Poag injured his knee on the last play of the game and was put out for the year. But when Montgomery retook the starting quarterback spot, he was not about to let his team down. State traveled to Durham to beat Duke. 47-45 and Montgomery conducted a passing clinic of his own. Montgomery broke school — and Kramer — records for passing yardage and completions with 468 yards on 29 completions. Tailback Todd Varn caught most of Montgomery ' s attention and caught nine passes for 165 yards and two touchdowns. For all the passing. Wolfpack place kicker Bryan Carter ended up in the hero ' s armor. With 29 seconds remaining in the game. Carter nailed a 32-yard field goal to give State the 47-45 win. In spite of all of State ' s ups and downs, it was still in contention for a share of second-place in the conference. All it needed was a win over Virginia. But it was not to be had. Even though Montgomery became the onl Wolfpack player ever to pass for over 400 yards in two games with a 402 mark against the Cavaliers. Virginia came out on top. 34-3 1 . Senior Mac Jones and freshman Chris Corders led State ' s receivers with 1 30 yards each. While the Cavaliers went on to the All American Bowl, the Wolfpack went back to work — to get ready for next 44 Sports Jim Mahaffee Jesse Jones (90) and Ray Frost (49) pull a Pitt halfback down in a Pitt blowout. The Panthers blanked the Pack, 34-0. Making It Look Easy By Dwuan June The volleyball team became the third team in the ACC to win the conference championship and receive an automatic bid to the NCAA Tournament. The only other ACC schools to win the title are UNC and Duke. ACC Volleyball Player of the Year. Melinda Dudley led the volleyball team this season to a first round-bye in the tournament and a 5- 1 ACC regular season mark. The Pack only lost one game this season and that was to their second-round opponent, the Virginia Cavaliers. They avenged that defeat and went on to face the Duke Blue Devils, destroying them in three straight matches 1 5-4, 1 5- 1 and 15-9. Volire Tisdale was named the tourney ' s MVP and joined Dudley on the all-ACC team. For the third year in a row, Judy Martino received Coach of the Year honors. After an opening loss to U VA on October 25, the Pack went on a tear winning 1 1 out of its last 1 3 matches. Not only did State face tough oppositon in the conference from the likes of U V A, UNC and Duke, but they faced tough outside competition as well. Throughout the year, the Pack faced tough outside competition from v-ball 46 Sports Junior Setter-Hitter Nathalia Suisse. Volire Tisdale (7) and Patty Lake (12) both saw their share of net action during the UNC game. Tisdale was voted the ACC Tournament MVP and played on the all-ACC team. Marks. Inman Marks. Inman Mark S Inman Vol lc ball 47 Patty Lake spikes one across tilt nettoUNC ' sSaraWilson Head Coach Judy Martino motivates her squad during the UNC game Martino received her third ACC Coach of the Year award this year powers like Villanova. Georgia. Penn State. Florida State and West Virginia, it was the consistent pla of Tisdale and Dudley that earned State the regular season and tournament championship. ■ ' The were just determined to win and they did. " Martino said. " It was almost a surprise to be as easy as it was. I don ' t want everyone to think it was easy. the certainK had to work for it. " 48 Marks. Inman Sports fi All-ACC Year By Katrina Waugh 1 988 was a good year for Wolfpack men ' s soccer. Having struggled in league play to a 1-5-1 record. Coach Tarantini eventually enjoyed a fine overall season, finishing with a 1 3-6-2 record. The seventh seeded Wolfpack managed to defeat defending national champion Duke (3-0) and Maryland ( 1 -0) to reach the final of the first-ever ACC Tournament. Despite falling to North Carolina (4-3) in overtime, the Pack completed the season ranked no. 14 in the final national poll, and was invited to the NCAA ' s to boot. The season started out with a bang as the Wolfpack ran off five consecutive wins, dominating Stanford and Evansville to take the Duke Metropolitan Life Classic. Key matches in the season included shellacing North Carolina 1 -0 at home and a 2-2 tie with eventual national champion Clemson in Raleigh. With its tremendous late-season ACC Tournament efforts, the Pack secured a bid to its sixth NCAA tounament in the last seven years. The Wolfpack travelled to South Carolina for the first round, battling fiercely before giving up the only goal of the game with 2:26 left in the second overtime period. Senior forward Tab Ramos earned first-team all-American honors and ranked high in the player-of-the-year balloting. As the team MVP, Ramos finished the season as the ACC ' s scoring and assist leader to earn first-team all-conference honors for the third consecutive season. Seniors Chibuzor Ehilegbu and Arnold Siegmund were awarded all-ACC and all-South honors. Sophomore midfielder Tom Tanner, who lead the team with Ramos in scoring ( 1 4 goals), was also recognized as all-ACC. Senior goal keeper Kris Peat went down in N.C. State history as the all-time shutout (33) and saves (416) The men ' s soccer team warms up during the Duke Metropolitan-Life Soccer Classic. f ,0t, ¥ 50 Lee Ann Van Leer Sports Senior Chibuzor Ehilegbu was the 1983 Nigerian Player of the Year. M ' li ' Simon Griffiths Socce .51 Tab Ramos, national player-of-the-year candidate, led State ' s powerful offense. 52 Sports % 4k -Mhm.. -- ' ' -f? 5 ' - ' : ;.53 Cc BfKatr tjmeofase iteyeartha Gros ' fiRirecr sniot year. Till iianago.whei foiwomen ' ssoi snioRforitief (OiiinuediUiO Inll.senJ llaihyWakh.l kyGoak: Loesctiledihe ' stei, TheWolfpa( Saisiofiniih mn ' Oiecond-rani, Marc J Kawanishi Laura Kerrigan (middle), State ' s top scoring threat, battles for control of the ball. 54 Sports Coming of age For the first time State ' s women has seniors By Katrina Waugh N.C. State ' s women ' s soccer program came of age in the fall of 1 987. This was the year that Wolfpack coach Larry Gross " first recruiting class reached its senior ear. The program that started four years ago. when NCSU dropped softball for women ' s soccer, had fourth-year seniors for the first time ever. At the beginning of the season. Gross called his six seniors " the pioneers of the program. " and hoped the would have continued success. hi 1988. seniors Barbara Wickstrand. Kathy Walsh, higrid Lium. Amy Gre . Tracy Goza. Krista Leap and Michele Loesch led the Wolfpack to its best season ever. The Wolfpack won a school-record 1 7 games to finish the season 1 7-4- 1 and ranked fourth in the nation. State returned to the NCAA tournament and the national top ten rankings for the third year in a row. Central Florida knocked State out of the tournament in the first round. State won six consecutive games to open its season, including a win over sixth-ranked Connecticut. A loss 2-1 loss to second-ranked Massachusetts in the dri ing rain ended the streak, but State immediateh recovered with a win over Erskine. The Wolfpack then opened its conference season with a double-overtime, shoot-out win over Virginia, to start off a thfeai Socc „55 seven-game winning streak. North Carolina, then ranked number one in the nation, ended the streak with a 2-0 win in the semi-final round of the Vodicke Memorial Tournament. State then sported a 1 3-2 record and a number-five national ranking. A 7-0 romp over Alabama marked the Wolfpack ' s 1 6th win and 1 4th shut-out of the year. Both marks tied school records. With a 1 6-2 record. State hosted the first-ever Atlantic Coast Conference women ' s soccer tournament. The Wolfpack thrashed Maryland 5-0, then tied Virginia in the opening rounds. But North Carolina shut out the Wolfpack, 3-0, to end State ' s regular season with a 17-3-1 record. State received a bye in the first round of the NCAA tournament, but lost to seventh-ranked Central Florida in the regional tourney. Even with the six seniors leaving State after this season, the Wolfpack ' s best may be yet to come. Because Gross decided not to blow all of his scholarships on his first recruiting class four years ago, the program will not lose all of its talent when it loses its seniors. 56 Although the Wolfpack had a strong year, defeats in the ACC and NCAA were still bitter. Marc J. KawanishI Sports V WILL N.C.State to Boot Fencers? Players Say ' Mais NonF By Dwuan June They almost lost their status and their programs. But strong minds and wills saved the N.C. State fencing team from becoming a sport of the past. The fencing team maintained that their high average GPA represented State better than any other varsity sport that the school has. One member of the team said that without the fencing program his " education would not complete. " ' Tve learned to lose gracefully, lose with dignity and through it all, respect my opponent and myself, " said electrical engineering major Don Hudson. Their pitch won. The fencing team is still a varsity sport. 58 Sports John llzhoefer I I A splash of a beginning By Dwuan June The N.C. State diving team dove into the 1987-88 season with a bang, winning its first two meets of the year against East Carolina and Old Dominion. However, the season soon became all wet. Lindy Plummer and Diane Prosser led the squad this year. Plummer and Prosser finished in the top thr ee in the one-meter and three meter dives. However, State fell short in its bid for an ACC Championship in Raleigh, finishing in fourth place. Diane Prosser does a back-layout to make a splash into ACC competition. Luci Algranti executes a flip in a pike position. 60 CtirisMervin Sports Chris Mervin Diving 61 Seconds ByDwU ' ilOiUJ second in iti " ' Renee Lamm The men ' s cross-country team produced many strong competitors, both on the course and in the class. Chemical Engineering and Pulp and Paper dual-major Gavin Gaynor (number 189) is just one example of aca- demic excellence on the team. Renee Lamm 62 Sports By Dwuan June OS Second to just one. The women ' s cross country team finished a close second in the NCAA Cross Country Championships at Charlottesville, Virginia on November 23. The men ' s team took the fifth spot in the tournament. State scored a total of 101 points and trailed only the national champion Oregon Ducks. The men ' s team tallied 234 points and trailed the Virginia Tech, Wisconsin, Dartmouth and national champion Arkansas who scored 87 points. Five members of the State crosscountry team made all-America honors. Suzie Tuffey. Janet Smith and Renee Harbaugh took third, sixth and seventh place in the meet. Their top 10 secured them a spot on the all-America squad. Pat Piper and Bob Henes led the Wolfpack with 13th and 30th place finishes. Henes also captured the individual ACC championships. Renee Lamm Cross C " ounlr Aj Darrin Bryant lectures a potential runner about the relay batton. Kevin Braunskill and Danny Peebles make their move in the 4x100 relay. John llzhoefer The Pack Rules the Track By Dwuan June Think of a dynasty. The New York Yankees were one. The UCLA Bruins were also. The Green Bays Packers used to be one. And people thought the Bears were next. They were dynasties and nowadays, dynasties are hard to come by in professional sports. If you look toward the collegiate ranks, it ' s even harder. But if any one collegiate athletic program can be called a dynasty then it has to be the N.C. State track program. April 23 marked the seventh consecutive time the men ' s track team has captured the ACC Track Championships. Seniors Danny Peebles, Michael ' iPatton, Pat Piper and Izel Jenkins led the track team to i:an impressive showing in Durham. The Pack jumped to !|an early lead and never looked back, winning the meet ■ by 40 points. UNC finished a distant second. State took five out of the top six positions in the 1 00 imeter relays, finishing in the 1 -4 and 6 spots. They also ilcaptured the top four spots in the 200-meter relays. The ACC Track Championships weren ' t the only I glimpses of dominance the Pack showed this season. In the Atlantic Coast Relays at Paul H. Derr Track |during the weekend of March 24-27, eight meet or track records were broken, set or tied. Peebles led the team with first place victory in the 100-meter relay, a second place finish in the 200-meter relay and anchored the |iwinning 4x 1 00-meter relay team. Peebles, Michael Brooks, Kevin Braunskill and Dwight Frazier made up the squad that qualified for the NCAA Track Championships with a 39.68 pace. The NCAA Championships will be held in Eugene, Oregon June 1-4. The same quartet took the 4x200 meter relay in 1 :22.66 and missed breaking the school record. However, they did qualify for the NCAAs. Also, during the relays, Janet Smith qualified for the NCAA in the 1 0,000 meters and also broke a school record with a 33:55.79 time. Ex-State runner Betty Springs-Geiger set the meet record with a 32:46.79 pace to qualify for the U.S. Olympic Trials at the Olympic Training Center at Colorado Springs, Colorado. Triple jumpers Patton and William Turner traveled to Austin. Texas on April 1 to compete in the Texas Relays. Patton finished third and Turner finished fourth in the event. An Assistant coach said they sent Patton and Turner to the event because they felt Patton and Turner needed the national exposure. During that same weekend, the State team once again dominated the state championships. Peebles again paced the Pack by winning the 200-meter relay, finishing second in the 1 00-meter dash and anchoring the 400-meter relay squad. He also captured the 200-meter dash in 20.7 seconds. The State track program also made history this fall by winning the school ' s first ever indoor track championship. The list of track accomplishments will continue to grow for State. If there is a dynasty in the realm of sports, it is the State men ' s track teamthe defending r indoor and outdoor ACC champions. kO 3 Breaking Records Tart blazes into NCSU and NCAA history By Dwuan June It was a year of broken records for N.C. State freshman gymnast Karen Tart. Freshman Tart placed fifth in the NCAA Southeast Regionals, the first State gymnast ever to do so. She also set school records in the balance beam, scoring a 9.9 against UNC on April 2. Tart shattered the old record set by Leah Ranney. In the same meet, she broke the school record on the vault, registering a 9.6, eclipsing the old mark by .25 points. Tart is also the only freshman to ever finish first in the all-around, tying UNC ' s Stacy Kaplan. At the regionals. Tart tallied 37.45 points and she just missed qualifying for the NCAA Championships by one-tenth of a point. " I ' m real, real pleased with how I did, but more so with how we did as a team because we had so many freshmen, " Tart said. " I just hope I can do as well as I did this year and maybe even go on to the nationals. " 66 Sports Chris Mervin Jennifer McFarland demon- strates her skill on the uneven parallel bars in competition with UNC. Gymnastics 61 The Price Paid , State ' s cheerleaders place third By Dwuan June When most people think about the cheerleading squad, they think of pretty girls with gorgeous legs and bodacious figures being held up by muscle bound guys with gorgeous legs and . . . well, you get the idea. But it ' s more to a cheerleading squad than just looks and muscles. They are athletes just like the ones in the rest of the varsity sports at N.C.State. The cheerleaders practice just as hard as basketball, football or soccer players. They have to keep in tip-top physical condition to perform the various stunts and feats they execute. Cheerleading is a form of entertainment. But just like all forms of entertainment, prices are paid: prices called the cost. They must go through rigorous exercises and training to achieve the level they perform at and maintain during the games. Basketball is a form of entertainment. They too have to achieve and maintain a level of performance. So remember, cheerleadering is a sport just like basketball and football. They train just as hard, if not harder, as these other sports do. And yes, it is a form of entertainment. But it is a form of entertainment that compliments another form of entertainment. On the serious side. State ' s cheerleader ' s placed third in the 1988 National Cheerleading Championship competition held in San Diego, with University of Kentucky and Univerity of Alabama taking first and second places respectively. In the six years that the Championship cometition has been judging college cheerleading squads, N.C. State has never placed lower than fourth; ' 83 — 6th; ' 84 — 4th; ' 85 — 2nd: ' 86 — 1st; and ' 87 — 2nd. The cheerleaders led the Wolfpack teams to many victories this year. Each member of the squad did their part to support the teams. ' I ' m Mahaffee Jim Mahaffee Cheerleaders 69 From the Ground Up By Dwuan June The 1 987-88 season was a rebuilding season for Coach Kay Yovv and the women ' s basketball season. Yow lost four seniors from her 1987 ACC Championship squad. Gone from the 24-7 squad were all-ACC center Trena Trice, Annemarie Treadway. Caria Hillman and Angela Daye. The four combined their talents for two ACC championships, four NCAA Tournament appearances and a 90-33 record year. However, things were looking up for Yovv. She had landed two of the most sought after recruits in the nation — high school all - Americans Rhonda Mappand Andrea Stinson. Mark S Inman In ACC tourney action, sophomore forward Gerri Robuck gets rejected by a strong Virginia defense. 70 Sports Mark S Inman I 18 VarkSlnmai VifiV " " fc Freshman guard Nicole Leh mann shows the ' how-it ' s-done ' style as she goes for two Jaskciball 1 Unfortunately. Mapp and Stinson fell victim to the NCAA ' s Proposition 48. Manning, however, did not and she had a superb season for the Pack. Her superb play was not enough though against an unusually powerful ACC conference. The Pack finished in the cellar for the first time ever and lost in the opening game of the 1987 tournament to Virginia. All was not as bad as it sounds though. State claimed the lona Invitational in New Rochelle, New York . They beat Cansius 93-59 and lona in the championsip round 74-68. The Pack did manage to take victories over nationally ranked conference foes Duke 97-85 and Wake Forest 62-6 1 . They also split their games with UNC, taking a 72-63 victory in Raleigh and 75-74 double-overtime thriller in Chapel Hill. On Feb. 2, the program reached a new milestone. The program recorded its 300th win with a 72-65 victory over East Carolina. And top honors off, Yow was named the head coach of the 1988 U.S. Olympic women ' s basketball team. 72 Sports ' - " ■isMervn Kerri Hobbs takes a jumper over the Demon Deacon ' s defense. Sophomore forward Gerri Robuck unloads the ball past a Clemson defender. Kern Hobbs pulls down a rebound against Wake Forest Mark S Inman Charla Thomas Basketball D The Shack Coach V Built State whips ACC Champ Duke twice in regular season but flops in first round of NCAA? Sound familiar? By Dwuan June Around the middle of February, Jim Valvano usually has his team motivated to make a run so they can receive an at-large bid from the NCAA Torunament Selection Committee. h " s usually about this time that the Wolfpack begins asserting itself as a top contender for the ACC and NCAA Championships. However, this year was different. Four starters returned from Valvano ' s 1987 ACC Championship squad and he landed four of the nation ' s top high school recruits. However, some still had their doubts. ' After all, ' skeptics said, ' Coach V has had better talent before and he could not do anything with them so why should they expect anything out of the ordinary? ' The Illinois state slogan is ' Expect the Unexpected. ' And with the 1987-88 Wolfpack Basketball team, expecting the unexpected soon became the expected. Valvano had finally landed the point guard he has so long sought. His name was Chris Corchiani, a 6 ' 0 " playmaker from Miami. Twice, Corchiani was named Florida ' s Mr. Basketball. To team up with Corchiani. Valvano recruited hot-shooting Rodney Monroe from Hagerstown. Maryland, thus forming the backcourt of the future. Monroe and Corchiani both fit well into Coach V ' s system. Corchiani complemented State ' s massive frontline of 6 ' 9 " Chucky Brown, 6 " 10 " Charles Shackelford and 6 " 7 " Brian Howard with numerous assists. Monroe spelled R E-L-FE-F for senior shooting guard Vinny Del Negro and Monroe lit up the scoreboard t ' rom three-point land. Eddie Gontram Woody Taylor Scott Rivenbark Playmaker Corchiani drib- bles past a member of the Soviet National Team. The Soviets played the Wolfpack as pa rt of their American Tour in the Fall. Junior forward Chucky Brown protects the ball. Chucky Brown asserts his dominance of the hoop. 74 Sports With Monroe and Del Negro lighting things up from three-point territory and Chucky. Shack and Howard maintaining their own in the paint. N.C. State was the team to beat. The Wolfpack opened the season with a 99-90 loss to the Soviet Union National Team, but the did not get set in losing ways quickly. The Pack took their next three victories, including one over Division II nemesis Tampa, and headed toward a showdown with Danny Manning and Kansas Jayhawks over Christmas break. It was a game State should have won. They led throughout the first half and most of the second-half. But Manning led a late second-half Jayhawk surge and that was enough for a 74-67 Kansas win. That loss sparked a seven-game State winning streak that included wins over Louisville, SMU. ACC rivals Clemson and Georgia Tech. However, the win streak came to a halt when Bob Staak and the Demon Deacons stunned the Pack. The Pack lost the following Sunday, this time to arch-rival UNC. The Tar Heels got strong bench play from Kevin Madden and Pete Chilcutt to take a 77-73 victory in Reynolds Coliseum. Shackleford led the Pack with 26 points and five rebounds, but it was not enough. State rebounded quickly against the Maryland Terrapins leading throughout the game. However. Derrick Lewis and the Terrapins stormed back, taking a 82-8 1 lead with ten seconds remaining. Del Negro pushed the ball upcourt and fired a two-pointer; it was nothing but nets as the Pack held on for a 83-82 win. The Pack was on a roll again, spanking DePaul, Virginia, Duke and Baptist before confronting the Tar Heels, this time in the Dean Dome. The Pack came away broken-hearted, losing 75-73 in overtime. State led at halftime, fell behind early in the second half, only to tie it at regulation on a Brown follow-up of a Del Negro miss. But, a Scott Williams slam midway through overtime sealed the Pack ' s fate. State took no prisoners after that game, embarassing Louisville on national television 101-85. NBC commentator Al McQuire was so confident that State would burst a 100 that he bet his new Lear Jet on the fact. Luckily, he won. 16 Sports ' .♦ ' Sophmore forward Brian Howard rises to the occasion against Maryland. Chris Mervin ESPN commentator Dick Vitale demonstrates proper free tfirow shooting form during half-time at the Maryland game. Freshman assist maker Chris Corchiani dishes off past a surprised Louisville player. Corchiani led the Wolfpack in assists and set an ACC freshman record for assists. Woody Taylor Basketball The Pack continued their embarassing trend, manhandling UMBC at home and Clemson, this time on the road. In the Clemson game. Coach V resorted to a three-guard offense to compensate for the loss of an injured Shack. Howard had his best game of the season scoring 22 points for the Wolf pack. However, State ran into a rambling wreck from Atlanta Feb. 20. Georgia Tech jumped to an early 20-point lead in the second-half. However, the Pack came storming back and took a 56-55 lead early in the second-half. But Tech was not to be denied. ACC Rookie of the Year Dennis Scott, senior Duane Ferrell and junior Tom Hammonds led a Tech rally that allowed them to escape with a 84-83 victory. State went on a five-game bruising tear beating Duke, UVa, UNC-Asheville, Maryland and Wake Forest to wrap-up the season. They took this five-game winning streak into the last possible ACC Tournament to be held in Greensboro. The Pack ' s first round opponent in the ACC Tournament was the Clemson Tigers who have never won the ACC Championship. State led the game all the way through the second-half, but Clemson rallied to make the game interesting. However, State held on to win and received the right to meet the Duke Blue Devils, a team that the Pack already had beaten twice. Vinny Del Negro seeks to penetrate against a determined Demon Deacon. Del Negro and teammate Quinton Jackson were the only two senoirs on the squad. Chucky Brown prepares to catch an incoming pass. Coach Jim Valvano discusses a play with point guard Chris Corchiani Mark S, Inman Basketball 79 Chucky Brown reaches for an errant pass against some aggressive Wahoos. Clemson Guard Grayson Marshall finds freshman Corchiani anything but an inexperienced newcomer. Vinny Del Negro penetrates the lane for two points. Chris Men in Chris Mervin The third time against the Devils was the death bell for the Pack in a game many felt would decide the eventual ACC Champion. The game went back and forth and came down to the last second. Shack could not control an inside pass from Del Negro that rolled out of bounds and the Blue Devils sealed the victory. Duke would go on to beat UNC in the championship game. State did receive an at-large bid to the NCAA Tournament. They were sent to the Midwest Regionals in Linclon, Nebraska where they were the region ' s third seed. The Pack ' s opponent was Murray State. It appeared the Duke game took a lot out of the Pack. Murray State took a late first half lead and never relinquished it as the Ohio Valley Conference Champions shocked the Pack 78-75. It was the last game for Wolfpack seniors Del Negro and Quentin Jackson. " Vinny ' s a senior and he ' s got NBA potential and maybe that would have boosted his stock up the further we got, " junior forward Chucky Brown said. " I just want to give him the best of luck. " 80 Sports Basketball Brian Howard tries to slip passed a disciplined Duke defense. The other half of the fresh- man threat, Rodney Monroe, prepares to inbounds the ball. 82 Jim Mahaffee Sports Sam Adnance Basketball Junior point guard Kelsey Weems dazzles Maryland defenders with tiis ball-handling skills and quickness. f. Chris Mervin Chris Mervin Rodney Monroe, notorious for raining three point shots all season, lets one launch from downtown. Guarding Chucky Brown appears to be noeasy task for JR Reid. 84 Woody Taylor Sports ' i Shack lets loose with one of his left-handed finger-tip rolls as he goes up against a Virginia defender. Vinny Del Negro shows the boys from over the Hill how it ' s done from the inside. Chris Mervin f If I t na Chris Mervin Basketball 85 Proven Winners N.C. State ' s grapplers come through when it counts By Dwuan June The N.C. State wrestling team finished the season as ACC Champions and also claimed an individual national championship at the 1 50 pound level. Scott Turner ended defending national champion Tim Kriger ' s 59 match winning streak to win the NCAA 1 50-pound individual championship. That streak included three wins over Turner. Turner ' s performance in the NCAAs earned him the tournament ' s Outstanding Wrestler Award. He made it all the way to the finals without allowing a point to be scored against him. 86 Sports Teammate Mike Lombardo. wrestling at the heavyweight position, earned all-America honors. Lombardo and the rest of the Pack joined Turner ' s impressive victory to finish tenth in the NCAAs. It was that kind of a year for the Pack. State received a preseason 1 2th ranking and they qinckly moved up the scale knocking off top-notch wrestling powers. Over the Christmas break. State grapplers knocked off eighth-ranked Minnesota, seventh-ranked Lock Haven and third-ranked Penn State at the Virginia Duals. Later in the year, the now eighth-ranked Pack handed the Nittany Lions their first home loss since 1 984. defeating Penn State 21-17. " Penn State is a perennial national power — they ' re always a tough match. " wrestling coach Bob Guzzo said. " It ' s a milestone in our program that we ' re able to defeat nationally ranked teams like Penn State. " Marks I Junior Michael Stokes grapples with an Oregon State opponent. Senior Bill Hershey goes for the takedown. S Inman Wresliina 87 Junior Joe Cesari sizes up the Liberty College op- position, later pinning him for the win. Mark S, Inman Before that victory, the grapplers pinned UNC for a 26- 1 2 win to up their conference record to 2-0. They won their conference opener against the Maryland Terrapins. The grapplers continued their winning ways by thumping the Virginia Cavaliers 45-3 and by taking yet another victory over UNC 22- 1 6 in a match that was not even that close. State finished their conference undefeated taking their final matches against Clemson and Duke. They went in the ACC Championships as the team to beat. And they could not be beat. State ended a four-year UNC dynasty by taking the wrestling title. Four grappplers won indivudal championships. They were Michael Stokes, wrestling at 1 26 pounds. Bill Hershey at 1 34, Joe Cesari at 1 42 and Scott Turner at 150. To wrap up the season. Turner was the recipient of the H.C. Kennett Award for the Most Outstanding Student Athlete at the annual sports banquet on April 1 9 and also received his sport ' s MVP Award. 88 Sports MarkS Inman Wrestli .89 90 Pack packs a 45 caliber season By Katrina Waugh 1 988 was a record-breaking year for the Wolfpack baseball team. Perhaps the most notable new mark was the school-record 45 wins under first-year head coach Ray Tanner. Tanner, who had been a Wolfpack assistant coach for seven years, took over the head coaching job after long-time leader Sam Esposito moved from the bench into the Athletics Department. Tanner ' s nine not only captured the school ' s winningest record and a third straight trip to the NCAA Regional Tournament, but also notched up some impressive individual honors. Senior first baseman Turtle Zaun, who was named ACC Player of the Year, led the Pack ' s offense and broke numerous records with his bat. Zaun broke NCSU ' s career home run record and career RBI record. At the NCAA tourney, Zaun hit his 25th home run of the year to tie Tracy Woodson ' s ACC record for homers in a season. With Zaun leading the way, the li «««N«r ii ii M» . -• rv Sports Second baseman Gary Shingledecker goes for the play at first. r£ i Thomas R. Olsen Baseball. ACCaod s " ; ri ' ' A State player slides back to safety at first base. State finished second in the ACC and was invited to the NCAA tournament for the third year in a row, along with conference rivals Clemson and Georgia Tech. Wolfpack broke the team and conference single-season home run records as well. The Pack ' s impressive offensive power was ranked near the nation ' s top ten for most of the season, and the squad broke into Baseball America ' s Top 25 teams overall late in the season. Pitcher Jeff Hartsock, a second-team all-ACC performer, broke his own year-old record for number of wins in a season. State finished off its regular season with a three-game sweep of conference leaders Clemson and Georgia Tech. Unfortunately, State ' s offense mysteriously disappeared in the ACC tourney and refused to return in time to help it ' s Regional Tournament performance. John llzhoefer Coach Ray Tanner discusses a cal with the friendly umpire. The NCAA appearance was not a total loss. Wolfpack center fielder Brian Bark, who was an all-conference selection, put on an awesome six-for-six performance at the plate in State ' s win over eventual region champion Florida. His six hits tied an NCAA record for most hits in a tournament game. Two other Pack players, third baseman Bryn Cosco and designated hitter Del Ahalt, earned all-ACC honors. Baseball 93 John llzhoefer 94 Sports Strike one! An over-eager State batter misjudges a pitch. Theplay at home. The Carolina runner slides under the tag of catcher Bill Klenoshek. Thomas R. Olsen Thomas R Olsen Baseball 95 96 Sports I Ponch part of Pack ' s improvement program By Dwuan June Improvement was the word for the men ' s tennis team ths season as Coach Crawford Henry directed his squad to a 1 5-7 season record, up from the previous season ' s 10-19mari ;. Leading State this year were junior lefthanders Alfonso " Ponch " Ochoa and Eddie Gonzalez. Ponch played the number two position this season and a 5-2 conference mark and 1 7-5 record overall. The junior has compiled a 43-2 1 career record. Gonzalez compiled a 34-23 career this season while recording a 16-6 season mark at the number five position. The women ' s tennis team started the year strongly, but finished with a dismal showing. It was their first time in two years that the squad did not compile a winning record and only the fifth time in 1 2 years they did not have a winning season. At one time, it looked as if they were going to finish the season above the .500 mark with a respectable 10-8 record on April 6. However, the women ' s squad lost four of its five remaining games to finish the season at 11-12. The men and women ' s squad finished the season in sixth and seventh place respectively in the conference standings. They closed out their season in last place, losing four consecutive matches in the ACC Torunaments. The mens tournament was held in Durham and the women ' s tournament at Wake Forest. Krister Larzon dives for the ball in a match against Atlantic Christian ' s Craig Fitzpatrick. Anne-Mane Voorheis returns a serve Eddie Gontram Mike Russell Q7 Tennis Debbie Mathis Junior Zaifonzo " Ponch " Ochoa braces himself tor a smashing return. Katie Fleming battles an opponent from Peace Col- lege. 98 Sports Debbie Mathis Tennis " ' m,. -! jas«;p Marks. Inman Chris Mervin !| Thomas R. Olsen Thomas R. Olsen Men ' s Basketball 104 Front row: Rodney Monroe, Brian Howard, Kenny Poston, Vinny Del Negro, Quentin Jackson, Keisey Weems, Chris Corchiani, and Sean Green. Back row: trainer Jim Rehbock, asst. coach Ray Martin, head coach Jim Valvano, Avie Lester, Brian D ' Amico, Charles Shackleford, Byron Tucker, Chucky Brown, asst. coach Dick Stewart, asst. coach Clay Moser asst. coach Stan Lewter, manager Toby Brannan. Sports Front row: manager Meredith Robinson, Sandee Smith, Sandi Os- borne, Lori Phillips, captain Mary Lindsay, Debbie Bertrand, Krista Kilburn, Kerri Hobbs, equipment man- ager Brenda Keene. Back row: graduate asst. Holly Huso, trainer Caria Stoddard, asst. coach Karen Freeman, Nicole Lehmann, Adrina Crichlow, I Sharon Manning, Christa Hull, Gerri Robuck, asst. coach Ed Baldwin, head coach Kay Yow. ffl erToby Team piciurcs 105 Men ' s Cross Country Front row: Pat Piper, Charles Purser. Kurt Seeber, Bob Henes, Jeff Taylor, Gavin Gaynor. Back row: Mark Johnson, Jason Elcholtz, David Honea, Scott Jordan, Ron Tucker, Paul Dewitt. 106 Sports Women ' s Cross Country Front row; Francine Dumas, Kim Dean, Nickki Cormack, Kim Trawitz, Carita Lindstrom. Back row: Renee Harbaugh, Mary Ann Carraher, Janet Smith, Stacy Bilotta, Laura Callis, Suzie Tutfy. Team picture 107 Football Front row: Mack Jones, Chris Corders, Mark Ellenburg, Brian Gay, Shane Montgomery, Steve Melby, Danny Peebles, Bobby Jurgens, Michael Glover, Bryan Carter. Second row: Shan Teel, Bryan Umsted, Preston Poag, Craig Salmon, Mike Kavulic, Naz Worthen, Joe Hollowell, Greg Meredith, Joe Johnson, Izel Jenkins. Dexter Royal. Third row: Eugene Peters, Chris Walsh, Marty Karriker, Steve Salley, Chris Hartsell, Brian Roxburgh, Michael Brooks, Bobby Houston, William Rogers, Eddie Cashion, Troy Russell, Stacy Manning. Fourth row: Al Byrd, Sterling Quash, Mai Crite, Chris Johnson. Bobby Grumpier, Grant Slavin, Todd Varn, Fred Stone, Michael Woods, Frank Stevens, Mark Smith, Greg Badway. Fifth row: Chuch Massaro. Jeff Hojnacki, Torrence Casey, Eric Kling, Sam Smith, Kent Jordan, Lenny Schultz, Alaric Hopkins, Steve Brown, John Inman, Rich Pokrant, lohn Muggins. Sixth row: Jeff Strum, Tom Robes, Marty Jacumin, Donny Sims, Bryan McKenzie, Joey Page, Charlie Cobb, Lance Hammond, Joe Kunlla, Robert Brown, Brock Miller, Rudy Mills. Seventh row: Bobby Har- rell, Trey Paul, Britt Goodrich, Milton Davison, Todd Fisher, Mar King, Ray Cox. Ed Reid, Jesse Jones, Derrick Debnam. Elijah Austin, Ray Agnew, Ken Wallace. Eigth row: Scott Auer, Kent Winstead, Scott Wilson, John Adieta, Jeff Werner. Keith Johnson, Dean Mason, Greg Meready, Dubie Picquet, Anthony Moore. Ryan Cum- mings, Jim Lowe, David Smith, Ulysses Mitchell. 108 Sports Front row: David Lee, Sandy Howard, Bowen Sargent, Joel Hartwell, Mark Thompson, Eric MacCluen. Back row: Doug Stone, Joe Gay, Marvin Mangum, Tod Gleaton, Francis Ciucevich, Uiy Grisette, Dene Smyre, coach Richard Sykes. Ala™ Hopkins, tnman, Rich SiKtti m. Jell Hart) Jacumin, Mmii, Joey m Hammond, iccdncli iltoo Va: King, Ray .cnes. Oerncli ' Ray Agnew. 1 Scott Auer, Wilson, Jota ■ eitli Jolmson, toady, Dubie ,e Ryan Com- iSmtti, Ulysses Gymnastics Front row: Kern Merreno, Fatima Carrasco, Gwen Angert, Jennifer Jansen, Karen Tart, Back row: Dawn Drinkard, Jennifer McFarland, Chen Tester, Kim Adams. Team pictures 109 Women ' s Soccer f Front row: Kim Daley, Michelle Loesch, Lindsay Brecher, Barbara Wickstrand, Judy Lewis, Debbie Liske, Michelle DuBois. Second row: Mary Indelicato, Cindy Lockhard, Charmaine Hooper, Kathy Walsh, Ingrid Lium, Tasha Pinson, Elise Lane, Laura Berens, Fabienne Garreau, Amy Cyphers, Dex- ter Norton. Third row: head coach Larry Gross, Linda Hamilton, Jill Rutten, Tracy Goza, Amy Gray, April Kemper, Laura Kerrigan, Dione Boeker, Michelle Kime, Dickson Shaeffer, John Hummel. 110 Sports I m. Alb Howitz, ' On. Bai K- ' oonzaiez. ma- ' -teeiGiiben Men ' s Tennis Front row: Alfonso Ochoa, Scott Willis, Lou Horwitz, Brian Riley, Robert Atkinson. Back row: head coach Crawford Henry, Matt Price, Chris Walsuko, Krister Larzon, Eddie Gonzalez, manager Stephan Lambert, Michael Gilbert, asst. coach Kelly Key. Team picuircs 111 Women ' s Tennis 112 Front row: Arlene Peters, Katie Flem- ing, Alejandra del Valle Pneto, manag- er Stephan Lambert. Back row: head coach Crawford Henry, Ann Mane Voorheis, Chila Ancalmo, Sandra Meiser, Meg Fleming, asst. coach Kelly Key. 1 ' Sports fennis Volleyball e:s. Katie Flem- i Pneto, mai29- Bart (ow: dead i,y, Ann Mane calmo, Saodra jssrcoacti telly Seated: asst. coach Charlene Faglier, head coach Judy Martino. Left to right: Mary Jane Hnat, Patty Lake, Pam Vehling. Nathalia Suissa, Cheryl On- upa, Monica Rector, Kim Ayer, statisti- cian Mary Hadley, Melinda Dudley, Volire Tisdale, Belinda MacKenzie, graduate asst. Leigh Anne Barker, manager Amy Morgan. Icani pictures 113 A Si " Fcaliircs : ' :- : W ' i-A Campus AGROMECK 1988 ' He who makes excuses is lost ' Meet President Howell ' s harshest critic: himself " I enjoy being an advocate for the students. " By J. Ward Best " Kevin Howell hasn ' t done anything. " The words are not from an administrator, or from an opponent on issues that Howell, as student body president, has fought to change. Howell says this of himself. Howell was elected N.C. State ' s first black SBP last year by over 5 1 percent of the votes in a run-off election. He sees the turnout as a testament to students electing who they thought most qualified — regardless of color. Howell credits increased student involvement in the government for the heightened awareness of campus of campus and student issues. " I think so many times we get caught up on T and what T have done. V did this or T got elected president, but it took a lot of ' we ' s. ' If all of the students at North Carolina State didn ' t want me in here, I wouldn ' t be in here. Student government wouldn ' t be effective if the students didn ' t respect or believe in me. " Many people Howell meets on campus — and he can hardly walk ten feet without greeting someone — " swear that I ' m out campaigning, " he says. Howell sees it differently. " The first thing I said when I took this job, i don ' t want to be known as a politician or for politicking. ' I think people just ought to be genuine. I believe in telling it like it is. If I dislike something you ' ve said I ' m going to tell you about it, and I ' m not going to worry about the politicking of it. " As NCSU ' s first black SBP, Howell holds a unique position in the universiy ' s 1 00-year history. There are some areas of his job that he feels are unique to him alone. " I always feel like I have to work twice as hard, " he says. Howell leaves his office door open for all students to come in and talk to him, but he makes a special effort to talk to minority students about their concerns. Howell does not single out blacks as the only minority on campus deserving his attention, though. Athletes, international students and greeks fall under Howell ' s attention to minority groups. Howell continues to encourage these groups to participate more activiely in stuent government. " I enjoy being an advocate for the students, " Howell says. Howell ' s political career began in seventh grade as secretary and then president of the student body at his junior high school. He continued in high school, winning elections as sophomore and junior class presidents. He was elected student body president of Shelby High School in his senior year. Howell also became involved in wrestling in high school. After winning his first 32 matches, he says he " got kinda slack " and lost the state finals. " That ' s where I came up with that philosophy. He who makes excuses is lost. " Howell was recruited to wrestle at State and continued for two years " following a dream. " The daily practice and weightlifting account for his large build, which is usually complimented by a suit and tie. Besides presenting a better, more 116 Features Student Body President Kevin Howell professional image, Howell says he ' s outgrown all of his casual clothes. Howell says he stopped wrestling in his sophomore year because " I felt like, to a certain degree, I was being selfish. Because I was gaining everything, but I just wanted so much more to give. " Howell later joined Alpha Phi Alpha and, he says, " from that point on I said ' Hey, I can believe in myself, ' and I got involved in student government. " The involvement started with his role in the Student Senate during the 1 985-86 academic year. The following year, he served as executive assistant to SBP Gary Mauney. Healsosat on the Senate finance committee, subcommittee on minority affairs and the ad hoc committee on minority affairs. Administrative work and classes take up his afternoons, but even after he leaves his office, Howell doesn ' t leave the job. " The bulk of my work comes after hours, I ' ve gotten to the point now where I just bring my books up and study and stay up here late at night, " he says. Howell says his efforts are aimed toward a future in law and politics. Although he says he ' ll continue his efforts as SBP until graduation in May, he has already planned to attend graduate studies at Wake Forest of UNC-Chapel Hill. He says he hopes the degree will will allow him to practice in a law firm, to " build his name. " The name building — for politics, of course. Although he doesn ' t cite any specific goals, governorship or even a place in the White House are possibilities. Howell says the racial future at N.C. State must include the achievement of his Mark S Inman present goals. He hopes more minorities — blacks, in particular — will reach higher postitions in the administration and faculty. The positions would, he says, provide " positive black role models. " " This university has done a lot as far as improving relations between minorities here. ..but we can ' t stop, and we can ' t be content with ourselves, " he says. For his own future, Howell takes an inspiration from his wrestling days, and from a friend he made then — Derrick Whittenburg. " One thing I learned from Derrick. He said, ' Kevin, you ' re gonna have to know what you ' re gonna do when the crowd stops cheering. ' " When I leave here, Fm going to have to deal with people one on one, " Howell says. If Howell ' s track record of relations and achievements hold, he should have no fear. " This university has done a lotas far as improving relations between minorities here. . .but we can ' tstop, and we can ' t be content with ourselves. " Features 117 4.!fc X ' nalgam ' 5 Miss NCSU enjoys hmMb, but.. Byibalvin Hall ' Features I Mark S. Inman There is a softness in her voice - a softness mixed with a helpful dose of insecurity. But behind that soft voice is an ample amount of confidence and the eagerness to succeed in life. The voice belongs to the 1 987-88 Miss NCSU Stacy Hilliard, a junior computer science major. Hilliard is the second black woman to be crowned Miss NCSU in as many years. She is the fourth black woman to win the coveted crown. The Baltimore native had no intentions of running for Miss NCSU when she came to N.C. State in 1 985. The only thing on her mind was academics. However, after winning a beauty pageant in Metcalf Residence Hall, she was subsequently asked to enter the competition by eager sponsors who saw her potential. She still was not completely sure it was something she wanted to do. ' i was so scared, " says Hilliard. " I kept thinking about getting through the first stages - the essay. But as I went through the selection process. I felt better about it and I realized that even if I didn ' t win it would be a good experience. " Hilliard said Wandra Hill, coordinator of minority student affairs and Co-op program education program, and Endia Hall, director of the Peer Mentor Program helped her make the decision to enter the Miss NCSU pageant. It was a decision that turned out to be a good one for Hilliard. Hilliard said her grandmother and her deep religious beliefs helped shape her. With two sisters and a brother far older than she. Hilliard states that she basically " grew up by herself. " Her grandmother was a vital part of her life. " My mother and I are very close and 1 , love lier 4eari5 Hiinard says, " but my , J ify important to me. " jF riniar(f7eel§Thab5eing Miss NCSU is- }i " a personal gain " something she ir l to achieve. However, she also great deal ali ut i attitudes oHJMffi n campus. " It shows tlia BCnther is soffieone representing black (l| ispama||, black students will come togrtI;;|j|a}i ote. " she says. As far as her duties as M P U arc Calvin Hall. Technician A si. Features Editor in 1 988. is a i enilerfii concerned, Hilliard feels no pressure to perform or no " fishbowl effect " when it comes to representing her school. However, she, like some former holders of the Miss NCSU title, does have one point that bothers her about her job - there seems to be no set list of responsibilities for Miss NCSU to do. She is serving as a " facilitator " for the Black History Quiz bowl on Feb. 24 and as a judge for the Miss Moo-U pageant later on in the year. Even so. Hilliard said she would like for a list of responsibilities to exist for Miss NCSU each year. " I feel kind of bad when people ask ' What are your duties as Miss NCSU ? ' and I have nothing to tell them other than that I represent the school. " she says. Although Hilliard is encouraged b ' the support she received from black students in her campaign for Miss NCSU, she feels that there are many other organizations for blacks on campus that need more support from black students in order to maintain their effectiveness. " There are many vital black organizations on this campus that are not supported by even one-half of the black students. " Hilliard explains. " Supporting each other is the biggest challenge facing black students on this campus. " Furthermore. Hilliard hopes that by being Miss NCSU. she has encouraged other blacks to want to become more involved all over the campus. She said that blacks " should become more aware of where we have come from and build a strong foundation based upon our unique heritage. I think people often lose touch with where the " ve come from. " I think we need to learn more about blacks — our accomplishments — and seg ' wh at the famous acks have done and they were sayiug! Then we need to see- ' vhat we can do as individuals to build upi it. " Hilli ' ard yjftns to live in R leighjii the near futuiw vvorkingat a job sh pes her experien jl s a Co-op student dpNorthern Telecom w ill get her. Uleinatew,,she would like U) " start a family-o |uied aBsiness for- ' black teens " because " Jteck Managers are the future. " 1 1 )oking back, Hilferd si uladihe came to NOfS-U w Mi NCSUofnot made the righ dcc paudly. And ' indqfd s at JFeaiuiLN 1 ' i 1. i n AOc}tois(©»i Although Draughon often takes aim at on-campus targets, his second place in the 1984 Collegiate Cartoonist Exhibition for criticism on national issues has also won praise. He received his abortion cartoon. The Line is Cartoonist takes his pen in hand and publishes new book N-C. STTCTE COKM JIM VALVANO FAVORS UROUXICAL.NCrr FINANC AL, DISCLOSURES By J. Ward Best D THE NEW PUSHER ON CAtAPUS ENNIS DRAUGHON S AP- pearance belies his character — and his art. The neatly trimmed beard and short hair suggest a mild character. The usual coat and tie he wears might even suggest a conservative. The political cartoons he draws for Technician, howev- er, are anything but mild or conservative. The true nature of Draughon ' s political mind was re- vealed when the 26-year-old cartoonist and Barefoot Press of Raleigh released his new book, ' ' The Line is Drau- ghon. " earWer this spring. Richard Kilby, owner of Barefoot Press, asked to pub- lish Draughon ' s first book over a year ago. After sorting through two stacks of cartoons — Draughon raises his hand about a foot above the table to indicate the amount of sorting — with News and Observer political cartoonist Dwane Powell, the printing began. J. VJpcatur " ti " ■ 1. n Heck „. WE hawe No PROBLEM WITM RACISM ON N.C. STATE ' S CAMPUS... , IN ' SAP- ;r - and and short Mt and tie he I mind »ai re- Barefoot Prf» , asked to pub- ;.. ftersortin? liion raises te ■,eihi amount ludcart " ' ' WE ' RE RACIST... WE ' RE ON CAMPUS M. No PROBLEM ! And after several delays and the addition of a section on the Iran-Contra affair, the book is out. The release and book-signing party, complete with music by the Black Girls, was held at the Paper Plant in downtown Raleigh. The book ' s five different sections cover most of Drau- ghon ' s recurring themes: religion. Reagan, foreign policy and. of course, N.C. State. Draughon, a senior majoring in history at NCSU, has served as political cartoonist and graphics editor for Tech- nician since 1981. He says Chancellor Bruce Poulton ' s " bunglings " and athletics department " waste " have pro- vided him with seven years ' worth of ideas for his Techni- cian cartoons. " Any issue where it comes to student fees or privileges is pretty ripe for comment. " Draughon says. National and campus issues dominate the cartoons jDraughon creates for the student newspaper, but his new book also includes work concerning state and local issues. Draughon says he is able to enter scathing material in the student newspaper because it is " one of the local bas- jtions of the free press — certainly more free than a kept press. " He continues to uphold his powerful convictions despite lattacks from various audiences, reflecting a determined .attitude toward his cartooning which stems from his pri- I ADMINISTRATIVE SUPPORT FOR FOOTBftLL CCACH TOM REtO AFTtR THRE.E CONSECUTIVE 3- SEASONS Drauiilion 121 N.C. STATE STRUGGLES WITH DIVESTITURE A South africam detainee about to trip AMD HIT HIS HE D ON THE... IA.FLO0R I B. WALL C.CH R D. POOR E.CE1LIMG F. 5TMR5 lwts, " Dr2ii sawheclioic yearasaneiij till!e " goito DrauslioD ; Tliecliarac of his high i snationallvr " ' aseitl Senators Je TRftXjW 1 Z Z VtAWW naooR ;,CHMR RDOOR " iMi§ vate life and beliefs. " I ' ve been through a lot of strange twists. " Draughon says. Draughon registered to vote as an independent, but he says he chose not to cast his ballot for anyone in his first year as an eligible voter. He switched to libertarianism un- til he " got to meet some of them. " Draughon now describes himself as " an anarchist. " The characterization seems unlikely from the president of his high school ' s National Honor Society. He was also a nationally recognized member of the debate team — a respectable young man. " I was either going to become a Nazi or a Commu- nard, " he says of the time. Senators Jesse Helms and Robert Morgan arranged for him to attend West Point after high school, but he never went. " 1 couldn ' t do enough pull-ups, " Draughon says. RoMALD REAGAN ' . THE R SCIST qUN IN THE WEST l)raui:lioii 123 -DWrtjVt Roger Winstead Dennis Draughon, cartoonist, free-thinker. 124, catures e r 1 MISTER ' MAUCiNANT gjOWTH IN THE PRESIDENT ' S COLON: HIS HEAD. Jfy ' Hw f I cqUtu MISTER n About thai iinic. he also look an micicsi in coninuinal living and has since become a " welcome visiior " at I win Oaks, a commune in southern Virginia. His pen iiamc for Technician. Idaho, isacttially hiscomnuinu. name. Draughon is also politicalK active on campus. He ran tor student bod president both last spring and again iliis ear. Like his cartoons. I3raiighon " s campaign angered a few petiple. After fighting to be coiisklereLl on the balloi he is not a full time student — Draughon ' s e|iiesiioning ol ' candidate Billx Maddalon on sexual issues made headlines m rechmcian. " People can expect m cam|xugn to be jiisi as controversial this ear as last year. " Draughon sa s. " I ' ll be saying ' se. ' and ' masturbation " again. " Draughon says last ear ' s elections " could lia e been a potentialK boring campaign if .loe (C ore I and 1 hadn ' t iiotten into il. " He also sa s his candidac will be " an V5 McNp4 £ BsivAav K... " Dna attempt it) shock some of (the stLulcnts " ) |Minianical ethics. " Reailers need not kn(» ol Draughon ' s political o - social theories to understand his cafloons. though. " Cartoons arc more ior Llciifgraiion than for espousing broad issues. " he sa s. Draughon says he received efraill threats and. more frec|Liently. abusive phone calls when his number was in the book. " I ' ve had a lot of in ecti c hurled me with no point. " Already this semester. Draughon recei ed one call about a cartoon in Technician ' s Januar 13 issue — one denouncing the iolence in the West Bank. " I don ' t mind getting abtise. I just wish the abuse I w as getting was from intelligent people. " But Draughon ' s brash cartooning nearl iin ites abuse. " What I want to do. " he sa s. " is piss ou off enough to make on think about it. " .And that. Draughon feels, is his job. Draiiiihon 125 Jim Mahaffee Jim Mahaffee 126 Features t SSWmjmHlwmwmwmtMmt John llihoeler Campus Construction By Logan Parker As the construction of the D.H. Hill Library addition enters its final phases, a sense of a new beginning settles onto students who use the facilities. Also, a sense of red clay dust settles on anybody who tries to eat outside at the library ' s Annex Atrium. This sense of rebirth is accompanied by another feeling: missing out. With the graduation of the class of 1 989, a full generation of N.C. State students will have missed out on the brickyard, one of N.C. State ' s trademark landmarks. It would be like not seeing the Belltower. never having a class in Harrelson or. heaven forbid, never eating (even oncel in the Dininc Hall. Features 127 Jim Mahaffee 130 Events iJI , T 55! , .3 " - - ■ •«»t5j » A i jyw? Highland Fling Tracy Fulghum The Friends of the College presented the Gordon Highlanders and Grenadier Guards October 16 and 17, 1987. Their performances, free to any N.C.S.U. student, gave the audience a look at a variety of music. The bands entertained with traditional melodies and spirituals, including Kum Ba Ya. as well as more recent music; one set ended with Andrew Lloyd Webber ' s Memory. Not only music captured the audience. Four kilted men performed the Highland fling and also a Jacobite Sword dance with bagpipes and drums in the background. In their musical and visual effects, the Gordon Highlanders and Grenadier Guards provided all who attended a performance long to be remembered. Laura Kirkland Events 131 Thomas R. Olsen 132 Events The Alchemedians The Alchemedians visited Stewart Theatre last fall to entertain the crowd with their variety show . Their act included everything from juggling and mimes to humorous stunts and routines. They even got members of the audience to join them in their fun. Thomas R Olsen wasfiOl ' " Thomas R Olsen ■vents ± UAB ' s All-Nishter 134 Events By Robert Trogdon For college students, staying u]: all night to finish a paper or study for a test is not unusual. But N.C. Slate students passed up sleep this January in order to attend one of the largest entertainment events of the year — the Union Activities Board All-Nighter. The All-nighter began at 7 p.m. and ran until 3 a.m. All four floors of the Student Center were bustling with activity — bands, movies, games, comedians, and even a roving magician. From Burt Reynolds living room to the Allnighter. . . it ' s ' Win, Lose, or Draw. ' The bands at the All-nighter were def- Consequentially, so were some of their fans. John Plymole, Pressure Boys lead singer. Events 135 Andre the Magician Quack! Smiling with satisfaction, Andre the magician displays the result of his magic trick. Andre performed his magic act at the Stewart Theater in September. His entertaining performance was one of the diverse events sponsored by the Union Activities Board. 136 Events Renee Lamm 137 vents Aw ChrisMervin(3) 1 " Lord Have Murpl All that could be heard was the roar from his fans as Eddie Murphy stepped on stage in Reynolds Colesium this spring. With his " RAW " talent he brought down the language and brought up the laughter. Students had no problems a 1 understanding Murphy, g j since he spoke to them on I their own level. All Hallow ' s Eve Where can you possibly find Dracula, the Devil, a caveman, three blind mice, and the California Raisins all in one place? a NCSU Halloween party, of course! Halloween is a pretty exciting night around campus. In fact, many students seem to put more time and energy into their costumes than they do on their homework. While you ' re in disguise it ' s the perfect night to play practical jokes on your friends, parade down Hillsborough Street, or indulge in your favorite drink. Of course, there are those students who take trick-or treating seriously and go door to door. Almost anything seems to go for the night! 140 Thomas R Olsen Three Blind Mice. With a costume that encourages sticking together, it seems Karen Oglesby, Cheryl Zerof, and Karen Clark decided there was safety in numbers as the bewitching hour approached. Events Just when you thought it was safe to go back in the water... Jaws (aka Joe Meno) gets ready to attack his next prey. Maybe this lone mouse should see how fast she can run. YabbaDabaDoo! It ' s not really Pebbles Flintstone, it ' s just Crystal Walser celebrating Halloween at a costume party that some of her friends threw. Thomas R Olsen Thomas R Olsen t seems Events 141 HOLBRCXDIC • CURTIS R lARKINCTC |AM O PiN£GAR • RpGHI HUBBARD • il M CM STEFANa RUD W CULLI V yWf C MASON • GiC3iCl C RODEN Jr • H ffl ARl t ANDCRSOM %MES C BERMINCHAM AVID I RIZOR ' lAMES C BERRY • RONNIE S MO VVILUAM C HARPER IM :wmW Miim 1 1 CHMUKA • iRpERICK L MAYER • « riH i ' ' l ' «Y ' •|| ORNE • SAMUEL IIKtU tPH O BABiY • DOMC KNOWIKM • OVdTU ' JE ' !«9Nl»telD A PREIS£fi|D.«. J Taili m- JAMES H WNC • LARRY V LAKE • HEaOR I HlM MAC CASTIIBERRY • RONALD K ASH • Um. LEON C HOLTON • JACKJE E HUFF • RICW f HilBERTO RCHM CRJIALBA • CLAUDE TALBERT I IHMVVAYNE P E BIDDING • DOIALD FREY- iA Nl( WNGW • |AI«§ W FLOYD • LAWRENa A I RP[f HARRY E HW mREICH • DU E M NEISO mt ROBILiARD • IK NALD K SCHUICAR • VAN V IIA S T FAUUCNER • EDWARD A MALEWICZ ► • J )BERliVOMMX • fyiSTOR LCMIENZO ARGENZK) WIlBir C DAVIS • SAM M SAV )f • lOHN M STAR NIIMLLIAMS • BERALD I D023ER • WUJJAM J CA NC ICHAEL UPTOCK • DOr iY RAY STEVENS • ( IKY CARRETTIr • GARY HX NES • DUANE C S ( Ir 1 ODCH(E R CHAMBLEY • ftlAN B ffTEZ • CH y» NLEY E OUVISTEAO WNREID WSISSON lUElMER • hAMmD B M ilR • JOHN B WORC N T UVERY RONALD W MAQCUN • WESlf Will 4 K BARRETT • MOUa I OMVIS • lOSEF S f SjND IR ' TIMOTHY I BUNO • lAMES L CRACAR • Rl L CX)NZAL£Z-MALDONADA ' C RCE G L ' LOUVE III -THOMAS WPUliil ' ilK »• NORMAN A LEIKAM • RICHARD E PEl New York Quintet Entertains Eiitertainnienl varied around campus throughout the year. The Friends of the College sponsored the talented New York Quintet in October. The group entertained the audience in Stewart Theater with their classical music. 144 Events 145 vents 1 I w 146 Events Second City The Second City touring company captivated a sold out crowd in Stewart Theatre in the fall. They performed many routines such as the three surviving members of a quartet reminiscing about their deceased comrade. The touring company performs annually on campus. Woody Taylor Mark S Inman Events 147 Jim Mahaffee 148 Events Home The Black Repertory Theater performed the pla Home in Thompson Theatre this fall. The play told the story of a troubled black man ' s life and how it focused around his ' home ' . The play was one of several performed this year b the Black Repertory Theater. Event 149 yj ,. bio? Spider Woman and Brain Waves Renee Lamm The Stage is dark. A soft music begins and a { spotlight flashes to illuminate a figure in black as he strikes a match to light a cigarette. The light dies, to leave the orange glow, a single point in space. The : single point becomes a schizophrenic lightning bug that wriggles through the air with a high-pitched wail. The act is opened for the dance company Momix. To continue are such mind-turning works as Kiss Off Spider Woman and Brain Waves. The works this troupe performs is not only dance, but also an artistry of painting with light, with ideas and the imagination. They invoke both laughter and awe, both sensuality and suspense. They tickle the mind. Cinnamon Cureton England ' s Royal Philharmonic Orchestra North Carolina State University Friends of the College had the honor of presenting England ' s Royal Philharmonic Orchestra, one of the most highly esteemed orchestras in the world, on October 2 and 3, 1987. Nearly every seat in Reynolds Coliseum was filled to hear the orchestra, which has appeared annually in more than 200 concerts at home and abroad. The orchestra ' s eighth tour of the U.S. is its first with Principal Conductor Andre Previn. Previn began the performance with Brahm ' s Fourth Symphony and worked toward an exciting conclusion with Shostakovich ' s Tenth Symphony. Crystal Walser 152 Events 153 vents J. w w Ad; sireojitiioeni crowd io Rei ' ™i jokes an; Scott Rivenbark 154 Events Woody Taylor A classic pair of jokers Despite his ill health. Bob Hope still managed to find the strength to entertain an intimate, less than full capacity crowd in Reynolds Colesium. Hope told most of his usual jokes and even used some visual aides. His special appearence was to raise money for the United Way. .vaiiflivenbart Events 155 Permanent Vacation in Reynolds Scott Rivenbark No one wants to spend spring break in Reynolds Coliseum, but there were no arguments when Aerosmith brought their Permanent Vacation tour there this winter. Aerosmith rocked the coliseum with hits such as DudelLooks Like a Ladyl. Walk this v mand Dream On. What better way to stop thinking about those books and start thinking about a Permanent Vacation from school! 156 Events Scott Rivenbark ■vents 1 w Nigerian Night 158 Chris Mervin Events 1 The Chuck Davis Group performed traditional Nigerian Dances at Nigerian Night this fall. Guests also received a taste of Nigerian cuisine. Chris Mervin Chns m " Events 159 J z ' . i ' tmy HEY BUD A . C State !s party contingent hits the beach to party with the big dog By Logan Parker " The scene was there, we were there, we dominated, we took the first prize for the gnarliest. the best looking, and the partying hardiest. . . " — A survivor of 1988 ' s Bud Fest, Myrtle Beach. SC Quick, what ' s the fastest legal way for a brewery to generate gobs of free publicity while raking in loads of bucks for overpriced beer, food and other support services? Right: sponsor an outdoor beer fest on the last college vacation before exams kick in. These ad execs aren ' t stupid, they know what we want out of life, so they give it to us. Plus 32% tax for being in South Carolina. Here ' s an example of just how big this thing was: Budwieser imported their own Alps for the brave (or tipsy) to ski. This seventy-five foot mountain of ice-covered astroturf separated the men from the boys, taught some girls that their bathing suits were for show only, and sent only a few people to the hospital. .lis - . r pHE PLACE TO BE: is with s ' your dog. There ' s no better time proven way to meet inter- esting people. And go home iiWith them. 160 Events Events The Northbti Mark S Inman The State Fair brought Raleigh its traditional amusements, games, and shows, providing plenty of diversions for wayward students who might skip classes at the drop of a ringmaster ' s hat. This once-a-year event is a true highlight of the fall semester. 162 Events Mil Carolina State Fair Thomas R Olsen E vents 1 O »? Thomas R Olsen Carrie Keen takes time to observe one of the many attractions. Rides and exhibits aren ' t the only things happening at the Fair. Ray Charles performed at this years Fair. 164 Events -• :£ " -:»iwi - . r 1 The Smell Of The Popcorn, The Roar Of The Crowd You wait for an hour in the car, in the sun to get there. You stand waiting with endless hundreds at the gates. It ' s the State Fair. Why do you go to be spun about on the Octopus, turned upside-down on the Zipper, to thread through crowds and hold baby chickens? The midway people buzz in your ears, " ...for a thin dime, folks. Come and play! Everybody ' s a winner! " You play. You play the games and go see the giant steer that has ten-thousand hamburgers on the hoof. At ten o " clock the many-hued fireworks explode in the popcorn-scented air. Colored bulbs illuminate the crowds. You ride the rides, you play the games. The chili from a foot-long hotdog drips from your chin, the chocolate sauce in the fried dough runs down your hand. You breathe and its powdered sugar coats the air. At last, its time to leave. Your feet are weary as you trek to your car, your pockets are empty, save a last, lone ride ticket. You are weary, but the smile still decorates your mouth. It was worth it, it was the time of your life. Why? Because it was the State Fair. Cinnamon Cureton Mark S Inman The fun at the State Fair doesn ' t stop at the end of the day, but carries on into the night. The vivid colors of all the rides add a new dimension to the excitement. Events 165 ' Events Mass Hysteria The rock group Def Leppard descended on Reynolds Coliseumon a recent tour for their album " Hysteria " . Def Leppard was making a comeback after drummer Richard Allen lost his left arm in an accident. Lead singer Joe Elliott kept the crowd in a rockin ' mood with his powerful vocals. The band performed most of the songs off their current album as well as past hits like Foolin ' and Rock of Ages. Scott Rivenbark Scott Rivenbark Events 167 I Woody Taylor Rush ' s lead guitar Alex Lifeson and bassist lead singer Geddy Lee. Tommy Shaw, of Styx fame, dropped in to augment Rush ' s power guitar section Geddy Lee is the portrait of concentation as he pounds out one of his trademarked bass riffs. Scott Rivenbark ...the world ' s indeed Geddy ' s stage By Dan Pawlowski Rush, A rock and roll band known for its eccentric mixture of lyrics and visual effects, filled Reynolds Coliseum with an electrifying stage show. The Canadian rock trio of Neil Peart, Alex Lifeson, and Geddy Lee, established itself in 1 974 and became one of the most heralded rock bands of the 70s and 80s. • Despite its three-member status, the band boasts a unique ability to entice audiences with stage shows comparable to those of much larger bands. The highlight of the Raleigh performance was Pearl ' s near-perfect drum solo. Viewed by rock critics as one of the greatest performers of his craft. Peart did not disappoint the crowd. Although Peart added a great deal to the show, it was the high-pitched voice of bass guitar and keyboardist Geddy Lee that made it a concert never to be forgotten. SCHMEST Columnist gets schmashed at design school bash By Joe Corey I went to Schmest and got Smashed. The annual bash at the design school was kind of fun this year. I ' m not in the design school, but I try to go to the bash every year because these guys throw one of the best " parties " on campus — with a form of education and entertainment involved. The exhibits were fun. The Pit and the Pendulum was really neat to watch. Bill and his friends had plastic milk cartons full of paint and would swing the paint across the objects to be covered. This created some nice pseudo-Jackson Pollock products. People would lie down and be covered in the multicolor splatter, creating some really groovy designs. Some little kid who hung around the painting place for most of the time became a walking paint splatter. I think his mom spent Saturday night giving him a steel wool bath. It was fun to watch the colors splash. Bill and friends get together with gravity to produce some happening designs. 170 Events some Cheryl Zerof Events 171 The Day M Just like in the real ' Day in the Life ' books, there will be a little map in the corner of some pages, designed especially for you detail sticklers. This map will have color-coded information about who took what shot where and when. Most of the time, the caption with the picture will tell you how. Landmarks are noted on the small maps for your easy IDing. Enjoy! Mark S. Inman ' Day in the Life ' Editor NORTH CAROLINA coO VX Legend Lee and Sullivan Residence Halls The Tri-towers (Carroll, Metcalf, Bowen) Railroad tracks Harrelson The Belltower 174 64 Pl.,s,c.l tan, Shops, 67 Poll Hall 69 ? " « ' « " c ' cente- 73 Wm Neai Reynoias C n ZTA s " jr " " 77 RoDeMso 79 Scotl Ha ood ' soencr ' PHY „,., ; Ic i 175 00 limfWSmiWm ' - A Day in the Life of N.C. State Photographed by 19 of the university ' s leading photojournaiists on one day, February 24, 1988 ' » ' " -i -.- v ' l ' U i 1988Agromeck Above For Delta Sigma Theta pledges, everything is done as a group, according to Mabel Watson, a Delta. That includes getting up early enough to be on line by at least 7:20 a.m., when Agromeck photographer Steve Blair found them. Watson says, " The pledges get up, most of them have 7:50 classes anyway, and meet the big sisters before class. " She says the pledges who don ' t have early classes " just go back to their rooms, sleep or get started on their service projects. " Watson says that Delta pledges don ' t do the same things that other pledges do, such as loud chants and other displays. " We don ' t greet buildings or anything like that, " Watson says. Photographer: Steve Blair, Agromeck ' Right Jacqui Lavigne ' s project was to whip up some portable tensile structures to be used by evangelistic religions. " That means tent revivals, really, " says Lavigne, ajuniorin environmental design. Photographer- Mark Intnan, Agromeck 178 V . ' HE B ' ' ' fy- mMi ly H ' Above A Day in the Life of N.C. State just wouldn ' t be complete without a parking meter, according to Agromeck Photo Editor Woody Taylor. " I would have loved for a Parking Nazi to be out, " says Taylor, " but I guess it was too early for them. " Photographer: Woody Taylor, Agromeck Top, right Having spent his share of bleary-eyed nights computing in Riddick, Agromeck Photo Editor Woody Taylor knew that there would be some great morning shots to be taken around that area of campus. " I knew that someone would be jogging at Derr Field, so I just waited around, and sure enough... " Pho tographer: Woody Taylor, Agromeck 180 181 C« i «t V 6Lic • Above Next to being shot at and missed, few things are as satisfying as a nap after an early morning class. Agromeck photographer Steve Blair caught Tucker resident Steve Blanchard demonstating his favorite technique; the drop-every- thingandget some-sleep method. " He was really like this, " says Blair, " he wasn ' t posed or anything. " Photographer: Steve Blair, Agromeck ' Right Some late ticket getters underestimated the rivalry between State and Duke. The Devils had their ACC rep and a 5 in the AP writer ' s poll to protect, coming into Reynolds Wednesday. Photographer: Steve Blair, Agromeck Dlil 6C 182 9 a.m. ii ..| flll«iWRW« miM hu . 4fx. ' Dvktc « i icicc s. Ouj 183 V f i m ' ' ' I i fej W Wi m • v i jy f) hmuUnwl m!n S ■ ' Wioai : «of " eventtic, E»PrssmTaiiTe: " Miylnio, ir.A, ' Left ' Above Onthe way tohis8:55, Agmmeck Photo Editor Woody Taylor grabbed a shot of " everybody being late (getting) to class, " a bird ' s eye view from the Cox-side of the Free Expression Tunnel. Photographer: Woody Taylor, Agromeck " I wanted to emphasize that there was nobody around in the student center fountain area , " says Agromeck photographer Jim Mahaffee. " I was trying for a midnight-sun sort of effect. Kinda dramatic, don ' t you think? " Photographer: Jim Mahaffee, Agromeck 185 Above Dr. Hortoii guides his 8:55 Biochemistry 45 1 class through some D-glucose reactions. " 45 1 is pretty interesting: it deals with the chemical reactions that go on in the body and in nature, " says 451 student Agromeck photographer Tom Olsen. " 1 personally like the class. although I don ' t always understand it. " Photographer: Tom Olsen, Agromeck •Right Ask any student who takes ' Big " Ben Webb ' s 10:00 section of GC 1 01. and they ' ll tell you: time slows to a crawl in his class. As can be seen here, the relativistic effects of time slowing take their toll on this expired, aspiring engineer. Agromeck Photo Editor Woody Taylor describes the scene: " This guy fell asleep EVERY da in this class, so 1 knew this was a shot 1 had to get. " I just waited for Ben to start teaching and sure enough, this guy instantU konkedout. I would ' ve asked him his name, but 1 didn ' t want to disturb him. " Photographer: Woody Taylor, Agromeck 186 Above " I like this shot because the angle isyusf so, " says Agromeck photographer Jim Mahaffee of his shot of the in between -rush-hours calm he found on the Metcalf side of the Free Expression Tunnel. " It looks like you could just fall in. " Photographer: Jim Mahaffee, Agromeck 188 10 a.m. 189 :e; ?l»- iRsSS- ' ;! ' ' ' ' ?! ! " .. . ., . " ' W 1 was taking pictures B B of this messy suite door in Sullivan, when these girls get back from class. One of them, Jill Painter, said " If you want to see messy, you should see our room. ' " Her room truly looked like the insides of a dumpster. " When she let me in her room, she literally had to scrape a path from the door to the window for me to walk around: you can see the sides of the trail in the picture. " T-shirts were hanging everywhere, which was a good thing, because one of her friends, who didn ' t know I was in Jill ' s room, came in out of the shower. The shirts gave her something to hide behind. " Of course, Jill thunked down in the bed for a nap, something she said she wanted to do since getting up that morning. " Photographer: Jim Mahaffee, Agromeck 191 Tom Olsen. ARromtck Carroll Dorm Sam Adriancf, Ayromick »» -._ ■ i ' ' COW Reynolds Coliseum Tom Olsen, Agromeck ' Above, right Let it never be said students at N.C. State don " t study- hard. Into the wee hours of the night, they toil. And for what? Only to fall asleep at the switch, or rather, attempting to do more studying. " These were sometiardcore sleepers, " says Agromeck photographer Jim Mahaffee. " These folks remained asleep, even when I got right in their face with the camera ' s motor drive whirring away. " I would ' ve gotten their names, but I don ' t think I could ' ve woken them up. " Photographer: Jim Mahaffee, Agromeck 194 nuL % ■Tteefob jileep.ev£ii«li£ ' i i!iiiteface»i 4 ' Above, top Right Using any of the four interconnecting subcampus tunnel systems, " there aren ' t many places that you can ' t get to, " according to C.J. Barefoot, Superintendent of the Steam Utility division at the NCSU Physical Plant. Barefoot, in an article published earlier this year in Technician, cautioned the student body about the tunnels. " A student has no way of knowing the dangers (down there). " Photographer: Tom Olsen, Agrotneck N.C.State ' s student chapter of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers lAICHE) is composed of chemical engineering majors ( " ' Chem E ' s, we like to call ourselves. " says Woody Taylor. AICHE member Agromeck Photo Editor). AICHE ' s purpose is to familiarize aspiring ' Chem E ' s ' with the ins and outs of their chosen profession. The chapter provides seminars, lunches, and other chances for prospective chemical engineers to meet industry representatives. Photographer: John Ilzhoefer, Agromeck 196 4 E K_ iteJS k. ' Right, above Caldwell lounge (nee Link) is the place for students to catch up on their studying. Dubie Picquet bones up on hisEN215asLisaBlackwell relaxes after a grueling ECE492 test. Photographer: Mark Inman, Agromeck 198 1:30 p.m. 199 As the day wears on, the traffic through the Free Expression tunnel thins. Photographer: Mark Inman, Agromeck 200 ' Left Kevin O ' Connell. Associate Director of Business and Finance for NCSU Athletics, answers questions for CBS News Correspondent David Dow. The interview was for the CBS news-magazine " 48 Hours. " whose production crew was on campus to film roughly two days in the life of our athletics department, its impact on the campus, city and even the state. Photographer: Mark Inman, Agromeck • Below A Reynolds Coliseum worker swabs down the court before the game. Photographer: Mark Inman, Agromeck ■ 202 p.m. Top When Andy Warhol said, " In the future, everybody will be famous for 15 minutes, " little did he know that he would be describing Joe Corey ' s appearance on " 48 Hours. " Although the viewing public only got to see a total of about fourty-five seconds of Technician s favorite son, Corey felt honored, in a way, to be in the fabled cat-bird seat. " It ' s kind of unfair that I was the only recognized, non athlete student used by " 48 Hours, " " says Corey. " Everybody else was 10 seconds of ' Gee, 1 love basketball ' or ' Get out of here, I ' m studying ' " Corey ' s selection as the voice for the generic student body wasn ' t random. The " 48 Hours " crew contacted him weeks in advance, Corey says, " after I wrote a nasty column on Valvano. " " 48 Hours " wanted to know what the students thought about the athletes. " Do they ever go to classes, are they perceived as elitists on campus. " They also wanted to know what the students thought of the athletics department, do we get to see Valvano, what we think of him, " Corey says. " I told " em that we see Valvano in ads more than anywhere else. " Photographer: Sam Adriance, Agromeck 203 yxfpi ' ii.- ■ . - T " r I 2:45 p.m. ' Left Dr. John Risley ' s Physics 208 class has had the dubious honor of estimating everything from the crowd attendance at local parades to the number of bricks on the brickyard. Well, here ' s a estimation method we ' re sure that no one in his class has dared try (yetl. By inspecting pictures of brickyard crowds after N.C. State ' s 1983 NCAA win, it can be ascertained that there were approximately 10,000 people on the brickyard. This is assuming that the ' brickyard ' starts just east of Harrelson, sweeps radially 1 80 degrees counter-clockwise, to end at Dabney. A person in that crowd took up a little less than 2 square feet (it was kinda crowded!. With five bricks in a one square foot area, that ' s a total of 1 00,000 bricks out there m 1983. However, half of these bricks have been removed to facilitate construction of the new D.H. Library addition. But at least four times as many bricks removed will be used in the construction of the new section, which brings the total amount of bricks on the ' brickyard ' now to 250.000. A quarter of a million bricks. Makes you wish you own stock in red clay, doesn ' t it? Photographer: Mark Inman, Agromeck • Above Exhibiting Wyeth-ian natural starkness, with a touch of harsh Adams contrast. A romecA ' photographer Jim Mahaffee ' s portrait of this Sycamore tree near Bragaw dorm exposes us all to the floral condition. Photographer: Jim Mahaifee, Agromeck 205 In past years, mid-February has had hearty, outdoorsy types waiting outside their neighborhood news-stands and checking their mail fifty times an hour, eagerly anticipating the arrival of the Sports Illustrated Swimsuit issue. Here, Brett McNeill and Josh Caraway yield to the urge to see the splurge, taking a moment right in the middle of the NCSU Bookstore to ogle this year ' s bathing beauties, brought to you by your friends at SI. Sports enthusiasts love to make a big deal over Paula Porizkova ' s almost-nothing bathingsuits (c ' mon, they really aren ' t swimsuits). Porizkova is the epitome of the bathing beauty: faultless body, captivating, magical eyes and a chin to die for. However, years of exposure in Si ' s Swimsuit Issue had paved the way for Paulina to pursure her prefered professions — HIGHER priced modelling and a line of children ' s books. To make matters worse, she appeared on a cover of LIFE magazine in a sleek red one-piece — a move which ruffled some feathers over at SI. Fearing overexposure of their most valuable asset, the SI boys decided to downplay her in the 1 988 SI Swimsuit issue. Her near-absence in this year ' s issue was reflected in its popularity — and thusly, its sales. " I don ' t think this was one of their successful swimsuit issues, " says Mimi Riggs. NCSU Bookstore ' s Trade and Reference Book Manager. According to Riggs there were some extra reasons in addition to the downplay of Ms. Porizkova, that lead to this year ' s swimsuit issue ' s ultimate demise. " Well, we were late in getting it, " she says. " Our distributer gave us a 500 issue cut and we had to send back about 100. " Ms. Riggs subscribes to the Porizkova success theory. " There have been better years for the swimsuit issue. " Photographer: John Ilzhoefer, Agromeck 206 3 p.m. Above ' Right Construction on north campus. Photographer: Jim Mahaffee, Agromeck RALEIGH — Earlier this year, a few Wolfpackers went to UNC and splashed red and white (our school colors! nil-based paint on the Old Well, causing o er SI.OOO in damages. A few days after we were beaten at the Dean E. Smith Center, a few ambitious UNC-sters came to Raleigh to gladly reciprocate the paint splashing. After splashing red and gold (NOT their school colors) latex paint on the Belltower, they beat a hasty retreat down Pullen Park Rd.. only to be intercepted by Raleigh ' s finest. When questioned about the use of washable paint in the wrong colors, the culprits confessed. " It was the only thing we had. " Photographer: Steven Blair, Agromeck 208 I ' Above •Right Student Body President Kevin Howell talks with Technician Executive News Editor Madelyn Rosenberg after the Chancellor ' s Liason Committee meetmg. Photographer: Mark Inman, Agromeck Don ' t you hate it when you lock yourself out of your room and your RA has gone to the dining hall, and won ' t be back for an hour or so? George Lewis of Bagwell hates it so much, he scaled out on the ledge through a friend ' s wmdow and is preparing to get in his room the old fashioned wa . Photographer: Mark Inman, Agromeck y»i i i| i I i nni|n pi i pmyinr|ippwpiiip 4! %- ' ma - s I WMPA !»iii}ww ' ' 210 5:30 p.m. -J ■ ' ■• r m. 1 1 jiaifHiiMi 211 ' Above Dressed in the regulation clean room ' bunny-suit. ' Research Assistant Joan O ' Suliivan sends greetings from the NCSU Microelectronics Center. To anyone who knows anything about silicon wafer growth. photographer Bill Hansley ' s shot " will look posed. " If this was for real. I ' d be holding the wafer with tweezers, " says O ' Suliivan Photographer: Bill Hansley, Technician •Right ROTC members fold Old Glory on the Brickyard. Photographer: Steve Blair, Agromeck 212 5:45 p.m. 213 214 ' Left Heard the old joke about the parking problem at N.C. State? You drive to campus, you park, you get a ticket: no problem. Melissa Watkins, Parking Control Manager for N.C. State ' s Parking Services says that students " not understanding Parking Services ' rules for ticketing and towing accounts for a major number of cars towed each semester. " The most popular misconception students have is that we quit ticketing after five p.m.. " Watkins says. " If people park in " no parking ' zones, driving lanes, fire lanes and ' 24 hour parking ' spaces after five, they will be ticketed and perhaps towed. " Parking Services contracts 3 towing services to do the towing. " We receive no revenue when a car gets towed, " Watkins was quick to point out. To get a towed car back, a student has to pay S35 plus a S5 per day storage fee after 24 hours of free storage. . ' Xbout 400 cars are towed in the fall semester, in the spring about 800. But there ' s more to Parking Services than selling stickers and ticketing. Through tracing someone ' s licence plate number. Watkins office contacted them by phone to tell them their car ' s lights were on. Later their office got a thank you note, telling them how much the person " appreciated not having to come back to a dead car. " Watkins takes special notice when compliments reach her office. " We ' re the enforcement arm of Parking Services: we uphold the statutes drawn up by the Board of Governors. " We don ' t get many compliments around here. " Photographer: Phil Tavlor, Technician 215 jBjaw lobby, ant ii. Kenl HesB Dave Stevens fulfills his Residential Advisor duties in the Sullivan RA office. Photographer: Mark Inman, Agromeck 216 •Below Where could you buy a Howl Towel, the impulse item of 1988? Only in Bragaw lobby, and it ' s only $5. Kent Hester, Eddie Billis. Eric Fairfax and Tim White proudly display their marketing masterpiece. Photographer: Mark Inman, Agromeck 218 • Left, above Ignoring the pregame festivities, a few fitness concious people take time out for a brief workout in Carmichael Gymnasium. Photographers: Mark Inman, Agromeck John Ilzhocfer, Agromeck 219 •Left It could truly be said that the eyes of the nation were on the N.C. State-Duke game. Duke — ranked high in the AP writers poll — and N.C. State — with everything to gain if they beat Duke — not only would fall under the scrutiny of the live broadcast media, but under the watchful eye of CBS ' s ' 48 Hours " as well. Photographer: Steve Blair, Agromeck •Above Chancellor Bruce R. Poulton joins in the national anthem before the game. Photographer: Mark Inman, Agromeck 221 Above At first, being ' down on the floor ' at a bastcetbail game loo i s liice an enviable position, especialy to anyone who has spent the entire game in the Reynolds Coliseum ' s rafters standing on their seat. But what looks like a privilege sometimes can be a pain, said Technician Executive Photo Editor Scott Rivenbark. " The bigger papers like the N O bump us (students) out of the way, " said Rivenbark. " They look down on us like we don ' t need to be there as much as they do. " The trick, according to Rivenbark, is to grab a place early. " For the Carolina game, we grabbed our spots 3-4 hours before the game. " Finally, the question on every spectator ' s mind has got to be: have cheerleaders ever fallen on you as you ' re shooting the game ' " Never, " said Rivenbark, " but we ' re still kinda hopeful. " Photographer: Mark Inman, Agromeck Right Voted North Carolina ' s ■Mr. Basketball ' by the Charlotte Observer after his high school senior season, junior power forward Chucky Brown has developed into a pillar of reliable talent for the Wolfpack. When asked about his tlashy dunking style in an interview in Technician, Brown said, " I like to have fun when I play. I don ' t like to be tight and tense. 1 like to be loose. " When you ' re tight, you just set yourself up to make some big mistakes. " Photographer: Eddie Gontram, Technician 222 Ar t I i. 33 .7 Reynolds Coliseum Mark S. Inman Reynolds Coliseum Hillsborough St. John llzhoefer, Agromeck Hillsborough St. John llzhoefer, Agromeck . 0 n 0 - r f iK SV p M. . B klf 5ri tofj wm. Mark S. Inman Reynolds Coliseum Mark S. Inman Hillsborough St. Mark S. Inman 11:59 p.m ' : . jm. i V Nothing hits the spot after a hard night of celebrating a Wolfpack victory over Duke better than Krispy Kreme. Photographer: Mark Inman, Agrotneck Brian Whitsell prepares to bed down after a hard day of honest work. Photographer: Steve Blair, Agromeck 227 1988 Day in the Life photographers: SamAdriance " " r Steven Blair Jim Buynitzky f , BillHansiey Mark S. Inman John Ilzhoefer Jim Mahaffee Chris Mervin Tom Olsen Lee Ann van Leer Eddie Gontram L. Scott Jackson Marc Kawanishi FritzofKuntze Lisa Koonts Michael Propst Scott Rivenbark Mark Rush , Phil Taylor 230c. ancellors ji J Chancellors Chancellors ■ ' ;v Dr. Bruce R. Poulton Chancellor r Marks, Inman Chancellors Chancellors Dr. Thomas H. Stafford, Jr. Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs Dr. Nash N. Winstead Provost and Vice Chancellor Chancellors. Dr. WilliamLrTurne Vice Chancellor for Extension and Public Service John T. Kanipe, Jr. Vice Chancellor for Development ellorsZ ) Aj O Chancellors George Worsley ice Chancellor for Finance and Business Dr. Franklin D. Hart Vice Chancellor for Research Freshmen |l John C. Adams Patricia O. Adeleke Michael T. Allen James S. Anderson Mark E. Andrews Gregory S. Ayscue Gary L. Barkham Heather C.Barton Lee Bass Chris Baucom Kashi L. Bazemore Mereth K. Beal Timothy A. Berkey Keith S. Black Deborah S. Baggs Anthony L. Bradshaw Robert Brown Rebecca V. Byrd Lee Carawan Brian S. Carrol 242 People n Gregory A. Cash Gwen E. Clark Jeffrey D. Clark Nicoa S. Clemmons Jeffrey P. Coble Susan L. Cole Libby A. Colley Kenneth C.Cooke James A. Covington Linda D. Coy Tanya L. Crain Shannon V. Crainshaw Jacquelin L. Cumings Cinnamon D. Cureton Beth A. Dail Amanda L. Dark Lisa Dempson Dipali S. Desai Angela D. Detter Emily Douthil Wayne M. Edwards, Jr. Charlene Eller Hans Enders Rhonda Evans Freshme n243 David L. Fairbrother Eric J. Farmer Laura E. Favor Rodney N. Ferguson GrulioG. Ferruzzi TinaM. Fink Deborah L. Flake Joseph Foley Jennifer A. Frank PaulM. Frank Jason Franklin Charles L. Futrell Karen M.George Mark Gildersleeve GinaM. Giri Daniel L. Godwin Christie A. Goodson Shannon E. Grebner Angle R. Hammons Jody Harris Rochell L. Heininger Vance W. Henries William Hicks Thien T. Hoang 244 People Benjamin J. Troxler Fr TRU Wyndi C.Miller Fr LAH Melissa C. Stoutt Fr BLS Marcia Bernstein Fr LAS Jim Mahaffee Susan E. Hodges John A. Hoeg Josephs. Holmes. Jr. William P. Horner LAS Frebhiiien 245 246 Lori L. Johnson Anita W. Jones Jennifer L. Jones Linda N. Jones Becky N. Joyner Francine D. Kearney Marylin A. Keating Deniel Keech Kenneth P. Keel Riba Keller Fernando C. Killian Christopher A. King People Lisa M. King Samuel King Laura E. Kirkland Kevin S. Kiser Laura E. Krabill AnneM. Kuehl Laura K. Lamb Mark H. Landrum Derick L. Lasater Sharyn L. Lassiter Sharon N. Laws Cinnamon C. Ledford Edward J. Lillis Bradford G.Lindsey James D. Little Walter L. Little Ann Jo Lobsiger James E. Lowe IIL Paul F. Lowell Kedrick T. Lowery Betsy L. Lutterloh SaraK. Lutz Bradely T. Lynch Christie Lyons L. ReneeLamm Sr EDV Woody Taylor 1 1 Freshmen 247 I. Steven Macy Tony W. Manino Donald G. Markey Brian N. McCorkle Candance L. McDaniel Denise A. McDermott Heather K. McLean Cynthia L. Medlin L Kimberly C. Mehlich Gregory Messer Lisa K. Minor Marjorie A. Mintz April D. Moon Sabine A. F. Moore William J. Moore Deniel G. Morrison Wayne C. Mosley Bobbie J. Mundy Jeffrey M. Needham Letisha R. Nelson Otis Newsome William S. Newton Daniel B. Nichols Michael A. Norton DivakarK. Shukia Sr LAC Mark S. Inman 248 People Thomas Nunalee Steven O ' Daniel Robert L. Olsen Cherri Onopa Freshme „249 Terry Perkinson Catherine R. Perry Cynthia J. Pierce Bryan Powell David J. Price Rosaland R. Purdie Shelia R.Quarles Sonia L. Ray nor John Rea Mary E. Reynolds David W. Rice J. William Richardson Jr. 250 People Laura A. Rivenbark Heath J. Roberts Karen L. Robertson ShondaN. Rodgers Kimberly A. Rogers j Sonya Y. Ruffin Julie R. Savage Trina L. Schleinz David J. Schneider Michael S. Scott Jr. Richard Shearin Paul A. Sherman Donna P. Smith Sean Smith Shannon M. Smith James D. Spare Harold E. Sparks Elizabeth A.Stephens Anne A. Stewart Anthony D. Stiller Stephanies. Stilson Terry A. Swaim BradC. Sykes Karen J. Tart Freshmen 251 252 People Robert F. Taylor John L. Teeters Marisa J. Teleki Alice L. Therrell Lewis A. Thomas Rhonda G. Thompson Veronica L. Thompson Keeci N.Tobias Paul J.Tucker E. Allen Turner Jenny A. Vanhouten Christopher W. Varner Marsha S. Veil James Walters Bobby R. West, Jr. Michael T. Wheeler Beth White Steven R. Whitehead Leigh A. Whitesell Leigh A. Williams Teresa L. Williams Brad Williamson Julie D. Wilson Scott B. Wilson Kevin L. Wood Scott Woody JonM. Wooley David E. Yarbrough Freshmen 253 Sophomores Carlos T. Adams Christi L. Adams Samantha S. Adriance Jeffrey Arvin Neal B. Askew James Baker Meredith L. Baker Cynthia Ann Ballenger Estella P. Bankhead Carl A. Barclay Elizabeth M. Barker Michael R. Batchelor Wesley D. Batts Matt C. Black William E. Blackwell Jeffrey G. Brannan John C. Brantley Michael R. Branum Patrick S. Brittain Ina M. Broadwell 254 People Caroline Brooks Susan E. Brooks John W. Brotherton Michael Brotherton Andrea S. Brown Matthew R. Brown Douglas Bunting Judith E. Bush Shannon P. Callahan Laura A. Campbell Sharon Cannady Kathleen E. Cannon Ernest Carroll Tammy L. Carter Timothy Causey James R. Caviness Douglas G. Chapman Heather M. Cheek David A. Chesnutt Leamon W. Clemmons Robert S. Clontz Meg A. Condon Susanne E. Conrad Sherry L. Coonse Sophomores 255 LisaE.Coston Celia D. Cotton Roy L. Cox Harry M. Davis IV [ ' ■Siin 256 People Cynthia P. Dawson J.KevinDeBruhl Mary A. Dickens Bob Dobbs James A. Donnell Peggy S. Duncan RandellC. Durham Robert E. Earp Laura E. Faggart Boyd S. Farmer Arthur E. Fewell Tina G. Fletcher William B. Fouts Sandra L. Franklin Robin E. Freeman Gina L. Fuller Scott W. Gallimore Melody S. Gardner Rebecca T. Garrison Ryan D. Gatling Brent E. Gilmore Joyce C. Greene Robert K. Griffin Teresa S. Guilian Sophomores 257 Kristi A. Gurley Jeffrey B. Haddock Pamela P. Hahn Suzanne N. Haithcock Duane R. Hall II Vince H. Hammond Mary C. Haney Randal Hardesty Rodney S. Harris Charles M. Hatchett Claudette Hayes Kenneth L. Howe Angela Jarrett Robert S. Jasany Jennifer K.Jenkins Junius P. Johnson Kenneth P. Jones Robin J. Labreque Stephanie L. Lambert Brent E. Lancaster Michele R. Lefeber Randall S. Lesslie Tammy Lewis HuaLi 258 People Jennifer Trasti So LWE Sam Adriance Timothy G. Martin Christi McGee Margaret M. McPhail Kenneth A. Michael Randall K. Mizelle Randall Musselwhite Clemon T. Miller Penny L. Moore Sophomores 259 Gina L. Moxley Jaime Mullerat Sharon K. O ' Dell Pamela S. Overcash Dinnaga P. Padmaperuma Michael C. Phelps Weldon P. Phillips Jr. Vera E. Pitts flf Ij L Ir Christopher W. Mervin So MTE Charia Thomas 260 People Jill S. Poindexter Lisa L. Potts David B. Powell Jr. Jan E. Pritchett james M. Propst James G. Rambeau Steven W. Reagan Tammy M. Rigney Melissa G.Roberts Michele S. Roberts Richard W.Roddy Jr. Thomas W. Rose Jolie R.St. Pierre Mark Scheuerlein Michele C. Schramm Karen E. Schroeder Jane E. Sears Carlos G. Sequeira Richard D. Selland Lisa D. Shuler Sherri L. Simpson Harry L. Southerland Valarie D. Spicer Michael R. Springston Sophomores 261 Michael R. Steele Anne E. Stubbins Benjamin B. Thomas Dean S. Thomas Mark C.Thompson Robert A. Thompson Beverly G. Tysinger Natasha E. Vale Franklin Vickizer Maria D. Viego Douglas G. Voss Norman P. Walls Wendy L. Weatherman David R. Wells Leslie D. West Christopher G. Whiteside Christy L. Whitley Hope I. Williams Jeffrey D. Wilson Reggie E. Wilson Jean M. Woessner Amy L. Wood Angela P. Wooten Kathryn E. Wright 262 People Sehoya Harris Sr NCSSM Johnllzhoefer M. Sophomore .263 Susan R. Alexander Magen S. Alsbeti John L. Avent Robert E. Beasley Thomas J. Beighley Stephen M. Blair Causey J. Brady III Christopher B. Bridget Cynthia A. Buffey Tracey C. Bullock Jason A. Burcham Jerry E. Byrd Juniors p ' O ' , ' V ' ' Paul J. Capps Ray L. Chason Lawrence F. Cheatham Patty W. Cheng Shorn Cherry Michael Covington Adrina E. Crichlow Kenneth J. Crowell Lt ' c 264 People Dana P. Danger J. Scott Daniel Carolyn D. Davis John P. Davis Paul L. DelFava James A. Dewey Anthony L. Divers Michael P. Dixon Tonya D. Dorsett Regina E. Elythe Sammy E. Estridge Jay A. Felker Scott B. b isler Mark J. Freemon Joseph D. Galarneau James R. Godwin David A. Graham Charlotte A. Hailey Robert M.Hamm Katherine M. Hardy Lisa L. Helms James H. Hickland S. Adam Hill Charles K.Hines Juniors 265 Jeffrey R. Hinshaw Noel C. Hoffman Margery L. Hollis Karen A. Hudson Michael F. Hughes Michelle P. Huie Stanley J. Hula IV Andrea Hutchens tC ' f, ' ; ' Wir,... I .Hi :i ' tX ' ' r Jr. Dwuan D. June LAN Marks. Inman 266 People k LAN Kevin S. Ingram Mark S. Inman Tamara Y. Jackson Monica T. Januchowski Charles F. Kadlec Renu P. Karamchandani Leslie E. Kausel Thomas H. Kemp Monique Kent John Kittrell Kenneth J. Klimkowski Karen G. Knox Bruce Ledford Patrick T. Lee Linda F. Leigh Larnell Lennon Darrell Leonard Mary A. Leonard John M. Lewis Judith L. " Lewis John Lomick Jr. Anne Lopes James T. Lynch R. Benjamin Mace Juniors 267 Scott E. McCollum Glen A. MacMillan Cynthia L. Mason Christopher A. Mastro Cynthia R. Mayhew Christopher W. Mervin Gary W. Modlin Paula B. Montecinos Joseph N. Morris Carl A.Mueller Kathryn E. Murray Eva M. Nichols Brian L. Nixon Thomas W. O ' Brien Randy W. Olund Monica D. Overman Frank Parrish Meg Patterson Richard Paxton David F. Penninger Robert B. Perry Rachelle A. Peterson William D. Picquet David F. Purvis 268 People Ms. Moo U Contestant Marks. Inman George C. Pyne Rhonda Ragland Ibrahim H. Raphiou Thomas C. Rix Pamela A. Rose Sonja I. Salmon Kirby L. Saunders Patricia S. Sanders Wendy E. Sanderson Angela L. Shook Susan M. Shumaker Angela R.Sigmon Juniors 269 David C. Sisk Elizabeth A. Smitli Kelly L. Smith Leah D. Smith Eric J.Speece James D. Stuart Kelly L. Sullivan Timothy P. Sullivan 270 People Terry Swain Gary Tao Jeffrey D. Teague Kenneth D. Temple Nancy L. Terry Helen W. Thomas Stephanie Thompson James B. Trantham Amy C. Trevor Marie L. Umphlett Schadell M. Vanhook Robert L. Verrier Lawson B. Walston Jr. Mark T. Watkins Tonia M. Wells Kimberly G. Whittington Mari M. Wiese Sharon K. Williams Amy E. Wilson Anne-Marie Witkege Paul F. Woolverton Janet L. Young Richard M. Zanfardino Eric R. Zothner Juniors 271 David A. Abercrombie EE West Columbia, SC Amy E. Adams LWE Wilson, NC Peter O. Adeleke-Sheidun CE Raleigh, NC Aref M. Al-Aswad CEC Salmiyah, Kuwait Osama M. Alattar EE Raleigh, NC Harold C.Albo Jr. ME Raleigh, NC Robert C.Alridge III ME Richmond, VA Jon E. Anderson EDP Raleigh, NC Kimberly R. Anderson LEB Greensbor o, NC Herbert L. Andrews FMM Trinity,NC Janet E. Andrews LEA Concord, NC Maria M. Andrews MA Greensboro, NC Paula F. Andrews NE McLeansville, NC Randall C. Angel LEA Sanford,NC Stacy V. Aponte LEB Raleigh, NC Lorrie V. Apple SDM Reidsville, NC Seniorskj 272 People David W. Artz CSC Durham, NC Richard L. Auerweck TRU Warminster, PA Rodrigo Avila IE Raleigh, NC Phillip W.Badgett MY Dobson, NC Tamara L. Baird EDV Raleigh, NC Cynthia D. Baker LAC Hampton, VA " Kristine A. Balbo MED Rutherfordton, NC Abigail D. Ballard UP Raleigh, NC Judith C.Ballard J VIE Scotia, NY • Sandra L. Bannerman LAS Springfield, VA Tammy L. Bannerman BSM Statesville, NC Eric S. Barbour 1 Vi EE Bristol, TN Gena L. Barnes LEA Franklinton, NC Jeffrey C. Barnhardt LAP Mocksville, NC Jacqueline J. Barnwell MED Hendersonville, NC Lynne D. Basden LAN Rutherfordton, NC Frances D. Bass LEB Roseboro,NC Joseph A. Bass ME Asheboro, NC Mira R. Bator BCH Fayetteville, NC Michele E. Becker BLS Raleigh, NC Seniors 273 Lisa M. Beeman LEA Chocowinity, NC Charles L. Begley, Jr. MY Winston-Salem, NC Douglas O. Bell CE Raleigh, NC Jason E. Bell EDA Reidsville, NC Ashlea E. Benner LEB Fayetteville, NC Carson L. Bennett II PY Halifax, VA Robert F. Benningfield Jr. EE Winston-Salem, NC Chris A, Benson LEB Toms River, NJ M. Ashton Berdine SBO Parkersburg, WV James G. Binns PY Raleigh, NC John E. Bisi SZO Raleigh, NC Joseph C. Black TAC Seaview, VA Pamela K. Blackburn SSO Raleigh, NC Steven L. Blake EE Denville,NJ Philip A. Block CHE Greensboro, NC Edward G. Blough BCH Spring Lake, NC Dana J. Bolden SBA Clyde, NC Kimberly D. Boone CSC Elm City, NC Edward P. Bowman CH Hendersonville, NC Kevin S. Bradley LEB Wrightsville Beach, NC 274 People James W. Brantley MA Selma, NC Donald D. Brickerd CPE Glenn Dale, MD David G. Brintle CH Mt. Airy, NC Robert M. Britt EE Goldsboro, NC Jeffrey W. Brittain CE Morganton, NC Michael C. Brittain LIS Raleigh, NC Angela L. Brown I LEA Whiteville, NC Billy R. Brown MED Thurmond, NC Seniors 275 Nancy L. Brown LEA Raleigh, NC Sheryl D. Brown BCH Kinston,NC Trudy D. Brown CEC Charlotte, NC Keith P. Brubaker TXM Callaway, VA Carolyn A. Bruce CH Wilmington, NC Beryl A. Bruffey LAC Alexandria, VA Arron E. Bryant LSE Winston-Salem, NC Lee A. Bryant LAP Charlotte, NC Timothy W. Buie EDN Welcome, NC Amy J. Bullard EDV Durham, NC Julie A. Bumgarner LEB Newton, NC Matthew C. Bumgarner EE Hickory, NC 276 People Ms. Moo U Contestant Marks. Inman Gary N. Bundy CSC Kinston, NC Cathy M. Bunyard LEA Union Grove, NC Richard A. Bynum ST Goldsboro, NC Megan L. Byrd LAC Springfield, VA Lisa C. Cabler Leb Raleigh, NC Anne W. Callender PPT Pensacola, FL Jon C. Callender EDA Dunn, NC Kelly A. Carlyle LEB Fayetteville, NC John B. Carpenter AED Bessemer City, NC Justine A. Carpenter LLP Gastonia, NC John M. Carroll CSC Goldsboro, NC James A. Carros EE Winston-Salem, NC Anna L. Carson LTN Rutherfordton, NC David W. Cason AE Cary,NC Jason L. Carter TXM Hickory, NC William R. Cauley LEB Hampstead,NC Donald V. Chamblee Jr CEC Raleigh, NC Mariana K. Chapin ELS Potomac, MD Karen L. Chapman CSC... Winston-Salem, NC Janet M. Charbonneau CSC Goldsboro, NC Seniors 277 Lisa M. Cheatham LEB Raleigh, NC Rodney S. Cheek CEC Raleigh, NC Melody Y. Cherry LEB Garner,NC Kathleen N.Christensen SZO Fairfax, VA Kenneth D. Church ME Kernersville, NC Linda K. Church EMM Raleigh, NC Javier Clawson CEC Charlotte, NC Kevin F. Clayton CPE Cary,NC Randy B. Cleary CSC Lexington, NC Joey S. Clemmons lAE Wilmington, NC Carole A. Cochran LEB Pineville,NC Avery V. Cockerham IV lAE State Road, NC Richard W. Cohan MAA Charlotte, NC Patricia A. Coley ME Raleigh, NC Dimitra P. CoUias ME Matthews, NC Mark E. Collins CEC Raleigh, NC Sue A. Colvin MSS Raleigh, NC William J. Compton LSP Raleigh, NC Daniel S. Council MY Salisbury, MD Connie J.Cook LEB Statesville, NC 278 L. Scott Jackson So. PPT Jim Mahaffee People Elsie G. Cooley LEB Raleigh, NC Morinee M. Cooper _r IE Southern Pines, MC Eric W. Copenhaver ME Mine Run, VA Jeffrey T. Coppley LAH Lexington, NC Joseph J. Corey III LWE Cary,NC James O. Cottle LAC Raleigh, NC Vernon N. Cox ABM Tabor City, NC Margaret E. Cozort TX Valdese, NC Charles R. Craven LSE Asheboro, NC Alexander B. Credle III EE Cary, NC Marvin E. Credle LAC Raleigh, NC Rhonda K. Creech LAB Beaulaville, NC Seniors 279 Sheila C. Crews LSW Greensboro, NC Phillip W. Crowson CSC Charlotte, NC Jody J. Crump LEA Raleigh. NC David L. Currie LEA Kannapolis, NC Hazim H. Dahir PMS Jerusalem Kerry M. Danger TX Benson, NC Charlene L. Daniels LAC Rocky Mount, NC Donna M. Dannegger CHE Raleigh, NC Cyndi L. Davis LAC Raleigh, NC Eric A. Davis SED Elon College, NC Geoffrey M. Davis ALS Wilson, NC Paul K. Davis LEB Clemmons,NC 280 People Vonnie L. Dawson LAP Stantonsburg, NC ' ' ' Anthony S. Dellinger LE Monroe, NC John D. Dellinger JSAS Lincolnton, NC Todd H.Dickens _ LAC Charlotte, NC -- Larry C. Dickenson TE Hickory, NC Terry L. Diemer LEB Burlington, NC Angela L. Diggs 1 " CHA China Grove, NC ■ flii Eric L.Dixon ■■JH H ME Oak Ridge, NC Lawrence D. Dodd IE Raleigh, NC Catherine L. Donleycott LWE Raleigh, NC Francesca R. Dorsch r M LAH Winston-Salem. NC m t William M. Downs 1 LAP Raleigh, NC John J.Doyle EE Cary, NC Deborah K. Duke LEA Jackson. NC Tim M. Duke Jr LAA Louisburg, NC Laura M. Dwyer CHE Raleigh, NC Charles P. Lakes ME Greensboro, NC James T. Earl ME Lawndale, NC . ■ Ester G. Eason k M lAE Wilson ' s Mills, NC LH fl James C. Eason EE Newport News, VA Mark S Inman Seniors 281 Thomas J. Ellis ,BLS Wilson, NC David L. Evans ABM Raleigh, NC Troy A. Everhart ME Winston-Salem, NC Tena J.Fabrizio LEB Cary,NC Jackie D. Farmer, II LAC Apex,NC Susan T. Ferguson LEA SilerCity,NC Jeffrey W. Ferrell IE Greensboro, NC Marcy L. Fetter SZO Raleigh, NC J. Keith Finch FOR Asheboro,NC Dwayne B. Fink MED Faith, NC Robin M. Finnerty MAA Apex,NC Jeffrey S. Fleming EE Gastonia,NC Annette Fogg MAA Raleigh, NC Katherine E.Frankos LAH Raleigh, NC Mary A. Freuler WST Candler,NC John W. Freyler Jr. LEB Jamestown, NC Tracy L. Fulgham EE Wilson, NC L. Scott Furr FMM Sanford,NC Kelly J. Gainer IE Potomac. MD Todd B. Gaine s LEB Raleigh, NC 282 Happy Puppy DOG Charles F. Kadlec LEA Marks. Inman People Rebecca A. Gallagher LEA Willow Springs, NC Robin W. Gambil CSE Wilkesboro, NC Cheryl A. Gancos LAM Thomaston, CT Joseph P. Garbo BAE Hope Mills, NC John H. Garland TXM Milton, NC Robert E. Garris Jr. LEB Roanoke Rapids, NC Stephen L. Gay MED Rocky Mount, NC , Thomas Gebbia Jr. i LEA Sanford, NC William M. Geer EE Charlotte, NC ' Steve J. Geiger CE Bel Air, MD Taela E. George LTN Raleigh, NC Nancy E. Gibbs CSC Reidsville, NC Seniors 283 Harry J. Gibson CE Cary,NC Barbara J. Gilbert ME Lincolnton, NC Paul D.Gilbert TXS Conover,NC Wanda B. Gilchrist LWE Raleigh, NC Kevin R. Gilleland PSY Raleigh, NC Susan A. Gilley CH Raleigh, NC Kimberly A. Glunk CSC Matthews, NC Philip E.Goble Jr. LWE Rocky Mount, NC Karen L. Godwin MAA Wilson, NC Susan G. Gooch LEA Franklinton, NC Bonnie L. Goodwin EE High Point, NC Walter W.Gould CSC Raleigh, NC 284 People u t p I Tracy L. Goza LEA Tampa, Fl Debra L. Graham . BMA Palatine, II : p ' y Susan L. Grantham LAC Temple Hills, MD Jeffrey S. Graves LEB Erwin, NC E| limH Amy S.Gray ■ T m ' IBW CHE Raleigh, NC W TU, .F Amy E.Gray ( ' . J _ LJS Sprmgfield, VA W. . X — ' Rodney R. Green W V ' ta CSC Oxford, NC Kenneth L. Greenwood ME Raleigh, NC H Scott W.Gregg PPP IE Greensboro, NC " ' W ' Elizabeth D. Greulich V --_ PSY Raleigh, NC , ) Harry C. Grimmer ' X l LEB Charlotte, NC Ik W VI LisaS.Grisby v, „ ;AJi« j|. LSW Washington, DC tt ii Mt 3e Karen A. Grossmann |pS »»W ! w J Pi " ' fl Charles N. Greuer - ' A " " Greensboro, NC M fl ft klkWoL JL mji 1 Merchele V. Gurtner ■i ' ■ " " " " LEB Durham, NC IP Margaret A. Hale LAN Raleigh, NC Tracy L. Haley TXM Kannapolis, NC Charles D.Hall EE Greensboro, NC Richard B. Hall LEB Denton, NC Susan E. Brooks So LAN Mark S. Inman Seniors 285 Susan W. Hallyburton MY Cary,NC Michael W. Halsey IE Greensboro, NC Curtis M. Hamilton MAA Dudley, NC Kimberly L. Hare LEA Raleigh, NC Barbara D. Hargett MAA Matthews, NC Kara S. Harkins PSY Cary,NC Lisa C. Harmon LCS Raleigh, NC Bruce F. Harrington CE Peachland,NC Louise D. Harris LAA Raleigh, NC Robert G. Harris TXM Gastonia,NC Sherri D. Harris LEB Charlotte, NC John A. Harrison ME Henderson, NC Susan C. Harriss LEB Henderson, NC Quanya L. Harshaw IE Lenior,NC Thomas C.Hart EMM Collierville, TN Sharon L.Hartsell LEB Mooresville, NC Dale M. Harward ME Oakboro,NC Keith A, Hawkins LSP Durham, NC Mary E. Hayes LEB Charleston, SC Nancy J. Hedgepeth LEA Raleigh, NC 286 Nancy R. Motsinger Jr LJS Alan R. Kane So LAP People Marks. Inman Brian S. Hemric 1 ' MED Ronda, NC Kevin E. Henderson EE Salisbury, NC Scott M. Hester CSC Charlotte, NC m Brian R. Hickey ■ B CE Voorheesville, NY Stacey L. High CE Bailey,NC - ' f Samuel C.Hill V SDM Fayetteville, NC Carla T. Hillman US Chesapeake, VA ' l : .i.. Randy L.Hodge ME Marshall, NC Seniors 287 Larry R. Hogge LEB Henderson, NC Karen A. Holland CPE Cary,NC Wendy L. Honeycutt LSW Salemburg,NC Brian K. Hooker TXM Thomasville, NC Kathryn J. Hoxsie MY Burbank,CA Franklin W. Howey Jr. TAC Monroe, NC Chen L. Hu ME Raleigh, NC Chungcheng J. Huang IE Raleigh, NC William P. Hudson CH Burlington, NC James W. Hull ME Raleigh, NC Mark R. Hollifield EE Summerville, SC William M. Humbles ME Garner,NC 288 People M jtmtt Michael W. Huntanar EDA Fayetteville, NC Angela L. Hunter LEA Wake Forest, NC Scott H. Huntley , CSC Semora,NC ■1 Peter D. Hutcherson B ME Winston-Salem, NC Frederick R. Indermaur IE ; Greensboro, NC Robert B. Irvine AE Delmar,NY Sheri L. Jackson LEA Henderson, NC Wade E. Jackson EE Florence, SC Ammar N. Jadallah EE Palestine Virginia D. James ST Raleigh, NC Sonya D. Jenkins CEC Roanoke Rapids, NC Carol R. Jernigan LJS Dunn,NC Karen Jessen LEA Mt. Holly, NC Ivan E. Johnson Jr. EE Richmond, VA Joseph W. Johnson PPT Mauldin,SC Sandra K. Johnson MSL Sanford,NC David B. Jones LEB Whitakers,NC Gary A. Jones EE Winston-Salem, NC Jan Y. Jordan LAC Macon, NC Nancy J. Joyner HRD Zebulon,NC Samuel R. Mason Fr PMS W. Lance Eason Fr PY Jim Mahaffee Seniors 289 Kwame A. Karikari LEA Raleigh, NC Yaw A. Karikari EE Raleigh, NC Nathan B. Karnes LAH Storrs,CT Kazuya Kawamura ME Albemarle, NC Michael E. Kazmierczak EPS Chapel Hill, NC Lisa B. Keith LEA Greensboro, NC Kurtis P. Keller ME Mebane,NC Allison D. Kemp CEC Creston,NC Sanja S. Kennedy LEA Raleigh, NC Steven D. Kershaw EE Raleigh,NC Charles R. Kile MPA Raleigh, NC Jj Aloysius King EDA Winterville, NC Debra V. King IE Winston-Salem, NC Shari E. Kirk LEB Cary,NC Gregory F. Kirtley TBE Wilmington, DE Pamela A. Klute . OED Raleigh, NC i Julie L. Knell LEB Gastonia,NC Elizabeth A. Koonts CSC Charleston, SC George H. Koop EOS Raleigh, NC Paul A. Koop LAS Raleigh, NC 290 KirkWhalum And you know that Columbia Medeva Ghee Fr SDM Marks, Inman People H Barba M. Koroma 1 BO Raleigh, NC t r Amy L. Krapp ■i l- EDP Charlotte, NC ' v W Jeffrey S. Kulp " LEB Charlotte, NC M ' Jt 1 Joseph G. Lahoud ■1 a H E Fairfax, VA Theresa L. Lamaze MSS Raleigh, NC Jonathan E. Lamb — m SED Kernersville, NC Martha C. Lambeth TXM Raleigh, NC Lynn R. Lamm EDV Wilson, NC Angela D. Lancaster IE Hendersonville, NC Mark E. Langdon TBE Coats, NC V V , Paul L. Lanier K . BHf l Raleigh, NC Hf M m M Timothy E. Lash H IH 1 IE Walnut Cove, NC Seniors 291 Chase W. Lassiter RRA Greensboro, NC Carl E. Lasley LAE Greensboro, NC Delia R. Laviner ME Durham, NC Bradford A. Lee CHE Goldsboro, NC Michael J. Lefler CPE Richfield, NC Michael J. Legeros MED Raleigh, NC W. Allen Leonard Jr. CHE Greensboro, NC Bennett B. Lewis II TAC Rocky Mount, NC Cheryl A. Lindsay AGI Greensboro, NC David E. Lineback LEB Winston-Salem, NC Virgil L. Lippard TC Salisbury, NC Yan Liu EE Spruce Pine, NC r 292 People Ingrid E. Lium LEB Chamblee, GA Angela M. Locklair LEB Pineville, NC Forrest K. London ME Raleigh, NC Daniel W. Long TXM Bladenboro, NC Kelley L. Long SZO Raleigh, NC Brentley M. Lovick ME Raleigh, NC Thomas J. Ludovici LAP Raleigh, NC Laura G. Lunsford HRD Durham, NC Robert W. Luther THE Elizabeth City, NC Stephen L. MacDonald ECL Durham, NC Leanne K. Madre BCH Poquoson, VA Geneen A. Maher A.., LEB Greensboro, NC Ivanna K. Mann PSY Dunn,NC Erik A. Manring BCH Reston,VA Carol Marion CSC Atlanta, GA Laketha L. Marley LEA Whiteville, NC Robert B. Malone III LEA Durham,NC Edward A. Maness AED Bennett, NC William E. Mangano SZO Raleigh, NC Robin C. Mangum EDN Sparta, NC Seniors 293 Tasha C. Marshall IE Raleigh, NC Janet E. Martin IE Greensboro. NC Kelvin S. Martin ME Walkertown, Nc Randall J. Martin EE Raleigh, NC Michael A. Masser MTE Cary,NC Yvette M. Massey CE Yadkinvilie, NC David L. Masters LAH Goldsboro, NC Erik E. Matheson LEB Raleigh, NC Kari S. Mathison LWE Raleigh, NC Valerie S. Mauron PMS Gray, France William E. Maxwell LAH Pink Hill, NC Kimberly L. May EDL McLeansville, NC Donna S. McCallum MSS Cary,NC Mark B. McCoy EE Albemarle, NC Robert T.McDaniel LEA Greensboro, NC Janice L. McDonald LAE Erwin,NC Julia R. McGee MED China Grove, NC Timothy S. McGee ME Kernersville, NC Veronica S.McGriff CEC Raleigh, NC S. Kathryn Mcllwain LEB Red Springs, NC tfiJiKA 294 People Paul J. McKenzie LSN Bethania,NC -%, Wayman B.McLaughlin CHE Winston-Salem, NC V V Richard D. McMillan r CE Raleigh, NC k kj|H Stephen D. McNeill ■{ ■ ■1 CSC Asheboro, NC Donna B. McPherson EDA Raleigh, NC Edwin A. Mead EE Garner, NC Rachel L. Meldrom LAN Roanoke Rapids, NC Frederick W. Meshaw SFW Fayetteville, NC Joan L. Metcalf SPV Hendersonville, NC Rena L. Meteye CHE Greenvillle, NC Nancy C. Metz y MED Raleigh, NC Laura A. Meyer IE Raliegh,NC Seniors 295 Molly C. Michael LSW Lexington, NC Elizabeth A. Middleton CSC Raleigh, NC Robert L. Mickey EE Winston-Salem, NC Margaret R. Mihalik IE Boca Raton, FL George B. Miler CSC Greenville, SC David J. Miller IE Bethesda,MD David K.Miller SED Raleigh, NC David L. Miller LAH Greenville, NC 296 People f " ' Kristen L. Minnich ■i RRA Raleigh, NC L 3_ Y Vincent S. Misiti I , CHE Beckley, WV i. ' V David A. Moffett v PY Dallas, NC H Walter C. Montgomery M T Roxboro, NC David B. Moore TE Wilmington, NC - p. Randall B. Moore CE Durham, NC Scott D. Moore K% CEC Wilmington. DE Thomas C. Moore MY Raleigh, NC Wanda M. Moore PSY Creedmoor, NC Ashley T. Moorehead EDP Durham, NC Lynne S. Moose 0 LSE Raleigh, NC Amy S. Morgan SED New Bern, NC Leigh A. Morris LEA Raleigh, NC - w Lisa E.Morris ii SEC Asheboro, NC Indira s. Moses k ' UP Raleigh, NC L f B Craig A. Moss ■ l BM LEA Roanoke Rapids, NC Nancy R. Motsinger US Winston-Salem, NC i. Sara C. Motsinger TAS Winston-Salem, NC Cassandra D. Mudd LEA Raleigh, NC Christine M. Mueller Ik .Ji LEA Raleigh, NC Thomas R. Olsen Sr John llzhoefer .CHE Seniors 297 Randi A. Muir TC Wilmington, NC Glenn W. Mumford CE Pleasant Hill, NC Michael W. Mundy CE Cary,NC Christina R. Murchison CH Goldston,NC Kathleen M. Murphy MSS Albany, GA Eugene D. Myers RRA Willow Springs, NC Amy R. Myhre ME Garner, NC Elizabeth D. Mynatt CSC Knoxville,TN Stacy L. Myrick LAP Greensboro, NC Stacey J. Najarano LAE Raleigh, NC Lee E. Neal IE Raleigh, NC Michael D. Neaves AE Lansing, NC James W. Nelms CEC Newport News, VA Heidi L. Neuschwanger IE Pinebluff,NC Chris J . Neville SZO Cary,NC Kelly E. Newton LEB Raleigh, NC Vandinh Nguyen LEA Winston-Salem, NC Tricia E. Nolan LEB Annapolis, MD George B. O ' Briant Jr. ME Roxboro,NC David N. O ' Brien CE High Point, NC 298 People Patty S.Lake -; UP Nathalia Suissa LEB Jim Mahaffee Joe B. Obusek Jr. CEC Marietta, GA Timothy J. O ' Connor LEB Raleigh, NC Sharon P. O ' Dell LAC Raleigh, NC Pamela E. O ' Herrick LEA Raleigh, NC Rockford L. Olive CSC Apex, NC Scharina F. Oliver LAC Winston-Salem, NC Thomas R. Olsen CHE Wilmington, DE W. Lynne Overby CSC Norlina, NC Richard L. Palmer CSC Durham, NC Lori S.Park HRD Charlotte, NC Susan A. Parks EE Winston-Salem, NC Gabrielle L. Pastore SAS Liberty Corner, NJ Seniors 299 Wendy L. Patterson LAC Kenbridge, VA C.J. Paul ECE Raleigh, NC Carolyn P. Pearsall CHA Greenville, NC Steven M. Pederson MED Marietta, GA Richard D. Peed AED Chocowinity, NC Kenneth G. Peedin CE Princeton, NC Gregory S. Peele CE Greensboro, NC Timothy M. Peeler LWE Vale,NC Mark P. Peksa ME High Point, NC Lynn P. Perkinson CSC Roanoke Rapids, NC Bruce W. Perry MAA Statesville, NC April E. Peters SAS Greensboro, NC iiii 300 People Erik C. Peterson LEB Cherry Hill, NJ Amy L. Pfeiffer LAC Columbia, SC Melinda A. Pfeiffer LWE Columbia, SC James M. Phillips AE Chapel Hill, NC Michael S. Pierce BCH Warrensville, NC fi m m Sekhar V. Pinapaka LAH Fayetteville, NC Amir Pirzadeh ECE Raleigh, NC Frank W, Pittenger CSC Raleigh, NC Armando Pizzoni-Ardemani SZO Italy Holli V. Poe SZO Laurinburg, NC v ' Sathirakorn Pongpanich L W ECL Philadelphia, PA S John A. Powell Jr. A iH SDM Baltimore, MD Stephen M. Powell LEB Roanoke, VA William E.Price III LEB Charlotte, NC Dorothy E. Primrose SAS Durham, NC BL ' A. Mi k John E. Pritchett ■ife MJi M MED Wilmington, NC i fljl l l Denys L. Protean r PY Raleigh, NC - is- y Andrew E. Pruett . CSC Lawndale, NC V L Davina Pujari f LLP Raleigh, NC ii iOT H Basil S. Qubain I Mm M EE Cary, NC Hyacinth C. Ezeamii Mr PA John llzhoefer Seniors 301 Bachir E. Rabbat ME Raleigh, NC Awni A. Raja CPE Raleigh, NC Keith D. Raker CSC Winston-Salem, NC Charles E. Rambeau Jr. LAP Fuquay-Varina, NC Gerald S.Ratchford ME Charlotte, NC Donna M.Ratliff MSM Raleigh, NC Deborah K. Reedy LAC Clinton, NC Mark A. Reid LAE Raleigh, NC Peggy J. Reme IE Jenkintown, PA Laura E. Rice CE High Point, NC Richard D. Richardson III TXS Greensboro, NC Terri L. Richardson MAA Whitakers, NC Lisa M. Richey CHA Charlotte, NC Brian F. Riggins LEB Charlotte, NC Lillian H. Rinker BCH Burlington, NC Jackson S. Rivernbark CE Greensboro, NC Adrian A. Roberson TC Zebulon,NC John W. Roberson CE Candler, NC Cathleen D. Roberts CH Greensboro, NC Ann M. Robinson LEB Matthews, NC 302 People Jacqueline A. Roddy CEC Wilson, NC V. Margaret Roest LAC Richmond, VA , Richard G. Rogers L y LEB Raleigh, NC 4H h mL lM Luby C. Rose k:MI ■ ■ H TX Fremont, NC Lisa M. Routh CEC Greensboro, NC ' F w p Randall E. Roycroft g V ' i -- BL Durham, NC - Horace G. Rozier Jr . - BCH Lumberton, NC V -M ' M Philip D. Rucker kJ Jfll TXS Lincolnton, NC Clarence A. Rupard CHA Mocksviile, NC Gregory B. Russell I , ST Summerfield, NC A Anthony D. Sadorra LEB Raleigh, NC f 1 Douglas J. Salway ■■mi ■ TX Raleigh, NC Larry D. Sanders CE Raleigh, NC m George W. Sanford ME Union, SC Ricky L. Sapp LAP Winston-Salem, NC Alisa M. Sauvageot EDA Gamer, NC Ms. Moo U Contestant Mark S. Inman Seniors 303 Mohammed O. Sbaiti TPS Raleigh, NC Mark D.Schmidt ME Durham, NC Wendy C.SchoU MAA Julian, NC Leonard A. Schultz LEB Vienna, VA Walter W.Serad ME Vineland,NJ Sony a C. Settlemyre LEA Newton, NC Fred R. Setzer ME Gastonia,NC Scott T.Shankle EDP Raleigh, NC Robert N. Sharpe III ME Greensboro, NC William D.Shehane II CE Charlotte, NC David W. Sheppard MAA Raleigh, NC Brian K. Shuler CSC Asheboro,NC 304 People Ill ikiik Michael G. Shumate LAP Wilkesboro, NC Tuire H. Silander ( i ! L Finland Barbara S. Simmons ST Seven Springs, NC Bridget P. Simpson EE Hillsborough, NC Edith M. Simpson CHE Raleigh, NC n- f Mf Mark R. Sizemore ' CE King, NC Denette L. Sleeth AE Raleigh, NC Bradley A. Smith LEB Greensboro, NC Craig W. Smith LSW MarshviUe, NC Donald G. Smith Jr. CHE Raleigh, NC Donald G.Smith EE Pfafftown, NC Jacqueline M. Smith TXM Charlotte, NC James M. Smith CE Roanoke Rapids, NC Lisa M. Smith BCH Erwin, NC Scott W. Smith IE Winston-Salem, NC Stacey L. Smith LAC Alexandria, VA Dawn L. Snavely L C Alexandria, VA " ' W Ian p. Snider V fj BCH Jamestown, NC Nf MM Steven M. Snider EE Albemarle, NC Todd N. Snider ME Asheboro, NC Seniors 305 Marc A. Sodano LTP Raleigh, NC Wendy L. Solomon LTN Raleigh, NC Laura J. Somerholter SZO Raleigh, NC Donald A. Sorenson EE Fayetteville, NC John L. Sorrels CHE Raleigh, NC Walter L. Sowers ME Lewisville, NC John G. Sparks MED Gastonia,NC Maureen K. Spears PPT Onemo,VA Stephen H. Speck ME Cary,NC David A. Spence FOR Eure,NC Brian K. Spiro IE Raleigh, NC Lisa A. Spruill PSY Virginia Beach, VA Ronda D. Stamey ME Valdese,NC Shannon R. Stamey LEB Forest City, NC John V. Stauber SFW Goldsboro,NC David T. Stephens EE Alexandria, VA Brett J. Stephenson EE Raleigh, NC Christi L. Stikeleather MED Raleigh, NC Sheila J.Stone MAA Raleigh, NC Virginia S.Stone IE Franklin, VA 306 People Howard J. Stott LAP Roanoke, VA Karen L. Strock CE Raleigh, NC Lisa M. Strong LWE Carolina Beach, NC Grace C. Summers TAC Brown ' s Summit, NC Nidak A. Sumrean AE Raleigh, NC Jonathan W. Surridge LTN Fayetteville, NC J. Robert Sutton II AE Asheboro, NC Steven A. Swinehart CE N.Canton, OH Anne F. Swinton SRS Winston-Salem, NC Marshall T. Sykes ECE Pine Bluff, NC Richard P. Sykes TC Burlington, NC Eric K. Tang LEB Raleigh, NC Ms. Moo U Contestant Marks. Inman Seniors 307 Gregory S. Taylor ME Todd,NC Linwood E. Taylor Jr CHE Sneads Ferry, NC Lora A. Taylor AE Cary,NC Roger C. Taylor ABM Gumberry,NC Stephanie D. Taylor SBE Silver Springs, MD NelloL.TeerlV IE Durham, NC Jennifer P. Tejano CHE Kinston, NC Richard T. Thayer CE East Bend, NC Jerri B. Thigpen CHE Raleigh, NC Charla A. Thomas HRD Raleigh, NC Mary L. Thomas LAS High Point, NC Vernard R. Thomas Jr CE Greensboro, NC Samuel L. Thomason IE Winston-Salem, NC Catherine A. Thompson TXM Goldsboro. NC Janet B. Tidwell LEB Cary, NC Charlynne D. Todd RRA Charlotte, NC Dan E. Todd LEB Annandale, NJ John Todorovic CHE Raleigh, NC E. Tamsin Toler MY Freetown, IN Vernon F. Tolliver EDP Sanford,NC Donna L. Torrence LEB Lenoir, NC June M. Tracy ME Raleigh, NC Tuyet D. Tran CSC Raleigh, NC Karen C. Tray lor CH Fayetteville, NC Seniors 309 310 People Jeff R. Troutman CE StatesviUe, NC Keith E. Troutman EE Raleigh, NC Julie A. Tuck MSL Buffalo Junction, VA Theresa A. Turner CE Hillsborough, NC Lori A. Van Dyke LEA Aberdeen, NC David P. Van Emburg ME Kinnelon, NJ Bondilyn Van Etten LEB Conover,NC Ricardo Velasquez LSE Goldsboro, NC Michael L. Vereen EE Supply,NC Mark S. Viglianco EE Winston-Salem, NC Paul M. Vinay ME Connelly Springs, NC James E. Vogel PY Jacksonville, NC «i 1 F3HP, MD4,300@f2.8 Nikon $4,400 John R. lizhoefer Fr MTU Ann M. Wagner LEB High Point, NC Mary M. Wagoner HRD Gibsonville, NC Elizabeth A. Wahl PSY Raleigh, NC JohnW.Walch CE Catonsville, MD Anne T. Walker LEA Summerfield, NC Mark J. Walker EE Charlotte, NC John B. Wall CE Walkertown, NC Kirk D.Wallace CE Wadesboro, NC Crystal D. Walser LWE Lexington, NC Michael C.Walsh CSC Raleigh, NC Melodic A. Waitman ST Trinity,NC Richard C. Walton SED Castle Hayne, NC L. Allison Warren LEB Roxboro,NC Brenda I. Watson-Czuwala SAS Raleigh, NC Dana A. Watson LAC Gastonia,NC William F. Webber HSS Raleigh, NC Wendy K. Welch SAS Hope Mills, NC Jennifer F. Wells HRD Greensboro, NC Ellen F. West ME Cary, NC Gregory E. West EDV Fayetteville, NC Marks. Inman Seniors 311 Micah K. Weston THL Richlands, NC Kenneth A. Wetherington MAA New Bern, NC Rodney L. Whaley lAE Garner,NC Lisa R. Wharton CSC East Bend, NC Franklin E. Wheeler LEB Winston-Salem, NC Katherine J. Wheeler LEB Raleigh, NC Linda B. Wheeler LAS Raleigh, NC Harold D. Whinery LEA Raleigh, NC Charlie M. Whitehurst TBE Goldsboro,NC Terri M. Whitley MED Sanford,NC Leonard L. Wiggins LAP Rocky Mount, NC Jane E. Wiggs MSM Cary,NC Daniel A. Williams LAN Goldsboro,NC Jeffery T. Williams LEB Raleigh, NC Jennifer Williams TC Raleigh, NC Richard L. Williams FE Matthews, NC Robert W.Willingham LEB Raleigh, NC Barry D. Wilson IE Raleigh, NC Sherry L. Wilson SZO Warrenton,NC Mary A. Woessner ST Cary,NC 312 People iAUl ' ' V (S,Ausw M Kris S.Wolfe EE Fletcher, NC Jennifer R. Wood SZO Raleigh, NC Michael L. Woods ME Durham, NC Rodger S. Woods ME Thomasville, NC James S. Worley EE Greenville, NC Michael D. Wright TXM Flat Rock, NC S. Cameron Wright LJP Shelby,NC Sherry K. Wright LEA Garysburg, NC William A. Wright FOR Morganton, NC Christine E. Wunderly LEA Virginia Beach, VA Lynnette M. Wyatt BCH Wilmington, NC Robin A. Yates ME Winston-Salem, NC Adrienne E. Yingling LEA Raleigh, NC Lorie M. Yoos LLP Wilson, NC Alan K. Young ME Raleigh, NC Cheryl A. Zerof LAC Charlotte, NC Seniors 313 ' i hi B ' .r • ' A ' -- i II 4 ' ? - ' j 4 38. i . I 4 ' -. i- Dorms I Alexander Jm IH " Ifflf, Dm I If " ,% feh ill ' Pml J .,, ' %Jm( win, fee 2, »i. CsfeJe [ ■W«f fttK Bagwell 316 Dorms 1 Becton Alexander Bagwell Becton 3obhie Hallis. Hans Enders. Christian Be!:. ' nger. Kyle Pippinger. Horace Siainhack Jr.. Dan Tisdel. Caroline Ordonez. Sonia Rahmen. Laura Campbell. Jasden Gill. Alan Porter. Zarlos Seqiieira. Michael Hill. John Kiidniemi. Howard Stott. Jen I ' anhouien. Rebecca Colby. (ji ' Helen Yang. Dana Breniman. Andy Travis. li.ori Gregg. Carolina Mauro. Jon " Bang ' " ' iVooley. Jay Patel. Taela George. Eric Lasas. iporian Henderson. Thien Hoang. Olivier hourrat. Agneita Kamugisha. Stoop Johan. F.ric Thome. Donald Stroud II. I ' inh Dam. ' a vid Bagai. Terry Guilian. Paul Luhi. Peter •Mekailian. Stew Zuhniga. Scott Hughes. Vristal Matthews. Sandra Cerant. Valerie Maiiron. Gabrielle Donnay. Mark Ramsey. Vrithjof Kuntze. Chalean. Cathleen Roberts. offa Applegate. Debbie Berg. Tony Koomce. wenneth Klimkowski. David Klimkowski. • 4ohamad Ansary. Giulio Ferruzzi. Inder [harma. Danny Wright. Wall Masri. Chris i opa. Fernando Killian. Paru Desai. Richard [■arrington. Charlos Farrington. Priti Lalka. lndv DeHaas Jeremiah M. Edwards. Lisa Rumley. Anne M Neller. Joseph C Davis. Teresa Camery. Gigi Holmes. Jane " Mommy ' ' Sears. Nathan " Pops " Karnes. Hoyt Hackney. Don " Surfdog " Ben nett. Lauren Field. Lee Moss. Todd C Clark. Bryan Barnett. Keith Johnson. Matthew Brown. Jamie D. Redembaugh. Paul Ginoc- chio. Trent Ayscue. Tony Fields. Robbie Binns. Dan Robson. Dennis D. Kastriches. Dan Keech. Mike Linduren. George Lewis. Trails Smith. Scort Martin. Peter Mununa. Jim Auslander. Dan IF) Lott. Alberto R. Toro-Mendez. Winton E. Kelly. Jr.. Kevin Hoff. Bill Sigmon. Ponyboy Robbins. Dan Hams. Cathy Boyd. Don Scott. Jerry Norris. Dennis Golmitz. .Andy Lackey. Richard deButts. William Garrett. Jennifer Bur. .Alfredo Beuchoam. Thomas Ollis Tyler Clark. Robert Leonard. Todd Edwards, b. Coliniven. Richie Shearin. Scott Mitchell — _ ' ' ;( Becton R.A.. Ray Boweii. Earl Shannon. Brian Blakely. Steve Wilkerson. Chris George. Jody Mrozkowski. Rusell Tanning. Matt Leakey. David de Miranda. Mr. Charles " Chuck Ski " Lassiter. The Earl of IJames. Cary Faulkner. Chris King. Joe Gibson. Vann Sparrow Dorms 317 p. CtoiK r.: Mjoiflci I Bowen 318 Dorms 1 Berry I i Carrol Berry Bowen Carrol Julie McLaurin. Debby McVickers. Melinda Pfeiffer. Charita Tyson, Jenita Flowers. Sandy Wanon. Joy Day. Marie Umpheli. Lisa Hells. Marga Alston. Jacqueline V. Mason. Lena k Rollinson. Stephenie Dowd. Tammy Carter First Run — Karen Coffey. June Mollis. Roxanne Gurganus. Dixie Starr. Second Row — Donna Epiey. Claudette Hayes. Shannon Crainshaw. Heather Barton Bowef First Row — Lisa Coston. Kim Price. Erika Hodges. Sue McCormack. Stacy Long. Turkin Eriagrul. Julit Bradley. Lee Ringer Second Row — Alicia Jones. Angle Striblin. Dena Wilson. Andrea Carter. Dawn Dickerson. Anne-Marie Lope:. Carol Lowe. Lisa Dempon. Tiffany Gatlin. Diane Curry. Heather Kirk. Heather Allen. Leigh Baker. Kim Davis. S ' ila Price. Jennifer Stelnbrink. Jennifer Russell. .Amanda Rich Third Row — Sharyn Lassiter. Tricia Raymond. Debbie Flake. Charlotte Bullock. Stephanie Cogdell. Monica Coachman. Trina Collins. Missy Roberts. Lisa West. Rose Peinnix, Beth White Fourth Row — Ellen Saisi. Maida Singmon. Monica Turner. Chandra Hailey. Lisa LeCorant. Mamie Harris. Ka trina Mason. Karen Smith. Linda Mizzelle. Anissa Ford. Stacie .Avent. Lisa Coffield. Heidi Neuschwanger. Meghan Day. Aimee Quanie. Jane West. Rochell Heininger. Melissa Thrush. Kelley Goodsell. Wendy Waite. Phyllis Leslie. Carmen Plummer. Karen Tart 1 Dorms 319 % . Im n-ino. 320 Dorms Brag aw f i li r r Bragaw First Row — (In nan djiine Dorms 321 Lee 322 Dorms Metcalf Gold Lee Scon Lesslie. Chris May. Jim McFadxeii. Danny Poole. Mike I etter. Jon McFaJven. Stephen Gay. Chris Carpenter. Jared Baiicom. Patrick Berllle. Erik Mamring I irst Row — Heather Leslie. Sharon Dai tel. Lisa King. Eva Nichols. Weed Smith. Dana Deaton. Paul Swade. Jessica Mahaffey Second Row — Joanna Massey. Linda Coy. Sonia Raynor. .Ashley Ford. Lorl Johnson. Jeff Sag raws Fhird Row — Dana Jackson. Da ld Phillips. Darrell Davis. Mike McLean Fourth Row — Carl Stafford. .Anthony Moreno. Brad Goode. A Ian Surretle Fifth Row — Taylor Anderson. Donna P. .Smith. Rae Reeves. Walt Perrv LA.ADl. Lvnn Hurdle (AD) Lee Dorm 323 North Owen 324 Dorms South North Owen Stephanie Porter. Ella Stainback. I ernon Price. Demetra Katsoudos. Carrie Zimmerman. James L Duncan II. Brett Shepherd. Jerome McDonald. Darryl Godwin. Chris E ans. Gary Williams. Richard Clark. Robert Shine. Brick Benson. Sean Williams. Wanda M. Moore. Cynthia A. Ballenger. Tahitha Hooker. Dehra West South .Sidney .-Mbritton. Eric .Xiistin. Raman Bliorat. Matt Black. Jennings Bunch. Mike Chapman. Jell Cobiirn. Harry Davis. Cary Danger. Bill Ernin. Joel Ferbee. Gary Goodson. I ance Henries. Joseph Lantz. Steve Liakakos. Jejirey Manning. David Martin. Glenn McRee. Robert Morganelli. Mike Mundy. .Amit Palel. Rav Peagram. Chuck Pollard. John Steadman. Chad Sullivan. Chris Thigpen. Chris Weed Brian Winstead. Mark Woodrow. John Youngerman LisaSnuth Dorm 325 326 Dorms Sullivan li r I Syme Sullivan Firsi Row — Alice Smith. Danny Richfrson. Cynthia Paluso. John Tetters. Cynthia Namath. Tony Manino Second Row — Janet Brewer. Angela Martiitei . Kristen Casulli. .Anne Kiiehl. Lisa Shaw. Shawn Devine. Rico McLaurin Third Row — Lee Jordan. Shelly W ' ensteel. Todd McNeil Fourth Row — Christine Oherhard. I ' ickie Ore. .Amanda Dark. Shannon Simmons. Brian Hall Fifth Row — David Eason. Sterling Miller. Carolyn Larson. Alisha Barnes. Karen Milles Sixth Row — Craig Davis. Gina Fuller. Steve Pederson. Bill Hicks. Rodnev Ferguson. Deborah Duke Tucker Syme Gina Longu. John Schilling. Holly Morton. Paul Sullivan. Emily Dowtheii. Silas Smith. Lee Cloninger. Dana Sorvas. Eric Randall. Nancy Joyner. James Madison. Jade Fleming. Doug l oss. Frank H ' eber. Roland Whitley. Brice Watkins. Steve Bagley. Pal Shearon. S!e e Mason. Cynthia Parrish. Jeff Ryan. Pete Chiles. F.B. Summerlin. James Pendergrass. Corky Btalock. Martin Potter. Tom Carrol. Ben Dover. Negundo ' an Houitii. Wayne Edmonds Dorm 327 Turlington r lurlir fW J). Watauga 328 Dorms r jdioglonl Welch Turlington Welch G ' vt, ' Bi ' am. Du id Carpenter. Kevin li ' hile. Van Cockerham. Claxton Graham. Scott Foster. Dean Hayes. Michael Ho brook. David Benson. Lewis Woods. Damian Sichak. Jack Moeff. Chad Thomas. Greg Ashe. Cedni Chafee. Xikita Koloff. Gregory Gambill. Dusty Rhodes. Sean Royal, Chris Cooke. Scott Gallimore. Dennis Levin. Allen Crone First Ron — Michele Lacatena. Lisa Re inxick. Yolanda Love Second Row — Stephanie Tavlor. Susan Wright Dorms 329 m ' Oriiiini ations Organizations J ' yv vV 332 Organizations i Agromeck Agromeck is the official award-winning yearbook of N.C. State. It boasts a staff of tiie hardest working photographers, layout artists and business people ever to cover UNC-State hockey games, cram five thousand pictures onto two pages and sell yearbooks to the tightest of wads. Striving to chronicle the year in vibrant pictures and captivating copy, the staff braved the darkest of deadlines to deliver top-notch, quality craftsmanship on every page. Alpha Zeta Alpha Zeta is a co-ed agricultural honor, service, and professional fraternity. Dedicated to the promotion of agriculture, each year it sponsors Agriculture Awareness Week. This exhibit, displayed in the brickyard area, brings various aspects of agriculture for all to see. It also contributes to the community in programs such as the Governor ' s School for the Blind and the Brian Center of Raleigh. Alpha Zeta I Third row — John llzhneU ' r. Hooc y Tavlor. I Sam A driance. Sle e Blair, .lennifcr Joih ' I Second row — Chris Mervin. Sancy Mois- ' inger. Charia Thomas. Peggy Duncan. Mark S. I Inman. Tom Olsen I Front row — .imanda Mcdiaflec. .Imi Maliaf fee. Organi atioiis %J O ASCE AGC 334 Organizations p ACSSA The American Chemical Society of Student Affiliates is a student chapter of the officially recognized national organization, the American Chemical Society. ; Although the group is open to any I chemistry major, the society I consists mainly of chemistry and , biochemistry majors. Among the ; group ' s many functions are holding i student-faculty mixers, informing ! students of graduate school i opportunities, and organizing a big 1 brother big sister program for i incoming chemistry freshmen. ASCE AGC The American Society of Civil Engineers is an organization which exposes its members to aspects of the Civil Engineering Profession. This branch of the chapter sends representatives to rveei with the N.C. eastern branch and the National Conventions. Not only does this organization help its members to prepare for careers in the Civil Engineering Field, but it also provides fellowship through intramurals and recreational events. The Association of General Contractors is a student chapter within the civil engineering department of the National Association of General Contractors. Business Activity Board Business Activity Board The purpose of the Business Activity Board is to foster activities that are helpful to the professional growth of students, particularly those interested in business careers. Membership is open to all students interested in the activities sponsored by this organization. Orgaiii ations 335 Escort Service 336 Organizations Escort Service The Escort Service of NCSU was established to protect all students on campus. This organization gets its members strictly on a volunteer basis. Anyone of either sex with a clean police record is encouraged to volunteer for this organization. Gamma Beta Phi Gamma Beta Phi Gamma Beta Phi Society is an honor and service organization composed of students who are in the top fifteen percent of their classes. Since its formation in 1 984, the NCSU Chapter has been involved in various projects such as " Feed Raleigh, " has provided tutoring for Broughton High School students, and has assisted with campus tours of NCSU, The Senior Phone-A-Thon. and selling Wolfstock T-shirts. The Gamma Beta Phi Society is dedicated to promoting scholarship, service, and character. Organi alions 337 Education Council Promoting and stimulating advancement in the field of professional education and related activities is the purpose of the Education Council. The Council provides recreational and social activities to its members. All undergraduate majors in the School of Education may be eligible to serve as a council representative. Golden Chain Established in 1926, the Golden Chain Society is a senior honorary society to promote better citizenship, higher scholarship, cleaner athletics, clearer self-expression, and a greater fidelity to duty in all campus organizations. Each year 1 2 new links are added to the chain from the rising senior class. Selection is based on scholarship, leadership and extra-curricular activities. Education Council Graphics Communication Graphics Communication is a part of the College of Humanities and Social Sciences of NCSU. 338 Organizations ii r fit 30 Council Golden Chain Graphics Communication 339 anions w ' «- Oraaniza Ice Hockey Brian Anderson. Kristie Bailey — Trainer. Tom Cooper. Drew Crow. John Donofrio. Andre Fontaine. Jeff Gonn. Jim Gully. Doug Hodgson. Paul Kelley. Malt Lapinski. Dominique Latour. Dave Mc.Aleenan. Glen McFadden. Bob Mocock — .Assistant Coach. Mike Neuse. Charles Newsome — Coach. Mark Nicholson. Dan Stevens. Phil Silverstein. Brian Teague. Shane Tucker Men ' s Lacrosse Beast Almasy. Allen Ames. Chuck .Alkins. Dave Bryant. Doug Bunting. Ken Burney. Robert DA ma to. Ed Dabao. Mall Dean. Andre Fontaine. Mark Freemon. Chris Heath. Charles Heilig. Jim Hench. George " Punisher " Hervey. Dale Hill. Dan Keach. Robin Kilpatrick Hood. Todd Malfa. Kevin McFarlin. Flipper MacFarlane. Robert Olsen. Steve " The true " Prue. Rock Roskam. Joe Rothstein. Mike " The Dork " Simtnons. Cyrus Stacy. Howard Stott. John Von Hagen. Mall Webster Efrtf 340 Organizations ., Men ' s Lacrosse Or.izani alion 341 Lambda Pi Epsilon ! T " Zorea Organizations Marching Cadets Women ' s Lacrosse Teresa Cress. Beth Cunningham. Wendy Ciishman. Michele Dougherty. Marlea Doane. Susan Hoskins. Abigail Huhlanen. Perrin Hunter. Elizabeyth Leach. Marth Mam- marelia. Michele Miller. Tracy Mollura. Mary Pope. Missy Ringer. Lesie Siha. Sally Streeter. Lisa Strong. Jody Weiss. Debbie WoltersdorJ. Lee Wood. Ann Yancv Lambda Pi Epsilon Lambda Pi Epsilon consists of juniors in speech — communication with GPAs of 3.0 overall and 3.25 in their majors. Their activities include a fund raising raffle in the fall and faculty student mixers. During Communications Week in the spring, LPE sponsored three speakers, including Dwayne Powell, editorial cartoonist for the N O. Marching Cadets The Marching Cadet fraternit had its auspicious beginnings back in the early 1 950 " s, originalh being dubbed the Marching Airmen. The group is an offshoot of NCSU ' s AFROTC. Traditionally, the Marching Cadets participate in the Veteran ' s Day Parade in Raleigh, and also in the Azalea Festival in Wilmington. On December 7 of each ear. the perform the Memorial Belltower Guard in honor of Pearl Harbor Da . Organi atioii: 343 344 Organizations Poultry Science service and ie!l iMiilesiiideni: peFsoDeel.Thi miraerousm SctolofTe« Phi Psi Phi Psi rj bcier.c One of eight active chapters across the nation, the NCSU chapter of Phi Psi is a professional, co-ed fraternitv . It promotes service and fellowship among textile students and industry personnel. This group provides numerous services for both the School of Textiles and the community. Poultry Science The Poultry Science Club is an organization of undergraduate and graduate students with the common interest of the avian species in the farming, production, and research sectors. Their activities include a bar-b-que in the fall to raise monies for scholarships and field trips. The club proudly shows a booth at the N.C. State Fair each year. N.C. State ' s Poultry Science Club has retained the - 1 Poultry Science Club Award, given by the South Eastern Poultry and Egg Association, for the last seven years. Onjani alion 345 NCSU Rotoract 346 Organizations i Statistics Club PRSSA NCSU Rotoract Statistics Club This organization, the Public Relations Student Society of America, is the first chapter of its kind at any North Carolina School. Helping out with the image of companies through public service announcements, new ideas, new ad techniques and employee relations are the main purposes for this chapter. Anyone can become a member of this organization regardless of their major. The purpose of Rotaract is to develop leadership and responsible citizenship through service to the community. Their goals include the advancement of international understanding and peace through promotion of recognition and acceptance of high ethical standards as a leadership quality and vocational responsibility. This organization is open to anyone possessing good character and leadership potential. The purpose of the Statistics Club is to promote awareness of the activities of a professional statistician and to provide opportunities for social interaction. Memberships are open to all students interested in the study and practice of statistics. Organizations 347 Society of Women Engineers Society of Women Engineers As an organization encouraging high achievement and high education, the Society of Women Engineers strives to inform young women about the achievements of and opportunities for women engineers. This professional organization sponsors a career day in the fall of each year. An awards program in the spring also recognizes outstanding women engineers from each of the engineering divisions. S«natorsareelt ilieninecolb: 348 Organizations L. Student Senate ioneocouraaoj oinlonny jciiiev Student Senate The Student Senate is the skeleton of the Legislative branch of the Student Go ernment. Senators are elected from each of the nine colleges at NCSU. each being represented b its population. A full senate is composed of 62 senators and elected officials. eat Organi atioii 349 Student Media Authority The Student Media Authority is made up of editors and managers of NCSU ' s student media, plus several at-large members. The SMA oversees student publications and elects the editors and managers of Agromeck, Technician, Windhover and WKNC. Melissa Blackmon. Steve Keto — Budget Advisor. Junius Johnson. Evelyn Relman — Student Development. Chris Livingston. Ken Greenwood — Chair. Mark S. In man. Nancy Moisinger. Lib Seigh — Technician General Manager. Technician N.C. State ' s student newspaper since 1 920, Technician continues to be the backbone of critical thought on campus. With award winning design, investigative journalism and illustrative photography, critical columns, in-depth sports coverage and The Serious page. Technician gives a thrice-weekly account of the campus-related news that affects your life. Back row — Jack Austin. Tom O ' Brien. Scott Carpenter. Fritz. Michael Hughes. Lisa Koonts. Charles Kadlec. Joe Corey. Paul Woolverton. Hank Kwiecinski. Dennis Draughon. 2nd row — Meg Sullivan. Phil Taylor. Jodi Zinnanti. Lisa Coston. Amy Bracken. Joe Galarneau. 1st Row — Madelyn Rosenberg, Michael Propst. Marc Kawanishi. L. Scot I Jackson. Scott Rivenbark. Mark S. Inman. Student Media Authority Waterski Club The NCSU Waterski Club exists to promote the sport of the water. The groups activities inclifde educational and training programs sponsoring exhibitions, tournaments, and associated recreational activities for the mutual benefit of the members. Oh yes, they waterski as well. This organization augments and cooperates with the American Waterski Association and local waterskiing clubs. Membership is open to all NCSU students and faculty who express an interest in either recreational or competitive waterskiing Back Row — Doug Keltner. Karen Traylor. Jill Messier. Larry Dudley. Mike Lewis. Rob Ding elder. Ste e Jenkins. 2nd Row — Graham White. Ed lavin. Russell Viall. Jeff Beusse. Melissa Cliffton. Scott Reese. Robert Briener. Johnathan Moore. Kirk Davis. Deb Nahikian. 1st Row — Michael Hobbe. Klaus Wisskircher. Donny Peterson. Kristin Cash. Joe Obusek. Mandi Hall. Kip Cheek. Karin Kiser. John Goss. 350 Organizations . f I Technician Waterski Club 351 Oriiani aiions»y w A 352 Organizations WKNC WKNC WKNC, NCSU ' s radio station, boasts " something for everyone " as their motto. WKNC ' s diverse programming includes Nightwaves, 88 Jazz, Ressurection Rock, Magic 88 and Chainsaw Rock. WKNC provides Hve coverage of NCSU ' s Baseball and Women ' s Basketball. I Li media ant miersinonee; iEe.Winjt B.sionesj ' orevepe as iC diverse :JesNi?tiiw« iOP. Rock. Mas; len ' iBaskeibai Windhover Windhover Windhover is N.C. Stale ' s literary magazine. Assembling some of the most talented multimedia artists, poets and writers in one easy to appreciate package. Windhover publishes art. photos, stories and poems twice yearly. Organizations 353 1fL« ■5lf( l ' i ,x 1 i£;K ' Greeks Alpha Delta Pi 356 Greeks -J tarn, M bvMinMi fioifrt fte, W owv. TaJmi Alpha Xi Delta A s i Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Xi Delta Alpha Kappa Psi Anne Allenbauiih. Lisa Ani el. Mary Bamody. Lisa Beeman. Kelly Blair. Barbara Bliden. Amy Boiselle.Kimberly Boyd. Ashley Carier. Ellen Christy. Tracy Colby. Mari arei Condon. Jennifer Culler. Sara Current. Kathleen Da is. Sara Deloach. Kristin Doyle. .Sara Dunham. Elizabeth Elani. Katherine Elani. I iri inia (iailonay. I alerie Gill. Blair Glass. Jane Goellner. .Amy Grady. Marion Hackney. Heather Hale. Melody Hall. Gina Harris. Mary Hayes. Teresa Hicks. Lisa Higdon. Jill Holmes. Jennifer Jackson. Gini er Jeffords. Lisa Jernigan. Mary Keeney. Elizabeth Lan caster. Georgeanne Lanier. I ictoria Marden. Jennifer Mathers. Melinda Mc Daniel. Kim herly McDuffie. Lee Merriti. Kathryn Millikan. Tori Morhard. Kimberley Masher. Jean Mozier. Susan Mullaney. Patricia Nolan. Marcia Norris. Mary Pace. Patrice Paul. .April Peters. .Amy Pettyjohn. Elise Powell. Carol Presswood. Maureen Reese. Rebecca Reiicher. Kimherly Risi. Julie Rogers. Michelle Rotella. Elizabeth Rutland. Courtney Sever. Ruthan Singleton. Jennifer Slack. Anne Slifer. .Anne Sofn. Mary Sprinkle. Sherry Thomas. W ' hitnie Thompson. Carolyn Thornell. Caroline Trippe. Heather Turner. Karen leach. Melissa Walker. Elizabeth Weeks. Mary West. Melinda White. Jane Wilkins. Kelly Williams. Melody Williams. Deborah Woltersdorf Catherine U ood. Amy Zeillmann Janet .Andrews. Kristina Boykin. Carole Cochran. Kristen Devitt. J.G Digregorio. .Angela Teatherston. Donna Flowers. Monica Francois. E nily Harding. Lori Harrell. Kim berly Hedrick. Danica Hershberger. Laura Hooper. Shannon Houston. Kimberly Johnson. Michelle Kessler. Christine Kondralic. Leslie Lindsay. Rachel Meldrom. Becky Mohap. Sharon O ' Dell. Kelly Pierce. Edna Robeson. .Angela Rogers. Wendy Sanderson. Jane Sears. Marietta Singleton. Evelyn Smith. Wendy Stephenson. Jennifer Stevenson. Suzanne Thomas Robert .Aliota. Lisa Beeman. Daniel Bramleit. Angela Brown. Jessica Brown. Lisa Cabler. Kelly Carlyle. Michael Carter. Murray Carter. Tammi Coleman. Jennijer Gotten. Lisa Cuilwik. Monica Duncan. .Atny Fisher. Lee Fo. . Scott Frazier. Lisa Gaito. Thomas Geddia. Randy Gordon. Tracy Goza. Siee Graham. Doug Grissom. .Antoinette Hall. Renee Harris. Sharon Hartsell. Kathy Hasseit. Jim Hayne. Stacia Holt. Michelle Huie. David Jones. Ronald Jones. Karen Knox. Krista Lea. Jill Lewis. Ingrid Lium. Anita Long. Genene Maher. Erik Matheson. .Ann Morris. Kathryn Murray. Monica Overman. Angle Page. )ates Parker. Craig Parrott. Mike Peace. Page Petrea. Kelly Pierce, katrina Presley. Stacy Roberts. Bill Robertson. Randy Ryan. .An thony Sadorra. David Sapp. Scott Simpson. John Statler. Jennifer Stout. Jon Strickland. Ralph Stroud. Elizabeth Sullivan. Stephanie Thompson. Bobby limbers. Donna Torrence. Michele ' accaro. Nichole Wagner. Kathv Wheeler. Harold Whinerv. Carmetha Williams. John Gordon — .Advisor Greek: 357 Chi Omega Chi Omega is the largest Greek women ' s fraternity with more than 1 80.000 members nationally. N.C. State ' s chapter, chartered in 1984. is one of eight active chapters in North Carolina and one of the largest Greek organizations at N.C. State. Chi Omega strives to meet the purposes of friendship, high standards of personnel, sincere learning and creditable scholarship, participation in campus acti ities. vocational skills, and social and civic service. Our colors are cardinal and straw, our symbol is the owl. and our flower is the white carnation. Go Chi O. »JafW(.i « Wfifrfi, 10. A ' mfJBc ' ■ omi f- ' ' •Z«« 358 Greeks mhinoreite iiionalk.N.C. laiionsaiNt ip.tiisli lel, sincere Jiflciaiana rJinalanJ uiecarnaoon Chi Omega Sii ie Andrews. Be eii Arihurs. Anila Bailey. Meivih Beat. Clare Behar. Kelly Benton. Kim Bouchey. .Amy Buiiner. Deb Briihan. Jan Capps. Jackie Canledge. Nicole Chellew. Kate Chipley. Linda Copeland. Pam Costigan. Regina Creech. Kim Ciirlee. Donna Dettling. Mandy Dreishach. Lee Driscoll. Peggy Sue Duncan. Regina Erhard. Jodi Fazio. Tracy Field, Tracy File. Laurie Fogleman. Julie Goffinel. Jennifer Gresham. Nora Grimbergen. Stacey Gross. .Alicia Gunier. Kathy Gunther. Susan Hager. Carol Handy, Kris Harmon. Bonnie Heverly. Catherine Hord, Joanne Humphrey. Sherri Israel. Beth Johnson. Kim Juliana. Kristina Kalnin. Kathy Kasprzak. Therin Kerls. .Anne Knutson. Danae Lamm. Ciny Lanning. Betsy Manners. Kim Martin. Carrie McClung. Angela McConnell. Diane McCowin, Laura Meyer. Jennifer Morgan. Lesley Morris. Kathryn Murray. Cynthia Nameth. Lori Nemniers. Shelli Noil. Kristy Oberlander. Julie Ostrow. Elena Page. Cynthia Paluso. Cyni Reader. Dale Reiber. Mary Kave Roland. Tricia Saiulers, Kris Scott. Lynne Semmens. Michelle Slaughter. Leah Smith, Sarah Jane Smith. H ' endy Solomon, Diane Stenson. Stephanie Stilson, Meredith Swanson, Mary Trask. Elizabeth Tnohy. Amy Yost, Patricia Ziegler G recks w w C ' ri ' li Hi, ' iikcf. SetJN .a ' -i iv. V ' fev ptrnn,; . -yv " Ciiniy ken V V ' ' «)!» r, . (j;, ' , ' i ' i-7 7A ' , ) ,MW V;i ( ■ ■V.v ( , ' fA ' fr;. i . «A V ' ift .» mm - Delta Sigma Theta I iiinl row — Aiiilii Sunipwr. i ' lizahclh (i n. Ctinicliu Sniilli. Aii ' cla (hi )iii. I i ii li ' liarlniL Dchru Kiii ' Biiik Riiw — kiiti Rinvkinil. nuiiirlc (,k-iin. Schnihi Hnlnicy .Im Mnoic I ' alivnia lli ' . Carnh i l ' iir all. Saiiya A ' nkins. Muhcl Wuhcii Delta Sigma Theta | Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha Psi Pairick Bcile iricri. I ' inlcy Biweit. Mm Brady. Ih ' uih Bynl. C niiies Caniphell. RicahnI Cupel. Charles Crieghlon. James Crumpler. Da id Da enpori. Samuel Douglas. Michael Doyle. Edwin Edwards. Tracy Ejird. John Gwyiin. David Hackner. Richard Harris. John Hollowell. Da) id Honevcull. Roheri Howard. Hall Johnshin III. W illiam .lohnsion. Pcirson Lane. Ihninas lea. James lesane. Craham McCornuck. Howard Moye. Stephen Picklesimer. Jonathan Pii goK. Pairick Plet iner. Troy Raines. Chris Reid. Paul Shannon, .{sail lulliiss. Paul Itt. Da id White. James II An, Ihomas Williams. Ciai i; Willis. Wallace II ohertiin. John ) oiini; Darin .Alston. Roderick Barnes. Raymond Byrd. Marvin Credle. Brian Dudley. James Gear. Ivan Johnson Jr. John Powell Jr. Jan Prilcheite. Timothy Rodgers Jr. Denis Suggs. Michael I ' ereen. Derek Wii ;hl 362 Greeks imaTheta Kappa Alpha haPsi jBBs fe-- :- jir J N Kappa Alpha Psi Greek 363 364 Greeks a Lambda Sigma Delta Lambda Sigma Delta is a fraternal organization dedicated to illumination. Anyone can join " the brotherhood, " no discrimination on the grounds of gender or race or creed is made. Our motto: " Credo quia absurdum est. " Da ul Sneed. Murk Baik ' y. " Bii; " George LaCrosse. Michael Turner. JefJ Barnhardi. James Holder. Henry Kwiecin ki. Dennis Draughon. Michael Hughes. Jason Doll. Perry Hoods. Alan Nolan. .Alan Kane. Dana Klelier. Mark Freemon. John Austin. Susie Keeney. Todd. Lambda Sigma Delta Greek 365 Kappa Sigma Phi Delta Theta 366 Greeks Sigma Alpha Mu Kappa Sigma Phi Delta Theta Sigma Alpha Mu : John Aiinuui. Matthew Baldwin. Mark Basden, Sidtiey Bazemore. Joseph Beasley. Alan Blalock. Brett Briggs. James Clarke. ' Ronald Dalion. Robert Deakin. Louis Det ' , tman. Matthew Erwin, Jerald Fountain Jr.. Hylan Furniss. Jason Galarneau. Stephen I Gales. Hoyt Hackney III. Matthew Heard. William Hines Jr.. Mark Hutnan. Thomas I Johnson. Christopher Kapsch. John Karam. j Steven Klose. Sean LaCroix. George Marsh. j Rodney Martin. Christopher Matthews. Joel McCullough. Jon Milligan. John Mozingo. I Anthony RadcHJf. Kurt Reinhold. Daniel I Sahaida. David Sears. Robert Sharp III. Bryan I Smith. Theodore Stevens. Eric Stroup. Fayette 1 Thackston. P.L. Thackston. George Trijoli. I James Valentine. Michael Webb. Matthew I Webster. JR. Westmoreland Jr. Scott Wilkins. ' Brian Wood. Steven Wood Scott .Mien. Chris .Angel. John .Armstrong. Kenny Beaty. Mark Benson. Ron Baling. Jim Briggs. Paul Briggs. Eric Brown. Matthew- Brown. Shawn Bynum. Mike Carpenter. Pat Car er. JejJ Cherry. David Culbertson. David Fu. Mark Hadley. Robert Hill. Scott Hunter. Jefl Jarrett. Chris Johnson. Junius Johnson. Brian Killough. .Andy Lackey. Scott Leo. Ke]in Lloyd. Michael McDaniel. Barrett Mills. KeiU Perry. Brooks Raiford. Teddy Reed. Dan Schwab. Raymond Seneres. I ' ic Sitton. Stew Skaggs. Chris .Smith. Greg Sotners. Madison Steadman. Karl Sutter. John Turpin. Derek T s(in. Joosi ' an Haaren. Brad loss. Da) id Ward. Don Williams. Ron Williams. .Mike Willi IS Kciili Bolick. David Bouzigard. Jon Boiizigard. Michael Boyd. Timothy Brown. James Com pton. L ' imothy Dismukes. David Dominguez. William Finn Jr. .Andrew Fiarell. Kirk Garner. John German. F.J. Gillespie. Da id Graybeal. Brian Hickey. David Holt. Mike Horstman. Jejfrey Howie. Brad Hi bard. .John Hunnelt. Thomas Fester. Randy Jarman. George Jones. Doug Kale. Dan Keech. Ste en Luco sky. .Audie Murphy. Donald Parrish. Thomas Phi er. George Reynolds. Jeffrey Ri es. Rock Roskam. .Andrew Ross. David Sclh ' Mundcr. Scott Stacev. Jasper Stem. Jonathan Slniie. Cameron Stout. Wchuel Siimmerlin. Brian league. Rainf Thomas Ruben inci. Puinck Wo(nl . Michael Worlhinglon G reo 361 1« Mima, ill Tillm %!. , Ofwn, fin.,: Vfc foifTD, (omm fdii, f " ?w Ml C« ' «km. Mar, ( " m Hi kme 1 If: (Li,., p- » Sigma Nu 368 Greeks I 55 ?a i.: ' iiSrt i Sigma Pi Sigma Kappa Sigma Nu Ann Aliman. Mary Amhur ey. Peggy An clerson. Mary Barneil. Leigh Bass. Sarah Bass. Tiffany Boggs. Julie Bradford. Margaret Brwon. Kimheriy Bullock. Susan Bur. Michaela Carroll. Ann Clegg. Kimheriy Clemenls. Carol Cooke. Vanessa Correa. .lacqueline Cosgrove. Shannon Cunningham. Cynlhia Dawson. Tara Disy. Allison Donnan, Keri Duff Nicole Dulion. Elizabeth Feild. Courtney Feilds. Lee Friedmann. Terry Fui ua. Kelly Gainer. Susan Gettes. Susan Grantham. Mary Gregg. Elaine Gross. Teresa Guilian. Elizabeth Guvernator. Meredyth Haigler. Susan Hamtn. Sidney Heilig. Delia Hinkley. ' alerie Hocutt. Angela Jackson. Suzanne Jester. Nancy Jones. Shelly Jordan. Ashleigh Keener. Kathryn Kienast. Kelly Kimball. Christie Knittel. Robin Knittel. Maya Kryger. Melinda Lester. Judith Lewis. Janet Little. Kimheriy Loncar. Barbara Ludwig. Mary Martin. Susan Maxwell. Kristin McKenzie. Courtney Mcl ' ey. Roberta Mer ri leld. Margaret Mihalik. Jeanne Miller. Cindy Mitchell. Lydia Moschella. Laura Murdock. Marv Sardone. Gina Newell. Lesley Oberry. karla Odecn. Lynette Osborne. Nicole Pillorge. Milcssa Poole. Lee Rand. Stacev Richardson. Punielu Rose. Kimheriy Rowland. Jacinda Shehttn. Jennifer Smith. Canduce Somers. Ifacv Sterck. Shannon Stokes. Leslie Stone, kirsiin Strauh. Evelyn Stutts. Kelley Sullivan. Shellv Talbot. Yvette Turner. Amber Terrase. fsiinberly Thompson. .Anita Webster. Mary While. Steplianie Whitley. .Anna Wilson. Lisa Wilson, Deborah l ilusz. I ilricia ) ehingloii Don .Alexander. Jonathan .Allen. Dan Barker. Eddie Campbell. Michael Creighton. .Aleem Dada. Jeff Davis. Eric Ellwanger. Steve Engleson. Eddie Gontram. Dumay Gorham. Danny Hardy. Wilson Hardy. Wilson Jewell. Brian Langan. Alex McCarley. Greg McCoy. Alan Reilly. John Roberts. Brian Rubins. George Sanford. Mitch Scott. Pearce Scott. Greg Spain. Dan St. Clair. Mark Steffens. Rob Stout. A I Stratford. Denny Sullivan. Randy Taylor. Bo laden. Lee Williamson. Da id W immer. Sigma Pi Joe Morrocco. Joe Gravelec. James Miller. Jim Weidner. Marc Kreuz. Steele Hall. Dave Dell ' ecchio. Neil Britt. John Suther. Daw Naylor. Thomas Remahal. Kelly Bordeaux. Mike Macon. Steve Hash. Jeff Cline. Fred Millett. Jim Moran. Thom Geshay. Chris Hultgren, Brian Johnson Greeks 369 i 370a ■ ' k ' ' " BhL 1 Lik ' " Bi H f- w 1 ■W -. V ' 1 The seduction of the test pattern By Madelyn Rosenberg I don ' t care whether it ' s Folger ' s or Nescafe, as long as it ' s dark, kinda hot, doesn ' t taste like dishwater, and contains caffeine. A year in the life of N.C. State means a year with no sleep and a major headache that lasts from about August 24 to the day we get out. I ' ve spent some late nights with no one but the Southern Sportsman to keep me company. I know it ' s a poor choice, but he ' s the only one on my scrawny black-and-white television that stays up as late as I do. Have you noticed that all , . , , jimMahaffee jtchen appliauccs sccm to bccp at 1 0-til-thrce? Drivers returning home to catch Val ,, , - rr • vu i ,,;o; « t mi oc Holly-Dennis, Adei Arakawa, and Dan I m havmg an affair With my television. I guess Rather discover that the January slush it ' s time I finally told SOmeone. I thought I COUld has turned to ice. q j j thought I could turn it off. I was wrong. I The student center is the perfect place Just needed something to take my mind off of the to catch some ' z ' s. n I u m Twilight descends on the bustling Tri-towers section of campus. Students trek back to residential side after a hard day of the academic side. Have you gone to sleep yet? Good . . : Jim Mahaffee work and tests, something to set my mind at ease, something like Dynasty. An hour a day, I thought, that ' s all. But all it takes is a little, and the addiction starts. My roomates tell me I sound like a television commercial these days. My friends back home just think I sound collegiate. I have spent three years trying to find ways to cope with and blow off stress. Sometimes I hit the bottle, but usually I hit a raquetball, or a roomate, something inanimate. To this day, I cannot figure out when professors have those meetings to decide to assign all your homework for the same day. .1 figure that before I ' m out, I ' m crashing one. Madelyn Rosenberg, Technician ' s Executive News Editor and junior majoring in L WE, was up to her behind in work when she wrote this. Chris Mervin Jim Mahaffee With assistance from Tony Clemmons, Student Body Pres- ident Kevin Howell addresses the crowd that marched from the Cultural Center to Chan- cellor Poulton ' s office to pro- mote black awareness. No matter how bad things get, the latest in wacky car orna- ments helps you hang in there. Thomas R Olsen 374 Closing A Dayin A foreshowing sky looms ovei the N.C. State-Georgia Tech game. In Carmichael gym. John iizhoefer Woody Taylor in the Life By Dwuan June and Lisa Coston It ' s 7:35 a.m. and the alarm clock rings. You have 1 5 minutes to get to your 7:50 English 262 class in Tompkins Hall. You go into the bathroom and brush your teeth which takes two minutes. It is now 7:37 a.m. You prepare to take your shower but you forgot the soap. So. you go back into your dorm room and the freshman across the hall jumps into the shower just as you walk into the bathroom. Ten minutes pass before the nerd finishes. It is now 7:47 a.m. You jump in the shower and it takes you 30 seconds to get the top of your head wet. 30 seconds to completely lather up, 30 seconds to rinse and 30 seconds to dry yourself. It ' s now 7:49 a.m. By now, you have accepted the fact that you are going to be late for class. And what ' s worse ' ! You have to write an in-class essay for your midterm. It takes five minutes for you to dress. After dressing, you rush out the door with a Pop-tart in your mouth and a carton of milk in your hand. You close the door and rush down 1 2 fliehts (the elevators are roken again), and get all the va past the « MWiiiiMwii - n - liaiMujJ: " - i --- ' 7j( Culttiral Center when you realize you don ' t have your books. It is now 7:59. You double back to get our books. Isn ' t it funny that it took almost twice as long to go back up the stairs as it did going down? You get our books and look at the clock in your room. It is now 8:07. You run down the steps, but not as fast as the first time. You get outside, look at your watch and it ' s 8: 1 3 a.m. You walk past the newsstands in the Bragaw lobby and ou decide to get The ( lurloitc Observer. You reach fcM ' ()ur wallet. CJuess what ' . ' That ' s right. _ ou Mark S Inman If the Parking Nazis had a tow truck for it, they would have by now... ' ' LM V- V Jim Mahaffee double back again. Halfway up you decide you are going to skip your PE 244 class. Your reasoning? You have had all the exercise you can take in one day. You make it to your dorm room and your roommate asks if you are going to class? You throw your shoe at him, but you realize that the shoe you picked up and threw at him matched the one on your left foot. Another delay. It is now 8:30 as you leave your room for the third time. But this time, you borrow your roommate ' s Schwinn lO-speed bicycle. This time, the elevators are working. You go to the Bragaw lobby and there S .- i are no more Charlotte Observers. The freshman that beat you in the shower has just taken the last Observer. Nerd! It is now 8:35. You hop on the bicycle and rush to Tompkins. It is now at 8:38. You park the bicycle and get to class at 8:39 after running over the old lady in the hallway. Sorry, the professor says, you just have to take a no credit. After a lengthy discussion, the professor laughs in your face and goes about his business. You throw him the bird. It is 9: 1 0. Thank God that that was ' uwonlyclfc Wtiaveioioi ib,Iitat£ J roomaixi " stoolaiefor- ' m.You(»i] 376c losing i utieshowerte aNerd ' li ' s :aiKlnisli!i ■;§ Yoor3 " jltiehaliw;. You your only class for the day. However, you have to turn a computer science I program due at noon. You go back to your room to get your disk and you discover that the elevators are once again broken. It takes you 1 5 minutes to get to your room and halfway up you wonder if it ' s too late for you to transfer. You get to your room and realize that you left your keys in the room. You go back down five flights to get the RA on duty so you can get in your room. It is 9:30 when you finally get in your room. You collapse on the bed and fall I asleep for three hours. You wake up at Thomas R Olsen 1 2:30 and you rush down the stairs with your computer science program in hand. You get down the stairs quicker than you expected because you trip over your loosely tied shoe strings. It is 1 2:32. Your luck, this professor is a wimp and he ' ll fall for anything. You tell him the reason your late is because you had a wreck on your roommate ' s bicycle. You even show him the knot on your head you suffered from falling down the stairs. He excuses you from class for the duration of the week. It ' s Friday. A bird flies b . It ' s 12:52. You head over to the Mark S Inman Just like an April shower brings May flowers, the new fall semester brings a whole new crop of brickyard preachers. Cow-scape: An alternative view oftheN.C, State Fair. Closing ,J77 378 Closing Commons Cafe. " May I help you please?. " she asks. Two BLTs. you order. She hands you your BLTs and the plate falls onto the sneezeguard. It takes another five minutes to get your BLTs. You proceed to the cash register after you pick up your Dannon Dutch Apple Yogurt and large orange drink. As you fill your cup with the drink, the nerd comes by and spills his tropical punch that leaves £v ' e 7 Comet Can ' t Get Rid Of Me stains on your new pure white Air Color commentator Lefty Drisel at the UNC game. Mark S Inman Woody Taylor Jordans. ' ou feel like punching him dead in the grill, but that ' s ill. so you just chill. You finish filling your drink and you finalK make it to the cashier. The first thing you tell the cashier is that you are on the meal plan, but does she hear you ' ! NNNNNNooooooooo! She rings your meal back up while giving you a Hope ' ou Die From Food Poisoning look. She sticks your card in the machine and starts looking at you with a pleased look. " Lm sorry. " she says smiling, " but our card doesn ' t work. Is this a Diner ' s Friend ' ? " " NO! " you yell at her. I told you that earlier. ou witch! " She agrees to let you have your food only if you go to Harris Hall first. After yet another argument. ou convince the cashier who has seen ou ever day this semester, that you really are on the meal plan and maybe our card has been demagnetized. She lets you go. this time. But you don ' t care anymore. Your yogurt is penicillin. our BLT is mush. our orange drink is now orange water. It seems like you have been in line for hours and indeed ou have. It is now 3 p.m. You sit down at a table and as ou pour the condensation off the ogurt. it falls on the floor. This isn ' t your da . You leave the table, run to your dorm and then you realize ou shouldn ' t have run because the elevator doesn ' t work. You walk up to your room and you visualize that last cold Pabst Blue Ribbon from last weekend. It IS 3:30 when you enter your room. You head for the refrigerator and open it. ' our worst nightmare has come true. You look across the hall and there ' s the nerd drinking your Pabst Blue Ribbon. " Hope ou don ' t mind. " he sa s. " I ' m all out and can pay ou back next week... " You decide to go to bed after watching The Transformers. Duck Tales. Jeopardy and Wheel of Fortune. It is now 6:30 something, ou fall asleep around that time but our favorite nerd ptunps up LLCoolJ ' s Going Back to Cali on his huge Bose speakers just as ou finalK drift off. Are you going to get any sleep ' ? " No I don ' t think so. " you hear LLCoolJ reply. Suddenh ou realize ou ha e eaten nothing but a Pop-tart all-day. It ' s now 7:15. ■ou decide to order a pizza. It will be here in 30 minutes or less. Yeah, right. It ' s 8: 1 5 and the company you ordered Chris Mervin Closiim 379 i Brit ' - « g 1 Mar ' S Inrran Joe Obusek of the walerski team gathers himself after a smashing splash. John Bates, forward for the N.C. State Hockey Club, shows off a particularly nasty scar. Marty Mammarella (left) heads Carmichael gym ' s crack team of PE lifeguards. Mark S Inman from, doesn ' t have a Over 30 Minutes And It ' s On Us deal. Finally. Miami Vice comes on and your pizza arrives. By the time you get up all those stairs, the Miami Vice repeat is over. You get to your room and open the pizza bo. . The green peppers look delicious, the mushrooms look tempting and the cheese is ready to melt in your mouth. But there ' s one problem. You ordered a pepperoni pizza because you are allergic to Ciosinu O 1 Jim Mahaffee Marks Inman green peppers and mushrooms. It takes another hour for your original pizza to come. It is now 1 1 p.m. YoTi eat your pizza in 1 5 minutes and decide to call it an early night. You take a shower wondering where the nerd is. A stream of hot water suddenly comes out of the nozzle. You hear the toilet flush. You know where the nerd is. You make it back to your room without running into h im. It ' s 1 1 :30. You pull back the covers and fall fast asleep. But, you are rudely awakened by a loud fire siren. You look at the clock and it ' s 1 1 :50. You hide in your closet until the R A opens your door and checks the closet. " Get out of there. That boy across the hall said you were in here. " You walk all the way down your favorite set of stairs. You get outside and look at your watch. It ' s 11:59. What else could possibly go wrong? Ten seconds before it ' s a new day, it pours dow n rain. Dwiiaii June. Technician ' s 1988 Assistant Managing Editor, writes the ' Like It Is ' column for Technician and will serve as the 1989 Sports Editor with Lisa Coston. Technician ' s 1988 Production manager. Closinii ,,383 r ' Graduation VIP grad makes for an out-of-the-ordinary event By JoeGalarneau RALEIGH — While thousands of perspective N.C. State University graduates nervously toyed with their tassles and hugged friends before commencement, Helena Steene calmly sat in front of the platform. At age 83, she had waited a long time to receive her doctorate. A few more minutes weren ' t going to hurt. " Fve sort of been prepared for this for a while, " said Steene, who received her bachelor ' s degree in 1928. The former Connecticut school teacher who now lives in Raleigh earned a doctorate in education after five years of studying illiteracy in Wake County for her dissertation. University officials said she might be the oldest person to receive a degree from N.C. State. The audience of 1 7,700 in Carter Finley Stadium erupted in applause for Steene as she crossed the stage to receive her degree. She hugged the diploma to her chest and smiled all the way back to her seat. " I think education is the a most wonderful thing, " said Steene, the sister of the late Kate Smith. " The more of it you have, the better off you are. " N.C. State was one of many Carolinas colleges and universities holding its commencement ceremonies this weekend — a rite of education that will continue throughout May. The Wolfpack graduates received one more lesson before leaving with their degrees. Commencement speaker Edwin Newman, a veteran NBC newsman and 384 Closing now a syndicated columnist, spoke on " Preserving A Civil Tongue. " He asked students to help stamp out the " smushy, dull, pompous and boneless English that has become prevalent in American speech. " " We ' re worried about productivity in this country, " he said. " The way many Americans use English is as unproductive as it can be. " Newman pointed to obtuse and contrived phrases developed to replace concepts. For example, " Loss prevention executive " as a replacement for a house detective in a hotel. " It isn ' t enough to use unnecessary words; it ' s the use of words that sound technical. " Other times it ' s simply words used incorrectly. " Planning is no longer enoug in the United States, " he said. " Pre-planning is desirable. " Newman also called for increased efforts to rid the nation of illiteracy. " The price of literacy and semi-literacy are rising for the indivual and the nation, " he said. People who don ' t learn to read and write have " their lives narrowed and impoverished as a result, " he said. During the ceremony, an honorary doctor of humane letters was presented to Richard Walser, a N.C. State English professor emeritus and internationally recognized authority on Thomas Wolfe. The university awarded 3,364 bachelor ' s degrees, 878 master ' s, 305 doctorates and 69 doctor of veterinary medicine degrees. There might have been 70 veterinary degrees conferred if fruit were eligible. Helena Steene, 84, may be N.C. State ' s oldest degree recipient. Mark S Inman I N A soon-to-be-graduate toasts a friend in the crowd. Edwin Newman, veteran NBC newsman, stressed the accu- rate usage of the English language during his com- mencement address. Vice-Chancellor Nash Winstead greets the graduates. Vet school students have adopted a 5-foot stuffed banana as their mascot after an animal rights protest forced them to replace animals with bananas in a surgery laboratory, said student Suzie Schlopler. " The banana looks like it had an appendectomy. " she said. " But it was actually hit with a blowdart in the anesthesia lab. " Despite pleas from students, university officials said it was time for the banana to split during the commencement march, histead. the fruit — with a smile permanently sewn on it — sat out graduation in the bleachers. But in honor of their classmate, vet students wore 2-inch, smiling wooden bananas tied to their tassels. 386 C ' losine :ir " i leScWopler ' I Wan ' Bui ii was iinilie !iiis.on» ■atom issmaie, e; lin ' woode: Maik S Inman A David A Abercrombie 272 Amy E Adams 272 Carlos T Adams 254 Chcisli L Adams 254 John C Adams . 242 Kim Adams 109 Palncia O Adeleke 242 Peter O Adeleke-Sheidun 272 John Adieia 108 SamanihaS Adnance 254.332 AGROMECK 332 Ray Agnew 108 AICHE 197 Arel M AlAswad 272 Osama M Alallar 272 Harold C Albo. Jr 272 Sidney Albntton 324 ALEXANDER 316 Don Alexander 368 Susan R Alexander 264 Robert Aliota 357 Brad Allen 335 Heather Allen 319 Jonathan Allen 368 Michael T Allen 242 Scon Allen 366 Anne Allenbaugh 356 ALPHA DELTA PI 356 ALPHA KAPPA PSI 357 ALPHA ZETA 333 ALPHA Zl DELTA 357 Robert C Alridge III 272, 360 Magen S Alsbeti 264 Darin Alston 363 Marga Alston 318 AnnAltman 368 Mary Amburgey 368 Chila Ancalmo 112 Brian Anderson 340 James S Anderson ,_ 242 Jon E Anderson 272 Kimberly R Anderson 272 Peggy Anderson 368 Taylor Anderson 322 Herbert L Andrews 272 Janet E Andrews 272 Maria M Andrews 272 MarkE Andrews 242 Paula F Andrews 272 Susie Andrews 358. 357 Chris Angel 366 Lisa Angel 356 Randall C Angel 272 Gwen Angeh 109 Mohamad Ansary 316 Stacy V Aponle 272 Lome V Apple 272 Jofia Applegate 316 John Armstrong 366 Beverly Arthurs .- ' . 358 DavidW Ariz 273 Jeffrey Arvin 254 ASCE 334 Greg Ashe 328 Neal B Askew 254 Charles Atkins 360 Robert Atkinson Ill Scott Auer 108 Richard L Auerweck 273 John Auman 366 Jim Auslander 316 Elijah Austin 108 Eric Austin 324 John S Austin 312. 351 , 364 John L Avent 264 Stacie Avent 319 Rodrigo Avila 273 Gregory S Ayscue 242 Trent Ayscue 316 KimAyer II3 B Phillip W Badgett 273 GregBadway 108 Deborah S Baggs 242 Navaid Bagai 316 Steve Bagley 326 388c BAGWELL 315 Edward G Blough Anita Bailey 358 Philip A Block David Bailey 360 Dione Boeker 340 Tiitany Boggs Amy Boiseile 273 James Baker 254 Ron Boling Leigh Baker 319 Kimberly D Boone Meredith L Baker 254 Kelly Bordeaux Kim Bouchey Olivier Bourral Ed Baldwin 105 Matthew Baldwin 366 David Bouzigard Patrick Baleslrieri 363 Jon Bouzigaid Abigail D Ballard 273 BOWEN JudiihC Ballard 273 Ray Bowen Cynthia Ann Ballenger 254, 324 Edward P Bowman EstellaP Bankhead 254 Cathy Boyd Sandra L Bannerman 273 Kimberly Boyd Tammy L Bannerman 273 Michael Boyd Eric S Barbour 273 Krislina Boykin Carl A Barclay 254 Wendy Bradford Dan Barker 368 Julie Bradlord Elizabeth M Barker 254 Julit Bradley Gary L Barkham 242 Kevin S Bradley Leigh Anne Barker 113 Anthony L Bradshaw Alisha Barnes 326 Causey J Brady III GenaL Barnes 273 Jon Brady Roderick Barnes 363 Amy Bracken Jeffrey C Barnhardt 273 Daniel Bramlett Bryan Barnett 316 Jellrey G Brannan Mary Barnett 368 Toby Brannan 273 364 James W Brantley John C Brantley Mary Baroody 356 242 318 Lindsey Brecher Dana Breniman 366 273 Janet Brewer Frances Bass Donald D Brickerd Joseph A Bass 273 Andrew Bridgeman Leigh Bass 368 Christopher B Bridget Lee Bass 242 Brett Briggs Sarah Bass 368 Jim Briggs Michael R Batchelor 254 Paul Briggs Mira R Bator 273 David G Brinlle Wesley D Baits 254 Neil Britt Chris Baucom 242 Robert M BritI Jared Baucom 322 Deb Brittsan Kashi L Bazemore 242 Jellrey W Brittain Sidney Bazemore 366 Michael C Brittain Mereth K Beal 242 Patrick S Brittain Greg Beam 328 K E Bromenschenkel Joseph Beasley 366 Caroline Brooks 264 Michael Brooks Kenny Beaty 366 Susan E Brooks 273 BECTON 317 Michael Brotherton Lisa M Beeman 274, 356, 357 Andrea S Brown Charles L Begley, Jr 274 Angela L Brown Clara Behar 335 Billy R Brown Clare Behar 358 Chucky Brown Thomas J Beighley 264 Eric Brown Douglas Bell 274 Trudy D Brown Jason E Bell 274 Jessica Brown Ashlea E Benner 274 Matthew Brown Carson L Bennett II 274 Margaret Brown Don Bennett 316 Nancy L Brown Robert F Benningfield, Jr 274 Robert Brown Chris A Benson 274 Robert Brown David Benson 328 Sheryl D Brown Erick Benson 324 Steve Brown 366 Timothy Brown James Benton 360 Keith P Brubaker Kelly Benton 358 Carolyn A Bruce Laura Berens 110 Beryl A Bruffey Timothy A Berkey 242 Lee A Bryant Cynthia A Buffey Timothy W Buie Debbie Benrand 105 BERRY Patrick Beville 322 Ranjan Bhorat 324 Julie A Bumgarner Matthew C Bumgarner Jennings Bunch Gary N Bundy Stacy Bilotta 107 James G Binns 274 Jeffrey Bunner Robbie Binns 316 Douglas Burning John E Bisi 274 Cathy M Bunyard Keith S Black 242 Joseph C Black 274 Susan Bur Matte Black 254.324 Jason A Burcham Pamela K Blackburn, 274 Judith E Bush Melissa Blackmon 362 BUSINESS ACTIVITIES BOARD William E Blackwell, 254 Jim Buynitsky Steven L Blake 274 Richard A Bynum Brian Blakely 317 Shawn Bynum Al Byrd Heath Byrd Stephen M Blair 234 Alan Blalock 366 Jerry E Byrd Corky Blalock 326 Megan L Byrd Steve Blanchard 182 Raymond Byrd Barbara Bliden 356 Rebecca V Byrd 275, 335, 357 75 77 79 81,223 104 316 255, 366 368 1 ■■ ' « ' «Clr» 264 -■. «., 276 ' - ' ' JOinr, 276 : ' - CiWi 324 ■ ' • ' ■St 277 ; ' " -Cit 360 ' -•Qsi 255 ' -Dan, 277 ' :=:c 316 ■ nJatf 368 ■--Jus, 264, 360 ■•■ ' Q c LisaC Cabler 277,357 Shannon P Callahan 255 AnneW Callender 277 Jon C Callender 277 Laura Callis 107 Charles Campbell 363 Eddie Campbell 368 Laura A Campbell 252,316 Teresa Camery 316 Sharon Cannady 255 Kathleen E Cannon 255 Richard Cansler 360 RicnardCapel 363 Jan Capps 358 PaulJ Capps , 264,335 Lee Carawan 242 Josh Caraway 206 KellyACarlyle 277 357 Chr.5 Carpenter 322 David Carpenter 360,328 John B Carpenter 277 Justine A Carpenter 277 lylike Carpenter 366 Scott Carpenter 351 James Carr 360 Fatima Carrasco 109 rylary Ann Carraher 107 Brians Carrol , ' 242 Tom Carrol 326 Ernest Carroll 255 John M Carroll 277 Michaela Carroll 368 James A Carros 277 Anna L Carson 277 Andrea Carter 319 AshleyCarter 356 Bryan Carter 108 Jason L Carter 277 Michael Carter 357 Murray Carter 357 Tammy L Carter 255,318 Jackie Cartledge 358 Pat Carver ,.. 366 Torrence Casey 108 Gregory A Cash 243 Eddie Cashion 108 David W Cason 277 Kristen Casulli 326 William R Cauley 277 Timothy Causey 255 Elizabeth Cates 216 James R Caviness 255 Sandra Cerant 316 Cedric Chatee 328 Donald V Chamblee Jr 277 Mariana K Chapin : 277 Douglas G Chapman 255 Karen L Chapman 277 Mike Chapman 324 Janet M Charbonneau 277 Ray L Chason 264 Lawrence F Cheatham 264 Lisa M Cheatham 278,335 HeatherM Cheek 255 Rodneys Cheek 278 NicoleChellew 358 Pally W Cheng 264 JellCherry 366 Melody Y Cherry 278 Shorn Cherry 264 David A Chesnutt 255 Pete Chiles 326 Andrew Chillion 352 CHI OMEGA 358 Kate Chipley . ' 358 Francis Ciucevich 109 Kathleen N Christensen 278 Ellen Chrisly 356 Kenneth D Church ' 278 Linda K Church 278 Gwen E Clark 243 Jeltrey D Clark 243 Richard Clark 324 Tyler Clark 317 Todd C Clark 316 James Clarke 366 Javier Clawson 278 Kevin F Clayton 278 Randy B Cleary 278 Ann Clegg 368 Kimberly Clements 368 Joey S Clemmons 278 Leamon W Clemmons 255 Nicoa S Clemmons 243 TonyClemmons 274 Jefl Clme 371 Lee Clonmger , , 326 Robert S Clontz 255 Monica Coachman 319 Charlie Cobb 108 Jeffrey P Coble JeffCoburn Carole A Cochran Avery V Cockerham IV Van Cockerham Karen Cotley Lisa Coltield Stephanie Cogdell Richard W Cohen Rebecca Colby Tracy Colby Susan L Cole Tammi Coleman Patricia A Coley LibbyA Colley , Dimitra P Collias Mark E Collins Trina Collins , D Collniven Sue A Colvin James Compton William J Compton Meg A Condon Margaret Condon Daniel S Connell Susanne E Conrad Connie J Cook Carol Cooke Chris Cooke Kenneth C Cooke Elsie G Cooley Sherry L Coonse Morinee M Cooper Tom Cooper Eric W Copenhaver Linda Copeland Jettrey T Coppley Chris Corchiani Chris Corders Joseph J Corey III , Nickki Cormack Vanessa Correa Jacqueline Cosgrove Pam Costigan LisaE Coston Jennifer Gotten James O Cottle Celia D Cotton James A Covington Michael Covington Ross Cowan Ray Cox Roy L Cox Vernon N Cox Linda D Coy Margaret E Cozort Tanya L Cram Shannon Crainshaw Charles R Craven Alexander B Credle 111 Marvin E Credle Regina Creech Rhonda K Creech Michael Creighton Sheila C Crews , Adrina E Crichlow Charles Crieghton MalCtite Ellen Crone Drew Crow Kenneth J Crowell Phillip W Crowson , Jody J Crump Bobby Grumpier 108 James Grumpier 363 Lisa Cuilwik 357 David Gulbertson 366 Jennifer Culler 355 Frederick Gumbo 360 Jacquelin L Gumings 243 Ryan Cummings 108 Shannon Cunningham 368 Cinnamon Cureton 243 Kim Curlee 358 Sara Current 353 David L Currie 280 Diane Curry 319 Grason Curtis 36O Amy Cyphers no D 368 Aleem Dada 368 328 Kevin Dagenharl 350 243 Hazim H Dahir geO 279 Bsth A Dail 243 255 Kim Daley no 279 Ronald Dalton 355 340 Vinh Dam 315 279 Brian DAmico 104 358 Gary Danger 324 279 Dana P Danger 255 183,103,104 Kerry M Danger 280 108 J Scott Daniel 255 279 203,280 Charlene L Daniels 280 107 Donna M Dannegger 280 368 Amanda L Dari 243 368 Sharon Dautel 322 358 David Davenport 353 256 319 351 Craig Davis 243. 326 357 GyndiL Davis 280 279 Carolyn D Davis 265 256 Darren Davis 322 243 Eric A Davis 280 264 Geoffrey M Davis 280 360 Harry M Davis IV 256,324 108 ■J ' 5 " Davis 368 256 JohnE Davis 243 279 JohnP Davis 265 243,322 Joseph C Davis 316 279 ' i " Davis 319 243 Kathleen Davis 356 243,318 Luther Davis 360 279 Milton Davison 103 279 Paul K Davis 280 279 363 Cynthia Dawson 36B 353 vonnie L Dawson 281 279 Cynthia P Dawson 257 368 Meghan A Day 243 280 Meghan Day 319 264, 105 Joy Day 318 363 Robert Deakin 366 108 l ' hi Dean io7 328 Dana L Deafen 243 322 340 Derrick Debnam 108 264 J Kevin DeBruhl 257 280 C ' htfy DeHaas 316 280 Paul L DelFava 265 Mark S Inman ,a.389 Sara Deloach Anthony S Dellinger • John D Dellinger • Vmny Del Negro 75. 77, 79, 81 . 85, 101. ' DELTA SIGMA PHI 12, 13. 14, 15. : DELTA SIGMA THETA ' ■ Dave DelVecchio Lisa Dempson ■ Lisa Denipon David de Miranda Dipali S Desai ■ Paru Desai Donna Detllmg Louis Detlman Angela D Detter ' • Shawn Devme Knsten DeviM James A Dev ey Paul Dew itt Mary A Dickens ' Todd H Dickens Larry C Dickenson Dawn Dickerson Terry L Diemer Angela L Diggs J G Digregorio Timothy. DismuKes Tara Disy Anthony L Divers Erie L Dixon Michael P Dixon Bob Dobbs Lawrence D Dodd Jason Doll David Dominguez CathermeL Donleycott Allison Donnan James A Donnell Gabnelle Donnay John Donolrio Francesca R Dorsch Tonya D Dorsetl Samuel Douglas Emily Doulhil Troy Dover David Dow Stephenie Dowd William M Downs Emily Dowtheit John J Doyle Kristin Doyle Michael Doyle Dennis Draughon 124. 351, Randy Dreisbach Dawn Drinkard Lee Driscoll Michelle DuBois Brian Dudley Melinda Dudley Deborah Duke Deborah K Duke Tim M Duke, Jr Francine Dumas Sara Dunham James L Duncan II Peggy Sue Duncan Laura M Dwyer E Charles P Eakes 281 JamesT Earl 281 Robert E Earp 257 David Eason 326 EsleiG Eason 281 JamesC Eason 281 Wayne Edmonds 326 EDUCATION COUNCIL 338 Edwin Edwards 363 Jeremiah M Edwards 316 Todd Edwards 317 Wayne M Edwards, Jr 243 Tracy Elird . 363 Elizabeth Elam 356 Katherine Elam 356 Jason Elchollz 106 Mark Ellenburg 108 Charlene Eller 243 Thomas J Ellis 282 Eric Ellwanger 368 Regina E Elythe 265 Hans Enders 243, 316 Steve Engleson 368 Donna Epiey 318 Regina Erhard 358 Turkin Ertagrul Bill Erwin Matthew Erwin ESCORT SERVICE Sammy E Estridge Chris Evans David L Evans Rhonda Evans F Tena J Fabrizio Laura E Faggarl Charlene Faglier David L Fairbrother Eric Fairfax BoydS Farmer Eric J Farmer Jackie D Farmer, II Charlos Farrington Richard Farrington Gary Faulkner Laura E Favor Jodi Fazio Angela Featherston Courtney Feilds Elizabeth Feild Jay A Felker Joel Ferbee Rodney N Ferguson Susan T Ferguson Jellrey W Ferrell Grulio G Ferruzzi Marcy L Fetter Arthur E Fewell Lauren Field Tony Fields Tracy Field J Keith Finch Dwayne B Fink TinaM Fink William Finn, Jr Robin M Finneny Amy Fisher Todd Fisher Scott B Fisler Tracy Fite Deborah L Flake Jelfrey S Fleming Katie Fleming Meg Fleming Tina G Fletcher Jenita Flowers Donna Flowers Annette Fogg Laurie Fogleman Joseph Foley Andre Fontaine 244 340 322 Ashley Ford , Scott Foster 328 Jerald Fountain, Jr 366 William B Fouls 257 Lee Fox 357 Monica Francois 357 Jennifer A Frank , 244 Paul M Frank 244 Katherine E Frankos 282 Jason Franklin 244 Sandra L Frant David Freeman Karen Freeman Robin E Freem, Mark J Freerr.oi Mary A Freuler JohnW Freyler Scott Frazier Lee Friedmann David Fu Bnan Fulcher Tracy L Fulgha GinaL Fuller 105 257 265, 270, 364 282 282 357 368 366 360 282 257,326 Terry Fuqua 368 Hylan Furniss 366 L Scott Furr 282 Charles L Futrell 244 Andrew Futrell 367 390c,„ G Lisa Gaito Jason Galarneau Joseph D Galarneau, Jr Rebecca A Gallagher Scott W Gallimore Virginia Galloway Nicholas Gambella Robin W_ Gambit Gregory Gambill GAMMA BETA PHI Cheryl A Gancos Fabienne Garreau Joseph P Garbo Brian Gardner Melody S Gardner JohnH Garland Kirk Garner William Garrett Robert E Gams, Jr Rebecca T Garrison William Gaston Stephen Gates Tiffany Gatlin Ryan D Gatling Brian Gay Joe Gay Stephen L Gay Gavin Gaynor James Gear Thomas Gebbia, Jr William M Geer Steve J Geiger Chris George Karen M George Taela E George John German Thom Geshay Susan Gettes Medeva Ghee Nancy E Gibbs Harry J Gibson Joe Gibson Barbara J Gilbert Michael Gilbert Paul D Gilbert Wanda B Gilchrist Mark Gildersleeve Jasden Gill Valerie Gill Kevin R Gilleland FJ Gillespie Susan A Gilley Brent E Gilmore Paul Ginocchio GinaM Gin Blair Glass TodGleaton 283 257, 328 283 360 267 283 283, 322, 360 Kelly J Gaini Todd B Gair Phil Taylor Michael Glover 108 KimberlyA Glunk 284 Philip E Goble.Jr 284 Daniel L Godwin 244 Darryl Godwin 324 James R Godwin 265 Karen L Godwin 284 Jane Goellner 356 Julie Gcftinel 358 GOLD 322 GOLDEN CHAIN 339 Dennis Golmitz 316 Jeft Gonn 340 Eddie Gonlram 368 Eddie Gonzolez m Susan G Gooch 284 Brad Goode 322 Bntt Goodrich 108 Christie A Goodson 244 Gary Goodson 324 Kelley Goodsell 319 Bonnie L Goodwin 284 John Gordon 357 Randy Gordon 357 Dumay Gorham 368 Waller W Gould 284 Tracy L Goza 110,285,357 Amy Grady 356 Claxlon Graham 328 David A Graham 265 Debra L Graham 285 Sieve Graham 357 Susan L Grantham 285,368 GRAPHIC COMMUNICATIONS 339 Joe Gravelec 371 Jeffrey S Graves 285 Amy Gray 110 Amy E Gray 285 Amy S Gray 285 David Gtaybeal 367 Shannon E Grebner 244 Lori Gregg 316 Mary Gregg 368 Scott W Gregg 285 Rodney R Green 285 Sean Green 104 Joyce C Greene 257 Kenneth L Greenwood 285 Jennifer Gresham 358 Charles N Greuer 285 Elizabeth D Greulich 285 Robert K Griffin 257 KevinGnffin 360 Nora Grimbergen 358 Harry C Grimmer 285 Lisas Grisby 285 Uly Grisette 109 Doug Gnssom 357 Elaine Gross 368 Larry Gross 110 Stacey Gross 358 Karen A Grossmann ,.. 285 Teresas Guilian 257,316,368 Jim Gully 340 Michael H Gulyn 285 Alicia Gunter 358 Kathy Gunther 358 Roxanne Gurganus 318 KristiA Gurley 258 MercheleV Gunner 285 Elizabeth Guvetnator 368 John Gwynn 363 H David Hackner 363 Hoyt Hackney III 316, 366 Marion Hackney 356 Mark Hadley 366 Mary Hadley 113 Jeffrey B Haddock 258 Susan Hager 358 Pamela P Hahn 258 Meredyth Haigler 368 Chandra Hailey 319 Charlotte A Hailey 265 Suzanne N Haithcock 258 Heather Hale 356 Margaret A Hale 285 Tracy L Haley 285 Antoinette Hall 357 CharlesD Hall 285 Duane R Hall 11 258 Melody Hall 356 Richard B Hall 285 Steele Hall 371 Susan W Hallyburton 286 Michael W Halsey 286 Curtis M Hamilton 286 Linda Hamilton 110 Robert M Hamm 265, 369 Susan Hamm 368 Lance Hammond 108 VinceH Hammond 258 Angie R Hammons 244 Dan Hams 316 Carol Handy 358 MaryC Haney 258 Renee Harbaugh 107 Randal Hardesty 258 Emily Harding 357 KimberlyL Hare 286 Danny Hardy 368 Katherine M Hardy 265 Wilson Hardy 368 Barbara D Hargett 286 James Hargrove 360 KaraS Harkins 286 Kris Harman 358 LisaC Harmon 286 Lori Harrell 357 Bobby Harrell 108 Bruce F Harrington 286 Gina Harris 356 Jody Harris 244 John A Harrison 286 Louise D Harris 286 Mamie Harris 319 Renee Harris 357 Robert G Hams 286 Richard Harris 363 RodneyS Harris 258 Sherri Hams 335 Shem D Harris 286 Susan C Harriss 286 Timothy Hams 360 Quanya L Harshaw 286 Thomas C Han 286 Donald Hane 360 Chris Hansen 108 Sharon L Hartsell 286, 357 Joel Hartwell 109 Dale M Harward 286 Steve Hash 371 Kathy Hassell 357 Charles M Halchett 258 KeithA Hawkins 286 Claudetle Hayes 318, 258 Dean Hayes 328 Mary Hayes 356 Jim Hayne 357 Mary E Hayes 286 Matthew Heard 366 Nancy J Hedgepeth 286 Kimberly Hedrick 357 Charles Heilig 360 Sidney Heilig 368 Rochell L Heininger 244,319 LisaL Helms 265 Brian S Hemric -., 287 Dorian Henderson 316 Kevin E Henderson 287 Bob Henes 106 James Henley 360 Vance W Henries 244,324 Crawford Henry 111,112 Danica Hershbetger 357 Kent Hester 216 Scott M Hester 287 Bonnie Heveny 358 Brian R Hickey 287,367 James H Hickland 265 Bill Hicks 326 Teresa Hicks 356 William Hicks 24 Lisa Higdon 356 Stacey L High 287 Devin Highl 360 Michael Hill 316 Roben Hill 366 S Adam Hill 265 Samuel C Hill 287 Stacy Hilhard 118 Carta T Hillman 287 Gerhard Hillman 360 Charles K Hines 265 William Hines,Jr 366 Delia Hinkley 368 Jellrey R Hinshaw 266 Mary Jane Hnat 113 ThienT Hoang 244.316 Kern Hobbs 105 Valerie HocutI 368 Charles Hodge 293 Randy L Hodge 287 Erika Hodges 319 Susan E Hodges 245 Doug Hodgson 340 JohnAHoeg 245 Kevin Holl 316 Noel C Hoffman 266 Larry R Hogge 288 JeflHoinacki 108 Michael Holbtook 328 James Holder 364 KarenA Holland 288 Charles Hollar 360 Larry Hollar 360 Mark R Hollilield 288 June Hollis 318 Margery L Hollis 266 Joe Hollowell 108 John Hollowell 363 Gigi Holmes 316 Jill Holmes 356 Joseph S Holmes, Jt 245 David Holt 367 StaciaHolt 357 David Honea 106 David Honeycull 363 Wendy L Honeycutl 288 Brian K Hooker 288 Tabitha Hooker 324 Charles Hooks 360 Charmaine Hooper 110 Laura Hooper 357 Bob Hope 154 Alaric Hopkins 108 Catherine Hord 358 William P Horner 245 Mike Horslman 367 Dexter Honon 110 Lou Horwitz Ill Bobby Houston 108 Shannon Houston 357 Brian Howard 104 Robert Howard 363 Sandy Howard 109 Kenneth L Howe 258 Kevin Howell 29, 31, 116.210 Franklin W Howey, Jr 288 Jeffrey Howie 367 Kathryn J Hoxsie 288 Chen L Hu 288 Chungcheng J Huang 288 Brad Hubard 367 KarenA Hudson 266 MelanieA Hudson 245 William P Hudson 288 John Huggins 108 Scott Hughes 316 Erica Hughes 352 Michael F Hughes 266,351,364 MichelleP Huie 266.335.357 Stanley J Hula IV 266 Christa Hull 105 James W Hull 288 Chris Hultgren 371 William M Humbles 288 John Hummel 110 Joanne Humphrey 358 John Hunnell 367 Michael W Hunlanar 289 Angela L Hunter 289 Gregory Hunter 360 Scott Hunler 366 Scott H Huntley 289 Lynn Hurdle (AD) 322 Stephen Hun ,, 360 Holly Huso 105 Andrea Hutchens 266 Peter Hulcherson 289 Mark Human 366 I ICEHOCKEY 340 John llzhoeler 332. 311 Mai7 Indelicate 110 Fredenck R Indermaur 289 Kimberly Ingold 245 Kevin S Ingram 267 John Inman 108 Marks Inman 267,332.351,398,399 Roben B Irvine 289 Rhonda L Isaac 245 Robbin A Isaac 245 Sherri Israel 358 Thomas Ivester 367 J Angela Jackson 368 Dana L Jackson 245. 322 L Scott Jackson 278, 351 liulcx 391 Jeffrey C. Jackson 245 Jennifer Jackson ■ 356 Ouentin Jackson 104 Sheri L Jackson 289 Tamara Y Jackson 267 Wade E Jackson 289 Many Jacumjn 108 Ammat N Jadallah 289 Virginia James 289 Jennifer Jansen 109 Monica T Janucnowski 267 Angela Jarretl 258 Jeff Jarretl 366 Randy Jarman 367 Julie A Jarvis 245 RoDen S Jasany 258 Ginger Jeffords 356 David Jenkins 360 Izel Jenkins 108 Jennifer K Jenkins 258 Sonya D Jenkins 289 Carol R Jernigan 289 LisaJernigan 356 Karen Jessen 289 Jennifer E Jessup 245 Suzanne Jester 368 Wilson Jewell 368 Stoop Jotian 316 Doug Johnnessen 360 Beth Johnson 358 Brian Johnson 371 Chris Johnson 366, 108 David Johnson 360 Keith Johnson 316 Kimberly Johnson 357 Ivan E Johnson, Jr 289, 363 Joseph W Johnson 289,108 Junius P Johnson 256,258,366 LoriL Johnson : 246,322 Keith Johnson 108 IVlark Johnson 106 Sandy Johnson 335 Sandra K Johnson 289 Thomas Johnson 366 Hall Johnston III 363 William Johnston 363 Alicia Jones 319 Arala W Jones 246 David B Jones 289, 357 Gary A Jones 289 George Jones 367 Jennifer L Jones 246 Jesse Jones 108 Kenneth P Jones 258 Linda N Jones 246 fulack Jones 108 f itchell Jones 360 Nancy Jones 368 Ronald Jones 357 Jan Y Jordan 289 Kent Jordan 108 Lee Jordan 326 Scott Jordan 106 Shelly Jordan 368 l ancy J Joyner 289, 326 Becky N Joyner 246 Kim Juhano ,.. 358 Dwuan D June 266, 320 Bobby Jurgens 108 K rvlichael E Kazmierczak Francine D Kearney Ivlarylin A Keating Daniel Keech Kenneth P KeeL Brenda Keene Ashleigh Keener rvlary Keeney Susie Keeney Lisa B Keith KurtisP Keller Hiba Keller Paul Kelley Wmton E Kelly, Jr Allison D Kemp Thomas H Kemp April Kemper Sanja S Kennedy r onique Kent Therm Kerls Laura Kerrigan Steven D Kershaw fvlichelle Kessler John Kittrell Kelly Key Kathryn Kienast Krista Kilburn Charles R Kile Fernando C Killian Brian Killough Kelly Kimball rvlichelle Kime Aloysius King Christopher A King Debra V King Eric King 1 fyl King (ing (ing Heather Kirk Shan E Kirk Laura E Kirkland Gregory F Kirlley Kevin S Kiser John Kiuiniemi Dana Kletler David Klimkowski Kenneth J Klimkowski Steven Klose Pamela A Klute Julie L Knell Christie Knittel Robin Knittel Anne Knutson Nikita Koloff Christine Kondratic Tony Koomce Elizabeth A Koonts George H Koop Paul A Koop Barba M Koroma Laura E Krabill Amy L Krapp tyiarc Kreuz f aya Kryger Anne M Kuehl Jeffrey S Kulp Frith|ol Kuntze Joe I rilla :inski L 267, 282 Robin J Labreque Ken Kam 352 f ichele Lacatena 316 Andy Lackey Alan Kane 286, 364 Sean LaCroix LACROSS, IVIEN ' S LACROSS, WOIVIEN S Joseph G Lahoud Chnslopher Kapsch 366 Patty Lake John Karam 366 Priti Lalka Renu P Karamchandani 267 Theresa L Lamaze Kwame A Kankan 290 Jonathan E Lamb Yaw A Kankan 290 Laura K Lamb Nalhan B Karnes 290, 316 LAIVIBDA PI EPSILON Marty Karnker 108 LAMBDA SIGMA DELTA Demetra Kalsoudos 324 Stephanie L Lambert Kaihy Kasprzak 358 Martha C Lambeth Dennis D Kastriches 316 Danae Lamm Leslie E Kausel 267 Lynn R Lamm 108 Angela D Lancaster Kazuya Kawamura 290 Brent E Lancaster Marc Kawanishi Q0 351 Elizabeth Lancaster Mark H Landrum Elise Lane Peirson Lane yZciosmg Brian Langan Mark E Langdon 290 Georgeanne Lanier 246 Paul L Lamer 246 Cindy Lanning 246. 367 316 Joseph Lantz 246 Matt Lapinski 105 Carolyn Larson 368 Krister Larzon 356 Eric Lasas 364 Derick L Lasater 290 Timothy E Lash 290 Carl E Lesley 246 Charles Lassiter 340 Chase W Lassiter 316 Sharyn L Lassitei 290 Dominique Latour 267 Jacquie Lavigne 110 Delia R Laviner 290 Sharon N Laws 267 Krisla Lea 358 Thomas Lea 55,56 110 Lisa LeCorant 290 Bruce Ledlord 357 Cinnamon C Ledford 267 LEE 111 112 Bradford A Lee 368 David Lee 105 Patrick T Lee 290 Michele R Leieber 246 316 Michael J Leiler 366 Michael J Legeros 368 Nicole Lehmann 110 Linda F Leigh 290 LarnellLennon 246 317 Scolt Leo Darren Leonard Mary A Leonard 247 322 Robert Leonard W Allen Leonard, Jr 247 James Lesane 319 Matt Leskey Heather Leslie 247 Phyllis Leslie 290 Randall S Lesslie Scolt Lesslie 316 Avie Lester 364 Melinda Lester Bennelt B Lewis II 267 316 George Lewis 366 Jill Lewis 290 John M Lewis 290 335 Judith L Lewis 368 Tammy Lewis 368 Dennis Levin 267 335 357 Stan Lewter 358 Steve Liakakos 328 Hua Li 357 Edward J Lillis Leslie Lindsay 290 Mary Lindsay Bradford G Lindsey 290 Carita Lindstrom 291 Mike Linduren David E Lineback 291 Virgil L Lippard Debbie Liske 368 James D Little 247 326 Janet Litlle 291 Kenneth Litton 316 Waller L Little 108 YanLiu 351 364 Ingrid E Lium Mary-Benton Livesay Kevin Lloyd Ann Jo Lobsiger Cindy Lockhard Angela M Locklair Michelle Loesche John Lomick, Jr Kimberly Loncar Forrest K London Anita Long Daniel W Long Jason Long 366 Kelley L Long 366 Stacy Long 341 Gina Longo 342 Anne Lopes 291 Anne-Mane Lopez 7, 49, 113 298 Carol Lowe 316 Douglas Lowe James E Lowe III 291 Paul F Lowell 247 Kedrick T Lowery 342 Dan F Lott 364 Brentley M Lovick 111, 112 258 Steven Lucovsky 291 Thomas J Ludovici 358 Barbara Ludwig 246 ,291 Paul Luhi 291 Laura G Lunsford 258 Robert W Luther 356 Betsy L Lutterloh 247 Sara K Lulz 110 Bradely T Lynch 363 James T Lynch 368 William Lynch 291 Christie Lyons 247 322 292 110 267,368 M W31J Eric MacCluen 109 Stephen L MacDonald 293 R Benjamin Mace 267 Belinda MacKenzie 113 Glen A MacMillan 268 Mike Macon 371 I Steven Macy 248 James Madison 326 Leanne K Madre 293 Jim Mahaffee 332 Amanda Mahaflee 332 Jessica Mahatley 322 GeneneAMaher 293.357 James Malone 360 Robert B Malone III 293.335 Edward A Maness 293 Marvin Mangum 109 Robin C Mangum 293 William E Mangum 293 Tony W Manino - 248 IvannaK Mann 293 Belsy Manners 358 Jeltrey Manning 324 Sharon Manning 105 Slacy Manning 108 Erik A Manring 293,322 MARCHING CADETS 343 Victoria Marden 356 Carol Marion 293 Donald G Markey 248 LakethaL Marley 293.335 GeorgeMarsh 366 TashaC Marshall 294 David Martin 324 Janet E Martin 294 Kelvin S Manin 294 Kim Martin 358 Mary Martin 368 RandallJ Martin 294 Ray Martin 104 Rodney Martin 366 Scott Martin 316 Timothy G Martin 259 Angela Martinek 326 Judy Martino 1 13 Cynthia L Mason 268 Dean Mason 108 Jacqueline V Mason — 318 Katnna Mason 319 Steve Mason 326 Wall Masri 316 Chuck Massaro 108 Michael A Masser 294 Joanna Massey 322 Yvette M Massey 294 David L Masters 294 Christopher A Mastro 268 Jennifer Mathers 356 Erik E Malheson 294.357 Kan S Mathison 294 Cristal Matthews 316 Christopher Matthews 366 Carolina Mauro 316 Valerie S Mauron 294.316 Susan Maxwell 368 William E Maxwell 294 Chris May 322 Kimberly L May - 294 Paul Mayer 360 Cynthia R Mayhew 268 Dave McAleenan .340 Donnas McCallum 294 Alex McCarley 368 Scott E McCollum 268 Angela McConnell ; 358 Brian N McCorkle 248 Sue McCormack 319 Graham McCormick 363 Diane McCowin 358 Earle McCoy 360 Greg McCoy 368 Mark B McCoy 294 Carrie McClung 358 Joel McCullough 366 Candance L McDaniel 248 Melinda McDaniel 356 Michael McDaniel 366 Robert T McDaniel 294 Denise A McDermotI 248 Janice L McDonald 294 Jerome McDonald 324 Kimberly McDutfie 356 Glen McFadden 340 Jim McFadyen 322 Jon McFadyen 322 Jennifer McFarland 109 Chrisli McGee 259 Julia R McGee 294 Timothy S McGee 29 Francis McGrath 360 Veronicas McGriff 294 S Kathryn Mcllwain 294 Norman McKee 360 Bryan McKenzie 108 Kristin McKenzie 368 Paul J McKenzie 295 Julie McLaurin 318 Wayman B McLaughlin 295 Heather K McLean 248 Mike McLean 322 Richard D McMillan 295 Brett McNeill 206 Stephen D McNeill 295 Margaret M McPhail 259 Donna B McPherson 295 Glenn McRee 324 Courtney McVey 368 Debby McVickers 318 Edwin A Mead 295 Ed Mecks 352 Cynthia L Medlin 248 Kimberly C Mehlich 248 Steve Melby 108 Rachel L Meldrom 295. 357 Sandra Meiser 112 Peter Mekailian 316 Greg Meready 108 Greg Meredith 108 Kern Merreno 109 Roberta Merrilield 368 Lee Merritt 356 Christopher W Mervin 260.268.332 Frederick W Meshaw 295 Gregory Messer 248 METCALF 323 Joan L Melcall 295 RenaL Meteye 295 Nancy C Metz - 295 Laura A Meyer 295. 358 Kenneth A Michael 259 Molly C Michael 296 Robert L Mickey 296 Elizabeth A Middleion 296 Margaret R Mihalik 296.368 George B Miler 296 Brock Miller 108 demon T Miller 259 David J Miller 296 David K Miller 296 David L Miller 296 James Miller 371 Jeanne Miller 368 Preston Miller 360 Sterling Miller 326 Wendy Miller 244 Fred Millett 371 Jon Milligan 366 Kathryn Millikan 366 Barrett Mills 366 Rudy Mills 108 Kristen L Minnich 297 LisaK Minor 248 Marjorie A Mintz 248 Vincent S Misiti 297 Cindy Mitchell 368 Scott Mitchell 317 Ulysses Mitchell 108 Linda Mizzelle 319 Randall K Mizelle 259 Bob Mocock 340 Gary W Modlin 268 Jack Moelt 328 David A Mottett 297 Becky Mohap 357 Mark Molinaro 335 Paula B Montecinos 268 Shane Montgomery 108 Walter C Montgomery 297 Rodney Monroe 81. 104 April D Moon 248 Anthony Moore 108 David B Moore 297 Penny L Moore 259 Randall B Moore 297 Sabine A F Moore 248 Scott D Moore 297 Thomas C Moore 297 Vance Moore 360 Wanda M Moore 297. 324 William J Moore 248 Ashley T Moorehead 297 Lynne S Moose -297 Amy S Morgan 113. 297 Jennifer Morgan 358 Robert Morganelli 324 Jim Moran 371 Anthony Moreno - 322 Ton Morhard 356 Ann Morris -.357 Leigh A Morris 297 Lesley Morris 358 Lisa E Morris 297 Deniel G Morrison 248 Joe Morrocco 371 Holly Morton 326 Lydia Moschella -.368 Clay Moser 104 Indira S Moses 297 Kimberley Mosher 356 Wayne C Mosley 248 Craig A Moss 297 Lee Moss 316 Nancy R Motsinger 286. 297. 332. 399 SaraC Motsinger 297 GinaL Moxley 260 Howard Moye 363 Jean Mozier 356 John Mozingo 366 Jody Mrozkowski 317 Cassandra D Mudd 297 Mark S Inman Kk Dy J Carl A Mueller 268 Christine M Mueller 297 RandiA Muir 298 Susan Mullaney 356 Jaime Mullerat 260 Glenn W Mumlord 298 Peter Mumma 316 Bobbie J Mundy J ' lS MictiaelW Mundy 296, 324 CtiristinaR Murchison 298 Laura Murdock 368 Audie Murphy 367 KathleenM Murphy 298 Kathryn E Murray 268. 357. 358 Randall Musselwhite 259 Eugene D Myers 298 Amy R Myhre 298 Elizabeth D Mynatt 298 Stacy L Myrick 298 W Lynne Overby Pamela S Overcash Monica D Overman OWEN 299 260 268. 357 324 N StaceyJ Najarano 298 Cynthia Namelh 326. 358 Mary Nardone 368 Dave Naylor 371 LeeE Neal 298 Michael D Neaves 298 Jeffrey M Needham 248 Letisha R Nelson 248 AnneM Neller 316 James W Nelms 298 Lori Nemmers 358 Heidi L Neuschwanger 298. 319 Mike Neuse - 340 ChrisJ Neville 298 Gina Newell 368 Charles Newsome 340 Otis Newsome - 248 William S Newton 248 Vandinh Nguyen 298 Daniel B Nichols 248 Eva M Nichols 268. 322 Mark Nicholson 340 Brian L Nixon 268 Shelli Noil 358 TriciaE Nolan 298. 356 NORTH 324 Jerry Norris 316 Marcia Norris 356 Michael A Nortoh 248 Thomas Nunalee 249 o Thomas W O ' Brien 268 Christine Oberhard 326 GeorgeB O ' Briant.Jr 298 David N O ' Brien 298 KristyOberlahder 358 JoeB Obusek.Jr 299 Lesley Oberry 368 Timothy J O ' Connor 299 Alfonso Ochoa 11 1 Kevin O ' Connell 203 249 Sharon K O ' Dell 260 Sharon O ' Dell 357 368 Pamela E O ' Herrick 299 299 Scharina F Oliver 299 Robed L Olsen - 249 Thomas R Olsen 296,299.332.398 Randy W Olund 268 249 113 316 326 249 Monty L Osteen 249 Julie Ostrow 358 Joan O ' Sullivan 212 394 losinii P Mary Pace 356 Dinnaga P Padmaperuma 260 Angie Page 357 Elena Page 358 Joey Page 108 Jill Painter 190 Burnette M Palmer 249 Richard L Palmer 299 Cynthia Paluso 249 Cynthia Paluso 358 Cynthia Paluso 326 Nancy M Pannaggio 249 LoriS Park 299 Yates Parker 357 Susan A Parks 299 Cynthia Parrish 326 Donald Parrish 367 Frank Parrish 268 Craig ParrotI 357 Gabnelle L Pastore 299 Amit Palel 324 JayeshkumarV Patel 249,316 John M Patterson 249 Meg Patterson 268 Michael Patterson 360 Wendy L Patterson 300 CJ Paul 300 Patrice Paul 356 Trey Paul 108 Richard Paxton 268 Steven M Pederson 300, 326 Mike Peace 357 Ray Peagram 324 Carolyn P Pearsall 300 Danny Peebles 108 Richard D Peed 300 Kenneth G Peedin 300 Gregory S Peele 300 Timothy M Peeler 300 Richard Peery 360 Rose Peinnix 319 Mark P Peksa 300 James Pendergrass 326 David F Penninger 268 Lynn P Perkmson 300 Terry Perkmson 250 Bruce W Perry 300 Catherine R Perry 250 Kent Perry 366 Robert B Perry 268 Walt Perry 322 Apnl E Peters 300, 356 Arlene Peters 112 Eugene Peters 108 ErikC Peterson 301 Rachelle A Peterson 268 Page Petrea 357 Amy Pettyiohn 356 Amy L Pfeiffer 301 Melinda A Pfeiffer 301. 318 Michael C Phelps 260 PHI DELTA THETA 366 Thomas Philer 367 David Phillips 322 James M Phillips 301 Lon Phillips 105 Weldon P Phillips, Jr 260 PHI PSI 344 Stephen Picklesimer 363 William D Picquet 268, 108 Cynthia J Pierce 250 Kelly Pierce 357 Michaels Pierce 301 Jonathan Piggott 363 Steven Pilkington 360 Nicole Pillorge 368 Sekhar V Pinapaka 301 TashaPinson 110 Pat Piper 106 Kyle Pippinger 316 Amir Pirzadeh 301 Frank W Pittenger 301 Gene Pittman 352 VeraE Pitts 260 Armando Pizzoni-Ardemani 301 Patrick Pletlner 363 Carmen Plummer 319 Preston Poag 108 HolliV Poe 301 JillS Poindexter 261 RichPokrant 108 Chuck Pollard 324 Sathirakorn Pongpanich 301 Danny Poole 322 Milessa Poole 368 Chris Popa 316 Alan Porter 316 Stephanie Porter 324 Kenny Poston 104 Martin Potter 326 Lisa L Potts 261 Bruce R Poulton 10.220.230,232 POULTRY SCIENCE 345 Bryan Powell 250 David B Powell. Jr 261 Elise Powell 356 John A Powell. Jr 301. 363 Stephen M Powell 301 Henry Powers 360 Katrina Presley 357 Carol Presswood 356 David J Price 250 Kim Price 319 Matt Price 1 1 1 Nila Price 319 Vernon Price 324 William E Price III 301 Aleiandradel Valle Prieto 112 Dorothy E Primrose 301 Jason Pring 360 Jan E Pritchett 261 John E Pritchett 301 Jan Pritchette 363 James M Propst 261 Denys L Proteau 301 PRSSA 346 Andrew E Pruett 301 Davina Puiari 301 Rosaland R Purdie 250 Charles Purser 106 David F Purvis 268 George C Pyne 269 Q Sheha R Quarles 250 Sterling Quash 108 Basil S Qubain 301 Michael Quinto 360 R BachirE Rabbal Anthony Radclitf Rhonda Ragland Soma Rahmen Brooks Raiford Troy Raines Awni A Raja Keith D Raker Charles E Rambeau, Jr 269 316 Mark S Inman ' ,5lff= ' James G Rambeau 261 Tab Ramos ■ 52 Mark Ramsey 3 ' 6 Lee Rand 368 Erie Randall 326 Ibrahim H Raphiou 269 Gerald S Ratchlord 302 Donna MRalMI 302 Tricia Raymond 319 SoniaL Raynor 250,322 John Rea 250 Cyni Reader 358 Steven W Reagan 261 Monica Rector 113 JamieD Redembaugh 316 Larry Reece 360 Teddy Reed 366 Deborah K Reedy 302 Maureen Reese 356 Rae Reeves 322 Jim Rehbock 104 Dale Reiber 358 Chris Reid 363 Ed Reid ' 08 Mark A Reid 302 Alan Reilly 368 Kurt Reinbold 366 Thomas Remahal 371 Peggy J Reme 302 Lisa RenwicK 329 Rebecca Reucher 356 George Reynolds 367 MaryE Reynolds 250 Dusty Rhodes 328 David W Rice 250 Laura E Rice 302 J William Richardson, Jr 250 Richard D Richardson III 302 Stacey Richardson 368 Tern L Richardson 302 Danny Richerson 326 Lisa M Richey 302 Brian F Riggins 302 Jason Riggs 360 Tammy M Rigney 261 Brian Riley 1 " Lillian H Rinker 302 Kimberly Rist 356 Laura A Rivenbark 251 Jackson S Rivenbark 222,302,351 Jellrey Rives 367 Thomas C Rix 269 Cathleen D Roberts 302,316 Heath J Roberts 251 John Roberts 368 Karen L Roberts 251n Melissa G Roberts 261 MicheleS Roberts 261 Missy Roberts 319 Stacy Roberts 357 Ponyboy Robbins 316 Adrian A Roberson 302 John W Roberson 302 Bill Robertson - 357 Tom Robes 108 Edna Robeson 357 Ann M Robinson ! 302 Mark Robinson 360 Meredith Robinson 105 Wesley Robinson 360 Dan Robson 316 Gem Robuck 105, 73 Jacqueline A Roddy 303 Richard W Roddy. Jr 261 ShondaN Rodgers 251 Timothy Rodgers, Jr 363 V Margaret Roesl 303 Angela Rogers 357 Julie Rogers 356 Kimberly A Rogers 251 Richard G Rogers 303 William Rogers 108 Mary Kaye Roland . ' 358 Lena Rollinson 318 LubyCRose 303 Pamela A Rose 269,368 Thomas W Rose 261 Madelyn R Rosenberg 27 210, 262, 351 Rock Roskam 367 Andrevir Ross 367 James Ross 360 Michelle Rotella 356 Lisa M Routh 303 Kimberly Rowland 368 Brian Roxburgh 108 Dexter Royal 108 Sean Royal 328 Randall E Roycrolt 303 Horace G Rozier,Jr 303 Brian Rubins 368 PhilipD Rucker 303 SonyaY Rulfin 251 LisaRumley 316 Clarence A Rupard 303 Gregorys Russell 303 Jennifer Russell 319 Troy Russell 108 Jill Rullen 110 Elizabeth Rutland Jell Ryan Randy Ryan s Anthony D Sadorra 303,357 Carteton Sage 360 Jeff Sagraves 322 Daniel Sahaida 366 Ellen Saisi 319 Dan St Clair 368 Jolie R St Pierre 261 CraigSalmon 108 Sonia I Salmon 269 Steve Salley 108 Asley Salter 216 DouglasJ Salway 303 Larry D Sanders 303 Patricias Sanders 269,358 Wendy E Sanderson 269,357 George W Sanford 303.368 David Sapp 357 Ricky L Sapp 303 Bowen Sargent 109 Kirby L Saunders 269 Ahsa M Sauvageot 303 JulieR Savage 251 Mohammed O Sbaili 304 Dickson Schaelter 110 MarkScheuerlein , 261 David Schexnayder 367 John Schilling 326 Trina L Schleinz 251 Mark D Schmidt 304 David J Schneider 251 Wendy C Scholl 304 MicheleC Schramm 261 Karen E Schroeder 261 Gregory Schullz 360 Leonard A Schultz 108.304 Dan Schwab 366 Don Scott 316 KnsScott 368 Michael S Scott. Jr 261 Mitch Scott 368 Pearce Scott 368 David Sears 366 JaneE Sears 261,316.357 Kurt Seeber 106 Richard D Selland 261 LynneSemmens 358 Raymond Seneres 366 Carlos Sequeira 316 CarlosG Sequeira 261 WalterW Serad 304 James Sessoms 360 Sonya C Settlemyre 304 Fred R Setzer 304 PaulSetzer 360 Courtney Sever 356 Charles Shackelford 77.79.84, 104 Scott T Shankle 304 Earl Shannon 317 Paul Shannon 363 Inder Sharma 316 Robert N Sharpelll 304,366 Trey Sharp 352 Lisa Shaw 326 Richard Shearm 251, 317 Pat Shearon 326 WiffiamD Shehanell 304 Jacinda Shellon 368 Brelt Shepherd 324 David W Sheppard 304 Paul A Sherman 251 Robert Shine 324 Jonathan Sholtner 360 Angela L Shook 269 Brian K Shuler 304 Lisa D Shuler 261 Quinlin Shuler 360 Michael G Shumate 305 Susan M Shumaker 269 SIGMA ALPHA MU 367 SIGMA KAPPA 368 SIGMA NU 368 SIGMA PI 369 Angela R Sigmon 269 Bill Sigmon 316 Damian Sichak 328 David Sigmon 360 Tuire H Silander 305 Phil Silverslein 340 Barbara S Simmons 305 Shannon Simmons ,,. 326 Bridget P Simpson 305 Edith M Simpson 305 Scott Simpson 357 Sherri L Simpson 261 Donny Sims 108 Marietta Singleton 357 Ruthan Singleton 356 Maida Singmon 319 David C Sisk 270 Vic Sitton 366 Mark R Sizemore 305 Steve Skaggs 366 Jennifer Slack 356 Michelle Slaughter 358 Grant Slavin 108 AnneSlifer 356 Denette L Sfeelh 305 Afice Smith 326 Bradley A Smilh 305 Bryan Smith 366 Chris Smith 366 Craig W Smith 305 David Smith 108 Donna P Smith 251.322 Donald G Smith, Jr 305 Elizabeth A Smith 270 Evelyn Smith 357 Jacqueline M Smith 305 Janet Smith 107 Jennifer Smith 368 James M Smith 305 Karen Smith 319 Kelly L Smith 270 Leah D Smith 270.358 LisaM Smith 305,325.399 Mark Smith 108 Michael Smith 360 Sam Smith 108 Sandee Smith 105 Sarah Jane Smith 358 Scott W Smith 305 Sean Smith 251 Shannon M Smith 251 Silas Smith 326 Stacey L Smith 305 Travis Smith 316 Weed Smith 322 Dene Smyre 109 Dawn L Snavely 305 David Sneed 364 lanP Snider 305 Steven M Snider 305 Todd N Snider 305 SOCIETY OF WOMEN ENGINEERS 348 MarcASodano 306 Anne Sofo 356 Wendy L Solomon 306. 358 Laura J Somerholler 306 Candace Somers 368 Greg Somers 366 Donald A Sorenson 306 John L Sorrels 306 Dana Sorvas 326 SOUTH 325 Harry L Soulherland 261. 355 Jerry Sowers 360 Mary Sox 352 Walter L Sowers 306 James D Spare 251 Greg Spam 368 Harold E Sparks 251 JohnG Sparks 306 Vann Sparrow Maureen K Spears 306 Stephen H Speck 306 Enc J Speece 270 David A Spence 306 ValarieD Spicer 261 Michael R Springston 261 Mary Sprinkle 356 Brian K Spiro 306 Lisa A Spruill 306 Scott Stacey 367 Carl Stafford 322 Ella Stainback 324 Horace Stainback.Jr 316 RondaD Slamey 306 Shannon R Stamey 306 Dixie Start 318 STATISTICS CLUB 347 John Statler 357 JohnV Stauber 306 John Steadman 324 Madison Steadman 366 Michael R Steele 262 Mark Steflens 368 Jennifer Sleinbrink 319 Jasper Stem 367 Diane Stenson 358 Elizabeth A Stephens 251 David T Stephens 306. 216 Brett J Stephenson 306 Wendy Stephenson 357 Tracy Sterck ■ - 368 Frank Stevens ■ - ' 08 Dan Stevens 340 Jenniter Stevenson 357 Index 395 Theodore Stevens 366 Anne A Stewart 251 Dick Stewart 104 ChnsliL Stikeleather 306 Anthony D Stiller 251 Stephanie S Slilson 251. 358 Paul Stimpson 360 Fred Stone 108 Doug Stone 109 Jonathan Stone 367 Leslie Stone 368 Sheila J Stone 306 Virginia S Stone 306 Carta Stoddard 105 Shannon Stokes 368 Howard J Stott 307. 316 Cameron Stout 367 Jenniler Stout 357 Rob Stout 368 Al Stratlord 368 Kirslin Straub 368 Angie Striblin 319 Jon Strickland 357 Ivlark Strickland 360 Michael Strickland 360 Karen L Strock 307 Lisa M Strong 307 Donald Stroud II 316 Ralph Stroud 357 Eric Stroup 366 JeffStrum 108 James D Stuart 270 AnneE Stubbins 262 STUDEt T SENATE 349 STUDENT MEDIA AUTHORITY 350 Evelyn Slutts 368 SULLIVAN 326 Chad Sullivan 324 Denny Sullivan 368 Elizabeth Sullivan 357 Kelly L Sullivan 270. 368 Meg Sullivan 351 Paul Sullivan 326 Timothy P Sullivan 270 Denis Suggs 363 Nathalia Suisse 47.49, 113 FB Summerlin 326 Michael Summerlin 367 Grace C Summers 307 Nidak A Sumrean 307 Alan Surrette 322 Jonathan W Surndge 307 John Suther 371 Karl Sutter 366 J Robert Sutton II 307 Paul Swade 322 Terry A Swaim 251 Terry Swam , 271 Meredith Swanson 358 Steven A Swmehart 307 Anne F Swinton 307 BradC Sykes 251 Marshall T Sykes 307 Richard P Sykes 109, 307 SYME 326 T Shelly Talbot 368 Erir K Tang 307 Rusell Tanning 317 Gary Tao 271 Yvette Tamer 368 Karen J Tart 251, 109 Gregorys Taylor 308 Jett Taylor 106 Linwood E Taylor. Jr 308. 332 Lora A Taylor 308 Phil Taylor 351 Randy Taylor 368 Robert F Taylor 252 Roger C Taylor 308 Stephanie D Taylor 309, 329 TECHNICIAN 351 Brian Teague 340. 367 Jeffrey D Teague 271 Shan Teel 106 Nello L Teer IV 309 John L Teeters 252 Jennifer P Tejano 309 MarisaJ Teleki 252 Charles Temple ; 360 Kenneth D Temple 271 Amber Terrase 368 Nancy L Terry 271 396c Chen Tester 109 John Tetters 326 Fayette Thackston 366 PL Thackston 366 Richard T Thayer 309 AliceL Therrell 252 Chris Thigpen 324 Jerrt B Thigpen 309 Erie Thome 316 Benjamin B Thomas 262 Chad Thomas 328 Charla A Thomas 309. 332 Dean S Thomas 262 Helen W Thomas 271 Lewis A Thomas 252 Mary L Thomas 309 Randy Thomas 367 Samuel L Thomason 309 Sherry Thomas 356 Suzanne Thomas Vernard R Thomas, Jr 309 Catherine A Thompson 309 Kimberly Thompson 368 Mark C Thompson 262,109 Rhonda G Thompson 252 Robert A Thompson 262 Stephanie Thompson 271, 357 Trev or Thompson 360 Veronica L Thompson 253 Whitme Thompson 356 Carolyn Thornell 356 Melissa Thrush 319 Janet B Tidwell 309 Bobby Timbers 357 Dan Tisdel 316 Volire Tisdaie 113 Keeci N Tobias 253 Charlynne D Todd 309 Dan E Todd 309 John Todorovic 309 E Tamsin Toler 309 Vernon F Tolliver 309 Alberto R Toro-Mendez 316 Donna L Torrence 309. 357 June M Tracy 309 TuyetD Tran 309 James B Trantham 271 Mary Trask 358 Andy Travis , 316 Kim Trawltz 107 Karen C, Traylor 309 AmyC Trevor 271 George Trifoli 366 Caroline Trippe 356 Jeff R Troutman 310 Keith E Troutman 310 Julie A Tuck 310 TUCKER 327 Byron Tucker 104 Paul J Tucker 253 Robert Tucker 360 Ron Tucker 106 Shane Tucker 340 Suzie Tuffy 107 TURLINGTON 328 Asail Tutloss 363 E Allen Turner.... 253 Heather Turner 356 Michael Turner 364 Monica Turner 319 Theresa A Turner 310 John Turpin 366 Elizabeth Twohy 358 BeverlyG Tysinger 262 Charita Tyson 318 Derek Tyson 366 u Mane L Umphletl 271. 318 Bryan Umstead 108 Patricia Underwood 352 Paul Utt 363 V 357 Michele Vaccaro Bo Vaden 368 Natasha E Vale 262 James Valentine 366 James T Valvano 75.83, 104, 154,221 Lon A Van Dyke 310 David P Van Emburg Bondilyn Van Etien JoosI Van Haaren Schadell M Vanhook Jenny A Vanhouten NegundoVan Houttii Toad Varn Christopher W Varner Brad Vass Karen Veach Pam Vehling Marsha S Veil Ricardo Velasquez Michael L Vereen Robert L Verrier Mike Vetter Franklin Vickizer Maria D Viego Mark S Viglianco Paul M Vinay Robert Vinci James E Vogel Anne Mane Voorheis Douglas G Voss w Ann M Wagner Nichole Wagner Bruce Wagoner Mary M Wagoner Elizabeth A Wahl Melodie A Waitman AnneT Walker John Walker Mark J Walker Melissa Walker Brian Wall John B Wall Stanley Wall Ken Wallace Kirk D Wallace Bobbie Wallis Norman P Walls Wendy Waite JohnW Welch Warren Waldron Crystal D Walser Chris Walsh Kathy Walsh Michael C Walsh Lawson B Walston, Jr Chris Walsuko James Walters Richard C Walton DavidWard L Allison Warren WATAUGA WATERSKICLUB Brice Watkins Mark T Watkins Dana A Watson Sandy Watson Brenda I Watson-Czuwala Andy L Weatherman Ben Webb Michael Webb William F Webber Frank Weber Anita Webster Matthew Webster Chris Weed Elizabeth Weeks Kelsey Weems Jim Wejdner WELCH Wendy K Welch David R Wells Jennifer F Wells Lisa Wells ToniaM Wells Bobby R West. Jr Debra West Ellen F West Gregory E West Jane West Leslie D West Lisa West Mary West J R Westmoreland, Jr Micah K Weston Shelly Wensteel Jett Werner Kenneth A Wetherington Curtis Whalen Rodney L Whaley Lisa R Wharton Franklin E Wheeler Katherine J Wheeler 31036 Linda B Wheeler _ 312 Michael T Wheeler 253 Harold D Whinery 312, 357 Belh White 253 David White 363 Kevin White 328 Mary White 368 Melinda White 356 Tim White 216 Steven R Whitehead 253 Charlie M Whitehurst 312 Leigh A Whitesell 253 Christopher G Whiteside 262 Christy L Whitley 262 Roland Whitley 326 Stephanie Whitley 368 Tern r Whitley 312 Kimberly G Whittington 271 Barbara Wickstrand 110 WINDHOVER 352 Man M Wiese 271 Leonard L Wiggins 312 JaneE Wiggs 312 James Wiley 363 Steve Wilkerson 317 Scott Wilkins 366 Jane Wilkins 356 Robert W Willingham 312 Carmetha Williams 357 Daniel A Williams 312 Don Williams 366 Gary Williams 324 Hope I Williams 262 Kelly Williams 356 Jeftery T Williams 312 Jenniter Williams ..- 312 Leigh A Williams 253 Melody Williams 356 Richard L Williams 312 Ron Williams 366 Sean Williams 324 Sharon K Williams 271 Thomas Williams 363 Teresa L Williams 253 Brad Williamson 253 Lee Williamson 368 Craig Willis 363 MikeWillits Scott Willis Ill Amy E Wilson 271 Anna Wilson 368 Barry D Wilson 312 Brian Wilson 360 Christopher Wilson 360 Dena Wilson 319 Jellrey D Wilson 262 Julie D Wilson 253 Lisa Wilson 368 Reggie E Wilson 262 Sherry L Wilson 312 Scott B Wilson 108,253 Deborah Wilusz 368 David Wimmer Brian Winstead 324 Kent Winstead ' . 108 Leion Winstead 360 Anne-Mane Witkege 271 WKNC 352 Jean M Woessner 262 Mary A Woessner 312 KrisS Wolle 313 Deborah Woltersdorf 356 Wallace Wolverton 363 Amy L Wood 262 Brian Wood 366 Catherine Wood 356 Jennifer R Wood 313 Kevin L Wood 253 Steven Wood 366 Mark Woodrow 324 Lewis Woods 328 Michael L Woods 313. 108 Perry Woods 364 Rodger S Woods 313 Patrick Woody 367 Scott Woody 253 JonM Wooley 253,316 Kenneth Woollen 360 Angela P Wooten 262 Paul F Woolverton 271,351 James S Worley 313 Naz Worthen 108 Michael Worthington 367 Danny Wright 316 Kathryn E Wright 262 S Cameron Wright 313 Sherry K Wright 313 William A Wright 313 Christine E Wunderly Lynnette M Wyan Christopher Wyrick Y Helen Yang 316 David E Yarbrough 253 Robin A Yates 313 Patricia Yelvington 368 Adrienne E Ymglmg 313 Lone M Yoos 313 AmyYosI 358 AlanK Young 313 Janet L Young 271 Terry W Young .-. 263 John Youngerman Kay Yow 105 JohnY Yu 263 z Richard M Zanfardi Cheryl A Zerof Patricia D Ziegler Came Zimmerman Eric R Zothner Steve Zuhniga Jodi Zinnanti .271 .313 ,263 .324 ..271 .316 .!1lS MarkS Inman Index j5y MARK S. INMAN editor-in-chief NANCY MOTSING «ir associate edit T Joe Corey JosephJD. I Micha( Dan PaVvlov KatrinayVaL VVendy Scholl f STA RAPHE I Steve :y FulgN 3nee Lamm in Van Leer fRIBUTING Bill Hansle r irc Kawanishi Phil Taylor Cheryl Zerof r WRITERS J. Ward Best 4 mmm " I J i :s. in t.| ir 4 ' by MS Inman „.... art departme " ' ■ " ' ■ ' orth red leatherett ry .op-stamping and e.... ««. a black overrub. NCSU offic I from University Grap; " ck and white photos s Atlanta, i {lSO40d ' driu3U,i ' i " M -ii Portraits taken by Varden Sftdios " Chester. New York. 11 body . setbyAGROMECKstaff __ J Technician and Student Media AutWDrity equipment in 312 anrtriiP ' vijniversity Student I the Compugraphic Or nfOne |0. MCS-8400and — T ( tsorr loutthat Hget) Ken d ™i nl -B jd W lliamE . our man in Ihej held (Wi son. that is son) In Mo than she to Rodney-Ann Woodlief up with us Sincere con j Shan Hardman f( TECHNICIAN: A homeboy dwuan d i to beat: Ward and Jc. of eclectic writing. budtoFloyrf ughe; express typing ser ' needed it BADly J » • 400 My page can r " ' ' ' ' „ri(i to we , a " " , jo in, n " " a ' See ' T- n- Dad H. ad-HopeV ndve ' ' San i jij 1.1


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