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

 - Class of 1989

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North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1989 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1989 volume:

19 8 9 Agromeck Turn the Pagli North Carolina State University Suite 3123 University Student Center Raleigh, North Carolina 27695 Volume Eighty-Seven Title Page 1 SJPTT kUi HEiiSt Opening 4 A Features Magazine Sixteen News and Events 66 Sports 98 Academics 174 Groups 240 Promotions 298 Index 332 Closing 342 Table of Contents r- ««fc ' S-SS»(f i Sfe •At the beginning of each school year, students socialize all over campus. These two gentlemen make a quick stop between classes to chat. •One of our photographers caught Amy Cyphers studying in the warm sunshine on one of the few grassy courtyards on campus. Woody Taylor 4 Turn the Pa e Turn the Page •NCSU, which is divided by a railroad track running through campus, is connected by three underground tunnels. The Free Expression Tunnel is the favorite among students because they can advertise meetings, partys, or just send birthday messages to friends. Jim. Mahaffee •Peggy Duncan stops to smile at one of our photographers as she strolls across NCSU ' s brickyard, on her way to class. Woody Taylor Opening 5 Turning to Friends •Friends are always nearby at NCSU. One way of making friends at such a large university is by joining organizations and clubs. Ken Justice and a friend are looking for new members for the Rugby Team while relaxing under a shade tree near the Free Expression Tunnel. Jim Mahaffee 6 Turn the Page David Robertson, Doug Vreeband, Gordon Caylor, Bryon Tickle, Annie Howath, and Vanessa ' ' irrea enjoy themselves while iting in line for football tickets. Students camp out in tents, study, and even prepare their class schedules as does David Robertson, while camping out for tickets. Tracy Mollura M .J i, y - P " jm -tr " -. ■- : -.r. ' Mmn. ' v " ' ' H mss f V- : •Mike and Jill Krantz, graduate students at NCSU spend a sunny afternoon on the grass courtyard between Bostian and Harrelson Halls. Im Mahaffee OpeningY •Orange, green and blue. No, these are not NCSU ' s new colors; we are still the " Red and white from State. " But each fall, as the leaves begin turning and the darkening winter sky approaches, NCSU becomes shadowed by a vibrant array of colors. Jim Mahaffee Tanya Stephens Jim Mahaffee Jim Mahaffee (2) 8 Turn the Page Turning Colors Opening 9 Turning Gray • " The Strolling Professor " , a statue donated by the Visual Arts Program in 1986, is located in the arboretum in front of Burlington Laboratories. During Christmas break the Physical Plant wrapped it in plastic to protect it from the weather. Jim Mahaffee (2) • Holladay Hall, the first building on campus, was used for classrooms, offices and as a dormitory for students. Today, it hosts the offices ' of the Chancellors. Ilzhoefer 1 Turn the Page • NCSU was established in 1887 as A M College. The campus has grown enormously. Fortunately NCSU values its heritage by maintaining many of its older buildings. Being supported by white brick columns is a rustic- looking Leazar Hall which is used for computer labs and design classes. When first built, it was the campus cafeteria. Peele Hall houses the Dean of Admissions and offices for administration. Primrose Hall, one of the first buildings in the 1890 ' s is now used for Campus Planning offices. Jim Mahaffee Rzhoefer Jim Mahaffee Opening 1 1 1 2 Turn the Page Turn Around • As usual of winter weather, NCSU was hit by a blanket of snow during February. Classes were not canceled for students so they had to make the most of their fun on the way to class. Students are caught throwing snowballs in front of the Free Expression Tunnel while others choose to hide behind bushes and newspaper stands. NCSU as well as mother- nature was caught off guard by the snow. Flowers, plants, and trees were covered with young buds from spring temperatures which reached the mid- eighties just days before the snow hit Raleigh. Steve Blair Tanya Stephens Ilzhoefer Steve Blair (2) Tanya Stephens Opening ±0 Go Ahead, Turn the Page • Students enjoy a quiet afternoon outside of the Commons Cafe. • Another day of classes. A trail of students travel across the Court of the Carolinas which is bordered by Poe Hall, Page Hall, Tompkins, Caldwell, and Winston Halls. Jim Mahaffee (2) • Students enjoy a quiet afternoon. 1 4 Turn the Page • " Let ' s go out to the ballgame! " Opening 1 5 No Brick Unturned is a feature magazine covering tine happenings around the campus of North Carolina State University. We are proud to present to you the college town of Raleigh, North Carolina. North Carolina State, boasting an enrollment of over 24,000 students contributes greatly to the city. The campus is bordered by two main roads, Western Boulevard and Hillsborough Street, which merchants cater to the college students. This magazine sets out to introduce to you the campus and surrounding city of Raleigh, North Carolina. A Feature Magazine ■■•«( . .-. , i»rsgi , .j- ? ? | ' m: .4 . ' - ' :: i .- .-lies- ts Greek Week at NCSU Lip Sync Contest sponsored by Phi Kappa Tau Each spring NCSU ' s Interfraternity Council and Panhellenic Council combine their efforts and interests to sponsor Greek Weekend. Events were held beginning April 12 with a Lip Sync contest and ending April 16 with a Band Party at the Fraternity Commons area. The Lip Sync contest was sponsored by Phi Kappa Tau and was held at Shooters II, a local nightclub in Raleigh. Events such as pitching contest, volleyball, obstacle courses, tricycle races, soccer, ultimate frisbee, tug of war, wheelbarrow races and Softball were held during Greek Week. Greek Week not only offered fun and games for the Greeks, it also offered service. With help from NCSU ' s Volunteer Services, Greek Week sponsored a Philanthropy Project. On Saturday morning greeks faced the wet weather with trash bags to clean approximately 20 cloverleaf on-ramps in the Raleigh area. NCSU is proud of its Greek System, Interfraternity Council and Panhellenic Council for their success with Greek Weekend. Alpha Delta Pi sisters show their " wildness " by lip syncing " Wild Thing " , " Born to be Wild " , and " Wild, Wild West " , Members of Phi Delta Theta perform REM ' s " End of the World as we Know it " . Tracy Mollura (2) Eighteen Three-Legged Wheelbarrow Race sponsored by Sigma Nu Events Triathlon Lip Sync Tug of War Pitching Contest 3-Man Volleyball Obstacle Course Tricycle Race Original Hot Shot Ball Soccer Ultimate Frisbee 3-Legged Race 5-Man Softball Sponsors Delta Sigma Phi Phi Kappa Tau Farm House Sigma Alpha Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon Sigma Pi Sigma Chi Phi Delta Theta Alpha Delta Pi Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Nu Delta Upsilon Through the mass of bodies, fraternity brothers wheelbarrow each other towards the finish line. Another group awaits the whistle to begin a second round of three- legged wheelbarrow racing. Teams consists of two legs tied together forming a three-legged, two-bodied person who pushes a third person across the field. Phil Taylor (3) Nineteen Ladies Go Greek at NCSU Sororities also participated in Greek Week. Contestants performed in the Lip Sync contest, Philanttnropy Project, Sorority Soccer, Sorority Tug of War, Sorority Volleyball, and of course enjoyed the Band Party held on the last day of Greek Week. Sigma Kappa sisters are tough. Tliis sister offered her strength to help Sigma Kappa beat Chi Omega in the Sorority Tug of War. Rules for the sorority tug gave a weight limit of 1 700 lbs. Winning was determined by pulling the entire team across the center line. J Buynitzky 99. f ' ■i-fA Sorority Tug of War sponsored by Farm House Alpha Delta Pi beat Zeta Tau Alpha in the first round of Sorority Tug of War but they could not keep their grip as they lost to Sigma Kappa in the final round. A Sigma Kappa sister returns the ball across the net during the Sorority Volleyball contest. J Buynitzky (2) Sorority Volleyball sponsored by Tau Kappa Epsilon Twenty-one Freedom of Expression (Rty-two f I c ; : v :■ . .T«t . - ? ' te paint. We paint in the Free Expression Tunnel. We paint near tlie Free Expression Tunnel. We paint on trees. We paint the names of our organizations, ourselves, our friends and lovers. We paint our art, good and bad. We paint our opinions and our knowledge. And then someone comes along and paints right over it. Jim Mahaffee (3) l u ■UT, Tower of Construction University Towers and its new parking deck have been big news on campus all year. University Towers is a private-owned housing complex to be opened for students in the fall of 1989. it is a combination of a dormitory and an apartment and it includes its own parking deck which is beside the new deck built by NCSU. Construction of University Towers is amazing to students. The building was erected in just a few short months. Although the construction has made a muddy mess of Dan Allen drive, students will undoubtedly be grateful when cars are permitted to enter the new parking decks. The construction site of University Towers was a sight to see. Both the building and the parking deck are a welcome sight to students. Tanya Stephens University Towers towers the west side of campus, offering extra height to NCSU ' s skyline. The new parking decks are equally impressive. Tanya Stephens Twenty-four Twenty-five Trains, Trains and More Trains Having train tracks running through the campus at NCSU causes some interesting developments. Because the campus is divided by train tracks, students must travel through three underground tunnels to reach the academic side of campus or North Campus. The tunnels may seem to be a hindrance, but in fac t they have become a meeting place for many students as they pass through on their way to class. As for the trains, the students would probably rather not have them speeding through campus interrupting their phone conversations, television and radio reception and their sleep. Usually by the end of a semester students become accustomed to that three a.m. whistle and learn to sleep through anything. Train 6517 roars down the tracks directly in front of Sullivan residence hiall. Nearly every student has been awakened by the sound of a train whistle in the middle of the night. Tanya Stephens Twenty-six The tracks that run beside residence halls seem peaceful when there are no trains speeding through. Tanya Stephens Twenty-seven Memorial Tower Built in honor of N.C. State alumni who were killed in the First World War, the Memorial Tower is 115 feet, 1400 tons of granite. Construction started in 1919, but was suspended due to financial problems. The tower was completed in - -m 1 949 with alumni funding and profits from the bookstore. Thirty four names were engraved on the tower, those who died in the war. The first name on the list actually did not die, and was modified to honor the unknown soldier. The clocks and chimes were added in 1 959 and were rebuilt and returned to working order with electronic chimes in 1986. Alice Patterson J. BuynJtzky Twenty-nine ! Globetrotters, Generals and the Pack • Number 27 of the Harlem Globetrotters brings a guest out onto the court to spin the ball on his finger for the huge crowd in Reynold ' s Coliseum. Kevin von der Lippe • Michael ' Memphis ' Douglas plays ' Coochie Coo " with a referee during a free throw attempt. Obviously the referee didn ' t care for Douglas ' attention. Steve Blair Thirty • Tyrone " Mooney " Howard slams the ball for two points for the Globetrotters. They went on to beat the Washington Generals 73 - 69. Steve Blair • Sandra " Sweet " Hodge of the Harlem Globetrotters demonstrates her style during warmup exercises before the game. Kevin von der Lippe On Friday. March 31. Reynolds Coliseum opened its doors to welcome the Harlem Globetrotters and the Washington Generals. Local radio station WRDU 106.1 donated thirty tickets to the Boys Club of Raleigh. While most of the spectators were from the community. NCSU students shared in the excitement of the night. Thirty-one Thompson Theatre " P.S. Your Cat Is Dead " Thompson Theatre, located on East Campus offers enjoyment and education to students, faculty and staff of NCSU as well as to the Raleigh community. Many plays are performed throughout the year by students at NCSU. Acting, stage sets, costumes and publicity are all done by students. " P.S. Your Cat Is Dead " : Michael Wakefield, a sophomore at State prepares for the part of Vito with a little makeup assistance from Holly Ann Nye. Vito and Jimmy (Jackson Trent) pose for a momento picture of their New Year ' s Eve. Jimmy hugs Kate (Anderson Moore) - unbeknowing to him that she is about to dump him. Elizabeth Thompson (3) Thirty-two " Jammin " : Anderson Moore, Kimberly Pixton and Jason Fedvedt load a van, preparing to travel to other schools. They were performing " Jammin " while on their Children ' s Theatre Tour. Elizabeth Thompson " Laundry and Bourbon " : Seniors Ginger Cockrum and Sonja Salmon play Elizabeth and Hattie in " Laundry and Bourbon " . Elizabeth and Hattie are caught gazing out at an empty, dusty, dry road. Loring Rose Thirty-three " Ceremonies In Dark Old Men 99 " Ceremonies In Dark Old Men " : Mr. Jenkins (Kenneth Howard) and Mr. Parker (Fred Alexander Jr.) play their usual checker challenge. Mr. Jenkins makes his final move against Mr. Parker. " Ceremonies " focuses on one family dealing with ghetto life. LorJng Rose (2) Thirty-four " Arsenic and Old Lace 99 " Lone Star " " Arsenic and Old Lace " is a classic American comedy. Abby (Kelly Mizell), Teddy (David Wilk), and Martha (Laura Bottomly) plan to bury a " State secret " . Elizabeth Thompson " Lone Star " : Roy (Edmond Heelan) explains to Ray (R. Lee Kern) his first encounter with the female anatomy. Loring Rose Thirty-five Club Sports He ' s on the twenty, the ten, the five, TOUCHDOWN! These are words everyone who plays Club Football at North Carolina State loves to hear. " Club Football has kept my competitive nature active, " explained Brad Seibert, a junior on the club football team. The team is a close knit group both on and off the field. The NCSU club football team has enjoyed great success in the recent past. Last year they had a Club Football championship season, and this season proved to be a winning one as well. " Overall, I thought we did very well, " commented Siebert when questioned about this year ' s performance. Many people at N.C. State are unaware that a club football team even exists. All of the team members play very hard and put a lot of effort into their performances. Even if their following isn ' t large, their spirit certainly is. Thirty-six Rushing toward the puck, Dave McAleenan goes for a shot-on-goal. The team went on to beat Duke by two goals. Samantha Adriance Suited up and ready to go, sophomore Dan Stephens waits for the game to begin. All the team members anticipated good games and played their best to obtain a winning record. Ilzhoefer Club Hockey The Ice Hockey Club was formed in the early seventies, but with the opening of The Ice House in Gary came new life for the team. With a playing arena close to home and a winning season to back them up, the squad enjoyed a larger following of fans. With the help of Dominique Latour, team MVP and recipient of the Ron Lowe Award, the team finished as regular season champions. They also set records with the most league wins, 13 and the most wins in a season, 20. Although not a traditionally popular sport in the South, the Ice Hockey Club showed that even a Southern school could compete and be successful. Thirty-seven Kay Yow Kay Yow, in her 14th year as NCSU ' s head women ' s basketball coach is an extremely busy woman. This season she started a televised coaches show and has four home games on TV. In addition to the work she does as a coach she often works on various community projects, taking time to speak with NCSU secretaries about her Olympic experience, and signing pictures for her fans. Marc Kawanishi w 1 ' ' nr « 1 .i-v ? ' ' iP « . SOH .Comes Home After coaching USA ' s women ' s basketball team to Olympic victory in Soeul Korea, Kay Yow returned home to RDU airport in September. On her return she was greeted by fans, cheerleaders,Chancellor Bruce Pouiton, and TV crews. On her return to Raleigh Yow gave interviews to local TV stations and greeted fans. Her winning Olympic team included Teresa Edwards and Suzie McConneli 18. Samantha Adrlance Forty " Nl RXSKETBAl ' l ' Forty-one Personal Identity Everyone has their own personal identity, and many express it with the clothes they wear, the way they walk and talk and even by the cars they drive. So why not personalize that car even more with personalized license plates. NCSU ' s campus is certainly overrun with vehicles and many of which display such tags. Whether it is someone who loves farming, playing basketball or surfing, students proudly show their spirit on their cars. pwmuRF nORTH CAROLI TA Forty-two The driver of this car wants Virginia to know the truth; the Wuff Pac is 1 . State basketball player Avie Lester wants everyone to know his number. The owner of this tag shows his pride in being a farmer in the state of North Carolina. Tanya Stephens (3) An avid fan of NCSU; this driver contradicts his South Carolina registered license plate. An obvious fan of the ocean, the driver of this vehicle conveys his wish to everyone. Tanya Stephens (2) Forty-three Forty-four Because of its location, the bands who play there, and the variety of music to come through, the Brewery is one of the most popular of local clubs. Performers range iroups such as. JIack Girls to well- known natonal acts including Suicidal Tendencies and Tommy Conwell. This year the bands who played the Brewery included Tiny Lights, a little band from New Jersy whose instruments include electric guitar,bass, and violin; sax, cello, drums and various exhaust system parts. Johnny Quest brought their Mini-Wheats, Circle Jerks brought in some skinheads. Misguided Youth brought some jam, and They Might be Giants, well if you ' ve seen them you already know and if you don ' t, you never will. Alice Patterson Tanya Stephens(3) N. Motsinger ...and more live music - S w ■ 1 1. Forty-six vf J « 0; ?, y K. t ' 0 More live music comes from rigiit in the middle of campus, the studios of WKNC. Nightwave features a live band on the air on Wednesday nights. Most of these bands are progressive, college-oriented aroups. When bigger groups come to Raleigh you might see them in the Rialto theatre. This movie- theatre-with-a-stage often gives sanctuary to some better- known national bands. The " Watchmen " were in the KNC studios on a Wednesday in Rocktober. Another Wednesday gave us a new angle on The Veldt. Marti Jones brought her husband Don (Praying Mantis) Dixon to the Rialto in the Fall. John llzhoeffer(2) Tanya Stephens(2) •ony-seven A ways In Forty-eight er it ' s for the love of school or the love of ;ports, State students are often seen serving leir weekly vigil in front of Reynolds Coliseum. 3ome spend days in tents, others spend a few iark hours bundled up against the cold. im Mahafee (3) anya Stephens (2) im Mahafee Forty-nine study! n ' Hard at NCSU Students use the BIS computers to find their way to books kept in the bookstacks of the library. Tanya Stephens Mary Manning relaxes and studies on the NCSU Brickyard. Jim Mahaffee " Mom and Dad, we really do study here at NCSU. " The library is open until 1:00 am and study lounges in residence halls are always open. Research can be done quickly and easily on the BIS system computers in D.H. Hill Library. We also take advantage of the warm sunshine, using Nature ' s own study lounge, the Brickyard. Many departments on campus offer tutorial sessions for students, while some folks prefer studying with friends. Fifty-one Green Growth Between the Bricks Whether by the will of man or by the irresistable force of nature plant life does abound on this campus that is so well known for its abundant brickwork. Regardless of the source, these plants and flowers provide a contrast, a break in the monotony of the everyday rigor of our college ives. Tanya Stephens (2) Fifty-two Hw,: ' r %Jl i I v - •-.Srv NCSU College Bowl Team wins National Title Last summer the NCSU College Bowl team followed up their exam week with more grilling and grueling questions. They traveled to Chicago to compete in the National Championship Tournament of the College Bowl, and returned with the national title. In recognition of their achievement the University held a rally when they returned and proclaimed their title on the postage cancellation stamp for all mail leaving the University. Team members Chuck Wessel, Michael Kazmireczack, Dan Petrus, Larry Sorrels, Jay Edwards, and Ben Lea at the rally. Chuck Wessel Is Interviewed by a Channel 5 cameraman. Tom Stafford adds his enthusiasm to the celebration. Tom Olsen (3) Fifty-four L ' hi h K i wM ■n hmS- iMfrtjr ! ( 7 1 • Test time, paper time, homework time, time and time again we all end up in Row after row of book after book on such exciting topics as the properties of Portland Cement and care and feeding of the family dairy cow are yours for the asking-if you can stay awake long enough to read them. Or you may choose to copy them and take them home to read at your leisure. Dan Reynolds only had pesky photographers to contend with while he studied in the reference room. Tanya Stephens(3) Beauty Rests Over NCSU From the top floor of Sullivan residence hall the last rays of the day ' s light can be seen in their crimson display. From this vantage point, above all the trees and buildings, one can see the lights of Western Raleigh reaching out past the fairgrounds and off into the twilight. Fifty-seven J College Students Stand Strong for God North Carolina State University has something for just about everyone who attends school here, and that includes religion. Many stereotype college students as anti- religious, but that is just not the case. Students at State have numerous doors open to them to become involved in religious activities. Groups of all denominations offer services to students on campus or offer travel to attend churches. Many offer social events, Bible-study, and choirs to bring students New Horizons Choir is open to any student interested in singing and performing on campus. Some groups sponsor preachers to come to campus and speak to students. InterVarsity Christian Fellowship together to learn more about God and Campus Crusade for Christ and to worship Him. are inter-denominational groups offering small group Bible studies. Displaying their beautiful robes, the New Horizons Choir gathers together after a performance for a photo. Michael Russell Tom Short preaches his ideology to listeners in front of the Free Expression Tunnel. Frithjof Kuntze Fifty-eight InterVarsity Christian Fellowship offers a Freshman Move-In for freshmen arriving to campus every fall. This flyer was posted to inform new students and to get them involved in fellowship. Campus Crusade for Christ meets Students are encouraged to minister to every week at a meeting called Prime Time, where they spend time singing and praising God. Guest speakers and films are presented during meetings. They also offer bible-study groups. others and to spread the gospel. At this meeting, students dressed in their favorite ' 70 ' s clothing for a fun time ' 70 ' s night. Marc Kawanishi Fifty-nine Food! When the hungries hit, head for Hillsborough. From a beer and a sandwich at Mitch ' s to McFood, From a Big Bax Burger to ribs at Darryl ' s, there ' s something for almost every taste, every budget somewhere along Hillsborough Street. Tanya Stephens Jim Mahaffee Tanya Stephens Sixty Sixty-one " XTC 39 Designfest at the School of Design Designfest is an annual event held at the School of Design. It is always an exciting and interesting event to attend. This year designfest was renamed " XTC " . One of the main attractions at XTC was a brick wall which was drawn on by anyone interested. Design students enjoyed their break from studio and had a wonderful, relaxing time expressing themselves. Live bands performed in the pit area between design school buildings and tee-shirts were also printed and sold to those attending. A design student carefully places his addition to the chalk wall. Design students enjoyed expressing themselves on the graffiti wail. Alice Patterson Creativity is displayed in this student ' s clothes, hairstyle and also his facial expression. These tee-shirts were printed and sold at XTC. Laurel Falls Sixty-two Two young girls visiting the School of Design enjoy looking over the wall which was covered in chalk. Chalk graffiti became an amusing event during XTC. Laurel Falls Sixty-three NCSU ' s Marching Band NCSU ' s Marching Band consists of 200 members and one dedicated director, Dr. Franl Hammond. Tlirougii rain and shine, cold weather and warm, music filled the stands at Carter-Finley Stadium. The Marching Band has been in existence since the ' 20 ' s. They perform at all home football games, at in-state away games and, the group has the chance to travel to one out-of-state game for an overnight trip. Students must audition to try out for drum majors, majorettes, flag corps and band. This year the band had the privilege of traveling to Atlanta, Georgia to perform during half-time of the 1988 Peach Bowl where their very own, N.C. State Wolfpack reigned as champions. Agromeck sends forth a special thanks to Dr. Hammond for his continued leadership of the NCSU Marching Band. Sixty-four Majorettes performed with multiple batons, flaming batons, batons with streamers and even silvery, glittery top hats to please the crowds at Carter- Finley Stadium. Samantha Adriance Standing in formation on the field, the NCS U Marching Band entertains fans during a half-time show. Woody Taylor Sixty-five 66 Divider A Real Change On August Twenty-sixth students reluctantly piled into the doors of Reynold ' s Coliseum for Registration Change Day. An unavoidable experience for most students, it was not the most anticipated event on campus. Sometimes described as one long line after another, the day was filled with frustration, anxiety and even rejection. Professors seated at tables around the arena admitted or denied students enrollment into particular classes according to the number of seats available in each section. Students had to move from line to line and table to table until their schedules were adjusted which could be an all day challenge. With the implementation of a Telephonic Registration Access to Computerized Scheduhng (TRACS) system, the ordeal of change day was ended. Few truly missed the aggravation of the first day of Spring semester, but Registration Change Day was at least a fleeting memory for most. •A new slant on things. That is what these students are looking for by way of signing up for courses through the College of Design. Chris Mervin 68 Change Day •Although some look at Change Day as a great way to " run into " people they have not seen in a while, most regard it pensively as a last chance to get into that desired class. Either way, there was little consolation in the thought that this was the last drop add. Chris Mervin News and Events 69 •Pins come in many shapes be found working at different strategies and sizes, especially at campaign time. around campus in the weeks before Student campaign workers could often November 7. Ilzhoefer A Year of Firsts 70 state Elections It might be said that one ol the duties of the governor is to create history -- through the speeches he makes, the laws he champions, even in the things he believes in. This was certainly true of James G. Martin when he became the firsi Republican governor in over one ' hundred years to be elected for a second term. Martin ' s administration met with little scandal, controversy, or opposition and his popularity showed at the polls. Another interesting outcome of the election was the fact that the Lieutenant Governor seat was filled by a Republican. Jim Gardner won , ' ' ■1 ,11. 1. w «-.»Oi » . ■ With smiles of gratitude, ;umbent Governor James Martin d his wife Do ie greet loyal ipporters. The Republicans held their victory celebration at the Brownestone illotel on Hillsboro Street. Jim Mahaffee the position over Senator Tony Rand of Fayette ville. The campaign was a dirty one marked by lawsuits and counter- suits. Yet another surprise came out of the election but this one did not come from the polls. Instead this one came out of the Legislative chambers. Senator Joe Mavretic, a Republican, was voted as the Speaker of the House. So it would seem that the North Carolina Republicans had a banner election year, but in truth the state really voted on a pretty even keel with Democrats taking some offices and Republicans taking others. •Controversial speakers for a controversial campaign. So it seemed when Jesse Helms and Lt. Col. Oliver North came to speak on behalf of Republican Congressional candidate Tom Fetzer. Ilzhoefer News and Events 71 The Torch Is Passed An era has come to an end. Or has it? On November 7 the American pubhc overwhelmingly chose George Bush as the next President of the United States. Bush said he wants to see a " kinder, gentler nation, " a sentiment hardly apparent in the months prior to the election. During the months of the campaign, before the nominations and after, there was a large amount of conflict, strife and mud-slinging. Among the ranks in the Republican party there was a dog fight between Senator Robert Dole and then Vice-President George Bush for the nomination. This contest virtually eclipsed all others in the party aspiring for the nomination. In the end it was Bush who accepted the nomination at the convention in New Orleans and captured the White House for the Republicans for four more years. Not to be outdone by the opposition, the Democrats countered with their own amount of dissension. The forerunners for the party nomination was, at least, more universal but the on again-off again campaign of Gary Hart managed to create enough furor to outweigh that fact. The great drama did not occur until after the convention in Atlanta— after Jesse Jackson was passed over for the Vice-Presidential slot. He said he would be supportive of Michael Dukakis but, except for a few appearances, such as the one in Raleigh, Jackson was conspicuously absent from the campaign trail. The campaign itself was a mud-slinging match between Bush and Dukakis. Dukakis ran a campaign against the Republican running mate, Dan Quayle while Bush emphasized the fact that he was running against a liberal. Despite the amount of mud-slinging and the controversy over the Iranscam, the American people voted solidly on the side of continuity. •Turmoil even seemed to mark the visit of Republican Vice- Presidential candidate Dan Quayle. During his speech a fight broke out between some students of differing opinions. Samantha Adriance 72 National Elections • Speaking to a large crowd at Harris Field, Jesse Jackson drives home an important point. Although a very effective speaker, Jackson made few appearances on the campaign circuit after he was passed up as the Vice-Presidential nominee by Dukakis. Chris Mervin News and Events 73 Working Hard or Hardly Working Pulling an " AllNiter " was not usually fun but for one night all that changed. On January 20th weeks of planning by the Union Activities Board members materialized. The Student Center was transformed into a happening place with some bands, a photo booth that made buttons and various games such as Twister. Actually, the title AllNiter was a misnomer because the event only lasted from 7:00pm until 1:00am. In reality, the ending time was a plus. For those who were ready to crash for the night, the festivities were over and they could go home. For those who classified as night owls, they got finished just when other parties were cranking. 74 AllNiter •Among the biggest draws was the team played Twister tournament. Interesting exclamations were heard as teammates tried to contort their bodies in an effort to win it all. Tom Olsen •Balloons, buttons and t-shirt£ were just some of the offerings of the Union Activities Board sponsored AllNiter. Tom Olsen News and Events 75 Getting Their Act Together •Playing a kazoo and balancing on a tightrope is not an easy feat, but Avner accomplished it admirably during his variety show. Steve Blair No matter how poor college students get, they always seem to manage to come up with money for concert tickets. Of course, there were many opportunities for students to go to concerts for relatively little through programs such as Friends of the College and University Scholars. Stewart Theater also had some acts brought in by the Union Activities Board which were affordable. Naturally, the most popular concerts were the ones by the big name touring groups like Def Leppard, INXS and REM. The Smith Center in Chapel Hill pulled most of these groups away from Reynold ' s Coliseum, the Civic Center and Dorton Arena. However, since students were willing to sacrifice their money for entertainment, they were also willing to sacrifice their gas to get there. That is not to say that there were not acts that came to Raleigh. Bobby McFerrin, Alabama and Gilbert Gottfried, just to name a few, made stops here on their concert tours. Another thing about area concerts was the diversity. There was truly something for everyone. There was hard rock (AC DC), country (DocWatson), comedy (Second City Touring Company) and classical (Baltimore Philharmonic Orchestra). So, no matter what the preference or the purse, nobody went away unsatisfied. M 76 Concerts •Although a Levi ' s 501 commercial and the theme to The Cosby Show were already to his credit, it was the hit song, " Don ' t Worry, Be Happy " that packed Reynold ' s Coliseum for Bobby McFerrin ' s concert. Steve Blair •Slapping his forehead in characteristic fashion, Gilbert Gottfried delivers a joke during his February 8th performance at Stewart Theater. Tom Olsen •Truly an inspiration for blind people is Doc Watson. The large crowd attending his concert was a testament to the success of his country music career. Jim Mahaffee 77 This Just In... Going For the Gold Making students think has been the goal of Dr. Abraham Holtzman, a professor of Pohtical Science and Public Administration. Because of his dedication to achieving this goal, Holtzman was named a gold medalist in the national Professor of the Year program sponsored by the Council for Advancement and Support of Education (CASE). Holtzman, who has been teaching at NCSU since 1955, was also named North Carolina Professor of the Year by CASE. This distinguished award recognizes undergraduate faculty members for their outstanding contributions to the education of students. One of Holtzman ' s previous students said, " His classes are challenging for students, but always prove to be rewarding. " His dynamic attitude encouraged students to learn the material presented in his classes. A Moving Experience Developing human potential was the theme of the fourth annual Martin Luther King, Jr. Festival held on January 21st. Several hundred youths, parents, teachers, community leaders, students and faculty attended the festival at the McKimmon Center. The Division of Lifelong Education in cooperation with the Departments of English, Art, Music and Drama at NCSU, Shaw and St. Augustine ' s sponsored the program which included workshops and seminars on subjects such as literature, drama, human relationships and economics. A special presentation, " Think Smart and Stay Out of Prison, " was given by male and female inmates from minimum security prisons. Time For A Change To the delight of many, D.H. Hill library began implementing a computerized check-out sysytem using the All- Campus plastic card. The system was to use Social Security numbers in a machine readable form. All Social Security numbers had to be entered into the library database which required the authorization of students and faculty. A Helping Hand The double-degree major of agriculture and humanities received a generous grant of $75,000. Becton, Dickinson Co. made this commitment to the Thomas Jefferson Scholars program. The grant was to attract even more prospective freshmen to the agricultural and liberal arts curriculum in which they earn both a Bachelor of Science and a Bachelor of Arts degree. 78 Campus News •T ■ I ■« f i M®[b®(£l iay U Wm i®gm! Probably the most unpopular man around to Wolfpack fans was author Peter Golenbock. His book, Personal Fouls, accused Jim Valvano and the basketball program of :orruption. Among the charges leveled were grade changing and money and other material wealth Oeing diverted to players. Most serious to the Deans and Chancellor Poulton was the allegation Df grade changing because t attacked the ethical standing of the university. According to the book, Chris Washburn had a " C " switched to an " A. " Chancellor Poulton appointed a group to investigate the charges along with the NCAA and the UNC Board of Governors. No support for the charges was found so the academic deans issued a strong statement to reaffirm their confidence in the academic integrity of the university. As to the charges of mammon ruling all, no evidence was found to support this either so the hoopla simimered down. Simon Schuster, the would be publishers of the book, gave the final resounding verdict about the charges when it decided not to publish the book. Not everyone was 100 percent in support of Valvano through it all. And as he said, " There have been times when Valvano- bashing has been a popular sport around here. " But, this time around the majority was not in the mood for sports and the program weathered the storm very well. News and Events 7 " This Won ' t Hurt A Bit Epidemic and quarantine are two words usually reserved for the theatrics of stage, screen and literature, but students became more than acquainted with them during the early part of the Spring Semester. On Friday, January 20th a case of measles was diagnosed by Student Health Services. Working with the North Carolina Division of Health Services and Wake County Department of Health Services, staff members took immediate action to prevent additional cases. Dr. Robert Moseley, Medical Director of Student Health Services, said, " All students and staff born since January 1 , 1957 will be required to show proof of immunization after 15 months of age or be reimmunized immediately. " Apparently the magnitude of the task of imunization did not strike the officials at the time of issue of this statement. In actuality, vaccination clinics were set up in the Student Center and were filled to capacity for days. Such quick action kept the breakout down to a minimum and other area public schools and universities took proper precautions as well. oU Campus News Poulton Checks His List Each semester Chancellor Bruce Poulton has the distinct honor of announcing the Dean ' s List. He was especially proud to announce the students from 96 North Carolina counties, 30 other states and 31 foreign countries who comprised the 2,901 undergraduates who achieved this honor. To make the Dean ' s List, students must maintain a 3.25 for 15 or more credit hours or a 3.5 for a courseload of 12- 14. Poulton also noted that 658 of those making the List maintained a 4.0 or an " A " average. Of these, 587 were from North Carolina. It ' s A Whole New Game Despite a rather turbulent year for the athletic department, plans for a new basketball arena pushed through. The proposal which was for the 25,000 seat multipurpose arena, a new baseball stadium and a new soccer facility met with opposition at the outset. Detractors argued that the triangle area could not support Centennial Center as well as the Dean E. Smith Student Activity Center in Chapel Hill. Opposition did not amount to much and supporters embraced the project with enthusiasm. Mass mailings sent soHcitations for donations home to parents and a rally was held in April. The rally, sponsored by the Alumni Association, the Wolfpack Club and the Development office, was held in Reynold ' s Coliseum. Festivities for the night were a barbeque dinner followed by a program attended by Coach Valvano, student athletes, cheerleaders and pep band members. With such a gathering, interest, enthusiasm and money had to be raised. News and Events ol Destruction... was the watch word for 1989. From a terrorist group on campus, unhappy with the administration, to Mother Nature ' s wrath being vented in the form of a tornado around Thanksgiving, Raleigh had its share of disasters to survive. 82 Campus News Here ' s the Pitch! Becoming the object of national attention was a nice feeling for Wolfpack fans until the attention was used to try to lure Dick Sheridan away and then it struck fear into their hearts. First, the University of Georgia offered Sheridan a lucrative deal to take over the position of head football coach. After some deliberation and lots of speculation he turned down the offer. Nearly five weeks later a similar situation faced Sheridan only this time the offer was doubly sweet as it came from his alma mater, the University of South Carolina. The sudden death of Joe Morrison created the vacancy and Sheridan said he was honored that USC considered him to the position. He added, " However, the unfulfilled commitment to NCSU and our players, the loyal support from so many people, especially Jim Valvano, and personal relationships here compel me to remain at NCSU. " This second refusal came in the midst of furor created by the book. Personal Fouls, that leveled some accusations against the basketball program. Jim Valvano said, " I ' m sure everyone involved is very pleased. It makes a strong statement about the integrity of our university. " News and Events OO Who could ever forget the heat of summer? Apparently it was at the front of the minds of the Delta Sigma Phi brothers as they planned their annual Lawn Party. Usually the party is at the beginning of September to ring in school and to celebrate the last of summer. Despite the fact that a day late in the month was chosen, the heat was sweltering. Yes indeed, Good Ole ' Mother Nature decided to play a practical joke on September 24th. Compounding the heat wave was the proximity of so many bodies packed, sprawled and otherwise present on the front lawn of the Delta Sig house. Upwards of 5,000 students were there from various schools around the state. Brothers from other chapters of Delta Sigma Phi were especially supportive and came by the car loads. While the first reason for most of the attendance was not due to the charitable aspects, most students were pleased to contribute -- especially since they had so much fun in the process. No matter why they went, how they went or how long they stayed, most would probably agree that Delta Sig was the HOT place to be. •A great way to have fun for a i good cause! Thousands of students flocked to the annual Lawn Party held on the front lawn of the Delta Sigma Phi . house. Proceeds went to aid various i — charities in the triangle area. Mike Russell o4 Lawn Party •The easy going sounds of the reggae band The Amateurs were greatly welcomed at the hottest part of the day. Party goers slowed down a bit . and enjoyed the beverage of their choice. Mike Russell •Even members of the staff felt the need to raise a " tall, cool one " as a result of the heat. Delta Sigma Phi brothers served as staff patrolling the grounds and the crowd to keep things under control. •Following in the footsteps of a popular Raleigh based band such as the Connells is surely no easy task. However, the group Valence did an admirable job. Mike Russell News and Events OO step right up! Step right up! The sights, sounds and smells of the fair beckoned to the thousands milling around the fairgrounds. For ten nights in October, Raleigh was lit up by something other than the Northern Lights. Fair rides provided a colorful display against the dark sky. Certainly the rides were a major reason students flocked to the fair, but it was far from the only reason. Scores upon scores of educational exhibits were lined up in the Kerr-Scott and Education buildings. Among these exhibits were local artists, police departments, newspapers and even Mount Olive pickles. Nestled between the award winning crafts and foods were political booths marking the election year. Of particular interest to many students was the other side of the fairgrounds. Agriculture and Animal husbandry majors could be found wandering around the barns which housed cows, horses, chickens and the like. And naturally, there was also the occasional person who came around just to coo over the rabbits. Despite the fun and learning to be had, the best part of all of these exhibits was that they were free. For whatever reason people went to the fair; to ride rides, play games or just to eat; no one was disappointed. With concerts, horse shows and other presentations, the possibilities were endless. , .» ' V t» . ' . -£iL ■■bl - ■- ■■ ' " sC ' . ■- ' r ' ' ■■■ " ■■ 86 state Fair •Providing subject matter for animal husbandry majors was not the only function of the cows hned up in the barn. Besides fascinating kids they also offered material for an occasional " State joke. " Tanya Stephens •W onders never cease! People flocked to the fair to be turned upside down and all around by rides like this. Tom Olsen •Around and around and around they go... Spinning in circles was never this much fun as a kid. It has been said college is a reversion to childhood so these students did not mind the dizziness. •Biting into an Elephant ' s Ear, Tracy Mollura enjoys one of the greatest pasttimes at the fair— eating. The pieces of fried dough could be topped with whipped cream, fruit, powdered sugar or just eaten plain. Tom Olsen News and Events o7 And the Legend Grows Over a century old. Things are supposed to slow down when they get that old, right? Apparently not when that " thing " is the North Carolina State Fair. After 135 years of opening its gates to citi zens and visitors alike, it was still going strong. Certainly there were enormous changes over the years. Exhibits were more numerous, rides were more daring and, of course, there were more observers. Rainy weather during the first few days kept the attendance down at the start, but as the sunny skies returned to October, so did the audiences for the fair ' s •Perenially the favorite of fair rides is the Merry-Go-Round. Even though it is a very low-key ride, it attracted young and old alike. Tom Olsen CB OSLO HOOT BEER- Of presentations. Amazingly, some things managed to remain the same. One of the most popular rides was still the Merry-Go-Round, exhibits were still a major draw and contests were still held for the best pies, cakes, cookies, jams, jellies, crafts and even livestock. North Carolina ' s allegience to rural living kept all of these things constant. In spite of changes, which some consider bad, and constancy, which others consider worse, people still came to the fair by the bus loads. There was simply too much variety for anyone to go away unsatisfied. 88 State Fair •Seeing smiling faces on little children is always a great reward for going to the fair. Despite depressed attendance because of inclement weather, fair goers were not deprived of such a sight. Tom Olsen •Hardly a more typically American sight could be found than the national flag blowing in the breeze in front of the ferris wheel. Many people waited until night fall to go to the fair just to see the lights along the midway. •Prizes, prizes everywhere! Stuffed animals were only one choice of prizes offered at game booths around the fair grounds. Other offerings were mirrors, glasses and various knick- knacks. Tom Olsen News And Events 89 njp Crowning Moments College memories are the kind that last forever and that is especially true of the memories created for Sonya Windham, a junior majoring in Chemistry, when she was crowned Miss NCSU on November 12, 1988. Windham, who practically ran up to receive her crown said, " It was such a great feeling, " as she was joined by Stacy Hilliard, Miss NCSU 1987, and her father, Roosevelt, who was also her escort. During her reign, Sonya hoped to " serve as a role model to the women at N. C. State, " and said she would like to " make everyone aware of the fact that they can achieve anything they set their mind to. " Apparently the Bennettsville, South Carolina native took this philosophy to heart as she was a Resident Adviser for Carroll Dorm, a Peer Mentor and a member of Gamma Beta Phi Honor society. Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority and DanceVisions. 90 Homecoming •Wiping away a tear of joy, Sonya Windham gets a kiss from her father, Roosevelt. As the new Miss NCSU, Sonya received a crown, a plaque, a dozen red roses and a scholarship. Woody Taylor •As a representative of North Carolina State University, Sonya Windham said she felt she should portray an " image of fine woman- hood. " Woody Taylor News And Events 91 •A sea of helmets forms as the result of the team ' s collective pep talk. Not too much extra incentive was needed as the team was fueled on by a desire to secure a bowl bid. Woody Taylor 92 Homecoming •Accepting the Caldwell Cup for best fraternity, Delta Sigma Phi president Larry Hollar receives congratulations from Chancellor Bruce Poulton. It was the second consecutive year that Delta Sig reigned victorious. Samantha Adriance •Running down field the kick- off squad prepares to meet the Duke offense. The team provided fans with an exciting game for Homecoming that ended in a 43-43 tie. NMotsinger News And Events 93 • Speaking to the Thursday morning crowd, John Sculley of Apple Computers, Inc. drives home an important point. •Kicking off the 1989 Emerging Issues Forum, David T. Kearns of the Xerox Corporation shares his ideas about current needs in education. Herman Lankford Turning Stress Into Success Perk! Perk-Perka-Perk! Those were the first sounds a good deal of the students recognized at the Third Annual Honors Convocation heard in the mornings as their coffee brewed to revive them from late night study sessions. The Convocation was held October 3, 1988 in Reynold ' s Coliseum. Chancellor Bruce Poulton said that it was held " to acknowledge students and teachers who have achieved measurable excellence. " A gentleman who has certainly attained that height of excellence served as keynote speaker. The Director for the Center for Study of Public Choice, Harris- University Professor at George Mason University and the 1986 Nobel Prize winner for Economics, James M. Buchanan spoke on " the ethics of Constitutional order " and " Constitutional choices. " Scholarship and award recipients, outstanding professors and students, alumni award winners, freshman scholars and honor societies were all among those recognized. As a sort of related motivator, the Emerging Issues Forum brought some of the best and brightest from America ' s business sector to discuss the plight of education. The meetings of February 8th and 9th were to initiate ways to improve education today in order to " build a competitive economy for the 21st century. " Ideas were shared and theories exchanged but nothing was a simple solution. Excellence always takes hard work, no matter what sector of the community in which it is achieved, and nobody said this was going to be any different. " 4 Honors and Issues News And Events 95 L Miss Moo-U, Bovine Pageantry •Singing " Girl ' s Just Want to Have Fun, " Louisa " Funny Girl " Sunshine plays it up during the talent competition. Steve Blair •Sigma Chi was responsible for Scarred Lots O ' Times participation in the contest. She danced to " I Wanna Have Some Fun " by Samantha Fox. Steve Blair 96 Miss Moo-U t -: •Visions of a lovely Southern garden are evoked as Donna DeWitt lip syncs to " Nothing Could Be Finer. " Steve Blair •While doing aerobics, Miss Mona Lott introduces herself to the audience. She was sponsored by Delta Sigma Phi. Steve Blair News and Events 97 Football 100 Volleyball 112 Gymnastics 118 Wrestling 120 Tennis 124 Cross Country 126 Soccer 128 Track 136 Basketball 138 Diving Swimming 158 Cheerleaders 162 Baseball 166 9o Divider Team of Champions The 1988 football team truly is a " Team of Champions " . The season began with a 45 - 6 win over Western Carolina, followed by a 14 - 6 win over Wake Forest. We lost a game to Maryland, but picked up a four-game winning streak by defeating Georgia Tech, East Tennesse State, North Carolina and Clemson before falling in a slump and losing to South Carolina and Virginia. The team tied the Homecoming game against Duke at 43-43, and won the final season game 14 - 3 against Pittsburgh. With an overall season of 8 - 3, the Wolfpack was invited to the Peach Bowl in Atlanta, which we graciously accepted. • Jesse Campbell (42) and Bobby Houston (34) raise their hands in victory after scoring a touchdown against Duke. The final score of the NCSU - Duke Homecoming game was tied at 43 - 43. Woody Taylor 100 Football 1988 Season NCSU 45 6 Western Carolina NCSU 14 6 Wake Forest NCSU 26 30 Maryland NCSU 14 6 Georgia Tech NCSU 49 East Tennesse State NCSU 48 3 North Carolina NCSU 10 3 Clemson NCSU 7 23 South Carolina NCSU 14 19 Virginia NCSU 43 43 Duke NCSU 14 3 Pittsburgh • Naz Worthen (17) barely escapes a UNC player. State traveled to Chapel Hill and trampled the Tarheels 48-3. Chris Mervin • Damon Hartman (13) prepares to kick a field goal against Duke. Hartman finished the season as the Wolfpack ' s leading scorer with 51 points. Woody Taylor •Running with the ball, Tyrone Jackson (43) escapes the clutches of Carolina defensemen. Chris Mervin Hartman praises Coaching Staff Damon Hartman, a red- shirted walk-on, accredits all of his achievements to the NCSU football coaching staff and their encouragement. Such encouragement gave Hartman the needed confidence to play to his full potential. Playing against South Carolina, he belted a fifty-four yard kick that he thought never would make it, but it did. Another big game for Hartman was our Homecoming against Duke, where he needed to tie the score.He did not let pressure get to him; he kicked just like any other kick and tied the game at 43- 43. Hartman stresses that the 1988 football team would not be what it is today; winner of the 1988 Peach Bowl, without the outstanding performance of the coaching staff at NCSU. Sportsl 01 A Step Above the Rest When asked, " What is your favorite letter? " Coach Sheridan repHed " A " , because that is what he wants to see on all of his players grade reports. His favorite number is the number one, because that is where he wants his team to be. Coach Sheridan, along with the rest of the coaching staff has successfully created an outstanding football program during his three years at North Carolina State University. The 1988 Wolfpack Football Squad Front Row: Shad Santee, Fernandus Vinson, Chris Corders, Brian Ga y, Mark Fowble, Shane Montgomery, Charles Davenport, Danny Peebles, Bobby Jurgens, Dean Mason, Brian Carter, Mark Ellenburg. Second Row: Damon Hartmon, Preston Poag, Todd Yarn, Mike Kavulic, Nasrallah Worthen, Joe Hollowell, Shan Teel, Barry Anderson, Joe Johnson, Keith Johnson, Jay Holmes. Third Row: Scott Swantic, James Foshee, Dexter Royal, Eugene Peters, Chris Walsh, Donny Sims, Ryan Cummings, Marty Karriker, Steve Salley, Chris Williams, Chris Hartsell. Fourth Row: Brian Roxburgh, Michael Brooks, Matthew Wilhams, Bobby Houston, Robert Furth, Steve Melby, Eddie Cashion, Dave Geres, Lee Knight, Al Byrd, Ulysses Mitchell, Mai Crite. ., Fifth Row: Jesse Campbell, Tyrone Jackson, Britt Goodrich, Dan Hayden, Ettnck Coley, David Dixon, Ray Frost, Mike Woods, Mark Thomas, Rodney Sexton, Chuck Massaro, Jeff Hojnacki, Kenny Fondren. Sixth Row: Fred Stone, Jim Daniel, Kent Jordan, Brian Dennler, David Bolhnger, Steve Brown, John Roderick, Rich Pokrant, John Huggins, Mark King, Grady Harris, Scott Adell. Seventh Row: John Jacobs, Charhe Cobb, Dave Leistiko, Lance Hammond, Clyde Hawley, Joe Kurilla, Robert Brown, Brock Miller, Rudy Mills, Bobby Harrell, Trey Paul, Alex Nicholson, Todd Harrison. Eighth Row: Milton Davison, Kirk Parrish, Clayton Henry, Ed Reid, Derick Debnam, Elijah Austin, Ray Agnew, Scott Auer, John Adleta, Mike Jones. Ninth row: Nick Pappas, Dubie Picquet, David Horning, Jeff Snipes, Mike O ' Cain, Eddie Gardner, Tim Bennett, Ted Cain, Zack Kelchear, Steve Robertson, Dick Sheridan, Joe Pate, Brette Simmons, David Turner, Robbie Caldwell, Henry Trevathan, Buddy Green, Bruce Hemphill, Jay Poag, Mark Boatwright, Jimmy Kiser, Ken Pettus, William Hicks. 102 Football • Officials, players and even sideline photogi-aphers raise their hands after the Pack scored their only touchdown against South Carolina. USC won 23 - 7, giving NCSU their third, but last loss of the season. Jim Mahaffee • Winning or losing, NCSU fans love their Wolfpack. This fan is caught apparently watching a busted play. Jim Mahaffee s i: oy- - r. Sports 1 03 Campbell Strives to be the Best Jesse Camp- bell came back from a knee injury last season to become NCSU ' s best defensive back. He earned ACC Rookie of the Year and all-ACC honors. He is consistent in defense. Because he was redshirted, Jesse feels he learned a lot by watching Chris Johnson. He says " Chris gave me helpful hints: He told me what I ' d probably be up against. He is a good friend. " Jesse believes that if he puts in a good practice and is mentally and physically pre- pared, he ' ll do well and have fun. When asked about his relation- ship with Coach Sheridan, Jesse says it ' s one of much respect and loyalty. Sheridan wants his players to succeed in class and on the field. Jesse ' s determi- nation will surely help him succeed. Team of Champions ii m ... ' n. t iJ. 1 L " ' _ " ' . ' " .— - _ ......,.,» -- n ■ • Jesse Campbell (42), ACC Rookie of the Year breaks up a pass to Duke ' s Roger Boone (27). • Offensive grace! Quarterback Charles Davenport (7) outruns Duke ' s defense with ease. • Anthony Dilweg (8), Duke ' s quarterback is being pressured by our defensive line of John Adleta (98), Ray Agnew (93), and Ed Reid (89). Woody Taylor (3) 104 Football s.0 SJ 0f • Chris Williams (30) just misses a drive by a Duke player while Mai Crite (41) crumbles Duke ' s defense. Chris Williams, a sophomore accounted for 258 yards this season with five touchdowns. His longest kick off return being 43 yards, Williams was named a 1988 Superlative for the team. yfoody Taylor Sports 1 05 Team of Champions im i •Danny Peebles (8) outruns the Virginia defense. Unfortunately the Wahoo defense was strong enough to hold on for a 5 point, 19-14 victory. Sam Adriance 106 Football •This official holds his ground while the Pack defensive line stares him down. Alice Patterson • Quarterback Shane Montgomery (6) gets his receivers in position as the Pack destroys Carolina 48 - 3. This was the largest margin of victory ever in the UNC-NCSU series. Chris Mervin •Derick Debnam (91) is captured here on the Wolfpack sideline with his head in his hands as South Carohna hands the Pack it ' s worst defeat of the season (23 - 7). Jim Mahaffee •Alex Nicholson (83), a tight end for the Wolfpack, seemingly has the UVA defense standing on their heads. Nicholson is shown here thowing a block on a Virginia defensive player, sending him sprawling to the ground head-over-heels. Tracy Mollura •Coach Dick Sheridan , along with Offensive Coordinator Ted Cain, and Offensive Line Coach Robbie Caldwell, plan the system of attack as Shane Montgomery (6), Charles Davenport (7), and MVP Naz Worthen (17) await instructions during a timeout versus Pittsburgh. The Pack went on to beat the Panthers 14-3 giving them a 7 - 3 - 1 regular season record and a measure of respect going into their Peach Bowl game against Iowa. Woody Taylor • All-ACC selection, Ray Agnew (93) makes one of his seventy tackles this fall by grabbing hold of freshman quarterback Lee WilHams (16) of Georgia Tech. The Wolfpack traveled to Georgia to carry home a 14 - 6 victory. Agnew became the leading defensive tackle after Fred Stone was injured. He became a key player with five quarterback sacks and six other stops behind the line of scrimmage. With his help the Wolfpack defense allowed touchdowns in only three games of the season. Georgia Tech was one of the seven teams who scored only by making three-point field goals. Sports 107 A Rainy Day Saturday, 1:00 pm, December 31, 1988; A gray- cloud falls over Atlanta, Georgia as North Carolina State and the University of Iowa enter Atlanta-Fulton County Stadium for the 1988 Peach bowl. Two top universities, along with cheering, loyal fans are about to battle for the title of being the best. Iowa head coach Hayden Fry said that rain would hinder the Hawkeyes touted passing game, giving NCSU an advantage. Head coach Sheridan said that the rain would slow the Pack down. The rain stayed steady, perhaps this was a blessing. NCSU has a history of winning in the rain. From the start of the game, all was looking very peachy for the Pack. The field became slippery as Iowa fumbled the ball in the kickoff, and NCSU gained possession on their own three yardline. Fans wondered who would start at quarterback; then Charles Davenport ran onto the field. He pulled off the first touchdown of the game within 3 minutes. Next, Shane Montgomery threw a 75-yard pass to Danny Peebles to score our second touchdown. At the half. State led 28-10. 1988 Peach Mi H JH IVf!H Bw ' - l K H m t Hv B k. ' r ' M K n ■pw Bn li ' l vi W 1 HP ' P V Im P whi i Hr H in |j| T S Bm • Grady Harris (69) and Bobby Houston (34) show how NCSU ' s defense quickly became 1 in the ACC. • Barry Henderson (20) tackles an Iowa receiver by fljdng through mid-air. • Thanks to his outstanding defensive blocking, Anthony Barbour (24), was able to move the ball for more yardage against the Iowa Hawkeyes. • Steve Salley (29) carefully dodges Iowa ' s defense. • Senior Scott Auer (95) makes one of the many crowd- cheering defensive tackles that led the Pack to a 28 - 23 victory at the Peach Bowl. Chris Mervin (5) 1 08 Peach Bowl in Georgia Bowl Champs Sports 109 A Rainy Day NCSU fans could barely control themselves in the stands as they began their ever-famous wave. Good things were definitely ahead, or so we thought. Iowa came back in the third quarter to set the score at 28-17. NCSU was still ahead, but we must recall the 1986 Peach Bowl where Virginia Tech beat State with a last-minute 25 - 24 score. Fans had to look to the eighth-ranked defense in the nation for help. In the crucial moments of the game, the defensive line stood their ground. State clutched to their victory as the final seconds passed. The final score was 28 - 23. Coach Sheridan, and his team received the championship trophy in the ever-steady downpour of rain. In addition, Michael Brooks was named Defensive Most Valuable Player and Shane Montgomery named Offensive Most Valuable Player. At last. Coach Sheridan ' s team were where they had hoped to be... at Number One. 1988 Peach 110 Peach Bowl in Georgia Bowl Champs • Charles Davenport (7) shows off his new Peach Bowl jersey, proving that even in the sloppy weather, the Wolfpack team could look good. Woody Taylor • With the look of determination, Coach Sheridan brings his team onto the field of the Atlanta-Fulton County Stadium, to carry home the Peach Bowl victory. Woody Taylor • With ball in hand, Danny Peebles (8j runs for a 75 yard touchdown, giving the Wolfpack their second touchdown of the game. Chris Mervin • Mai Crite (41 ) is congratulated by Coach Sheridan after a second quarter, 16-yar d run which set up a 30-yard touchdown run by Tyrone Jackson on the next play. Woody Taylor • Michael Brooks (32) was awarded Defensive Most Valuable Player of the game after intercepting 3 passes and deflecting 8 more. Brooks is shown here tackling Sean Smith (22), Iowa ' s wide receiver. Woody Taylor • Naz Worthen (17) led the Pack vdth three receptions as he pulled down this one, just barely escaping an interception by Iowa ' s Anthony Wright (10). Chris Mervin Sports 111 NCSU Volleyball Defending the ACC Title • The 1988 Volleyball team finished with a record of 20-11. As ACC tournament runner-up, the Pack received several honors. Patty Lake and Volire Tisdale made All-ACC first team while Pam Vehhng made second team. In addition, Tisdale was the ACC Player-of- the Year. Three players, Mehnda Dudley, Tisdale and Lake were chosen for the All Region team; and for the first time ever, NCSU had a player named to the Academic All American first team. Congratulations to Pam Vehling. • Freshman setter-hitter Kim Scroggins (15) serves one up during a game against Clemson. M S Inman 112 Volleyball •Head coach Judy Martino instructs her team with help from her assistants as they prepare for a game against Eastern Ilhnois. The Pack went on to defeat IlUnois as foUows; 15 - 10, 15 - 5, 14 - 16, 12 - 15, and 16 -14. M S Inman • Senior Mehnda Dudley (13) sets the ball for teammate Patty Lake (12) who spikes it through the blocking hands of North Carolina. Tom Olsen ACC Coach of the Year For the fourth consecutive year Judy Martino has been named the ACC Coach-of- the-Year. Martino said she set two goals for her 1988 team; to win the ACC Championship and then to go to the Nationals; also they wanted to win over 20 games, which they did. " Our depth killed us. I felt bad for the team; Carolina was the team to beat , " said Martino about the loss to UNC. When speaking of her senior she says, " They ' re a great bunch of kids. They brought us to another level and kept us at the top of our conference. They ' ll be leaving the program happy. " Sports 113 NCSU Volleyball One day at a Time As a walk- on player for the Wolfpack, Melinda Dudley said she felt intimidated. However, she soon realized that she and the rest of the team were here for one purpose, to play volleyball. Melinda encourages freshmen to accept the pressure of athletics and not get discouraged. Melinda is a double major in Zoology and Med Tech. She plans to enroll at Duke after graduation from NCSU. Her philosophy on life is, " Take one day at a time and everything will work itself out. " 114 Volleyball • NCSU ' s Seniors Melinda Dudley (13), Patty Lake (12) and Volire Tisdale (7) block a Georgia Tech spike. Woody Taylor • With the help of setters Melinda Dudley (13) and NathaHa Suissa (14), Pam Vehling (8) spikes the ball against North Carolina. The team lost this non-conference match but went on to beat North Carolina at an ACC contest in Chapel Hill. Larry S Jackson • Hitter-setter Nathalia Suissa (14) prepares to serve the ball to the North Carolina team. Tom Olsen Front Row: Tressa Paul, Kim Scroggins, Patty Lake, Pam Vehling. Back Row: Kim Ayer, Danielle Kroll, Melinda Dudley, Nathalia Suissa, Volire Tisdale Sports 115 NCSU Volleyball • Patty Lake (12) receives a tip from her coaches before serving the ball. Steve Blair • Team members Pam Vehling, Volire Tisdale, Kim Ayer, Patty Lake and Nathalia Suissa celebrate after winning against Duke in a conference game. M S Inman 116 Volleyball • Nathalia Suissa (14) and Pam Vehling (8) deflect one of the many spikes that helped them win against East Illinois. MS Inman • VoHre Tisdale (7) blocks a spike during the Pennsylvania game which was a part of the Reebok Classic Volleyball Tournament. M S Inman Sports 117 Gymnastics Head Over Heels Head coach Mark Stevenson in his ninth year, is State ' s first gymnastics coach. Since his beginning he has made Wolfpack gymnastics one of the most competitive troupes in the South. Even though this year ' s squad is young, they possess much talent. The team finished second in the ACC with a total score of 188.15. Sophomore Karen Tart v on the all- around competition for her second year in a row with a score of 38.40. The team advanced to the NCAA South Regionals where they entered seeded in sixth place. Six must have been their lucky number because they finished sixth in the NCAA Regionals with a score of 182.30. Head coach Mark Stevenson was extremely proud of them. " We hit our routines and that was the important thing for us. They had a great meet and we ' re really proud of the way they ' ve performed all season. " This was the first time in five years that they had qualified for the NCAA Regionals. Cheri Tester, Karen Tart, Dawn Drinkard, Kim Adams, Michelle Ingham, Jennifer Jansen, Jill Bishop, Charli Loeble, Kerri Moreno, Carey Buttlar. 11 Gymnastics Wolfpack gymnast exeinpli„ , perfection as she completes her exercise. Samantha Adriance •Gymnastics coach Mark Stevenson watches carefully and instructs Carey Buttlar as she dismounts from the balance beam. Samantha Adriance • Sophomore Karen Tart on the uneven parallel bars versus Georgia College. Tart gives it her all to put in a good performance. Tom Olsen Sports 119 S trength Wrestlers Pin •NCSU ' s Wrestling team had an exceptional year as usual. With seven returning starters, the team looked to defend their ACC title as well as succeed in the NCAA ' s. Along with these were thirteen freshmen who, as head coach Bob Guzzo said, " are probably the most talented group of freshmen we ' ve ever had. " Guzzo felt that with all of this talent, his team should be strong contenders in defending their titles, and equally challenging in the NCAA ' s. The team finished by placing first in the ACC Tournament and placing 12th overall in the NCAA Tournament in Oklahoma. • In the February 15 match of State vs. Clemson, Mike Lantz, a junior at 167 dominates Clemson ' s Jim Meetze. The Pack went on to defeat Clemson 22 -11. Tracy Mollura • Senior Joe Cesari at 142 is in control over Duke ' s Keith Karsen in the February 22 match. This was Cesari ' s last home appearance. In the 1988-89 season Cesari won in his weight class at the ACC Championships and qualified for the NCAA Championships where he finished 26-10. Tom Olsen « " .%■ ♦ . Front Row: Clayton Grice, Curtis Alexander, Tom Lee, Keith Burgess, Tim Weidner, Jeff Mitchell, Todd Landsman, Jamie Cepeda, Eric Halston, David Culbreth, Dan Hurley. Row 2: Mark Annis, Randy Gibson, Steve Rivera, Joe Cesari, Dave Feldman, Darrin Farrow, Steve Kinard, Michael Stokes, Phil Gray, Bob Kocher, Jim Best, Ricky Strausbaugh, Bruce King. Back Row: Coach Bob Guzzo, Brian Teague, Dave Caufman, Tracy Smith, David Bowbliss, Rod Kessler, Eric Mangrum, Steve Cesari, Mike Lantz, Steve Williams, Ty Williams, Brian Jackson, Jeff Kwortnik, Tim Veler, Mark Mangrum, Mike Baker, Jeff Hawker, Spike Johnson, Paul Gianos, Jared Richardson, Asst. coach Scott Turner. 120 Wrestling Prevails ACC Title In his 15th year as Head coach, Bob Guzzo is NCSU ' s most successful coach in history. He has attained seven ACC titles and finished in the Top 20 in the NCAA ' s eight of the last ten seasons. During the 1988-89 season, his team finished first in the ACC and placed 12th in the NCAA Championship. " I feel 12th place adds consistency to our program, we ' re trying to build a national championship so we have to get our guys out there and get them experienced, " said Guzzo of the team. Sports 1 Jil 2nd in NCAA Junior Michael Stokes has proven himself. Competing in the 126 weight class, he placed second in the NCAA Tournament which gave the Wolfpack a 12th place finish. His record for the year was 37-4-1. Coach Guzzo said of Stokes, " Mike now has the experience and talent to become an NCAA Champion. " Stokes said, " It ' s been a helluva year, I can ' t complain. Not too many people make it into the finals. I ' m happy. " 122 Wrestling • NCSU ' s Michael Stokes is declared victor over Duke. This was Stokes ' last match before heading out to the ACC and NCAA Championships. • Senior Michael Stokes, 126 weight class, dominated Duke ' s Mike Darlington on February 22; Stokes ' last home appearance. Stokes pinned his opponent as the Wolfpack routed Duke. • Darrin Farrow, a senior in the 150 weight class is en-route to a victory over Jim Amerman. The State wrestler wraps up Duke. Tom Olsen Sports 1 Z3 Women ' s Tennis • Returning for NCSU this year were senior Katie Fleming and juniors Arlene Peters and Alejandra del Valle Prieto. Head coach Crawford Henry said of Katie, " She has come back in the best shape ever, and she ' ll lead a team of nearly all new players. " Fleming did just that; she led the team to an excellent season. Front Row: Alejandra del Valle Prieto, Katie Fleming, Arlene Peters. Back Row: Crawford Henry, Jill Valandingham, Delphine Karjala, Kerri Kohr, Stephanie Donahue, Jenny Sell, Susan Saunders. • Freshman Jenny Sell from Moorestown, New Jersey joined the Wolfpack this year. • Senior Katie Fleming, the number one singles player for the last two seasons returned for the Pack. Tom Olsen (2) 124 Tennis Men ' s Tennis Front Row: Lou Horwitz, Glen Philp, Alfonso Ochoa, Rob Atkinson, James Catenis, Scott Willis. Back Row: Crawford Henry, Mike Herb, Kent Lovett, Matt Piice, Scott Glasgow, Chris Wasulko, Robert Warren. • With four solid players returning, the Pack plans to take the 1988-89 season into their own hands. Seniors Eddie Gonzales and Alfonso Ochoa and sophomores Lou Horwitz and Matt Price will be returning. Newcomers include Glen Philp from Australia and Mike Herb from Michigan. With their help, the team will look for a strong season. • Freshman Glen Philp gives an all-out effort to hit the ball. Ilzhoefer • Mike Herb runs across the court to meet an oncoming ball. Tom Olsen Sports iZd Cross Men: Challenged to Succeed • The men ' s Cross Country team was red-shirted this year. They are looking to uphold their Ail-American tradition at NCSU next season. Front Row: Ron Tucker, Scott Jordan, Kurt Seeber, Jeff Taylor, Bob Henes. Back Row: David Honea, Jason Eicholtz, Todd Lopeman, Matt Byers, Paul Carpenter. ACC Champs • Cross Country women finished their season with an ACC Championship title and placed in the top five in the NCAA. All-Americans Renee Harbaugh, Janet Smith, and Suzie Tuffey led the Wolfpack through the season. Front Row; Stacy Billota, Renee Harbaugh, Suzie Tuffey, Mary Ann Carraher, Janet Smith. Back Row: Katrina Price, Francine Dumas, Kim Dean, Nikki Cormack, Laurie Gomez, Kim Trawitz, Carita Lindstrom. 126 Cross Country Country Women: ACC Champs Again • Mary Ann Carraher leads the pack followed closely by Janet Smith as the team practices together. •Senior Janet Smith (270) and junior Suzie Tuffey (272), both Ail- Americans for NCSU, lead the group during the District III Championship just weeks after winning the ACC Championship. Heath Roberts (2) Raleigh Relays Pack ' s Track Dominates • The Raleigh Relays were held at NCSU on March 24 and 25. NCSU had winners in the following categories: 110 meter high hurdles by Terry Reese, triple jump of 51 ' 11 1 2 " by Wilham Turner, shot put of 58 ' 3 " by Tom Huminik, and the 4 X 100 meter and 4 X 200 meter relays. • Ron Tucker (1316) is caught in the during the Raleigh Relays. • Dwight Frazier, an NCSU All-American placed fourth in the 100 meter relay for State. Ilzhoefer (2) Front Row: Coach Olson, Coach Blount, Teddy Pauling, Terry Reese, Mike Brooks, Kurt Seeber, Michael Patton, Dwight Frazier, Darian Bryant. Row 2: Coach Foreman, Jason Eicholtz, Eric Schoenborn, David Nolan, Scott Grell, Gary Abrams, Todd Lopeman, William Turner. Row 3: Thomas Daye, Jeff Taylor, Scott Jordan, Ron Tucker, Matt Byers, Kevin Ankrom, Chuck Stichweh, Kevin Braunskill, Demetrius Taylor. Back Row: Coach Geiger, Rodney Belk, Mike Williams, Aaron Merriweather, David Honea, Bob Henes, Reggie Lawrence, Joe Johnson. 128 Track wavAVN ' ,XSS0t M ' iV " • " Fear of competitors can deplete an athlete ' s potential and create obstacles for achieving one ' s goals, " said Kevin Braunskill; a sophomore track member at NCSU. Receiving the baton from William Turner, Braunskill helped the Pack continue to " dominate the decade. " Ilzhoefer • Kevin Ankrom, a transfer student from Parkland Junior College contributed to the Pack by competing in the high jump. Ilzhoefer Sports 129 Men ' s Rebuilding for • Tom Tanner (8) goes for a goal in a game against Winthrop. Cheryl Zerof • Dario Brose (6) controls the ball in a win over Furman. Brose assisted with the goal that handed Furman a 1 - loss. Head coach Tarantini said, " Dario played particularly well in this game. " llzhoefer loO Soccer Soccer Another Year Front Row : Wade Whitney, Tom Tanner, Alex Sanchez, York Larese, Jim Cekanor, Henry Gutierrez, David Bohannon, Tony Epifani. Row2: Grad. Asst. Chibuzor Ehilegbu, Dario Brose, Jose Maer, Dwayne Hampton, Kirk Peat, Lance Bell, Ben Rockson, Trainer Mike Guerrero. Back Row: George Tarantini, Chris Szanto, Chuck Codd, Kurt Habecker, Curt Johnson, Hugh Roberts, Asst .Coach Dan Allen. • NCSU ' s Soccer Team was ranked second in the Southeast region, lost in the second round of the ACC Tournament and did not receive a bid for the NCAA ' s. •Henry Gutierrez (10) falls to the ground after a play against Furman. Ilzhoefer •Lance Bell (16) is seen here cracking heads with Furman to control the ball. Ilzhoefer Sports Idl Men ' s Rebuilding for • Halfback Dario Brose (6) who has started in all 18 games this season, boots the ball for a goal. He has compiled an impressive record for his freshman year. Woody Taylor • Kurt Habecker (18) fiercely struggles against Winthrop for control of the play. Woody Taylor • Head coach George Tarantini emphasizes to the team their game plan. Woody Taylor (4) Soccer Another Year k Ji l JLftl Sports loS ACC Coach of the Year no orv r ' y -- Larry Gross " My goal in coaching is simply to have a better team every year, " said Larry Gross, the ACC Coach of the Year for Women ' s Soccer. His team held a record of 18 - 1 - 3 for the season as they won the ACC title and finished second in the nation, after losing 4 - 1 toUNC. Gross said, " My team began with two goals; being ACC Champs and then qualifying for the NCAA title. Then they could concentrate on winning. " 134 Soccer ..JJ - The Old 1,2... 1st in Conference, 2nd in Nation Front Row: Judy Lewis, Kathy Bryant, Mary Pitera, April Kemper, Laura Kerrigan, Tasha Pinson, Fabienne Gareau, Lindsay Brecher. Row 2: Shani Home, Julie Butler, Kristen Sarr, Kelly Keranen, Kory Haladay, Debbie Liske, Charmaine Hooper, Alana Craft, Trisha Stacey. Back Row: Trainer Dixon Schaefer, Goalie coach Barbara Wickstrand, Asst. coach Jill Ellis, Jill Rutten, Linda Hamilton, Jode Osborne, Dione Boeckir, Michelle Kime, Asst. coach Gerry McKeown, Head coach Larry Gross, Equip, mgr. Brenda Keene. • Asst. Coach Gerry McKeown preps the team with morale as they head into a game with UNC. Tanya Stephens • Michelle Kime (9) overtakes the ball from a UNC player. The team did defeat UNC in a September match during regular season. Tom Olsen • This young lady seems to hold the same disappointment as the players during the NCSU - UNC ga me of the NCAA tournament. Tanya Stephens • Laura Kerrigan (6) and Linda Hamilton (8) are being comforted after losing the NCAA Championship. The team finished second in the nation after losing to UNC 4-1. Woody Taylor Sports id 5 The Old 1,2... 1st in Conference, 2nd in Nation jel " 1 r r fO ' ' ' : - 1 i •■ ' eft 3, U 1 H W-i! sol ' J A j fl li « w ( % K ' " ' V S I rFl l« It ' ?. Rt ' VF 1 • Laura Kerrigan (6) slides to keep NCSU in play against George Mason. • NCSU players surround UNC for possession of the ball. • Alana Craft (11) beats George Mason ' s 9 for play of the ball. Woody Taylor (5) • The Pack readies themselves to take on North Carolina. Tom Olsen Sports lo7 What a year! The 1988-89 Men ' s Basketball team turned in quite an impressive season. NCSU is just one of four schools in the country to sport Top 20-ranked men ' s and women ' s basketball teams. The Wolfpack basketball team set all kinds of records and had several firsts. For example, State had its first walk-on in the past thirty or so years. Roland Whitley, former team manager, was chosen as a result of an open tryout. With the absence of Kelsey Weems in the first semester, they needed more depth in the guard position. Also, the desire to succeed was enhanced by the fact that State was picked to finish fourth or fifth in the ACC. We finished number one. •Brian Howard (22) battles against Duke ' s Phil Henderson for position. Tom Olsen 138 Basketball Men ' s Best of Times Not as rewarding was the Pack ' s loss to Maryland in the ACC Tournament. The Wolfpack team became the first 1 team in ACC history to be defeated by the 8 team. No other eighth-seeded team had even won a game in the tournament. Ironically, we had beaten Maryland twice before by more than 20 points. In the last regular season game State had a grand finale against Wake Forest. This was Wake ' s last game to be played in the Greensboro Coliseum. The Pack and the Deacs set the record for the most number of overtimes in any collegiate game played at the coliseum — four overtimes! What fun! Of course, the Pack won 110-103. There were more great victories for our team. One of the biggest was the 98-88 defeat of Carolina at home, and the Feb. 9th win over Duke. Some disappointing losses were to Virginia and UNLV. The loss to UNLV was a first for State because it ended their home winning streak of seventeen games. The team had a 13-0 record in games where it had shot over fifty percent from the field. While the Runnin ' Rebels hit only forty-two percent and the Wolfpack hit exactly fifty percent, UNLV won the game 89-80. Although State did not win an NCAA title, they put in an explosive and impressive performance. Realizing they needed to shoot well, they did just that. Valvano ' s team first defeated an old rival South Carolina. Next, they faced a Front Row: Assistant coach Clay Moser, Rodney Monroe, Brian Howard, Chucky Brown, Kenny Poston, Chris Corchiani, Mickey Hinnant, Sports Medicine Jim Rehbock. Back Row: Assistant coach Dick Stewart, Assistant coach Stan Lewter, David Lee, Avie Lester, Byron Tucker, Brian D ' Amico, Tom GugUotta, Jamie Knox, Assistant coach Dereck Whittenburg, Head coach Jim Valvano. Not pictured: Roland Whitley, Kelsey Weems. B asketball Worst of Times tougher but familiar opponent - -Iowa. The same result as in the Peach Bowl followed. In double overtime State had a 102-96 victory as Monroe scored a career high 40 points. Now once again we would be the underdogs as State faced a great named team—the Georgetown Hoyas. Unfortunately, the Hoyas advanced in the NCAA ' s. This would be the last game of the season for us. This year ' s team faced all kinds of adversity. We faced defeats and public doubt with team spirit and unity, and with the support of fans we were able to turn all that was negative into outstanding displays of talent and individual honors. Adversity Leads to Success Jim Valvano; his name has become a household word. Faced with controversial accusations concerning his basketball program at NCSU, Valvano has had to work hard to keep his head focused on the success of this year ' s team. But not too hard. As he said of himself, " Adversity builds character and if one handles it well, it can lead to success. " That ' s just what Valvano did along with the support of his team and fans. When speaking about the pubUcity he received this year, Valvano admits that it can hurt a program. For example, any kid considering NCSU along with other schools would mark State off his list first before the others. Recruiting becomes a process of elimination on the athlete ' s part. Valvano is very proud and happy for this year ' s team because they were such overachievers. When it seemed all the world doubted them, they pulled together as a team and beat the odds. Sports 139 Wish Year Had Lasted Forever Chucky Brown, a Senior from Leland, North Carolina, ended his college carreer against one of the nations roughest and toughest teams- Georgetown. " I never wanted it to end, " said Brown, a great overachiever who has left State with many great memories. It wasn ' t until this year against Clemson, in his 118th game at State, that he fouled out of a contest. Chucky reached several milestones in his senior year at State. He scored his 1000th point in a nationally televised vidn against Temple. He grabbed his 500th rebound in another win over Coastal Carolina. Chucky later became only the 14th player in Wolfpack history to score over 1300 points in his carrer. Throughout his career, Brown ' s parents have been his greatest fans. Chucky hopes to have a future NBA career, but wishes next year ' s Wolfpack squad great success. " Don ' t ever quit striving to do your best. Take one day at a time and use every second to do the best of your abilities because it ' s all over before you know it. " Seniors Thanks for the Memories •Chucky Brown (52) lays one in against UNC at Chapel Hill as the Tar Heel ' s J.R. Reid (34) looks on. Ilzhoefer •Chucky Brown (52) lets one of his smooth jumpers fly over UNC ' s Kevin Madden (22). Brown scored over 1300 points in his college career. Chris Mervin •Against Clemson, Brown pulled down 11 of his over 500 career rebounds. Here he is shown snatching one away from the Tiger ' s Dale Davis (34). Steve Blair 140 Basketball ur - - ■ f W4 1 «i-3r%?lj- il . ' - mmm ■v- 1 K 4Fi V ' . k. • • BHK ' ' «iW ' r 4. Rk 11 ir ' •Sporting one of N.C. State ' s flashy new unitard ' s, Senior Kelsey Weems (11) goes up and over Temple ' s Mike Vreswick. Chris Mervin •Senior Kelsey Weems (11), who returned to State this Spring, darts past UNC ' s Rick Fox. Chris Mervin •Shown here guarding Duke ' s ail-American Danny Ferry (35), Weems was a top defensive specialist when coach Valvano wanted to force an up-paced tempo. Samantha Adriance A very quiet and reserved player who has dihgently stayed with Coach Valvano and the Wolfpack team after a knee injury sidelined him for an entire year, Kenny Poston is a person everyone associated with Wolpack basketball can count on. Valvano says, " Kenny is a prime example of the student-athlete, and he has had the best back-to-back academic years. " Coaches hold him in high regard for his work ethic and tremendous drive. In Kenny ' s final home game, he scored the final points on a three-pointer at the buzzer against Maryland. Sports 141 Time-Out in Reynolds Coliseum No matter who is asked about Reynolds Coliseum, they will respond sa5dng that it is full of life, excitement, victory and noise. Holding over 12,000 people, Reynolds can become quite boisterous when the Pack is winning. So, is there a time when Reynolds is quiet and peaceful? Of course it is during off-season and when there are no events being held in it. But, it also becomes very quiet when one of State ' s own is trying for a free-throw. Agromeck photographers have captured some moments when all is still in Reynolds Coliseum. 142 Basketball 54 • . f K " v - v •Brian D ' Amico (54) stands back and takes a look at the court and the crowd in RejTiolds Cohseum. Ilzhoefer •Hey Ref! The possession arrow points in the direction of the Wolfpack. Bring back that ball! Jim Mahaffee •Ms. Wolf, NCSU ' s faithful female mascot signs an autograph for a young Wolfpack fan. Steve Blair Sports 143 • iIPf 5 ' ' ' . W • «!. ' J r ' V PICK •Rodney Monroe (21) and Chris Corchiani (13) push the ball downcourt, around the defense and shoot for two to lead the Pack to victory. Chris Mervin Tanya Stephens Tom Olsen Samantha Adriance Two of a Kind Rodney Monroe (21) and Chris Corchiani (13) have been said to be the best backcourt in the ACC. Monroe, a sophomore from Maryland, has to be one of the hottest shooters in the ACC. When he shoots weU the team seems to play well. He is definitely a shooter because if he misses a shot, he tries to make the next. He never quits. And he is quick to give credit to Corchiani. Without Corchiani, Monroe said his game would be lost. Corchiani sets picks for him and gives him assists. He has drive and is aggressive. Against Wake Forest, Corchiani scored a career high of 22 points. Monroe scored his career high of 40 points against Iowa in the NCAA tournament. Both of these teammates are sure to be even better next year. They have experience, desire and a year of pla5dng well together. Valvano should have nothing to worry about next year. Sportsl45 •At the Maryland game, our last home game of the season, a Sigma Pi brother shows his undying support of State by cheering them on to a 90 - 67 victory. Tracy Mollura •Members of the bench sit solemnly as they await the outcome of the Wake Forest - NCSU game in Greensboro, N.C. Through four tedious overtimes the Pack survived winning by a margin of seven points. Ilzhoefer 146 Basketball Best of Times Worst of Times The State Wolfpack team had some ups and downs this year. The Pack finished the regular season with a 10 - 4 conference record. State ' s dismal shooting in a 71 - 49 loss to Maryland in the opening round of the ACC tournament along with two straight first-round losses in the NCAA ' s in the recent past, led people to doubt the Pack ' s hopes for this years NCAA tournament. But, the Wolfpack team achieved much more than expected. They earned their way to the sweet sixteen, losing to Georgetown. Hope and pride once again filled the hearts of Wolfpack fans everywhere. •Mickey Hinnant, a junior transfer from Louisburg College goes up strong despite the defensive efforts of UNLV players James Jones (34) and Barry Young (33). UNLV went on to beat the Pack 89 - 90. Ilzhoefer •Team members Brian D ' Amico (54), Kelsey Weems (11), Avie Lester (32) and Chucky Brown (52) give each other a " high-five " and a hug of support during the NCSU - UNC game at home. The team and the fans went wild as State crushed UNC 98 - 88; a very meaningful victory over our favorite rival. Jim Mahaffee Sports 147 •Blocking and rebounding, Avie Lester (32) is always there for the Pack. Shown here against UNC, he rebounds in front of Scott Williams (42) and blocks J.R. Reid (34) of the Tarheels. Jim Mahaffee (2) •Team members on the bench jump from their seats at the Providence Civic Center in Rhode Island as their team beats the Iowa Hawkeyes 102-96 in overtime of the second round of the NCAA tournament. Simon Griffiths 148 Basketball Best of Times Although there were sad times for the Wolfpack, there were many more good times. Even though UNC won their home game against us, it was only by a small margin. In the eyes of Wolfpack fans, that margin became minute as the Pack came back and held a lead over the Tarheels in Reynolds Colisem. State finished 98 - 88 over UNC. These were truly good times for NCSU. Then State beat South Carolina and Iowa in opening rounds of the NCAA, even though they were chosen as underdogs. Chucky Brown said of those games, " No one expected us to get past Iowa but we did. No one expected us to give Georgetown a good game, but we did. " State played hard, they faced their adversity; and in the eyes of their fans, they were true winners. Women ' s Fighting for 1 50 Basketball B asketball the Final Four " We ' ve built a first-class program here at N.C. State, and now I ' d like to see that team within the program reach the Final Four. I ' d like that coaching opportunity. " Kay Yow Head coach of the Women ' s Basketball team, Kay Yow is respected by her fellow coaches at NCSU and admired by her fans. This is her fourteenth season at State. She has captured three ACC titles and appeared in six NCAA tournaments. She was the Head coach of the Women ' s U.S. Olympic team in 1988, coach of the USA National team in 1986 and assistant coach to the 1984 U.S. Olympic team. Even though her duties seem stretched, she is dedicated to NCSU and her team. She said, " I feel very much an educator at North Carolina State University. I am helping to educate the young people that play under me not only to become the best basketball player that they can become, but also to grow as a person. " •Sophomores Nicole Lehmann, who was second in the league in three-point field goal percentage, and Raleigh native Gerri Robuck give the Wolfpack Women the youth and depth needed for future Final Four seasons. Scott Jackson •After sitting out one full year due to Proposition 48, sophomore sensation Andrea Stinson played from the season opener like she had never missed a beat. Stinson led the team and the ACC in scoring, averaging over 23 points per contest. Michael Russell Sports 151 Fighting to Prove Her Worth " Sophomore Sensation " , what a nickname for Andrea Stinson. Stinson has been plagued with nicknames this season as she entered play for the Wolfpack, and has quickly become one of State ' s leading players. She was selected as a first- team All-America before she had even played her first collegiate game by the Women ' s Basketball News. And by good reason was she given such a title; she averaged 24.4 points per game, five rebounds, four assists and 3.2 steals to keep the Wolfpack on top of theACC. She also was chosen first team All-ACC during the ACC Tournament in Fayetteville, N.C. " It ' s been a surprise to me, " says Stinson, " I didn ' t expect to come in and make this big an impact so early. " " I have to give credit to the rest of the team. They ' ve accepted me. Fighting for the Final Four 152 Basketball •Shooting for two! The Lady Wolfpack make it look easy. With the look of concentration and determination, Kerri Hobbs (25), Natalie Nester (23) and Rhonda Mapp (51) pose for their two-point shot. Tom Olsen (2) Steve Blair Sports 153 The Lady Pack is Back, and stronger than ever! With an impressive 23 - 6 overall record, the team finished one of its best regular seasons in its past 15 years. During the season, the Pack tied its fourth longest winn ing streak in the NCSU ' s history of women ' s basketball. The streak was finally stopped at 12 by eventual conference champion, Maryland. The team scored over 100 points on four different occasions this season: 101 against Western Carolina, 115 against lona, 100 against Georgia Tech and 103 against Virginia. With the help of the winning streak and the 100 point games, attendance at women ' s games increased tremendously. The Lady Pack drew in over 23,000 fans to •Andrea Stinson and junior Krista Kilburn put the clamps on South Carohna ' s Karen Middleton. The Gamecocks, however handed the Pack its fifth loss of the season 67 - 62. Marc Kawanishi Reynolds Coliseum, averaging 1,800 per game which almost doubles the 960 fans from a year ago. The emergence of a new group. The Lady Pack Backers also contributed to the increase in attendance for the Pack. The group printed t-shirts, posters, and sponsored a bus to travel to away games for the Pack. In addition, four Wolfpack Women ' s games were shown live over WKTF-TV 40 in Fayetteville. On TV where fans at home could watch, the Pack defeated Wake Forest 82-81, UNC 93 - 72 and Virginia 78 - 56, and losing in front of the cameras only once, another defeat at the hands of Maryland ' s Lady Terrapins 83 - 62. 154 Basketball Fighting for the Final Four •Sophomore Sharon Manning goes by Maryland ' s Vicky Bullet, the ACC MVP, and Subrena Winters (51) for the easy two. Tom Olsen Sports 155 Fighting for the Final Four The ACC Tournament, held in Fayetteville, N.C. gave the Lady Wolfpack the chance to show their stuff. After a first round 89 - 50 pounding of next-door rival Duke, State defeated Clemson 93 - 86 toadvance to the Championship game. The final round of the ACC matched the Pack with the top-seeded Maryland Terrapins; a team the Pack fell to in their last two contest. With the ACC title at stake, fans hoped the Pack could finally defeat Maryland and win the championship; unfortun- ately, they did not. The Lady Terps outplayed the Lady Pack for the title, earning Maryland their second straight ACC Championship. But, all was not lost. Receiving a bye in the first round of the NCAA, NCSU met Rutgers University in the second round on their home court. With a 75 - 73 victory over Rutgers, the Pack advanced to the Mideast Regional semi- finals where they lost to Mississippi 68 - 63. They may not have made it to the Final Four this year but, sporting a 24 - 6 final record, the Lady Wolfpack and NCSU have plenty to be proud of • • • , ♦•. ' s ' S m jjfflnfe fjyt s mfi r Mf ' w i ■TFyr - ' 1- •On the floor and fighting; that ' s exactly what the Lady Wolfpack did, fight for their winning season. They may not have made it to the Final Four but in the hearts of their fans, they are number one! Marc Kawanishi Steve Blair (3) 156 Basketball Terri White, Christa Hull, Kerri Hobbs, Sandee Smith, Krista Kilburn, Debbie Bertrand, Nicole Lehmann, Gerri Robuck, Andrea Stinson, Natalie Nester, Ashley Hancock, Sharon Manning, Rhonda Mapp. Sportsl57 Swimming and Diving Upstream and Back • The 1988-89 Swimming and Diving Team faced their season with bright outlooks. Even though they lost several key athletes from last season, they entered their meets ready to win. " Our goals for this season are to move up into the top three of the conference and to hopefully challenge for the ACC Championship, " said Head coach Don Easterling. The men ' s swimming team finished fourth in the ACC Swimming and Diving Championship. Another highlight of the season was for Diving coach John Candler when his son, Kurt Candler received the ACC Diver-of-the-Year and was named to the all-conference team. Also the 400-yard medley relay team was named all-ACC. • Freshman Laura Mazur listens to advice from Head coach Don Easterling. Steve Blair (3) 158 Coru-ad Adams, Rusty Allen, Kelly Barnhill, Greg Bashor, Rob Bendl, Michael Bowers, Steve Bradshaw, Kurt Candler, Kevin Dow, Brian Bowling, Dave Fatzinger, Patrick Figgatt, Adam Fitzgerald, Jim Forrester, Juan Fortuna, Miles Frank, Todd Grimsley, Simon Jackson, Dan Judge, Paul Mark Kelly, Curtis Klausner, Mike Lx)tz, Eric Mahler, Pat McCord, Scott Morrison, Stephen Morse, Chuck Niemeyer, Nick Paleucrassas, Eric Partelo, Tim Steppe. Heather Anderson, Heidi Candler, Jo Ann Emerson, Sabina Hulett, Kathy Lettig, Kara Livingood, Crissy MacMillan, Laura Mazur, Gail Metz, Debbie Montgomery, MeUnda Moxin, Michelle Mumm, Joyce Nordeman, Julie Panenen, Julie Prosser, Lisa Tesnick, Susan Sparboe, Ann Stewart, Darlene Trost, Katherine Wilson, Lisa Wilson. Steve Blair (2) Sports 159 Upstream and Back • The 1988-89 Swimming and Diving teams proved that " they were family. " Through good times and bad times, wins and losses, and even injuries, the teams stood together. Phil Taylor Steve Blair (2) J Buynitzky (3) 1 bU Swimming and Diving ACC rt7i i, I e 0 Sports 1 61 NCSU Always Providing Students and fans of NCSU expect a lot out of the cheerleading squads. We want them to give us spirit during winning and losing seasons and we want them to smile and have fun even during cold and rainy weather. Coach Cathy Buckey sees to it that they do their best for us. Our cheerleaders braved the weather at the Peach Bowl when many Wolfpack fans ran for cover. They also represented NCSU nationally by being asked to compete in the National Cheerleading Championships where they placed third in the nation. Our cheerleaders do us proud every time and we truly appreciate them. •The White squad cheerleaders and their mascots gather together to sing the alma mater after a State victory. •The Wolfpack is always practicing to be the best. The Wulf mascot trys his hand at a layup during half time of a game. Jim Mahaffee (2) •The cheerleaders endure many hard hours of practice, mentally and physically in the gymnastics area of Carmichael Gymnasium. Jim Mahaffee 162 Cheerleaders Cheerleaders Team Spirit • " You say red, I ' ll say white! " Atop the male cheerleaders shoulders, the females try to lift spirits during a " yelling match " between opposite sides of Reynolds Coliseum. Jim. Mahaffee •Karen Mountjoy cheers on supporters as they await the return of Kay Yow, winner of the Olympic Gold in Seoul, Korea. Fans greeted Yow at Raleigh-Durham International Airport. J. Buynitzky One Tough Cookie Cathy Buckey, head coach of the NCSU cheerleading squads and a former NCSU cheerleader, expects a great amount of energy and spirit from her squads. Neither the fans nor the cheerleaders themselves complain because in the end the result is the same - -- perfect, precise and flawless cheers and also a national cheerleading championship to back them. In 1986 the squad reigned as National Champions in cheerleading. Buckey has led her squad to the nationals since 1983 and they have placed in the top four each year. Buckey has high demands for her teams. One should be prepared to run a mi le and a half under seven minutes, tumble, flip, jump, climb, and run again; which is all in a days workout. All in all, Buckey ' s wonderful spirit shines through to her squad and her smiling face transcends energy and enthusiam to them all. Sports 1 63 NCSU Always Providing •Seated along the end of the court, the cheerleaders never stop cheering on the Wolfpack. Tom Olsen •The red squad cheerleaders perform for the crowd in Reynolds Coliseum with the help of " Wulf ' , their mascot as NCSU defeats the Wake Forest Demon Deacons. Samantha Adriance (3) •As one can see by the smiling face of Lynne Winston, cheerleaders really help the fans get into the spirit of the game. •As usual, the title-winning Wolfpack cheerleaders are always reaching for new heights. Tom Olsen (4) 164 Cheerleaders Cheerleaders Team Spirit K S ffl.feF 3 H a Br H j HH H K3P Bi! | BHI ' H H W ' WP ily " w s Wolf pack Catching •Steve Shepard kneels in dismay and disappointment after NCSU lost to UNC in extra innings. •Scott Snead (3) of the pack slides into first to beat the pick off of Wake Forest ' s number 31. Michael Russell (2) Only two teams in the history of N.C. State baseball won more games than the 1 989 Wolfpack team. However, the season can be classified as a mild disappointment because the Wolfpack failed to make NCAA post-season play for the first time in four years. " Making the NCAA tournament is one of our team goals every season, " head coach Ray Tanner said. " There were a lot of reasons for it, but basically we weren ' t quite good enough this year. " The team lost six players on the 1988 roster to the major league draft and two to graduation. Still, the Wolfpack managed a 35-21 record. Leading State was a Wolfpack trademark, a potent offense. Steve Shepard crunched 18 home runs, the third highest single-season total. Only Turtle Zaun and Tracy Woodson ever hit more. Catcher-third baseman Bill Klenoshek was hitting .402 with nine homers and 29 runs batted in when he went down with a knee injury on April 4. Leading the pitching corps was senior Brad Rhodes. He finished with an 8-4 mark and 26-8 on his career. Only Mike Caldwell and Jeff Hartstock won more games than Rhodes. " I ' m disappointed that we weren ' t better than we were, but I ' m happy with the effort our guys gave this season, " Tanner said. " We won 35 games against a pretty difficult schedule and that ' s a lot of games. " 166 Baseball Baseball the Heat •After being tagged out at homeplate by catcher Bill Klenoshek, the Temple runner squats on the field in bewilderment. Tanya Stephens •Hitting for a run against Maryland, the Wolfpack keeps their eyes on the NCAA. Samantha Adriance Sports 167 Catching the Heat •With the help of second baseman Gary Shingledecker, Scott Snead (3) makes sure that number 35 of Virginia Commonwealth is tagged out at second. Ilzhoefer •A Wake Forest player tags out Scott Snead (3) and number 8 of Maryland tags sophomore Steve Shingledecker (17). Despite all of the " tagging-out " , the Pack managed a 35-win season. Ilzhoefer Phil Taylor (3) Sports 169 Brothers In Arms Gary and Steve Shingledecker were back together playing baseball this year. After a temporary separation while Steve attended William and Mary, the brothers are once again reunited, this time placing for NCSU and Head coach Ray Tanner. " We played from little league on into senior league together. It feels good to be playing alongside Steve again, " said Gary, a junior second baseman for the Pack. Gary, the only returning starter in the infield, is one of the players that the Pack counted on to produce day in and day out. Well Gary did just that, starting 56 of the 58 games while batting an incredible .382. Gary also hit a surprising 11 home runs and drove in 50 batters. Steve on the other hand had to prove himself to Coach Tanner, and he came through with flying colors. Steve played both in the outfield and also had several pitching appearances for the Pack. At the plate Steve batted .283 and carried that success through on the mound where he had a 4 and 1 record and a 5.40 ERA. 170 Baseball Catching the Heat Donnie Adams, Brian Bark, Stacy Betts, John Biancamano, Chris Biggs, Paul Borawski, Clyde Boyette, Michael Butler, David Chester, Don Clawson, Chris Davis, Jon Geist, Brett Griffin, Paul Grossman, Jerry Hester, Jimmy Holland, Bill Klenoshek, Darren McCain, Preston Poag, Craig Rapp, Brad Rhodes, Farron Riggs, Bob Russell, Steve Shepard, Gary Shingledecker, Steve Shingledecker, John Shryock, Jason Smith, Scott Snead, R.J. Ventura, Chris Woodfin, Preston Woods. Preston Poag Preston Poag became the first N.C. State athlete since 1 982 to play a prominent role in more them one of the " major " sports. Poag, a junior from Daulton, Ga., showed his athletic ability by joining the Wolfpack baseball team as a pitcher. Previously, he was a quarterback and punter for the football team. As the starting punter, he averaged 39.9 yards per punt. His longest punt traveled 60 yards. As a quarterback, he accounted for seven touchdowns during the 1988 season, three passing and four rushing. For the baseball team, he played in 16 games and started nine. He posted a 4-3 record and one save with a 4.39 earned run average. The last player to shine in two sports was Louie Meadows, who currently plays for the Houston Astros major league baseball team. Sports 1 71 Catching the Heat •Standing at the dugout, preparing for a game, coach Ray Tanner gives the team a plan of strategy. •Senior pitcher Brad Rhodes (25) lays one in to home plate. Ilzhoefer (2) 172 Baseball • " A little red in the face? " Head coach Jack Jackson of the Maryland Terrapins interrupts the game to question a decision of the umpire. State defeated Maryland 6 - 2. Phil Taylor •Scott Snead (3) congratulates Steve Shingledecker (17) after a homerun against Maryland. Head coach Ray Tanner goes over last minute instructions with center fielder Biian Bark. Phil Taylor, Ilzhoefer Sports 1 7o Chancellor ' s 176 Colleges 180 Portraits 190 Divider A. iVi.:. ' . S 1«??lH ! !l - ' ! ,« -f ' ' ■ ■-%? i ' ' O: . • ' ' ? ' r r?v: fe. f- • ' r - .» Ji. T ' rfJS ' Leaders of the Pack Originally from the North, Dr. Bruce Poulton has been serving North Carolina State University as its Chancellor since February, 1982. For the past seven years, Dr. Poulton has been working to improve education and research programs for the benefit of the students at NCSU, its faculty, and the people of North Carolina. The Chancellor concerns himself with people and the benefits that he may offer them. Currently, the Emerging Issues Forum, Centennial Campus, and the campus construction are in the spotlight. These programs are being worked on and headed by Dr. Poulton along with other important leaders of North Carolina. Dr. Poulton is also responsible for making sure •Sitting in his office under the great seal of N.C. State, Chancellor Bruce Poulton conducts the business of the university. Alice Patterson that NCSU has enough resources to be allocated to different programs in the University, Dr. Poulton can see that these programs are on their way to reaching their full potential. Hoping to create an exciting undergraduate experience, Dr. Poulton also concerns himself with •Holladay Hall creates the perfect backdrop for this photo of Chancellor Poulton. He has been working in this beautiful building for seven years. Tom Olsen extending the appreciation of the arts, expanding the bio- technology program, and providing the opportunity of lifelong education at NCSU. As overseeing all of these programs. Chancellor Bruce Poulton works to satisfy the needs of the students and faculty of NCSU and the people of North Carolina. 176 Administration Wur goal is to shape good professionals and well- educated people. " Contributing to North Carolina State University has been a continuing project for Dr. Nash Winstead, Provost and Vice Chancellor of this university. After enrolling as a freshman in 1942, Dr. Winstead continued his loyalty to NCSU by returning as a faculty member in 1953. Soon to be his fifteenth year serving his position; he will have distributed degrees to over one- half of the entire graduates from NCSU in the spring of 1989. The Provost and Vice Chancellor oversees all departments in the university, including the deans of all the colleges. He is in charge of salary increases, tenure, and promotions for the faculty, as well as appointments of new individuals to many positions throughout the university. Some future goals of Dr. Winstead are to increase the number of women and black faculty at NCSU. In order to meet this goal, and the responsibility of his job, the Provost and Vice Chancellor must ask pertinent questions so that he may obtain information to make honest judgments. One of the main issues concerning Dr. Winstead this year at NCSU includes course requirements. It is his job to decide which courses should be required for which majors so that a broad education is obtained by all students. Working for the students and faculty of NCSU, Dr. Winstead is concerned with plans to benefit the student and to insure that a well-rounded, well-educated person graduates from this university, North Carolina State. •A typical male mail at N. State. Jim Mahaffee •Provost and Vice Chancellor Nash Winstead is seen here seated in front of his rather organized desk. Jim Mahaffee Academics 177 Foiinwing tbf T p ders R " " SSILSHAR • TEETH ' Thomas H. Stafford Jr. " Students first " has been the motto of the Department of Student Affairs for the past five years under the direction of Dr. Thomas Stafford, the vice chancellor for this department. Dr. Stafford and the Department of Student Affairs have made a goal to be available to students and offer them services and programs aimed at opportunities for growth outside of the classroom. Some of the main issues concerning Dr. Stafford include adopting good quality programs for the students of North Carolina State University. This year the Student Leadership Series, now entering its third year, has been a special concern of the Department of Student Affairs. Alice Patterson _ Albert B. Lanier Jr. As the newly appointed Vice Chancellor for University Relations, Dr. Lanier strives to portray the best image of North Carolina State University to the public. Not only is he a newly appointed Vice Chancellor, he is the first Vice Chancellor for the department of University Relations, which had been under the guidance of University Development up until July of 1988. Dr. Lanier and his staff work closely with the media, coordinating press releases and press conferences, and strive to keep the public up to date on the events and accomplishments of the students and faculty of North Carolina State University. Chris Mervin 1 7 O Administration The challenge for Vice Chancellor of University Development, John T. Kanipe, Jr., is working to form a solid partnership between the private sector and North Carolina State University. As Vice Chancellor he works with corporations and private investors interested in supporting NCSU in its research endeavors and in recruiting good students and faculty. According to Dr. Kanipe, a cooperative relationship between the university and the business community is impoi ' tant in establishing an atmosphere of creativity and learning. An example of this cooperation is the Emerging Issues Forum coordinated by University Development. The forum is an annual event which brings together some of the best and most well-known orators, politicians, businesspeople, and other such professionals to discuss current issues affecting the nation. J. B uvnitzkv William H. Simpson = 7 ■it7 SSHifSi wm ' « Mr. William Simpson has worked for this university since 1962. He was one of two Assistants to the Chancellor before becoming Secretary of the University. As secretary he has worked with the Board of Trustees of North Carolina State University and with numerous university committees such as, the search committee for Deans and Vice- Chancellors, the Homecoming committee, and the University Committee on committees, just to name a few. The University Committee on committees helps to appoint faculty and staff to the many committees on our campus. Jim Mahaffee Academics 179 College of Textiles Covering almost every aspect of our daily lives, the broad field of textiles is very important to all people. The College of Textiles trains students to be able to produce this versatile material to certain design specifications using high speed, modern processes, lasers, electronics and computers. Upon graduation, students are capable of planning the flow of materials and machines and creating new products and processes as well as solving the problems associated with each of these aspects. Creativity in design, style, texture, color and structure is also obtained for apparel, home and industrial uses. The three departments of of textiles offer the student many opportunities in which to specialize. Textile chemistry is concerned with the industrial processes that prepare textile materials for the consumer. The Department of Textile Engineering and Science concentrates on courses which demonstrate scientific and engineering principles as they are applied to design and control of all aspects of the textile industry, including fiber, apparel and machinery. The final area of concentration is Textile Management and Technology which combines foundations in management as well as offering a broad base in general textiles. These opportunities in the College of Textiles offer many chances for the student to secure an occupation in this field. The college boasts a high placement record for the graduates due mainly to the academic strength of the programs. •This miniature model seen here being studied by Dean Earnhardt represents the new textile buildings to be constructed on Centennial Campus. Jim Buynitzky •Standing beside Nelson Hall, Dean Robert Earnhardt represents the college at all administrative and social functions. Jim Buynitzky 180 Colleges The College of Engineering is the largest of the colleges located on campus. The program itself is recognized nationally as one of the elite engineering programs in the United States largely because it leads many crucial research projects. Two of the main research grants with which the college has been honored deal with superconductors and the Mission to Mars program. These examples deal mainly with the Electrical, Computer and Aerospace Engineering College of Engineering departments. Other departments in this college include Civil, Mechanical, Chemical, Nuclear, Material and Industrial Engineering, for a total of nine schools. Each of these engineering schools provide a challenging and beneficial curriculum to enhance and stimulate the student in order to prepare them for their responsibilities upon graduation. An overview of the College of Engineering rates the department as one of the nation ' s best. The incredible diversification of the individual engineering curricula allow the young engineer to be exposed to many aspects of the world into which he or she will be facing. •Representing the relationship between math and engineering, this neon model hangs in the engineering building. Samantha Adriance •Lining the walls of Page ' Who says no one appreciates Hall, the engineering department the Agromeck? Engineering Dean displays some of its distinguished Larry Monteith poses here with some alumni. of his favorite books. Samantha Adriance Samantha Adriance Academics 1 81 College of Education and Psychology Interim Dean Paul W. Thayer. I The aspects of human development from both educational and psychological perspectives are the concentrations of the College of Education and Psychology. These two closely-related fields are combined in one college to produce graduates who are concerned with improving others through education and service to the community. Preparing middle school, secondary and post-secondary teachers as well as counselors, supervisors, administrators and psychologists is the main concern of this diverse college. The education portion of the college offers many degree programs in each level of teaching. Whether it be middle school, secondary or post- secondary, this college offers several choices including industrial arts, language arts, mathematics, science and social studies among other concentrations. Students enrolled in this college must meet program requirements for admission to teacher education and must also obtain admission to student teaching. Graduates of this college receive a Bachelor of Science degree in education which certifies them to teach in their chosen field. Psychology is a university discipline found in this college which is widely used as a basis for continued education. Many graduates of this major attend graduate school to concentrate on law, medicine, business or social work. Bachelors degrees in psychology prove to be helpful in many of the social- science related professions. In a combined effort , the College of Education and Psychology strives to train students for advancement in these fields. Graduates of this college serve as important figures serving in our community. •Overseeing all aspects of the ollege of Education and Psychology, e an Carl Doled checks his agenda for the day. Samantha Adriance •Poe Hall with all departments of the College of Education and Psychology, stands tall on east campus. Samantha Adriance 182 Colleges Sf linol of Design I The College of Design at North Carolina State University has worked diligently since 1948 to expand its concentrations in design to incorporate the disciplines of architecture, landscape architecture, product design, and visual design. The curriculum in design attempt to develop well-rounded designers with knowledge of design in social, human, economical, political, and behavioral terms. Through an exclusive selection process, the faculty members and the diverse curriculum aid the design student in shaping a plan of study which incorporates his or her own interests. The College of Design at North Carolina State University, offering many concentrated fields of study, contributes exciting opportunities for the students of the university. ' TT r ; - y " 1 ■1 IBi4 1 .jB ' jjf M H iBt ' ' y ' • ' z: JB •Posing with an interesting sculpture on the grounds of the college, Dean Deborah Dalton heads the prestigious department of design. Jim Mahaffee College of Physical and Mathematical Sciences The College of Physical and Mathematical Sciences, PAMS, offers seven Bachelor of Science degrees, two Bachelor of Arts degrees, eleven Master ' s degrees, and seven Doctorate degree programs. The College of PAMS is divided into five academic departments. These departments include physics, mathematics, statistics, chemistry, and marine, earth, and atmospheric sciences. The math department works closely with related projects in statistics, computer science, and math education. In fact, the " Center for Research in Scientific Computation " is a combined effort of the math, statistics, computer science departments with the intent of making North Carolina State University a leader in scientific computation. North Carolina State University ' s Department of Statistics is one of the oldest and largest statistics departments in the country. Statistics students can choose from a variety of developmental and research careers in the fields of medicine, pharmaceuticals, economics, and biological sciences. The Chemistry Department prepares students for enrolhng in graduate or professional school or for entering the job market directly as a chemist. Department conducts research in such areas as bio-inorganic chemistry, electrochemistry, chromatography, and synthetic organic chemistry. The final department of the College of PAMS is the department of Marine, Earth, and Atmospheric Sciences or ME AS. The ME AS department at North Carolina State University is the only one in ' S ' 4m- the southeast that deals with all three phases of the earth-- the lithosphere (geology and geophysics), hydrosphere (oceanography), and atmosphere (meterology). The MEAS curriculum concentrates on comprehending and processing the many components of the global system. A unique aspect of the MEAS program is the significant amount of field study involving field trips and experiments. Because of the many different opportunities offered through the College of Physical and Mathematical Sciences, it is considered one of the most practical and useful schools at NCSU. i = ' ' • aK ' COLi KGK Ot PHYSiCAi. AND MATHFMATjrAT, Sf lKNn-W ' r . r ., is ' J. L •The Dean of the College of Physical and Mathematical Sciences Leslie B. Sims stands in front of Cox Hall. The dean represents the college at all administrative functions. Samantha Adriance •The omnious Cox Hall, home of the College of Physical and Mathematical Sciences, calls to anxious majors. Samantha Adriance 184 Colleges College of Forest Resources Two-thirds of North Carohna ' s land area is commercial forest land and almost twenty percent of the state ' s industrial labor force is associated with forest based organizations. As new, multi- billion dollar wood-using industries continue to move south, recreational activites will expand, creating the need for well-educated and technically competent people. Several curricula are offered through the Departments of Forestry, Recreation Resources Administration, and Wood and Paper Science. Graduates are prepared to take on professional positions managing forest lands or managing services developed from the lands. A requirement for all Forest Resources students is to complete at least one summer activity. These options include either a summer camp, internship, practicum, or work experience. All forestry students are required to attend summer camp after the sophomore year, and those enrolled in recreation resources administration will complete a nine week internship immediately following the junior year. Additionally, pulp and paper majors must spend at least one summer working in a pulp and paper mill chosen by the college. The College of Forest Resources is an important institution because it emphasizes natural renewable resource management. The proper use of the products and benefits of forest lands is the key to preserving environmental quality and the quality of life. The College of Forest Resources aims to teach the students the appropriate use of these products and their benefits. -vrr.v-- ... a«B •Awaiting the completion of Biltmore Hall, Dean Eric L. EUwood holds two soon-to-be-planted sprigs. Jim Mahaffee Academics lo5 College of Humanities and Social Sciences Providing an opportunity for students to prepare for occupations that require intellectual flexibility , broad knowledge and a basic comprehension of human life has been the continuing goal of the College of Humanities and Social Sciences or CHASS. This college is extremely important because it teaches students how to react with the problems and needs of society and its individuals. There are nine distinct fields of study offered in CHASS. These include Economics and Business, English, Foreign Languages and Literatures, History, Philosophy and Religion, Physical Education, Political Science and Public Administration, Sociology and Anthropology and Speech- Communication. In addition, many of these options offer special concentrations within the major field of study such as the Writing-Editing Option in English or religious studies in Philosophy. Teaching options are also offered in some majors. •Standing on the steps of Caldwell Hall, Dean William B. Toole III oversees all obligations of the College of Humanities and Social Sciences. Jim Mahaffee •Located on the east side of campus, Caldwell Hall ' s beautiful architecture creates a serene atmosphere for the students enrolled j| in this college. Jim Mahaffee A Bachelor of Arts or opportunity to build a base for Sciences as well as other their continuing education in degrees are offered by CHASS. graduate school, law school or This school gives students the medical school. s i 186 Colleges College of Veterinary Medicint Beginning in 1976, the College of Veterinary medicine has continued to produce important benefits for the economy of North Carolina. The outstanding program not only trains veterinarians but also provides research and service in the field of veterinary medicine. These broad responsibilities include treating companion animals, protecting food quality for consumers of animal products and contibuting to human health care. The educational program at the Veterinary College calls for two phases of education. The first three years of study are concerned with progression from a more basic science to a more applied or clinical application. The fourth year provides a " hands- on " experience for the student which offers many opportunities in the job market. The college is extremely important to the field of Veterinary Medicine. The college adds to North Carolina ' s science resources and economy, prepares highly trained professionals, improves animal health, increases understanding of human disease and protects the high quality of life in the state. I •One of the obligations of Dean T.M. Curtin is to observe the research of the College of Veterinary Medicine. Pictured here is just some of the research equipment used in the college. •Observation using extensive equipment helps the College of Veterinary Medicine to produce benefits for the university and for the state of North Carolina. Samantha Adriance (2) Academics 1 O 7 C ollege of Agriculture and Life Sciences The College of Agriculture and Life Sciences offers a wide variety of top- notch academic programs ranging from plant, animal, and food sciences, to applied sociology and agricultural economics. This college also has a pre-medical, pre-dental, pre-optometry program and a pre-professional program in veterinary medicine. The career opportunities for Agriculture and Life Science graduates are numerous and wide-ranging. The extensive research programs and active projects are a credit to the enthusiam and skills of the faculty and students of this college. The Animal Science department ' s research goals include the increased efficiency of red meat and milk production and the improved desirability of animal products for human consumption. The Department of Biological and Agricultural Engineering ' s areas of interest include soil, water and waste management, biomedical engineering, artificial intelligence, robotics and alternative energy sources. Another department engaged in active research is the Department of Genetics. A genetic student has a varied choice of research projects, including biochemical genetics, molecular and developmental genetics, evolution and speciation, and quantitive and population genetics. The College of Agriculture and Life Sciences offers many degree programs in all facets of the agriculture and scientific world. Providing a multitude of opportunities for students, the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences encourages individuality and insures quality education to students. •As the current Dean of the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences, D. F. Bateman oversees many business aspects of the college. J Buynitzky 188 Colleges University Undesignated The University Undesignated program presents an opportunity for a selected number of highly qualified freshmen to explore the university ' s diverse offerings before declaring their affiliation with an academic school. The program is coordinated by the Provost ' s staff who are responsible for advising the students in both their academic activities as well as the coordination of an integrated series of activities designed to help students make informed decisions about their major fields. This advising forms the cornerstone of the undesignated programs. Those students who do enter the program must enroll in and •The offices for the University Undesignated program are located in Poe Hall. Here, Dean Fuller conducts the business for the program. Jim Mahaffee attend an Introduction to University Education class, at least two individual advisory sessions per semester in their freshman year, and enroll in at least one Unversity Undesignated Enrichment Course also during their freshman year. While fullfilling these requirements the student is provided an opportunity in the spring semester to do a project with a professor in the field of the student ' s choice. This project proves invaluable in obtaining a first hand look at a field of interest. Besides setting this insight, the undesignated program helps to teach the students study skills, make them aware of university policies and procedures, and teach strategies for coping with college life. Also, in conjunction with advice from the advisor, the students prepare for appointments with faculty members in the areas the student washes to explore. The advisor also suggests alternatives based on the student ' s interests and abilities. A student may remain enrolled in this program until they have completed 36 credit hours at which time they may apply for admission into which ever field they are interested . In short, the Undesignated Program gives the new student a chance to get a taste of college before being confined into a particular field of study. •Organizing the diverse curriculum in the University Undesignated program, Dean Hugh Fuller decides upon the classes for this track. Jim Mahaffee Academics lo9 reshmen Class of 1992 Sharron LaTrice Amos Donald R. Arrington Wanda Kaye Barbour Nicole J. Barker Amy Lee Bauman Donovan A. Blackman David Paul Bossi Charles L. Bowman Michele D. Brooks Pamela D. Bullock 190 Portraits L ' ' lfi 1 i •Modeling the Sears Spring Collection for 1989, freshman JuHe Morris, sophomore Dorian Henderson, and freshman Tanya Stephens are sure to be the talk of the fashion season. Marc Kawanishi Ramona Lynn Bullock Jonathan Ray Cain Todd Jason Campbell Traci Sue Chamberlain Academics 191 •Valentine special featuring sophomore Samantha Adriance with chocolates by Whitman and roses by Fallon ' s. Jim Mahaffee Bryan Keith Cheers Shawn Denise demons Stacey Ann Coble Carlton Anne Cook Joe M. Cothron Casey K. Cremeans Julie Ann Cudd Anjanette S. Davis Mark Allen Decker Leonard A. Dingman II William A. Fields Wilson Dean Forbes 192 Portraits Joseph M. Freemon II Brian Wesley Furr Robert Thomas Gardner Nathan B. Guinn Amy Denise Gupton Jennifer Suzanne Harris Stephanie Elaine Hewett Kathr3nn Anne Hill Academics 1 9o Tammy Lynette Holt Sean M. Hynes Roychelle S. Ingram Tarsha Renee Jacksor John Nicholas Kandara Angela J. Kelley Richard E. Lassiter Christopher A. Leazer ►Leather, and..., and...uh, you know! The epitome of cool--Mark Kawanishi, graduate Joe Meno, and Baxter Sapp. Jim Mahaffee 194 Portraits Rhonda Y. Logan Raymond A. McDougal James W. McGougan Donald J. Mcintosh Academics 195 Barbara Elizabeth Miller Keith Allan Miller James Hiott Mitchell Donald L. Murdaugh William Craig Parker Krishna K. Shah Douglas K. Shamlin Elizabeth Anne Shotwell 196 Portraits •For your information! Information desk workers junior Meg Morison and junior Ann Hartman are at your service. Tom. Olsen Julie Christine Spaeth Marc S. Spencer Tanya D. Stephens Jill S. Stott Laura A. Stowe Julie Annette Stroupe Christopher P. Tully Maria F. Ward Torrey Dale Woodhouse Peggy Ann Zima Academics 197 ophomores Class of 1991 Samantha S. Adriance John Robert Barnes Chris A. Baucom Charles W. Bevel Shonda Nicole Bodgers C. Lynette Bouknight Benjamin D. Branch Natalie Jo Britt Robert Perry Brown 198 Portraits • " I ' m gonna kill Tom Olsen if this is in the yearbook! " claims senior Renee Steelman. Sorry, this was too cute to pass up! Tom Olsen Patrick O ' Neil Cain John B. Coffie Karen Parker Crow Academics 1 99 William A. Crow Jacquelin Lia Cuming Steven Craig Davis Kevin Patrick Fallahee Rodney Neal Ferguson Cary D. Gentry Mark D. Gildersleeve Christie A. Goodson 200 Portraits •Watch out! He may draw blood! Sophomore David Hunley hves by the Samurai Code. Ezhoefer Todd O. Helton Vance William Henries James Linley Hill Kim Ingold Dana L. Jackson Harold A. Johnson Marylin Alma Keating Kevin Scott Kiser Academics 201 202 Portraits •Why so serious? Senior Ed Smallwood is ready for the real world. Tanya Stephens Anne Marie Kuehl Bradley Thurston Lynch Christie Elizabeth Lyons Patrick B. McGuire John D. Millar Bobbie Jo Mundy Michael Allen Norton Bryan Powell Academics 203 •Welcome to the jungle! Is senior Denis Lutman butterfly hunting or is he just lost? rizhoefer William M. Richardson Karen Leigh Robertson Harold Eric Sparks Barbara Jo Stone George Edward Stubbins Paul Jeffrey Tucker Edward A. Turner Audrey Vereen 204 Portraits James Harvey Waters Jody Clayton Webb Jr. Bobby Ray West Jr. Michael Todd Wheeler Teresa Lynne Williams Academics 205 uniors Class of 1990 Carl Andrew Barclay Elizabeth M. Barker Darlie Mae Battle Haley Sean Boone Mauricio Carrasco Tammy Lee Carter David Alston Chesnutt Lisa Ellen Coston 206 Portraits •After the Wolfpack ' s awesome football victoiy over the archrival UNC Tarheels, senior Steve Blair asks, " Need I say more!?! " Jim Mahaffee Brent Edward Gilmore James Russell Godwin James Milton Guy Suzanne N. Haithcock Academics Z J i Charles M. Hatchett Kenneth Tyrone Howard Jennifer Kay Jenkins Hua Li Joel David Nicholson Sharon Kay O ' Dell LaTanya J. Phelps Vera Ellen Pitts 208 Portraits •The NCSU Physical Plant hires them young! At least Lamar Saunders is happy with his job. Jim Mahaffee James G. Rambeau Melissa Gale Roberts Richard Wesley Sheets George L. Tsappas Muendaga Lord Uva Norman Patrick Walls Kathryn E. Wright Tim A. Zettel Academics 209 Donald C. Adams Gary, NC WST David Alan Adelman Raleigh, NC IE Susan R. Alexander Wilksboro, NC SAS Adam B. Angel Fayetteville, NC ME Hal Anthony Aldridge Gamer, NC EE Jonathan Yost Alligood Harrisburg, NC ME Russell Allen Anderson Havelock, NC FOR Kim W. Arnette Raleigh, NC PSY Susan M. Arroyo Gary, NC CHE Mark Carter Astin Summerville, SC CSC James K. Aydelette Charlotte, NC LAP Cheryl Lynn Bacote Kernersville, NC LEB eniors Class of 1989 •Senior Tom Olsen, a cool member of the Technician staff. Jim Mahaffee ■°- ■ ■ ■ ' 210 Portraits Wendy Sue Bailey Fayetteville, NC IE John Clifford Ballard Greensboro, NC CPE Kimberly D. Banks Winston-Salem, NC LEB Eric Stephen Barboiar Bristol, TN EE Charles Andrew Barker Cornelius, NC ME Carol R. Barefoot Raleigh, NC PSY Jeffrey T. Barnes Manteo, NC LEB Mark Edward Barnes Woodbridge, VA LEA Barbara Anne Beard Raleigh, NC ST Kevin S. Beard Caiy, NC NE Robert E. Beasley Raleigh, NC CHE Robert Brian Bellamy Macedonia, OH Robert F. Benningfield, Jr. Winston-Salem, NC EE Erick Maurice Benson Moore, NC EE Academics . 11 Christopher Gray Berrier Thomasville, NC THO Kendra Adelle Beveridge Raleigh, NC LEB James Gregory Binns Raleigh, NC PY GYS Clifton Eric Blackwood Chapel Hill, NC ME Michael Keith Blackstock Stoneville, NC CSC Stephen Michael Blair Lenior, NC IE Alan Richard Blalock Sophia, NC LEB Edward Gregory Blough Spring Lake, NC BCH Donna S. Boone Raleigh, NC LEB Dwayne Dale Bost Hampstead, MD EE Dana Ross Bostic Beulaville, NC ME Oliver Patrick Bourrat Raleigh, NC CSC Melissa A. Bowers Raleigh, NC CH Jacqueline Sue Boyles Lawndale, NC CE Anne Michele Bradley Davidson, NC Robert J. Brescia Doylestown, PA Milton R. Britt, Jr. Raleigh, NC Tracy S. Brooks Front Royal, VA TC EE ME IE Suzanne Nicole Brink Raleigh, NC SZO SPV Donna Kaye Brinkley Clinton, NC LEB 212 Portraits Ann Elizabeth Brown Big Island, VA SED Jessica Renee Brown Durham, NC LEB Karen F. Brown Greenville, NC LEB Tara Sheree Brown Council, NC CSC Martha Anne Buchanan Rockville, MD CHE Jason A. Burcham Greensboro, NC LAP Melanie Ann Burke Decatur, AL FOR Robert Frankl3rn Burke Raleigh, NC BCH Steven F. Burnett Charlotte, NC LAH Stephen Allen Bmrus Raleigh, NC OR Jerry Eugene Byrd Mebane, NC LEA Ronald Ray Cain Caswell Beach, NC SZO A. DewajTie Caimes Fletcher, NC SZO Paula Lynne Caison Fayetteville, NC LEB Joseph Cameron Cargill Forest City, NC IE Bobby D. Carpenter, Jr. Bessemer City, NC ME Andrew Scott Castro Potomac, MD CE Michael 8. Carter Greensboro, NC LEB Marvin S. Cavanaugh, Jr. Knightdale, NC CE Jeffrey O. Chandler Raleigh, NC EE Academics 213 Ray Larry Chason Toxaway, NC CSC Rituraj Chauhan Richmond, VA EE Jeffrey F. Cherry Washington, NC PY Shorn Moran Cherry Lewiston, NC LEB Grace Victoria Chomo Raleigh, NC AGC Jennifer L. Chrestensen Oxford, NC SFW Andrea N. Christmas Sahsbury, NC MED Mary Camela Cloninger Dallas, NC LEA Kathryn M. Cobb Roxboro, NC SDM Jeffrey Russell Cockman Winston-Salem, NC ME Nillah Katherine Cody Hickory, NC LAC Jeffrey Dale Coggins High Point, NC CE Kimberly Marie Cole Charlotte, NC LAC William Kerr ColHns Raleigh, NC IE Nancy Jane Condon Durham, NC SZO Marty Lyn Connell Indian Trail, NC EE John Rodney Conner Williamston, NC CE Kenneth C. Cooke Huntersville, NC AGI Jimmy Leon Coor Creedmoor, NC NE Jacqueline W. Cosgrove Potomac, MD LEB 214 Portraits •Twins and tweddy bears-senior twin sisters Nancy and Sara Motsinger. Jim Mahaffee Mitchell G. Cox Walnut Cove, NC LEB John S. Crook Monroe, NC BCH CH Kimberly R. Covington Asheboro, NC MED Darrin Thomas Cox Raleigh, NC PY Kenneth John Crowell Indian Trail, NC ABM John Terrell Crutchfield Raleigh, NC BCH Michael Louis Cullipher Virginia Beach, VA TSS Dana Paige Danger Benson, NC BCH Raeford Van Daughtry Newton Grove, NC LEB Carolyn Denise Davis EHzabethtown, NC LAC Matthew Courtney Davis Louisburg, NC LEB Michele Verkerk Davis Pineville, NC IE Academics 215 •After being elected Agromeck Editor- in-Chief for 1990, sophomore Wyndi Miller tells us what ' s next on her agenda. Tom Olsen Tony Lynn Davis Waynesville, NC THL John William Digh Lincolnton, NC EE Susan Dinardo Wake Forest, NC PSY Michael P. Dixon, Jr. East Bend, NC SBE Tonya Denise Dorsett Winston-Salem, NC CSC Vivian Davis Raleigh, NC LAM Gregory Scott Dean Raleigh, NC BCH Sarah C. Deaton Fayetteville, NC LEB James A. Dewey Fuquay-Varina, NC PSY 216 Portraits Monica Anne Duncan Goldsboro, NC BLS LEB Richard C. Dyer Gary, NC LEA James E. Edwards, III Raleigh, NC LEB Melanie J. Edwards Wendell, NC SZO David Lee Emmett Holly Ridge, NC CE Darrin Damone England Lexington, NC ME Jason Paul Evans Greensboro, NC SZO Michael Ken Everhart Lexington, NC CH BCH Ronnie Scott Fincher Sanford, NC ECE Ingram Yvette Fine Denton, NC THF Amy Elizabeth Fisher Asheboro, NC MY Gail Mary Flanigan Davidson, NC TAM Lynda Karyn Foster Advance, NC CH Katherine Effie Frankos Raleigh, NC LAH Randall Page Fry Goldsboro, NC EE Andrew Kevin Frye Carthage, NC LSE David Lewis Fu Roanoke Rapids, NC AE Michael Scott Fulbright Raleigh, NC FY Greta Gadson Georgetown, SC EE Matthew P. Garrett Whiteplain, NY LEB Academics 2i I Paul David Gatens Raleigh, NC Stephen Lee Gay Rocky Mount, NC MED Grade R. Geoghegan Raleigh, NC PSY Dudley Keane Gentry King, NC CH Sharon Lee Gibson Ellerbe, NC LEB Sherry Lee Gilbert Four Oaks, NC SZO James Everette Gill Charlotte, NC Susan A. Gilley Raleigh, NC LLP MA AED Michael R. Given Millburn, NJ Marina Henderson Washington, DC Kipling Godwin Raleigh, NC Reinel E. Gonzalez Raleigh, NC Bonnie Lynn Goodwin High Point, NC EE David Arthur Graham Yadkinville, NC LEB George D. Greenway, Jr. Raleigh, NC NE Laura Elizabeth Griffin Washington, NC LEB Sharon D. Griffin Raleigh, NC SED CHA Kerri O. Grimes Raleigh, NC IE John H. Grogan, III Raleigh, NC FOR Paula Dell Gurganus Smithfield, NC LEA 218 Portraits Laura Gerelle Haase Raleigh, NC RRA Kenneth Hackney Raleigh, NC ME Mary E. Hadley Raleigh, NC IE Charlotte Ann Hailey Raleigh, NC LEB Kim Marie Halada Cary, NC THL Brian Wayne Hall Greensboro, NC T.ER Calvin L. Hall Asheville, NC LAN Thomas C. Hall Godwin, NC IE David WajTie Haltom Concord, NC AE Vickie L. Harrington Taylorsville, NC MSL Susan Tracy Harrison Cary, NC AE James Michael Harmon Statesville, NC LAE Lori Anne Harrell Camden, NC MSL Wanda Rena Harris Winston-Salem, NC BCH Julia A. Hartwell Raleigh, NC MSL Mark Allan Hawkins Asheville, NC IE Erica B. Ha3rwood Raleigh, NC LEB David Calvin Hayworth Concord, NC AE Alan Duane Helms Monroe, NC EE Kay Elizabeth Helsabeck Raleigh, NC LJS Academics Zla James H. Hickland Laurel Springs, NC LSP Jeffrey Ray Hinshaw Caiy, NC EE Grace Rio Hodgkins Southern Pines, NC EDV Barbara A. Hoffman Raleigh, NC FOR Noel Christine Hoffman Greensboro, NC BLS Chris Ryan Holder Liberty, NC TEE Wayne Russell Holland Raleigh, NC LAC Robert A. Holley Chapel Hill, NC EE Melissa Rae Holshouser Sanford, NC EDA Daniel P. Hooper Winston-Salem, NC LAP Betsy Ann Hovey Greensboro, NC PSY Kenneth R. Hubbell Raleigh, NC EDP Joseph M. Huffman Spartenburg, SC PSY Michael F. Hughes Rock Hill, SC LWE Kaysonnia Lytessi Hunt Roaring River, NC BCH Scott Alan Hunter Gary, NC EE Curt Allen Hurd Cape May, NJ IE Stephanie Jo Irby Silver Spring, MD PSY Lanita L. Ivery Selma, NC LAC Holly Maria Ivey Lumberton, NC MED 220 Portraits Mette Carrie Jackson Raleigh, NC SZO Reginald Jackson Raleigh, NC EDA Kenneth Scott Jaffe Raleigh, NC SZO Sheila Kay Jarrett Newland, NC IE Sonya Desett Jenkins Roanoke Rapids, NC CEC Stephen Hunt Jobe Greensboro, NC EDA Amy W. Johnson Topsfield, MA PSY Anne M. Johnson Raleigh, NC LWE Cassandra Johnson Washington, NC LEB Stacy Renee Joines Franklin, NC CSC Edward Dean Jones Raleigh, NC SJS Jeannine Carole Jones W. Charleston, WV BLS Pamela Sue Joyner Raleigh, NC CE Iain M. Kanics Durham, NC ME Arlene B. Kanner Raleigh, NC LAM Leslie E. Kausch Clemmons, NC TMT Rodney L. Kendrick Burlington, NC LEB Laura J. Kerrigan Randolph, NJ LEA Andrea Lynn Keyser Greensboro, NC CE Kelly Ann Kimball Merritt Island, FL LEB Academics Z2i Gina Dawn King Whiteville, NC LAN Walter W. King Raleigh, NC ME Kevin Wayne Kinzie Christianburg, VA AE Becky Annette Kirkland Gary, NG LEA John Taylor Kittrell Gorapeake, NG SBE Brian Robert Klapchar Raleigh, NG EE Volda W.T. Klass Raleigh, NG TSS Tammy Lynne Knight Madison, NG GE Karen Germaine Knox Silver Spring, MD LEB Marc Arthur Kovacs Oxford, NJ AE Joseph Scott Kubes Louisburg, NG ME Graig John Kuppler Youngsville, NG LAA Janet M. Leake Gary, NG GSG Laura M. Leber Potomac, MD LEB Bruce Alan Ledford Franklin, NG GSG Michael James Ledford Ganton, NG CE Janet Elaine Leeland Raleigh, NG HRD PSY Troy David Lenderking Raleigh, NG ME Victor W. Lennon Glarkton, NG ABM Mary Alice Leonard Shoreview, MN GH 2i2i2i Portraits •Head over heels? Has sophomore Marci Bernstein truly flipped for sophomore Paul Towlen? We think not. Tom Olsen Angela Lewis Raleigh, NC LEB Craig Christopher Lewis Mansfield, TX EDA Ronald G. Lindsay, Jr. Raleigh, NC ME Geoffrey Hall Little Raleigh, NC CE Pamala Delois Lofton Goldsboro, NC LEB David R. Loutzenbeiser Morris Plains, NJ CE David M. Lucas Durham, NC EE Julia Park Lucas Gary, NC EE Academics 2 23 •Sopho- mores Wes Hamilton, Mert Dunne, and Blair Young will pump you up!! Tom Olsen Denis C. Lutman Raleigh, NC LWE Scott A. Lutz East Bend, NC Jeffrey D. Mabe Elizabethtown, NC EE James Bradley Mains Scottville, NC ME George Wayne Maltry Raleigh, NC AE Shenita P. Mangum Robersonville, NC LWE Marilyn P. Marsicano Greensboro, NC LEB Terese Anne Marsico Gary, NC EE Christi Leigh Martin Raleigh, NC LEB Tiffany Paige Martz Durham, NC LAM Cynthia L. Mason Wilson, NC IE C. Ross Massey Raleigh, NC CE Colleen Kaye Massey Charlotte, NC LEB Christopher A. Mastro Chester, VA PPT CHE Anita Lynn Matthews Coats, NC BL8 Cristal Marie Matthews Charlotte, NC LAN Terence L. Matthews Ft. Wash., MD CSC Jeffrey Kent May Raleigh, NC PS Michael P. McCreery Garner, NC LAC Jerome McDonald Raleigh, NC LEB Kevin W. McDonough Raleigh, NC CE Richard Scott McKenzie Wilmington, NC ST Sheila Smith McKoy Raleigh, NC LWE Edwin H. Meade, Jr. Greensboro, NC BCH ZO Jordana Marie Meisner Greensboro, NC CSC Jill Suzette Messer Erwin, NC LJS Nancy Carol Metz Raleigh, NC MED Lisa Jane Mickschutz Wake Forest, NC LAC •Say cheese! Seniors Barbie Streeter, Eric Margre, and Kelly Sullivan enjoy a bit of a snack. Tanya Stephens Barbara Michelle Miller Raleigh, NC CE Karen Lynn Miller Mocksville, NC Michele J. Miller Willingboro, NJ Suzanne D. Miller Raleigh, NC LSW Deidre Renata Mobley Ahoskie, NC IE Gary Wayne Modlin Williamston, NC PPT Paula B. Montecinos Raleigh, NC SFS James S. Moore Matthews, NC ME 226 Portraits Jennifer Moore Randolph, NJ LAA Milton T. Mooring Snow Hill, NC EE Lesley Amanda Morgan Clinton, MD LAC Charles Allan Morse Asheville, NC EE Darren C. Morton China Grove, NC AE Karen Ann Moses Raleigh, NC LWE Greg N. Mosorjak Raleigh, NC LAP Mary Jeanne Moss Zebulon, NC LEB Nancy Ruth Motsinger Winston-Salem, NC LJS Sandra Lynn Mullen Bradenton, FL LSW Michael W. Mundy Gary, NC CE Kathryn E. Murray Wilson, NC LEB Amy E. Nance Burlington, NC TAS Phillip Craig Nesbit Eden, NC PY Tien V. Nguyen Durham, NC EE Quincey Eugene Nixon Gastonia, NC EDA Thomas Olsen Wilmington, DE BLS Academics 227 Randy Wayne Olund Fayetteville, NC LTN Theresa Ann Oruska Fayetteville, NC MTE Elizabeth Anne Ouellette Richmond, VA LAH Bedford J. Page, Jr. Blanch, NC BAR Lynwood Vernon Page Wilson, NC CSC Lori Sue Park Charlotte, NC HRD Cynthia M. Parrish Raleigh, NC LEB Franklin L. Parrish Raleigh, NC lAE Gabrielle L. Pastore Liberty Corner, NJ TAS Wendy Lea Patterson Kenbridge, VA LTN Thomas Gordon Payne Madison, NC CE Richard Ernest Pendry Boonville,NC AG I David F. Penninger Lexington, NC ABM Michael Allen Pentecost Mebane, NC ME Cheryl Lynn Perry Raleigh, NC PSY Marilyn Kay Perry Tarboro, NC SFS Gregg Thomas Phillips Gary, NC LAN Ernest S. Piccioli Henderson, NC LEB Michael Shane Pierce Warrensville, NC CH Robert Allen Pippin, Jr. Raleigh, NC CSC 2zo Portraits Anne Kathryn Poole Salemburg, NC LAP Stephanie Darrice Porter Gibonsville, NC LWE Michael Arthur Prewitt Julian, NC CSC Lisa Gaye Price Raleigh, NC LEB Thomas W. Prince, Jr. Raleigh, NC CE Alissa Hope Pruden Jamestown, NC LEB Michael Edward Pruzan Raleigh, NC LAC Robin Paige Pulley Zebulon, NC LEA Deborah Mae Purefoy Chapel Hill, NC LEB Christopher Joel Putnam Snow Hill, NC CE Robert Paul Queen Shelby, NC AE Ellen Stephenson Ray Wilson, NC SFW David Bennett Raynor Greensboro, NC LAP Donna Christine Reavis Lewisville, NC LAC Hilton V. Renfrow, Jr. Kenly, NC SZO Tammy Ann Respass Washington, NC EE Trina D. Rhodes Fairfax Station, VA CE Amanda Rose Rich Konansville, NC PSY Shirley Ann Rickman Raleigh, NC LEB Cynthia Siira Robbins Raleigh, NC LTH Academics ZZu Ann Marie Roberson Eure, NC LAC Letitia Leigh Roberts Hazelwood, NC BLS Tyler Hayes Robeson Raleigh, NC ME Madelyn R. Rosenberg Blacksburg, VA LWE Kevin J. Rowles Knightdale, NC SAS Randall E. Roycroft Durham, NC LEB Robert S. Royster Jacksonville, FL LEB Tammy Lynette Royster Roxboro, NC CEC Horace Grady Rozier, Jr. Raleigh, NC BCH William E. Russell H Swansboro, NC ME Gregory Thomas Sabin Brookville, MD AE Drew T. Saunders Gary, NC CSC Frank B. Scalia II Greensboro, NC LSL Reenah Lee Schaffer Raleigh, NC BLS Davina Rae Shannon Raleigh, NC IE J. R. Shasteen Raleigh, NC AE Julia Elizabeth Shearin Whitakers, NC ISP Rita Arun Shendrikar Gary, NC SDM Melissa Suzanne Sherer Cramerton, NC CH Kevin B. Shinault Dobson, NC TPS 230 Portraits •No butts about it! Just ask freshmen Jessica Springer and Celeste Cook. Tom Olsen Miriam Margaret Shinn Greensboro, NO LAP Kenya Shiver Brooklyn, NY LEB Keshia Shiver Brooklyn, NY LAC Karyn Brinson Shook Dunn, NC ME Susan M. Shumaker Charlotte, NC TBE Angela Renee Sigmon Hudson, NC BLS Michael J. Simmons R, PA LAP Michael L. Simmons Goldsboro, NC CH Academics i231 •Just what the doctor ordered? Freshman " doctor " Christopher Spence prescribes the medication for sophomore " patient " Tracy Mollura. Jim Mahaffee George Dyon Simpson Beaufort, NC ABM Victor Blaine Sitton Rutherforton, NC EE William Brock Slade Scottland Neck, NC LWE Stan Smeltzer Troutman, NC AE Carroll Burton Smith Fremont, NC TBE Elizabeth Ann Smith Raleigh, NC PSY Gabie E. Smith Raleigh, NC PSY Karen L. Smith Lawndale, NC CH Kelly Leigh Smith Fuquay-Varina, NC LTN Maribeth Grace Smith Deep Run, NC SAS 2io2i Portraits Robin E. Smith Charlotte, NC SAS SPV Virginia T. Smith Apex, NC MSL Ian PhilHp Snider Jamestown, NC BCH Robert Edgar Snow Winston-Salem, NC CSC Katherine Mary Snyder Wilmington, NC CE Christopher J. Soluri Raleigh, NC EE Bruce H. Spainhour High Point, NC WST Alicia E. Speight Grimesland, NC CE David Anthony Spence Eure, NC FOR Mary Warner Sprinkle Salem, VA LJS Anita L. Spruill Richlands, NC LTN Jeffrey Allen Spry Hiddenite, NC LAC Sinthea Glynn Stafford Raleigh, NC LAN Philip Mercer Stanford Concord, NC ME Cheri L. Stang Raleigh, NC LAC Robert James Stanley II Raleigh, NC ME John Gunn Steadman Wrightsville, NC EE Michelle E. Steed Raleigh, NC PSY Cynthia A. Stevens New Bern, NC RRA Jennifer Ann Stevenson Imlaystown, NJ LAC Academics 233 •I ' m a pickin ' and I ' m a grinnin ' ! Jim. Buynitzky poses with the lovely Tanya Stephens. Marc Kawanishi Angela Sue Stinson Goldston, NC Jonn Russell Stokes Hendersonville, NC LEB Laura Lynn Stone Rowland, NC Howard Julius Stott Roanoke, VA LEB LAP 234 Portraits Barbie Ronne Streeter Raleigh, NC LAC Ralph Davis Stroud Goldsboro, NC LEA Eric W. Stroup Raleigh, NC ME James Darren Stuart Angier, NC BCH Heather R. Study Raleigh, NC PSY Joan Annette Styles Burnsville, NC PSY Timothy P. Sullivan Raleigh, NC CSC Terry M. Swaim, Jr. Salisbiiry, NC LEB Tiffany Ann Sweitzer Raleigh, NC CPE Anne Frances Swinton Winston-Salem, NC SRS Ricky Betrand Tate EHzabeth City, NC LAC Maria Siobhan Taylor Annandale, VA BLS Roger Craig Taylor Coumbeny, NC ABM Woody E. Taylor Sneads Ferry, NC CE Jeffrey D. Teague Winston-Salem, NC ECE James Eric Thomas Polkton, NC LEB Cynthia Ann Thompson Charlotte, NC CSC Adrian Link Thrower Raleigh, NC CH David M. Tillotson Henderson, NC LEA Jeremy James Trask Massapequa, NY LEB Academics 235 •Just smilin ' my life away!! Nikki Cormack sure looks happy to be here. Jim Mahaffee Jeffrey Robert Troutman Statesville, NC CE Keith Eugene Troutman Raleigh, NC EE Quoc Kien Truong Orlando, FL EE Troy Dion Tucker Raleigh, NC SZO Wendy M. Tucker Raleigh, NC LEA Suzie L. Tuffey Roanoke, VA PSY Shannon B. Tully Raleigh, NC LAC Sevi Gunal Ulubay Raleigh, NC IE 236 Portraits Marie Lessell Umphlett Washington, NC CE Carolyn Patricia Veale Lewiston, NC LAC LJP Thomas John Vincent Raleigh, NC LAN Jodi L5mn Vogel Jacksonville, NC LEB Dawn E. Waida Raleigh, NC BSW Jayne Regina Waida Raleigh, NC LEB LAE John Brad Wall Walkertown, NC CE Antony F. Walston Raleigh, NC CSC Lawson B. Walston, Jr. Tarboro, NC TAS Michelle Dupree Walton Drakes Branch, VA TXM Melissa Louise Ward Charlotte, NC LAC Stephen Jerome Watson Raleigh, NC EDA WilHam Booth Watson Midlothian, VA LEB Roy Richmond Weaver Brown Summit, NC MED William F. Webber Raleigh, NC LAH James E. Weller Charlotte, NC CSC Brian Todd Wells Mebane, NC MED Academics ZSl Lisa Grace West Warsaw, NC LSW Kenneth A. Wetherington New Bern, NC ME Crystal Hope Whichard Pinetown, NC LSW Kevin Harold White High Point, NC LEB Mary Margaret White Hertford, NC LEB Richard Hosea White, Jr. Whiteville, NC ABM Eliza Jane Whitman Raleigh, NC CE Mari Michelle Wiese Charl otte, NC LEB Hazel E. Williams Reidsville, NC LEB James Bruce Williams Raleigh, NC LEB Samantha Williams Hookerton, NC SDM James S. Williamson Richmond, VA LEB Leigh C. Wilson Statesville, NC LAC Thomas P. Winslow Wilmington, NC ME Michael William Wolz Wilmington, NC CE Mark D. Woodworth Raleigh, NC LAP Jonathan F. Worthington South Mills, NC LJP Tammy Lynn Wyatte Burlington, NC CE Coye Arvel Yates Banner Elk, NC THL Ruth Ann Young Raleigh, NC TAS ZOO Portraits •Play ball!! The girls from Perpetual Defeat are ready for the game. Tom Olsen Marshall Hill Yount Raleigh, NC CH Yousef Mohamad Zaatar Leicester, NC EE Richard M. Zanfardino Myrtle Beach, NC LLP Mark S. Zenow Raleigh, NC LAC Academics 239 240 Divider f " •w»« i ' !•■?? t _ .i- 4 vwLr g Alexander • Steve Bruton, a freshman living in Sullivan Residence Hall, is caught making his room a little more like home by putting posters on the wall. Tanya Stephens Z 2i Residence Halls Bagwell Becton Groups Z4lO Berry Bo wen 244 Residence Halls • Kevin Beck knows how to make Gene Beuhler and Hank Ashbaugh to tnends; he has invited Biff Bears, his room to hang out. Tanya Stephe tens Groups 245 • Lloyd has started his year off right; he is flipping through pages of a yearbook. He did however, take time out to give our photographer a tongue- filled smile. Tanya Stephens Carroll 246 Residence Halls Gold Lee Groups 47 Metcalf North Z O Residence Halls Groups 249 • Tanya Stephens explained that she was " suffering from the tensions of college life " after only one week of classes. Sullivan 250 Residence Halls Syme Tucker Groups Zul Turlington . " ••■■ ,-- ■ ■ ' . ' , f- ' - ' M jIjihi mkBp ' ' ' ' iniiiHwI S I i kf - i m l f ip % J - k • Thanks to one he was still inside when the dedicated individual who photogi-apher took the went throughout Turlington photo, so he gets his own Residence Hall to gather special portrait in front of students for the group his residence hall, photo, Turlington was well Cheryl Zerof represented. Unfortunately 252 Residence Halls Watauga Welch Groups 2iDo AAn AAn ALPHA DELTA PI Anne Allenbaugh Amy Allen Jennifer Anderson Shannon Anderson Lisa Angel Amy Autrey Kelly Blair Barbie Bliden PCim Boyd Julia Brooks Annie Buchanan Susan Byrd Sarah Carlson Laurie Cherry Ellen Christy Tiffany Clements Tracy Colby Meg Condon Jennifer Culler Kathleen Davis Renee DeLoach PCi ' istin Doyle Niki Dunham Alys Elam Kim Ellis Kim Faulds Tricia Fleming Karen Furlani Ginger Galloway Maria Gatlin Valerie Gill Blair Glass Laura Godwin Susan Goodwin Amy Gordon Amy Grady Patricia Gutierrez Susanna Hackney Heather Hale Melody Hall Gina Harris Stewart Harris Shanyn Hawkins Teresa Hicks Lisa Higdon Erin Himes Sarah Hogarty Jennifer Jackson Ginger Jeffords Mary Keeney Lisa King Jenny Kiser Beth Lancaster Heather Leslie Allison Lowe Jennifer Mathers Melinda McDaniel Merrit McDonald Ashley Mcintosh Kelly McNelis LeeAnn Menitt Juli e Milam Adrienne Millikan Kim Mosher Carla Moss Susie Mullaney Leslie Noell Kim Noggle Gina Nuttle Beth Pace Jill Painter Patrice Paul Julie Pierce Lucy Pierce Elise Powell Susan Powell Carol Presswood Maureen Reese Lori Resch Becky Reucher Kim Rist Christy Roden Julie Rogers Michelle Rotella Lisa Rumley Kristia Rusher Courtney Sever Catherine Shircliff Maida Sigmon Jennifer Slack Anne Slifer Maui-a Smith Anne Sofo Warnie Sprinkle Blake Taylor Sherry Thomas Angela Thommen Whitnie Thompson Carolyn Thornell Caroline Trippe Heather Turner Carrie Anne Twedt Melissa Walker Ehzabeth Weeks Mary Margaret West Laurie White Mindy White Michelle Wilkins Kelly Williams Melody Williams Christine Witzel Lauren Wolf Kristin Yancey Amy Zeillman The Zeta Beta Chapter of Alpha Delta Pi is currently in it ' s eighteenth year at NCSU. This year Alpha Delta Pi has been active in many service projects inclu ding Feed Raleigh, the Red Cross Blood Drive, and aid to the North Carolina tornado victims. The proceeds from their fundraisers go toward national scholarships. United Cerebral Palsy, United Way, and particularly their national philanthropy , The Ronald McDonald House. Not only do they contribute financially, but they also spend numerous hours at the local house. Socially, Alpha Delta Pi schedules events for homecoming, parents weekend, and Greek Week. As a Panhellenic Sorority, the chapter strives to maintain it ' s high ideals and standards. 254 Greeks ALPHA GAMMA RHO Alpha Gamma Rho was founded on April 4, 1908 in Indianapolis, Indiana when two similar fraternities combined their interests, purposes, talents, and aspirations into a national fraternity. Nu Beta Chapter was established by Dr. J.V. Hoffman as he helped establish the Department of Forestry at NCSU in 1916. The acronym, AGR not only stands for Alpha Gamma Rho, but also for the first three letters of our profession. Agriculture. Agriculture is a growing profession in America and is not strictly for farmers. Students pursuing an agriculture career can be found throughout campus. These people major in fields as diverse as education, horticulture, pre- med, forestry, animal science, and biochemistry. Art Bradley Andy Chegash Duane Dawes Mark Denton Trey Early Gary Fay Herbert Leusch Hank Teague Lee Whaley Johnny Whitfield Joe Zimmerman AFP AFP A Groups Ado AAKA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Angela Bagley Tabula Bost Adrienne Brown Carol Brown Deborah Bryant Tanya Deshields Brenda Gibson Beth Han-is Sonetra Howard Stephanie Irby regina Jenkins Greta Johnson Patricia Lacewell Monique Morris Lesley Morgan Trina Rhodes Theresa Thomas Sonya Windham Karen Winningham Aleta Withrow Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Incorporated, was founded January 15, 1908 on the campus of Howard University in Washington,D.C. It is the oldest greek letter organization established by black college women and has grown from its original nine members to an international organization with membership of over 125,000 women. The sorority ' s motto " service to all mankind " has been exemplified through many of its past and present community service programs. The Kappa Omicron Chapter of NCSU has participated in various service programs which include: The United Negro College Fund, Africare, NAACP, Feed Raleigh, and scholarship programs. 256 Creeks ALPHA XI DELTA The Zeta Rho Chapter of Alpha Xi Delta celebrated its sixth anniversary at NCSU this year. The members are proud of having the second highest GPA of all campus Greeks and of their sister, Dana Hershberger, for serving as the campus Panhellenic President. Some of the highlights of Alpha Xi Delta ' s year include a football weekend with the Alpha Xi Delta Chapter from Western Carolina University, a Homecoming Parent ' s Day, a fraternity heritage retreat, regional officer ' s training in Atlanta, and a Founder ' s Day event with local alumni. In addition. Alpha Xi Deltas participated in many community activities including an American Red Cross bloodmobile and a car wash for their national philanthi ' opy, respiratory health. Lisa Bedinger Ki-ysti Boykin Lydia Cannon Dana Deaton Ki ' issy Devitt Jackie DiGregorio Donna Flowers Monica Francois Lori Harrell Danica Hershberger Laura Hooper Shannon Houston Kim Johnson Michelle Kessler Kandy Morris Lu Robeson Wendy Sanderson Jane Sears Marley Smith Wendy Stephenson Jennie Stevenson Suzanne Thomas Dale Thompson AHA ASA A Groups Ad i XQ xa XQ CHI OMEGA Susie Andrews Beverly Ai-thurs Anita Bailey Mereth Beal Kathy Bell Kelly Benton Jama Berry Fran Binkley Sharon Bokeny Kim Bouchey Alicia Bowman Cathy Boyd Elizabeth Boykin Bonnie Burgess Amy Butner Lori Callaway Jackie Cartledge Dorene Chartier Nicole Chellew Kate Chipley Angela Golden Linda Copeland Pamela Costigan Regina Creech Casey Cremeens Donna Dettling Mady Dreisbach Lee Driscoll Peggy Sue Duncan Regina Erhard Jodi Fazio Tracy Field Traci Fite Laurie Fogleman Claire Gaines Lisa Gabaldan Tina Geracoulis Julie Goffmet Kelly Goodsell Rosemary Gore Michele Graynor Jennifer Gresham Stacey Gross Kathy Gunther Susan Hagar Jill Hamric Carol Handy Kris Harman Emily Harrison Kathryn Harrison Kimberly Haverlock Beth Helms Catherine Hord Tricia Howell Joanne Humphrey Leigh Hubbard Jenifer Jensen Beth Johnson Sharon Jones Kim Juliano Kristina Kalnin Kathy Kasprzak Therm Kerls Anne Knutson Amy Koontz Danae Lamn Susan Lampe Shannon Langdale Cindy Lanning Sarajane Lansche Maria Lapomarda Shannon Luce Meredith Mohan Marilyn Marsicano Kim Martin Diane Mascia Carrie McClung Angela McConnell Diane McCowin Andrea McNamee Kimberly Miley Michelle Mills Jennifer Morgan Kathryn Murray Cynthia Nameth Lori Nemmers Angelia Newman Laura Nicholson SheUie Noll Ki ' isty Oberlander Elena Page Julie Ostrow Cynthia Paluso Teresa Panel Cyni Reader Dale Reiber MaryKaye Roland Tricia Sanders Ki-isten Shaffer Jill Shumate Michelle Slaughter Leah Smith Diane Stenson Kiisti Stephenson Stephanie Stilson Marnie Stokes Meredith Stokes Tracy Stuckrath Meredith Swanson Mary Trask Elizabeth Twohy Kim Walker Beth Whitesell Ki-ista Whittington Amy Yost Patricia Ziegler Chi Omega Fraternity is an active women ' s organization promoting unity and scholarship among young women here on campus. Chartered just five years ago, the Alpha Kappa chapter of Chi Omega has succeeded in becoming a dominant force in the Greek System as a member of the Panhellenic Council, and already defending its first Greek Week Championship. However, members are not limited to participate in only greek activities. Many sisters compete in a strong intramurals program, as well as volunteer services to benefit philanthropic organizations. Also, each sister is involved in at least two other activities outside Chi Omega on NCSU ' s campus. After a successful fall rush with 51 new pledges entering the fraternity and the aquisition of a new house just off campus, we anticipate the best of the future. Chi Omega demonstrates the very ideals of a fraternity and our members pride themselves in the continued growth of an already strong, established sisterhood. By taking an active stand at North Carolina State University ' s prestigious school, Chi Omega makes a difference by being more than just another campus club. 258 Greeks DELTA SIGMA PHI The brothers of Delta Sigma Phi have enjoyed another fine year. Their past nine months have been full of events that have kept the brotherhood busy, and the year has produced many successes of which the brothers of Delta Sig are proud. The most important and most obvious reward for hard work was the presentation of the Caldwell Cup at halftime of the Homecoming game. Delta Sigma Phi set this as a goal last year, and after much hard work, the award given to the best fraternity was presented to Delta Sigma Phi for the second year in a row. A second major event for the Delta Sigs this year was the annual " Lawn Party " . This year ' s event was the biggest ever by Delta Sig, and it proved to be a very successful one. The Chairmen of the Board headlined this year ' s show as the Delta Sig lawn held 5,000 plus spectators. The purpose of the event was to raise money for the United Way and the Parent ' s Center of Raleigh. This aspect of the event was also very successful as several thousand dollars were raised for these charities. The brothers of Delta Sigma Phi would like to thank the University and all others for their continued support. Charles Atkins Dave Bailey Joe Bari ' ow Kevin Benton Drew Bridgeman Sean Bruce Jeff Bunner Jason Burcham Greg Carr Garrison Coley Fred Cumbo Kevin Dagenhart Josh Davis Troy Dover David Freeman Steve Futrell Nick Gambella Brian Gardner Bill Gaston Kevin Griffin Rob Hamm Don Harte J. Henley Charles Heilig Gerry Hillman Devin Right Charles Hollar Larry Hollar Charles Hooks Chi-is Hunt Craig Hurt Dave Jenkins David Johnson Steve Jones Charles Kistler Kel Little Ken Litton Jason Long Bill Lynch Darrell Majors Mike Malone Ted McCoy Sean McGrath Preston Miller Vance Moore Dan Moses Doug Nixon Dan Palese Mike Patterson Jason Pring Mike Pruzan Mike Quinto Larry Reece Jason Riggs Mark Robinson Wesley Robinson Jim Ross Carlton Sage Greg Schultz Anthony Sessoms Danny 81. .Ifner Quinton Shuler David Sigmon Mike Smith Sonny Sowers Edwin Spencer Ed Stack Paul Stimpson Mike Strickland Eric Temple Treavor Thompson Robert Tucker Beatty Waldron John Walker Mark Walker Jeff Wall Curt Whalen Brian Wilson Chris Wilson Lelon Winstead Chris Wjrick Doug Yates Randy Young ryr k ' AZO AIO A iiJ% ;SB«li.j " — ' • ' - ■ ' ;§ fe Groups 259 srC AT AT AT AT DELTA UPSILON Scott Ajax Chuck Albertpon Mike Alig Michae l Bartlett Doug Bell Greg Biehn Tim Bullard Steve Carroll Mike Covington Jerrob Duffy Frank Goana Scott Gottfried Jim Hacker Chris Home Jeff Kuntsling Victor Lennon John Liles CHf Morgan Bud Moss John Norton Mark Norton Todd Owens Walter Peel Troy Scoggins John Scott Dan Selinka David Shaw Scott Shipp Dave Smith Chip Spainhower Paul Taylor Herb Turner Rob Todd Wally Wade Tim Webb Ricky White Chris Williamson James Williamson Eddie Wilson Jon Worthington Delta Upsilon was founded over 150 years ago in protest to the existing secret fraternities. We were founded with the purpose of being different by judging the individual qualifications of each man. The basis of pledgeship of Delta Upsilon was and still is based upon the idea of respect and the importance of individual contributions. We chose to ignore meaningless secrets and instead, focus on the individual ways one might be able to grow and mature through Delta Upsilon. We are open to all types of men and welcome each individual with respect and loyalty. Secrets and harassment in no way are included in forming our friendships or developing our brotherhood. Delta Upsilon ' s purpose is to enhance ones college career at NCSU. Through social activitites, cultural development programs, friendships of a lifetime, and preparation to advance in a career choice. Delta Upsilon seeks to allow the greatest chance of achieving ones goals while receiving the best education possible. 260 Greeks FARMHOUSE Eric Austin Anthony Barbour Bill Beach Quentin Best Matt Black Mike Brown Randall Bums David Coble Chris Creed Charles Daugherty Harry Davis Eric Ebert Alan Feimster Dane Fisher Billy Flippin Kirk Gray J. T. Grimes Scott Grissom Rick Hallbeck Fred Hart A. J. Johansson Wayne Lee Scott Marchant Brent McClendon John Olczak Matt Raab Dwayne Rakestraw Kelan Rogers Heath Saunders Mark Seaboch David Thompson Jay Twisdale Kevin Wetherington Jack Wilder Todd Williams Andy Yost FarmHouse is one of the few non- Greek social fraternities in the United States. Its roots can be traced back to the University of Missouri in 1905. Here the fraternity started as a Bible study fellowship among the agricultural majors. It has since grown to be not only a national, but an international fraternity. FarmHouse came to NCSU in 1954. Since that time FarmHouse has gained an ever-increasing reputation by being at or near the top of all categories (Service Projects, Grades, Athletics, Greek Week, and Food Drive) which distinguishes the best overall fraternity and the recipient of the John T. Cauldwell Cup ( 5- time winner). Now FarmHouse has become very diversified and is not limited to only Agriculture or Agricultural Life Science majors. We all remember and respect our founding principles and ideals, which are: Faith Ambition Reverence Morality Honesty Obedience Unity Service Excellence FH FH FH F Groups Zol KAKAKAKAKAKAKAKAKAKA TTT TJTT • • m. KAPPA ALPHA 262 Greeks LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Heinz Altman Scott Ayscue Jamie Black Kevin Benedict Dave Brown Matt Brown Zane Brisson Brett B Td Juan Byrd Jeff Cook James Davis Andy Feldman Andy Felton Paul Ginnochio Jeff Godwin John Green Brent Gurkin Troy Gurkni Chip Hawkins Mike Hoyle Todd Hillyard Danny Hooper Charles Ingi ' am Michael Jefferson Patrick Johnson Shane Jordan Ken Kennedy Brent LaRoche Joe Larotonda George Lewis Brad Loflin Mike McDonald Patrick McDonnel Ste ' e Miligan John Melvin Henry Moore Steve Moore Eric Patow Clark Peklo Jamie Redenbaugh Will Roth Will Rountree Dan Robson Thadd Roberts Andy Sandman Mark Southerland Sean Spivey Robert Stanley Craig Stevenson Wes Styers Derek Swaim Rick Telfair Ken Tisdale Tom Toy Tony Tasis John Waters Clay Whitehurst Jim Wright Mark Zindler AXA Groups Zoo 3E OBE OBE PHI BETA SIGMA Clarence Baker Charles Bevel Clarence Brown Malcolm Brown Leonard Byers Darren Dorsey Kevin Harris Rodney S. Harris Daymond Long Donald McMillan Travis Rouse Xavier Russ Perry Sheppard Harry Sutherland Ernest Smith Lawrence West Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Incorporated, was founded Monday, January 9, 1914 by three illustrious brothers: A. Langston Taylor, Leonard F. Morse, and Charles I. Brown at Harvard University. The Xi Zeta Chapter of Phi Beta Sigma was chartered on the campus of North Carohna State University on April 15, 1982 by five outstanding men and the tradition of Phi Beta Sigma still lives on today. 264 Greeks PHI KAPPA TAU Martin Ball Michael Barnes Joseph Blanchard Mark Brown Kenneth Bunn James Cox Christopher Davis Graham Davis Hans Ehlert Brian Ezzelle Mark Foster Michael Fox Jeffrey Gerald Bryan Goldman John Harris Laj ' ton Harwell Bradley Higdon Joseph Huffman David Inscoe James Inscoe George James Reese Jamison IV Randy Kepler Carter Lunde Eric McGee Arnold McStavic III Kevin Medlin John Mouser David Moushey Lonnie Poole Christopher Pritchard Richard Puckett, Jr. Ron Earl Rice 111 Kevin Rodriguez Adam Roth Haralamos Sideris Paul Sipe Robrt Smith Kasey Spears Bobby Stewart Stacey Stewart Oscar Tadlock Charles Warner Gregory Warren James Womack Christopher Zack Robert Zitofsky OKT OKT Groups ZOD . nKAOKA PI KAPPA ALPHA Hunter Alexander Rick Baker Dan Barnett Carlos Butler Matt Cereno Richard Fielding John Fox Jeff Gibson Erich Gumpto Chuck Holland Jimmy Leonida Marty Ley Kim Menhinick David Perry Joey Reardon Brad Remmey Van Robinson Wesley Sturdevant Patrick Weninger Dale Wyi ' ick 266 Greeks PI KAPPA PHI At NCSU, Pi Kappa Phis Tau Chapter is continually striving to become bigger and better. The past year has been very rewarding at Pi Kappa Phi and we hope that each year will be more productive than the previous. Our chapter at NCSU was recognized by the national organization of Pi Kappa Phi as a Champion Master Chapter and was awarded the Theron Houser Award for being recognized as the Most Improved Pi Kappa Phi chapter in the nation. Tau also received the Silver Star Award for making significant contributions to the national service project, PUSH (People Understanding Severely Handicapped). On the NCSU campus. Pi Kappa Phi strives to dedicate itself to service and the community as well as to academic studies and social activities. Robb Bher Christopher Baucom Jim Beam Michael Bianco Todd Blair Tom Bowen Tom Cassell Ian Chase EdCho Brian Crawford Peter Crooks Andy Culbreth Sid Deck Aldan Dewey Lee Elson Rich Fairfield Scott Green Rob Groat Chris Gunnell Kelly Hailey Steve Halsey Greg Harris Johnny Hill Mike Howell Jeff Huneycutt Dan Hurley David Jessee Paul Kauer Bill Kincaid Ged King John Kovach Matthew Ki-evat Brent Lammert Jeff Lammert PJ Lohr Mike Maxon Pat Morrah John Mulholland Randy Musselwhite Dowd Page Tripp Parks Breton Pate Alex Price Geoff Purvis John Rinehart Dwight Roberson Brad Robins Chris Rowe Bill Schaefer Joey Shealey Drew Showfety Chuck Smith Andy Sterlen Wade Stone Billy St. Pien-e Jimmy St. PieiTe Danny Summerlin Tom Sweet Brian Teer Tom Thorne Mitch Troutman Scott Troutman Jim Turley Jav Upchurch Paul Wade Jim Wallace Jimmy Winchester Steve Wright John Yo nKo nKO Gi ' oups Zo i LAE XAE ZAE XAE lAE SAE ZAE ZA SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 268 Cxreeks SIGMA ALPHA MU :AM EAM SAM XAM ZAM ZAM XAM (iiouiis ZoJ : IK EK XK SIGMA KAPPA Ann Altman Jacki e Alton Alisha Amburgey Shelly Aslins Melissa Ballantine Lisa Bare Ellen Bamett Leigh Bass Susie Bentley Tiffany Boggs Julie Bradford Angela Bradshaw Susan Brooks Balynda Brown Jennifer Bur susan Bur Michaela Carroll Jamie Chamberhn Christine Clark Ann Clegg Sarah Cook Carol Cooke Vanessa CoiTea Jackie Cosgrove Jennifer Crombie Lisa Culp Shannon Cunningham Lisa Dalrymple Laura Darien Cindy Dawson Tara Disy Nikki Dorchester Nichole Dutton Beth Field Courtney Fields Meghan Francis Lee Friedman Terry Fuqua Kathryn Gardner Susi Gettes Sue Graham Elaine Gross Terry Guihan Elizabeth Gwernator Meredyth Haigler Susan Hamm Zan Manner Sonja Harlow Debbie Harrington Nancy Hickman Annie Horvath Angela Jackson Nancy Carol Jones Shelly Jordan Ashleigh Keener Kathy Kenast Kelly Kimball Robin Knittel Bonnie Koehler Maya Ki-yger Kiisty Leath Katheryn Lee JUl Lester Judy Lewis Carson Lindsey Kimmie Loncar JoLynn Lowder Meg Luby Barbara Ludwig Christa Lynam Mary Manning Cybele Martin Susie Meixwell Misti McKenzie Bobbie Merrifield Sharon Miller Cindy Mitchell Lynn Morris Joan Murray Anne Neller Debbie Nevins Gina Newell Karla Odeen Kelly Phillips Lee Rand Diana Reynolds Rachelle Richardson Stacey Richardson Kim Rowland Stephanie Seay Stacie Self LesUe Slotkin Jenniger Smith Candi Somers Dana Sorvas Tracy Sterek Kathryn Sullivan Kelley Sullivan Salem Stewart Leslie Stone Krstin Straub Shelly Talbot Amber Terrase Erin Thomas Kim Thompson Nicole Valvano Debbie Watson Mary Magaret White Kisa Willis Anna Wilson Tina Woodard Kelly Yelvington In 1960, Sigma Kappa began its prosperous career here at NCSU. From an original membership of 17, the sorority has grown tremendously over the years to its present number of 11 4. Sigma Kappa has been quite involved in campus life. Last year ' s Panhellenic President was a member, and other members are involved in such organizations as Student Government, Stately Ladies, various honor and professional societies. Chancellor ' s Aides and much more. Sigma Kappa is competitive in intramurals and academics as well. Through projects for gerontology, Alzheimers disease, the Maine Seacoast Mission, and the American Farm School, they serve their community in addition to their school. 270 Greeks SIGMA NU Don Alexander Jonathon Allen Peter Baxley Eddie Campbell John Chamberlain Aleem Dada Jeff Davis David Deschamps Paul Duncan David Ellis Fred Ellwanger Steve Engelson Eddie Gontram Patrick Gorham Eddie Hales Dan Hardy Wilson Jewell Tommy Kane John Manning Alex McCarley Greg McCoy Todd Norris John Roberts George Roushakes Brian Rubins Pearce Scott Mitch Scott Greg Spain Mark Steffens Rob Stout Alfred Stratford Denny Sullivan Britt Taylor Frank Vaden Lee Williamson David Wimmer XNZN2 Groups Zil COE ZOE ZOE lOE ZOE XOE 20E Z SIGMA PHI EPSILON 27 Z Greeks SIGMA PI :n in in in in in in in in in i Groups j7o TKE TKE TKE TKE TAU KAPPA EPSILON John Belk Barry Boarman Lance Britt Keith Brown Lloyd Bruce Ben Carlson Tim Chew Mike Coble Jason Cronin Jeff Donavon Tripp Eure Pat Faulkner Bill Garr Matt Goodman Bill Holmes Robert Johnston Joey Jones Grant Lawrance Al Linn Jack Mortin Bob Melvin Nick Punsula John Rawcliffe Andy Reinhordt BJ Reynolds Eric Saunders Jeff Seals Kevin Simmons Gibby Stoan Crawford Smith Lee Spach Jeff Stowe Donnie Taylor Ed Thornton Pat Usher Jimmy Williams Tau Kappa Epsilon is dubbed " The World ' s Largest Fraternity " because it has well over 300 chapters in the Western Hemisphere, (30 more than our closest competitor). Over 180 thousand men have been initiated into our brotherhood since January 10, 1899. We were founded at NCSU in 1947 and celebrated our 25th anniversary on Fraternity Court this fall. Some of our more famous alumni include Terry Bradshaw, Phil Simms, and Ronald Reagan. 274 Greeks THETA CHI X 0X 0X 0X 0X 0X 0X 0X 0X 0X Groups A i D 1989 Agromeck Staff Nancy Motsinger Editor-in-Chief Academics Marci Bernstein Editor Heather Pauley Features Jim Buynitzky Editor Emily Harrison Missy Stoutt News and Events Wyndi Miller Editor Traci Miller Organizations Cynthia Paluso Editor Jon Campos Kelly Leverett Sports Leticia Atkinson Editor Beth Humphrey Carolyn Veale 7b Organizations Business Department Lisa Smith Manager Peggy Duncan Kristy Oberlander Marketing Managers Lee Carawan Jennifer Jones Photography Woody Taylor Editor John Ilzhoefer Assistant Editor Chris Mervin Assistant Editor Staff Photographers Samantha Adriance Tom Olsen Steve Blair Jim Buynitzky Jim Mahaffee Tracy Mollura Contributing Photographers Laurel Falls Loring Rose Scott Jackson Michael Russell Marc Kawanishi Phil Taylor Frithjof Kuntze Elizabeth Thompson Mark Inman Kevin von der Lippe Alice Patterson Tanya Stephens Lee Ann van Leer Cheryl Zerof Agromeck N.C. State ' s Yearbook Agromeck, the yearbook of North CaroHna State has been in pubHcation since 1903. Many changes have come around in yearbook style and finesse since that time, but one thing has remained unchanged; the name. Agromeck was named after its school, the College of Agiiculture and Mechanical Engineering. Though many students have offered to brainstorm for a new name, the current staff chose to keep it the same for the sake of tradition. Agromeck accepts volunteers on a " some experience necessary " basis. This year ' s staff consisted of 30 dedicated students. The staff was dedicated to producing a quality yearbook, an award-winning publication, to meeting deadlines set by the publisher and to staying within the budget set by the Student Media Authority. So far, our hard work has paid off; deadlines were met, budget kept sound and hopefully with your enthusiam, you will find us to be a proud and accurate representation of the student body of North Carolina State University. •Always prepared, Editor-in- Chief Nancy Motsinger has her pen, paper and a caffiene filled drink ready for one of the many meetings required of a student leader. Jim Mahaffee Groups All American Chemical Society Dudley Gentry Charles Cockran John NcGinty Rob Hamm Kevin Hewett Presi ' i ' ent Vice-President Treasurer Secretary PAMS representative Scott Anderson Donna Boyd Leigh Anne CaiToll Kurt Clawson John Davis Dennis Hall Mary Alice Leonard Kelly Mace Mike Roberds Felipe Sanchez Don Smith Andy Sterlin Amy Stout Kimberly Taylor John Wallwork The American Chemical Society Student Affihates is an undergraduate organization to promote interest in the field of chemistry. ACS SA acts as a source of communication between the faculty and students in the Chemistry department. ACS SA has meetings twice monthly and uses speakers from both the professional and academic environments to keep members updated about advances in technology. In addition, the club is oriented in developing character and leadership skills of its members. I A io Organizations The Arnold Air Society (AAS) is a university acknowledged honor and service society affiliated with the Air Force Association. The society is named for General H H Arnold, who was a integral part in helping the formation of a separate Air Force in 1947. The AAS is for any Air Force cadet here at NCSU, and in schools around the nation that provide detachment of Air Force Reserve Officers Training. The AAS stresses superior performance in academic studies as well as superior development of Air Force officer qualities. Along with these goals, the society also tries to perform services for the community and the university. This past year, the society ' s projects have included help for disadvantaged children and support of the National Arthritis Foundation. Thomas Bebout Chiis Bell Andre Bigford Steve Blair Howard Boyd Lee Bradwhaw Rich Coe Renee Edwards Jason Fogle Luray Greene Jodi Haley Scott Hunter Troy Lenderring Steve Lisowe Lynn McCauley Bill Martin Doug Martoloia Darren Morten Lida Pilotta Kelvin Rogers Tim Sands Scott Slaughter Dustin Smith Jennifer Spivey Anthony Stiller Greg Walker Lee Williams Mike Tyynesinan Groups 279 Baptist Student Union John Acker Jeffrey Anderson Patrick anderson Paige Atkinson Mark Austin Dan Ayers Kenneth Baker Laura Batchelor Lawrence Bell Earl Blackwell Michael Blake Eric Brano Dallas Braxton Darla Brock Roger Brooks Kevin Buchanan Steve Bumgardner Lori Callaway Kendell cameron Theresa Cannon Shawn Capps Amanda Carroll Neil Clayton Chuck Colson Marty Connell Missy Crider John Crutchfield Johnny D Gatlin Charlie Davis Greg Davis Amy Dobbs Paul Del Fava James Did Daniel Dollar Laura Easter Robby Ewing Donna Flora Darlene Ford Kathryn Foster Paul Franklin Richard Garrett Johnny Gatlin Beth Gibson Dell Gorham Tyson Graves Eric Greene Dean Griffith David Hart Lysbeth Helderman Mechele Helman Amy Helms Regina Henline Chris Home Diane Hjrnan Leanne Jackson Angle Johnson Rebecca Johnson Tracy Johnson William Johnson Van Lawson Mike Ledford Sue McCormack Ted McDaniel Todd McDuffee Kevin Meyer Brad Moore Tim Moore Todd Moore Joseph Morris Curtis Murphy Max Myrick Chester Newsome Robert Ogle Glenn Oliver Renee Pearsall Luann Phillips David Rice Jared Richardson Rhonda Ringler John Roberson Letitia Roberts Donna Ross Aaron Rotan Rex Shaver Kevin Shinault Whitney Shoaf Daniel Shuller Lisanne Shupe Erik Sigurdsen Garland Snotherly Jennifer Strickland Terry Swain Joseph Swayze Michael Trainor John Vestal Sara Voorhees Patti Welch Benjie Whisnant Phillip Whitlow Duane Williams Vicki Williams Mike Womble Angela Wooten Linda Yates Baptist Student Union belongs to whoever chooses it, and includes a diverse group of students from NCSU, Meredith, and other Raleigh schools. Programs and Ministries are designed to help students find Christian meaning for everyday personal needs and equip them for Christian service to human needs on campus, in the community and in their larger world of influence. Monday night suppers are followed by brief programs (speakers, films, group interaction, worship, music etc.) Other opportunities include Bible study, retreats, personal growth groups, outreach teams, music, worship, intramural sports, international fellowship, community service projects, student summer ministries and mission project trips during school breaks. State level BSU conferences are conducted at Ridgecrest in the fall and Camp Caraway in the spring. The Baptist Student Center is located at the corner of Hillsborough and Gardner Sti ' eets, across from the NCSU library. Zoi) Organizat ions Black Repertory Theatre Chancellor ' s Aides m i p M Kerr Collins Greg Dean Terry Fuqua Mark Hadley Kevin Hovverton Scott Hunter Paige Martz Tori Morhard Stephanie Porter Victor Sitton Kimberly Whittington Leigh Ann Young Groups 281 Education and Psychology Council Amy L Wood Mark Murphy Donna Koontz President Secretary Treasurer Brent Boone Gena Bos Kenneth Brady Van Cooke Angela Garver Kiphng Godwin Stephanie Hewett Chris Johnson Bambi Metz Pliillip Middleton Kellie Mills Eric Payne Emily Pitt Harden Ricci Gary Russell Laura Schrum David Scott Sheila Smith Nan Swertfeger Molly Ward Kevin Young Our constitution states that the purpose of the Council is " to promote and stimulate advancement in the field of professional education and related activities, to promote leadership in education and in all campus activities, to provide recreation and social activities, to promote a better school and college spirit " . In following these guidelines, the Education and Psychology Council is responsible for electing the Outstanding Teacher from the College of Education and Psychology, encouraging professional clubs within the College, and sponsoring various political and leadership events. The Council also sponsors volunteer projects and helps students interact with the faculty and staff of the College of Education and Psychology. Moreover, the Council handles all grievance procedures in the College and provides awards given to outstanding Education and Psychology seniors each year. 282 Organizations En,sineers ' Council Tony Aldridge Owen Allen Mark Austin Claire Ban-ett Lorenda Batson Maura E Black Chris Budahl Paul W Cai-penter Rick Cheatham Kim Cizerle Melissa Clifton Darlene Cooke Gregory W Cox Lashane Crutchfield Craig C Davis Cindy Dawson Rob Drew Kevin Eberwein Andrew C Fox Steve Freedman W Lee Fritts Todd Grant Robert Hall Mark Hawkins Patrick Hipp Bob Hoeppel Richard Holmes David Honea Shannon Houston Julie Hunkins Curt Hurd Anita Jones Kimberly Jones Dylan J Kessler Andrea Keyser Cynthia Knowles Michelle A Lawrence Audrey Leathers Laura Lehman Sunny Lo David Loutzenheiser Stephen Ludes Brad Maines Henry F McNeill Jeffrey Moore Andy Mueller Son Mguyen Dinnaga Padmaperuma Mehnda L Peterson Jay Polo Wayne Prince Jamie Redenbaugh Brian Riley Cindy Satterwhite Cameron Shearon Jr Becky Squires Scott Stumpf Wendy Wahab Lisa Webber Allison Wesley Rob West George Wilder Scott Wilkins Tammy Wyatte The Engineers ' Council of North Carohna State University is the representative voice in the University community for the undergraduate engineering student. Its purpose is to administer the functions and pohcies that relate to the engineering student body on campus. This is accomplished from student fees to activities which the council feels will best benefit the engineering student body. Gi ' oups Zoo Glee Club Brad Allen Barry Andrews Milton Bliss Mitchell Bowyer Kevin Braswell Brian Bridges Mike Byrd Adam Chandler Rodney Conner Brian Davis Paul Davis Brian Diggs Robert Fowler John Gray Tony Godwin Preston Hancock Paul Hernandez Larkin Horton David Irlbeck David Keen Jeremy LeRay Mike Lewis James Lucas Robert Martin Jr Mark Mendenhall Tim Miller Craig Millward James Mitchell Rob McCleod Scott McCollum Jerome McDonald Todd McNeil JeffPl-ullips Trey Pickard David Price Rob Robinson Ed Sharpe Chris Sheely Hugh Solonmon Jr Todd Sorrell Eric Sparks James Tarantino Doud Taylor Scott Wyant Travis Yelton International Student Committee The International Student Committee sponsors fun social and cultural programs for both North American and international students. Imad Abed-Al-Rahim Mounib Aoun Ali Awni Olivier Bourrat Alexander Dadal Loan Dang Timothee Fomete Damien Gary Yin Guo Manish Mistry Kamal M Ramani Aida Semunegus Zema Semunegus Carlos G Sequeira Stephanie Stern Brita Tate Caroline Tsang George Tsappas 284 Organizations Lesbian and Gay Student Union usbMT The Lesbian and Gay Student Union is a student organization committed to education, awareness, and the ehmination of discrimination and prejudice. Groups ZoD Marching Cadet Fraternity Zoo Organizations Mu Beta Psi Jay Brock Danny Carlson Curtis Chj Rick Cohan Terry Conard Paul Davis Bill Eddy Moranda Edwards Michelle Hambiski Amy Lemons Chiisti Martin Candace Olive Stella Pegi-am Jeff Phillips Trey Pickard Janet Scholosser Lizz Smith Toni St. Louis Maria Taylor Kim Vaquilar Mu Beta Psi is the National Honorary Musical Fraternity founded at North Carolina State University on November 5, 1925. The fraternity provides service for the Music Department and its organizations, promotes interest in music on campus and local community, and provides fellowship among musicians everywhere. • Every fall Mu Beta Psi sponsors Musicfest, a talent competition for students. During intermission of Musicfest, Mu Beta Psi pledges acted out a skit for the audience. J Buynitzky Groups z87 Officers ' Christian Fellowship Officers ' Christian Fellowship is a group of Christians from all branches of the military, united by a vision of reaching services for Christ. As a peer group ministry, they focus on the officer corps. Bible study meetings are held once a week and fellowship dinners are held periodically. Charles Barker Jonathan Eller Jim Ferrell Bernon Grimes Kerri Grimes Angie Johnson Kiistin E Keidel Cynthia L Msson Rob Smith Charles Wliitley Kevin Wood Thomas Womble Phi Delta Theta Scott Allen Chris Angel Jon Armstrong Kenny Beatty Mark Benson Jeff Beusse Ron Holing Jim Briggs Paul Briggs Eric Brown Matthew Brown Mike Carpenter Pat Cai-ver Jeff Cherry Clarke Clingenpeel Kerr Collins Dave Culbertson Ken Davie Nick Dean Scott Dean David Fu Lan-y Gaither Mike Gibson Hoyt Hackney Mark Hadley Robert Hill Scott Hunter Chris Johnson Jay Johnson Brian Killough Drew Lackey Scott Leo Keith Little Mark Molinaro Vick Navangul Randy Pierce Jay Polo John Powers Scott Proctor Brooks Raiford Teddy Reed Dirk Selland Steve Skaggs Vic Sitton Chris Smith Madison Steadmon Karl Sutter Don Schwab Derek Tyson David Ward Donnie Williams Ronnie Williams Rob Williamson JeffWillits Mike Willits Ricky Witcher Joey Van Haaren Taff Zickefoose Oo ()ri];ani ,ali )iis President ' s Round Table Olliver Bourrat Matt Brenner Charmette Brown Roy Cox Lisa Dixon Tim Edelen Vance Greeson Audrey Goodell Kim Henley Danica Hershberger Michael Hughes •Jay Johnson Mehdi Kazemi Aly Khalifa Scott Mabry Nancy Motsinger Eva Nichols Pam Powell Carolyn Prince Brooks Raiford Bill Robertson Dennis Rogers Roderick Spearman Greg Washington Todd Weatherford Amy L Wood Chris WjTick Mark Zenow Patricia Ziegler Int ' l Student Council IFC President Student Center President Engineering Council PAMS Council Student Body Comptoller Ag-Life Council GSA President Textiles Council Panhellenic President Editor, Technician Student Media Authority Mayor, E S King Village Design Council Forestry Council Editor, Agromeck IRC Pi-esident Student Body President African-. merican GSA Student Senate President CHASS Council SA. ' VC President Black Students Board Greeks United President Graduate Student Assoc Educ, Psychology Council Attorney General WKNC Manager Volunteer Services President ' s Round Table consists of approximately thirty student leaders from all areas of campus. Meetings are held the third Wednesday of each month. During these meetings, discussions included campus issues and ideas for campus improvements. Issues during the 1988-89 school year were advising, summer vs. fall orientation, and handicapped barrier removal. These issues were taken to the Chancellor ' s Liaison meetings and presented to the Chancellor in the form of written proposals. Groups 289 Rotaract Club David Aydlett Lynn Canaday Yogesh Chavda Anthoney Hale Lee Hayes Karen Jessen Sekhaf Pinapaka Kamal Ramani Tim Smith Rando Walston Richard West Rotaract is a rotary initiated club for young adults ages 18 to 29. The purpose of Rotaract is to develop leadership and responsible citizenship through service to the community, to advance the cause of international understanding and to promote recognition and acceptance of high ethical standards as a leadership quality and vocational responsibility. The Rotaract Club of NCSU is one of very few here in North Carolina. New members are welcome to come and serve through leadership and by furthering international understanding. 290 Organizati ions Society of American Military Engineers Groups yi Student The Student Leadership Center Advisory Team is made up of students and staff who meet as a committee to give direction to the Student Leadership Center and share the responsibihties of administering the center ' s programs. The student members are persons committed to leadership development who voluntarily devote their time to becoming involved. The students offer creative ideas and assume various responsibilities for helping to carry out the organization ' s goal of offering leadership training to all students as a component of a total higher education. Barbie Bernhard John Burke Scott Bradley David DeMiranda Swayne Hall Renee Harbaugh Patrick Hunt Katherine Meadows Chris Nichols D J Seneres Dhanaraj Shunmugam Cheryl Smith Leadership Center Advisory Team The Student Media Authority consists of four publication editors managers and four at-large student members. The Authority exists to insure that the code of ethics is followed by the publications according to the Student Body Constitution. Freedom of inquiry and expression are guaranteed, therefore corollary responsibilities must be met by the student editors and managers. Meetings are held biweekly and are open to all students. Evelyn Reiman Steve Keto Jay Johnson Rita Guess Price Cook Nancy Motsinger Michael Hughes Lib Seigh Trey Sharp C Ken Cam Divakar Shukla Mark Zenow Student Development Budget Advisor Chair At-Large At-Large Editor, Agromeck Editor, Technician Technician ad manager Editor, Windhover Editor, Windhover WKNC general manager WKNC general manager Student Media Authority 292 Organizations Student Senate The Student Senate is made up of 62 students elected from each school and college of the University and serves as the official voice of the Student Body. The Senate disperses funds to campus student organizations, determines the basketball and football ticket distribution policies, and takes formal stands on campus issues. The President of the Senate works with the Student Body President to articulate the student point of view to the Administration, the community, and the state legislature. The two major service projects of the Senate are Feed the Triangle, which donates canned food to the needy, and the NCSU Outstanding Person Award, which is a $1 ,000 scholarship given to a handicapped high school senior. Scott Allen Derek Baucom Benjamin Bohannon Jay Britt Susan E Brooks Daryl Brower Bill Bryant Randall Burris Kevin Burton Jon Campos David Carlone Hamilton Chaney Van Cooke Christie Crotts Blake Deal David Ellis Vickie Garriett Medeva Ghee John F Green II Rusty Greer Kim Hale Tannon Hardy III Haley Haynes John Hewitt Dave Holm David Holt Danny P Hooper Annie Horvath Jennifer Hrometz Kathryn L Hughes Kim Jenkins Nancy Carol Jones Shelly Jordan James M Kerr Keith Little Steve Lucovsky Marty Massey Nelson J Mendoza Donald Murdaugh Jr Teresa Neal Greg Nesbitt Pat Pattersn IV David Plack John Powers Vijay Raman Diane Repp Terry J Riley Pam Rogers Gary Russell Susan J Spry Ed Stack Terry Swaim Hillary VanderGast Brent Walker Daniel Wessell Chris Wilson James Yau Brooks T Raiford Kent Hester Leshe Powell Shelly Cole Andrew Cook President President ProTem Secretary Historian Parliamentarian Groups Ziyo Technician Technician comes to campus every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday packed with hard-hitting news, interesting features, and Hvely sports coverage. Add to this a hvely, free-wheehng editorial page, controversial columnists, and a letters to the editor section where students speak out, and you have an action- packed paper. A staff of almost 100 people works everyday of the week producing this diary of campus life, and Technician is open to any student interested in learning about journalism. Technician ' s staff is not always totally serious, though. They take time out each year for their annual April Fool ' s edition, along with occasional spoofs of UNC ' s student newspaper. The Daily Tar Heel. Tina Aggerwal William Archbold Brooke Barbee Stacy Bilotta Victor Blizzard Stephen Boone Christina Bouknight Susan Brooks Michele Bryant Sandra Cain Thomas Campbell Scott Carpenter Lucinda Casson Terri Chapin Jeff Cherry Trina Collins Joe Corey Lisa Coston Scott Deuel Larry Dixon Catherine Dugger Robert Durieux Ch uck Fox Mark Freeman Joe Galarneau Hunter George Eddie Gontram Doug Grant Amy Griffis Trevor Griles Calvin Hall Jim Hauser Sam Hays Robert High Jennifer Holland John Horton Michelle Huie Michael Hughes Scott Jackson Dwuan June Alan Kane Marc PCawanishi Brian Kopsch David Krause Fritz Kimtze Michael Lefler Jimmy Lovelace Paul Lowell Denis Lutman Heather Malony Debbie Mathis Mark McKee Tonyaa McLaurin Langston Melton William Milstead Lee Montgomery Gwendolyn Moodispaw Darlene Moxey Don Munk Alan Nolan Bob Olsen Tom Olsen Jayeshkumar Patel Dan Pawlowski Susanne Perez Patricia Powers Mike Propst Barbara Raynor Scott Rivenbark Margaret Roest Madelyn Rosenberg Jeff Rudd Mark Rush Michael Russell Cindy Sawyer Luke Setzer Meredith Shuford Natalie Spinks David Spratte Michael Steele Kristi Stephenson Stephen Stewart Jolie St Pierre Mitchell Styers Elizabeth Sullivan Meg Sullivan Jeannie Taft David Tanksley Philip Taylor Michael Tolliver Ken Towery Jodi Vogel Kevin Von Der Lippe Tracy Von Harten Marie Ward Katrina Waugh Anna Williams Charla Williams Bruce Winkworth Joseph Wofford Fred Woolard Paul Woolverton Cheryl Zerof Jodi Zinnanti 294 Organizations Tompkins Textile Student Council Joy Beam Susan Byrd Jon Campos Leah Caviness Jonathon Childress Chris Craft Rick Elmore Torri Evans Julie Freeman Ginger Galloway Karen Grady Michele Groce Greg Hook Jennifer Hrometz Joe Johnson Melanie Lamb Barry Lawrence Kevin Lay Carole Lundberg Debbie Lundberg Christa Lynani David McLaren BJ Mundy Eva Nichols Won Park Jessica Respass Randy Russell Jennifer Smith Kyle Smith Suzanne Smith Wendy Smith Ed Stack David Strickland Mark Stone Jane Stover Todd Webber The Tompkins Textile Student Council (TTSC) is composed of elected textile students from the freshman through senior classes. Each active club in the College of Textiles has a representative on TTSC. The Council also has an advisory board, faculty advisor and council coordinator. TTSC provides social and service activities for students in the College of Textiles. Various events for 1988-89 were: Big Buddy Little Buddy picnic, Job Forum, golf tournaments. Lint Dodger ' s semi-formal, secretary parties. Feed Raleigh Food Drive, and a pig-picking. Kim Henley Charles Hollar Carrie Schurecht Heather Totten Kent Hester Jon P Rust Lennie Barton Amy Mattheis President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Parliamentarian Faculty Advisor Council Coordinator Council Coordinator The Union Activities Board ( " UAB " ) is a group of a dozen committees made up of students just like you. The committees of UAB plan and present a v de variety of entertainments, performances, cultural and social events at the University. As a student, you are welcome to attend all events, and to join any committee as an active member. Union Activities Board 1988-89 Officers Charmette Brown John Tate Tawanda Shepard Jennifer Ward Tracey Garner President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Executive Assistant Committe Chairs Judith Bush Wesley Batts Roderick Spearman Claxton Graham Cabell Garbee Jolie St. PieiTe Rob Edwards Rad Davis Olivier BouiTat Andy Travis Denise Adams Lauren Johnson Stacy Agar Patrenia Werts Alt Black Students Board Black Students Board College Bowl Craft Center Action Entertainment Films Films International Student Committe Lectures Outdoor Adventures Stewart Theatre Stewart Theatre Thompson Theatre Groups 295 Windhover Ben Alkov Heather Allen Ashley Carter Renee Coley Liza Gibhardt C. Ken Kam Tim Kirkman Tonya McLaurin Brady McNamara Doug Smith Amy Watkins Reader Designer Poetry Prose Art Editor Art Jury Reader Photography Reader Art Jury Windhover, the hterary and arts journal of North Carohna State University, is funded by student activity fees and distributed to students and faculty free of charge. Z3o Organizations WKNC-FM n WKNC 88.1FM is NCSU ' s student-run radio station. The station offers speech communication majors and other interested students the opportunity to work in a professional broadcast setting. WKNC operates 24 hours a day, seven days a week; providing students with a variety of music as well as coverage of Wolfpack Womens basketball and Wolfpack baseball games. Marty Anderson Kim Cole Mike Fiemster Mike Frontiaro Brian Hall Laura Harris Doug Holbrook Steven Migol Chris Newton Kim Peedin Divakar Shukla Kim Stitzinger Jake Thompson Scott Walston Mark Zenow Groups ZiJ i This year, for the first time, Agromeck soUcited national advertisements through Anthony Advertising, Inc. of Atlanta, Georgia to help cover the cost of bringing to you. North Carolina State University, a quality yearbook representing this school. We hope that you will take the time to browse through this section to acknowledge and appreciate the concern of these patrons. 298 Divider ,j iS " ' iM ' " ' ' ' - ' - ' :::: i A " k-X i . ii ■£» vr - " - .- - ' % . • .::X ' : ' " ' ? . ' ' ' ' K: -i«fe ■. ■ ' •( ■ ■ ' ' Promotions 299 CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATES! ADVERTISING BY PRESTIGE PUBLICATIONS DIVISION Anthony Advertising Inc., Est. 1959 1517 LaVista Road, Northeast Atlanta, Georgia 30329 (404) 329-0016 1-800-241-7783 300 Promotions Congratulations Graduates S D Coffee, Inc. Concord, NC The Chip-Picker ' s Choice! P iJjmuuj]jiJiiuijjijujiiuiJU]iJJiJJJJ]JiJiJJJiij]jjjjiiJiiijijjiJijj jj|y)KjUlll!!!liJJilllllllil)lllll)lllJlJMJlllillliJ]!l!!Jllll!l Gorcloi ' s FOKIO CHIPS Promotions dUl c : TtE Never HADlrSo Our Wolf Packages are something to howl about. Special rates and special events so every game weekend is a winner. All with the Velvet Touches that make us the home away yH E from home of the Wolfpack. Call for VELVET details and prices. You 11 see why the CLQAI Wolf never had it so good. IN J 1505 Hillsborough St., Raleigh, NC 27605. (919) 828-0333, In NC, 1-800-662-8829. SOZ Promotions More than ten percent of our entry level technical jobs go to NCSU grads. NC State grads are an important part of our team. The GE Microelectronics Center is a team of professionals with a single purpose: to be the best defense military chip supplier in the country. Our facility is state-of-the-art, our capabilities unique, and we recruit only the best. GE Microelectronics Center, Post Office Box 13049, Research Triangle Park, North Carolina 27709. GE Microelectronics Center Promotions dUo The Future in Computing Technology UNISYS YOU The Power of GOOD LUCK IN THE FUTURE ! ! ! S) COEUr LABORATORIES INC. 2101 Harrod Street, Raleigti, North Carolina 27604. (919)876-7070, 1-800-334-5113 FAX Number (919) 790-9791 [ Ratley Construction Co.Jnc. P.O. BOX 609 • HOPE MILLS, NORTH CAROLINA 28348 OWXINAS BRANCH AGC- DAN RATLEY, President Office: 919-875 713 4sfen Group, Inc. TOTAL LKNOTH CLOTHING FOR PAPEK MACHINES 3»9 CORPORATE ROAD. PC BOX 10700 CHARLESTON. SC 29411 US A (803) 747-7800 • TWX 510-601-7ei8 Jimmie Grady Poole Well Co., Inc. Well Drilling Pump Sales Service H aier Conditioning NC License No 298 Reg No 479 Rt 12, Hwy 64 East Box 3 Raleigh, N.C. 27610 Office 266-2185; 266-0187 JIM POOLE GRADY POOLE Nighl 266-M20 Night 26-5-3440. 304 Promotions -fAl » -x.. , i Welcome to the future. h est wishes to the Class of 1988 from the people of Burroughs Wellcome Co. lOume Quality research. Quality pharmaceuticals Promotions 305 ATLANTIC RIGGING CONTRACTING corp. PO Box 25571, Rcileigh, NC 2761 1 Michael L. Stironek VICE PRESIDENT RIGGING • MILL WIGHTS (919) 779 0001 EQUIPMENT INSTALLATION (919) 266 6327 home PLANT RELOCATION s aSimmBiaiM SANFORD TURF SUPPLY POST OFF ICE BOX 2 666 SANFORD, N.C. 27330 " For I dipt into the future, far as human eye could see, Saw the vision of the ivorld and all the ivonder that ivould be. " - Tennyson Cor ratulations to the North Carolina State University Class of 1989 Xfete out to win ou CA«: C«aa, Halkn tori Stam. hL HON CARS OF CONCORD We make it simple. 967 Highway 29 South CONCORD, N.C. 28025 Bus. (704)788-4188 Charlotte (704) 376-0457 Charlotte (704) 333-1405 NC 1-800-222-4961 Parts, Service Sales CONGRATULATIONS TO THE - ' " " " " " CLASS OF ' 89 Plasma Energy Corporation UMbttAD INDUSIHlAL KAHK ROUIE b BOX 114 Z ' HA;.fclVjH NOATm CAROLINA 27612 TELEPHONE L913] 78? 2237 TELEX a02S63 PEC HAL TOM ESTES BUILDER, INC. P.O. BOX 20802 RALEIGH. N.C. 27619 919-781-4884 306 Promotions AV Helping to build a better Tomorrow in Agriculture in Western North Carolina! Milkco, Inc. Asheville, N.C. Support for this publication has been provided by LITHCO A subsidiary of FMC Corporation the world ' s largest producer and marketer of lithium chemicals A REWARDING PLACE TO WORK Lithium Corporation of America 449 Cox Road Gastonia, North Carolina 28054 (704) 868-5300 FAMOUS FROZEN YOGURT ■U.].M=ti ,V =fJ?|.VMimi:l=l:M . ' Tgl_ 2302-104 HiUsborough St. (across from NCSU) OVER 50 YEARS OF QUALITY REX ' SANDWICHES R FISHERy SALADS MEATS W. T FISHER. JR. PRESIDENT PASTRIES 1519 BROOKSIDE DR RALEIGH. N.C. 27604 832-6494 832-4866 Southern States Farm • Home • Garden We salute the class of 1989! We are proud of our affiliation and involvement with the N.C. State University faculty and students. CONGRATULATIONS from SOUTHERN STATES, your farm, home, and garden stores! THOMPSON GORDON SHOOK,...,. 7275 Jones Franklin Road Suite 203, North Building Raleigh, NC 27606 (919)851-7144 HAZEN AND SAWYER, P.c CONSULTING ENGINEERS WASTEWATEH • WATER • SCUD WASTES ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES Sen ing the Carolina ' s for over 35 years duxj WESTChaSE BOULEVAftO . SulTE 550 . RALEGH NC 27607 . |919| 833-71S2 . F VX t919j 833 ifl?8 AV Promotions oU7 nf(fiffiifyri ' ' tfMflfiii fiMirflfffiiit ' 1 ' ' -ir ' i: ' .to:tj .L- -j;-A.-v :A- ' ,»i f!gm.i- i- ' :-:nm ,.Li We have a way of bringing people closer together. The organizers of a major national sports competition had a slight coor- dination problem. How to link 34 different events, spread out over 6 cities. Not to mention how to go about connecting TV crews to their networks. Technicians to their equip- ment. And the public to all kinds of important information. So they talked to us. And we wres- tled with a few ideas. Then devel- oped the most far-reaching commu- nications system of its kind. How? With intricate teamwork. And carefully planned coordination. We sought out the best equipment and services. Then synchronized advanced technologies, computer systems and telephone companies into a smooth running voice and data network. Perhaps our greatest compliment was that hardly anyone realized we were there. Which is fine with us. Be- cause we feel it s always better to be heard and not seen. You see at GTE, it s not just communications we offer, it ' s solutions. Call us. For anv event. , _ 1-800-672-3401. THE POWER IS ON dOo Promotions NCE THERE WAS AN OUTSTANDING THINKER WHOSE GREATEST IDEA WAS A WILD GUESS. His name was Johannes Kepler and he had a passion for solving difficult problems — such as the one that consumed over half his life. At an early age, Kepler became utterly fascinated by an unpopular view. Like Copernicus, he believed the earth revolved around the sun — not vice versa. But believing it was one thing. Proving it, another. In the year 1604, Kepler ' s tools were limited. Working with instruments that were woefully crude, he attempted to plot the orbit of the planets around the sun by inventing one hypothesis after another — then testing each hypothesis against observed phenomena. In seeking to map the orbit of Mars, he spent four years testing over seventy hypotheses. All to no avail. Nothing had made sense. What Kepler needed was more information. Afteranotheryearofpoverty and frustration, Kepler got his wish. The great astronomer, Tycho Brahe, who had been recording the movements of the stars for over thirty years, invited Kepler to join his staff. Excitedly, Kepler poured over Brahe ' s records. He looked, hypothesized, and agonized. Finally, out of desperation, he took a guess. Suppose the orbit of Mars, and of all of the other planets, was not circular as astronomers from Plato to Copernicus had believed. Suppose it was elliptical, and the planets closer to the sun moved faster. And the planets further from the sun moved slower. Rapidly, he checked these hypotheses against Brahe ' s calculations. They agreed almost completely. To his immense delight, Kepler knew at once that he was the first man ever to understand how our plane- tary system actually worked. At BNR, we appreciate Kepler ' s need for proper tools, as well as his need for the support of others who shared his vision. It is this appreciation that has helped make us a world leader in the evolution of tele- communications systems. And helped make our parent company. Northern Telecom, the world ' s leading supplier of fully digital communications systems. BNR is looking for great teams, who— like Kepler and Brahe— can help guide each other to discov- eries of universal importance. Come join us. And make a difference we can all enjoy tomorrow. BNR US, P.O. Box 13478, Research Diangle Park, NC 27709-3478. BNR Canada, P.O. Box 3511, Station C, Ottawa, Canada K1Y4H7. BNR is an Equal Opportunity Employer. BNR« WHERE FINE MINDS MANAGE INNOVATION. Promotions dUy BEST WISHES HOLLY FARMS FOODS INCORPORATED P O. Box 88, Wilkesboro, N C. 28697-0088 (919) 838-2171 DANA COMPLIMENTS OF Executive Temporaries, Inc. 11 7 Edinburgh South Suite 100 Cory, North Carolina 27511 481-0093 Spicer Heavy Axle Brake Div. 105 Wamsutta Mill Road Morganton, N.C. 28655 Congratulations to the Class of ' 89 Texasgulf Chemicals Glenwood at Glen Eden P.O. Box 30321 Raleigh, NC 27622-0321 310 Promotions We ' ve got you covered If you ' re looking for fine printing papers — cover or text — look at the bottom of this ad and call your nearest Unijax branch. VVfe ' ve got the krKAv-how, the samples and the products you ' re looking for For printing papers and graphic arts needs we ' ve got you covered Raleigh. NC 919-828 7231. 800-662-7686 anijQX DMSWN Of P»PER CORPOWTlOi Of U«WCA fcl AlCO Standard Conipany CONVENIENCE STORE SPECIALIST DESIGN • LAYOUT - EQUIPMENT Jeffreys Cabinet Company utilizes state-of-the-art computer drafting equipment to insure the proper fit of everything in the interior of your store The Jeffreys salesman assigned to your territory actually lives within that territory, allowing for convenient and timely follow-up on drawings and quotes. Computer quotations are reliable and eliminate second-guessing when matching quotes to invoices. Qualified Jeffreys personnel provide resource assistance in the areas of service and warranties, consultation, and food service expertise. An on-going educational program is offered through different schools and seminars throughout the year Jeffreys boasts a 120.000 square foot storage warehouse for the co-ordination of equipment from manufacturers prior to delivery to your store. Complete store packages are delivered by Jeffreys drivers on company-owned trucks to insure maximum protection and safe-delivery of your equipment All installations are completed by qualified, experienced personnel who are kept informed on the very latest in proper installation and service, P.O. BOX 2105 GOLDSBORO, N.C. 27530 NC: 800-672-5850 SC-VA-MD: 800-334-1606 Only one long distance company con alve you everything AT T can, AT I AT T The right choice. ©l989AfeT 0) Comm Scope, Inc. World ' s Largest Quality Coaxial Cable Manufacturer. World Class Technology - World Class Company. Major Supplier of Coaxial, Fiber Optic, LAN,TVRO Cables to the CATV, Com- puter and Satellite TV Markets. C ) Comm Scopejnc. Hickory. NC Promotions oil WhatCIBA-GEIGY BringsToThe Partnership People Whom You Can Trust To Do It Right Start with the best qualified people. Instill them with the desire for excellence. Pro- vide them With the tools to do the job right the first time. Give them the freedom to take action. And reward them for anticipating needs. That ' s the philosophy that sets CIBA-GEIGY people apart. And it ' s another big reason why CIBA-GEIGY people make such good partners. Genuine partnership requires sharing information and skills as well as goals— so it pays to pick your partners carefully. When you consider our People, our Products, our Systems, our Research, our Facilities, and our Perfor- ( IDA pi ' AnaA7ca we think you ' ll be excited about what we _ ' L- - VJLIVJ I bring to the partnership. So call 1-800-334-9481. J Textile Dyes Chemicals You ' ll find that we ' re your kind of people. J SmI Ox. 2i Promotions Standard Tra p: The day you start your new job could be the day you lose control of your career. When you get out of school with your brand new degree in Computer Science or Electrical Engineering (or with your hard-won MBA), you think you know just where your career is headed. You feel in control for a change. Then a couple of years go by and you find out that somebody ' s been stringing you along — right from the beginning. It happens all the time. Because whenever people join companies whose needs and goals are different than their own, they give up some control over their careers. Sometimes a lot more than they realize. Data General has needs and goals that we think will complement yours. We have a lot to accomplish in a short amount of time. We want your contribution on a small team doing indispensable work. Right now, we ' re integrating voice, data, image and fax into a high-speed network for the largest market-capitalized company in the world; developing a UNlX™-based product line on the industry ' s leading RISC architecture; designing a 100 MIPS ECL chip; and more. We ' ll give you a chance to do real, important work. To put your name on it, and take the credit. To double the value of your professional assets in one year — if you ' ve got the stuff to do it. Find out more about how you can pull your own strings at Data General. Send your resume to Corporate College Relations, Data General Corporation, 4400 Computer Drive, Westboro, MA 01580. An Equal Opportunity Employer. IrDataGeneral We Don ' t Compromise Standards. UNIX Is a reglslered trademark of AT T Bell Laboratories Promotions old i r? Environmental S pecialties Jnc. Tony Smith Ed Frantz Scott Farrar Wayne Sawyer Tom Javins Tyson Crowell MANUFACTURERS OF CONTROLLED ENVIRONMENT CHAMBERS 1012 TRINITY ROAD • RALEIGH. N C • TELEPHONE (919 851-5859) We Support the " Wolfpack! " [PSH] GROUP OFN.C.INC. ENGINEERS SURVEYORS PLANNERS ■■COMMITMENT TO QUALITY " 5511 Capital Ctr Dr Suite P-100 Raleigh, N C 27606 (919) 851-6866 P O Box 24339 Winslon-Salem, NC 27114-4339 (919) 760-3400 Manufacturer of Fashionably Crafted Upholstery 6 )an qmrd FURNITURE Hickory, N.C. Imagination and Your future. Imagination is a human wonder. Inherent in imagina- tion is the ability for addressing change, for creative thinking and innovative accomphshment. Imagination hghts the way to the future. At Ebasco, we encourage peopk to use their imagination and extend their thinking and standards beyond the status quo. We are a world-leading engineering and construction company with over 6,(X)() employees at offices throughout the United States and overseas. As an engineering graduate of North Carolina State University, we hope Ebasco is your choice for a career in engineering. Our people pro ve the future is not something that happens. The future is what we make it. An ENSERCH Engineering Construction Company Ebasco Services Incorporated. College Relations, Two World Trade Center, New York. NY 10048 We arc an t qual Oppurliinily Emi ' luwr MiEiH WHEN CATASTROPHE STRIKES . . . YOU NEED SERVICE FASTI TytHany alttiad THArS WHY WE ' RE HERE. We are proud to oflei the lastesl »ervice possible tof CATASTROPHE CLEANUP1 Fnm Otrung to Contvuoxx) Ctrptt Stm tMUauion. WHIptpei. Punting Flood R p«ir £pKilksS OKxaoruftion. Uovme t SKngr -WE DO rr ALL ' When you need us. WERE THERE ' AMERICAN DISASTER RESTORATION MIIBtrylM • IUI•le .NC XTt07 (•l )U}SM1 Congratulations NCSU Class of 1989 abe UTILITIES JUSTUS EVERETT LAWRENCE H. BATES Underground Piping — Water Sewer, and Storm Drainage ol4 Promotions XEROX We Document The World A Complete line of Copiers T ypewnteiS Ldsers Desktop Publishing Compare • Pedtures jnd Options • tdse ot Operation • Reliability Call tor a l-ree Oemonsti aliori • Price • Financing XIHOX COKPOKATION • Service 4601 Six Foiks Road, Suite 3U0 Kdleigh, North Carolina 27609 (919) 82 4M20oi«U(16b2 7117 EOOIWCASXIATBINC. CONSULTING ENGINEERS ELECTRICAL. MECHANICAL, CIVIL ENGINEERING AND FINANCIAL SERVICES Providing Professional Services For Over 25 Years Full Mapping And Computer Aided Drafting Services Complete Communication System Engineering 1011 SChAUB DRIVE • RALEIGH • 27606 RALEIGH (919)851-8770 WINSTON-SALEM (919)724-9929 " The Best From The Nest " FAMILY EGG MARKET, INC. 6500 HILLSBOROUGH RALEIGH, N C Family Farm Supply 6500 Hillsborough St Raleigh, N C BRUCE HORNE BUS 859-0100 Gnrolirva Mills rO Box 157 618 Carolina Avenue Maiden, North Carolina 28650-0157 (704)428-9911 Manufacturer of Quality e?(ti[es, Solid Wood tables, and UpfioCstered furniture SALES YARN CANTON FLANNEL Knit Finishing Upholstery Fabrics FURNITURE Sr«oo %:rnrrA . ,..1. , 5 - " Authorized Stocking Distributor " RALEIGH VALVE " FITTING CO. 2621 Rowlsnd Road • Raleigh, North Carolina 27615 Tel: (919)878 8085 Fax: (919)872 5009 AMSCO • Manufacturers of sterilizers, surgical and specialty tables, surgical lights, microbiological control products and accessories tor the health-care and scientific lields • Worldwide service and distribution • Quality products since 1894 AMERICAN STERILIZL:H COMPANY 2424 West 23 Street, Erie, PA 16514 (814) 452-3100 1002 Lufkm Road, Apex, NC 27502 (9191 362-0842 Promotions olo If WHEN SOME PEOPLE LOOK AT THE FARM MARKET, THEY SEE PROBLEMS. AT RHONE-POULENC, WE SEE SOLUTIONS. Today, it ' s easy to have doubts about the future of American agriculture. But at Rhone-Poulenc Ag Company, we remain committed to keeping Amer- ican agriculture the most productive in the world. Over the past few years, we ' ve in- creased our commitment to servicing America ' s agribusiness community. By offering such cost-effective prod- ucts as BUCTRIL® and TACKLE® brand herbicides, LARVIN®and SEVIN® brand insecticides, ROVRAL® and ALETTE® brand fungicides, ETHREL® CERONE® and PREP™ brand plant growth regulators, and TEMIK® brand pesticide. By building the most professional service organi- zation in the country. By devoting our finest research efforts to discovering environmentally sound, economical and effective chemicals that protect and improve the crops and livestock produced by America ' s farmers. And, by being an industry leader with a Stewardship Program on the proper use of our products. As we see it, the sun is not setting on American agriculture. It ' s just the dawn of a new era. One that belongs to companies that can find new solutions. Rhone-Poulenc Ag Company 2 T.W. Alexander Drive Research Triangle Park, NC 27709 ALIETTE, BUCTRIL, CERONE, ETHREL, LARVIN, ROVRAL, SEVIN, TACKLE and TEMIK are registered trademarks ol Rhone-Poulenc. PREP is the trademark of Rhone-Poulenc tor elhephon cotton tjoll opener, ■ ' 1988 Rhone-Poulenc Ag Company 316 Promotions With an outstanding reputation and tradition for academic and technical excellence, North Carolina State University is one of the preferred schools for recruiting by Cooper Industries and CooperTools. We seek top graduates for entry-level opportunities in Engineering and Sales, as well as for our Corporate Manufacturing Training Program for challenging positions nationwide. Seniors are invited to interview for careers with Cooper Industries during our Spring semester recruiting visits. CooDerTools V BREWER-TITCHENER CAMPBELL COVERT CRESCENT LUFKIN MERRILL NICHOLSON PLUMB HK PORTER TURNER WELLER WIRE-WRAP WISS XCELITE Promotions d 1 7 Offering challenging careers in Civil and Structural Engineering, including the following: Highway Design Water Wastewater Design Traffic Engineering Construction Management CADD Structure Design Site Design Transportation Planning Environmental Document Preparation FrankGDleman Associates Consulting Engineers NowThere ' sA PainlessW ylb FindADoctor. REXHEAITHNET 782-6342 Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Rex HealthNet is a computerized health care referral service staffed by hishly-trained professionals. Call Rex HealthNet and a Health Referral Coordinator will guide you to a family doctor Direct you to an appropriate specialist. Or help you find the physician who has tne office location, or accepts the insurance, that you prefer And an appointment can even be made for you, if you wish, while you hold. Call Rex HealthNet today Because findinga doctor shouldn ' t be a pain in the neck Courtesy Of Rex Hospital. -Lana ez uxuEyon ana J ana Jj euELofiment Goniuitanti. £%uing WEi.tE.xn c ' voxln CaxoLina ' Dox OuEX 2 5 Eaxi. 406 1 Vainut Stxecl 704-456-5761 MEMOREX TELEX While most major high tech companies ore slow- ing down these days, Memorex Telex is moving ahead. At Memorex Telex, our steady flow of data communications products continues to out- pace the competition, winning big new orders with leading customers worldwide. We currently have excellent career opportunities available in hardware software engineering. If you are planning on a career in engineering, please contact our Personnel Department. MEMOREX TELEX H5B it- tn=aF ' ' :: 3301 Terminal Drive Raleigh, NC 27604 Equal Opporlunily Employer M F H V Memorex Telex is a trademark of Memorex Telex N.V. olo Promotions Mission Shopping Center 26 great stores mcludmg restaurants and Cinema V All at your fingertips WESTERN BLVD i AVENT FERRY RD Apartments Studio and I bedroom apartments All utilities in- cluded Approximately two blocks Irom State campus A ENT FERRY RD , CARDINAL GIBBONS OR Valley York FUEL OIL- KEROSENE -GASOLINE- MOTOR OIL STAR FUEL O 802 Purser Drive 802 Purser Drive 401 South Raleigh, N. C. 27603 o S. HENRY BALL, JR. President BUS. (919) 772-1944 RES. (919) 772-4319 ForYour First Car • PONTIAC • GMC • ISUZU • PEUGEOT • YUGO • QUALITY USED CARS ASK ABOUT OUR COLLEGE GRADUATE FINANCE PLANI Phone 832-7582 2501 North Boulevard at the Beltline Raleiqh Woodson-Tenent Laboratories, Inc. 345 Adam . A cnue. Memphis IN 38IU3 F ' hone: (901) 525-6333 oodMin- 1 Client Laboratories. Inc. scr cs the Argribnsincss throughout the world uilh quaht anal licalchemislr ser ices. We oiler sou a ariet ol chemical anaKses on agri-products, leed and lood including lull proximate anaKses; nutrition labeling; drug antibiotic testing; allatoxin mscotoxin screen- ing; Mlamin. lipid and mineralanalyses; microbiologicalassa s; and pesticide and other residue analyses. For more inlormalion please contact the branch nearest ou, BRANCH LOCATIONS {iaines ille. GA Des Moines. lA North Little Rock. Da ton. OH (ioldston. NC AR Phone: (404) 536-5909 (515) 265-1461 (501) 374-51X1 (513) 222-4174 (919) 837-2121 Promotions dl9 tcMmstsai ■lEXIDE -ELECTRONICS ' WE BELIEVE THAT CUSTOMERS COME FIRST " IN PROVIDING AN ATMOSPHERE THAT FOSTERS INNOVATION, PRODUCTIVITY AND ENJOYMENT " IN COMMUNICATING OPENLY AND FREELY IN AS CONCISE AND CLEAR A MANNER AS POSSIBLE " IN STRIVING FOR EXCELLENCE WITH THE EMPHASIS ON QUALITY • IN TREATING PEOPLE WITH MUTUAL RESPECT AND DIGNITY ' THAT OUR PROHTABILITY IS THE DIRECT RESULT OF OUR ABILITY TO MEET CUSTOMER NEEDS AND PROVIDE EMPLOYEE SATISFACTION " For information regarding career opportunities contact Exide Electronics Corporation, Human Resources Department, P.O. Box 58189, Raleigh, North Carolina 27658. Phone (919) 872-3020. Exide Electronics is an Equal Opportunity Employer. o2U Promotions WARD TILE AND TERRAZZO INC SERVING RALEIGH FOR OVER 30 YEARS Commercial Industrial Ceramic TUe • Quany Tile • Stone Marble Teirazzo DEALER FOR AMERICAN OCEAN TILE UPCO JOINT FILLERS FINANCING ARRANGED 613 Mercury Dr 828-7580 Compliments Of A Friend When It Comes To Your Software Staffing Needs-., At Computer Intelligence, Inc., we specialize in software staffing. What sets us apart is the unique way in which we do It. Our entire approach is based on one essential ingredient. Flexibility. Flexibility to solve the staffing problems that every MIS manager faces - the backlogs, the changing budgets, and the burdens of recruiting qualified staff, both permanent and temporary. We Fill The Position Like No One Else Can. Compuier intelligence, knc. Raleigh Telephone: (919)876-2625 Durham Telephone: (919)682-7030 5000 Falls of the Neuse Road D Suite 400 D Raleigh, NC 27609 NISSAN Jim Austin ALAN HYATT NISSAN, INC. 412 SOUTHEAST BLVD. CLINTON, NORTH CAROLINA 28328 Office (91 9) 592-01 35 682-9135 Mobile 919-740-2196 BUICK • DODGE MAZDA — " ■ 828-7481 1-800-821-6940 Durham 682-6509 2511 WAKE FOREST RD., RALEIGH. NC North State Ford Truck Center Ford Heavy Truck Sales and Leasing -Ford Authorized Sales • Service • Parts Body Shop • Frame Straightening Paint Shop CONTACT: BEN BARNES ' 81 (919) 755-0500 NC (800) 222-4815 " Your Full Line Truck Dealer " 3500 YONKERS ROAD • RALEIGH, NC 27604 Promotions 321 4 SI Wooten Construction Co. General Contractor N.C., S.C., Virginia Heavy Construction • Utilities • Bridge Commercial Building • Ready-Mixed Concrete Asphalt Paving • Incidental Concrete 512 Nowell Road Raleigh, N.C. 27607 (919)851-6811 P.O. Box 2408 • Wilson, N.C. 27894 (919)291-5165 Marriott People know how to bring you their best. The best rooms, ihc best food. the best recrcaiion and the best mcelinjt facilities available These arc all superlatives And they are all true In every area, in every ua . you will not find a better lodging experience than Marnoii Because Marriott people know how From the first impression to the lasting memories of an unfor gettahle su). there is no question thai the experience, ta.sic and train- ing of every Marriott person is a key reason people like you rclum to Marriott again and again Vf have earned out reputation through performance Performance artiund the world And here at home li IS simpl a matter of know ing how RALEIGH l arriott C KABTKtl VAU.EY Ki :f,h Nolh 27bI2 ISIVl TBl- ' OOO CONGRADULATIONS WOLFPACK GRAD ' S a UNITED REFRIGERATION INC. MAIN OKHCL: II40I Ruusevell Boulevard Philadelphia. PA I9IS4 - (2li) dilH-VlOO Wholesale Dtsinbulors ■ Air Condiuonmg. Refrigeralion, Healing Pans E juipmenl (JREENSBORO BRANCH 113 Longala Si reel Greemboro. NC 27409 (919) 852-7891 CAROLINA DIVISION RALFIC.H BRANCH 3901 Atlaniic Avenue Raleigh, NC 27604 (9191 878 1973 WINSTON SALEM BRANCH 701 ShdllowforJ Slrecl WinMon-Salem, NC 27101 (919) 721 0095 HOURS: M-F: 7:30-5 SAT: 8-12 ®smosc -v«ood products- P O BOX 124 MORRISVILLE, NC 27560 JIM GALLUP Vic»-PrMldMit Toll Free 1-800-63S-DECK (3325) [919] 467-8Ue 3ZA Promotions wana.iuzlUui i loy l iey ccdAy o£ ' S9 The Element Of Trust Is In All That We Do STexasgulf Inc. Specializing in Steam Trap Surveys Repairs ndensate vr Systems Billy C. Hawkins Route 1 - Box 352L Leicester, NC 28748 704-683-9854 704-683-2630 CUSTOMnD€ CH€ V ICnLS SP€CinLTV CH€MICfiLS TOLL MflNUFnaURING CfiLL Cuslomodc Chemicols 704-588-1738 P.O. Box 7221 - Choriotte, N.C. 28241 SUTTON-KENNERLY ASSOCIATES Engineers • Designers serving Industry • Government Planners Commerce Greensboro Office 300 Pomona Drive Greensboro, NC 27407 919-855-0993 Asheville Office 530 Hendersonville Road Asheville, NC 28803 704-274-4440 Promotions oAo ► IJINOMOTO. AJINOMOTO U.S.A., INC. 4020 AJINOMOTO DRIVE RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA 27610 Manufacturer of Amino Acids P.O. Box 2705 Atlantic Avenue Extension Bus. 919-446-1174 NC WATS 800-672-INCO US WATS 80O-255-INCO t ince Rocky Mount, North Carolina 27801 i DeLeon Parker President Res. 919-443-3533 putyou Vyour o ?nbusixless. Asa AMhur OeBerrV «■ ' Durham. Non . lomlonnauvearudes 834-7772 ChaP ' , aeosions ConUins mote We Support the aims and goals of Higher Education A .. Public Service Company filof North Carolina, Inc. •!• ' ' Thinking Ahead ' ' ' ' Membei FDIC Best Wishes, Wolfpack Qraduatesl emorex rc. 1035 Swabia Court P O Box 13989 Research Triangle Park, NC 27709-3989 o24 Promotions Litho Industries, Inc. Amplfth Corp. PRINTING CRAFTSMEN SHEETFED WEB Raleigh, N.C. 919-782-1314 Robertson Stamp Seal Works, Inc. SINCE 1923 HAND STAMPS . SEALS . MARKING DEVICES Telephone: (919) 833-1858 - 834-4262 719 N. Person Street - P O. Box 11128 Raleigh, North Carolina 27604 BUILDING QUALITY IN THE TRIANGLE A M Construction Company, Inc. RQ. Box 17226 Raleigh, NO 27619 919-876-2809 Whatever your calling, call Nationwide. No matter what your insurance needs, Nationwide has insurance for you. For your life, health, home, car and business. mfiw NATIONWIDE 1 1 INSURANCE " ' --. Nationwide is on your side Nationwide Mutual Insurance Company Nationwide Mutual Fire Insurance Company Nationwide Life Insurance Company Home Office Columbus, Ohiio Regional Office: Raleigh, North Carolina SC DA TA INC. DIANE C SARROCCO President 2200 NEW BERN AVE RALEIGH NC 27610 (919) 828 3326 3303 3 STONYBROOK DRIVE RALEIGH N C 27604 (919) 790 8667 591 WAUGhTON S " WINSTON SALEM NC 27106 (919) 723 4581 wm. Backing Ihe Pack For 37 Years! m 1i •vunnjiocoiMi MARK THOMPSON VICE-PRESIDENT fcj:i.]Mj -i.j:ii Cadillac Olds. ?bOOW..fcp ForPit HO - R..le.qh -83 0311 T iii?i; n, n ( ' .uii du ( ) Js 1 Promotions oZu Trademark of Kobe Steel. Ltd. At Kobe Steel, Limits Are Of f-Limits Like da Vinci, Kobe Steel doesn ' t believe in limits. That ' s why we ' re constantly superseding them, with advanced materials and production processes that open up all kinds of new possibilities. Whatever the industrial field, Kobe Steel is there, turning old limitations into new starting points for technological advance. The newly established Kobe Steel Distinguished Professorship of Materials Science Engineering at NCSU is just one example at our commitment to internatinal understanding and cooperation Skelct bfiaed on the original design by Leonardo da Vinci KOBE STEEL, LTD. Tekko BIdg , 8-2. Marunouchi 1-chome. Chiyoda-ku, TOKYO, 100 JAPAN Tel (03) 218-7111 Tele)( 02223601 KOBSTL J TUrnTIiese Pages And Learn About TteAREXs most mued Development Our congratulations to those who are building a bright future for our growing community. MacGregor DEVELOPMENT COMPANY 117 F.iliiil wvh Siiiilli Cui . NC 27?ll i l i -lh7-620( More Families, Year af ter Yeai; Trust Allied ALLIED VAN LINES Official trovers of N C Sfate YOUNG Young Moving Storage, Inc. 1301 Transport Drive Raleigh, North Carolina 27603 (919) 779-8812, (800) 722-6410 ICC MC 15735 We want to earn your trust with your next move. • Local, long-distance and international moving • Detailed estimates -FREE • Crating and packing • Sale, secure storage • Office, display and electronic moving oZo Promotions Durhann Lite insurance company providing security O flT up-to-date policies 1 and services! Durham Life Insurance Company HOME OFFICE Raleigh, North Carolina ALL NEW ... Best Western Crabtree BEST VN-ES1T«N HOTEL ClABTREI 6209 Qenwood Ave. - Hwy. 70 W. RaJeigh.NC 27612 (919)782-1112 142 Deluxe Rooms 10 Jacuzzi Suites Outdoor Pool Health Spa Continental Breakfast Bus Parking Satellite TV ESPN, Showtime Convenient to Crabtree Mall Restaurant and Lounge Adjacent INTERIOR SPACE MANAGEMENT " WE ARE TOTALLY COMMITED TO CUSTOMER SERVICE " 832-0943 • Open Plan Sytttnu • Design Service • Installation RALEIGH • Offic Furniture New-Used • Custom Wood Working • FKtory Trained • Offic Supplies • Printing • Forms • AmericanSaating SyttamR • Cramer CramerSpac • Major Brandt Available 919-494-5417 105 MAIN STREET, P.O. BOX 507, FRANKLINTON, N.C. 27525 Promotions oZ7 The Pride of the Papermakers When we came to North Carolina, we came here to make paper. in 1987 papermakers at our Plymouth mill celebrated BOyears of pride and progress in pulp, paperand paperboard. From that spirit of pride and progress we expanded to New Bern, Butner and Charlotte adding fluff pulp and container manufacturing. Through the years we ' ve branched out Into other areas as well: lumber, treated wood and specialty products and services like real estate, land development and mortgage banking. Our paper facilities were the first of their kind in eastern North Carolina and, today, the high- quality products we make here are shipped around the world. Quality products, service to our customers and commitment to the quality of life in our com- munities has marked Weyerhaeuser Company ' s growth throughout North Carolina. The pride of those early paper- makers in Plymouth lives on today in all Weyerhaeuser facilities. ..and reaches out to tomorrow. Weyerhaeuser The Tree Crowing Company. ..and more. dZo Promotions Graduating Seniors We keep you learning. There ' s a good chance you learned on a Prime computer in college. Because of all American engineering and technical students, 1 4 work with our computers. And as a Prime employee, you never stop learning. With our project leaders, you ' ll taike part in the development, marketing or support of our general-purpose, 32-bit superminicomputers and related products for the manufacturing, financial services, government, education and scientific marketplaces. At Prime, you ' ll have ample opportunity to prove yourself. Which means a real chance to advance in the field of integrated systems solutions. If you have a degree in Computer Science, Electrical or Com- puter Engineering, look into Prime. Experience or course work in Microcomputing. Architectural Design, Software Hardware Development and Design and or familiarity with operating systems is desirable. Send resume to: Robin Falcione, Human Resources, Prime Computer, Inc., SM D, MSlOB-12, 500 Old Con- necticut Path, Framingham, MA 01701. Prime Prime Computer. Inc An equal opportunity affirmative action employer e The Hamlin Companies HAMLIN ROOFEVG CO. HAMLIN ROOFING CX . PROVIDES AND INSTALLS THE FOLIX WlNG " HTES OF ROOre: -SINGLE-PLY -ARCHITECTURAL METAL -BUILT-UP P.O. BOX 465 1411 W. GARNER RD. GARNER, N.C. 27529 PHONE (919) 772-8780 HAMLIN ROOFING CO. IS ALSO A DISTRIBUTER FOR ALUCOBOND AND A CARLISLE CENTURION CONTRACTOR. ULTRATECH INDUSTRIES. INC HAMLEV SHEET METAL CO. HAMLIN SHEET METAL CO. IS A FABRICATOR AND INSTALLER OF SHEET METAL AND LIGHT GAGE PLATE PROJECTS. INCLUDING DUCTWORK. BLOW PIPE STACKS. ARCHITECTURAL BRAKE METAL. AND SPECIALTY FABRICATED ITEMS. A AuJcoeoNo J TEQ-INOLCXol ULTRATECH is a primary manufacturer of control systems. We specialize in the measurement and control of air flow and low pressure. Promotions SZi) PART OF WHAT ' S GREAT AND GROWING IN AMERICA. Northern Telecom welcomes America ' s new graduates to the pursuit of excellence. At work and at home-in every aspect of American life-there ' s a call for fresh ideas and innovative approaches. We invite you to join the growing number of business people who are working with renewed dedication to shape a better America. From Concord, New Hampshire, to San Diego, California, the 20,000 U.S. employees of Northern Telecom are part of it. We develop, manufacture and support the voice and data syst ems that help keep America great and growing. norfhorn tolocom 330 Promotions We ' ve been serving you since the class of 191 6 It ' s true. Hudson Belk first opened it ' s doors in downtown Raleigh in September 1915. Raleigh was the state capital, home of several colleges and universities, and a hub for the arts and sciences. Located less than three miles from North Carolina State University, many students shopped in the downtown store for school fashions and home merchandise. Today, Hudson Belk continues to serve Raleigh and Cary, with additional stores at Crabtree Valley Mall and Cary Village Mall. These two cities are experiencing a phenomenal growth. And we plan to grow with them. We ' ve renovated and brought in new lines of merchandise. We know our work is never done because customers expect the very best in service, selection, quality and value. Hudson Promotions 331 Academics section 174 Adams, Donald C 210 Adams, Kim 118 Adell, Scott 102 Adelman, David Alan 210 Adleta, John 102 Adriance, Samantha S 198,276 Agnew, Ray 102 Agromeck staff. 276 Alexander, Curtis 120 Alexander Residence Hall 242 Alexander, Susan R 210 Aldridge, Hal Anthony 210 Alligood, Jonathon Yost 210 Alpha Delta Pi 254 Alpha Gamma Rho 255 Alpha Kappa Alpha 256 Alpha Xi Delta 257 American Chemical Society 278 Amos, Sharron LaTrice 190 Anderson, Barry 102 Anderson, Russell Allen 210 Angel, Adam B 210 Annis, Mark 120 Arnette, Kim W 210 Arnold Air Society 279 Arrington, Donald R 190 Arroyo, Susan M 210 Astin, Mark Carter 210 Auer, Neal 102 Auer, Scott 102 Austin, Elijah 102 Aydelett, James K 210 Ayer, Kim 113 Bacote, Cheryl Lynn 210 Bagwell Residence Hall 243 Bailey, Wendy Sue 211 Baker, Michael 120 Ballard, John Clifford 211 Banks, Kimberly D 211 Baptist Student Union 280 Barber, Craig 102 Barbour, Anthony 102 Barbour, Eric Stephen 211 Barbour, Wanda Kaye 190 Barclay, Carl Andrew 211 Barefoot, Carol R 211 Barker, Charles Andrew 211 Barker, Elizabeth M 206 Barker, Nicole J 190 Barnes, Jeffrey T 211 Barnes, John Robert 198 Barnes, Mark Edward 211 Dean Robert Earnhardt 180 Baseball 166 Men ' s Basketball 138 Women ' s Basketball 150 Battle, Darlie Mae 206 Baucom, Chris A 198 Bauman, Amy Lee 190 Beard, Barbara Anne 211 Beard, Kevin S 211 Beasley, Robert E 211 Beck, Ke an 245 Becton Residence Hall 243 Bell, Lance 130 Bellam, Robert Brian 211 Benningfield, Robert F 211 Benson, Erick Maurice 211 Bernstein, Marci 223,276 Berrier, Christopher Gray 212 Berry Residence HaU 244 Bertrand, Debbie 157 Best, Jim 120 Bevel, Charles W 198 Beveridge, Kendra Adelle 212 Bilotta, Stacy 126 Binns, Gregory 212 Bishop, Jill 118 Black Repertory Theatre 281 Blackman, Donovan A 190 Blackwood, Clifton Eric 212 Blackstock, Michael Keith 212 Blair, Stephen Michael 212 Blalock, Alan Richard 212 Blough, Edward Gregory 212 Boecker, Dione 135 Bodgers, Shonda Nicole 198 Bohannon, David 131 BoUinger, David 102 Boone, Donna S 212 Boone, Haley Sean 206 Bossi, David Paul 190 Bost, Dwayne Dale 212 Bostic, Dana Ross 212 Bouknight, C. Lynette 198 Bourrat, Olivier Patrick 212 Bowbliss, David 120 Bowen Residence Hall 244 Bowers, MeHssa A 212 Bowman, Charles L 190 Boyles, Jacqueline Sue 212 Bradley, Anne Michele 212 Bragaw Residence HaU 245 Branch, Benjamin D 198 Brecher, Lindsay 135 Brescia, Robert J 212 Brink, Suzanne Nicole 212 Brinkley, Donna Kaye 212 Britt, Milton R. Jr 212 Britt, Natalie Jo 198 Brooks, Michael 102 Brooks, Michele D 190 Brooks, Tracy S 212 Brose, Dario 130 Brown, Ann Elizabeth 213 Brown, Chucky 138 Brown, Jessica Renee 213 Brown, Karen F 213 Brown, Robert Perry 102,198 Brown, Steve 102 Brown, Tara Sheree 213 Bruton, Steve 242 Bryant, Kathy 135 Buchanan, Martha Anne 213 Bullock, James 102 Bullock, Pamela D 190 Bullock, Ramona Lynn 191 Burcham, Jason A 213 Burgess, Keith 120 Burke, Melanie Ann 213 Burke, Robert Franklyn 213 Burnett, Steven F 213 Burrus, Stephen Allen 213 Burton, Wade 102 Butler, Julie 135 Buttlar, Carey 118 Buynitzky, Jim 234,276 Byers, Matt 126 Byrd, Jerry Eugene 213 Cadman, Kris 118 Cain, Jonathan Ray 191 Cain, Patrick O ' Neil 199 Cain, Ronald Ray 213 Cairnes, A. Dewayne 213 Caison, Paula Lynne 213 Campbell, Jesse 102 Campbell, Todd Jason 191 Campus News 78 Cargill, Joseph Cameron 213 Carpenter, Bobby D. Jr 213 Carpenter, Paul 126 Carraher, Mary Ann 126 Carrasco, Mauricio 206 Carroll Residence Hall 246 Carter, Bryan r 102 Carter, Michael S 206 Cashion, Eddie 102 Castro, Andrew Scott 213 Carter, Tammy Lee 213 Catenis, James 125 Caufman, Dave 120 Cavanaugh, Marvin S 213 Cekanor, Jim 131 Cepeda, Jamie 120 Cesari, Joe 120 Cesari, Steve 120 Chamberlain, Traci Sue 191 Chancellor ' s Aides 281 Chandler, Jeffrey O 213 Change Day 68 Chason, Ray Larry 214 Chauhan, Rituraj 214 Cheerleaders 162 Cheers, Bryan Keith 192 Cherry, Jeffrey F 214 Cherry, Shorn Moran 214 Chesnutt, David Alston 206 Chi Omega 258 Chomo, Grace Victoria 214 Chrestensen, Jennifer L 214 Christmas, Andrea N 214 Clemons, Shawn Denise 192 Cloninger, Mary Camela 214 Closing section 342 Cobb, Charlie 102 Cobb, Kathryn M 214 Coble, Stacey Ann 192 Cockman, Jeffrey Russell 214 Codd, Chuck 131 Cody, Nillah Katherine 214 Coffie, John B 199 Coggins, Jeffrey Dale 214 Cole, Kimberly Marie 214 332 Index College Bowl team 54 CoUege of Agriculture, Life Sciences,.188 College of Education and Psychology . . 182 College of Engineering 181 College of Forest Resources 185 College of Humanities Social Sciencesl86 CoUege of PAIVIS 1 4 College of Textiles 180 College of Veterinary Medicine 187 Coley, Eric 102 Collins, William Kerr 214 Condon, Nancy Jane 214 Colophon ; 340 Connell, Marty Lyn 214 Conner, John Rodney 214 Cook, Carlton Anne 192 Cook, Celeste 231 Cooke, Kenneth C 214 Coor, Jimmy Leon 214 Corchiani, Chris 138 Corders, Chris 102 Cormack, Nikki 126,236 Cosgrove, Jacqueline W 214 Coston, Lisa Ellen 206,294 Cothron, Joe M 192 Co% ' ington, Kimberly R 215 Cox, Darrin Thomas 215 Cox, Mitchell G 215 Craft, Alana 135 Cremeans, Casey K 192 Crite, Mai 102 Crook, John S 215 Crosscountry 126 Crow, Karen Parker 199 Crow, William A 200 Crowder, Tommy 102 Crowell, Kenneth John 215 Crutchfield, John Terrell 215 Cudd, Julie Ann 192 Culbreth, Dave 120 Culhpher, Michael Louis 215 Cuming, Jacquelin Lia 200 Cummings, Dave 120 Cummings, Ryan 102 Dean Deborah Dalton 183 DAmico, Brian 138 Danger, Dana Paige 215 Daniel , Jimmy 102 Daughtry, Raeford Van 215 Davenport, Charles 102 Davis, Anjanette S 192 Davis, Carolyn Denise 215 Davis, Chris 102 Davis, Matthew Courtney 215 Davis, Michele Verkerk 215 Davis, Steven Craig 200 Davis, Tony Lynn 216 Davis, Vivian 216 Davison, Milton 102 Dean, Gregory Scott 216 Dean, Kim 126 Deaton, Sarah C 216 Decker, Mark Allen 192 Debnam, Derick 102 del Valle Prieto, Alejandra 124 Delta Sigma Phi 259 Delta Upsilon 260 Dennler , Brian 102 Dewey, James A 216 Digh, John Williams 216 Dilday, Mark 102 Dinardo, Susan 216 Dingman, Leonard A. II 192 Dixon, Michael P. Jr 216 Donahue, Stephanie 124 Dorsett, Tonya Denise 216 Drinkard, Dawn 118 Dudley, Melinda 113 Dumas , Francine 126 Duncan, Monica Anne 217 Dunne, Mert 224 Dyer, Richard C 217 Edmond, Corey 102 Edwards, James E. Ill 217 Edwards, Melanie J 217 Education and Psychology Club 282 Eicholtz, Jason 126 Dean Eric L. Ellwood 185 Emmett, David Lee 217 Engineers ' Council 283 England, Darrin Damone 217 Epifani, Tony 131 Evans, Jason Paul 217 Everhart, Michael Ken 217 Fallahee, Kevin Patrick 200 Farm House 261 Farrow, Darrin 120 Features Magazine 16 Fehlman, Dave 120 Ferguson, Rodney Neal 200 Fields, William A 192 Fincher, Ronnie Scott 217 Fine, Ingram Yvette 217 Fisher, Amy Elizabeth 217 Flanigan, Gail Mary 217 Fleming, Katie 124 •Looks sort of like Central Prison, huh? No, fences like this across campus are erected to keep students av ay from the many construction sites. Jim Mahaffee Index dod Fondren, Kenny 102 Footbafl 100 Forbes, Wilson Dean 192 Foshee, James 102 Foster, Lynda Karyn 217 Fowble, Mark 102 Frankos, Katherine Effie 217 Free Expression Tunnel 22 Freemon, Joseph M. II 193 Frost, Ray 102 Fry, Randall Page 217 Frye, Andrew Kevin 217 Fu, David Lewis 217 Fulbright, Michael Scott 217 Fulford, Robbie 102 Furth, Robert 102 Furr, Brian Wesley 193 Gadson, Greta 217 Gardner, Robert Thomas 193 Garieau, Fabienne 135 Garrett, Matthew P 217 Gatens, Paul David 218 Gay, Stephen Lee 218 Gee, Mike 102 Geoghegan, Grade R 218 Gentry, Gary D 200 Gentry, Dudley Keane 218 George , Therome 102 Geros, Dave 102 Gianos, Paul 120 Gibson, Randy 120 Gibson, Sharon Lee 218 Gilbert, Sherry Lee 218 Gildersleeve, Mark D 200 Gill, James Everette 218 Gilley, Susan A 218 Gilmore, Brent Edward 207 Given, Michael R 218 Glee Club 2»t Glover, Richard 102 Godwin, James Russell 207 Godwin, Kipling 218 Gold Residence Hall 247 Gomez, Laurie 126 Gonzales, Eddie 125 Gonzales, Reinel E 218 Goodrich, Britt 102 Goodson, Christie A 200 Goodwin, Bonnie Lynne 218 Graham, David Arthur 218 Gray, Phil 120 Greek Week 18 Greeks 254 Greenway, George D. Jr 213 Grice, Clayton 120 Griffin, Laura Elizabeth 218 Griffin, Sharon D 218 Grimes, Kerri O 218 Grogan, John H. Ill 218 Groups 276 Gugliotta, Tom 138 Guinn, Nathan B 193 Gupton, Amy Denise 193 Gurganus, Paula Dell 218 Gutierrez, Henry 130 Guy, James Milton. Gymnastics .207 .118 Haase, Laura Gerelle 219 Habecker, Kurt 131 Hackney, Kenneth 219 Hadley, Mary E 219 Hailey, Charlotte Ann 219 Hairston, William 102 Haithcock, Suzanne N 207 •Larry " Air " Dixon, the star of the Technician SNIT (Student Newspaper Invitational Tournament) team, stands tall in his 5 ' 4 " frame. Tom Olsen Halada, Kim Marie 219 Haladay , Kory 135 Hall, Brian Wayne 219,297 Hall, Calvin L 219,294 Hall, Thomas C 219 Haltom, David Wayne 219 Hamilton, Linda 135 Hamilton, Wes 224 Hampton, D wayne 131 Hammond, Lance 102 Hancock, Ashley 157 Harbaugh, Renee 126 Harlem Globetrotters 30 Harmon, James Michael 219 Harrell, Bobby 102 334 Index Harrell, Lori Anne 219 Harrington, Vickie L 219 Harris, Grady 102 Harris, Jennifer Suzanne 193 Harris, Wanda Rena 219 Harrison, Susan Tracy 219 Harrison, Todd 102 Hartman, Damon 102 Hartsell, Chris 102 Hartwell, Julia A 219 Hatchett, Charles M 208 Hawker, Jeff 120 Hawkins, Mark Allan 219 Hawley, Clyde 102 Hayden, Dan 102 Haynes, Billy Ray 102 Haywood, Erica B 219 Hayworth, David Calvin 219 Helms, Alan Duane 219 Helsabeck, Kay Elizabeth 219 Helton, Todd O 201 Henes, Bob 126 Henries, Vance William 201 Henry, Clayton 102 Herb, Mike 125 Hewett, Stephanie Elaine 193 Hickland, James H 220 Hill, James Linley 201 Hill, Kathryn Anne 193 Hinnant, Mickey 138 Hinshaw, Jeffrey Ray 220 Hobbs, Kerri 157 Hodgkins, Grace Rio 220 Hoffinan, Barbara A 220 Hoffman, Noel Christine 220 Hojnacki, Jeff 102 Holder, Chris Ryan 220 Holland, Wayne Russell 220 Holley, Robert A 220 Hollowell, Joe 102 Holmes, Jay 102 Holshouser, Melissa Rae 220 Holt, Tammy Lynette 194 Homecoming 90 Honea, David 126 Honors Convocation 91 Hooper, Charmaine 135 Hooper, Daniel P 220 Hopkins, Alaric 102 Home, Shani 135 Horton, Tony 102 Horwitz, Lou 125 Hovey, Betsy Ann 200 Howard, Brian 138 Howard, Kenneth Tyrone 208 Houston, Bobby 102 Hubbell, Kenneth R 220 Hubbell, Marc 102 Huffman, Joseph M 220 Hughes, Michael F 220,294 Huggins, John 102 Hull, Christa 157 Hunt, Kaysonnia Lytessi 220 Hunter, Scott Alan 220 Hurd, Curt Allen 220 Hurley, Dan 120 Hynes, Sean M 220 Ingham, Michelle 118 Ingold, Kim 201 Ingram, Roychelle S 194 International Student Committee 284 Irby, Stephanie Jo 220 Ivery, Lanita L 220 Ivey, Holly Maria 220 Jackson, Brian 120 Jackson, Dana L 201 Jackson, Mette Carrie 221 Jackson, Reginald 221 Jackson, Tarsha Renee 194 Jackson, Tyrone 102 Jacobs, John 102 Jaffe, Kenneth Scott 221 Jansen, Jennifer 118 Jarrett, Sheila Kay 221 Jenkins, Jennifer Kay 208 Jenkins, Sonya Desett 221 Jobe, Stephen Hunt 221 Johnson, Amy W 221 Johnson, Anne M 221 Johnson, Cassandra 221 Johnson, Curt 131 Johnson, Harold A 201 Johnson, Joe 102 Johnson, Keith 102 Joines, Stacy Renee 221 Jones, Edward Dean 221 Jones, Jeannine Carole 221 Jones, Mike 102 Jordan, Kent 102 Jordan, Terry 102 Jordan, Scott 126 Joyner, Pamela Sue 221 Jurgens, Bobby 102 Justice, Ken 6 Kappa Alpha 262 Kandara, John Nicholas 194 Kanics, Iain M 221 John Kanipe, Jr 179 Kanner, Arlene B 221 Karjala, Delphine 124 Karriker, Marty 102 Kausch, Leslie E 221 Kavulic, Mike 102 Keating, Marilyn Alma 201 Kelley, Angela J 194 Kemper, April 135 Kendrick, Rodney L 221 Kerrigan, Laura J 135,221 Kessler, Todd 120 Keyser, Andrea Lynn 221 Kilburn, Krista 157 Kilpatrick, Tim 102 Kimball, Kelly Ann 221 Kime, Michelle 135 Kinard, Stephen 120 King, Bruce 120 King, Gina Dawn 222 King, Walter W 222 Kinzie, Kevin Wayne 222 Kirkland, Becky Annette 222 Kiser, Kevin Scott 201 Kittrell, John Taylor 222 Klapchar, Brian Robert 222 Klass, Volda W.T 222 Knight,; Lee 102 Knight, Tammy Lynne 222 Knox, Jamie 138 Knox, Karen Germaine 222 Kocher, Bob 120 Kohr, Kerri 124 Kovacs, Marc Arthur 222 Kroll, Danielle 113 Krantz, Jill 7 Krantz, Mike 7 Kubes, Joseph Scott 222 Kuehl, Anne Marie 203 Kuppler, Craig John 222 Kwortnik, Jeff 120 Lambda Chi Alpha 263 Lake, Patty 113 Dr. Albert Lanier, Jr 178 Lantz, Mike 120 Larese, York 131 Lassiter, Richard E 194 Latta, Marc 102 Lawn Party 84 Lawrence, Reggie 102 Leake, Janet M 222 Leazer , Christopher A 194 Leber, Laura M 222 Lee, David 138 Lee Residence Hall 247 Lee, Tom 120 Ledford, Bruce Alan 222 Ledford, Michael James 222 Leeland, Janet Elaine 222 Lehmann, Nicole 157 Lenderking, Troy David 222 Lennon, Victor W 222 Leonard, Mary Alice 222 Lesbian and Gay Student Union 285 Lester, Avie 138 Lewis, Angela 223 Lewis, Craig Christopher 223 Lewis, Judy 135 Li, Hua 208 DJLHiU Library 55 Lindsay, Ronald G. Jr 223 Lindstrom, Carita 126 Linkner, Greg 120 Liske, Debbie 135 Little, Geoffrey Hall 223 Local Eateries 60 Local Music and Clubs 44 Index ddo Loebi, Charli 118 Lofton, Pamela Delois 223 Logan, Rhonda Y 195 Logo, Ricky 102 Lopeman, Todd 126 Loutzenbeiser, David R 223 Lovett, Kent 125 Lucas, David M 223 Lucas, Julia Park 223 Lutman, Denis C 224,294 Lutz, Scott A 224 Lynch, Bradley Thurston 203 Lyons, Christie Elizabeth 203 Mabe, Jeffrey D 224 Maer, Jose 131 Mains, James Bradley 224 Maltry , George Wayne 224 Mancillas, Chris 102 Mangum, Shenita P 224 Mangrum, Eric 120 Mangrum, Mark 120 Manior, Greg 102 Manning, Sharon 157 Mapp, Rhonda 157 Marching Band 64 Marching Cadet Fraternity 286 Margre, Eric 226 Marsicano, Marilyn P 224 Marsico, Terese Anne 224 Martin, Christi Leigh 225 Martz, Tiffany Paige 225 Mason, Cynthia L 225 Mason, Dean 102 Massaro, Chuck 102 Massey , C. Ross 225 Massey, Colleen Kaye 225 Mastro, Christopher A 225 Matthews, Anita Lynn 225 Matthews, Cristal Marie 225 Matthews, Grady 125 Matthews, Terence L 225 Mattox, Jay 102 Maxwell, Buddy 120 May, Jeffrey Kent 225 McCreery, Michael P 225 McDonald, Jerome 225 McDonough, Kevin W 225 McDougal, Raymond A 195 McGougan, James W 195 McGuire, Patrick B 203 Mcintosh, Donald J 195 Mclver , George 102 McKenzie, Richard Scott 225 McKoy, Sheila Smith.... 225 Meade, Edwin H. Jr 225 Meisner , Jordana Marie 225 Melby, Steve 102 Messer, Jill Suzette 225 Metcalf Residence Hall 248 Metz, Nancy Carol 225 Mickschutz, Lisa Jane 225 Millar, John D 203 Miller, Barbara Ehzabeth 196 Miller, Barbara Michelle 226 Miller, Brock 102 Miller, Karen Lynn 226 Miller, Keith Allan 196 Miller, Michele J 226 Miller, Suzanne D 226 Miller, Wyndi 216,276 •Who says our campus is nothing but bricks? Every fall, the numerous trees on campus carpet our sidewalks, courtyards, and stairways with their dry, crispy leaves. Alice Patterson OoO Index Mills, Rudy 102 Miss Moo U Pageant 96 Mitchell, James Hiott 196 Mitchell, Jeff 120 Mitchell, Ulysses 102 Mobley, Deidre Renata 226 Modlin, Gary Wayne 226 Mollura, Tracy 232,276 Montecinos, Paula B 226 Dean Larry Monteith 181 Montgomery, Shane 102 Monroe, Rodney 138 Moore, James S 226 Moore, Jennifer 227 Mooring, Milton T 227 Moreno, Kerri 118 Morgan, Leslie Amanda 227 Morris, Parke 125 Morse, Charles Allan 227 Morton, Darren C 227 Moses, Karen Ann 227 Mosorjak, Greg N 227 Moss, Mary Jeanne 227 Motsinger, Nancy Ruth... 215,227,276,292 Motsinger, Sara Catherine 215 MuBetaPsi 287 Mullen, Sandra Lynn 227 Mundy, Bobbie Jo 203 Mundy, Michael W 227 Murdaugh, Donald L 196 Murray, Kathryn E 227 Nance, Amy E 227 Naisand, James 102 National Elections 12 Nesbit, Philhp Craig 227 Nester, Natalie 157 News and Events section GB Nguyen, Tien V 227 Nicholson, Alex 102 Nicholson, Joel David 208 Nixon, Quincey Eugene 227 North Residence Hall 248 Norton, Michael Allen 203 Ochoa, Alfonso 125 O ' Dell, Sharon Kay 208 O ' Neal, Andreas 102 Officers ' Christian Fellowship 288 Olsen, Thomas 211,227,276,294 Olund, Randy Wayne 228 Opening section 4 Oruska, Theresa Ann 228 Oi anizations section 240 Osborne, Jode 135 Osborne, Matt 102 Ouellette, Elizabeth Anne 228 Owen Residence Hall 2f Page, Bedford J. Jr 228 Page, Lynwoos Vernon 228 Park, Lori Sue 288 Parker, William Craig 196 Parrish, Cynthia M 228 Parrish, Franklin L 228 Parrish, Kirk 102 Pastore, Gabrielle L 228 Patterson, Wendy Lea 228 Paul, Tressa 113 Paul, Trey 102 Payne, Thomas Gordon 228 Peat, Kirk 131 Peebles, Danny 102 Pendry, Richard Ernest 228 Penninger, David F 228 Pentecost, Michael Allen 228 Perry, Cheryl Lynn 228 Perry, Marilyn Kay 228 Peters, Arlene 124 Peters , Eugene 102 Phelps, LaTanya J 208 Phi Beta Sigma 2et Phi Delta Theta 289 Phi Kappa Tau 265 Phillips, Gregg Thomas 228 Philp, Glen 125 Pi Kappa Alpha 266 Pi Kappa Phi 267 PiccioU, Ernest S 228 Picquet, Dubie 102 Pierce, Michael Shane 228 Pinson, Tasha 135 Pippin, Robert Allen Jr 228 Pitera, Mary 135 Pitts, Vera Ellen 208 Poag, Preston 102 Pokrant, Rich 102 Poole, Anne Kathryn..... 229 Porter, Stephanie Darrice 229 Poston, Kenny 138 CheinceUor Bruce Poulton 176 Powell, Bryan 203 President ' s Round Table 289 Prewitt, Michael Arthur 229 Price, Katrina 126 Price, Lisa Gaye 229 Price, Matt 125 Prince, Thomas W. Jr 229 Promotions section 298 Pruden, Alissa Hope 229 Pulley, Robin Paige 229 Purefoy, Deborah Mae 229 Putnam, Christopher Joes 229 Queen, Robert Paul 229 Rambeau, James G 209 Ray, Ellen Stephenson 229 Raynor, David Bennett 229 Reavis, Donna Christine 229 Reid, Ed 102 Renfrow, Hilton V. Jr 229 Residence Halls 242 Respass, Tammy Ann 229 Rhodes, Trina D 229 Rich, Amanda Rose 229 Richardson, Jared 120 Richardson, William M 204 Rickman, Shirley Ann 229 Rivera, Steve 120 Robbins, Cynthia Siira 229 Roberson, Ann Marie 230 Roberts, Hugh 131 Roberts, Letitia Leigh 230 Roberts, Melissa Gale 209 Robertson, Karen Leigh 204 Robuck, Gerri 157 Robeson, Tyler Hayes 230 Rockson, Ben 131 Roderick, John 102 Roller, Bryan 126 Rosenberg, Madelyn R 230,294 RotaractQub 290 Rowles, Kevin J 230 Roxburgh, Brian 102 Royal, Dexter 102 Roycroft, Randall E 230 Royster, Robert S 230 Royster, Tammy Lynette 230 Rozier, Horace Grady Jr 230 Russell, William E. II 230 Rutten, Jill 135 Index 337 Sabin, Gregory Thomas 230 Salley, Steve 102 Sanchez, Alex 131 Santee, Shad 102 Sarr, Kristen 135 Saunders, Drew T 230 Saunders, Susan 124 Savage, Sebastian 102 Scalia, Frank B. II 230 Schaffer, Reenah Lee 230 School of Design 183 Scroggins, Kim 113 Seeber, Kurt 126 Sell, Jenny 124 Sexton, Rod 102 Shah, Krishna K 196 Shamlin, Douglas K 196 Shannon, Davina Rae 230 Shasteen, J, R 230 Shearin, Julia Elizabeth 230 Sheets, Richard Wesley 209 Shendrikar, Rita Arun 230 Sherer, Melissa Suzanne 230 Shinault, Kevin B 230 Shinn, Miriam Margaret 231 Shiver, Kenya 231 Shiver, Keshia 231 Society of Amer. Mi litary Engineers . .291 Shook, Karyn Brinson 231 Shotwell, Elizabeth Anne 196 Shumaker, Susan M 231 Sigma Alpha EpsUon 268 Sigma Alpha Mu 289 Sigma Kappa 270 Sigma Nu 271 Sigma Phi Epsilon 272 Sigma Pi 273 Sigmon, Angela Renee 231 Simmons, Michael J 231 Simmons, Michael L 231 Simpson, George Dyon 232 Sims, Donny 102 William H. Simpson 179 Dean Leslie B. Sims 184 Sitton, Victor Blaine 232,347 Slade, William Brock 232 Smeltzer, Stan 232 Smith, Carroll Burton 232 Smith, Elizabeth Ann 232 Smith, GabieE 232 Smith, Janet 126 Smith, Karen L 232 Smith, Kelly Leigh 232 Smith, Maribeth Grace 232 Smith, Robin E 233 Smith, Sandee 157 Smith, Virginia T 233 Snider, Ian Phillip 233 Snow, Robert Edgar 233 Snyder, Katherine Mary 233 Soccer 130 Soluri, Christopher J 233 South Residence Hall 249 Spaeth, Julie Christine 197 Spainhour, Bruce H 233 Spangler, Sean 120 Sparks, Harold Eric 204 Speight, Alicia E 233 Spence, Christopher 232 Spence, David Anthony 233 Spencer, Marc S 197 Six rts section 98 Springer, Jessica 231 Sprinkle, Mary Warner 233 Spruill, Anita L 233 Spry, Jeffrey Allen 233 Stacey, Trisha 135 Stafford, Sinthea Glynn 233 Dr. Thomas Stafford 178 Stallings, Chase 102 Stanford, Philip Mercer 233 Stang, Cheri L 233 Stanley, Robert James II 233 State Elections TO State Fair 86 Steadman, John Gunn 233 Steed, Michelle E 233 Stephens, Tanya D 197,234,250,276 Stevens, Cynthia A 233 Stevenson, Jennifer Ann 233 Stinson , Andrea 157 Stinson, Angela Sue 234 Stokes, Michael 120 Stokes, John Russell 234 Stone, Barbara Jo 204 Stone, Fred 102 Stone , Laura Lynn 234 Stott, Howard Julius 234 Stott,JillS 197 Stowe, Laura A 197 Strausbaugh, Ricky 120 Streeter, Barbie Ronne 226,235 Stroud, Ralph Davis 235 Stroup, Eric W 235 Stroupe, Julie Annette 197 Stuart, James Darren 235 Stubbins, George Edwards 204 Student Leadership Center 292 Student Media Authority 292 Student Senate 293 Study, Heather R 235 Styles, Joan Annette 235 Suissa, Nathalia 113 Sullivan Residence Hall 250 Sullivan, Kelley 226 Sullivan, Timothy P 235 Swaim, Terry M. Jr 235 Swantic, Scott 102 Sweitzer, Tiffany Ann 235 Swimming and Diving 158 Swinton, Anne Frances 235 Syme Residence Hall 251 Szanto, Chris 131 Tanner, Tom 131 Tart, Karen 118 Tate, Ricky Betrand 235 Tau Kappa Epsilon 274 Taylor, Jeff 126 Taylor, Maria Siobhan 235 Taylor, Roger Craig 235 Taylor, Woody E 235,276 Teague, Jeffrey D 235 Technician staff 294 Tennis 124 Tester Cheri 118 ThetaChi 275 Thomas, James Eric 235 Thomas, Mark 102 Thompson, Cynthia Ann 235 Thompson, Leslie 102 Thompson Theatre 32 Thrower, Adrian Link 235 Tillotson, David M 235 Tisdale, Volire 113 Tompkins Textile Club 295 Track 128 Trask, Jeremy James 235 Trawitz, Kim 126 Troutman, Jeffrey Robert 236 Troutman, Keith Eugene 236 Truong, Quoc Kien 236 Tsappas, George L 209 Tucker, Byron 138 Tucker, Paul Jeffrey 204 Tucker Residence Hall 251 Tucker, Ron 126 Tucker, Troy Dion 236 Tucker, Wendy M 236 Tuffey, SuzieL 126,236 Tully, Christopher P 197 Tully, Shannon B 236 Turlington Residence Hall 252 Turner, Edward A 204 Turner, Ricky 102 UAB Allniter T4 Ulubay, Sevi Gunal 236 Umphlett, Marie Lessell 237 Union Activities Board 295 University Towers 2i University Undesignated 189 Uva, Muendaga Lord 209 Vallandigham, Jill 124 van der Laan, Mark 125 Varn, Todd 102 Veale, Carolyn Patricia 237,276 Vehling, Pam 113 Veler, Timothy 120 Vereen, Audrey 204 Vincent, Thomas John 237 Vinson, Fernandus 102 Vogel, Jodi Lynn 237 VoUeyball 112 OOO Index Waida, Dawn E 237 Waida, Jayne Regina 237 Wall, John Brad 237 Walls, Norman Patrick 209 Walsh, Chris 102 Walston, Antony F 237 Walston, Lawson B. Jr 237 Walton, Michelle Dupree 237 Ward, Maria F 197 Ward, Melissa Louise 237 Warren, Robert 125 Wasulko, Christopher 125 Watauga Residence Hall 253 Waters, James Harvey 205 Watson, Stephen Jerome 27 Watson, William Booth 237 Weaver, Roy Richmond 237 Webb, Jody Clayton Jr 205 Webber, William F 237 Weems, Kelsey 138 Weidner, Tim 120 Welch Residence H aU 253 Weller, James E 237 Wells, Brian Todd 237 West, Bobby Ray Jr 205 West, Lisa Grace 238 Wetherington, Kenneth A 238 Wheeler, Michael Todd 205 Whichard, Crystal Hope 238 White, Kevin Harold 238 White, Mary Margaret 238 White, Richard Hosea Jr 238 Whitley, Roland 138 Whitman, Eliza Jane 238 Whitney, Wade 131 Whyte, Teri 157 Wiese, Mari Michelle 238 Williams, Chris 102 Williams, Hazel E 238 Williams, James Bruce 238 Williams, Matt 102 Williams, Samantha 238 Williams, Steve 120 Williams, Teresa Lynne 205 Williams, Ty 120 Williamson, James S 238 Wilson, Leigh C 238 Windhover staff 296 Winslow, Thomas P 238 Provost Nash Winstead 177 WKNC-FM staff. 297 Wolz, Michael William 238 Woodhouse, Torrey Dale 197 Woodworth, Mark D 238 Worthen, Nasrallah 102 Worthington, Jonathan F 238 Wrenn, Chris 102 WrestUng 120 Wright, Kathryn E 209 Wyatte, Tammy Lynn 28 Yates, Coye Arvel 28 Young, Blair 224 Young, Ruth Ann 238 Yount, Marshall Hill 239 KayYow 38 " XTC " ffi Zaatar, Yousef Mohamad 239 Zanfardino, Richard M 239 Zenow, Mark S 239,297 Zettel, Tim A 209 Zettlemoyer , Dave 120 Zima, Peggy Ann 197 •Photographer Jim Mahaffee has been a life-saver for the Agromeck this year. He is employed full-time with the University and still finds time to process our color slides and photograph events for the book. Capturing " moontime " in the daytime is no easy task, but Jim did it. There ' s no need for a street lamp with the sun and the moon shining over NCSU. Jim Mahaffee Index OOi) Colophon Copyright 1989 by Nancy Ruth Motsinger and the Student Media Authority of North Carohna State University. Reproduction of this pubhcation may be done so only by written permission from the copyright holders. Library of Congress catalogue number 20-11310. The 1989 Agromeck was printed by The Delmar Company of Charlotte, N.C. Consisting of 352 pages, this edition had a press run of 1,200 copies. Trim size is 9 X 12 inches, printed on 80 pound glossy enamel paper except for signatures 2, 3, and 4, which are 100 pound enamel paper. Endsheets are parchment white. The book is smyth-sewn, rounded and backed with headbands. Original cover, title page and divider pages were designed by Nancy Ruth Motsinger and produced by The Delmar Company. The cover is made of black lexotone, embossed with silver and red foil stamping applied. Spot colors chosen by the staff were; graphic red D-6, denim blue D-14, royal purple D-12, aqua D-18, and colonial blue D-15. All process colors supplied by The Delmar Company. All copy typeset by the Agromeck staff using Student Media Authority equipment located in 3123 and 3121 of the University Student Center. Typesetting done on the Macintosh SE, Mac II, and IBM Zenith Datasystems PC. Printed on the Varityper 600. Headlines are set in Times in various point sizes, body copy and captions set in New Century Schoolbook in 10 and 12 point type. Features Magazine headlines set in Helvetica Italic and Helvetica Bold Italic in various point sizes. Features body copy and captions set in Helvetica in 10 and 12 point type. Black and white photography taken by Agromeck photographers using Tri-X and T-max (ISO 400 and 100) films. Four-color process consists of Fujichrome (ISO 400 and 50) transparencies which were processed professionally at NCSU. Portraits were taken by Varden Studios of Rochester, N.Y. Advertising was managed and solicited by Anthony Advertising Inc. of Atlanta, GA 340 Colophon Page Letter frona the Editor: Well, this has truly been a long, exhausting year, and you know what, I made it. I not only carried myself but a staff of 32 students, the Student Media Authority, and yes, even The Delmar Company through a long haul that has proved to be successful. My goal this year was to succeed. By succeed I mean to have a fine quality yearbook which even has a theme, to actually meet the deadlines set by the publisher, to have a budget run in the black, to have good staff morale and of course, to graduate. It ' s hard to believe that I ' ve done all that. In no way was it done by myself though. I have to thank people like Jim Buynitzky for their courage and trust in my abilities when I first started on the book, Phil Taylor for staying up late nights teaching me how to control that little computer, and Dwuan June for being the one who believed in me and had faith in me even though I worked for Agi ' omeck, the over-budget fools of the third floor. I must thank Evelyn Reiman, Director of Student Development for giving me a shoulder to cry on and for giving me strength to believe in myself. And of course Brian Hunter, The Delmar Company representative who spent more time in this office than the four representatives we ' ve had for the past five years. I would like to thank the staff for their interest, their time and their desire to finish the book. No matter if you were a veteran staff member or brand new at Agromeck, we all were in the same boat; we had never worked under a staff system like this before. I would like to thank the photographers, all of them for staying out in the rain, baking in the sun; for taking all of the last-minute photos and for sticking by me when all seemed lost. And a special thanks to Lisa Coston and Lee Montgomery for their help with sports, and all of the Technician staff for their support and laughs to keep me going. Thanks to Mark Bockleman, Doug Herachovich, Carter Cheves and Kelly Gleason of Sports Information; to Sam Bass Camera and Video and Carolina Camera; to Steve Keto, Ed Sikoski, Rodney Woodlief and Shari Hardman, all of the administration folks who kept me straight. I am very proud of this yearbook; whether award-winning or not, it will always be a symbol of success to me and to the staff. It shows a turn- around in morale, an achievement the University can be proud of, an accomplishment when compared to the past. When you look through this yearbook, don ' t just thumb through the pages; look at the photos, imagine setting up the photo assignments, shooting them, processing and printing, re-printing and editing them. Look at the pages, the copy, the designs and just imagine the hours of hard work. After that, the Agromeck staff is open to criticism, suggestions and even compliments. Hugs and Kisses, Nancy Letter from the Editor 341 Well, you ' re almost near the end of the book, near the end of another school year and some of us near the end of the college experience. " What comes after this? " you may ask. Excitement, enjoyment, relaxation, family, friends, life. The world is waiting on us to join in, so go ahead, turn the page. 342 Turn the ' « -w i i»s»»ii«ae w Sr w --,« ! I S» ( »» i r J«j! ..-HMiy«y. fam» ii r i j W i m i« s " » y !i» tv-»; »w» ' ' «i Wj»f=«!» ! l ' %W ' Cg ! !P i.BK Wij jiiBSW icMw »• . i: k --. « ,iiSv ' Nis . ..w gife ' ' " iS- teS Turning to the Sun •Finally spring has sprung. Students slowly began spending afternoons outside in the warm, sunny breezes. Of course, the bright, green grass is as good a place as any to take a nap or to just listen to some tunes on the walkman. Jim Mahaffee (2) •Students enjoy the beautiful, warm sunshine and take advantage of the chance to get a tan in front of the fountain on the Student Center Plaza. Luckily they have soft drinks to keep them cool as they spend the afternoon chatting. Jim Mahaffee 344 Turn the Page -v ' ' ■ • 4- ■ - • Closing 345 •Due to the continual rain and cool temperatures this spring, many students chose to stay inside to study for exams rather than the usual flocking of sun-bathers studying outside. A few days of warmth provided students like senior Beth Kelley to move outside to study and soak in some rays at the same time. Jim Mahaffee (2) Ilzhoefer 346 Turn the Page Turning to the Books Closing 347 Turning Tassles •Commencement 1989 began at 8:30 am on Saturday, May 6. Although it was planned for Carter- Finley Stadium, gray clouds looming overhead sent graduates, parents, and guests inside. Governor James G. Martin was the guest speaker for the Class of 1989. As graduates and guests were seated inside Reynolds, the Chancellor, Governor, student speaker, valedictorians and Deans marched down the aisle and onto the stage to present their speeches and schools. •William H. Simpson, Secretary of the University directs Chancellor Poulton before opening ceremonies. 348 Turn the Page •Standing in their decorative robes, Govemor Martin and Chancellor Poulton meet together before they march to the platform. As the graduates listened to the speakers, they began popping corks to open champagne bottles in celebration of their accomplishments. photos by Visual Ccmnumications Closing 349 •Graduating Senior Jones Loflin was chosen to be the 100th Commencement speaker for graduation exercises on May 6, 1989. Loflin, from Denton, N.C. plans on a career in agricultural education. •By the wide smiles on the faces of these graduates, one can tell they are certainly happy to be finished with school. Graduates gathered together to give farewell hugs to friends after the graduation ceremony. 350 Turn the Page Turning Tassles •Chancellor Bruce Poulton stands proudly with five of the seven class valedictorians of 1989. They are: C. Allen Morse, Leigh Anne Young, Amy K. Stout, Leslie G. Wehe and Jeffrey G. Crater. Valedictorians not available for photos were Kelly L. Berkstresser and Laura J. Kerrigan. •Guests speakers and faculty march off stage and through the crowd of caps and gowns in Reynolds Coliseum. photos by Visual Communications Closing 351 • " Opened 1889 " , that is what the sign says. Students have been turning the page on this university for a long time, and they will continue to do so for many years to come. Remember this place, the Belltower, this sign. This is where you will come again to visit. Where you will bring your friends, family, children. Go ahead, turn the page to the future, but always mark that page; you ' ll want to come back to it some day. Go Ahead, Turn the Page... Tanya Stephens 352 Turn the Page

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