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

 - Class of 1992

Page 1 of 328


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1992 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1992 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1992 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1992 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1992 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1992 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1992 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1992 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1992 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1992 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1992 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1992 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1992 Edition, North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1992 volume:

abCe o( Contents Opening 2 ■ Student tje... 8 Academics ..56 1 Jleuis ...92 i m S F • ■■i TAUC4 i ti Jlds 292 3de)c 204 gtajj., 316 Co opdon 218 992 u qkomck ■Mb m9mmB — H PBIfla TS B ■ S E KJI ' ' i Spoftts 110 Si afetgli 194 Hm O lt tQitS.... ....222 ■ " " » ■»»-»» T-w-ri WrW-» » • :, :f n, Br »- ■■■ nil ( fitriiiifi Sif " ' -((niir,t5if( id. Ji.r. 276Q5 S nietfiing 2 Opening orr kn a • • • Opening 2 dins Hondros (3) 6 ©pGtitng Todd Bennett Todd Bennett Opening 7 Q,iade l tje 10 %dmi cene gludral Sf II Fort Metcalf UCA ' s help people move in by unloading the baggage tractor when it arrives. And the sign says...Check in is this way. The baggage tractor hauls everything from suitcases to bookcases for the residents. Marc KawanJshi Brent Smith Brent Smith 12 Student ({c Todd Bennett An eager young Freshman checks the map to find his OC ' s spx)t. Getting settled Freshman Orientation was a time for the future students to get a glance of what college life was going to be like. Summer Orientation provided students, as well as parents, information that would be helpful to them come fall. The students were assigned to orientation counselors for the two days. It was the counselors job to make sure that each student knew everything that they needed to know before the students went home. After orientation, many students were actually excited about starting college. Moving in was a time that noone will soon forget. The countless trips to and from the car seemed to never end. But once everything was in the rooms, each student began their process of making their room a " home " . Moving in was the first og many steps in becoming a college student. Student i|c 13 AEO Lawn Party 14 Student y ijG gWetit i(€ 15 The North CaroHna State Fair Through the network of iron and steel rushes a car of the roller coaster at the fair. Brent Smith 16 Student g?i The NCSU dairy sets up a booth at the fair every year and sells fresh ice cream. Our photographer, Brent Smith, let his girlfriend hold the camera while he payed to shoot at a little red star. Brent Smith JeanBr assa Student ( 17 The giraffe was a main attraction at the petting zoo. THe overall view of the fair from the top of the Great Ferris Wheel. Amanda Marsh 18 Student g i e Country music ' s next dynamic duo? They ' ll be playing the fair for a few more years. Lee Ann van Leer Setting up for the day takes an experienced hand. I only have to give you a dollar and I can win one of those big prizes? Not! anLeer Marsh Student ije 19 Halloween.., ..When we all become w ho w e really are Fish confined to fish tanks were released on good behavior to go to the Five-o-cafe. " Dr. Boles " receives a Bf ' j ' - ' • Rw l check up from " Nurse M mltk Good body " at the ■C l Five-o Cafe. Hh H ■jjigyw l n Lee Ann van Leer Lee Ann van Leer 20 2tude«( i|e Julie Brill Jean Bragassa Sfudeot ({e 21 1992 IRC Wolfstock 22 Student i{e i WWSf- r i IS £riH E KS Hn HE V Hj| n 1 |0 ' w ii fS . Hm i. JN B ? -m f. .tj SSS bI K Il ■ ' I mM ' w - ' fe B wt , p«w jiy, : B P H l KW z B — ..s D H tftiiflll ■Smi ft ff- mK gfti - A Wolfstock partier gets a lift from a friend. A student watches the concert while sitting on someones shoulders. Public Safety checks out coolers at Wolfstock. Armando Baquerio (6) Student i{e 23 1992 IRC Wolfstock 24 Student i|G Sylvie Austrui (7) The bands, featuring Kiks, drew a good sized crowd. Student ie 25 Tents, talk, tickets With the ticket booth opening at 8 a.m., students eagerly awaited the morning hours. The line stretched from Reynold ' s Collesium back towards the bookstore. In the not-so- totally-academic realm of college life, attending sports events was one of the ways to relive the stress of the week. Camping out had many purposes for those buttled in the groups. Senior, Grant King was one of the campers who, like many others, said. " I want good seats: the best possible. " While waiting for the morning of September 30. Gunther Houser, freshman, commented that, " The Geogia Tech game should be one of the most important and I ' m going to be right on the 50 (yard line). " So what did these campers do all night? King uiid Houser brought their guitars to kept themselves busy, while other means of entertainment ranged from homework to drinking. Sophomore Edwin Lee ' s main priorty was to sleep. " This is my second time camping out; I didn ' t sleep last weekend, but I have to go to classes this week-I think I ' ll sleep this time. " Until they got tired, though, he, sophomore Jeff Allen and freshman Eric Roberts planned to gossip, or to sit under the street lights and study. At midnight, the crowds seem to be a little more active. The people coming and going marked the shift changes. Jennifer Cheek, junior, said that her shift was over at 12:30 a.m. She and her friends had broken the shifts up into three hour blocks and twenty people took turns camping out in groups. Whatever the reason, and no matter how they occupied their time, most people seemed to think that camping out was all worth the while. Many of the conversations revolved around the next game, the next season, and the next chance to pitch their tents. •»■ Brent Smith Kristin Burke, Bryan Allred, and Tricia Hart study during campout. 26 Student 2 6 The picthera of tents outside Reynolds Coliseum is home for a weekend. Mike Matthews watches the Cosby Show while camping for UNC tickets. Christy Rodri, Eric Reif Schneider, Jeff Chrismon, and Tyler Highfill play bridge to pass the time. Jim Bu iiitzky 2fu(ie«f i e 27 Mother always said to carry your umbrella. ..just in case. Snow! On the first day of Spring? Todd Bennett The March 20th " snowstorm " didn ' t slow traffic up at all. 28 Student i e Todd Bennett Catching snowflakes on the tounge seems to be a tradition for everyone. gtudewt (|e 29 PrO ' Life vs PrO ' Choice M archers speak out Lindy, of Annapolis, MD., prays in a mock graveyard sponsored by pro-lifers. Opposing sides exchange opinions on the issue of abortion. 30 Student i e Pro-choice activists mock their favorite Republican politicians. Pro-lifers picket outside the Capitol Building. Abortion is not just a female issue. It affects everyone. Todd Bennett (5) Student ije 21 Making the grade Students in the School of Design often work late hours to finish up projects. John Gamer After a few beers and smokes, freshman Keith Muller can study better. Huh? It ' s a good thing the computer lab stays open all hours, or many papers and projects wouldn ' t get done. Tanya Stephens 22 Student i|e Tanya Stephens gfudent g t e 3S Rick Henneberger, a Senior in LEB parries down. Midnight bowling is popular on Friday and Saturday nights. " ♦ Brent Smith JuUe Brill 34 Student ije Chris Hondros Cup a Joe is the best place to go for a cup of coffee with friends, or to study for that big exam. After Hours... Feeling the urge for a late night game of pool? The Student Center Gameroom can accomadate you. Dungeons and Dragons is still alive and well in the 90 ' s. Nigel Moritz BenAIkov Student 4e 25 Technician The Technician, which dates back to the 1920 ' s, has acquired a first rate reputation. For the past twenty years it has received the All American Newspaper Award. This award is prestigious as it denotes the Technician as an outstanding newspaper. Among other categories it is based on design, content, along with how well it is received by the student body. There are currently over 17,000 copies in circulation every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday. Over the years several traditions have developed. You may not know that twice a year the Technician does a spoof on Carolina during football and basketball season. Also the Technician annually has a pick up football game between the staff members. If it has been a while since you ' ve picked up a Technician it is something you should look forward to doing in the near future! " zr a5 36 Student ggi e John Shull prepares a house ad for a Technician deadline. Larry Dixon, photo editor, and Heather Gool, managing editor, discuss their opinions on the sports photos. Brent Smith Brent Smith Student ( e 37 Seventy years of quality radio N.C. State University has been in radio broadcasting since 1922. In October of that year WLAC was established as the second radio station licensed within the state. Winston Hall was the home of the station founded by the students and faculty of the communications department. However, due to financial troubles the station had to shut down a year later. In 1944 two engineering students serviced a small area of campus with their carrier-current station WOLF. The Student Publication Authority supported the station after 1945. With this funding, the station changed its call letters and location to WNCS in the 1911 Building. The next name change occured in 1947. At this time the station was called WVWP and covered the football and basketball games for the students. Trouble with the FCC ended the broadcast of WVWP in 1952. It was back on the air in 1954 to cover the A CC basketball tournament held for the first time in Reynolds Coliseum. Finally, WKNC was born in 1958. Plans for expansion were in the workd by the mid 60 ' s. At this time, the station could only be heard in the Residence Halls on West campus when students were plugged into the current (similar to cable TV). By 1966, WKNC went FM. Now people within 40 miles of the studio can hear N.C. State ' s radio station. WKNC caters to a majority of its listeners by playing Rock, and Heavy Metal. In an attempt to satisfy everyone ' s tastes, they also play Alternative Music, Urban Contemporary, Rap, Jazz, and Blues music. Because of the efforts of the WKNC staff members to provide variety to its listeners, the station is nationally ranked. Strong leadership, and a commitment to excellence makes WKNC a quality radio station. WKNC is a proving ground as a commercial quality broadcast on the collegiate level. Tune in your radios to 88.1 FM for the variety and quality you deserve. Amy Peterson 38 Student i e Friday Night Request Rock T-shirt. (Only $10.00) Solid State says it all. »88.1FM 1 Amy Peterson Kelly Bradley makes WKNC staff her broadcast from the WKNC studio. Amy Peterson BenAlkov Student y?(|e 39 L I . L—.-ril " l ji P ' l V , I 40 Student e Putting on a show at Thompson Theatre requires more than just performing. First, any show must be advertised to draw an audience. Practicing in group rehearsals as well as individually is crucial. Putting on makeup and costumes is no small feat, especially when it ' s between scenes. But all the work usually comes together at show time to produce a polished, magical performance like " The Boyfriend. " Tanya Stephens (7) Student i c 4f ' 9 l jj H i H ' H 1 ■ HHj a 1 MS k i4 | H -J. " ' .;-i: ■C.Ts- ' . ' - ' : r N. . Tanya Stephens Ricky Simpson, a senior in EE, performs " I Wish You Love " by Peabo Bryson at the Eleventh Annual Music Pest. Ralph Hoggard, Ross Warren, and Carlton Lynn perform at Music Fest. 1 iM . HHi l S S ...Jtfffl HBS 1 " ' UW JSasi i» mW ' ' 42 Student gpi e The San Francisco Mime Troupe Brent Smitb Stewart Theatre Tanya Stephens 8tuc e«t ( 43 The survey says... Students played for the chance to spin the big wheel when The Price is Right came to the Brickyard. Family Feud proved to be very popular during the CBS College Tour. Boxed home versions of the game were given away as prizes. Brent Smith (3) 44 Student i|e The CBS College Tour gave students the opportunity to see what it ' s really like to be on a game show, be a sportscaster, a TV meteorologist, and even a soap opera star. ...Come on down! Student i e 45 With party lime impending, city police initiate a checicpoint for all those cars entering and leaving Brent Road. Law and Disorder The Nightmare on Brent Road TotUl Bennett Chris Hondros An officer radios in to headquarters. 46 Stu(ieft( i|e Party goers weren ' t very dismayed with the roadblock. For most, it was business (or should we say " Party " ) as usual. This Raleigh police officer issues a citation to an unlucky traveler Brent Road. Todd Bennett Todd Bennett Qtdeht i e 47 p P! X r-l ' -i1P, ll iBP ' Mftjil iMilir WHHnWWBI p ____„ . ._ __ r ' ' ' 0 ' ' Mk l gJr ' - --.js- - :., " " ' " - - Armando Baqueiro Senra (3) 48 2tudGht i e m k..-...- Si mmiaili. SI ' Y ' ' j SSEnVF n ' ' ' i ' iW- " % m B|v ESJ gt aPM g ' jBfcWBliiiiWi ' 111 Of ' M i f I ' M P SS Sfli T " ' ■■■ ' ■■ |iioin mi -- A i tt K - MHii L , ■1: ■% ■» - H n£ ' V: P- a ' g Armandc Baquerio Senra JimMahaffee Sh. - iL ' :]« r- ' " Todd Bennett gtudeKt i e 49 r. ; — a .lf I Armando Baquerio Senra [0[KP R «A! JimMahaffee Student ' ie 51 52 Studetit (Je Vmiando Baquerio Senra mmfS j Tp j Brent Smith Brent Smith gtudGNf i e 53 12:30 til 1:15 AIDS AW ARENESSfiim d s c u l i« ««MKtl(»« «»«»t»!!tt:!-Jiv.V»»Ji Jim MahafFee 54 Student i e Armando Baquerio Seiua Brent Smith gtudcdt i e 55 73 Ta 180.9479 74 w 183.85 thanides 75 Re 186.207 73 7 Ta VI 180.9479 183.. 105 10 Mnp§ Un M ) (26 Lamhanidas iAca caasmtcs ( caaemtcs t 75 Re 186.207 73 Ta 180.9479 s?? 74 w 183.85 75 Re 186.207 mM Chris Hondros 58 (Academics Chancellor Larry Monteith Traditionally the chancellor is hardly ever seen on campus or even interacting with the students. Chancellor Monteith stated that he had only seen his chancellor maybe " twice " , as he compared his college career to now. As Chancellor, he compared his position to the " heart of the human body. " The heart keeps all other organs functioning with the substance of blood. He keeps the departments functioning with unified policies and rules. The heart keeps the body from dyeing and the chancellor keeps the University from dyeing also. The responsibilities of the chancellor is to serve as a representative to the University. He lets people know why they should invest their money in NCSU. He has a say so in who is hired by the University also. Monteith believes that the only way to get something done on the campus is to have interactions between students and faculty staff. He stated that " effective communication is the best way to operate a large population like this. ' " u4cQc(em(C2 59 Thomas H. Stafford Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs 60 oAcademics Albert B. Laneir, Jr. Vice Chancellor for University Relations •Academics 61 William L. Klarman Interim Vice Chancellor for Research and Extension 62 oAcademics John T. Kanipe, Jr. Vice Chancellor for Development Academ K 63 Claude E. McKinney Assistant to the Chancellor Centennial Campus 64 u4:cac(emtcs Franklin D.Hart Provost Academics 65 George Worsley ce Chancellor for Finance and Business 66 L cademics Harold B. Hopfenberg Executive Assistant to the Chancellor •Academics 67 We are in a helping profession and we want our students to come away with strong humanistic qualities. We want them to be leaders in their fields as well as well versed in the technology of that field. -Dean Michael POEHALL COLLEGE OF EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY .,: v ■ ' ' Joan J. Michael-Education Psychology With the demand for educators so high and the pay so low, one might think that the College of Education and Psycology would be hurting. But this year, it boasted about 2,500 qualified students that want to fill those positions. " We are in a helping profession and we want our students to come away with strong humanistic qualities. We want them to be leaders in their fields as well as well versed in the technology of that field, " commented Dean Michael. Dean Michael is very proud of what CEP offers, as well as its accomplishments. " I ' d like to think this college is, and has become known to excel in teaching and research related to teaching and psycology fields. Dean Michael took over on July first, 1989. Before that, she served as a dean in Texas for six years, and then moved to California where she served as an assistant dean. She has been here at NCSU for three years. 68 (. cadcwics Wilbur L. Meier, Jr.-Engineering Engineering anyone? Or should we say engineering everyone? Did you know that one-third of all undergraduates at North Carolina State University are in the field of engineering.? The College of Engineering, made up of ten departments, offers sixteen BS, fourteen MS, and twelve PhD degree programs. Of these departments, Electrical Engineering along with Computer Science, are the largest. The College of Engineering is rated in the top 20 in the nation in research, and also offers students a more well rounded background than some other engineering schools. With this combination. Dean Meier is dedicated to making the College of Engineering first rate. He says that his principle function as dean is to " develop and enhance the environment for scholarly and intellectual improvement for both faculty and students. " Starting this year, some of the approximately 7,200 students and 250 faculty members will be in the classrooms on the new Centinial Campus. " Z [to] develop and enhance the environment for scholarly and intellectual improvement for both faculty and students. -Dean Meier 9J Academics 69 ZZ The subject matter, the fact that it deals with natural resources, the environment, and leisure time, seems to be the best part of the school. The subject also attracts excellent faculty to the college. -Dean Tombaugh 70 i cademics Todd Bennett Larry Tombaugh-Forest Resources One of the smallest schools at State was Forestry Resources. According to Dean Larry Tombough, the small amount of students was a benefit to everyone in the college. With such a small number of students, there is a lot of one on one communication with the teachers. Students had the chance to get to know their teachers better at several picnics sponsored by the college. The College of Forestry Resources offers a unique major, so unique that State is one of the few colleges that offer this chance to students. Students who major in Pulp and Paper sciences can earn two degrees in five years. The students that leave with this degree have had 100% placement in jobs. With growing concern of the environment. Dean Tombaugh thinks the College of Forestry Resources will see expansion as the twenty first century approachs. " Robert A. Barnhardt-Textiles The building of the new facilities for the College of Textiles has brought a lot of attention to the school. The attention seemed to be welcomed by everyone, but especially the dean. " These are the finest facilities in the world for any textile university. With such modern facilities, students are able to get the best hands- on experience possible, " commented Dean Earnhardt, who has been at NCSU for 4 years. The College of Textiles had a total of 960 students enrolled for the 1991-92 academic year. The small number has allowed students to form one on one relationships with the proffesors as well as the deans, who are also required to still hold a teaching position. The students are more than just another number. This fact enables the faculty and staff to provide as much information as possible to each student, in order to ensure a transition from the classroom to real world. " ZZ These are the finest facilities in the world for any textile university. With such modern facilities, students are able to get the best hands-on experience possible. -Dean Bamhardt Armando Baqueiro Senra tAcadmics 71 D. F. Bateman-Agriculture and Life Sciences • Our goal is ... to enhance knowledge and development, and further the informal and formal education of citizens. -Dean Bateman J5 The College of Agriculture and Life Sciences together with the Agricultural Institute and the Agricultural Extention Program composes one-half of the entire student body at North Carolina State University. The school offers 46 degrees from 22 departments in the undergraduate curriculum, and 26 graduate degrees. A wide variety of extracurricular activities are available to the students through departmental organizations. These clubs serve to create practical experience for the student as well as social functions. A number of Honor Societies are also available to students with strong academic records. Qualified juniors and seniors have an oppurtunity to participate in independent research programs. There are presently 200 projects now being researched by faculty and students. The primary objective of the College of Agricultural and Life Sciences is to provide an excellent academic program for the students, an ideal working environment for the faculty, and benefit the surrounding community. With this goal, the college will make an impact on society and allow the students to receive an excellent education. " 72 e;4cac(cmies William B. Toole,III Humanities and Social Sciences In 1991, the third largest school at State was - everybody ready -the College of Humanities and Social Sciences. This fact seemed to surprise everyone, including the dean. WilHam B. Toole, III has been the dean for eight years. During his tenure as dean, he has seen the college almost double in size to 6,000 students. Not only has the enrollment of students grown, but so has the faculty as well as the types of programs offered. One of the best parts of the school seems to be the faculty. As both scholars and teachers, they provide each student with the most accurate information possible. " The faculty and I hope that the general information that students receive gives a type of academic, as well as spiritual, enrichment to each of them as they go through the College of Humanities and Social Sciences, " commented Dean Toole. The College of Humanities and Social Sciences has become an integral part of the NCSU experience that every student must partake in while in pursuit of an education. Remember ENG 111 and 112? 44 The faculty and I hope that the general information that students receive gives a type of academic, as well as spiritual enrichment to each of them. -Dean Toole % % Academics 73 J. Thomas Regan-School of Design The School of Design at N. C. State Uniiversity was established in 1948. Its overall purpose is to educate students in design in the broadest sense. All aspects of design are included in the curriculum of the School. Emphasis is placed on the larger goal of design which allowing social, economic, political, and emotional terms. The School of Design has only 650 students, but these students have the highest incoming GPA, as well as SAT scores. These numbers suggest that the design applicants are serious students that are prepared to work hard. The primary mode of this education is not through lecture, but The thing that has made the institution great is the scholarly activity of faculty and students. -Dean Curtin through studios which allow the students to perfect their skills. The School of Design has many outside projects which include enhancing the asethetic value of NCSU. These programs are intended to help society while giving a pleasing view into the world of design. Students in this school are allowed the freedom to develop without strict guidelines, thus allowing each to bring his own talent to design. The curriculum serves as a unified education center which will give its graduates the ability to make an impact on the environment in whatever area they choose in response to society. 74 u cadewics 44 The purpose is to provide the best possible education for those who decide to dedicate their lives to design professions... -Dean Regan | A Terrence M. Curtin College of Veterinary Medicine The College of Veterinary medicine was created in response to a mandate of the state of North Carolina to train new veterinarians and provide specialized training. However, the school is very different from the vision. The program is not designed to just train veterinarians. Now, the school is a predominant source of valuable research in the field. The College of Veterinary medicine is close to a decade old and, the program has been named one of the top four Veterinary schools in the nation. This prestigious position is due to the research facilities in the school. The veterinary program competes with the School of Medicine at East Carolina University for federal funds. The Veterinary program now receives a higher percentage of funds than the medical school at ECU. Another criteria that has given the program a high rating is its outstanding library. The library at the veterinary school has more requests for loans than all other libraries on campus. r t cademics 75 Jerry L Whitten Physical and Mathematical Sciences • • Our goal is to develop and institute programs of the highest quality, and conduct advanced reasearch in the graduate programs. -DeanWhitten 99 Dean Whitten has only been in position for two years as the Head of the College of Physical and Mathematical Sciences, yet he increased enrollment in that particular school by 22% last year. He actively recruited students for the first time in the college, and there are now 915 students in the undergraduate level and 450 at the graduate level. He recently created a position that allows the individual to concentrate solely on the tutorial programs. The main focus of this program is to develop help for the students and allow them to openly discuss problems with the faculty. Research ranges from experimental studies in solid state physics and organic synthesis, to mathematics of fluid flow and application of statistics to environmental problems in coastal North Carolina. Students who graduate from this school look forward to a promising career. Burroughs- Welcome employs more students from this university than anywhere else in the nation. Many corporations actively pursue students from this program. « 76 Academics Debra W. Stewart-Graduate School Three years ago Dean Debra W. Stewart was appointed to the position of the Dean of the Graduate School. She has been a member of the faculty here at State since 1974 when she began teaching in the department of Political Science and Public Administration. Since accepting the position, she has seen the number of graduate students rise to over 4,000 students. Recently, the area with the largest growth in graduate students has been in Education. Even with her position, Dean Stewart is currently working on a research project concerning decision makers and how they solve ethical problems in their lives, especially in the work place. " The single most important issue in graduate education would be the ethical underpinning of the research enterprise. We need to think about the ethical dimensions of our work and communicate that concern both our students and to the many constituencies for graduate education in the broader public. " We need • • to think about the ethical dimensions of our work and communicate that concern both our students and to the many constituencies for graduate education in the broader public. -Dean Stewart J u cadGmfcs 77 Weary Chemistry students check their answers after an exam. Todd Bennett Andrew Liepens separates exams into the different classes. Come on, come on...I know this. how many orbitals does magnesium have?... ac- " 1 1 j9k P. J jf W ' ld fm i H ■u ' •1 u jspBB y I P Ik Tj 1$ » mJ II ' r j Answers for the CHIOlandCHlO? Examinations will be posted no later than noon Saturday • I Todd Bennett 78 tjicademics And you thought Saturday was for sleeping in. NOT! I ' odd Bennett Dr. Anton Schriner lectures during a CH The big picture. 403 class. Brent Smith Academics 79 These design students pay close attention during their design studio while their instructor critiques a student ' s work, which is a common practice. Kody Hargrave, a sophomore in Product Design, uses a milling machine on a project for his sculpture clsss. Design students each have their own workspaces for the semester. After the long days and nights, some feel the need to personalize their space. 80 (Academics The School of Design William Deans works on an assignment to portray the word " nausea " in his design fundamentals for non-design majors class. Kristie Reid works on her sketching project for her design class. Tanya Stephens (5) L cademics 81 Veterinary students perform surgery as part of their curriculum. This viewing window allows visitors to watch as it happens. Nigel Moritz A young goat kid nibbles on the finger of a patient vet student. This poor Cocker Spaniel isn ' t too happy to have his injury looked at. The School of Veterinary Medicine Sehoya Harris 82 c cademics Sehoya Harris A student hand feeds this little piglet A vet student gives this horse an oral at the School of Veterinary examination. Say aaaaaah! Medicine. Nigel Moritz Vet students Charles Foster and Valerie Miller learn basic principles of anatomy. tjAcadenics 83 It ' s not just a hobby. . . The Raleigh Civic Symphony, a student community organization performs in Stewart Theatre. f ' -- 4fe.Oa ' ' S ' " ( il% c n J " Vib s t HKJr ' ' 0 J S LsN w BB H fc__.. IS iTT ' mm 1 4i ' ii i The N. C. State Pipes and Drums brings a bit of Scotland to Raleigh. A member of N. C. State ' s Pipes and Drums brings a unique sound to Stewart Theatre. 54 t lcademics • • • 1 1 i3 Cr PASSION Kevin Neal plays percussion for the Raleigh Civic Symphony. The New Horizons Choir bring praises to the Lord through their songs. Todd Bennett (5) Academics 85 Music in motion Paul Poovey plays his horn with the skill and dedication necessary to be a member of the NCSU Marching Band. The woodwinds are a vital part of a working marching band. Todd Bennett 86 cademics Marc Kawanishi tjAcadmiC5 87 The tradition continues... Gra duation 1992 Todd Bennett (4) Nobody expects snow in May, but these graduates are ecstatic about it. SS Academics A hug from a good friend on graduation makes the event that much bettter! What are these graduates thinking? I wonder if Mom and Dad can see me? Is this really my hat? I wish this guy would stop taking pictures so that I could eat my caramel popcorn in private! Dancing in showers is fan, especially when it is the biggest day of your life. AcadmiC5 89 This graduate has one final celebration with champagne and hat in hand. Hey dude, let me get that hat for you. Everyone enjoys comradorie at big events. 90 Academies Todd Bennett (4) Bottoms up! u4cac(emics 91 WE jNZiSDAy, MARCH 11. 1992 ;r ' Goal Draft Study 1 r [ St R y Dtck Cheney. today ' s comments hy f lion m Congress .ind mitiisiraiion officials Ldl wiihdrawul by (he m Huropean and third here were sharply! of ihe tonKuape in the! lay. Scnalor Robert C I of Wesi Virginia.] Pentagon document j . .r .l , n,!.r, viinlin.- ' ■ ir very goal uf wutld I ihi ' I ishci. ■ iMeniAl DvlMie :ton of Uw Pentagon I ii r Planning Guid Ik- w«rk5 uway. but it ddV ihni the draft. d|» ikIc in Thr St ort y, and tttt- Taction lo ii rmal ik-tkiu wiihin thr ralinn t iT»rric6 XmSTtnTnToSiiri Assail ICLINirON TAKES VEYS SHOW after National Edition Soul Carolina . (irorKta. windy. colde A hard freeze tonight .iway from ' u- tnasL West Tt-nnf-;- - ' ' , Mis- mn. Weather map. page Ml 1 Georgia 75 CENTS FLORIDA EA SILY; SWEEP OF SOUTH; .S STILL DOlS EUsii to i» tJr jBnrl ■ — -ir ' ir N« York Tirm WBIINESDAY, MARCH 11, 199 Assail CLINfON TAK er ' Goal SmVEYS SHl trOTEST ' v Draft Study, rv Dtck Cheney. 1(1-1. ly ' s tomments by .1 iKin in Congress andj liiiKitsi ration officials u .il withdrawal by iht- ■in European and thud s here were shaiply ' n( the language in the ' , 1.LV, Senalor Rolxri ( ii of Weil Virginia. I Pcmaiton document .• i.nH tits JU, Ii-imr i; South colde from - - - ' after National Edition Caroliniis, (irurKiii. windy A hard freeze lonighi uwa ne cnasi. Wcsi Tennessee, Mis- wn. Weather map. page AC 1 Georgia 75 CENTS j FLORIDA EA SILY; SWEEP OF SOUTH; oTiLL DCnjr BUsii 0 i tlr Unrk i?iini 5 South coldc from after WEllNESDAY, MARCH 11, 1992 Assail ICLCV .r ' Goal g jj Draft Study s TON TAKES VEYS SHOW Oi jbST VOii National Edition Caroiiniis, t.e«)iMi;t, windy A hard freeze lonighi away 10 coast. Wesi Tc e see, Mis- on. Weather map, pa| in Georgia 75 CENTS FLORIDA EA SILY; SWEEP OF SOUTH; iS STILL DQjr BUsH r ck Cheney. ulay ' s comments hyi lion m Congress and :nn;sl ration oKlcialsI ,il withdrawal by the n I ' uropean and Ihiril ht-rc were sharply i( (he language in the lay. Senator Robert C t ol West Virginia, Pentagon dncumciv r very goal o( woi ui .1 » hfiishci. " I iMernal Debate !inn of the Pentagtm inse I ' lunnutg (iuid ' tK- »Tik jw»y, but It du ih. " ' " ' ■lialt dtt ' i uclr u: ' . ' ■■ ' f» ' I ork ' . uiut • -u tktniou «ithm thr mm SET BACK ler Senator Prevails Massachusetts and Rhode Island By ROBIN TONER .MI, ;■) - Oov Bill i hn Ark.invj d »miruned former Sen lul K TMingas today in the big t su Ijf of (he primai s ' a3CM| .. ' J Hiring uf victories m hn South, according lo %ur i-v ol i -avinf. ihp piflls. and scoring | - ' ' numph m Unridj T- ' ■--!• ' fcrt . ylark Tbsczak staff writer Mikhael Gorbachev, former I president ol the former Union of Soviet Socialist Republics, may have been the most influential man in the Soviet Union since Stalin. He may be one of the most influential individuals of this century. The one-time Georgian peasent worked his way up through the communist party machinery to finally become leader of what U.S. President Ronald Reagan at one time called the " Evil Empire. " Once at the top he started a process that shook the world order, brought an end to the Cold War, broke up the Soviet Union and eventually grew so out of control that it destroyed Gorbachev ' s political career. His original intentions, published in a 1986 book, were to reform the Soviet system and transform it into true socialism. He wanted to make peace with the West and solve the USSR ' s economic and social problems. Perestroika, or reform, became revolution. It ended with a failed coup by the old guard and with Gorbachev ' s power being effectively usurped by Russian president Boris Yeltsin. Gorbachev was part of a new generation of Soviet leaders. He was one of those who saw the reality of Stalin, who was raised on communist propoganda, but was never part of the original 1918 revolution. Up until the end Gorbachev insisted that reform, and not an absolute change to Western-style capitalism, was his goal. But the process he started snowballed and eventually went out of control. When the treaty was signed that shattered the old Soviet Union and formed the new Commonwealth of Unified Republics Gorbachev lost his job. He eventually took a job as an analyst with a think tank as Boris Yeltsin became the new leader of what was once the " Evil Empire. " ! bv Mark Tosczak staff writer In the aftermath of the Soviet Union ' s August coup the breakdown of the old communist order and the rise of a new patchwork Soviet Union accelerated. Russian president Boris Yeltsin rose as the true new leader of what used to be the Soviet Union, finally usurping Gorbachev ' s power, prestige and popularity. In December, a new commonwealth of former Soviet republics arose. A dozen new nations effectively gained independence from the old central authority that was projected from the Kremlin. Byelorussia, Ukraine, Russia, Moldavia, Georgia, Armenia, Azerbaijan, Uzbekistan, Turkmenistan, Kazakhstan, Tadzhikistan and Kirghizia all became full-fledged under a treaty that devestate the central authority of the USSR and established a tenous new alliance. Civil unrest erupted across the old communist empire as food and fuel shortages, ethnic unrest and divisions in the once-monolithic Soviet military machine cast the new republics into chaos. 94 oMeu;g A year of change in the Soviet Union " We ' ve eaten all our food that was stored. Now more and more often we have our favorite dish — bread and tea. You publish a lot of advice. " Tell us how to leave this life painlessly; this will be the only salvation for us and profitable to the state — four fewer hungry mouths, " wrote one Russian to a local weekly newspaper. The economic reforms, consisting largely of lifting price ceilings and moving towards a freer economy, caused confusion and unrest throughout the by Mark Tosczak staff writer The son of a Siberian peasent Boris Yeltsin, like his predecessor Mikhail Grorbachev, worked his way up through the communist party machinery. He became prominent as a leading ally of Gorbachev and head of the Moscow party organization, a powerful, prominent position. When he became to feisty for Gorbachev he ran for a seat in the Congress of People ' s Deputies and won with an overwhelming 90 percent of the vote. He shocked the communist party elite and sent his popularity sky- rocketing into the stratosphere when he quit the party. Two years later, in 1991, Yeltsin turned the tables on opponents by shoving legislation through the Congress requiring a popularly-elected president and then went on to win that position. newly-reborn nations. The proliferation of nuclear weapons throughout the republics without any kind of central authority to control them frightened Western powers. They urged Russian leaders to assume control of the weapons of mass destruction and deactivate them. Yeltsin eventually did just that, announcing that Russiaw would ensure that weapons were disposed of safely. Russia also assumed the Soviet Union ' s old position on the United Nations Security Council. The black market boomed in Russia and the other republics. It became for many the only place where any money could be made as state-run factories were shut down and privatized. It also became the only place where many could buy basic products, from toilet paper to food. To people who have never known a free market, the black market is both a blessing and a moral quandry. It helps When the communist old guard tried one last-chance desperate gamble to regain power by staging a coup, it was Yeltsin who rallied together hundreds of thousands of peoples to stand against the coup leaders and eventually brought it crashing down in abject failure. The morning after the coup Yeltsin was on the phone to the coup leader telling him that they would never win. Never one for subtlety, Yeltsin publicly declared that the coup leaders would be brought up on charges of treason, before the coup had even failed. In the aftermath of the coup Soviet military police and the KGB issued a call for a purge of high-ranking officers. They sent that appeal not to Gorbachev, but to Yeltsin. This charismatic and controversial leader not only brought about popular reforms in the form Soviet Union, but also unpopular ones. He held strong to hard reforms to the economy that sent prices and unemployment rates shooting straight up. " them make a little extra money, but it retains a sinful image for those raised in the religion of Marxism-Leninism. " When I cam here for the first time, I didn ' t sleep for two nights, " one woman who was selling a sausage on the street told a Western reporter. " I just lay on my bed thinking. I was very ashamed of myself. I feel kind of guilty selling things here. " In the West though, a storm of controversy erupted over whether or not Russia and the other new republics, as well as the newly-freed nations of easte rn Europe, should get money from the West, and if so how much. Some argued that Western money would just slow down and delay the painful but necessary transformation to a free market economy. Others argued that aid was necessary not only for humanitarian reasons, but also to prevent the region from becoming a hotbed of rebellion and unrest.i lAIgws 95 96 u kw World Unrest c Gws 97 Hostage Released From Lebanon by Mark Tosczak staff writer After nearly seven years as a hostage, Terry Anderson was released on Dec. 4, 1991. Anderson, the longest-held American hostage in Lebanon, spent 2,455 days in captivity. Anderson was just one of many Western hostages that were released in the last few months of 1991. The la st American hostages who had been held, in some cases for years, by militant factions within Lebanon ' s fractious, strife- ridden community were released. The release of the last Western hostages came in the summer of 1992. In mid-August, 1991, American hostage Edward Tracy was released by the Revolutionary Justice Organization. His release was the first in what seemed like a wave of releases. American hostage Jesse Turner was released in October, 1991 and returned quiet and happy to the United States, but said little about his experience or his fellow hostages. Anglican Church envoy Terry Waite was freed by Shiite Muslim kidnappers after nearly five years as a hostage. Waite had been abducted during negotiations with militant Muslim factions over the release of several other Western hostages. Thomas M. Sutherland was also released along with Waite. After his release Waite predicted that the remaining American hostages — Joseph Cicippio, Alann Steen and Terry Anderson — would be released soon. Sure enough, in December their releases came in time for Christmas. Last two Western hostages, Thomas Kemptner and Heinrich Strubig, were released in Lebanon in mid-June, 1992. The 1980s, with Israel ' s expansion in the West Bank and Gaza Strip and the United State ' s heavy financial support of the Jewish state, was an era full of bombings, kidnappings and other terrorist actions. The United States retaliated once: against Libya over the bombing of a German nightclub that was full of U.S. soldiers. Although the incident quieted radical Islamic groups ' activities in the public eye, terrorist actions, particularly in violence-ridden Lebanon continued. The United States had pulled out of Lebanon after a truck loaded with explosives smashed into a U.S. Marines barracks and killed scores of soldiers. In the aftermath of the Persian Gulf war Arab-Israeli peace talks, with the backing of the United States and the United Nations, started in earnest for the first time in years, presenting hope that the conflict over the Israeli-occupied West Bank and Gaza Strip might finally be resolved. In turn, the last of the American and Western hostages were finally released. " 98 cAleuis Legend Richard Petty Retires by Mark Tosczak staff writer His name is a legend. It means oil and burning rubber and sheer, raw speed. Richard Petty, " King Richard. " In October Petty, stock-car racing ' s unanimously-proclaimed King, announced his retirment from the career which has vaulted him into permanent legend status. Petty, 54, began his fast-lane career in 1958, and since then he has become the King of racing. He has 200 Winston Cup victories, including seven Daytona 500 wins, 27 victories in one season, 10 victories in a row and seven national championships; all numbers that are likely to be never equalled. His retirement has meant commemorative bottles and one last tour around the sites of his glory days. But perhaps it ' s appropriate that the King finally retire, even though he ' ll never abdicate his royal position. Petty ' s last victory on the circuit was at Daytona Beach, Fla. in July 1984. Since then he has been winless on the tracks he once ruled. Racing runs in King Richard ' s blood. His father Lee was a three-time NASCAR Grand National Champion and his son Kyle is one of the hottest drivers on the circuit. Petty learned the family business young. He had worked on cars since he was 12 years old. In 1961 his life changed when his father ' s car slammed into a wall at the Daytona International Speedway. At that moment Petty realized someone had to carry on the Petty tradtion, someone had to support the family. He was the someone. " I guess that was a turning point in my life, " he told the News Observer in a 1970 interview. " I ' d worked on cars since I was 12, but I ' d always looked to my father. The entire family looked to him. There wasn ' t anyone else. " But even before his father ' s wreck he was making a name for himself on the track. In 1958 he was rookie of the year. For the months that Papa Petty was flat on his back Richard supported the family. " That ' s when I learned what responsiblity is really all about. Ever since I ' ve realized that it ' s up to me to make that car finish the race. I learned real quick what winning means, and I hope I never forget. " In the years since Petty has become a larger- than-life legend, a down-home North Carolina boy done good on the fast lane. " uMews 99 1 Thomas by Holly Scmitt Staff Writer Thurgood Marshall by Mark Tosczak Staff Writer Thurgood Marshall, one of the most influential justices to ever serve on the Supreme Court, retired in the first week of July, 1991. With his departure and the appointment of Clarence Thomas, another black but not another liberal, to succeed him, the Supreme Court became a more conservative institution. Marshall first gained attention as a civil rights lawyer in the 1950s when he argued and won Brown vs. Board of Education before the Supreme Court. That decision ended legally- sanctioned racial segregation of schools and killed the principal of separate-but- equal that had plagued the black community since the late 19th century. Brown v. Board of Education was only the most fa mous case he argued, not the only. In the 23 years he served as special counsel and chief of legal staff for the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People he won 29 of the 32 cases he argued before the Supreme Court. With Marshall ' s retirement the court became more conservative and less inclined to the liberal decisions which marked the 1950s, 60s and 70s, including Roe v. Wade, the controversial decision legalizing abortion. When Ronald Reagan became president in 1981 he began to appoint more conservative judges to the court, slowly changing it from a liberal body to one more conservative. Marshall has been called one of the two most important blacks of the century. The irreverant great-grandson of a slave, Marshall has been accused of by critics of having more liberal passion than legal rigor. But he was instrumental in changing the United States and its attitudes towards race issues. As a civil rights lawyer, as Solicitor General of the United States and as a Supreme Court justice he helped to make hold together society in a time when it was tearing itself apart over racial segregation and inequality. " In the summer of 1991. Clarence Thomas was nominated for a position on the Supreme Court by President George Bush. He looked like a good candidate until Professor Anita Hill brought sexual harassment charges against him. According to Hill, during the time between 1981 and 1983 when she and Thomas worked together, Thomas talked to her about sex, pornography and rape. Hill said that Thomas created a " hostile environment " after she refused to date him. This type of conduct is considered sexual harassment by the guidelines set by the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission. At the time when these guidelines were created, Thomas was the head of the EEOC. During the hearings that the Senate Judiciary Committee held as a result of Hill ' s charges, Thomas denied all charges against him. He claimed his family had been torn apart and the hearings were racially motivated. Thomas warned fellow African Americans that they " will be lynched, destroyed, caricatured by a committee of the U.S. Supreme Court rather than hung from a tree. " After 21 hours of hearings the Senate voted Thomas onto the Supreme Court by a vote of 52 in favor and 48 opposed. There has never been a Supreme Court justice elected by such a small margin. •» " 100 OIgws becomes new justice u lews 101 by Mark Tosczak staff writer In spring 1992 a quadrennial American ritual began anew: the presidential race. The Democrats, now approaching the end of a third Republican term in the White House, fielded several candidates in what in the beginning looked like a hopeless battle. President George Bush, the Republican incumbent, was riding high following an American win over Iraq in the Persian Gulf War that was marked by fervent patriotism. But the cracks in his presidency, even when his approval rating was at an all-time high, were beginning to show. The economy had started a long, slow slide into increased unemployment. Interest rates remained low, but the dollar had been taking a beating abroad for several years. Nonetheless, when the first Democratic candidate, Massachusetts Sen. Paul Tsongas, announced his entry into the presidential fray, Bush seemed invincible. Other Democrats soon followed: former Calif, governor Jerry Brown, Ark. Governor Bill Clinton, senators Tom Harkin and Bob Kerry. The real cracks in the Republican ticket began to show when conservative columnist and television commentator Pat Buchanan declared his candidacy for the Republican nomination. Bush eventually took his Campaign ' 92 party ' s nomination, but in the early going Buchanan ' s strong, though still less than a majority, support sent a message to Democrats who hadn ' t been able to get into the White House for 12 years: Bush was vulnerable. On the Democratic side, Clinton, sounding more like a Republican than a Democratic sometimes, won a contentious primary season with a fairly substantial minority. Democratic voters seemed to be more interested in picking someone who could win a race against Bush than someone who toed a politically-correct liberal line. Clinton was plagued by allegations of draft dodging and marijuana use in the primary season and afterward in the campaign against Bush. Bush was plagued by the lack of a strong, consistent message to deliver to voters and by his broken " No new taxes " pledge. The real surprise came from Larry King, however. Texas billionaire and sometimes American folk hero H. Ross Perot declared on King ' s nightly CNN talk show that if he was put on the ballot in all 50 states he would run for president, go to Washington if elected and " get the job done. " 102 uMews Almost immediately a grass-roots movement started to put Perot on ballots in states across the country. Simultaneously, Perot began to quietly orchestrate his campaign. As it grew in size and momentum the media turned up the heat on Perot, and the Washington Post published a series of stories that revealed Perot ' s numerous investigations of various figures in public and private life over the years, including the Bush family. Questions began to arise and Perot ' s meteoric climb in opinion polls came to a halt. Professional campaign advisers, hired with great fanfare, quit with just as much publicity, and the Perot movement seemed to be coming apart at the seams. Perot quit. His followers, however, continued without him. They were courted by both Democrats and Republicans, and they put him on the ballot in all 50 states. For a while it seemed as though the race really would remain a traditional two-man duel. Then Perot re-entered the race. He participated in debates and bought large chunks of air time on major networks during prime-time to get his message across. Perot ' s candidacy seemed to be the first legitimate third candidacy with a chance. Election promised great drama, with the possibility that Perot might garner enough votes to knock the election into the Congress, thus throwing the who process into confusion. " " " mimmi Olews 103 Texas Massacre Man shoots 23 cafeteria patrons, thei turns gun on self by Mark Tosczak staff writer For 10 minutes in on Oct. 16. 1991, a Killeen, Texas cafeteria turned into a slaughterhouse for human beings. George Hennard, 35, killed 23 patrons of Luby ' s Cafeteria and then shot himself. Hennard, who had a history of 104 JJ mental instability and reputedly hated women, walked crashed through the popular cafeteria ' s front window with his car and then started shooting people with a handgun. He also wounded 23 people before he took his own life. Survivors told police and press that " You could see the hate. " In the aftermath, it was revealed that women had previously complained ' ' You could see the hate, " — a survivor to police about Hennard, but that nothing had been done. That same week, in the aftermath of the worst mass shooting in U.S. history, the House of Representatives voted down a bill that would have limited the size of ammunition clips. Luby ' s Cafeteria eventually reopened after extensive renovations. » " eui§ Bush goes to Japan; Bush gets sicl Bush looks like a fool bv Mark Tosczak staff writer President George Bush went to Japan to promote fair trade in January of 1992. Instead he ended up fainting at a state dinner. Doctor ' s said Bush ' s hectic pace spurred the mild sick spell which sent him falling from to the floor in Tokyo. But critics and political observers took another, more symbolic meaning from it. While in Japan Bush and U.S. business leaders met with Japanese trade officials to discuss free trade. But many of the business leaders who went with Bush, and many who didn ' t, claimed that the president bargained away American interests. When Bush snapped out of his videotaped fainting spell he was lying on the floor staring into the eyes of Japanese Prime Minister Kiichi Miyazawa and several worried Secret Service agents. The Japanese Prime Minister helped Bush back to his feet. Indeed, Kiichi was one of the first to come to the president ' s aid. And that, critics said, symbolized Bush ' s dependence on foreign policy and his alleged kowtowing to the growing powers Japan and Germany. The incident was an illustration of the growing woes Bush faced with an economy in recession and Democratic candidates gearing up to batter away at Bush ' s domestic record in the coming elections. It wasn ' t just Bush that was sick, but from many critics ' views, the Bush presidency was sick too.i " lA1gW2 105 Olympics ' 92 )y T. Shawn Long taff writer February marked the beginning if the XVI Olympic Winter Games in Ubertville, France. In many ways, these games were I landmark event. The games wer ittended by 2, 196 athletes from a ecord-breaking 65 countries, as well as ly 33,000 spectators. Also, 1992 is the ast year in which two Olympics will ccur. Replacing the USSR team, atvia, Estonia, Lithuania and the Jnified Team of Former Soviet Republics composed predominantly of Russians) ttended as seperate teams. Yugoslavia, Slovenia and Croatia also participated as lewly-declared republics. Another change, the Albertville 992 Winter Olympic Medals were made nainly of crystal rimmed in gold, silver r bronze. Of the many countries articipating in the Olympics, the Lustrians were the real winners. They xcelled at the Albertville Olympics by ccumulating seven medals in the first wo days of competition: gold and silver 1 teh 90-meter jump, gold and bronze in he men ' s downhill, silver and bronze in he men ' s luge and bronze in women ' s , 000-meter speed skating. The centerpiece event of the Vinter Olympics was the men ' s downhill kiing. The downhill course was set upon ,a Face de Bellevarde above Val d ' Isere n the French Alps. Patrick Ortlieb of Lustria, the first men ' s downhill racer, urprised everyone by winning the gold 3r this contest. Frank Piccard of France as a close second, winning the silver by nly .05 of a second. Also of special note, Bonnie Blair f the United States won the gold in the 00-meter speed skating event to become he first woman to win consecutive Winter Olympic titles. Another U.S. winner was Alaska native Hilary Lindh who won the silver for the women ' s downhill, coming in second to Kerrin Lee-Gartner of Canada. The mogul skiing competition, a new addition to the Winter Games, proved beneficial to America as well, thanks to Donna Weinbrecht who won the gold. Edgar Grospiron of France also won a gold medal in this event. A surprising upset occurred in the ice dancing competition. The Unified Team ' s Marina Klimova and husband Sergei Ponomarenko won the gold while Paul and Isabelle Duchesnay of France, the favorites for this event, came in second. Another upset, this time for America, occurred in men ' s luge. Germany ' s George Hackl won the gold and Austria ' s Markus Prock and Markus Schimdt won the silver and bronze, respectively, completely displacing Duncan Kennedy who aspired to be the first American luge medalist. The next Winter Games will be in 1994, in Lillehammer, Norway followed by the Summer Games of 1996 in Atlanta. " 106 JJptA q MaOc HIV-positive Positive test spurs Johnson to retire by Mark Tosczak staff writer The glitzy world of big-time pro basketball ran smack into the cold, hard reality of AIDS when Los Angeles Lakers superstar Earving " Magic " Johnson announce that he was retiring from the NBA because he had tested HIV-positive. Johnson was not a an intravenous drug user, not gay; he didn ' t get the virus through a blood transfusion. When he made his stunning announcement he bi ' oke through all the stereotypes about AIDS. He had got it through careless, heterosexual sex. " I want people, young people, to realize they can practice safe, " he said. " And, you know, sometimes you ' re a little naive about it and you think it could never happen to you. You only though it could happen to, you know, other people and so on ... It can happen to anybody, even me — Magic Johnson. " Johnson immediately became a spokesman for the AIDS cause, appealing especially to those who thought the disease would always be someone else ' s problem. " Now we all know someone who has it, " said Roy Schwarz, chairman of the American Medical Association ' s AIDS task force. Across the country the phones in AIDS hotline centers began to ring off the hook almost as soon as Johnson made his announcement. Johnson didn ' t take the positive test as a death sentence. Instead, he saw it as another challenge, the gi ' eatest and most important challenge he has ever faced. " I plan on going on living for a long time, bugging you guys like I always have, " Johnson told the press. " I ' m going to miss playing ... But I ' m going to deal with it and my life will go on. And I will be here enjoying the Laker games and all the other NBA games around the country. So life is going to go on for me, and I ' m going to be a happy man. " Johnson ' s speaking engagements brought him to Memorial Auditorium in Raleigh where he addressed a packed house of students and local civic leaders. In 12 years of pro basketball, Johnson had worked his brand of magic. Through five world championships, three most valuable player awards and more than one shattered record, Johnson was one of the best and one of the most versatile players to ever dribble a ball or shoot a basket. At 6-foot-9 Johnson could play every position, including center in a pinch, and he could handle the ball as well as shoot, rebound and assist. With Johnson ' s announcement, AIDS took on a human face. The face of one of the young, god-like heroes of the basketball court. Johnson brings his message, his charisma, his enormous prestige and standing to a cause more important than basketball. He said that before, in the NBA, he was doing his work. Now, as a spokesman for AIDS, he ' s doing God ' s work. " Mark Sch.ifffr (2) jllGWS 10 Murderer ' s execution draws protests, support by Russell Deatherage staff writer At 2:19 a.m. Oct. 18. Michael Van McDougall was pronounced dead by lethal injection. " I just want to tell you generally that I really appreciate the prison ' s stand — being kind to my family, and all that. " Those were the last words of a close-shaven and clean-cut murderer. " It ' s a travesty. We are teaching criminals by state example that it is OK to kill another person, " said Mark Lorey, a student from Duke. " I ' m not happy that they are doing it, but he committed the crime and now he has to pay the price. My prayers are with the victim, not him, " said Chris Baily, a junior in agricultural education at N.C. State University. McDougall, 36, was the 366th person to be executed in North Carolina ' s Central Prison since 1910. McDougall was convicted in 1980 of stabbing Diane Parker to death, attempted rape of Parker, and attempted kidnapping and attempted murder of Parker ' s roommate, ' Vicki Dunno. McDougall ' s appeals process ran out Sept. 10, and the execution was scheduled for Oct. 18 between midnight and 6 a.m. A last-minute effort to the U.S. Supreme Coui ' t failed, and Governor Martin refused to commute his sentence to life imprisonment. After meeting with family members, McDougall requested to be baptized and take communion. His last meal was two small steaks and french fries. Although he was a Braves fan, he did not watch the game. Witnessing the execution were Parker ' s brother, six members of the law enforcement community and four people from the media, as well as McDougall ' s lawyers. Many inmates of the maximum security wing of Central Prison showed disapproval by banging on windows and garbage cans for an hour at the time of execution. State Capital Police estimated that there were about 200 protesters in front of the prison holding a candlelight vigil. Fifty supporters across the street added some tension, but police said there were no problems. The protesters, mostly students from neighboring colleges, held a service at the Hillsborough Street Baptist Church and then marched two miles to Central Prison, where they sang and prayed. A second service was held later, with another march that doubled the number of protesters. The common sentiment among supporters was that McDougall was getting what he deserved. At 1 a.m., McDougall was strapped to a gurney and moved to the staging area. An intravenous saline solution was started and a cardiac monitor and stethoscope were attached. At 1:59 a.m., McDougall was wheeled into the execution chamber, next door to the gas chamber, and he spoke with a chaplain. The curtain was drawn to expose him to the witnesses. His eyes darted from the walls to the ceiling, and then he began to look at the spectators, making eye contact with each one. At 2:02 a.m.. Warden Gary Dixon made a call to secretary Aaron Johnson for further instructions. The order was given to proceed. At 2:03 a.m., the saline solution was cut off and thiopental sodium, a surgical anethetic, was administered. McDougall ' s eyi - fluttered and his neck muscU bulged as he tried to fight the effects of the anesthesia. At 2:04 a.m., his head rested on the pillow and his mouth opened slightly. Witnesses said he appeared to be sleeping naturally. His body twitched several times. Then Pavulon, procuronium bromide, was injected. Pavulon is a muscle relaxer. At 2:06 a.m. McDougall took his last breath and his face became pale. By 2:09 a.m., there was no movement on the gurney. The doctor came in at 2:19 a.m. and checked his pulse and pupil response. McDougall was declared dead at 2:20 a.m. The curtain was drawn and the witnesses were escorted out of the viewing chamber. McDougall ' s body was then taken to Wake Medical Center, where it was to be claimed by his family and transported to Georgia for burial. McDougall was the fourth person in this state to be killed by lethal injection, an alternative to the gas chamber. When the execution was declared complete, supporters clapped and many protesters began to weep. Candles were left to burn in front of the prison to show support for McDougall ' s family. The execution was carried out with " military precision and dignity " by officer of the N.C. Department of Correction, according to spokesman Bill Poston.i ludd Bfniu ' tl 108 JJgw? Day care center staffers face sex abuse charges bv Mark Tosczak staff writer The first chapter of a mammoth sexual abuse case involving seven defendants and at one time more than 400 counts of taking indecent liberties with minors, kidnapping, crimes against nature, first degi ' ee sex offense, rape and conspiracy came to a close when Robert Fulton Kelly, Jr., 44. was convicted on 99 of 100 counts and sentenced to 12 consecutive life terms. Some of the children he allegedly abused taunted him as he was taken away after the sentencing. " I hate you, I hate you, " some of the children yelled. " I ' ll see you in a million years, " taunted one. Kelly was whisked away to Central Prison in Raleigh where he began to serve his term. He will not be eligible for parole for 240 years. The judge consolidated the multiple charges against Kelly and imposed one life sentence for each of the 12 children he was convicted of abusing. It took him 35 minutes to read the jury ' s 99 guilty and one not guilty verdicts. The sentences are believed to be the longest ever imposed in the state ' s history. The 10-month trial and 71-hour jury deliberation also set records. Prosecutors viewed Kelly, 7 hate you, I hate you ... I ' ll see you in a million years. " — children abused by Kelly the co-owner of the Little Rascals Day Care Center where prosecutors say incidents of sexual abuse took place, as the ring-leader of the seven workers accused. His wife was among those charged. Prosecutors alleged that more than 70 children aged 2 through 7 were molested in some way. Many of those children didn ' t testify in court. Kelly, a plumber and former golf pro, ran the center with his wife, who is the daughter of a prominent Edenton businessman. The allegations shocked the small town of about 5,800 people. The prosecutors claimed that incidents of abuse took place at two different locations of the day care center, on a boat, at local residences, at buildings in the business section and in wooded areas, all during daylight hours. Among the allegations were that the seven workers performed sexual acts on the children and on each other while they forced the children to watch and that they took pictures of themselves and the children involved in those acts. One woman whose daughter went to the center told the prosecuting attorney that her daughter had said, " Mommy, I can ' t tell you what happened or I ' ll die. " The trial, the longest and costliest in North Carolina history, riveted the state and attracted national attention, partially due to its similarity with the McMartin Preschool case in California which involved scores of children and hundreds of charges. The defendants were found not guilty in that trial. Civil suits were also filed against the day care center by some of the family whose children were allegedly abused. Kelly ' s wife, who faces 48 charges, dismissed notions that the verdict would cause her to reconsider her claim of innocence and work out a plea bargain with prosecutors. " Robert Kelly Jr.. above left, was convicted of 99 of 100 counts of sexually abusing 12 children. Oleuis 109 2t)Mt2 OfttS , i pO ttS 12 gpoftts Todd Bennett Swayne Hall 2f)o»ts ns Top: William Strong mkaes his move against the UNC defense. Above: Charles Davenport and Greg Mainor celebrate a touchdown against UNC. Right: Loren Pickney (right) blocks a pass from UNC ' s Chuckle Burnett. Chris Hondros 114 2po (ts Flying above the Heels Above: Charles davenport makes a diving catch against UNC. His reception lead to an eventual score. Todd Bennett Spoofs 115 Peach Bowl Todd Bennet (4) 1)6 gpoAfs SpoAfs ii7 Peach Bowl Chris Hondros 18 gpoftts Brent Smith Brent Smith 2f)0Atsn9 Practice Makes Perfect Ann Kenion 120 gpOfttS 122 gpoAts Brent Smith (2) Ann Kenion (2) gpoikts 123 Holding their own by Owen Good CHjring a hard-fought 1990 season, the Wolf pack battled UCLA in a final-four show down with 120 minutes of full-tilt play. The Pack and the Bruins were tied 0-0 and the State hooters lost in a heart-rending 5-3 shootout to the eventual national chanpions. Hoping to repeat their 1990 NCAA Final Four appearance, the N.C. State men ' s soccer team charged back to the ACC forefront in 1991 with a high-scoring offense. Eight returning starters and six lettermen led the Pack squad through a treacherous schedule and into five games of post-season play. Despite bitter tournament losses Wolfpack co-captain Henry Gutierrez was named the ACC Player of the Year for the second season in a row. The senior forward scored seven goals and had 12 assists, many of them fed to ACC scoring leader Roy Lassiter. The Pack bombed Maryland 2-0 in the opening round of the ACC Tournament. The NCSU hooters wore down all-ACC goaUe Carmine Issaco by pelting him with 33 shots on goal. The Wolfpack squad then advanced to an all-out war with Wake Forest. They battled the Deacons to a 1-1 standstill but lost 7-6 in the penalty-kick shootout. The ACC tourney loss didn ' t doom the Pack ' s NCAA hopes. State drew conference rival Clemson in the first round and trounced the Tigers 3-1. The Wolfpack trampled Furman 4-1 in the second round. But the season screeched to a halt when top-seeded St. Louis crushed State 2-0 in Missouri. N.C. State finished the season ranked number seven in the country with a 13-5-2 record. Six seniors wore NCSU numbers for the last time in 1991. David Allred, Dario Brose, Alex Sanchez, Dwayne Hampton, Roy Lassiter and Henry Gutierrez all kicked their last balls for the Wolfpack against the St. Louis Billikens. Head coach George Tarantini will look to Edward Aguilera, Scott Schweitzer and Gabriel Okonkwo to lead the red- and-white-clad kickers in 1992. Above Seniors and Alex kick agai Amy Peterson Roy Lassiter, Dario Broze Sanchez defend a penelty nst UNC. r ' ' ' iMHiP ' ai y _ ai ,i] j ' Hm p ' H f W Amy Peterson Above: Senior Dwayne Hampton mekes his move against a UNC defender during the game at Method Road stadium. Next Page: Senior Co-caplain Alex Sanchez takes the brunt of Virginia captain Tom Parker ' s fall. 124 Spo s Armando Baquerio Senia 2f)0 .ts 125 To Skin a Cat.... Top Right: Clemson knew that they had to contain first team All-Acc player Henry Gutierrez in order to win. Sometimes things got physical. Middle Right Clemson players celebrated over the first goal while Marlow Campbell watched in agony. But the play was ruled off sides and the score nullified. Right: Not long into the game, Dewan Bader and NCSU ' s defense stunned Clemson. 126 gpoAts Photo Story by Marc Kawanishi Top Righb ACC scoring champ Roy Lassiter pelted Clemson ' s goalie shortly after the defensive backs took over the game. Above: NCSU scored first and ran up the field to celebrate. They never trailed and won the game 4-1. SpoAts f27 Top Left: Junior Erwin Auguilera contemplates his move against a UNC defender. Top Right: Senior Co-captain Alex Sanchez makes his move against two University of Virginia players. Todd Bennett Above: Goalie Mark Gaily makes a dramatic save against Duke. 128 Spoftts Nathan Giiinn Marc Kawanishi Top Left: Scott Schweitze r heasd the ball away from a Duke player. Top Right: Dario Broze comforts Roy Lassiter after a bad kick against Maryland during the ACC tournament. ' vr-acsf-f afiiRi Todd Bennett Middle: Scott Schweitzer, left, Dario Broze and Jason Reigler, both middle, celebrate after a goal against archrival Duke. Far Left: Senior Alex Sanchez takes the ball above a UNC defender. Left: Senior Henry Gutierrez tries to score against Wake Forest University goalie Ron Bell. Chris Hondros Nigel Moritz 2po its 129 Women ' s Soccer Todd Bennett Chris Hondros 130 Spoftts Amy Peterson 132 gpo its Top Left Above Left Kelly Kcranen takes the ball away from Senior fullback Mar y Pitera advances an Mercer college forward. the ball during the Duke game. Middle Left Above: Senior half back Susie jones dribbles Freashman forward Betsy Anderson the ball through traffic against Mercer. (top) celebrates her first colligate goal with help from Junior Colette Cunningham. .„ j y ' S H ■yk. W- R -1 Left Colette Cunningham gets control of the ball against a Dayton forward. The lady bootrers pelted Dayton 4-1. Below: Fabienne Gareau kicks the ball past Villanova goalie Kim Scott. Armando Baquerio Senra Bottom Left: Alana Craft tries to advance the ball against a UNC defender. Craft does and State takes the lead 2-1. Bottom Middle: Linda Kurtyka takes the ball away from a UNC forward during the regualr season game at Chapel Hill. Bottom Right: Senior Susie Jones and a UNC forward go for the header during the regular season game at NCSU. Nigel Moritz Todd Bennett Marc Kawanishi Spoftts 133 Chris Hondros Above: Fabienne Gareau heads the ball away from an Barry college opponent. Right: Jode Osborn (left) and Betsy Anderson (right) help Anne Brennan celebrate her goal against Berry College. Next Page: Kristen Sarr (right) comforts Kelly Keranen during their season ending loss at the NCAA tournament. Keranen and Sarr, both seniors, played four years of excellent soccer garnishing four NCAA tournament bids and a ACC championship in 1988. Marc Kawanishi 134 gpoftts Marx Ka Miiii !.hi gpoitts 135 M»rc J. Kawanishi 136 gpoftts sporting features Mark Schaffer Marc J. Kawanishi 2po ts 1 37 Swimming Todd Bennett (2) . -S r-iL c: sm m • i " ■0 . 138 Spoftts Heading towards the Extraordinary Above: Senior Laura Mazur moves swiftly in the 100 meter breaststroke. Top Right: Assistant Coach Kay Gerken pshchs up sophomore swimmwer Kelly Murphy before a race. Above Right: Assistant Coach Roger Dembo (middle), graduate assistant Barbarara Schwanhauser, Co- captain Julie Kimball, left rear, and others cheer the team on during the second day of the ACC Tournament. I40gf)0ftfs Left: Team tee-shirts show the philosophy of and dedication to swimming. Below: In the end the swimmers finished mid-pack and were highly disappointed. Photo Story by Marc Kawanishi SpOAfs 141 Seniors motivate team to strong season by Kevin Brewer The N.C. State volleyball team was always wanting more of the three-part 1991 season. Like many young teams, the Pack went through streaks of both brilliance and gloom. State scorched the first part of 1991 campaign, winning four of its first five. But the season turned ugly soon after. During the middle season strech, with only four wins in 17 matches, the lady spikers dug a deep hole impossible to escape from. Playing more five-game matches than any team in the country might be the reason for the performances. The last part of the season starting in early November saw the best volleyball of the season- less the dreaded five-game matches. Seniors Kim Scroggins, team leader all year, and Jennifer Kraft, a transfer from Duke, stepped forward to lead the team to their confidence-building victories. In addition to the last four regular season opponents, the spikers defeated arch-rival UNC. The Pack ' s 15-11, 4-15, 15-13, 3-15, 15-12 loss to Georgia Tech in the first round of the tournament ended their season with a mark of 13-16. It was the first time the Wolfpack did not advance past the first round. Outside hitter Lisa Kasper was the only State player named to the all-ACC team. For the second consecutive year, she appeared on the second-team roster. The 5-foot-9 junior led the team with 517 kills and 340 digs. Plus , she was fourth in the conference with 4.42 kills per game. The team has improved on its win totals each of the past three seasons. Coach Judy Martino hopes to go even further with five seniors in the 1992 season. Above: Alice Commers digs the ball towards team mate Karl De Clark during the Duke game. Todd Bennett Next Page: Gretchen Guenther spikes against a Seton Hall defender. 142 gpoftts _. r 1 fei » A B ' ■ vi K ■ 9 m I to 1 w 1 E M m t ■ a m m- H Right Kim Scroggins spikes the ball through two UNC defenders during the volleyball team ' s last home game. Marc Kawanishi 144 Qpo tts Mart Kawanishi Above Right: Lisa Kasper blocks a spike form an Illonois player. Rasper ' s block gave the Pack posession of the ball. Above Right: Tennakah Williams comforts Lisa Kasper whn she turned her ankle over during the UNC game. But that d id not stop Kasper in the last few games as the lady spikers went on a 5-1 run. Marc Kawanishi Above: Lisa Kasper jumps as high as she can in order to put a vicious spike on UNC. Kasper got her point. 2poftfs 145 NCSU SLAMS UNC (Twice ! ) Todd Bennett C5) 146 gpo s 148 SpoAts Todd Bennett (3) gpofttg 149 £ i $ I G A w m- Todd Bennett (3) gfwftts 151 Not even a snowball ' s chance in Hell 1 m t . %w R ' MlflLX K J l H w ;2A ? kjI p BB B ■ 8Eb£m v: V ' m ' - Todd Bennett (5) 152 gpoftts Spo its t5S starting a new Tradition f t 4 1 WM ' r mmi " Ml VTATE C Ik. V sTATr I F v V F . H ' 1 1 V : F i!t » f V ISTJB k [ ik V J r • - v- ii " I IrtlV.. .- X - Todd Bennett (4) 156 Sf)Oft(s Women ' s Basketball 158 2f)o»ts Todd Bennett (2) -■ (ii I .VS " .«i m% •ir - ' ■■- ■ % I |1 X k Marc Kawanishi Amy Peterson Todd Bennett 2f)o its 161 Todd Bennett (6) 162 2f)0ftts , ' Q. Pk •,-v im ' l % ' J i H ' • 4 ; r 1 ' 1 ■ I h Bh a k EvI 1 B H ' ' ■ B V Bf gpo tts f6S ' %... Gymnastics Armando Baqueiro (2) 2po (ts 165 Armando Baqueiro (2) 166 Spo its Ht) lUSAi .3s w -y?.-.-. Justab f f -M Marc J. Kawanishi (3) Spo tts 169 Wrestle 170 SpoAts Mania Todd Bennett gpoftts 171 Top: Chris Kwortnik gains advantage against a soviet wrestler. Middle: Mark Cesari gets psyched to make his move against a University of Virginia opponent. Below: Mark Cesari takes control of a University of Virginia oppenent. Cesari won the match by decision. Armando Baquerio Senra l72 2poAts Bre III .Sniilli Top: Sylvester Terkay dominates his UNC opponent. Terkay won the match 8-2. Above: Chris Kwortnik wins his match against the Soviet Union National Junior Team. SpoAfg 173 Tennis i ■1 fc r " " ■ ' " ' ■ ' »- ' e « 174 gpoftts Svh ' ie Austrui (5) SpO itS 175 1 76 2f)0Ats Tim Moore i-m iMk. M " ij Todd Bennett Larry Dixon Cheerleaders Lsry Dixon 2poA(s 177 Baseball l78gpoftts 2f)o ts f79 Ann Ken ion Ann Kenion 180 Sf)o (ts Todd Bennett (2) Qfjonts S Ann Kenion (3) 182 gpoftts »; S ' ». YEAR in SPORTS Ann Kenion 2po its 185 Year in Sports ttiM aK«r- • " ' iSn 9ff i jsm m w - j m m-: •|»V I 1 Jj y - ] m 1 ' rv - - : w: = - ♦ - - ' - i " - Larry Dixon Mark Shaffer Chna I londros 186 gfjoAts ' W ' ■ » ' M» ' - m » ' i Chns Hondros 188 2poftts Arm Kenion 2po (ts 189 190 Spoftts 1 odd Bennett ER Chris Hondros Good-bye NCSU As I finish up the Sports and Raleigh sections, I complete nine years of working on yearbooks. Since my sophomore year in high school I ' ve worked for a yearbook. While serving my long tenure in student media, I ' ve grown both as a person and journalist. I learned how to work with all kinds of people. And to be their editor. I fell in love for the first time. My heart was broken soon after. I was a mentee of many professionals and a mentor to many students. Winning awards was nice but being able to help others is a much more fulfilling thrill. To my college buddies: Hondros, Brent, Armando, Amanda, DJ, Joe, Reporter, Liepins, The Scotts, Inman, Tara, Holly, Icey thanks for good and bad times. To my educators: Jay Anthony, Rich Beckman, Ron Paris, Amy Tanner, Zane Saunders, Bob Donnan and Greg Gibson, thanks for teaching a fledgling journalist the basics. Cheers! To my editors: Pete Weinberger, Bill Sikes, Don Ray, David Pickle, John Long, Randy Cox, Marty Petty, Geri Migiliecz, Alex Burrows, and Greg Nucifora, appreciate all the edit help. Regards! To my mentors: Fred Comegys, Pat Crowe Sr., Chuck Mc Gowen, Gene Furr, John Doman and Richard Marshall, thanks for sharing a lifetime of experience with me. Ole ' l A special thanks to: Mom, John Hansen, Todd Bennett, Swayne Hall, Tanya Stephens-Henderson, Rob Paynter, Eddie Green, Patty Luther and Phillip Smith for all the quiet, thoughtful moments and meaningful times. I love you all! Unfortunately Agromeck has been in a put in a bad position. We are the only publication that has to sell its product to the students. Technician and Windhover are freebies. And to make matters w orse, our so-called " advisors " know very little about journalism and or publishing. These things make for an unpleasent position. Our advisors, employees of student development, claim to be ethical but they still try to change things about the yearbook based upon uneducated, ill-advised rational. To their credit however, the intent is usually not malicious. But what of the sales? How are we supposed to sell a book when we are not given the money (resources) to produce excellent quality material with the publishing company? And to finance a staff that can make each book come out on schedule? Hopefully student development can better student media without driving the wonderful peoples away. Listening and being less judgmental will go a long way to alleviate rift between the two groups. Finally, raising tuition slightly to finance the yearbook (to be given away to all students and faculity staff) will improve both the overall development of students and thus, the product they put out. gpoAts 191 mm ••• [ 1 -s m 1 " lUni »f «»•«•- ' »••■ I f •• • • ■•! • Him (KM 1. •• •I •■• « •■• •ttiiii ' iit J4 n t Ljita -T jngpt 1 ' 1 HH ' - %■ ,m n ■ wa J os» = " " . ' ' 196 q adciqli Downtown Bfvni SfftWi (7) akiqk 197 Capital Blvd 198 QaCctgli Sehoya Harris (2) aktqk 199 The Beltline in.. H 1 200 q aCeigli ( deiqk 201 . ■ , :- ' ■ !iirV - ' y : Rural Raleigh Nigel Moritz q Q Gigl. 203 f -4 ' 4 I ' Raleigh Parks Nigel Moritz 3 akiqk 205 Todd B«onen akiqk 207 ■ ' tir«C ■ " V Brent Smith 6 208 aCeigli deiqk 209 Alive After 5:00 Chris Hondros 3 210 akiaJA Flea Market Brent Smtih 4 %feglt2n 212 cpa Gigd Crabtree Valley Mall Nigel Moritz CRaletgd 213 F • ♦ - ■■ V 1 t • t ♦ • 1 • • « ■P Todd Bennett Chris Hondros 2f4QQ?eigli PVH| BHHB ' ___r ■ Hn ' NORIH 1 . CAROLINA ■ ' MUSEUM l m OF K ART . s Hours H ' Tuesday-Saturday 9-5 K " Friday 9-9 ' K Sunday II- " ' Hr Closed Monday SK . Admi ' ® " ' HKife fVcV Art Museum Mark Schaffer (3) 216 akiqk Umstead Park Todd Bennett (5) afogl.217 J . ..-- .-.vr ._2aE - li ._ ? Todd Bennett (3) aHeiqkm North Carolina State University i Afy ■■BH|.7ii Tanya Henderson 220 Qa Gigd Amy M. Peterson Marc J. Kawanishi ak4 221 222 ' aCeigli Life Chris Hondros ■ SIO VIDEO ANi. NEWS 1 DOC JOHNSON PRODUCTS 1 ' . ' . RffA TAPE ' :. - PREVICW BOOTHS 1 ■■ ■■j H ■ HP W JIU I HR . ' ' jM B 1 k r_jB9 Nigel Moritz Chris Hondros ak4 223 .j;- jii ' j;« ' , .f . T tf-s Z ' -v . ' i ' t ' ' ' -: si«if4b. -Vi: ' v .;-s M: - V V. ' ' ■ ' ■ T»: - ??aJyi r5? i .5r i m ' - ' T - ■UTS- ' l-- - --- - Marc Kawanishi 224 9 eatuftGS Ben Alkov g ' eatu cs 225 Brent Smith 226 gTeatufteg Chns Hondros Marc Kawanishi eaims 111 Armando Baqueiro Senra 228 g eatu tes IT i A I WE t ® ' f SEO No THOUGHT CO iTWU 7x JimMahaffe im Mahaffe eatam 229 Chris Hondros Armando Baqueiro Senra 230 eaiam jim Mahaffe Qaiake 231 ' .«? ' . it -y A?Es s=eaKr Undereraduates Kathryne Alonso...So Ryan Avery... Fr Emmanuel Ayoola...So James Bailey. ..Jr Armando Baqueirc.Jr Rebecca Bass...Fr Shannon Beasley...Jr Shannon Beck. ..So Jelena Berberovic.Fr Elizabeth Boyle.. .Jr Theron Briley...So Julie Brill. .Jr Tyler Buckner...Fr David Cardenas. ..Fr Catherine Cobb... So Cara Cook.. .So 224 9oAtftaits William Cook. ..So Damlin Covington.. .Fr Donna Cox. ..So Brian Curtis. ..Jr Lucky sophomore Karess Motley wraps his arms around juniors Lashanda Staton and Michelle Richardson. These students don some of the latest styles in clothing at NCSU. Brent Smith 9ofttW(fs 235 Mauricio Dada...Jr Sarah Davis.. .Fr Tiffany Da vis... So Dana Dellinger...Fr Ray Douglas. ..Jr Catherine Dutartre...Jr Katina Edv ards...Fr Brian Ennis...Fr John Evans. ..Fr Eugene Foushec.Fr Juhe Galc.Jr Jana Garner.. .Jr Kristin Garrett. ..So Adrienne Gaskins...Fr Jennifer Godkin...Jr Grover Gore,II...Jr Lerone Harper... Fr Caprice Henry. ..Fr Michael Hepler...Fr Gary HokeJr...Fr 236 9o (tftaits Vickie Garrett, a Senior in Zoology, and Tanya Tucker, a Junior in Electrical Engineering, are all smiles as they pose for this picture. Brent Smith o t iaits 237 Melanie Hole...Fr p Margaret Hudson.. .Fr James Hysong...Fr Brian James. ..Fr Laura James. ..So Tammy Jenkins. ..Fr DeAnne Johnson... So Ronica Johnson. ..Jr Michael Jones. ..Fr Andrew Lankford...Fr Ronette Lawrence. ..Fr Joseph Levinski...Fr Michael Lewis. ..Jr Jenny Lipe...So Patrick Lyerly...Fr Amanda Marsh. ..So It ' s not every day that Tyler Clark hangs out in a trash can. We hope. 238 9o»Uaits • ' Toni Masini Jr Katrina Mason. ..Jr Neva Mason. ..Fr Sandra Masengill...Fr 9oftt .Qits 239 Ally ah Masudi...Jr Roger Mathena...Jr George Maxwell. ..Fr Leslie Mayton...Jr Amanda McKissick...Jr Angela McNeill. ..So Rewa Melby...So Keith Miller. ..Jr Tara Minter...Jr Keena Moore. ..Fr William Morris. ..Fr Scott 01sen...Fr Vance Parrish.II...Jr William Parvin...Fr Kristin Pell...Fr Nemanja Pesovic.Fr Wesley Petty... Fr McClellan Plihcik...Fr Tamara Pool...Fr Kimberly Sass...Fr 240 9oAtMits Chris I londros Hugh Solomon a senior in Agricultural Education smiles for the camera. 9ofttMi[s 241 Ben Schramm. ..Fr Shelley Sink. ..So Anna Smith... Fr Nicole Soland...Jr Jennifer Spry...Fr LaShanda Staton...Jr Scott Stroud. ..So Darrell Tabb...So Rachel Tart...Fr Lisa Thorpe. ..Jr Mark Tosczak...Jr John Troutman...So Sherri Wells. ..Fr Angela Wilson. ..Fr Jennifer Wiseman. ..So Frederick Woods... Jr 242 9o (twits Chris Hondros 9o tftaifs 243 9 enc(e itc J(Mnink... Q QJi ctte i g tGCCa...C iim. ust. e e ty LAnde t90n... to. and cAg. S a iit y o4 imtgteac(...SPec{. S«g. B ♦ ' Hl A K-M 244 9oAUaits L p tiC t tt{iu t... ' T sijcl o ogy ' xUakoM afceft.-. ' Sru i g iass qt ' yan aMwtn...Cliem. nn anget... c q) toofce aftbec. .oMccd. fing. Dress-up day must have been very exciting for seniors Amelia Lee and Roderick T. Spearman. Brent Smith 9oAt iaits 245 " STimotdy aumga itne !...( g ionomtj oy ea»n... us. oAAgt. ( a tfc Benton. .-C ' l i £ng- 9io% CBeAna c(... qA;g ijU. fiCigabefd CBe i iy-Cgio. 9: 0% ' c 1 tyman...Comwunicatton 246 9ofttftaits OjB M« A M K , 1 C ' L 1 - l K J Junior Ernie Gorman looks away from the camera. Chris Hondros ' Samuel ' llack... eKiik design Joed CBoguc.aie acdeC oone... Communication 9oftt .aits 247 Step( en oycf-L tcditectu ie u4 tCan tac(ij...ijUec{ . £ng. ' amUa ftewc t...Sci. fic(. StGpJ»c« tiggg... ' drc) ;t. J qt Susan CByf,c(...g g onafdan Cain.... nc(. fing. Coiey ugg8...£Cect. fing. S£isa u t teCC...8cor . benjamin u t tis... at 7 ' 248 9o (Ua(ts .- p i|,UMI»W TnfUu_... ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' f ' , - J - ' AS: . ■■ .!- " Si,, ■ IS Si. Chns Hondros 9ofttAatts 249 e t(C Catpcnte t...Comw. gee Ca ttcft...S © 5r iaci Cf Qwbe ifain...Scon. ' aiid C ' appGCf--Com. Sci. ' Mid C ' ' G i iy... nc(. Sng- W71 250 9oft(wftg Chris Hondros 9o tMits 251 Qkane Coats... us. ijUgt. Stacy CoMc... S S fiiCeen Co ' d ...Jkn ' m. Set. SI a ion CoCe...i ic(i(tectuftG ' cKatc CoCcmafi... oofogy Q tctcdcn Cowbs...SS Scan Co«nofCij...t ec(i. fing. L ngeCa Conne i... us. ijUgt. Qjtcto iia Coopcft... us. L Ugt. c wy CouCtGft...Comm. ubC(C gC. CbftCGs Co) - S r £m£ 252 9o t iait8 Chris Hondros 9o (tM({s 253 Tara Minter, an Agromeck editor, smiles for the camera. aH Ctowc(c i... ' 3ioftticuCtu ic am q)a(ii i...fie Clia tCottc ai;is... T ou Ct iij get. Steien q)ai ig...C2C CJio iCes Venning. .-Sfi 254 9oawits " Jessica owdy.-. us. cAAgt Chris Hondros " Makk q)unnaga«...£fi C £ £ iA ofttwits 255 icisij £(c{itnge i...£con. Gcliam £Cfcliat(b...;jUecfi. fing. luakd £Csaycc(...Comp. 2ct. James £nc( tegs...fic(u. James gpps...J4cc(i. fing. f • ' S ttc 9f a tme i... g, „ JiSi - ijfcf auid ' 9re i tiss... ' io. ' ooCogy a [ ty ttgge iaW.-.oAAS Ca ty ' 3rCeming... g. fiKtension 256 oAtMits Senior Frank Williams asks why am I here and what am I doing? Jason 9f ogCe... us. ficon. Chris Hondros dM 9ofttMits 257 Chris Hondros Dino Hasapis, Graduate Student in History, stands with thought. 258 9ofttfta(ts Susan leeC. a ifcettng i aftfc uC(2s...t icliitcctu ie oAAa isdatta Qamb ieCP...Comm. ol n Qanc(ts...oA4£ tian Qoft iett.. .Statistics • icto iia Qaft tiett-.- ' oofogij QA iCCiam Qa i iis...LyU£ o ii Qat(!in...u4cc. ' dTodd Qent iy... oCi. 2ct oge i QongaCGg...c e iospace £ng. James Q tant...fifi Cyntdia Q taij... {oc(iem. £tMMtM 9o tMtts 259 Chris Hondros 260 9o itwits 9 o iij 9c afaday...CBus. J( qt. Susan 9 a«cocfc... 2, " iXcffcy 9ia tmon... gy. a tc 9 a [c(y... ' ? ' sy. Uinwood ahp, t...Sct. gd. c; my 9 a t iGCf... Sociology 2usan 9 a i tington... tc.QJct. JenntiJe i 9 a t tts...t cc. Selioya 9 a t i(s...CBapg Qjuicdt g atto it...Cfi 9o (tfta(ts 261 Chris Hondros 262 9ofttftaits ' tennis a3ei2amp. .. oo ogy Qkm g odge8...CeC CJA 9 ' ammy 9:lufison...C ? £ ££ 9oAtwits 263 Chris Hondros Senior Karen Tart, a NCSU gymnast, shows her talents outside of class. 264 ofttwits odn ng tam...( cc. oycdefCe ng iain...2ct. fidu. CI ' Cw. (jt«geCinG o ingo«... Statistics QAicndij odnson.-.Comp. Sci. t ncfy oneg... ou t iij Sci. ■ o«na Jones.. .Cl cm. fi iica Jones.. . io. anya Jones.. .( cc. JoU ' iKanc(a ia...( £ fiCaine ' iXetne i... us. AAgt. ' iKeiin ' zKls H-JAB ofttwits 265 JwhisCin LKAtcgsma«... ' crcv;t. Sci. ti9ta SPape iCe...(_; M(maC Sci. 2u9an S2cabctte t...SociaC QA o ifc ameCta S£eG...a2fi tuce cgate9... u9. c min. iJ icliaeC S2ewt9...;jllfi S awftGnce 2Ptclii ' a t... ' tjG) :t. C ' lcm. Ctt itstopde t ipe... i9toAij 266 9oaiiQits Junior Sonyia Perez, Business major posses the " Fuz " way with her idea of the blue jeans jacket. Nigel Moritz 9o .tMf(s 267 Jimmy SPoi cPacG.J t... us. (jUgt. James ' oweM3..- Q " cnnts abe...££ my J( a(liqa...uAcc. ' obe ito oAAafou|f...£re) ;t. fi«g. a iy oA4a ifc... eaCt(i fid. Scott i a iHn... us. J(dm. i_A4a ifc oMassac(... u8. gt. uTonta attocl2s... cc. i ey jUay...££ L Cton oAAcCoy...Com(3. Sci. iJAa iga (Ct oAAc nc inf y...S£ 268 9oAtMits Anthony Gibson, a sophomore in Accounting smiles for the camera during his free time from school. Nigel Moritz 9ofttwi(s 269 uMancy i ctg...tjWatli Janet tjUiCCcft-. To iest AAgt benjamin uUiMc t...ficon. James JA(tcficPf.J t... ooCogy gq)aA ' 270 9oaAa(ts 9 ei (n JAodllin...JAQ Janet Rutkowski, a grad student in Business, is all smiles when it comes to posing for pictures. Nigel Moritz 9o .t iai(s 271 2teplien okqai ...Ci ill Qnq. " xJodd t o;iga«... Gj t. £ng. " ean LAIestiogGC. nd. £ng. S2in(i cAlguyen...Comp. 2c(. 272 9oftt iQit2 " uMataCec eAlo t iis-.- ' ooCogij q)anieC (D g a .a... S gFaAJA amcs ©lic tby jrt.-.cpq ' sr a ecB Joy Brown, a senior in Chemistry, pauses to show just how much fun college really is. 9oftt .aits 273 gCsnn q5age...q)oC(. Set. Gyntlua " a uso-.- ug. qi. (jtngeCa fatten.. .£con. Cf ci«samone ' T ' liantl»aCacfc... ' ioc(iGm. Smify itt.. . sy. ' onna (Uma«...Comm. 9 enfty anc(ofpli...9ro icgt (jUgt. 274 9oAti a(ts How many tickets would you like? Box Office Assistant Lou Hill holds an entire role of tickets for one of the spectaculars going on at Stewart Theatre. Chris Hondros 9oAtM[t2 275 oAsdCcy Qcagan.-Comm. Co ioC q2Ged...Soc. C tiM. ast. amcs cic(... ug. JAgt. ngcPa cfitf(epo...2panisl us. Ugt. olin ot)G its...9rooc( fict. ougfas obe itson... cg _ 276 9o t (aifs Seniors Stuart Nickelson, Andra Sapp, and Brent Smith show that even the best intentions can go awry. Nigel Moritz 9o«twits 277 ( ngpia Robinson.. . ' T oCi. 2ci. ' rXoatyw ' 15oge i9...CS ecfcy ooneij...Comm. iso ic(e (S q ». (p q5oge... oC(. get. Stanley ogcn...Comp. 2ct. aed fiawa ta.-. ' us. ijUgt. q amt 2ama .a...efi C fi CcifiCa Sammons... qiJiCCtam gandcftg-. oCi. Set. £ [(C SaneAlicoCas...ijUfi awcg Sasse t.-. nim. Sct. ' P te-Qict. QwendoCyn ScaCeg...Comm. is. 278 9oAtwits Match Point! Junior Mahesh Rao demonstrates his intimidating overhand smash technique just before P.E. class. Nigel Moritz 9oAtW((s 279 Nigel Montz George Pilkengton III, a senior in Business Management, seems relaxed as he strikes this handsome pose. 280 VoKiKaii i ' :diM ' Mid Qckmidt...J[JlQ aP. aAcC ain 2eMeM...Comm. q)a (c( JA qAyfC tam 2(iCMin...aA£ gMton gl eplie id... at(i. £( . acqucCtne 2mit(i...£con. 9ofttftaits 281 " didHii Smttd... JAfiq) u lico e fimit( ...£con. Nigel Moritz 282 9oAtW(ts JiiHip. 2paet(i...oAAGteo iofcgtj OAicdaeC 2teeCG...CfiC 9o;tt aits 283 oug as Stctn... us. qt. GiJ icy 2tifceCeat(ie t... ' toc{iem. uCie Stua it.. nc(. £ng. ' ETc tcsa 2tua it...c cc. ' U ' ec dij 2u iatmac(|jt... ' ? ' uCf) and ' l ape t ecd. QAyendy Sutton...q5oC(. Set. S o t( 2u an80n... us. qt. uloita ' STadt i.. .Statistics q5(c(ia;td graCeGy...C£ rX( u;i iam£ 284 9oUwits Nigel Moritz cpoftUaits 285 uk tjUattdcw ' iTcc(c(c t...CBug. ;jUgf. oAAicltaeC 3reCG9ca... as8 Comm. Chris Hondros 286 9o iUa(t8 ' ak ' 5r(i tcatt- draij o t...Conse ii ' at(On 9 cf te gr(i .eewiH...qA;eec( get. Jcnnt e i ' dTo i tisi... Statistics " obc it ' 3r iibWe...acc. a ity (icc..fic(. auC " Sfucb t-.q oCi. gci. Scott Mcfarlane, Mike Campbell, Ladd Shepard, Jason Dingman, and Ryan Tennant line up to tiave their picture taken. osepd ' drusa...£con. us. oMgt. olin Ql [ iego...9Fo iest tij 9o ((ftaitg 287 Rebecca Q en iicfc... a tfcs. ec. ijUicdi QyO|jta... o iest ty Stefan QAyanfcc iC-. dystcs ames AAyatG ts...Cii ' tf £ng- cbo tali QAiatson...Cowm. SC(gabet(. qi;eCfe... T Cieo90p( y 288 9o (Uaits q obm qA Gst-.-uUsq) apGigd qA;{ittcsGC ...c£ QAyanda QA tWman... Statin Am. Tom Daniel, Kristal McMasteve, and Steve Callis blow off steam between classes. 0Ktkad5 289 Cii itsty Qi ' iCfiam9...C ' ' Gm. fing. ctdany QAJ(«sCow... us. gt ftiaw QA in9tcac(... J4£ " onna mimd...J(cc. C kisiojpkii QAJitt-. ooCogy =BiCC qA;ooc a .c(... ooCogy f imotliy QAyyatt...C i tc £«g. 9{iwbGrtCcy Qjo«gue... C9 09Cpli ' imme tman... ' syclioCogy etc( ' tmmc iman... us. (_Algt. 290 9ontW(ts Chris Mondros 9o (fMts 291 PACKBACKERS WE Buy TEXTBOOKS DAILY packsackc s s ' ude ' mt bookstore tf CTRIC CO ' =Arr- MALL ■ SECOND FLOOF ,— WONc 832-9900 - ' X ■X - CVWt 2S3 07I JWe RAM ' AMI UM i : ■. I.M Hop|)iej ' -l.l « l.MHoffW V 4 Idopti-r VGA UlDttT 40MB Hold Olive I30M «tiii4 trivt 14 ' Color MA Mooilor 14 ' Cqlor t l»« i1(X -JKni Uw«t Catc Mm 1bwt» . itITM J- Hfl.M ; 4!4-l1(llkl w Ut t.,he.,-« -S«iki ■ UflTCwfc , Mini Towft 6« s : CASH 0 FOR „• BOOKS PACKBACKIRS " WE BUY TEXTBOOKS DAILY PACK3ACKER5 STUDENT BOOKSTORE ELECTRiC COMPANY MALL- SECOND FLOOF 1 j-=e: " . ' across f row o raaanA ' HCME S32-9? j! |i»t -:-s _ •- ■ — -HowloGo __ X BETTER Ns I GRAPES f( y, M m ' ' M t i % ' 1.2 t l.M Hoppitj 1 J S 1 «« " •PP " vet Uoplt. VOJ Uop»w 40MI HoJuilvt IJOM »«ri J « 14 ' Mm «» Utooilcr 14 ' CoIorrW ««ul » ' usi.MUoppm ' ' ' » !i5ffr mi sw» v-.fcT M.pi«, I »« «« Uorilhiy. . . aillW»ii«_ MllM1l )1 IU ■■■ Irtiilmi ilA Eo Eo Eo B Sfn JW •« • - S JTl FOR % BOOKS ' 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 ( ( g!!i?ffyjf»?iU-j) BREWERTITCHENER CAMPBELL COVERT CRESCENT LUFKIN MERRILL NICHOLSON PLUMB HK PORTER TURNER WELLER WIRE WRAP WISS XCELITE 294 Jkds What ' s in a name? You probably know us as " the tree growing company " and we ' re proud of that image. We still grow trees and make high quality paper, pulp and wood products but, today, our good name is moving in new directions. We ' re making innovative new paper and wood products and offering services like real estate, construction, land developing and transportation. We do a lot and we do it with pride. Weyerhaeuser , . . the name means more than ever. A Weyerhaeuser Celebrating 35 years in North Carolina Ms 295 :.- -iisr2 Use Natural Gas. We ' ll All Breathe Easier. Did Y ou Know. Natural gas burns more cleanly than other fuels because of its simple molecular structure. It can be used in a variety of ways to reduce acid rain. This is because natural gas results in virtually no atmospheric emissions of sulfur dioxide (SOj) and far lower emissions of nitrogen oxide. PUBUC SERVICE COMPANY A Nearly 70 percent of our electricity comes from coal or nuclear power plants. Natural gas doesn ' t have to be converted to some other form before it can be used. Electricity requires energy, such as coal or oil, to be created and to process. Of NORTH CAROHNA INC Raleigh, 1720 Hillsborough St.; Durham, 400 Cleveland St.; Chapel Hill, 200 Elliott Rd. Cary, 223 E. Chatham St.; Fuquay-Varina, 1308 N. Main St. CONGRATULATIONS! 76 ALEXANDER DRIVE, P.O. BOX 13667 RESEARCH TRIANGLE PARK, NORTH CAROLINA 27709 PHONE: (919) 541-8400 FAX: (919)541-8476 LITESPEC Inc.-AT T Sumitomo Electric Joint Venture Carolirva Mills Inc ' eo ' pU Mal s- the (Difference " EmpCoyer of over tzoo tfiousand and four hundred " Qreat eopCe " 29b Ms KOBGLCO Like a Diamond Kobe Steel is a multifaceted and integrated corporation. Just as the many facets of a diamond each project an individual brilliance, the many directions of Kobe Steel ' s corporate endeavor create a glittering, coordinated display of innovation and quality. For coordinated development in a multitude of fields, look to Kobe Steel. $ KOBE STEEL, LTD. Tekko BIdg , 8 2, Marunouchi 1-chonie. Chiyocia ku, TOKYO, 100 JAPAN Tel, (03) 3218-71 11 Fax; (03) 3218-6330 KOBE STEEL USA INC. New York Office: 535 Madison Avenue, New York, NY 10022 Tel: (212) 751 -9400 Fax: (212) 355-5564 Research Tr iangle Park Office: 79 m Alexander Drive, 4401 BIdg , Research Triangle Park, NC 27709 Tel: (919) 549-0544 Fax: (919) 549-9106 Creative employees are think- ers and doers. They don ' t Just accept things because they ' ve " always been done that way. " The resourceful worker knows that the competition is continu- ally looking for a way to do the Job better and that we need at all times to be at least one step ahead of the other guys. J. Carter Fox , President CEO Chesapeake Corporation is a Fortune 500 integrated paper and forest products company based in Richmond. Virginia and operating in over 30 locations nationwide. Chesapeake employs over 4.500 people and produces paper, tissue products, packaging and treated wood products. Chesapeake is actively looking for qualified people in a wide variety of job descriptions. If you feel qualified as a " creative employee " who is looking for unlimited opportu- nity please contact Jo Anne Boroughs 804 697- 1141. IS Chesopeoke Resourceful by nature. James Center II, 1021 E, Gary St Box 2350 Richmond. VA 23218-2350 804 697-1000 DUKE POWER Smart Ropk With Energy lAIE ' VE BEEN CARING FOR MOTHER EARTH SINCE 1904. Today, it seems that caring for the environment is tlie politically correct thing to do. But at Duke Power, we ' ve been demonstrating for almost 100 years that power generation and nature can exist in harmony. Our commitment to qitality through environmental excellence and stewardship dates back to our founders, and is well-documented with numerous awards such as the 1972 Edison Award and the 1984 Conseiration Achievement Award from the National Wildlife Federation. Not only do we care for the emironment in our service area, hut we ' re also actively involved with global environmental issues through a program initiat- ed by Duke Power and IS leading US Corporations. Our commitment to quality is the reason we ' re becoming known as the company of choice among invest(ns. customers and employees. Fen- information on current opportunities with Duke Power, please call our Employment Opportunity Line at t704) 373-4993 in Clwrhtte. NCor(800} 726-OPEN outside Cluirlotte. An Equal Opportunity Affirmative Action Etnployer Ms 297 Durhdin Life insurance company providing security with up-to-date policies and services! I A Durham Life Insurance Company HOME OFFICE Raleigh. North Carolina BUILDING QUALITY IN THE TRIANGLE A M Construction Company, Inc. P.O. Box 51360 Raleigh, NC 27609 919-876-2809 Congratulations and Best Wishes to Tomorrow ' s World Leaders! ■ m. 1 Dib ' rs 1 n UMSYS and You, the Power of 298 ads 17 -, T»Vv • . ' . 1 ' •V v;-;- - " J- ' ■ •A ' :-.«« . ■■ v Jv-. " — " ' ■ ' i; ' Ofl .Ij 5C3UARE D COMPANV CROUPE SCHNEIDER Dedicated to Growth • Committed to Quality CO Comm Scope, Inc. World ' s Largest Quality Coaxial Cable Manufacturer. World Class Technology - World Class Company. Major Supplier of Coaxial, Fiberoptic, l_AN,TVRO Cables to the CATV, Com- puter and Satellite TV Markets. C) Comm S ope,lnc Hickory. NO SUTTON - KENNERLT 4 ASSOCIATES Engineers • De»l0ier9 • Planners serving Industry • Government • Commerce gjreensboro Ofrice 3O0 Pomona Drive (Sreersboro, NC 21401 91 ' 3-S 5-(2 93 Aehevllle OTT zi3 530 Hendersonvllle Road Ashevllle, NC 2 C 3 104-21A-AA40 . M 299 S « VrvrrM " Authorited Stocking DiJlrlbulOf RALEIGH VALVE FITTING CO. 2621 Rowlind Road • Raleigh, North Carolina 27815 Tel: (9191878-8085 Fax: (9191872 5009 Helping to build a better Tomorrow in Agriculture in Western North Carolina! Milkco, Inc. Asheville, N.C. Support for this publication has been provi(ded by the worl(j ' s largest producer and marketer of lithium chemicals. FMC Corporation Lithium Division 449 North Cox Road Box 3925 Gastonia North Carolina 28053 704 868 5300 Fax 704 868 5370 •FMC Marriott People know how to bring you their best. BCDTM C A56CEIATE6 irC . CONSULTING ENGINEERS ELECTRICAL, MECHANICAL, CIVIL ENGINEERING AND FINANCIAL SERVICES Full Mapping and Computer Aided Drafting Services Providing Support to the University For Over 36 Years 1011 Schaub Drive • Raleigh. NC 27606 Telephone 919 851-8770 Fax 919 859-5918 The bcsi rooms, ihc brsi food (hf best recreation and ihc best meciing facilitpcs available These are alt supertaiives And ihc arc all true In every area, in e er wa . vou ill not find a better lodging experience than Mamori BecauNC Marriott pcopk know how From the ftrsi impression to Ihc lasting memories of an un(or RALEIGH getublesu there IS no question that the experience U-sit and train- ing of e en Marriott pcr on is a key reason people like vou mum lo Marriott again and again Xe have earned our reputation through pcrformantt Performance around ihc world And here at home It IS simpK a matter of knov ing hov. L arnott CKABTKlf VMirt ' Drive, iUI - |[h Nolh Cjrolind ITfcU [Sl «l 7ei TOOO Hazenand Sawyer Eflvlronmanlil Englntari ( Scicntlttt • Wastewater and Industrial Waste Treatment • Water Supply and Treatment • Solid Waste Management • Stormwater Management • Environmental Assessments 4011 WestChase Blvd., Suite 500 • Raleigh, NC 27607 (919) 833-7152 - Fax (919) 833-1828 Charlotte, NC • Richmond, VA • New York, NY • Hollywood, FL 300 Jk(k CONSOLIDATED CHEMICAL INDUSTRIES 209 KING STREET GREENSBORO, NC 27406 CHEMICAL (I) SPECIALTIES P.O. BOX 20244 GREENSBORO, NC 27420 919 373-0681 XEROX We Document The World A Complete Line of Copiers Iypewriters Losers Desklop Publishing Compore: • Feo!u(es and Options • Ease of Operation • Reliability • Price • Financing • Service Call for a Free Demonstration XEROX CORPORATION 4601 Six Forks Road, Suite 300 Raleigti, North Carolina 27609 (91 9) 782-4820 or 800-662-71 1 7 i cum uni II viiu re mirUonc itxMjt (nr (io ifiiT iiill r. Him; iixMne ' niii f ' ldune Hx mmfvjnv iift « " nitv»iUr vJi-v ■ [ ■r«iv -j in Si hillii.n Him i jrpiinuiir) i imu ' rO " n l " iir mjiiT ' ' UMrn ' i e utfiic «|uipmcm Knti li Villi have [fir ntihi i|iiilifiaij n» miu uinlJ hmimc pan " t Fine ol the enantrnnif inins re piinMCilir I ' lf iwh pniluas iS intniTJievI nroiiLs mint M(1S ilidmni rvibuoi) i x s nkliiiKiii poMT i kl nidjiuiii) hurdcnuiii [eiRni)liit9r ' uprr- miniLi-mpulcr- niLci iiid A hriudcLM iniismi " ii " i ' Vvi(-m tuji u rjdii " I ' T hl) jfld " Miiirjjiirf ii ' mnuiniaiiuii ' -upi-r M r.n iiMiir " ! Olid lUu jiijuiMijpii •i ' wnw ,i. unmn (rini ' -il iTijnji.tmi- ii .iMi-ms unJ irnirji .luiJU ' ni « %ii-m» ojul oi ' imn • " liMfHiii -iMrmv ii-nii-f ' -O I ' ll iriN ' rTn.ibiiii pf oMnt ((■mmuniuiUi ' ns Jiiil ' 1 Mutn piai i ' uJ ( ' m njoiiojl Jclfd ' H.- invr iippiirtLnitit " ! in lUm-nil jv ulihii- in ijjiliimij. Hi ' Ddi illiniii-v i«d w Virk ti ' f ;7iiJiak Mii i liitfidof ..f iJvnna-0 JaTitr ui KK «F. IR, " - ' if -r i iimpuiLT Hii-ncv lon c rt ■ To k-jm iimre jb-mi lbm rnatiivnin! ' lppl.mIn)L[l ' i " ni::i( muf pljtcnifni " Ifitr ••{ rnc tn i.irpunu- inllnj.- I(«iiii Hi Hjm (..tfp..raliim VLSI l ' i.:i ' 1 Vvl BImI Mrthiiumr rl ' . " ' r ' Mr in- jti I ' yuiJ ipp- ' ininiiv ■-mpliiit-r M F II fr HARRIS t lJINOMOTO. AJINOMOTO USA., INC 4020AJINOMOTO DRIVE RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA 27610 RALEIGH LINEN SERVICE SERVING NORTH CAROUNA AND VIRGINIA SINCE 1930. FULL SERVICE RENTAL PROGRAMS Featuring • Restaurant Linens • Industrial Uniforms • Medical Lab Apparel • Clean Room Garments • Healtii Care Linens • Hotel Motet Unens • Entry Mats Dust Mops • Restroom Services SERVICE CENTERS Raleigh, NO Durtiam, NC KInston, NC Greensboro, NC Danville, VA Salem, VA Virginia Beach, VA Manufacturer of Amino Acids M ission alley s hopping c 28 Great Stores . . . including Restaurants And 5-Plex Cinema All Wittnin Walking Distance Western Boulevard at Avent Ferry Rd. enter vork A MKm)rmi.HC W Ms 301 Environmental S pecialties Jnc. WE SUPPORT THE WOLFPACK Manutacturers of Controlled Environment Chambers 4412 TryonRd Raleigh, N.C. 27606 919 829-9300 FM 919 829-7357 WHEN CATASTROPHE STRIKES . . . YOU NEED SERVICE FASTI JtrrrtHtrry TMArS WHY WERE HERE. We (re proud lo ofler the tajtMt tennce poiSiWe kx CATASTROPHE CLEANUPl Fnxn OmtntnQ id Ccnttrucbon C rp S l« vun rcm. tVf ' tMper. P»r%n Flood Atfparr £p9Ciiks1s D»odC3n »fion Movinp t SKxvpp -Wt DO n ALL ' When you need «, WE RE THERE ' AMERICAN DISASTER RESTORATION MIISerylM • ftoi i0t,. N C 17 07 (ll )U} ' 5M1 UNIVERSITY You ' reThe iturC ■NDUSTRY CIBA-GEIGY supports North Carolina State University for its academic achiievements and graduates which continue to nourish the textile industry with young talent. CIBA-GEIGY CIBA-GEIGY CORPORATION • GREENSBORO. NO Tyson Holly Farms ' America ' s 1 Brand 302 ( ds Tlianfcs to afC o{ ou i Spon80 is jjo i deeping und tde pMicailOh o tde c g iomecfc. (fe303 OCdC A Aarnink,Henderic 244 Agrella,Yvette 244 Allerd,Bryan 26 Alonso,Kathryne 234 Anderson, Jeffrey 244 Armistead,Lan7 244 Arrin2ton,Donald 245 Arthur,April 245 Avery,Ryan 234 Ayoola,Emmanuel 234 B Baileyjames 234 Baker,Harold 245 Baldwin, Ryan 245 Banzet,Ann 245 Baqueiro, Armando 234 Barbee, Brooke 245 Barbour, Wanda 246 BarefootMichelle 246 Barker,Nicole 246 Bass,Ashley 246 Bass, Rebecca 234 Bateman,D.F 72 Baumgartner,Timothy 246 Beamjoy 246 Beasley, Shannon 234 Beaver,Jennifer 246 Beck,Shannon 234 Bekele,Albenet 246 306 3d2)c Benton, Mark 246 Buggs,Covey 248 Berberovic,Jelena 234 Burke, Kristian 26 Bemard,Holly 246 Burrell,Lisa 248 Berry,M. Elizabeth 246 Burris,Benjamin 248 Berryman,Holly 246 Butler,Andrew 248 Black,Samuel 247 Byrd,Susan 248 Brent Smith Bogue,Joel 247 Boone, Rachel 247 Boyd,Stephen 248 Boye,Mavis 248 Boyle,Elizabeth 234 Bradley,Kelly 39 Brady,Arlan 248 Brannon,James 248 Branum,Audra 248 Brewer, Angela 248 Brewer,Pamela 248 Briggs,Stephen 248 Briley,Theron 234 Brill,Julie 234,316 Bronson,Shiloh 21 Brown,Sally 248 Buckner,Tyler 234 C Cainjonathan 248 Cain, Sandra 250 Callis,Steve 289 Campbell, Mike 286 Capps,Paul 250 Cardenas, David 234 Carpenter,Deric 250 Caipenter,Marcella 250 CarrollBrian 250 Carter,Andrea 250 Carter,Lee 250 Chamberlain,Traci 250 ChappellDavid 250 Chen,Ming-Hong 250 CheiTy,David 250 Cherry, Sharon 25 1 Chisohii,Bentina 25 1 Chrismonjeff 27 Clark,Natalie 251 Clark,Tyler 238 Coa,Mimi 250 Cobb,Catherine 234 Cook,Cara 234 Cook,William 235 Covington, DamUn 235 Cox, Donna 235 Crowder,Hal 254 Curtin, Terrence 75 Curtin,Jack 254 Curtis, Brian 235 Curtis,Heather 254 D Dada,Mauricio 236 Dahir,Hana 254 Dalrynple,Lisa 254 Daniel,Tom 289 Daniels,Tammy 87 Davis,Charlotte 254 Davis, Donna 254 Davis,Lori 254 Davis, Sarah 236 Davis, Steven 254 Davis, Tiffany 236 Deans, Wilham 81 Dellinger,Dana 236 Denning, Charles 254 Depland,A.Michelle...254 Dingman, Jason 286 Dixon, LaiTy 37 Dolli,Felicita 254 Douglas, Ray 236 Dowdy,Jessica 255 Dulaney, Pamela 255 Dunnagan,Mark 255 Dusenbury, Vernon 255 Dutartre,Catherine 236 Dyson,Michelle 256 E Earley,Philip 256 Edge,Thomas 256 Edwards, Katina 236 Eichinger,Ricky 256 Elkhatib,Hecham 256 Elliott,Gary 256 Elmore,Tracey 256 Elsayed,Khaled 256 Endress, James 256 Ennis, Brian 236 G Gentry,Todd 259 Godkin, Jennifer 236 Gonzalez, Roger 259 Gool, Heather 37 Nigel Mont 3dex 207 Grover 236 ;i,Eniie 247 Gicii.t, James 259 Gray,Cynthia 259 Greg, Terrell 286 Guffey,Brian 265 Guinn, Nathan 261 Gupton,Amy 261 Gupton, Charles 261 H Hagwood,Elizabeth....261 Haladay,Kory 261 Hamiton,John 261 Hancock,Susan 261 Hardy,Marc 261 Hargrove, Kody 80 Harmon, Kelly 261 Haip,Linwood 261 Harper,Lerone 236 Harrell,Amy 261 Harrington,Susan 261 Harris, Jennifer 261 HaiTis,Sehoya 261 Hart, Franklin 65 Hart,Tricia 26 Hasapis,Dino 258 Hattori,Yuichi 261 Haymes,Hollie 263 Hazekamp,Dennis 263 Heavener,Tonja 263 Henneberger,Rick 34 Henry,Caprice 236 Hepler,Michael 236 208 3 de)i Hewett,Stephanie.... ...263 Hobson,Andrew.... ....263 Highfill, Tyler 27 Hodges,Glenn 263 Highsmith, Valerie . . . ...263 Hoggard,Ralph 42 Hilbert,Kenneth ...263 Hoke,Gary Jr 236 Ketner,Elaine 265 Kiser,Kevin 265 Klan mon, William 62 Koehler,Katherine 266 Kreigsman, Franklin.. ..266 L Brent smith HolcMelanie 241 Holt,Michele 263 Hopfenberg, Harold 67 Hudson,Margaret 241 Hudson,Tammy 263 Hueskes, Christine 263 Hughes, David 263 Hughes, Michael 263 Hughes, Michael 263 Hughey, Christopher.. .263 Humphrey, Beth 33 Hurley,Daniel 265 Hutto,Jody 265 Hysong,James 241 J I James, Brian 241 James,Laura 241 Jenkins,Tammy 241 Johnson, Angeline 265 Johnson, DeAnne 241 Johnson,Joe 37 Johnson,Ronica 241 Johnson, Wendy 265 Jones, Andy 265 Jones, Donna 265 Jones,Erica 265 Jones,Michael 241 Jones,Tanya 265 Lackey, JJ Major 266 Landrum,Mark 266 Lanier, Albert, Jr 61 Lankford, Andrew 241 Laperle.,Krista 266 Lawrence, Ronette 241 Leabetter,Susan 266 NLirk Schdtter Ingle, Tony 21 Ingramjohn 265 Ingram,Roychelle 265 Ivey,Jonathan 265 Iwo Jima,Webombed..666 K Kandara,John 265 Kanipe, John, Jr 63 Katula,Paula 21 Leazer,Christopher 266 Lee, Amelia 245,266 Legates,Bruce 266 Levinski,Joseph 241 Lewis,Michael 238,266 Lichvar,Lawrence 266 Liepens, Andrew 78 Lin,Joseph 266 Lipe, Christopher 266 Lipe,Jenny 238 .Mx 309 Mcfarlane,Scott 286 Mckinney, Claude 64 McKissick,Amanda....240 McMastevcKristal 289 Meier,WilbLir, Jr 69 Melby,Rewa 240 Michaeljoan 68 Miller,Valerie 83 Miller,Keith 240 Minerd,April 21 Minter,Tara... 240,254,317 Monteith,LaiTy 90 MoorcKeena 240 Moms,William 240 Motley,Karess 235 1 Muller,Keith 32 Armando Baqueiro Lloyd, Catherine 266 Lyerly, Patrick 238 Lynn,Carlton 42 M Marsh,Amanda 238 310 3 dm Mascngill, Sandra 239 Masini,Toni 239 Mason, Neva 239 Btv il t Masudi,Aliyah 240 HUJ-i- Mathena,Roger 240 ,_ Matthews,Mike 27 j J MaxwelKGeorge 240 X Maygar,Steve 282 MaytonXeslie 240 Neal,Kevin .85 Nicolas,Eric San 278 O R 01sen,Scott 240 P Pamsh, Vance 240 Parvin,William 240 Pell,Kristian 240 Perez,Sonyia 267 PesovicNemanja 240 Petty,Wesley 240 Rao,Mahesh 279 Reean,Thomas, J 74 Reid,Kristie 83 Reifschneider,Eric 27 Richardson, Michelle. .235 Robinson, Angela 278 Rodri,Christy 27 Rogers, Kaaryn 278 Rogers, Micheal 278 Rooney, Becky 278 Rose,David 278 Rose,Phillip 278 Rosen,Stanley 278 S Phillips,John 87 Pike,David Murphy 33 Samara,Rami 278 Sammons,Carla 278 Sanders, William 278 Sass,Kimberly 240 Sasser,James 278 Sawicki, Louis 278 Scales, Gwendolyn 278 Schramm,Ben 242 Schriner, Anton Dr 79 Shepard,Ladd 286 Shull,John 37 Simpson, Ricky 42 Sink,Shelley 242 Plihcik,McClellan 240 Smith,Anna 242 Pool,Tamera 240 Smith,Brent 17,317 Poovey, Paul 86 Smith,Joel 282 Smith,Kelly 282 Smith, Kendra 282 Smith, Lydia 282 Smith,Nicole 282 Smith, Stephen 282 Smith,Travis 282 Soland,Nicole 242 Soller,Ellen 282 Solomon, Hugh 241 Sowell,Amy 282 Spearman, Roderick T. ...245 Spry, Jennifer 242 Stafford, Thomas 60 Staton,Lashanda..235,242 Stein, Douglas 284 Steinbrink, Jennifer 284 Stephens, Ronald Jr 284 Stephens,Tanya... 284,3 16 Stewart,Debra 77 ,yi ' ic(G)(3ii atherjeffrey 284 Sullivan,Carolyn 284 Tabb,DaiTell 242 Stinks,Who 341 Suratmadji, Teddy 284 Tahir,Rubita 284 Stottjill 284 Sutton,Wendy 284 Talley,Richard 284 Stuartjulie 284 Swanson,Lori 284 Tasleem,KhuiTam 284 Stuart,Teresa 284 Stroud,Scott 242 T Tart,Karen 264 Tart,Rachel 242 Tatejohn 286 - Tatejule 286 Taylor, Robert 286 Tedder, Matthew 286 Telesca, Michael 286 Tennant,Ryan 286 Thorpe, Lisa 242 Threatt-Taylor,Dale...287 Threewitt,Kellie 287 Toole,William 73 Torrisijennifer 287 Tosczak,Mark 242 S12 Sd i Sylvie Austrui Mark Schaffer Tribble, Robert. Trice, Marty Truotmanjohn. Tucker, Paul Tucker,Tanya... Turner, Loretta. Tusa, Joseph Brent Smith .287 ..287 .242 .287 .237 .287 .287 U UiTego, John 287 V Venrick,Rebecca. Vestal,Tim Vogler,AHson Vojta,Michi .288 .288 .288 .288 West,Robin 289 White,Richard 289 Whitesell,Brian 289 Whitesell,Leigh 289 Whitten,JeiTy 76 Wiinstead,Donna 290 Wildman,Wanda 289 Wilhams,Christy 290 Williams, Frank 257 Williford,Brian 290 Wilson,Harold 290 Wilson,Larry 290 Wilson,Angela 242 Winslow, Bethany 290 Winstead,Brian 290 Wise,Pat 21 Wiseman, Jennifer 242 Witt,Christopher 290 Woodard,Bill 290 Woods,Frederick 242 Wooten, Christopher... 290 Worsley, George 66 W Brent Smith Wallace,Shelvey 288 Wankerl,Stefan 288 Wyatt, Timothy 290 WaiTen,Ross 42 Watersjames 288 Watson,Deborah 288 Wells,Elizabeth 288 Wells,Shem 242 Yongue, Kimberly 290 West,BobbyJr 289 Young,Robin 242 3 deY 212 Y Zimmerman,Beth 290 Zimmerman,Joseph....290 Zimmerman, Reid 290 Bri ' nt Smith SI4 M)i Sf dQ 215 Todd Bennett Agromeck Holly Schmitt Julie Brill 216 losing Tanya Stephens The Staff Todd Bennett Chris Hondros Rrmando Baquerio Brent Smith Ctog317 colophon Copyright 1993 by Todd Bennett and the Stvident Media Authority of North CaroUna State University. Portions of this pubHcation may be reproduced only with the written consent of the copyright holders. The Library of Congress catalog number is 20-11310. The 1992 Agroiueck was printed by the Delmar Company of Charlotte, N.C. This edition, volume 90, consists of 320 pages and had a press run of 700 copies. Trim size is nine by 12 inches and paper is 80 pound glossy enamel. Endsheets are 65 pound, tan recycled. The book is smyth-sewn, rounded and backed with headbands. Original cover art is patterened after the 1922 Agromeck. Cover design, title page, and divider pages were created by the Agromeck staff and produced by the Delmar Company. All spot color is red, PMS 200. All other applied colors are process colors. All copy was typeset by the Agroncck staff using Macintosh SE and Macintosh Ilex computers. Copy was printed on a Varityper 4200B-P. Text includes New Century Schoolbook, Palatino, Helvetica, MurrayhilI, Heidelberg, Architect, Upper East Side, Windsor Demi, Bartholomew, and Bill ' s Big Bullets type faces. Most photographs were taken with Nikon F-4 ' s, F-3 ' s, 8008 ' s and FM-2 ' s with lenses ra nging from 16mm F 2.8 to 400mm F 3.5. Black and white films used were T-Max 100, Ilford HP-5 Plus, Neopan 1600, and T-Max P-3200. Color film used was Fujichrome Velvia, Fujichrome 100, Ektapress 400 and Ektapress 1600. All B W photographs were printed by the Agromeck photo-staff on a Leica V-35 enlarger. All color photographs were printed by J W Photo Labs of Raleigh, NC. Under contract, portraits were taken by Varden Studios of Rochester, New York and advertising was solicited by Yearbook Press of America LTD. of Marietta, Georgia. 318 Closing Notes from the Editors In this day and time, it is hard to be a student. The economy looks bleak and the outlook on the job market is rather dim. Sometimes it is best for us to stay in school as long as possible and try avoid the world. Sometimes it becomes hard to even stay in school. The financial requirements to go to N C State seem to increase year after year. Often these burdens overwhelm students to the point that they have to worry more about making a living and less on school and extracurricular activities. This problem is especially hard on those that do not have any financial backing from outside sources. The people affected are often our friends and fellow students. People we see every day. Some we will see again and some will be lost forever, only to exist in our memories. In the rarest of cases, some of our friends will be taken from us for eternity. This is the time when we all feel cheated and ask why? This is hard for us to deal with and leaves us feeling scared. It could have been any of us. Life is fragile and only until someone close to us disappears do we ever realize what can happen in the blink of an eye. These people are the ones missed the most. The ones we will never bump into at the grocery store or see at our tenth college reunion. They are the ones we have to cherish in our memories. Will all of this said, I would like to thank all of the people that have been very supportive during my new editorship: Tanya and Marc for being the most helpful with the transition from peon photographer to photo-editor to editor-in-chief in such a short amount of time. I ' m only disappointed that I have followed Tanya ' s road to the editor ' s job in almost the same way. Thanks B. I would also like to thank very much my managing editor Tara for being the voice of intelligence. Chris, Joe and Mark Toe for being regular drinking buddies during times of stress relief. Thanks should also go to my parents who have been, to say the least, very tolerant with my involvement with Agromeck. Thanks again to all of you and to those who have not been mentioned and should have been but, due to mental block, aren ' t. Good-bye Toni. Todd Bennett Working for the yearbook staff has been nothing short of a CHALLENGE. My personal belief has been that such experiences only strengthens a person. However, it is not easy to look at the situation in this way as the Laser printer refuses to print your copy! ! ! The 1992 Agromeck almost didn ' t make it into your hands. Due to the determination of a group of students it was completed. I would like to thank Mark K. for listening to my complaints as he designed a layout (at least one of us was getting work done!). Thanks go to Julie and Holly for going the extra mile to meet the deadlines. Working for the Agromeck wouldn ' t have been half as fun without having Chris H. to make you laugh. Armando, Brent and Nigel deserve thanks for putting up with a crazy staff. I would like to thank Todd for taking a chance on me as Managing Editor (it ' s too late for second thoughts!). The entire staff cared enough to produce this book, I hope you enjoy the finished product. Tara Minter Closing 319 H ■4, ' ■ ! ' . 1 A ' ■:-■■- Jim Mahaifet 920 Closing

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

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


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1989 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1991 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1993 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1995 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1996 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.