North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) - Class of 1995 Page 1 of 320
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Show Hide text for 1995 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 320 of the 1995 volume: “ -V V " H 25 North Carolina State University at Raleigh I Chartered 1887 Opened! 1889 as a land grant col " lege. Since 1931 campus of Consolidated University. Ic Xafc)le of Contents Features 1 O 0 Student Lif 4 e Orientation 48 Move In 50 Centennial Campus 54 Day in the Life 64 Lawn Party 76 Campout 82 State Fair 84 Thompson Theater 92 Stewart Theater 96 Reggefest 100 Greek Week 104 Graduation 108 Sports 114 Baseball 1 1 6 Track 1 22 Tennis 1 24 Men ' s Basketball 128 Women ' s Basketball 134 Wrestling 144 Volleyball 146 Football 148 Peach Bowl 156 Swimming 162 Women ' s Soccer 164 Men ' s Soccer 170 Gymnastics 1 74 Cheerleading 176 Marching Band 1 78 O rganizations ISO Technician 182 Nubian Message 184 Windover 186 WKNC Radio 188 Student Government 190 7. ? ■ - M e v s 19 2 National 194 International 196 Interest 198 Sports 200 CZ; reeks 202 Po rtraits 214 C O N- i " ;.-- Sponsors 296 Editor ' s Mote 310 Cowgill Openings Bciird Openings Beach Openings Smith Openings 7 Clagett Openings Smith Openings Features 12 Features Bcnin.ll Features 1 3 Smith 1 4 Features Harvey Features 1 5 Smith i5l 16 Features Smith Features 1 7 18 Fp.iti. Smith i5 Features 1 9 20 Features Smith Features 21 Griltin 22 Features Hdrvey Features 23 Hondros 24 Features Hondros Features 25 I larvey 26 Features Har e Features 27 28 Features ---T- ±M glMjMriM Smith l3i Features 29 H.irvov 30 Features Features 31 Smith 32 Features Tucker Features 33 Bragassa 34 Features Tucker Features 35 36 Features Luwgi Features 37 J 8 Features Bragassa Features 39 Bta ;dssd 40 Features Rrai jsv Features 41 Harvey 42 Features Harvey Features 43 44 Features Tucker Smith Features 45 WE USE ONLY PREMIUM QUALITy TOPPIK Student Life i Orientation Sniilh (41 48 Student Life Student Life 49 50 Student Life Move in Every N.C. S a e freshman is required to live on campus in his or her first year, so needless to say we all remember the hell of move-in. For the veterans, it ' s a pain, not much more, not anything less. Parents, friends, family, or who- ever has been railroaded into hauling all their stuff to Raleigh arrive, depart, and drop off everything with the precision of a surgical strike. First things first, the fridge is plugged in. and the clothes put away, and then all the books, CDs, posters and paraphernalia go in their place. For freshmen, it ' s a bit different. They hand-truck in everything, then Mom and Dad bid a quick goodbye, and then they find themselves standing in a claus- trophobic catastrophe of boxes, crates and luggage, roasting under a dull overhead light and wondering if it will always be this hot in the dorms. imiih Student Life 51 Smith 52 Student Life Smith Student Life 53 Centennial Campus Celebrating i o Years of Excelleyice It was in December of 1 984 that Governor James B. Hunt, Jr. , in the closing days of his second term, gave North Carolina State University its second land grant. Governor Hunt ' s only charge was that the University utilize the 355 acres of land to provide expanded opportuni- ties for collaboration with industry and government and to extend the University ' s research teaching and exten- sion activities toward econom- ic development. In February of the following year, Governor Jim Martin allotted the University an additional 450 acres. These comprise Governor Hunt ' s vision North Carolina State University ' s Centennial Campus. Responding to Governor Hunt ' s charge, the Board of Trustees and the University Administration embarked upon a year-long process of master planning to determine how the University would use the land to serve m 56 Student Life The Master Plan r ... J. the people of North Carolina in the 2 1 st century. This growth in quantity and quality challenged the University to pause and develop a vision for the next century. The physical Master Plan for Centennial Campus manifests that vision. The authors of the Centennial Campus ' s Master Plan envisioned a mixed-use campus of quality in design and construction. They dreamt that its facilities would be designed to meet the University ' s long-term needs and to accommodate chang- ing technologies and research. Corporate and government tenants would be selected beca use of their interest in research programs in our col- leges. In departing from the traditional quad oriented cam- pus plan, the Master Plan for Centennial Campus focuses around the natural features of the terrain. Great care has been taken to preserve and complement the natural con- tours and features of the land, especially of Lake Raleigh, a breeding ground for much local wildlife and many migra- tory birds. Mc Kinney Special to Agromeck Student Life 57 A Collision of Worlds In its first hundred years, North Carolina State University has evolved from a small agricultural and techni- cal college into the state ' s leading technological universi- ty and one of the nation ' s top 40 research institutions. As the University begins its second century, NCSU is poised to become one of the world ' s preeminent scientific and technological universities forg- ing innovative relationships between industry, government, and education. The University ' s vision for Centennial Campus is indeed a unique one. It is pos- sible to embark on a project of such scope as Centennial Campus only because of the strength of the University ' s fac- ulty and their ability to attract top quality students, both graduate and undergraduate. If it were not for such a recog- nized research faculty with demonstrated achievements in teaching and extension, the University could not have undertaken this venture. Centennial Campus ' many partners, tenants, and students are enjoying the ben- efits of proximity in an envi- ronment which places them in contact with individuals whom they ' ve traditionally not seen on a daily basis. The con- cept of a mixed-campus that the University is building pro- vides that contact so that tech- nology can be developed and transferred from people to people. ABB Transmission Technology Institute was the first corporate partner in their own building. The College of Textiles Complex was started in 1 988. In the years since then, the college ' s enrollment has increased, its research pro- grams have more than tripled, and its promise for the future is bright. Since 1988 when the University opened its first lab- oratory on Centennial Campus, the new campus has accumulated an inventory of $57.4 million in bricks and mortar in four buildings: Research I, Research II, the College of Textiles Complex, and Corporate Research Center I. Construction of four more buildings, the bmilh Smith 58 Student Life Engineering Graduate Research Center, Research III, Research IV, and the Partners Building began recently. In addition to the buildings, research projects have pro- duced an additional $19.9 million in equipment which has been installed in three of the buildings. The University ' s research budget allocated to these facilities for the last four years has been over $60 mil- lion. Currently 1,700 peo- ple work, study and teach on Centennial Campus which is located just southwest of downtown Raleigh. An addi- tional 800 people more will locate there when the latest projects are completed. McKinne ' Special to Agromeck McKinney Special to A romeck Student Life 59 Celebrating 10 Years of Excellence Bragrassti 60 Student Life Hr.l-ij vi imith October 1 9, 1 994 marked the 1 year anniver- sary the inception of Centennial Campus. Over 1 ,000 students faculty and vis- itors attended a ceremony on the campus. At the event , North Carolina Governor lames B. Hunt outlined the dreams that have come true on Centennial Campus and envi- sioned what is yet to come. Former Chancellor Bruce Pouiton and UNC System President C. D. Spangler were also in attendance at the cere- monies. For North Carolina State University and our com- munity, the tenth anniversary of Centennial Campus was something of which to be proud. Perhaps C. D. Spangler said it best: " Just imagine what we will be celebrating on the 20th anniversary. " Smith Student Life 61 Aimed at the Future The plans for Centennial Campus are just as impressive as what has already been accomplished. When complet- ed Centennial Campus will consist of several research clusters made up of university, corporate, and government laboratories, an Executive classroom (hotel conference center), retail stores, and hous- ing. Planned Amenities include a fixed guideway transportation system linked to the main campus, athletic clubs and fields, a model mid- dle school, an eighteen hole golf course, and park areas and pedestrian pathways to amenities, service, and neigh- borhoods. During 1995, 750,000 square feet of space will be complet- ed or in construction. representing a $120 million investment in facilities and infrastructure. )ust after the turn of the century it will have a daytime population of 20,000-30,000 and will meet the housing needs of 10,000. With three buildings currently in operation and four under construction, plans call for 60 additional buildings by the year 2020. When construction is completed. Centennial Campus will more than dou- ble the size of the university. Centennial Campus will provide a new dimension of excellence for the next cen- tury in the performance of North Carolina State University ' s historical mission of teaching, research, and ser- vice to the people of North Carolina. - ■—-—--,-.■ — . 1 m " - ■ ? ' JLr t . V ! H| f • ■ • I fc - " ' 1 r i;, u»i( 111 ' M ' l ' n 1 i ' -- L i ? = L..--% .- m 1 t 1 ' •tfX " : ' «N 1 Bftigrassa 62 Student Life Courtesy ot Centennial Campus Student Life 63 bmilh 66 Student Lite Student Life 67 M.ihiukf 68 Student Life Mahncke Student Life 69 imith |5) 70 Student Lite Student Life 71 Mjhatfei ' MaliJllL ' f Mahnt ke 72 Student Life 1 ■ ■ 1 1 1 L I H m pf-s, ' " ' k Mahaffee Mahaftee Student Life 73 Smilh 74 Student Life Clagett Student Life 75 76 Student Life Lawn Party Cowgill 15) Student Life 77 in ■ SM i ov eill ni 78 Student Life Student Life 79 CowRill (4) 80 Student Life Student Life 81 82 Student Life Campout for Basketball Tickets R Hp ' _ wn r !twHHfl i ' i ' - Harvev Student Lite 83 84 Student Life State Fair imith Smith Student Life 85 86 Student Life Clagett Student Lite 87 Cbggull 88 Student Life oragassa Student Life 89 elagett 90 Student Life Performances Harvey Student Life 91 Thompson Theater Lovvgill |4! 92 Student Lite Student Life 93 (- owgill (3) 94 Student Lite Student Life 95 Harvey 96 Student Life Stewart Theater Clagett Student Life 97 Smilh 98 Student Life Smith Student Life 99 Reggaefest Cowgill (4) 100 Student Life Student Life 101 102 Student Life Greek Week Harvey Student Life 103 KL-dth 104 Student Lite Graduation Student Life 105 1 06 Student Life Smith (31 Student Life 107 ,|«iVlT i« t .- s. m Beach Student Life 1 09 110 Student Life Smilh (5) Student Life 1 1 1 Hillsborough St. For many students, and non-students, Hillsborough St. is the place to relax. Hillsborough St. is essentially the northern border for the main campus and the primary focus of social activity. From major basketball victories to a drink v ith friends or just a haircut, the businesses of Hillsborough St. serve many purposes for the univer- sity community. Hillsborough St. also seems more dynamic that most of campus, with several businesses opening and going out business every semester. As such, here is offered a snap shot of the currently vis- ited stretch. As of May 1 8, 1 995 the roster of businesses starting across from the chancellor ' s residence and running down to west- ern most portion of main campus (Gorman St.) is listed along with photographs taken on that same day. ahnckf 112 Student Life Smilh Smith Opposite of Campus Side Player ' s Retreat Dorryl ' s Weatherman ' s Jewelers Jock Wardlaw Life Insurance Doug ' s Ice Cream Rechenbach ' s Bell Tower Mart Grocery Store Tate ' s Copytron College Music and Pawn Sadlack ' s North Residence Hall Bruegger ' s Bagel Bakery Vacant Card ' s Etc. Kinko ' s Schoolkids Decothlon Fast Fare El Rodeo Golden Dragon Esquire Haircutters Rathskeller Vacant (D.J.) Amici Bogus Rays McDonald ' s Vacant Mitch ' s Manhattan Bagel University Grill Jersey Mike ' s Giant Submarines Two Guys Pizza Brother ' s Pizza Palace Western Lanes Bowling Detour Balloons, Flowers Gifts Peaberry ' s Coffee House Hair Nature ' s Way Studio I and II Five ' 0 The Easy Big Packbackers Sir Speedy Foundation ' s Edge TJ Cinnamon ' s Starcade Wachovia Hillsborough Building Annex Hillsborough Building Baptist Student Center ManMurr Shoe Repair ManMurr Hot Dogs ManMurr Barber Shop Harmony Farms Papa John ' s Pizza Eckerd ' s Brook ' s Lot State Employees ' Credit Union 2806 Hillsborough St. Wolf Mart Subway Nur Deli The Broke Shop Ferguson ' s Hardware Avedo The Cutting Edge Capporol ' s The German Auto Center East Village College Beverage Rental Referral Pros Curious Goods Digitz Next Imports Cup o ' Joe Shipping Connection Nice Price Books Pontana ' s Pool Hall and Saloon Vacant Indian Supermarket, Inc. Piedmont Litho Norell Temporary Agency Pizza Hut Delivery Piedmont Litho, Inc. Soto ' s International Auto Care Welmont Apartments Parker ' s Engraving Company India Mahal White Wall Auto Repair Open Lot Dickson Properties Wake Teen Medical Services Prevent Child Abuse Fraisure France, Inc. Capitol Area Soccer League Delta Chi Fraternity Kentucky Fried Chicken Campus Side (from Dan Allen) Las Margaritas Hardee ' s Johnson Paschal Floral Co. Milono ' s Express Comet Lounge Stonewall ' s Tonight The Brewery La Cantina Progressive Graphics Blue Bassoon Classic Arcade EO T-shirt Outlet Gumby ' s Pizza Kitty in Flight Picture Perfect Body Designs Open Mind Activeware Pontona Bob ' s Capitol Comics North Carolina Equipment Co. Reader ' s Corner Sub Conscious Solon Laundrette Servitex Textile Rental Amoco Arby ' s Daruma British Petroleum Applebee ' s Student Life 113 Sports Baseball Smith 1 1 6 S(X)rts Smith Sports 1 1 7 Smith 118 Sports Lighting up Doak March 28, 1995: The first night baseball game at Doak Field. A full house of about 2,500 saw State light up The Citadel 14-7 under the new lights. Coach Ray Tanner ' s ' Friends of Baseball ' raised $400,000 for the long-overdue project. Mahncke Sports 119 120 Sports Smith Sports 121 Track i SiSJ BoB im _ p» fe » . ' a%fe::a:; ■ , ii i ' f • ' V. ■ ■!• -. ;. . i: ■■ $ . ' ' - i mim ■•■:--- i aF V 1 Vi . ' . • . ' ;v ' ' ■ ■ •-■■ - Til. kr illlllll 1 22 Sports Sports 123 Tennis Smith I4i 1 24 Sports ■) T- !V!l ►io-i 126 Sports Smith (5) Sports 127 Clagett A Tale of Two seasons.... By Owen S. Good The tale of two seasons — wrapped into one. From the beginning of the season until Jan. 4, things looked like they might turn around for the 1 994-95 N.C. State men ' s basketball season after the three worst seasons in the program ' s history. Technically, it was a complete success for the first nine of 1 0, non-conference games. The Wolfpack only lost to No. 4 Kansas at home 96-91 (which earned a standing ovation) and to eventual national champion UCLA 88-80 in Los Angeles. The remainder of the opponents were destroyed by an average of 34 points. Then State beat its most-hated rival, University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill, ranked No. 1 in the nation, 80- 70. Then the wheels fell off. In retrospect, things didn ' t 128 Sports start to look really bad until the 84-67 loss to Maryland on Jan. 22. That ' s because the Wolfpack beat Duke in Cameron Indoor Stadium four days earlier, ending a confer- ence road losing streak that had reached 1 9. Big deal. Duke was on its way to its worst season ever (2-1 4 in the conference) and was clearly inferior to every team in the league. For those that had fol- lowed the season, beating Duke was no more of a turnaround for the season than beating Carolina was for the program. After stumbling through an 80- 64 drubbing of William Mary earlier on Jan. 1 1 , senior guard Lakista McCuller said the team hadn ' t learned anything about playing to win. The same held true after the Duke victory, for the Pack went on to lose six straight. Where once there was talk of the NIT, maybe even the NCAA tournament, suddenly there was talk of the ACC ' s play-in gome. And while the Wolfpack did beat Duke and Florida State at home to staunch the losing streak, it gave a 72-68 victory to Georgia Tech. Then the Wolfpack lost 62-45 to Clemson, perhaps the most ignominious defeat of the year State made only four field goals in the first half, the losing streak to the Tigers extended to a record six games and Les Robinson was thoroughly out- coached by Clemson rookie skipper Rick Barnes. Coaching was again the hot topic. Two camps opened in the fan population; there were those that said Robinson ' s pro- gram had been victimized by poor luck in recruiting, through no fault of his own, and he should be given another year. The other camp was outraged that the losing had continued into a fifth season, and wanted him gone. On the eve of the ACC ' s play-in game (which State would be playing in for the third straight year). Technician ran on editorial calling for Robinson ' s resignation. Opponents of the editorial were angered at the timing, saying it would only serve to harm the team ' s confidence. But OS hod been the case ever since the seniors were freshmen, it doesn ' t take much to sap the team ' s confidence - especially since it never appeared Robinson could inspire some in the first place. Why the Wolfpack didn ' t think it could beat Duke a third time is unknown to all; maybe it ' s because the team never knew how to win. It was a tale of two seasons, but told three times before. h t ! m tff . , ( ■ E Left: Marcus Wilson gets some air in hopes of getting a piece of Jerry Stackhouse ' s shot. Right: Jeremy Hyatt strips the ball away from Maryland ' s Johnny Rhodes. Tucker 1 .30 Sports Tucker Smith Above left: Lakista McCuller, sandwiched in the lane by Ricky Peral and Tim Duncan (21 ), dishes off to the open man. Top right: McCuller drives the baseline during the Clemson game. Bottom right: Jeremy Hyatt, regarded as the team ' s fiercest defender, sets up against Kansas ' Jacque Vaughn. Sports 131 v l Ei . k i Bl r ■ iy « niM.h Top left: Mark Davis gets his shot stuffed in an early-season game. Top right: Ricky Daniels gets his hands on Keith Booth ' s shirt; Todd Fuller gets a handle on his shot. Above Left: Davis flips a baseline pass against Tech. Right: Jeremy Hyatt breaks up Drew Barry ' s dribble. Beach 132 Sports Todd Fuller fights for possession in the low post against UNC ' s Jerry Stackhouse and Rasheed Wallace. Sp orts 133 By Kevin Brewer At a roast honor- ing N.C. State coach Kay Yow on Feb. 4, her play- ers watched highlights of Vow ' s 20 years with the program, including her four ACC Tournament titles and more than 400 wins. The next day, the 1 994-95 Wolfpack looked like one of Vow ' s championship teams. sprinting to a 39-20 half- time lead on No. 14 Duke. It was the best half the Wolfpack had played all season. State went on to beat the Blue Devils 71- 55 in Reynolds Coliseum, its first win over a ranked team in almost two years. " I think it really had an impact on them, hearing about all the pride and tradition of the program, " Yow said after the game. " They have a lot to live up to, and they want to do it. " Yow was roasted and toasted by the school and more than 20 former Wolfpack players and coaches at the invitation- only dinner. Guests were given tours of State ' s refurbished athletics facil- ities, including the $300,000 women ' s bas- ketball locker room. Yow was also presented with a golf cart from former assistant coach Que Tucker during a pre-game ceremony. " With all the fes- tivities this weekend, we did not want to lose this game, " State floor leader Jennifer Howard said. " We don ' t want to lose any game, but losing this game was not an option. " See SEASON Page 137 3 134 Sports 1i»» mm Top: Nicole Mitchell grabs a rebound. Middle: Rising stars wait their turn on the bench. Above: Kay Yow is all smiles about her new golf cart. She celebrated her 20th year of coaching- having already collected numerous ACC titles, NCAA Births and an Olympic Gold Medal. J ■ " iJiS ' Previous Page: The 1994-1995 NCSU Women ' s basketball team unites prior to gametime. Above: Jennifer Howard lead the ACC with the highest three point field goal percentage. r ' i Atyr-uiy Tgi-T ; Sports 135 , mmm ■ H v gm Eil 1 Top: Chasity Melvin lets the ball go out of bounds against N.C. A T. Above: Senor Tammy Gibson was fouled by a host of Duke playes as she went for a rebound. Right: Nicole Mitchell asks for the crowd ' s support as NCSU made a comeback against UNC. ,- f . n lt, Right: Kay Vow Makes her point with the referees. Below: Tammy Gibson dives for the ball against a host of U. Conn defenders. SK Season From Page 1 34 State had two primary goals at the beginning of the season: 1. Finish third in the ACC. . 2. Make the NCAA Tournament. The majority of sports reporters didn ' t think either goal was pos- sible. They picked the Wolfpack to finish sixth in the conference. The Duke win put State at 1 3-7 overall and 6-4 in the ACC, good enough for fourth place. In the eyes of the NCAA tournament selection comittee, the Pack was a still on the bubble. A few days later, State lost at first-place BbI y . ' ' -. r.:. ' MK.3.;4i [1 i i C i W ' i mt u Virginia. It was the Pack ' s last regular season loss. State ripped through Florida State, Georgia Tech, Clemson and Wake Forest and out- lived North Carolina, winning its last five con- ference games by an average of 14 points and finishing in third place. The Wolfpack played inspired defense, holding opponents to 64 points per game. During the span, Howard played all but seven minutes, including all 50 in a double-over- time contest against Carolina. She became an on-court extension of Yow and one of the nation ' s best three-point shooters. ACC Rookie of the Year Chasity Melvin was the team ' s inside pres- ence that it missed during the previous season. The 6-foot-3 center averaged 16 points and nine rebounds during the streak. Senior guard Tammy Gibson enjoyed the best two weeks of her career, averaging 25 points and three steals per game. State was so domi- nant during the stretch run that only one of its games was closer than 1 3 points. That was an 88-86 double-overtime victory over No. 9 Carolina, the last home game for seniors Gibson and for- ward Kolleen Kreul. Gibson totaled 32 points, 1 2 rebounds and six assists, while playing all 50 minutes. Forward Kolleen Kreul banked in a leaning three-pointer with 3.1 seconds left, sending the game into the first overtime. It was Kreul ' s second career three. Two weeks later. State lost to the Tar Heels in the semifinals of the ACC Tournament. Another week later, Howard was named a third-team Academic All-American. State received its first national ranking in two seasons. And the Wolfpack, which was featured on ESPN ' s NCAA selection show, watched the show at Amedeo ' s restaurant as it received its first tourna- ment berth in four years. " This is a special See PACK Page 138 " ® Sports 1 37 Season From Page 137 season. " They ' ve accom- plished above and beyond what people expected of them. " The Wolfpack ' s win 76-74 win over No. 7 Penn State in State College may be the best example of the team ' s character and unity. The Pack endured an intimi- dating Rec Hall crowd, advancing to the Sweet Sixteen while handing the Lions their first home loss in almost two years. Kreul hit a three- pointer to tie the score at 72 with 1:18 left. A minute later, Howard ran down the shot clock, drove the lane and found Melvin underneath the basket for a layup. After Penn State answered with a basket. Tammy Gibson dribbled the length of the court for a game-winning three-footer. But it was forward Umeki Webb who domi- nated the Nittany Lions in the second half, scoring 1 3 points — mostly on slashing moves through the lane. And when she fouled out with seven minutes left, reserve Nicole Mitchell scored six point in the game ' s final five minutes. In the first half, back-up forward Muriel Davis scored in double figures along with Kreul. A balanced team. That ' s exactly what impressed Georgia coach Andy Landers the most as he prepared to play the Pack in the third round of the tournament. But he found a way to eliminate State, 98-79. At 21-10, the 24th ranked Wolfpack wasn ' t one of Yow ' s best teams. It wasn ' t even close. But it may have been one of her favorites. " The worst thing about this, it ' s just a loss, " Yow said after the Georgia loss. " But that ' s it. Our year is over. Last week, I was just happy to have another week with these players. Now, I wish I could have another week with them. ■ 138 Sports - " ■ill Previous Page: Seniors Tammy Gibson and Koleen Kruel put defensive pressure on Georgia Tech. Top Left: Sarah McCloud played great defense during her senior season. Left: Sophomore Webb was often unstoppable. Above: Though Howard was often double teamed, she was able to move through defenders. Sports 139 By Kevin Br Raleigh, N.C. — Any discussion of N.C. State ' s 88-86 double- overtime win over North Carolina begins and ends with Kolleen Kreul ' s shot. Kreul gets the first word. " It wasn ' t the best shot, but luckily it went in when we needed it, " she said a week later. " I was halfway through the lane before I saw what hap- pened. " Here ' s what hap- pened: Kreul was at the top of the key, her back to the basket. Ten seconds left. Carolina 72, State 69. She looked for point guard Jennifer Howard, who was smothered by Marion Jones. Kreul had Charlotte Smith glu ed to her. With no other option, Kreul faked right and spun left, sneaking a glimpse at the basket. Smith dogged her every step of the way. Then Kreul heaved an off-balance 20-footer ... that hung in the air ... and banked in ... with 3.1 seconds left. Overtime. " We knew we had gotten a reprieve, " Wolfpack coach Kay Yow said. Yow had already given her team one reprieve after calling a timeout with 11:16 left. State trailed 58-46, so Yow sent the Pack back to the court in a 2-3 zone. The Tar Heels committed seven turnovers in their next 1 1 possessions. State eventually took a 67-66 lead with 1 :46 left. Wolfpack senior guard Tammy Gibson had the game ' s best perfor- mance in her last home game. She scored 32 points, including nine in the overtimes, and pulled down 1 2 rebounds. Then she hugged Yow before leaving the court. The game was char- acterized more by exhaustion than execu- tion. Gibson and Howard played all 50 minutes. And Smith, the Heels ' all-American for- ward, spent most of the mm previous two days in bed with a nagging cold but still managed 21 points and 1 rebounds in 36 minutes. Smith also held Kreul in check most of the day. But Kreul — who had only nine points, including her game-saver — seemed to will the gome State ' s way. During the game ' s last 1 0:25, three of the Pack ' s inside players fouled out. When they did, they walked to bench and apologized. " Why are you sorry? " Kreul asked them. " We ' re going to win the game. " Kreul gets the last word too. 1 40 Sports Top left: Jennifer Howard and Chasity Melvin bear hug!! Top Right: The Pack ' s stingy defense slowed Tonya Jackson and UNC. Above: Chasity Melvin, fans and the team rush the floor of Reynolds after defeating UNC-CH 88-86. Sports 141 Gibson ' s Sweet Emotion By Kevin Brewer State College, Pa. — N.C. State ' s resurgent season — complete with a Sweet Sixteen berth — almost didn ' t happen. The Wolfpack, a No. 7 seed in the Midwest, had to get past second- seeded Penn State — on its home court. Despite an O-for-2 half from its most explo- sive scorer, Tammy Gibson, the Pack held a 38-28 halftime lead. But Coach Kay Yow knew this: Penn State would make a run in the second half. And she was right. The Wolfpack led 6 1-47 with 10:30 left. Then the Nittany Lions scored 1 7 unanswered points, while the Pack committed 1 turnovers in three minutes. Penn State, 64-61. 7:08 left. More than any one player, Rec Hall, the Lions ' intimidating home floor, put them back in the game. The rickety gym was voted the second toughest arena for visiting teams by a panel of coaches and media. And the Nittany Lions hadn ' t lost there in almost two years. " We became very rattled there for a period of time, " Yow said. " And the crowd had a lot to do with that. " By the end of the run the arena — filled with a near-capacity 5,578 fans — was at its loudest. " Just stay calm, " Pack point guard Jennifer Howard yelled to her teammates. " We can do it. " During the next five- plus minutes, there were four lead changes and one tie. Then Penn State took a 72-69 lead with 1:18 left. The rest was bedlam. Pack forward Kolleen Kreul finished off a 7-for- 7, 1 8-point performance with a wide-open three- pointer. 72-all. Kreul blocked a 1 42 Sports Left: Koleen Kruel yanks down a rebound during the Marquette Game. Below: Muriel Davis drives through a host of Georgia defenders. Shelby Thayer three attempt on the next play. Pack center Chasity Melvin hit a layup from Howard for a two-point lead. Nittany Lion reserve Angie Pothoff answered with a layup, finishing with 1 8 second-half points. 74-all. No timeout needed — 8.4 seconds left. Gibson took a quick inbounds pass from Kreul, dribbled the length of the court, cut once at mid- court and hit a three-foot I struggled the whole bank shot, scoring her first game, but that was my points of the game. N.C. best shot all year. " State, 76-74. " I thought, I ' ve just got to score somehow, " Gibson said. " I just could- n ' t believe it. I was crying. " For us too, " Yow Sports Smith 1 44 Sports Smilh Wrestling Kawanishi Sports 145 Volleyball 1 46 Sports Sports 147 Tucktr 148 Football Football Stfitkland Football 149 Tucker Football 151 ■ E ■■ HHk gg j l iIj n K KK - tJ H I f nr M J V ■■H jfi jfl H Vcyn tw l IL. j k HHBbH gj B lAi rfitl,i;en 1 52 Sports Pndgen Tucker Sports 153 Harvey 1 54 Sports Smith Sports 1 55 Peach Bowl TulLltU) 156 Sports Sports 157 1 58 Sports : - .fv r " C! Tucker Sports 1 59 " - .- ' ' Swimming Hejlh 1 62 Sports Griffin Sports 1 63 Tutku 1 64 Sports Women ' s Soccer LljKl-ll Sports 1 65 KdWdiiishi 1 66 Sports B " r SHfeJI B F- A Z ' H HH l sfip T ' ! I «■ B H -. I aragassci Sports 167 TiJi ker 1 68 Sports Tucker Sports 1 69 Men ' s Soccer Tucker (5) 1 70 Sports Sports 171 Cowgill 1 71 Sports Tucker Sports 1 73 ClaRett 1 74 Sports Harvey f Jcuvuy Sports 1 75 Cheerleading Tucker 1 76 Sports Prifigen Sports 1 77 Marching Band Priclgen 178 Student Life Pridgen Student Life 179 " z " . C re sv .vi V o vf ' .O X40 A " C r v oo . : x ' ° , • . : : s -u :.e ' c .e . .cN ' ' 5? O- _ v- .o tc. • ' ' V- . .vV» . e .-:--i s» N " " .V» X e . ? v ? S? " Organizations Technician i mH r " H ' , — jM - " . miN BOATWRIGHT bniith 182 Organizations r ' " 9 V " ' J__ , ni s si r R 1 ■ i JJl to ' ¥■ ■ » 1 ud ■ 1 •V - ' „ Organizations 183 The Nubian Message r f ' ' ' AN MESSAGE EstabllshiocJ I n 1 892 Ov SUnwn a Daniels 11 - ' -.,.., , ■■■ ' -;,. ' ' ■■;.;.;■•,;.; ' •;••- ■ " ' ' --V ' - - - " --U ::;;::;; ' r; " :;::;;r ;■■ ' h V ' r " ' -• " v " ' ■ " ' • " - ' " .;;:: " :.;:; ' " , ,:.■■ " ■ ' • ' " ■•■ • ' • .,.,. . ' - ' «--iI..„, I hv ,o.,, ' " •• ' " " ' • " • " -i..ii ..rn.o, _ •■••• " N ,„i. I ' ' ■•■• ' . " «■.. M„„„ „,..,.„, 1 i fc« .. ■•■■■■1. im- ( (iiicuc .-..,.; ' " ' •■■ " ' " " • - ••.,„„,„„ . " " •.- ' . ' ■ C;:; ' ; ' , " " " . " " ' " • " " ■ - " •■• ' - ■ ' .... .. .;... 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" —• • - - — -•» «« tft « t««Ui«f«i«,» M..IIBII CAMPUS BRIEFS I «» ««• SLtttrM Smilh ' Si 184 Organizations ' - Vfrican-American Cultural Center PO. Box 7318, NCSU Mail Center Ralcish.NC 27695-7318 Oftice Phone: (919) 515-1468 Organizations 185 Windhover, NCSU ' s literary and visual arts journal, pro- vides the university community with the opportunity to show- case their creative works in a reputable publication. Winc fiover annually publishes the literature and visual art of students, faculty, staff, and alumni of NCSU, and has received several awards for excellence from the collegiate publishing community. All liter- ary and visual works are cri- tiqued and selected by a staff consisting of students and fac- ulty advisors. Windhover not only serves the university by highlighting its best literature and visual art, but also provides an excellent opportunity for students to learn more about creative liter- ature. The literary staff critical- ly evaluates written entries, but also learns more about the poetic and literary craft. The literary staff is open to stu- dents of all majors. Windhover is funded by student activity fees, and is therefore intended to benefit all university stu- dents. The more that students from diverse areas of the uni- versity are involved, the better Windhover is able to fulfill its mission. 186 Organizations Windhover Organizations 187 ,Sniilh i4 188 Organizations WKNC88.1 Organizations 189 Student Senate Smith lb) Back Row: Erik Ness, Stacy Bolen, Mark Curtis, Marshal Eagle, Chad Norman, Paul Zigus, Cornell Rogers, Danielle Greco, Rodney Daniels, J. Kevin Reeder, Chris Love, Michael Todd, Bryan Cook, Todd Padenica Middle Row: Nish Mehta, Maria Simpson, Jason Reischel, Brad Anderso, Jason Burton, Valerie Dippery, Angela Johnson, Jeff Sawdy, Chris Carroll, Matt Henderson, Elizabeth Boyle, Emily O ' Quinn, Kerry Grace, Lindsay McCaskill, Jason Graves, Scott Brown, Brigitle Yuille, Jamie Durnil, Mikie Dawson Front Row: Jonathan T. Bost, John O ' Quinn, Megan Jones, Tasha Youngblood, Lorraine Stone 190 Organi zations Upper Left: Megan Jones, President Upper Right: John O ' Quinn, President Pro Tempore Middle Left: Tasha Youngblood, Treasurer Middle Right: Lorraine Stone, acting Chief Justice Bottom: Jonathan Bost, Parliamentarian Organizations 191 f. vi Viv v t A News Above: Newt Gingrich want- ed to be speaker of the House years before he man- aged to win a House seat, and he long ago laid plans for the Republican takeover of Capitol Hill which most of his colleagues considered an impossible dream. Right: Despite the exhorta- tions of President Clinton and the First Lady, The year ended without significant health insurance reform. Sentiment for change seemed to be limited to the minority of Americans who lacked health insurance or feared losing it. In the absence of public outcry, there was insufficient support in Congress for a bill which called for universal cover- age. The president promised to veto anything less. 194 News National News Left; Hillary Rodham Clinton was the strongest supporter of the President ' s health care plan. The First Lady was a very politically active First Lady. She became the lead- ing advocate for the President ' s health care plan and campaigned country- wide for its sucess in Congress. When it failed to become law, she vowed to take up the fight in 1995. Left: Neither President Clinton nor his wife and daughter were home when Frank Corder breached restricted air space around the White House and smashed into a magnolia tree on the South Lawn. The single engine plane came to rest against the mansion wall and burst into flames. Above: Supreme Court Justice Stephen G. Breyer became President Bill Clinton ' s second high court appointee. In replaciung Justice Harry A. Blackmum, Breyer is expected to join the moderate justices. News 195 International News Right (above); More than two million Rwandan refugees were forced to flee to Zaire and other neighboring coun- tries during the Rwandan Civil War, Disease killed thousands of refugees, but the U.N. says massacres left more than 500,000 dead. Right (below): Nelson Mandela won South Africa ' s first all-race election that ended white minority rule and made Mandela the first black South African leader. ' Wi 1 rd r " s m " k Right: Cuban refugees set sail for the United States on anything that would float to escape the dictatorial regime of Fidel Castro. President Clinton ordered U.S. ships to intercept those fleeing Cuba by boat and detain them at the U.S. naval base in Guantanamo Bay. 196 News R l Above: With President Bill Clinton presiding at a White House Mideast Peace cere- mony, Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin and King Hussein of Jordan shook hands and signed a declara- tion which all but ended the threat of another war between the Jewish state and its Arab neighbor. Left: The U.S. sent three spe- cial envoys, lead by former President Jimmy Carter, to strike an agreement which returned Jean-Bertrand Aristide to power with the aid of 2 1,000 U.S. troops. News 197 In the News Right: A jet-propelled astro- naut unhooked his lifelines to the Space Shuttle Discovery and flew free, 150 miles above Earth. It was the first untethered spacewalk in 10 years. The jet pack which astronauts Mark Lee and Carl Meade flew around in cost $7 million. Before Lee and Meade, only six astro- nauts had walked in space without a lifeline to the moth- er ship. Above; Japan ' s nightmare of a disastrous urban earth- quake came true on January 17, 1995 when a quake of magnitude 7 .5 tore through several western cities, top- pling hundreds of buildings, touching off raging fires and killing more than 5,000 peo- ple. Right: Heather Whitestone, a deaf woman, became the first contestant with a disabi ity to win the Miss America Pageant. The 21 year old native of Birmingham, Alabama, lost most of her hearing after a reaction to a diphtheria shot at the age if 1 8 months. 198 News Below: O. J. Simpson always lived life on camera, first as a football star, then as a sportscaster, commercial pitchman and actor. But nothing could have prepared him, or his fans, for the role he would play in 1 994. hie was accused of brutally mur- dering his ex-wife, Nicole Brown Simpson, and her friend, Ronald Goldman. Left: Tropical Storm Alberto hit the South, and the Georgia floods made history. The storm unloaded more than 20 inches of rain and caused flooding that killed 31 people. Forty-nine coun- ties were declared federal disaster areas and about 46,000 people were driven from their homes. News 199 Right: The 1 994 World Cup, soccer ' s ultimate prize, was played in the United States. The U.S. team lost to Brazil in the second round. Brazil advanced to the finals where they won against Italy. An estimated 2 billion people worldwide watched the final game which was played in the Rose Bowl. " ' gp (S T M ' laii M m , D W a Above; The baseball season ended early in 1994. The players went on strike in August and a later the own- ers voted to cancel the remainder of the season, playoffs and World Series included. It was the first time since 1904 that the World Series was not played. Right: Andre Agassi was the people ' s choice at the U.S. Open Tennis Championship in New York. The 24-year- old Agassi became the first unseeded player to win the crown since 1966. It was Agassi ' s first U.S. Open title. 200 News Sports and Music Left: It was a match made in tabloid heaven; The child of one of the two biggest stars in rock history married the other biggest star in rock his- tory. Lisa Marie Presley, Elvis ' s only child, got hitched to the reclusive Michael Jackson. Left: The torch was passed in the summer of 1994. After hearing about the legendary rock festival from their par- ents for years, a new genera- tion seized the oppurtunity to create their own Woodstock. Several hundred thousand people arrived at Saugerties, N. Y. for Woodstock ' 94. From folk music to heavy metal, the weekend concert was filled with music almost 24 hours a day. News 201 ' : ' -;. ' ! ;- ' ■• ' VW, ' ' " ■■h Greeks ,n«it: 1 : C I ' CF I 204 Greeks Creeks 205 H lill i nfe. J 9 m 1% ... - i ' ttf fi «i«!fe fl9 9 = •9 « F giMV J V " J! ' « . i «! JS 206 Greeks i iiliiii i iiii " " " " iPii iiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiii ir. ld.x Hi.iNio. Ei E - M .:-JF; TM-r ' E5 MANTir Jr " ™c J A A 3 ' JL ' Ai A ' Alpha CSamina ffiliu 1394 NU CHAPTER f 9. ' 9 1035 Nnrtb CCarnliita §tatr llniurrsttg Greeks 207 Jt ' lit tf i i i C 1% ■ ! P% I S m4 PmP m 1ft s H % i ( P i ,C i! Bli E - ' N . (4 is t3 t7 u R ' ifpr S «ll m 5 t7 •fe» if r s l 49 fe ji 33 I Lfc ' i C ! : . » ' |S= 0 l 1 ■S !i Pfe " _ li I! 1= P - IDh •«» ti • P 208 Greeks ©I ■ © © © fcl v ' ! ! A; vS C! ' ww w[% w) i ! i ! Qll @i «v O ' ® i € ' ® i s s Oi ' ® ' r3 + u ml _i w i 4 n tftt C3 3-1 9 « u e ' r-.. I I i i I i i s i I i s 5 I i i i s 5 I . ? •! » @; (@i @ @l SPi mPS pVS Oi Bi Vi 1 1 ®l Ol i i ® @: © 1 : @i 1 ; ; fll i Greeks 209 fe L iJ ®5 ( r3 .-• I . ( 1 rt£3. J. » = ■ » rifr KS % ■ « v: lS I ts» ' f 210 Greeks Greeks 211 0f» ' tW 9? ' f WMSti «» «t •ft 1 : m l 1 1 iO» Ol lif -n CD © (t f s a 1 9 © ' vilr i?) S 3l O ■i i -. i© r ,| €5) C Cd ) €4) ©JO C W) ii 00 4 p. o H i: 212 Greeks W ) ' • «) ' m) ' dt) Qt ' m @) S) ' «} S)i S)i 3)i @)f J)i (g)i @)! (D @)! (5)1 (9)1 (g)i S ®)i @)i ®)i @)! (S)i ' Greeks 213 I Portraits Seniors 216 ABDEL AL SHWAIKY CSC RALEIGH, NC BRIAN ALLEN PPT. WLAKERTOWN, NC PATRICIA ANDREW CHEMICAL ENG WILMINGTON, NC JONATHAN ARROWOOD LLP CHARLOHE, NC DELYNN ATKINSON INDUSTRIAL ENG...ELON COLLEGE, NC LAURA BACH POL. SCI. HIST RALEIGH, NC NISHA BAIA BIOCHEM RALEIGH, NC NAEEM BANDUKDA TEXTILE MANAGE RALEIGH, NC LISA BARBER L.A.N WILMINGTON, NC LAVAUGHN BARKER COMPUTER SCI RALEIGH, NC BRENDA BARRETT PRTM BAYVILLE, NJ MICHAEL BARROW ACCOUNTING ELIZABETH CITY, NC Portraits ■ w4 % » " t , J v tTI JENNIFER BARRY WILDLIFE BIOLOG GARY, NC MARC BAUMGARNER , _ CHEM ENG MT. HOLLY, NC JAMES BEAM ' , TE SHELBY, NC MICHAEL BECKER SALISBURY,NC CARRIE BECKHAM ANIMAL SCIENCE RALEIGH, NC TAWANNA BENSON PUBLIC RELATION. ...GREENSBORO, NC LATERA NEWBY MASS COMM HAVELOCK, NC HEATH BICKFORD ENE AIKEN, SC DAVID BIHENBENDER METEOROLOGY RALEIGH, NC CHRISTINA BLACK CHEMICAL ENG COVINGTON, VA DANA BLADWIN FOOD SVC CARY, NC TANYA BLEDSOE ACCOUNTING GREEBSBORO, NC DEANNA BOROFKA BUS DURHAM, NC JONATHAN BOST BIOCHEMISTRY CHINA GROVE, NC REBECCA BRADLEY ANIMAL SCIENCE PIHSBORO, NC Portraits 217 STACY BRANCH VMS PHARM RALEIGH, NC JOBI BRIDGERS ZOOLOGY WILSON, NC ROBERT BRIGHT CHEMICAL ENG RALEIGH, NC RAY BRINKLEY CHEMICAL ENG LUCAMA, NC CHARLES BROKMANN INDUST ENG FAYEHEVILLE, NC JACQUELINE BROOKS ACCOUNTING PIHSBORO, NC MR. BROWN JAMES BROWN AED ULLA,NC NICOLE BROWN ZOO. MIC.BIO.. WINSTON-SALEM, NC scon BROWN BIOCHEM CHINQUAPIN, NC SEAN BULLOCK MECHANICAL ENG DURHAM, NC JOHN BURLESON ELECT ENG MORGANTON,NC CRYSTAL BURRIS FOOD SVC CHINA GROVE, NC IAN BUTCHER ARCHITECTURE ATLANTA, G A ANNA BYRD FORSTRY SPRUCE PINE, NC 218 Portraits JOSH CABANISS BUSINESS FINANCE RALEIGH, NC JAN CADWALLADER ZOOLOGY MIC. BIO CONOVER, NC PHILIP JOHN ELECTRICAL ENG RALEIGH, NC MILTON CARAWAN ELECTRICAL ENG GREENVILLE, NC OLANDA CARR JR. INDUST ENG CHARLOHE, NC NATALIE CHESTNUT FAYEHEVILLE, NC JUDITH CHOVAN COMMUNICATION STANLEY, NC JIM CLAGEH ELECTRICAL ENG RALEIGH, NC CHERYL COAITHER FOOD SERVICE ARDEN, NC SCOTT COHEN M.D.S RALEIGH, NC DAVID CONCHA PSYCHOLOGY AAAHHEV S, NC JASON COOK TEXTILE MAT SCI MEBANE, NC JENNIFER COX NATURAL RES GOLDSBORO, NC BARRY CUTSHALL ENGINEERING LINCONNTON, NC JACOUELINE DAIL NAT URAL RESOURC TYNER, NC Portraits 219 DEbMNA DAVIS MARKETING ED ALBERTSON, NC KAREN DAY FISHERIES WILD APEX, NC SCOTT DEESE METEOROLOGY, GASTON I A, NC CHRISTOPHER DEHART C.S.S RALEIGH, NC CHRISTINE DOYLE COMM DURHAM, NC MARK DUnON COMM DAVIDSON, NC HidL- Kavvanishi 220 Portraits iJl ■ " " KATHRYN EDWARDS MATH EDUC FAYEHESVILLE, NC JOHNICA ELLIS ABM TARBORO, NC JENNIFER ELLISON CSC RALEIGH, NC STAR ELTON BUS. MGNT. RALEIGH, NC BRIAN ENNIS INDUSTRIAL ENG LELAND, NC JOHN ERNEST ELEC. ENG MORGANTON, NC LAYTON EVERin JR. TEXTILE ENG YANCEYVILLE, NC KRISTIN FARMER PSYCH CHARLOHE, NC LISA FEATHERS BIO. SCI GREENSBORO, NC ERIK FIELDS C.S.C NEWARK, DE BRIAN FITZGERALD BUSINESS MAN CINCINNATI, OH NANCIE FLYNN CHEM POLLOCKSVILLE, NC DANA FORD PSYCHOLOGY CHESTER, VA MARY HYAH NAT. RES GREENSBORO, NC BRENT FOSTER MECH. ENG ADVANCE, NC Portraits 221 HOWARD ALLEN FOSTER, JR. PY. RALEIGH, NC scon FOWLER COMPUTER ENG RALEIGH, NC MICHELLE FOX BIOLOGY CORNELIUS, NC TIFFANY FOX FOOD SERVICE RALEIGH, NC JEFFREY FRISBEE ELECTRICAL ENG LEICESTER, NC WILLIAM FUNDERBURK FOREST MANAGE RALEIGH, NC SUKUMAR GARGYA E.E RALEIGH, NC ADRIENNE GASKINS ENGINEERING WILSON, NC DARYL GASKINS ACCOUNTING RALEIGH, NC AMY GIESE CHEMICAL ENG FOND DU LAC, Wl KIMBERLY GLENNON ZOOLOGY WILMINGTON, NC BRAD GOODSON C.E.C CANDLER, NC SHARON GREEN LA RALEIGH, NC JUDITH HALEK HISTORY ED GASTONIA, NC MONICA HALL LE.B WILSON, NC 222 Portraits KRISTIN HARDIN PSYCH SHELBY,NC CHRISTY HARMON C.S.C NORLINA, NC MICHAEL HARRELL WILDLIFE BIO TARBORO, NC DEREK HARWOOD M.E BOONE, NC CHRIS HASKEH BIOLOGY FRISCO, NC MICHELLE HATCHER MECH. ENG RALEIGH, NC BARON HERSHBERGER ARCHITECTURE RALEIGH, NC ANGELA HICKS ADULT EDUCATION RALEIGH, NC BARRY HICKS CSC RALEIGH, NC CHRISTIE HICKS ZOOLOGY RALEIGH, NC KEVIN HIGGINS METEOROLOGY... MAGGIE VALLEY, NC RHONDA HOFFAAAN ANIMAL SCIENCE DALLAS, NC KAREN HOLLEMAN INDUSTRIAL ENG KANNAPOUS, NC TARCHANNA HOLMES ZOOLOGY FAYEHEVILLE, NC CHRIS HORTON TEXTILE DESIGN CONCORD, NC Portraits 223 RAMONDA NORTON COMM DURHAM, NC DAVID HOWARD COMM RALEIGH, NC ROBERT HOWARD RELIGIOUS STUDIES. ..RALEIGH, NC EDITH HUGHELL LAA RALEIGH, NC SHANNON HUGHES TEXTILE CHEM GRAHAM, NC ANGELA HURST P.P.T ROANOKE RAPIDS, NC NOELLE HUTCHINSON LANDSCAPE ARC KENLY, NC JAMES HYSONG LEB GARY, NC YOKOI. KEMIYA COMPUTER SCI RALEIGH, NC TAISHA JACKSON C.S.C ROANOKE RAPIDS, NC WENDY JACKSON S.F.S RALEIGH, NC HEATHER JAKEWAY ZOOLOGY HENDERSON, NC DAVID JASKI BUS. MGNT..RUTHERFORDTON, NC JOHN JOHNS COMPUTER ENG GARNER, NC THOMAS JOHNSON CIVIL ENG DURHAM, NC A % n 44 9 K W ' - F « g . 1 —- r « 224 Portraits MICHAEL JONES COMP. ENG CHERRYVILLE, NC JOHN JULIEN CHEM .RALEIGH, NC PAUL KALLAM CIVIL ENGINEER RALEIGH, NC SINHAKANG B.C.H .GARY, NC DODDY KASTANYA N.E RALEIGH, NC CALLIE KELLY HIST. EDUCATION RALEIGH, NC ANGELA KENT ZOOLOGY. MOORESVILLE, NC MELISSA KERMON MATHEMATICS RALEIGH, NC MITRAKHANI COMPUTER SCI. .RALEIGH, NC REBECCA KINDREGAN COMMUNICATION RALEIGH, NC DUSTIN KOONTZ MECHANICAL ENG RALEIGH, NC TONYA LAIL PSYCH CONNELLY SPRINGS, NC MICHAEL LAMBERT HISTORY CHARLOTTE, NC MARKUS LANEY BIO. CHEM MATTHEWS, NC CHARLES LANNING COMM RALEIGH, NC Portraits 225 226 TRAVIS LEDFORD M.E RALEIGH, NC MONICA LEE HISTORY. RALEIGH, NC ALICE LEWIS SCIENCE EDUCATION RALEIGH, NC SAMUEL LONG BUS. MGNT CASTLE HAYNE, NC RICHARD LOUTH MAT. SCI FORT MYERS BEACH, PL KELVIN LUCAS BUS. MGNT ROCKY MOUNT NC TONY MABE MECH. ENG LAWSONVILLE, NC RICHARD MARCIS MECH. ENG SKYLAND, NC LINDA MARTIN PSYCHOLOGY RALEIGH, NC STACY MASON PRTM COMDER, SC CHAD MASTNY METEOROLOGY WILIMINGTON, NC TANYA MATHEWS COM. DISORDERS STALEY, NC LESLIE MCARTHUR NAUTURAL RES CHARLOHE, NC LEIGH MCCLUSKEY ZOOLOGY GARNER, NC ANGELA MCNEILL MED MDS LAURINBURG, NC Portraits DAWN MILLER COMM CHARLOHE, NC SHAILA MOHIP SDM WILMINGTON, NC TIMOTHY MONK CHEMISTRY RALEIGH, NC Shawn Corbin Portraits 227 228 HEATHER MORRIS BUSINESS MANAGE TROY, NC JOEY MOSER ACCOUNTING CHARLOHE, NC DONNA MOSES RALEIGH, NC KATHY MURPHY INDUS. ENGINEER HIGH POINT, NC RICHARD MYERS E.E FAYETTEVILLE, NC AMY MYRICK SOCIAL WORK RALEIGH, NC PAMELA McCROW SCI. EDUC FLAT ROCK, NC JEROME McDonald BUS. MGNT PARKTON, NC THUY NGUYEN CSC MAA RALEIGH, NC JAMES NICHOLS TM.S BELMONT, NC JOHN NICHOLS CIVIL ENG RALEIGH, NC MATTHEW NICHOLSON MATERIAL SCI HICKORY, NC JUSTIN NIEDERER POLITICAL SCI CARY, NC TROY NOLAN COMPUTER ENGIN RALEIGH, NC CINDY O ' BRIEN ACCOUNTING HENDERSON, NC Portraits Ml OH TEXTILE CHEM FAYEHEVILLE, NC GEOFFREY OLIVER MECHANICAL ENG RALEIGH, NC JOHN O ' QUINN CHEM. ENG FUQUAY-VARINA, NC MICHELLE OVERBY ACCOUNTING KIHRELL, NC JENNIFER PAGE HISTORY WAKE FOREST, NC ANN MARIE PARIS! TEXTILE MGNT. WILMINGTON, DE STEPHANIE PARKER CHEMISTRY PSYCH RALEIGH, NC BINDI PATEL PSYCH CHARLOHE, NC TANA PAHEN APPLIED SOC CHAPEL HILL, NC AMY PAHERSON SOCIOLOGY WADESBORO, NC AMY PETERSON CHEMISTRY BAKERSVILLE, NC WESLEY PETTY COMMUNICATION SILER CITY, NC LOREN PINKNEY M.S.D RALEIGH, NC ROBERT PITCHFORD POLITICAL SCI ELLENBORO, NC DENA PIHMAN ENIVRON. ENG RALEIGH, NC Portraits 229 RICHARD POINDEXTER WOOD PROD... WINSTON-SALEM, NC LAURENCE POLLEN I.E.F. RALEIGH, NC LAURA POTTMYER SCIENCE ED RALEIGH, NC ANGELA POWELL ELEC. ENG BALSAM GROVE, NC CLIFTON PREDDY BUS. MAN FRANKLINTON, NC KATHLEEN PUETZ MULTIDISCIPLINE RALEIGH, NC CHARLES PURSER NUCLEAR ENG MONROE, NC DONNA OUESENBERRY APPLIED MATHEM RALEIGH, NC KEVIN RANDALL TOURISM POLKTON, NC Liscence Plate B.lird 230 Portraits DENNIS REARDON BIOLOGY SCI MARIEnA, GA TIFFANY REEVES PSYCH RALEIGH, NC EDWARD REURIFOY ANIMAL SCI CONCORD, NC KARLA REYES BIOLOGICAL SCI FAYETEVILLE, NC JAMES RHEW III CSC RALEIGH, NC JAMES RHODES STATISTIC ECO ROCKINGHAM, NC CHRIS RHYNE GRAPHIC DESIGN GASTONIA, NC KRISTIAN RHYNE ACCOUNTING GASTONIA, NC MARK RICE E.E SHELBY,NC REUBEN RODILLAS BUSINESS MANAG RALEIGH, NC CARLYN ROZEAAA C.S.C RALEIGH, NC VERA RUCKER HUMAN RES. DEV. RALEIGH, NC SHANNON RUSHING ARCHITECTURE RALEIGH, NC DAVID SANDER T.E.D STATESVILLE, NC TAMI SANDER PSYCH STATESVILLE, NC Portraits 231 KIMBERLY SASS CHEMICAL ENG SHELBY, NC LISA SCHILD CHEMISTRY HAZLET, NJ SAMEH SELIM ENVIRONMENT PLA RALEIGH, NC ANTHONY SELINKA EE AND CPE RALEIGH, NC STEPHEN SIFFORD AGRICULTURAL ED ROCKWELL, NC SANDEEP SINGH BIOCHEMISTRY RALEIGH, NC HEATHER SITES ZOO PREVET. SUANNANOA, NC REBECCA SinON MAT ENG GREENSBORO, NC AMANDA SITZ CRIMINAL JUSTICE RALEIGH, NC BRADLEY SIZEMORE L.E.B.-BUS. MGT WILMINGTON, NC JERARD SLEDGE COMM SOUTHERN PINES, NC JOHN SMALL PULP PAPER SCI NORTH, VA ANGELA SMITH APPLIED MATH WENDELL, NC ANNA SMITH PSYCH RALEIGH, NC BRENT SMITH TC AGROMECK, USA 232 Portraits JONATHAN SMITH AGRICULT ENG MARION, NC LUCY SMITH M.S.AAATH SCI.ED WAGRAM, NC ROBIN SMITH LANDSCAPE HORT ASHEVILLE, NC CHRISTIAN SOBB PUBLIC RELATIONS SYLVANIA, OH STEPHEN SPARKS CIVIL ENGINEER BURNSVILLE, NC JULIET SPRADLEY ELECTRICAL ENG WILMINGTON, NC BARRY SQUIRES MATH EDUC NEW BERN, NC CHIP STOCKDALE POL. SCI RALEIGH, NC TREVOR SWIFT HISTORY. FAYEHEVILLE, NC ANGELA SWITZER ENGLISH NEWPORT NC GREG TALLY POULTRY SCIENCE BENNETT, NC MELISSA TAYLOR FOOD SERVICE RALEIGH, NC BENJAMIN THOMPSON BUS. MGNT RALEIGH, NC TWYLA THORNTON E.E RALEIGH, NC CANDIS TILLEY ENGLISH ZEBULON, NC Portraits 233 234 MICHAEL TILLMAN WOOD PRO VIRGINIA BEACH, VA BRIANA TINDAL TEXTILE MGNT REIDSVILLE, NC BILLIE TOWE B.S.N RALEIGH, NC THOMAS VAN DYKE IV lEF. YANCYVILLE, NC THERESA VAN-DYKEN A.E RALEIGH, NC CHRISTINA VERLEGER ECONOMICS COLUMBIA, MD TIMEKIYO VIALET ACCOUNTING BROOKLYN, NY AMY WAZENEGGER ENE MDS SANFORD, NC JEFFREY WEAVER COMPUTER ENG STATESVILLE, NC SHERRI WELLS INDUSTRIAL ENG RALEUGH, NC SONJA WESTON MULTIDISCIPLINE CHAPEL HILL, NC SUSAN WHITBY TEXTILE MGNT RALEIGH, NC JOSHUA WHITE CIVIL ENG SHELBY, NC NICOLE WHITE HIST MASS.COM CHARLESTON, SC NICK WICKER HISTORY RALEIGH, NC Portraits JEAN YAU CHEMICAL ENG WRENTHAM, MA FELICIA WILLIAMS POLITICAL SCIENCE RALEIGH, NC TON I A WILLIAMS COMM COLUMBIA, SC DOY WILLIS MECH. ENG WILMINGTON, NC AMY WILSON POLITICAL SCI WILLIAMSBURG, VA CHRIS WILSON CIVIL ENG CHARLOHE, NC REBECCA WILSON BUS. MANAGEMENT RALEIGH, NC AMY WINTERS ACCOUNTING BAHAAAA, NC JEFF WOODALL ACCOUNTING CHARLOHE, NC ASHLEY WRIGHT WOOD SCI. TECH RALEIGH, NC Portraits 235 Underclassmen JEFFREY ABELS KRISTI ABBOn ARMIN ABRON DAVID ADAMS SUSAN ADAMS FAWAZ AL SHIBLI KEVIN ALBERNETHY WILLIAM ALBERTSON JESSICA ANDERSON SONIA ANDERSON KIMBERLY ANDREV S KAROLYN APRS DENISE ALLAR r t BOBBY ALLEN J wr ' KAREN AMERSON 1 ft H JEFFREY AMES 1 §■ 236 Portraits DAMIEN ARMSTRONG BREH ARROWOOD JASON ARVEY JENNIFER ATWATER STEPHEN ATWELL PAUL AUBEE MARTY AUTRY JOHN BACON DOMINIC BAGNULO ALISON BAKER TONYA BAKER RYAN BALL HILARIE BARBER ROBERT ANTHONY BARBOUR ALEXIS BARCHUK MICHELLE BAREFOOT CATHERINE BARNES CONITSHA BARNES JOSEPH BARNES W REBECCA BARTHBAUGH Portraits 237 KRISTEN BARTHOLOMEW MEGHAN BARTON ALANE BASCO LETITIA BASCOME RUSELL BASS BRANDI BATCHELOR NEAL BATEAAAN JENNY BAUMRIND DANIEL BAYNES BRADLEY BEACHAN BRADLEY BEARD JOEL BEAVERS NAOMI BECKER JUAN BENITO ALICE BENNETT ALISON BERG i JASON BERGER JENNIFER BERNARD VERNON BEST ANJANA BHANDARI 238 Portraits ANJANA BHUTA MICHAEL BIANCO BETHANY BIDDLE CARISSA BIDDLE SALAM BIDWAN BRYCE BINNEY NATHAN BLACK SUSAN BLACK HAPPI BLACKWOOD scon N BLACKWOOD TONYA BLAKE CRYSTAL BLALOCK DAVID BLANCHARD ERIN BLANCO JOSH BLANTON JASON BLEVINS ERIN BLOSSER KRISTIN BOBENAGE MICHAEL BOHN CHANDRA BONARDI Portraits 239 WYAH BOOTH ■■■ JEREMY BORDEAUX SYLVIA BOSTICK - B THOMAS BOTELIS B fl HHI BENJAMIN BOURNE MICHAEL BOUSQUET WILLIAM BOWERS NICOLE BOWMAN AMY BOYD WHITNEY BRACKEH EMILY BRADSHER JAMES T BRADY SPENCER BRADY SHANDA BRAGG WENDI BRANSON CHRISTOPHER BRASWELL JASON BRASWELL STEPHANIE BRAXTON RACHEL BRENIZER MARY K BRIDGERS . «N ft : c;- 240 Portraits H J r m f ' i, %c H V ' i ■■. CURTIS BRIDGES JEREMY BRIDGES SIMON BRIGGS KEVIN BRILEY AMY BRIM NATALIE BROOKS KYLE BROOWN JAMIE BROWN LAURA BROWN STEPHEN BROWN JAMES BRYAN BRAD BRYANT CHRISTINA BUCHANAN KATHERINE BUCKINGHAM JASON R. BUCKNER TIEN BUI JAMES BURCH QUINCY BURD DARIUS BURDEN . fv; HEATHER BURGESS Portraits 241 ERIC BURNS JAMES R BURROUGHS JUSTIN BURROUGHS CLAIRE BURTON CHRISTOPHER BUTLER STUART BYRAM MISTY CABLE BRIAN CABLWELL NATASHA CALCOTE JAMES CALDWELL ALFREDO CALVO JOANNE CAMERON WESLEY CAMPBELL DANA CAOPER KEVIN CARPENTER JAMIE CARRIKER l Ta . W tWM f " ' ' fl frVj B L ji WM Q ySiii M DANIEL CARSON FRANCES CARTER KEYING CARTER RHYNE CARTER 242 Portraits CARRIE CASEY ELLYN CASEY JUSTIN CASPAR EDWARD CASTER DEIRDRE CATLEH ASHLEY RAE CAVINESS JOSEPH N CHAMPION MILISSA CHAMPION EDWARD CHANG HYO CHANG SHARON CHANG BUCK CHAPMAN KERIN CHARAPP TAHIR CHASE ANNA CHATHAM JARVIS CHEEK ANDREW CHIDERS ISAAAEL CHITON JACOB CHITSAZ HANI CHOHAN Portraits 243 ASHLEY CHRISTENSE lARRY CHRISTIAN | CHRISTOPHER CHUNA JENNIFER CIGLER PIETRO CIPRIANO JENNIFER CLARK JOE CLARK CLARENCE CLAYTON JR. JUANA COGDELL MARTY COGGINS ANGELA COLLING CHAD COLLINS CHERYL COLLINS SARAH COLLINS DEETEE CONGLETON AUBRIE COOK SHARON CLUTTS IF9 K ' ' ' l ELIZABETH COATS bF i l MICHELLE COBB itf PATRICK CODD W ■b 244 Portraits ANNE M COOPER JENNIFER COOPER RODNEY COOPER CHERITA CORBEH ■ H H r j j l 1 W ' NCSui H k H I Orientation Counselor Smith Portraits 245 HOLLYBROOKE CORNELIUS MONEE CORRELL PETTY COHEN JOHN COHLE CHRISTINA COVELLI GEOFFREY COVINGTON WILLIAM COWAN ANTHONY COWDEN AMY COX TIFFANY COX TOODLE EVAN CRABTREE MELANIE CRASE KEITH CRAWFORD MELLANESE CRAYTON DEBRA CREECH MELAME CREMEANS BRIAN CROOM EDWARD CROOM KATHY CROPAK MICHELLE CROWDER ia« . 1 ■• K 246 Portraits JASON CUNNINGHAM STEVEN CURRIE MAnHEW CURRY STACEY CUTHERLL MAHHEW F CUTLER JAMES D ' EMIUO JOSEPHINE DAOUST ANDREW DARLAK WESLEY DAUGHTRIDGE ERIC DAVIS JEREMY DAVIS ROBERT DAVIS TODD DAVIS CHRISTINA DAWKINS JEFFREY DAWKINS MIKIE DAWSON DEIRDRE DEIGNAN NIKKI DEMARAS CHARLES DENNIS SHAWN DENSMORE Portraits 247 DANIEL DESKEVICH ANTHONY DEZIO LOPE DIAZ CATHY DICKINSON ANNA DILLEY BRANDON DILLISTIN JAMES DODSON JR AMY DOFFLEMOYER JOHN DOUGLASS MAXEY DOVE MICHAEL DOWDY KELLY DRAUGHN PTINCESS DREWER Al NA DUCKWORTH KRISTIN DUCKWORTH JENNIFER DUGAN CHRISTOPHER DULA CAROLINE C DYER LINNCY DYSON MICHAEL EAGAN 248 Portraits DAVID EBERT CHARLES EDENS AL LEN EDWARDS ASHLEY EDWARDS JONATHAN EDWARDS LAURA EDWARDS LAUREN EDWARDS VERNON ELHART TYRELL ELLIOn BRANDON ELLSWORTH EDWARD ELROD JASON EMERICK KYLER ENGLAND LAURA ENGLAND MICHAEL ENOCH EMEL ERTUGRUL HEATHER ESSICK JEREMY EVANS JAMES EVERHART KATHERINE FALWELL Portraits 249 STEPHEN FARMER DARREN FARRELL KEVIN FEATH GREGG FIDAN EUGENE FIELDS JORAAAN FIELDS KRISTEN FINK ERIC FISHER JOHNATHAN FISHER AMY FITH ELIZABETH FLAHERTY CHRISTOPHER FLAUHOUSE SAMARA FLEMMING KARL FLICKINGER CHRISTINE FLOYD JONATHAN FLOYD JAIME FLYNT PAUL FOGLEMAN SHUNTA FOOTS VERNEE FOREMAN 250 Portraits ANNA FORNEY MICHAEL FOUSHEE DAVID FOUST GEORGE FOUTS JAIME FOUTTY M KEVIN FOX RAYMOND FOX SHERRY FRANKLIN TIMOTHY FRANKLIN WILLIAM FRANTS AAAURICE FRAZIER BEN FREEMAN TAMRA FRENCH LATASHA FRIESON ELIZABETH FRONZAGLIA WILLIAM FULLER JONATHAN FULMORE AMY FULTON DELWYN GADDDY JANATHAN GADDY Portraits 251 KRIS GARDEN CHRISTOPHER GARDNER BRIAN GARIS WILLIAM GARNEH BRYANT GARREH AARON GAY KENNETH GAY DOMINIC J. GEISER PAULGENSINGER ALLYSON GENTRY ELICIA D. GILUAND KELLY GILLISPE AMY GLIDEWELL KATHLEEN GLOVER ROBERT GLOVER CARL GOINS KEITH GOLDE SHERI GOLDEN ROBIN GONYIER t CHRISTY GOODISON 252 Portraits m ■ Hyt y ■ 1., 1 BRAD GOODMAN AMY GORDON RICHARD GORDON JOSEPH GOTSHALL MARCELYN GOVE KERRY GRACE CHERYL GRANT LAURA GRANT DAVID GRANTHAM PAUL GRASSO JOHN GREBETA LEZA GREENBERG ALAN GREENE R. MARGO GREENFIELD MARK GREER MISTY GREER ANDREW GREGORY KOVAR GREGORY RYON GREGORY JIMMIE GRIFFIN Portraits 253 LYNEHE GRIFFIN PHILIP GUNST ROBIN GUPTON JAY GUTHRIE WILLIAM HAGGERTY WHITNEY HAGHES MILES HAIR NEIL HALASZ 4 , A V ' ■■■ Smilh 254 Portraits KEVIN HALES JASON HALKO AAAANDA HALL BERNEL HALL ZACK HALL BETH HALLYBURTON ANNE HAMER ERIC HAMLETT JOSHUA HAMMOND STACEY HAMPTON SPENCER HAMRICK SAFA HAMZE STEVEN HANDLOS JASON HARDEE JENNIFER HARDEE AMRY HARDEN DAVID HARDY ADRIENNE HARGRAVES FRANCHESCA HARPER LERONE HARPER Portraits 255 ROB HARRINGTON TURGUOISE HARRINGTON AMY HARRIS PAUL HARRIS SANDY HARRIS STEPHANIE HARRIS TIFFANY HARRIS MAHHEW HARROLD 1 w ftr mm KrH -m F Vl H BrflK I §t9 " vN f ' r MARTHA HARVEY MELISSA HASTINGS CHARLES HAWLEY TALENA HAWLEY BILL HAYES ELIZABETH HAYES MELESSHA HENDERSON HOLLY HENORICKS CHRISTINA HENRY CHERYL HENSCHEL CHRISTUPHER HENSON JUSON HERMAN IMA ; 256 Portraits BRADLEY HESTER PAAAAAL HEYWARD CARI HICKS REBECCA HIGH ELIZABETH HIGHLEY AAAANDA HILEMAN scon HILL TODD HILUARD JACQUELINE HILLS REX HINESLEY JONATHAN HINKLE JUSTIN HINKLE APRIL HIX MELANI HIX KHAMNOAN HOAMUONGSOR GREGORY HOBAN CHRISTINA HODGE TAMMY HODGES NICHOLAS HOHRAAANN CAROLYN HOLLAWAY Portraits 257 ERIN HOLLEAMN JASON HOLLINGSWORTH STEPHANIE HOLT JASON HONEYCUn CYNTHIA HOOKS PATRICK HOUSER KEVIN HOWARD ALEXANDRA HOWELL CLARK " HOWELL ,11 " CHRISTOPHER HOYLE KATHLEEN HOYLE REBEKAH HOYLE JENNIFER HUBSARD MISTY HUDSON YANCY HUFFORD JULIE HUFFSTICKLER JANET HUMPHREY ERIC HUNICUn WILLIAM HUNT JAIME HUNTER %jffrii w 1 ia r »- k i 258 Portraits KASIA HUNTER WILLIAM HYAH YOON IM MELISSA INGOLD MICHAEL INNERARITY EDWARD IVY ANTOINEHE IZZO DALE JACKAN HEATHER JACKSON MEREDITH JACKSON RUSSELL JACKSON WILLARD JACKSON WILLIAM JACKSON KRISTEN JACOBS SENECA JACOBS JOHN JAMISON AMY JELOVSEK ADAM JENKINS AMY JENNINGS ADRIANNE JOHNSON Portraits 259 BRANDON JOHNSON JENNIFER JOHNSON JEREMY JOHNSON JONATHAN DANIEL JOHNSON MARY JOHNSON CHRIS JONES HEATHER JONES JEREMY JONES JESSICA JONES JULIE JONES LILLIE JONES NANCY JONES I m.-k TIMOTHY C JONES M " l ERICJULIEN % [ BRADLEY JUSTUS a k NOAH KAHN m h CARIN KAHR DUSTIN KAPRAUN TIMOTHY KASE CLAIRE KATZ 260 Portraits AMY KEENE BRANDY KELLER EVE KELLY JUSTIN KEPLEY SEAN KERR ROBERT KESTNER SHEEZA KHAWAR BOUNHELIANG KHOUMRASMY LAURA KILDOSHER KEITH KIMBLE MEGAN KING KELLI KIASS CHANG KO LISA KORNSTEIN RUPESH KOTIYA JENNIFER KROPP HIENLA DAVID LAFAVE COREY LAFFERTY JACK LAM Portraits 261 ERICA LAMB SHANNON LANDEN BRIAN LANE LARRY LANE LYDIA LANE STEWARD LANEY DEREK LANG KELLEY LANG KRISTINE LANG DANA LANGHOFF JACKSON LANGLEY AMY LANIER KEITH LARICK JAMES LAUDATE MARGARET LAUGHON TREVOR LAUGHTER CHRISTINA LAW CEDRIC LAWRENCE | DONOVAN LEE JAMES LEE 262 Portraits n PI JAMES LEE KATRINA LEE KIMBERLY LEE NYTISHA LEE LAURA LEFLER DANIELLE LEMOINE CHARLES LEONARD DANIELLE LEPORE ERIC LESER CHRISTOPHER LESTELLE JOSEPH LETOURNEAU BRENT LEVI CHRISTA LEWIS ERIC LEWIS LISA LEWIS RUSSELL LEWIS STEVEN LEWIS WILLIAM LEWIS KARL LIBBY JOHANNA LICHTNER Portraits 263 DANIELLE LIOYD FASHENDA LIHLE ? JEANNIE LIVERMON RACKY LIVINGSTON JENNIFER LO JAMES LOCKHART ERIK LOESCA BRIAN LOIGNON CHUCK LONDON SETH LONDON AMY LONG AMY LONG ERIC LONG KELLEY LONG LATOYA LOWE JASON LOWERY NICKLAUS LOWE RY JENNIFER LUCAS DANIEL LUKONIS LAURIE ANN LYON 264 Portraits JEREMY MADRAZO JEFFREY MALCOLM KELLY AMNCE HEATHER MANESS PHILIP MANN LEAH MANOLIOS JUAN MANTILLA VIRSON MARCHELLO RAMON MARCONI EHON AAARDRE EDWARD MAREADY JEFF MARKS CHRIS AAARRIOn ANNA AAARSHALL LEON MARSHALL TARONA MARSHALL DRAKE MARSLENDER JEFFREY MARTIN MARSALINA AAARTIN MEGAN MARVEL Portraits 265 JENNIFER AAASSEY AARL AATHEWS PATRICK vVi nHEWS JAMIE MAXWELL JENNIFER MAYGAR LAURA AAAYNARD ANDREN AAAYSE JOHN MCAULEY CAMERON MCCALL LINDSAY MCCASKILL NATHANIAL MCCONNEL JIAAMY JR. MCCORGUADALE JEFFREY MCCOY KEITH MCDANIEL WILLIAM MCDONALD CONRTNEY MCDOWELL TIMOTHY MCGEE DAVID MCGREGOR MARCUS MCINTYRE JUAN MCKENZIE 266 Portraits CYNTHIA MCKINNEY LASHAWNDA MCKINNON CARL MIKE MCLAIN THOMAS MCLAMB Steve Harvey Portraits 267 TIFFANY MCLAUGHLIN JAMES MCAAAHAN BRIAN MCMANUS CHARLES MCMANUS MICHAEL MCMILLAN ALENA MCMULLEN KEITH MCNEILL PRISCILIA MCNEILL NIKI MCQUEEN CHRISTINA MEDLIN RYAN MELTON MICHAEL MELUGIN f — . ■ . . . ,--.J. ..-i-j.. ;. Ml MMM ■ P9|p 1 B Ik 1 CHASITY MELVIN NIKKI MELVIN AAATHEW MERCER MARTIN MESSER DOUGLAS METHVIN HOLLY METZ TRACY METZ JOHN MEYER f. 268 Portraits JOY MEYERS SERENA MIKA ERICA MILES CHAS MILKS DELTON MILLER ELIZABETH MILLER FELICIA MILLER LAUREN MILLER LLOYD MILLER TERRY MILLER BRYAN MILLS KELLEY MILLS CORRIE MIMMS KATIE MIRMIRANI JENNIFER MITCHELL ALLISON MODAFFERI KATHLLEEN MODE GARY MOE JEFF MOFFin JENNIFER MOJZAK Portraits 269 HAETHER MONAST MICHAEL MONTENSEN KAREN MONTGOMERY RYAN MOODY KELLY MOONEY ALAN MOORE BRADFORD MOORE CHERILYN MOORE JEREMY MOORE JOSEPH MOORE MAC MOORE MARK MORAIS BRAO MORGAN ROBERT MORGAN MR. MORRIS JOHNATHAN MORRIS PEWANDA MORRIS JEFFREY MORTON CASEY MOSLEY DAVID MOWBRAY 270 Portraits ANNE MOVER SHAWN MULLIS MEGAN MURPHY DEREK MURR AIMEE J MURRAY ARNOLD MURRAY TAWANA MYLES AIMEE NAKHLE DAVID NAVARRO CHRISTIE NAYLOR CLIFTON FRANK NEAL IRIS NEAS Vd I » ■ k|i.W 1 « 1 m 1 RB MATHEW NEREIM ERIK NESS JONATHAN NEWSOME SHANNON NEWSOME JOHN NIFFENEGGER AKSHAY NIJHAWAN ROBIN NIXON ANTHONY NORMAN Portraits 271 RUSSELL NORRIS TRAVIS NORRIS JON O ' BRIEN REBECCA O ' CONNELL MICHAEL O ' HALLORAN DAVID O ' NEAL SUAAANDAN OHRI NANCY OPPENHEIM MAH ORTOSKY PAUL OSSMAN NATALIE OSTROSKI ROBERT OVERCASH HAROLD OVERMAN PATRICK OVERSTREET IV JERRY M OVERTON OKEMA OV ENS ANANT PAARMAR KELEIGH PAIGE ARISTOTELIS PAPASIMAKIS ROBERT PARK 272 Portraits LAKEISHA PARKER STEVEN PARKER JAMES PARKER II DOUGLAS PARKS GAVIN PARSONS PARUL PATEL PHARMPRIYA PATEL SUNDIP PATEL GREG PATERSON V ILL PATNAUD JARED PAULSEN KEVIN PCHOLA MITZI PEACE GARY PELLETIER CRAIG PELTON TRACY PENCE AMPARO PENNY DOYACE PERRIN III BRANDON PERRY DANYA PERRY Portraits 273 TODD PETERSON JOSEPH A PETRY DAVID PEZZOLI ADAM PFLUM BOWANNA PHARR DANIEL PHELPS JORDAN PHIPPS CHAD PICKENS JANATHAN PICKETT JASON PIERCE JOHN PIERCE LARA PILGREEN JASON PIHAMN SONYA PIHMAN ADRIAN Pins KIMBERLY PIHS RONALD Pins JULIE PLOSCYCA KATHERINE PLUMB JILL POINDEXTER 274 Portraits MARY POLLARD MAHHEW POLLOCK AMY POOLE HENRY POOLE KELLIE POOLE DAWN POPELIA CONST ANCE POTEAT MICHAEL POWELL JAIME PRATE GEORGE PRAZMA HOLLIC PRICE ASHTON PRIVEHE KAREN PROCTOR KEVIN PRUin SACH PURSER HEATHER QUINTON IAN RAFFERTY KNIA RAGLAND CAREY RAINEY DUANE RAMSEY llflfffl Portraits 275 BRIAN RANDLES ANGELA RAPFORD KIYOSHI RATLIFF RYAN RAY EMILY REAGAN MEGAN REDMOND JESSE REED ANGELA REESE GEORGE REID MARK REYES BRANDON REYNOLDS BRIAN RHODES DARNELL RHODES JAMIE RHOME BETH RHYNE DAINA RICE DONNA RICHARD JOHN RICHARDSON NOEL RICHARDSON DANIEL RIDGE Hj x ' Mjij g jl m wm r Am 27b Portraits LATOYA RILEY SHAVON ROBBINS RANDALL ROBERSON CHRIS ROBERTS Scuba Man Clagett Portraits 277 JULIA ROBERTS WALTER ROBERTS TONYA ROBERTSON JASON ROBINSON JUSTIN ROBINSON KHAULAH ROBINSON LANCE ROBINSON BETH ROBISON MINTA ROCHELEAU LAURA RODGERS CLARENCE ROGERS CORRINA ROGERS NATALIE ROGERS PETER ROGERS AMY ROJAS ELTON ROMINGER AMY ROSE JOHN J.B.ROSE CHRISTOPHER ROSLER DANIELLE ROSS 278 Portraits ALEJANDRO ROSSATE RICHARD ROSSELLE ELIZABETH ROSSMAN DAVID ROTH JILL RUBINO JASON RUCIENSKI JOSEPH RUDD JOHN RUFF CHARLES RUSSELL SHAWN RYAN ASADEH SALEHI WILLIAM SAMMONS CHRIS SANTORO MARY SAWYER CHANTHASORN SAYAPPHET NATHAN SCARLEH ASHLEIGH SCHELLMAN CAROLYN SCHIMENECK JON SCHUTTS BRADFORD SCHWARTZ Portraits 279 DANIEL SCHWARTZ JASON SCHWARZ KAREN scon MICHAEL scon EUGENE SEITER AYLIN SENER TRAVIS SENTER ROBERT SESSOMS FLORA SHABANI rjp " CHRISTOPHER SHADFICK 09 vv H SHWETA SHAH CHRIS SHAn jji TODD SHATYNSKI K JAMES SHAW r%:j THOMAS TW. SHAW ASHLEY SHEARIN « t STEPHER SHEARON CHRIS SHEATS JEFF SHELTON CHRISTOPHER SHERRILL 280 Portraits CHRISTY SHERRILL FORREST SHESLER DAVID SHIFFERT BENJAMIN SHIPMAN KIMBERLY SHIPP MAHHEW SHIRING DAVIT SHUn ROY SIGMON JASON SILVER ERIC SIM ARCHIE SIMMONS KIMBERLY SIMMONS % TEKESHA SIMMONS VERONICA SIMMONS V ILSON SIMMONS CHRIS SIMMS CLARENCE SIMPSON RONALD SIMPSON HEATHER SIMS INGRID SIMS Portraits 281 ANJALI SINGH ALLISON SINGLETON JOEY SINODIS EMILY SKINNER MICHAEL SLACK RONALD SLATER DANIEL SMITAS ANDREA SMITH ANDREA SMITH EVAN SMITH JASON SMITH JENNIFER SMITH JEREMY SMITH JULIE SMITH UENDY SMITH MARGARET SMITH MICHAEL SMITH MONICA SMITH STEPHANIE SMITH MIKE SNIDER 282 Portraits BRODERICK SNIPE AMY SNOW WILLIAM SNOWA ANDREW SNYDER PAUL SNYDER KUR T SOKOLOWSKI CRYSTAL SOLES ANN SON RYAN SOUTHARD JENNIFER SPAIGHT KIMBERLY SPANGENBURG WILLIAM SPARKS RACHAEL SPENCE DAWN SPENCER JENNIFER SPINK SELINA STALLINGS JAMES STAMP HEATHER STANFORD MILTON STARK ANDREW STARLING Mfrte Portraits 283 RAYMOND STARLING REBECCA STARNER ROBERT STARNES ROY STEPHENS TREMAYNE STEPHENS PAUL STEWART EDWARD B STOCKS AMANDA STONE . 1 » ays April Hi Cl.i,i;ett 284 Portraits JULIE STONE LORRAINE STONE STACY STREET ANTHONY STRICKl ND JASON STRICKLAND ERIK STRUNCK AMY STRYCZYNSKI SALVADOR SUAREZ MOLLY SUBLER BRENT SUMMERS BRIAN SUMMERS ANN SUN DANNY SUROM ERICK SWANSON ERIC SWINEHART CAROLINE SYKES JENNY TAMLINSON DARPAN TANDON EDWARD TANNER MARCUS TAYLAR Portraits 285 BENJAMIN TAYLOR BRIAN TAYLOR CRISSIE TAYLOR JASON TAYLOR STEPHANIE TEAGUE ELIZABETH TEALL EULA TEAQUE SHANNON TELEIS KIRLC TESCH KRISTA THIEMER NATALIE THOMAS PAMELA THOMAS JAMES THOMPSON MICHAEL TODD JENNIFER TODHUNTER TROY TOLLE DMARMESH TOPIWALA JOHN TOHLE CHIPTOWNSEND TINH TRAN 286 Portraits ZEB TREECE FRANK TRINH JAMAN TRIPOLI BRIAN TROXLER JENNIFER TRUELOVE ANDREW TUCKER AAASK TUMBLIN CHRISTOPHER TURNAGE MAHHEW TURNER SAMANTHA TURNER WILSON TUSSEY TANISHA TUTCHSTONE BRIAN TUTICH AMY TYNALL KENNETH TYSINGER CHRIS UNCAVAGE JONATHAN UNDERWOOD ANAREA UTHE NATASHA VAITEKUNAS RACHEL VALLIERE Portraits 287 hAARK VANOSDELL KEVIN VAUGHAN GEOFFREY VAUGHN JOSE VELEZ JONATHAN VENTURA RYAN VICK THOMAS VITEK NICHOLAS VUCHNICH SUZANNE WACKEROVv ERIC WADDELL JACQUEUNA WAGGENER BEAU WAGONER CHUCK WAGONER STEVEN WALDEN BELINDA WALKER BILLY WALKER CAREN WALKER STACY WALKER TIFFANY WALKER JAMES WALL 288 Portraits STEPHANIE WALL ROBERT JASON WALLS DANIEL WALTON JASON WALTON JAMES W. WAMGELIN JR. DAVID WANG WILLIAM WARD ROBIN WARREN WILLIAM WARRICK FRANK WATERS SEAN WAHS HOLLY WEATHERSBEE ANTHONY WEAVER KEVIN WEAVER AMANDA WELCH CHARLES WELLS TRACEY WESTBROOK DAVID WH ALLEY WILLIAM WHITAKER JR. GREGORY WHITE Portraits 289 LORI WHITE PAMELA WHITE TARSHA WHITE CANDIDA WHITLEY LISA WHITLEY RICHARD WHYTE BENJAMIN WIESE BRANDI WIGGINS PHILLIP WIGGINS ROB WIGGINS CHRISTY WILBURN GREG WILEY MICHAEL WILL ALEXANDER WILLIAMS ALLISON WILLIAMS CRYSTAL WILLIAMS DANNY WILLIAMS JEREMY WILLIAMS KELLY WILLIAMS MICHAEL WILLIAMS 290 Portraits MICHAEL WILLIAMS TRISHELLE WILLIAMS WAYNE WILLIAMS BRAD WILLIAMSON JAEL WILLIAMSON NOTHON WILLIAMSON RODNEY WILLIAMSON TROY WILLIAMSON TRAVIS WILLS FLORENCE WILSON JEREMY WILSON MICHAEL WILSON ED WILSON JR LISA WILTRON CHARLES WINSTEAD TAMMY WINSTEAD lAWRENCE WOBKER KIMBERLY WOMACK ANNA WOOD APRIANNE WOOD Portraits 291 ERIN WOOD DONALD WOODALL BENJY WOODARD JENNIFER WOODROOF GEOFFRY WOODS SHANNON WOODY MICHAEL WOZNIAK CRYSTAL WRIGHT DAVID WRIGHT GLENN WRIGHT SONYA WRIGHT LEO III WURSCHMIDT MICHAEL WYAH JOYCE WYNNE RICHARD WYNNE CHRISTINA YOUNG CRYSTAL YOUNG KATE YOUNG BRYAN YUONG MICHAEL ZAFONTE . - ' ■■ ' -■ M I •T M 1 w " K f V 292 Portraits TUSHAR ZAVER VICENT ZENUH LESLIE ZIRKEL Clagett Portraits 293 .0 A y v ' IS " o ' y N ' IP i s More good people bdong in prison. Do bur Career Justice. The Federal Bureau of Prisons, National Recruitment Office. 320 First Street. NW, Room 446, Wastiington. DC 20534 An Equal Opportunity Employer ' rimed h) UNKOR FedcrJi Pfiion Indutlrict, PelersBurg, Vi Advertising 295 Manufacturer of Fashionably Crafted Upholstery FURNITURE Hickory, N.C. Robertson Stamp Seal Works, Inc. SINCE 1923 HAND STAMPS • SEALS • MARKING DEVICES (919)833-1858 • (919)834-4262 719 N. Person Street • P.O. Box 11128 Raleigh, North Carolina 27604 FOODSERVICE «.. Biggers Division PC Box 34156- Charlotte, NC 28234 • 1-704-394-7121 AT BIGGERS BROTHERS ONE CALL GETS FT ALL! BUILDING QUALITY IN THE TRIANGLE A M Construction Company, Inc. PO. Box 99490 Roleigh, NC 27624 919-876-2809 THE DOCUMENT COMPANY XEROX We Document The World A complete line ol copiers tYpewriters iasers Desklop Publishing Compare: Features and Options Ease of Operation Reliability Price Financing Sen ice Imaging Oigital Printing S Color Call tor a free Demonstration Xerox CORPORATION 4601 Six Forks Road, Suite 300 Raleigh. North Carolina 27609 (9191 782-4820 or 800 662-7117 ONEonONi: Personal Service 4 Hardwatre 5527 Hillsborough Street Raleigh, NC 27606 TELEPHONE (919) 851121 1 (J Collins •i Aikinan P.O. Boi 32665 Charlotte, NC 28232 About the Organization: Company is a leader in its spe- cialty market operations, from automotive products with rigid specifications to fashionable up- holstery, from wallcoverings to institutional carpeting, from lie linings to casket linings. C A faces the demanding challenge Shedrick E. Williams Jr. Corporate Manager, EEO College Recruitment Collins Aikinan Corporation (C A — 150 years old) of fmding qualified minorities and women on the college cam- puses where it recruits. Majors Recruited: Manufacturing Technology Engineering, Textile Chemistry, Testile Management, Industrial Technology. How to Apply: Send resume to above address. PC. Box 2705 Atlantic Avenue Extension Bus 919-446-1174 NC WATS 800-672INCO US WATS 800-255-INCO i ince Rocky Mount, North Carolina 27801 i DeLeon Parker President Res 919-443-3533 It will mean millions of dollars for the local economy It will increase production by more than 20%. It will create hundreds of new constmction jobs. Now lets talk about why its really important. Over the next few years, we ' ll be investing something more than $500 million in modernizing our Plymouth paper and pulp mill. The benefits will be dramatic. And those mentioned above are just the beginning. There are coundess others. Like increasing our recycling capacity 140%, from 150,000 to 360,000 tons of cardboard every year. And reducing water usage by five million gallons a day. Then there are the ones that you can ' t really put a number on. Like cleaner air, earth, and water. In other words, a better environment. And it ' s hard to think of any- thing more valuable than that. Or more important. AWeyerhaeuser GOOD NEIGHBORS IN NORTH CAROLINA. All THeBest From Marriott R UEK.H Harriott LK BTRfcL VULLY 4500 Marriotl Drive, Raleigh, North Carolina 27612 (919) 781-7000 JCPamey II B LOOK H H HO N 3 J • , CHANGED! V B Joneswear ' m Hc Van Heusen V Wembley JQP§nney 100 N Hills Mall ■ Raleigh. NC 2 609 ■ 9l9 787-4920 ' M.l JCPa |Com(un, l,K THE BEST GAME IN TOWN. ' Just Gotta Have More! 298 Advertisements 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. Coo Denools BREWER-TITCHENER CAMPBELL COVERT CRESCENT LUFKIN MERRILL NICHOLSON PLUMB HK PORTER TURNER WELLER WIRE-WRAP WISS XCELITE Advertisements 299 Around the world, teannwork is the key to General Motors ' quality, in every area, GM teamwork is giving us the competitive edge. Our diverse workforce consists of individuals dedicated to exploring innovative ways to make our products safe, reliable and compatible with a clean environment. To achieve these goals, we utilize the expertise of individuals from a variety of disciplines, cultures, as well as racial and ethnic backgrounds. Their distinct viewpoints make it possible for us to meet the challenges of the global marketplace. General Motors. Proving nothing works like teamwork. " ' •v I vC , Hff i Sharing in innovation GM teams are exploring the possibilities of electric powered vehicles. r .-V. Teamwork thai touches tho world. Congratulations to the Class of 1994. Best wishes in all your career endeavors from the General Motors ' Family. An equal opportunity employer Licensed M tk Student Refrigeration + Electrical + Heating + Air + Plumbing Commercial Sales d Service of Restaurant Equipment Supermarket Refrigeration Service FOWLER SONS, INC. V J Health Service 779-4330 " — On Campus — 1-800-732-3874 Corner of Pullen Road Gates Avenue Bobby Fowler 105 Rupert Dnve. Suite 2 President Raliegh, NC 27603 (near Quad Residence Halls) 515-2563 ))))))AudioBuys • 8 Full-time Physicians • Student Pharmacy SERVICE CENTER Mon. - Fri: 8:30 am - 4:1 5 pm Mon. - Fri: 8 am - 5 pm • Appointments - 515-7107 • Gynecology Clinic 1 TOO Glenwood Avenue Mon. -Fri.: 8 am -5 pm By Appointment - 515-7752 Raleigh, NC 27606 (919)821-7184 Confidentiality of Medical Records - Nominal Fee lor Certain Services 919) 821-4964 Fax Center For ♦ Health Directions Health Promotion Dr. Marianne Xumbull NCSU Students Employees 10% Discount on Repairs CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1995! Quality Programs and Resources coordinator Ajuba Joy - Substance Abuse Prevention Educator John W. Winters Company Connie Domino - Rape Sexual Assault Prevention Educator Jennifer Phillips - Health Promotion Educator 507 East Martin Street Raleigh, NC 27601 515-WELL (919) 828-5786 (9355) 1 Burrage Music Company ., 4900 Green Road • Raleigh, NC 27604 f 1 It 872-0211 1 H Mon. - Fri. 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. f I L y Sat. 9 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. V .A. h HOBARTy • Residential Commercial Carpet HOBART SALES SERVICE • Apparel Fabrics Home Furnishings 540 PYLON DRIVE RALEIGH, NC 27606 (919) 828-1257 • Industrial Fabrics JPS Textile Group, Inc. WEAVER BROTHERS, INC. 4409 Capital Boulevard Raleigh, NC 27604 555 North Pleasantburg Drive, Suite 202 876-6611 Greenville, SC 29607 Serving Raleigh Since 1948 (803) 239-3900 Advertisements 301 Wrangler Wilson 807 Division Highway 301 North, P.O.Box 2646 Wilson, NC 27804 Mexico WilsonWindsor Puerto Rico Honduras Costa Rica Phone: (919) 237-6101 Fax: (919) 237-6674 Congratulations Class of 1995 PLASMA TUNDISH HEATING FOR CONTINUOUS CASTING PIASMA ENERGV COftPORATlON oMer, continuou ' - casting steelmaker the proven technology to preoseN control steel tempefature cJirec m ihe lundsh The atxlrty 10 cortrol tempefature i jsi before the moW has a stflbiltnng effect on the casting praess and imprtwe both producnvitv and quality of tt« cast product Ouf syslenis are ruqgedfy engineered to withstand steel mill cof ditoris and are simpte to operate and mamiam IMPROVES PRODUCnVRY • Reduces Caster Aborts 120 cola heaa saved at Nucoc in finl yMrJ SHand liee eotls can be virtually eliminated by avoiding low lempeiaturei in ttie tundish, resulting in less downtime and pourbacki • Reduces Nozzle Clogging (S0% lower at Nippon Steel) Nozzle clogging is reduced by avoiding kw tempecaluies m the lundsh, resulting in less downtime and longer nozzle lite • Reduces Excess Superheat (WF lower at Nippon Slee ) The ability to heal in the tundtsh reduces the need tor excess supertieat. resulting in tower operaiing costs ai the (uinace, lowe retractory v e i and s ' lorter ac to lap times IMPROVES QUAUTY • Reduces Inclusion Content The ability to trap nonmeialk incli SKXtt iS enhanced by keeping the tundish slag hot and (luid, fesultmg m cleaner steel ■ Reduces Downgrades Segregation, surlace cr b,if)g and mold llij;i tanv ower on the cast product surface can be reduced bf avoiding e " Ce« supertieai and low tempef a- lures m itw lundtsh, resulting in belter internal microslniclure and surface quality Plasma Energy Corporation Joshua L.IJaii.v Co.Inc: ■JO " - " " BAiLY AriANTA . CHICAGO • IDS ANGELES TPABHICS: ARKWRIGHT r 1ILLS Drills • Twills • Sheelmgs • Flannels DOMESTIC FABRICS CORP. Kmiied Fabrics MAYFAIR MILLS, INC. Pnnl Clolhs • Broadclolhs • Sheelmgs • Twills MCRCHANDISING • FACTORING ' EXPORTING • CONVERTING EaiMCA5«XIATE6, INC. CONSULTING ENGINEERS Providing Support to h Ummibj For Over Mem System Planning f Mapping • Substation • Line Design ♦ Electrical Engineerini ♦ Financial Services 1011 Schaub Drive ■ Raleigh, NC 27606 Tel. (919) 851-8770 Fai (919) 859-5918 Support for this publication has been provided by the world ' 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 02 Advertisements METER Complete Spinning Systems For -Short staple fibers: Opening ttirough Spinning -Chennlcal fibers: Extrusion thirough Take-up RIETSR Corporation P O Box 4383. Spartanburg. SC 2V305 Tel 803 582-5466. Fax 803 585 1643 SUTTON - KENNERLT 4 ASSOCIATES Inchjfttry • G»overnm«nt • Commerca 300 Fcmc r a Drive Cjreareboro, NC 21 ' ' i01 t 2 - 5-OeS3-T60 Ashevllle OfHca 53 MandoTfton vl lie Road Aehevllle, NC 2S©03 104-214-444 Z NIVERSITY IfouVsTbe INDUSTRY. Ciba supports North Carolina State University tor its academic actiievements and graduates which continue to nourish the textile industry with young talent. °X£J Textile Products Division • Greenstxito NC " This program was brought to you by... " In very subtle ways, Carolina Power Light company is a part of your day, every day. Whether you ' re watching the " big game " or " cramming " all night for finals, we ' ve been right there with you. With the ongoing expansion in our markets and services, we ' re exploring and developing leading-edge approaches to meet tomorrow ' s energy demands. Carolina Power Light Company Raleigh, NC An Eijml Opponufur f Affumalive Anion EmpUryer CP L Where Listening Generates Powerful Ideas. Advertisements 303 DREXEL HERI AGP HOME INSPIRATIONS A secure future begins with companies Launch your career today. " Leading with Quality, Value and Craftsmanship- Helping to build a better Tomorrow in Agriculture in Western North Carolina! Milkco, Inc. Asheville, N.C. Congratulations 1995 Graduates ® lsfen Group, Inc. TOTAL LtNOTM CLOTHING rOM PAPCN MACHINES Purina Mills Congratulations 1995 Graduates | «Q»! i ■Authofllfd Stocking DiSIflbulO ' ' RAJ Fini-i .mrrA • ■ " ' ■ ■ 4 i«f fc ilM VALVE Firrmc CO. 2621 RowUnd Road • R«kigh. North C«rolint 27615 TrI (9191878 8085 Fix: 1919)872 5009 Hazen AND Sawyer Environmental Engineers Scientists • Wastewater and Industrial Waste Treatment • Water Supply and Treatment • Stormwater Management • Solid Waste Management • Environmental Studies 401 1 WestChase Blvd. Suite 500 Raleigh, NC 27607 Phone: (919)833-7152 Fax: (919)833-1828 Other Offic es: Charlotte, NC Richmond, VA Vienna, VA New YorV, NY Hollywood, FL ANALOG DEVICES PAT DIXON Human Resources Representative Greensboro Operation 7910 TRIAD CENTER DRIVE • GREENSBORO. NC 27409-9605 • fSlO; 668-95 FAX (910)668-0101 304 Advertisements CommScope ® General Instrument CommScope, Inc. is the technological leader in the manufacture of coaxial and fiber optic cables to the domestic and international cable televi- sion and electronic data cable markets. As a subsidiary of General Instrument Corpora- tion, the world leader in broadband communica- tions systems, CommScope, Inc. is providing the hybrid coaxial fiber optic cable used to imple- ment the new broadband systems arising from the interaction of the cable TV and telephone industries. The much anticipated " information su- perhighway " is no longer a dream. It is actually being built, and CommScope, Inc. is playing a major role in it ' s construction. CommScope, Inc. offers the professional chal- lenges and career growth in the exciting tele- communications industry. RO. Box 1729, Hickory, NC 28603 CABINET COMPANV CONVENIENCE STORE SPECIALIST DESIGN • LAYOUT • EQUIPMENT Jeffreys Cabinet Company utilizes state-of-the-ad computer drafting equipment to insure the proper fit of everytfiing in the interior of your store The Jeffreys salesman assigned to your territory actually lives within that territory, allowing for convenient and timely follow-up on drawings and quotes Computer quotations are reliable and eliminate second-guessing when matching quotes to invoices Qualified Jeffreys personnel provide resource assistance in the areas of service and warranties, consultation, and food service expertise An on-going educational program is offered through different schools and seminars throughout the year Jeffreys boasts a 120,000 square foot storage warehouse for the co-ordination of equipment from manufacturers prior to delivery to your store Complete store packages are delivered by Jeffreys drivers on company-owned trucks to insure maximum protection and safe-delivery of your equipment All installations are completed by qualified, experienced personnel who are kept informed on the very latest in proper installation and service P.O. BOX 188 QOLOSBORO, NC 27533-0188 919-735-5900 ABB Power T D Company is proud to be a part of the NC State community All of our employees in the Raleigh area extend our sincere congratulations to this year ' s class of graduates. As the leadmg supplier of electnc transmission and distnbution equipment in the US, we understand the corrmutment it takes to come out at the head of the class We salute your dedication and extend our best wishes for the future. ABB ENGINEERING FOR THE NEW CENTURY NOW il li li Equal Opporturuty Employer M F CONGRATULATIONS! 76 ALEXANDER DRIVE, P.O. BOX 13667 RESEARCH TRIANGLE PARK NORTH CAROLINA 27709 PHONE: (919)541-8400 FAX: (919)541-8476 UTESPEC Inc. - AT T SUIVUT01V10 Ct-ECTRIC JOINT VENTURE Advertisements 305 v lission T lley Vhopping f enter 28 Great Stores . . . Including Restaurants And 5-Plex Cinema All Within Walking Distance Western Boulevard at Avent Ferry Rd York Tyson Holly Forms " America ' s 1 Brond e -QR ME Enterprising characteristics. .4 J EMPOWERED ef f o r Excr W lull inaki-N I iili ' iiirisi ' Ki-iil- -( ar(. ' lr;i N| i ' i-J:il;il ' i- llH-|HTsniiiil i li:ir:K ' U-rislicsnr llu-|u-i»|iU- uliii iiiaki ' iisiiii iiiiliis|r U-iiiUt. |-Ali ' :iui-itiii;ii ' Iniils Mirit ;is ;iit i. ' itliv|ir-i ' iu-iii-i;il |iiril. r (. ' r|iliiHi;il IjIi-iii i- ' i ' i- iMukinu lor liiuli i-iu-i ' U |icu| k ' « (. ' ;ni Ni ' i ' lhi-iiisi-hi-v jthlii);: lo itu- siki s ;i l;ii|;t :i ' iiK ' lU lliiiilcv Mllll ¥ ENJREPfREN %ENEpiAL| ;iiiiiMi:|)rn :iMin. vr( ' i|ii Itii;i-t iiiu-aii »ill) iNTRE I ' .O. Il(i 4III44 ' ): ( hiiiliilli-. ( 211241: Mill: Minih Illiiii:.ir iilll7(l4i52.t-7S74. r:Zl ENTERPRISE » — RENT-A-CAR Learn The Three Ks. Natural Gas is the Reasoruble. Reliable and Responsible energy choice. It ' s reasonably priced, always reliable and environmentally responsible. Whether you ' re heating a home, supplying hot water or providing energy to a business. natural gas is the smart energy source. Learning the three R ' s will pay off for you now and in the future. For more information, call your local Pubhc Service Company of North Carolina. Inc. office. PubOc Service Company aNDrihC»oina.lnc. Raleigh, 1720 Mlllsborough St.; Durham, 400 Cleveland SI; Chapel Mill, 200 Elliott Rd. Cary, 223 E. Chatham St.; Fuquay-Vanna, 1306 N. Mam St. 306 Advertisements Texasgulf is proud to support North Carolina State University Texasgulf Inc. Raleigh, N.C. Ij3 - the element of trust is in all that we do. Dependable Service Delivering Fresh Fruits £ Vegetables Daily LAYTON ' S PRODUCE COMPANY Raleigh Farmeri Market 24 Hr Order Phone JERRY LAYTON FAITH LAYTON 833-6966 H.W (Red) Dixon Sales Manager Congratulations Class of ' 95 Fred Whitaker Company 421 Maywood Avenue 941 Industry Avenue, SE Raleigh, NC Roanoke, VA (919) 832-8383 (703) 427-4343 YARN AND RBER PROCESSORS American Dis sreR RESIDRAnON REcoNsnajcnoN speciausts since 19W □ Harry Rattelade General Contractor License 23610 3813 Beryl Road, Raleigh, NC 27607 (919) 832-5581 FAX (919) 832-5586 Emergency (919) 832-5582 Congratulations and Best Wishes Class of 1995 ASKEW-TAYLOR PAINTS, INC. 110 Glen wood Avenue Raleigh, NC 27603 WARD TILE AND TERRAZZO INC. SERVING RALEIGH FOR OVER 30 YEARS Commercial Industrial Ceramic Tile • Quarry Tile • Stone Marble Terrazzo DEALER FOR AMERICAN OLEAN TILE AhfD UPCO JOINT FILLERS FINANCEMG ARRANGED 613 Mercury Drive 828-7580 (Q mmA CONSTRUCTION, INC. 2320 TEN-TEN ROAD P.O. BOX 868 APEX, NORTH CAROLINA 27502 Advertisements 307 iff nAi ' M)8 Staff Page Sf si, A t r.s ' " " - ' " 9er., ' lean Bragassa and Bonnie Heath I he Photo Peppers •he rOL . ' ■ ' t rU.nc Sraff e ' ' ' ' 309- Colophon Copyright 1995 by C. Brent Smith and the Student Media Authority of North CaroHna State University. Portions of this pubhcation may be reproduced only with the written consent of the copyright holders. The library of congress number is 20-11310. The 1995 Agromeck was printed by Delmar Printing and Publishing (job number 1-511 1 ) of Charlotte, North Carolina. This edition, volume 93, consists of 312 pages and an origional press run of 600 copies. The trim size is 9 by 12 inches and the paper is 100 pound gloss enamel. The book is smyth-sewn, rounded and backed with headbands and tinted endsheets. Original cover art is patterned after the gateway structure facing Hillsborough Street, next to D.H. Hill library on the university ' s main campus. Cover design, title page, and divider pages were cre- ated by C. Brent Smith and the Agromeck staff, and produced by Delmar Printing and Publishing. All applied colors are process colors. All copy was set by the Agromeck staff using Macintosh Centris 650, Macintosh Ilex, and PowerMacintosh 7100 66 computers. The layouts were submitted using desktop publishing. QuarkXPress 3.31 was used to submit each individual spread as a separate document. Fonts used are Bills Big Bullets, Futura, Optima, and New Century Schoolbook. Most photographs were taken with the following cameras: Canon EOS-1n, EOS A2e, EOS 630, Nikon F-4s, F-4e, F-3hp, F-2 AS, FM-2, N-90, 8008, and 8008s. Canon lenses used include 20mm F2.8 to 200mm F2.8. Nikon lenses used include 20mm F2.8 to 400mm F3.5. Black and white film used include: Kodak T-Max 100, T-Max 400, T-Max P3200, Tri-X, Plus-X, and Technical Pan Film, Ftiji Neopan 400, and Neopan 1600, llford Pan-E Delta 100, Delta 400, HP5 Plus. Color films used include; Kodak Ektapress 400, Ektapress 1600, Kodachrome 64, Kodachrome 200, Elite 100, Elite 200, Lumiere 100, Lumiere lOOx, Fuji Fujicolor HO professional, Velvia, Fujichrome 50, Provia, Fujichrome 100, and Fujichrome 100 professional. All black and white photographs were printed by the Agromeck staff a on Leica V-35 enlarger or produced on Adobe Photoshop 3.0, film scanning done on a Kodak RS2035 scanner and printed out on a Kodak XLS- 8600 printer. The color separations were prepared for production from origional transpariencies except for color images from the Peach Bowl (pp 156-161), which were produced byJW Photo Labs of Raleigh, North Carolina. Under contract, portraits were taken by Thornton Studios of New York, New York and advertising was solicited by Scholostic Advertising, Inc. of Snellville, Georgia. 310 Colophon Editor ' s Note to the 93 rd Volume The end is finally here. This is due in no small part to the many people who have become an important part of this volume. If you would like to skip the platitudes, go ahead to the next paragraph. First and foremost, I would like to thank my mother and father. Sure, everybody says it, but that ' s because it ' s probably true, and it ' s certainly true in my case. I never realized just how good you guys were until I saw what the other kids ended up with for parents. I owe it all to you. Next up is Andrew Davis Tucker, managing editor for this volume and editor in chief for the next; he got it honest. Andy, treat Ag like a lady and she ' ll never do you wrong. When production times get tough, don ' t ever give up, don ' t let her go down on your watch. Amy Maniskas and Martha Harvey, you ladies really came through for me in the clutch. I could not have done it without you, thanks. My thanks to the photo staff: Jim Clagett, Erin Beach, Jimmie Griffm, Liz Mahncke, James Cowgill and the many, many other contribut- ing photographers — including Jim Mahaffee, Jean Bragassa, Angela Pridgen and others. Others in this case include some people not on the staff. The Photo Peppers, for instance. Swayne | Hall, Todd Bennett, Chris Hondros and Marc Kawanishi, espe- cially for Marc Kawanishi, mentor and darts partner — you helped me more than you know. Also thanks to the contributing layout staff: Christian Dick, Betsy Stroud, Allison Berg and Lisa Stuart. This volume is a step in the right direction for Agromeck. We ' ve had a rebuilding of sorts. This is the first year since I have been at N.C. State, since the late 80s, that the yearbook has come back on time. The number of portraits has at least tripled from previous years, and campus awareness is on the increase. I only hope the momentum can continue and build. I don ' t envy the future editors who, as all the previous editors have, face with the difficult task of trying to sell yearbooks to a campus of students who are rifling through their blue jeans try- ing to find enough cash to buy a six pack for the weekend. One thing of note that you may or may not have noticed: the Memorial Tower (commonly called the bell tower) does not appear in this volume. It ' s been overdone, I mean really overdone. It ' s a war memorial, it ' s not made of brick, it ' s also way off at the northeast corner of campus where almost no one walks on a daily basis, except maybe university administrators. But I can assure you that for the 1994- 1995 academic year, the bell tower stood sentry-like on the corner of campus, just as it has for a long time. May Agromeck stand as long as the tower does. C. Brent Smith 1995 Agromeck, Editor in Chief Editor ' s Note 311 312 Last Page ”
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