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

 - Class of 1997

Page 1 of 328

 

North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1997 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1997 volume:

w " • ' . ORTH CflROLINfl STATE U blow ixie softiv F CAROLINE Si-- ' onored shrin LIFT your; .oudly,sing ' nil hill to oceanside! Our hearts ever hKMyoc t.c. state in the folds oride . ?. t J xv» Carolina i t 7 The Rgromeck Box 8606, 318 Witherspoon Student Center, NCSU, Raleigh, NC 274 (919) 515-2409 or flGROMECK@sma.sca.ncsu.edu j . ' .A V? i I % - S ii • «t. r 5 -- •T jr . ' ' •■ ' . ' ■■ • ' . - J .ii Si :■» ;■ ' Mjfi jfW tlt ' • r Sbrr " " p ff - % ii - harveV Prologue | ! Prologue | 7 0: SEflRlE imMm 1 r of the wile ■ ' tf II; ' f lllilll g: W ' iS , h ;; 0 i ;;.,:-,, iuiiliiii i l iii: J RCO SOTO m o r sugar.. ..Starbucks. ..online access...nev ....ther pnos..Cup- ' i .cook- i e s . . . € i b u iCofffee..iiasels..cafe I ' inoclia... RETURNS TO A CUP-A-JcfS COUNTER FOR CREAM AND SUGAR. BETWEEN THE TWO CUP-A-JOE ' S IN THIS AREA, ONE CAN FIND A SELECTION OF DELI SANDWICHES, INTERNET ACCESS, AND LOTS OF ROOM TO STUDY. ■ — r YHEN VISITING COFFEE SHOPS IT IS NOT UNCOMMON TO SEE STUDENTS STUDYING. MANY COFFEE HOUSES PROVIDE OUTDOOR AND INDOOR SEATING. KEAGAN ' S COFFEE HOUSE GAVE SEAN MCGUIRE THE PERFECT ATMOSPHERE FOR READING A BOOK. 10 ? i» Life 6 " offee is no longer just a choice between caffeinated and decaffeinated, cream or sugar. Coffee shops springing up everywhere pro- vide the cus- tomer with exot- ic freshly ground beans, coffee with cin- namon, rich, chocolate syrups, iced coffee or fra- pucchinos home- made cookies or bagels to go along with that cup, and often an assortment of little gift ideas for the coffee-holic. " Z:). bUBLE-SHORT-SKINNY-MOCHA-LATTE, EXTRA FOAM, UP! " CALLS THE BARISTA FROM BEHIND THE COUNTER. NEWCOMERS TO COFFEE SHOPS AROUND CAMPUS MIGHT BE A LITTLE BEWILDERED AT THE ORDERS RING- ING THROUGH THE AIR TO MORE EXPE- RIENCED JAVA LOVERS. HOW DO YOU MAKE THE BEVERAGE ABOVE? MAYBE THIS FORMULA WILL HELP: - (3 OZ. ESPRESSO, = = 30SEC.)-K7 OZ.SKIM MILK @ 160 DEGREES) -I- (2 OZ. CHOCO LATE syrup) -(- ( 1 oz. milk foam @ 140 degrees) maybe not. raleigh ' s coffee scene has come a long way in the past few years, and the simple distinction of regular or decaf does- n ' t take the cake anymore. now you decide between cappucino and espresso, latte or granita. hot or iced, guatemalan or kenyan beans... the choices to make the perfect cup go on and on. in recent years the number of places to buy that cup has gone up quite a bit, too. Students need only brave the dan- gers OF crossing Hillsborough Street TO see State ' s growing number of coffee shops. The very first to open was KEAGAN ' S; the SMALL, QUIET SHOP WHERE YOU CAN WATCH THE MILLS OF MORNING TRAFFIC FROM ITS COUNTER AND CHAIRS FACING THE STREET. Next is the ever-popular Cup A Joe, the SMOKER ' S paradise WHERE THEY ACTUALLY ROAST THEIR OWN BEANS. It WASN ' T TOO LONG BEFORE THE NATION- al coffee giants decided to come to NC State. Caribou Coffee came to hang ITS HAT ON Hillsborough St two years -_ ago to offer STUDENTS A TASTE OF THE WESTERN BORN COFFEE. OF COURSE, ITS NATIONAL RIVAL, STARBUCK ' S, COULDN ' T LET THAT SLIDE, SO THEY SET UP OP THIS PAST YEAR JUST ONE BLOCK AWAY. Despite the myriad of coffees and SHOPS TO choose FROM. ANY COFFEE LOVER WILL TELL YOU THAT IT IS ONE OF THE SIMPLEST PLEA- SURES OF ALL. Whether with friends or alone TO POUR over the MORNING NEWSPAPER, THE COFFEE SHOPS OF HILLSBOROUGH ARE AN ESCAPE FROM THE DAILY SCHOLASTIC GRIND, A HAVEN FROM DREARY RESPONSIBILITIES. THE DOOR CLOSES BEHIND YOU, THE WHINE OF TRAFFIC IS REPLACED BY MURMURING VOICES AND SOFT MUSIC. YOU CAN SEEP INTO A MOMENT THAT IS BROWN, BITTERSWEET, AND MOST IMPOR- TANTLY, ALL YOUR OWN. IT SEEMS ALL TOO SOON BEFORE THE BOTTOM OF THE CUP IS STARING BACK AT YOU WITH ITS WHITE EMPTINESS. HEY, AT LEAST THE REFILLS ARE CHEAP. Photos by Erin Beach 4V Coffee Shop 4U " £ 0(A 9i ( N Saturday. September 14th, 1996, Rho Chapter of Delta Sigma Phi held its 32nd ANNUAL Lawn Party at Trinity Farms across from the N.C. State Fairgrounds. The Lawn Party was an all-day event that lasted from 1 2pm UNTIL 6pm and ATRRACTED A CROWN OF OVER 8,000 PEO- PLE. Bands on hand at the ' 96 Lawn Party includ- ed Squirrel Nut Zippers, Vertical Horizons and Gibb Droll. The whole purpose of THE Lawn Party revolves around the idea of giving Sigma Phi to a variety of dif- ferent philanthropies. The bulk of the proceeds from this year ' s party were con- TRIBUTED TO THE North CAROLINA WHEELCHAIR ATHLETES FOUNDATION, Inc., THE ORGAN DONOR ;Fund, AND Loaves a FISHES. Profits FROM the event .VERE ALSO DONAT- ED TO TWO SEPER- T E MEMORIAL FUNDS OF A FEL- ...« LOW FRATERNITY . AND SORORITY ON THE NCSU CAMPUS. ALL WAS SAID AND DONE, NEARLY $20,000 TOTAL WAS RAISED AND DIVIDED UP AMONG THE AFOREMENTIONED ORGANIZA- WHEl HELP TO THOSE IN NEED. THE ' 96 TIONS. LAWN Party was entirely a In addition, sponsors of CHARITY EVENT AND ALL PROFITS THE ' P6 LAWN PARTY WERE 106.1 WENT DIRECTLY FROM DELTA RDU, BROTHERS PlZZA, DOLLINS AWN Party is a TIME TO LET YOUR- SELF GO, HAVE A GOOD TIME. HANGOUT OR DANCE WITH FRIENDS, OR EVEN GET DRESSED UP IN YOUR FAVORITE OUT- FIT. THE PARTY IS A TRADITION FOR STU- DENTS RETURNING TO NC STATE, ONE SENIOR COMMENTED. : ' ■ It is an EXCEL- lent way to bring in the new school year. " and for First time attendee ' s . the party allows the experience of fun- neling, shagging, waiting in the line for the portable potties, and more ways of getting burnt than just by the sun. i tucker) 12 d J 9 ' . toxlcation..Danclng...Staniling In line for the port-a- potty.....Baiids....T-sliirt sales...lVlal€ing.out...P artial nuflity.....AII for a good cause. efore their appearance on the " tonight show " , Squirrel Nut Zippers got the crowd jamming with the afterlife. (beach) Bjfcy jy A fc • vT ' t -v- jUr ' y ' " k 1 VERHEARD AT THE SCENE: " THEY HAVE BEEN STUCK LIKE THAT FOR OVER AN HOUR. " LAWN PARTY HAS BEEN FAMOUS FOR BRINGING PEOPLE TOGETHER.) BEACH) Lawn Party V ' 13 UNNELING, ALTHOUGH NOT OFFICIALLY ENDORSED BY THE UNI- jil VERSITY, IS A POPULAR ' rt - ' Jfc ' S - RITUAL. © 1 (BEACH) Im A r» HRE£ FRIENDS CHILL 1 , ' i WITH SOME COLD ONES f k WHILE THEIR FRIEND w 1 RECOVERS FROM THE ff FESTIVITIES. (BEACH) •«M i 0- mt Life eai - V ' ? ikt ' ■ ' • . -• V hat? you didn ' t stay for the big party after the bands were done playing saturday? well, you missed the best part. you should have tried to sneak back in after the fraternity herded everyone out for the clean-up event. After drinking beer and more beer and yet another beer or two (except for the two desig- nated drivers that had to cart evevryone home), the real fun started. First, there was the mass exodus of people leaving the party. the procession moved like a bunch of line-dancers minus rhythm. everyone meandered into the road and tried not to wander into the path of oncoming traffic. this was the true test. the designat- ed driver led the way, since only he knew where the car was parked. then came the not-as-drunk people, who quick- ly became designated crutches for the desig- nated drinker. As THE EXODUS MADE ITS WAY TO THE CARTER- FlNLEY PARKING LOT, OUR WEARY BAND WAS FOLL- LOWED BY SHOUTS OF, " GET OFF, THIS IS PUBLIC PROPERTY! You CAN ' T PISS HERE! GET OUT! " THOSE WHO COULDN ' T WAIT IN THE PORTA-JOHN LINE MADE THEIR WAY TO EVERY AVAILABLE TREE, SHRUB, BLADE OF GRASS BIG ENOUGH TO CONCEAL THEIR BUSINESS. Our JOURNEY BROUGHT PEOPLE TOGETHER. FRIENDS HELPED FRIENDS. SISTERS HELD BACK THEIR SISTERS ' HAIR SO THAT THEY COULD REMAIN BEAUTIFUL EVEN IN THE WORST OF SITUATIONS. . And THEN, THERE WAS THE PROMISED LAND- THE PARKING LOT. TWENTY PEOPLE PILED INTO EACH CAR AND TRUCK, AND SMALL RIOTS ENSUED. PEOPLE WERE HARD- PRESSED TO GET THE NAKED GUY TO WEAR ANYTHING, SO THEY JUST THREW HIM IN A TRUCK AND DROVE HIM AWAY. But it WAS after all this excitement that the true gala began- clean-up time. Those 20 cans you threw on the ground don ' t get picked up by the bud ice and michelob llght- beer can fairies, you know. a small band of fools-i mean, dedicated people-arrived to beau- tify the landscape. These dedicated people and ncsu ' s crew team got paid- ALTHOUGH not NEARLY ENOUGH, ONE participant said-to collect garbage. the lorax club col- lected the cans, of which most of • the litter was composed, because aluminum sells for money. Delta Sigma Phi and their new pledges got to take apart the stage and its var- ious components, which makes you wonder if that is what pledges are really for. The NEXT DAY, IT DIDN ' T LOOK SO BAD. What was once a row of porta-johns (thatwas not nearly long enough) stretched into the horizon, waitingto be reclaimed. and waiting for another nonstop day of use at next year ' s beer bash- i mean lawn party. but this is college, and it was a party,-so enjoy. But next time, just throw all the cans in one PILE so the cleaners CAN PICK THEM UP AT ONE SPOT-AND WOULDN ' T A MOUNTAIN OF ALUMINUM BE KIND OF COOL? im ' -. ' ■- jj VIEW OF THE LINES FOR THE PORTA-POT- TIES. (TUCKER) Lawn Party «« «4l5 SteciA nt yj ny students had their first encounter with stewart theatre during freshmen orientation. the theatre hosts orientation to incoming students during the spring and summer of every year, throughout the year the theatre also is home to many state sponsored activ- ities, n.c. state ' s choral and instrumental groups perform in the theatre, as well as drama and dance groups. one of the first performances of the year was, " wanted: x- Cheerleaders. " This show was put on by an all- women dance group that explored women ' s issues by using the art of cheerleading. The cheerleaders did wear pleated ski rts and per- form dance routines, but the cheers they sang were about the role of women in society rather than ath- letics, the squad chanted about topics like sexuality, harassment, motherhood, and job equality. the group was formed by artist kim ARWIN as PART OF HER EXPLORATION OF GENDER-BASED ROLES IN SOCIETY. THE SHOW RAN FOR ONE NIGHT IN OCTOBER. At Christmas time Stewart provided a place of celebration to a large number of groups. some of the groups utilizing the the- atre were n.c. state ' s combined choirs who put on a christmas performance, along with the popu- LAR New Horizons choir. In January, a travelling dance group, " second hand " made an appearance at stewart Theatre. " Second Hand " com- bined COMEDY, music, AND DANCE CREATE AN ACT TRULY UNIQUE. The DANCE WAS COMPOSED BY Greg O ' Brien, Andy Hororwitz, AND Paul Gordon. The trio per- ormed terrific stunts amazing THE audience AS THEY TWISTED their bodies into a HUMAN GOAL- POST, SPIDERS, SEE-SAW, AND PYRAMID. In ADDITION TO PERFORMING ARTS, THE Theatre also arranged or events like the scrap Exchange. The Scrap Exchange is an organization that collects material that businesses discard and puts them to good use. they sponsored contests where contes- tants were awarded for the coolest second-hand creations. ichelle bellerjeau, Browyn Ito, Angela Kennedy, Amy Miller, AND Susie Schur per- formed ' ■ Ready for a Swim " , an excerpt from " Blanche " , a work in progress. iBCACH} 16 i» Jt li Student Life C ne participant of the Scrap Exchange, Judy Lee chose to make a bow and arrow out of rubber, a foam arrow, and string. (searle) T ENSAANDO AS IT IS PERFORMED BY KENDRA Cover and Gwendolyn Garrett as part as the NO State Dance program at Stewart Theatre IN November. (Beach) W eiP[a![on!!!!!lemiiiare....iiamlet..in the spotights Cheerleaders....Seconil Hand... Fashion Showsi ...dance New Horizons.. sonn iwsJ 2 Co contestants in the scrap exchange creativity contestants aintroduced themselves and their inventions to the audience. {SEARLE) Stewart Theatre ifg «« Ki 17 Public Safety office, MicHAAEL Allen, MAKES NOTES OF THE CONCERNS EXPRESSED AT THE FORUM.. i piaii. ses...seif ilefense....sexual ment Winston .iiytiting around cam- ...awareness.... ? ' airicia Hammond voices her con- cerns DURING THE FORUM. ■ OMENS Center coordinator, Rhonda Mann, Speaks out FOR THE WOMEN WHO WERE UNABLE TO SHARE DUR- ING THE MEET- ING. 18 i» » tlife 70 ( H C (i N March 7, 1997 women were given the CHANCE TO VOICE THEIR CONCERNS AT THE THIRD ANNUAL " SPEAKOUT ON WOMEN ' S CONCERNS " FORUM. Safety topped the list of concerns, FOLLOWED CLOSELY BY ISSUES OF RAPE, SEXUAL ASSAULT, AND HARASSMENT. Women WERE r::- •.• ALSO GIVEN THE OPTION OF SPEAK- ING OUT PRIOR TO THE FORUM BY ANONY- MOUSLY COMPLETING COMMENT FORMS THAT WERE SCATTERED ACROSS CAMPUS. REGARDING SAFETY, WOMEN SPOKE OUT ABOUT POOR LIGHTING IN CERTAIN AREAS OF CAMPUS AND ACCESSIBILITY INTO SOME BUILDINGS AFTER DARK. This especially affects faculty, staff, AND graduate STUDENTS WHO ARE SOMETIMES IN labs and offices after hours. Chancellor Larry Monteith addressed THE issues of SAFETY, " SINCE WE ' RE DESTINED TO BE AN URBAN COMMUNITY WE NEED TO TAKE A LOOK AT SAFETY. " At the SAME TIME, " WE DON ' T WANT TO PUT A WALL AROUND CAMPUS AND LIMIT OUR MOVE- MENT. " ISSUES OF RAPE, SEXUAL ASSAULT, AND SEXU- AL HARASSMENT ARE ALSO IMPORTANT TO WOMEN AT NCSU. Many women expressed the need for self e 9t C i e. V ' defense classes. Currently, Human resources and public safety offer such couRES. The Women ' s Center offers a three- hour SELF DEFENSE COURSE TWICE A SEMESTER. One suggestion offered was to implement a SELF defense COURSE THROUGH ■■■■ THE Physical EDUCATION , Department. ' , -_ - , One COMPLAINT MANY OF the women had was the ' -■ accessibility of infoma- - tion concerning safety, many women said more information about sup- port programs for female victims of assault is needed. The Advocates Program is one way that vic- tims OF RAPE CAN SEEK HELP. ADVOCATES ARE volunteers who have gone through training regarding sexual assault issues. they act as guides through the system, helping find the appropriate resources. another concern is the need for a women ' s studies program. student senate Pro Tempore Jim Reinke supports this idea. " It will help gender diversty and under- standing " . A representative from provost Philip Stiles ' office announced that the provost is committed to developing the core for a women ' s studies curriculum over the sum- MER. Photos by Hide Terada 7 Women ' s Center . 19 ncccTHuaic 7- HE Price Music Center was founded in 1918 by percy " daddy " Price. The rich history includes the Redcoat Marching Band and the Symphony Orchestra of the twenties and thirties to the NCSU Pipes and Drums and THE Grains of time a cappella octet of today. The stu- dents INVOLVED ARE NON-MUSIC MAJORS. They ARE PART OF THE PROGRAM IN ORDER TO FUR- THER AND DISPLAY THEIR TALENTS. THE CENTER OFFERS A RANGE OF OPPORTUNI- TIES. Vocal programs include such groups as the varsity men ' s glee Club, the Woman ' s Choir, New HORIZONS Choir, Chamber Singers, and University Singers. The varsity Men ' s Glee club performs several time a semester, both on and off campus, and contains THE A CAPPELLA OCTET GRAINS OF Time. THe Woman ' s Choir also per- forms ON AND OFF CAMPUS AND CONTAINS Ladies in Red a cappella group. The New Horizons Choir performs a range OF music from Black composers and traditional SPIRITUALS TO CONTEMPO- RARY Gospel music The Chamber Singers are a small mixed ensemble which performs . advanced choral literature from all style periods. the nstrumental programs offered include the marching band, which performs at football games, the brass band, the Symphonic Concert Band, the Wind Ensemble, the Jazz BAND, THE Clarinet Choir, the Percussion Ensemble, NCSU Pipes and Drums, The Raleigh Civic Symphony, AND Chamber Music. Along with these performing groups the Music Department offers a variety of class- es THAT WILL FULFILL VISUAL AND Performing arts and other humanities requirements for undergraduate cur- riculums. Photos by Erin Beach (t tft C I ' 7H ' C e c 1 ee HUBER, A SENIOR IN ? losophy. practices in the pra tice rooms of the price mus Center, huber is pursuing minor in music competitio 20 1 .1,. Student Life mmm% uhbip.. jyii v»M„.ur«iHi off Time....Percussion Ensemliies...liew Horizons Choir Concert B a n d . . . W i n d Ensembles TEVEN ABEE, A SENIOR IN BUSINESS MANAGEMENT, PRACTICES THE TlMPANI ' S. ABEE, WHO IS WORKING ON A MINOR IN MUSIC PERFORMANCE, HAS PLAYED THE DRUMS SINCE HE WAS IN FOURTH GRADE. Price music Center 4 21 it- T . on.( ' oRM Life is interesting. You are DROPPED OFF AT SCHOOL TO DETERMINE YOUR FUTURE AND IMMEDIATELY YOU ARE FORCED INTO A SMALL AREA WITH COMPLETE STRANGERS, AND ALL THIS AFTER THE DEMEANING TASK OF PACKING YOUR This may be the root of many problems. Dorm life is tricky- everything may be going fine until your roommate snaps! Dorm Life has advan tages, too. It gives everyone the chance to meet people from all walks of life AND ALL corners OF THE WHOLE LIFE INTO A CAR. SURE, YOU HAVE ONE THING IN COMMON--YOU ARE ALL IN COL- LEGE— BUT THAT MAY BE THE WHERE THE SIMILARITIES END. YOU ARE FORCED TO COHABITATE IN HEAT, COLD, GOOD, AND BAD. You MUST SHARE SOME OF THE MOST SACRED TERRITORY KNOWN TO MAN-- THE BATHROOM. GLOBE. There are also many ACTIVITIES AND OPPORTUNITIES PRESENT IN DORMS THAT ARE NOT OTHERWISE AVAILABLE TO THE COMMUTING STUDENT. If NOTHING ELSE, IT GIVES EVERYONE A FAMILIAR FACE TO SMILE AT. • i X a 22 V Student Ufe EBECCA MONTGOMERY SCORES A PILLOW FIGHT- POINT AGAINST HARDY OPPONENT Daniel Anderson. For some. THE dorm room PROVIDES THE ATMOSPHERE OF AN EXTENDED SLEEPOVER. (Os;) Trin Hagen, a freshman with interests in chem- stry, transfers her most needed posse- sions from home to car to dorm room at Sullivan Hall. (Abbey) INCE SITUATED, THE DORM BEGINS TO PROVIDES THINGS THAT ONE USUAL- LY WOULD GET FROM HOME, SUCH AS A PLACE TO PREPARE FOR BIG EVENTS, LIKE FORMALS. Moving-in RA ' s....floor sulte met ings....glow-in-the-ilark stici ers....Bathrooms...BLASTIN Stereos. ..blac lights..Pizza....Moviif Out Dorm Life «« «( 23 v a (4i. HE DORM IS THE HUBBLE OF ACTIVITY— IT ' IS A LIVING ROOM, BEDROOM, KITCHEN, STUDY, AND LAUNDRY ROOM IN ONE. LIKE MANY OTHERS, HAN TON BEGINS TO SEE THINGS IN A NEW PERSPEC- TIVE— A FLOOR ISN ' T JUST A FLOOR ANYMORE, IT ' S AN IRONING BOARD. ( 0B ) f VENT FERRY COMPLEX, LOCATED ON THE CORNER OF WESTERN BLVD AND AVENT FERRY ROAD, IS AN EFFICIENCY DORMITORY OPEN TO ALL SOPHOMORES, JUNIORS, AND SENIORS. EACH ROOM FEATURES IT ' S OWN BATHROOM, MICROFRIDGE, AND HEATING AIR CONDITIONING UNIT. FERRY ALSO HAS A PA ING LOT FOR RESI- DENTS, A LOUNGE WITH A GAME ROOM AND VEND- - IM J ING AREA, AND A W KITCHEN LOCATED ON EVERY OTHER FLOOR. FOR THE 1996-1997 ACADEMIC YEAR, AVENT FERRY HAS SPONSORED A VARIETY OF PROGRAMS AND ACTIVITIES DESIGNED TO FIT NEEDS AND DESIRES OF ITS RESIDENTS. WITH A NEW STAFF OF RESIDENTIAL ADVISERS AND RESIDENTIAL LIFE COORDINATORS, CREATIVE IDEAS AND HIGH PROGRAMMING STAN- DARDS LED TO IMPROVED AND INCREASED PARTICI- PATION IN STUDENT LIFE AT AVENT FERRY. ONE NEW PROGRAM, CALLED CALLED COFFEE TALKS, IS A WEEKLY FORUM HELD TO DEBATE ON TOPICS SUCH AS GENDER ISSUES, RELIGION, ABORTION, AND RACIAL ISSUES. THE HALL COUNCIL ALSO SPONSORS WEEKLY ACTIVITIES RANGING FROM FRIDAY NIGHT SCUSSION PANNELS. IN IL, FOR EXAMPLE, LES ROBINSON AND SEVERAL STUDENT ATHLETES HELD A PANEL TO TALK ABOUT THE STEREOTYPES OF ATHLETES. OTHER STU- DENT ACTIVITIES INCLUDE EASONAL COOKOUTS, WITH DJ AND VOLLEYBALL BALL TOURNAMENTS, AS WELL AS A SPADES TOURNAMENT HELD IN THE LOUNGE. OVERALL, THE AVENT FERRY COMPLEX HAS A LOT TO OFFER. STUDENTS CAN ENJOY THE PRIVACY OF LIV- ING OFF CAMPUS WHILE BEING ABLE TO PARTICIPATE IN THE RESIDENTIAL PROGRAMS AND ACTIVITIES THAT SHAPE AVENT FERRRY COMPLEX INTO AVENT FERRY COMMUNITY. fi ft C e Cf « Dorm Life « « ' 25 } HAS BEEN 1 1 YEARS SINCE THE GROUND BREAKING OF CENTENNIAL CAMPUS AND THE FRUITS OF THE UNIVERSITY ' S EFFORTS ARE EVIDENT. The CAMPUS HAS QUICKLY BECOME THE CENTER OF TECHNOLOGICAL ADVANCES AND RESEARCH IN THE TRIANGLE AREA. THIS YEAR ALONE HAS SEEN THE OPENING OF THE Partners II building, Engineering Graduate Research Center, and the com- pletion OF the Centennial Parkway which creates access between Avent Ferry Road and the farmer ' s market on Lake Wheeler road. Nature and technology work together ON THE quickly EVOLVING CENTENNIAL Campus. However, parking is still a PROBLEM. The WOLFLINE is still THE MAJOR CONNECTION BETWEEN THE MAIN CAMPUS AND CENTENNIAL CAMPUS. STUDENTS WHO ARE REGISTERED AS TEXTILE MAJORS BASK IN THE GLORY OF A STATE OF THE ART FACILITY, SPA- CIOUS CLASSROOMS, AND FABULOUS LABORA- TORY ACCESS. HOWEVER, TEXTILE STUDENTS ARE REFUSED PARKING PERMITS ON THE MAIN CAMPUS FOR THEIR OTHER CORE COURSES. Even though accessibility to the campus HAS been greatly IMPROVED WITH Centennial Parkway, few efforts have BEEN MADE TO IMPROVE THE PARKING SITUA- TION ON THE MAIN CAMPUS. How IRONIC IT IS, THAT WITH ALL THIS INVEN- TION, TECHNOLOGY, AND EXPANSION, WE STILL DON ' T KNOW HOW TO RESOLVE THE TRAFFIC AND PARKING PROBLEMS THAT EXIST ON THE NC State campuses. -■ m- 26 Student Life their sixth year of operation at centennial Campus, the college of Textiles continues to set the standards for research and development across the nation. (photo COURTESY OF CENTENNIAL CAMPUS) OHE SUN NEVER SETS ON THIS CAMPUS. USING STATE-OF-THE-ART TELECOMMUNICATIONS TECHNOLOGY, STUDENTS AND CORPORATE PART- NERS ARE ABLE TO COMPETE GLOBALLY. (PHOTO COURTESY OF Centennial Campus) teGhnology...nlne major buildings National Weather Service Regional Forecast...research....llSDA. ..computers...progress.: applied mathemat- ics-Bayer j SPITE THE TRAVEL, STUDENTS CTiJOY THE EXTRA SPACE IN THE CLASSROOM AND RESEARCH FACILI- TIES. (CESARE) Centennial Campus f« « 27 e LEAN ROOM FACILITIES ARE AN ESSEN- TIAL PART OF THE RESEARCH CONDUCTED ON CENTENNIAL CAMPUS (PHOTO COURTESY OF CENTENNIAL CAMPUS) IDGING THE WAY TO THE FUTURE, CENTENNIAL CAMPUS OFFERS A LINK BETWEEN ACADEMICS AND CORPORATE RESEARCH. (CESARE) 2S Student life tudents combine the latest computer and test- ing equipment to pave the way to the future. (Photo courtesy of Centennial Campus) Centennial Campus « ' He 29 4frant( eHt 7 0 MORE 3am fire drills, EIGHT PEOPLE TO A BATHROOM, DUST BUNNIES, OR DINING HALL MEALS. THIS IS APARTMENT LIFE. THE 12 BY 12 DORM ROOM IS NO MORE. YOU FINALLY HAVE YOUR OWN BEDROOM, BATH- ROOM, LIVING ROOM, AND KITCHEN. What a V WONDERFUL FEEL- ING! FREEDOM, AT LAST! APARTMENT LIFE CERTAINLY HAS ITS PERKS, ONE, BEING KITCHEN ACCOMMODATIONS. A FULL SIZE REFRIGERATOR IS OF THE UTMOST IMPOR- TANCE. THIS SHOULD BE FULLY STOCKED AT ALL TIMES. BEING ABLE TO COOK MEALS IS ANOTHER PERK, EVEN IF THEY ARE COOKED IN THE MICROWAVE. RAMEN NOODLES HAVE NEVER TASTED BETTER! FINALLY THE EXTRA SPACE AN APARTMENT OFFERS MAKES LIFE INTERESTING. THOSE PARTIES THAT YOU HEAR ABOUT CAN NOW BE YOURS. NOW THIS SHOULD BE DONE CAUTIOUSLY. YOU WILL «t M C 30 it i». Student Ufe WANT TO GET SOME PORTION OF YOUR SECU- RITY DEPOSIT back! Along with living in an apartment comes the bills: power, telephone, water, and cable. This is not a perk. You MUST pay them! Also, YOU ARE NOW RESPONSIBLE T FOR YOUR OWN FOOD. ■ _ .._, You MUST BUY GRO- CERIES. Starvation IS truly not an option. Sometimes you will FIND THAT YOUR ROOM- MATES HOUSEMATES ARE NOT PERFECT, BUT REMEMBER YOU DO HAVE TO LIVE WITH THEM. At LEAST FOR A WHILE. Although apartment life is not per- fect, IT offers those of us who want SOMETHING DIFFERENT THAN THE 1 2 BY 12 DORM ROOM AN INTERESTING AND EXCITING OPPORTUNITY. Get OUT AND MEET YOUR NEIGHBORS, HAVE SOME FUN, AND REMEMBER TO LEAVE A LITTLE EARLY TO CATCH THE BUS. Photos by Erin Beach yft t e c cf. RITT BEASLEY, a junior in Computer Engineering, aided by the placement of A COUCH IN FRONT OF HIS APARTMENT BUILDING, DOES- N ' T LET A BEAUTI- FUL DAY GO TO WASTE WHILE DOING HOMEWORK h. I ISA WHITEMAN GETS OUT MAKE-UP IN PREPARATION FOF; CLASSES. UE Butler, a senior majoring in ? ra Russelo and her dog :ligion, checks her e-mail on her Lady prepare a breakfast of MPUTER in her BEDROOM. PANCAKES. Apartments . 4 31 % z t 7 " HURSDAY MORNING, AFTER THE KIDS ARE OFF TO SCHOOL, KAY PACKS UP HER SUPPLIES AND HEADS TO THE CRAFTS Center. After having to take LEAVE from teaching ART DUE TO A CAR ACCIDENT, IT HAS BEEN SEVERAL YEARS SINCE KAY HAS BEEN ABLE TO PURSUE HER LOVE....POT- TERY, The Crafts Center has made IT possible for HER TO GET BACK INTO ART AND STRENGTHEN HER HANDS AGAIN, REGAINING THEIR TALENTED USE. " I LOVE THE Crafts Center, " SAYS Kay Baker, " The programs THERE ARE MOST REASONABLE AND THERE IS THE W ONDERFUL OPPORTUNITY OF USING THE FACILTY OUTSIDE OF CLASS TIME. Wheels are available many HOURS OF the day, SEVEN DAYS A WEEK. The CENTER SUPPLIES CLAY, GLAZES, AND KILNS. Who could ask for a better DEAL? " The University Crafts Center IS home to over 14 classes in glass, WOODWORKING, ASTRONOMICAL OPTICS, basketry, KNITTING, QUILTING, WEAVING, POTTERY, SCULPTING, PHOTOGRAPHY, JEW- 32 1 _ .It. Student Life ELRY AND GEMSTONES, SKETCHING, PAINT- ING, AND WATERCOLOR. IN ADDITON TO THESE CLASSES HELD EVERY SEMESTER, THERE IS ALSO A GALLERY THAT EXHIBITS THE WORK OF ARTISTS IN THE CRAFTS CENTER AND ARTISTS FROM THE COMMU- NITY, SUCH AS Dennis Paul Williams, The Windhover, and the Triangle Potters Guild. The Crafts Center has a studio area open to N.C. State students AND PEOPLE not CUR- RENTLY ENROLLED IN ANY CLASSES. THE COST OF WORKING IN THE STUDIO IS MINI- MAL AND THE Crafts Center provides many of the supplies to the artisits. Susan Watkins, new to pottery, BUT in art for many YEARS AGREES with kay, " i am inspired being around the young college artists. There are always great things hap- pening AT THE CENTER, ALL KINDS OF CLASSES GOING ON; FROM POTTERY TO STAINED GLASS, TO WOODWORKING AND WEAVING. THE GALLERY HAS HAD MANY FINE EXHIBITS OF LOCAL WORK. I SPEND MUCH OF MY TIME THERE. ..JUST ASK MY FAM ILY " . PHOTOS BY MARTHA HARVEY t 4 ' • A " " Y POTTER WILL TELL YOU, USING THE POTTER ' S WHEEL IS NOT QUITE AS glamorous as the movie Ghost would HAVE YOU BELIEVE. It TAKES HOURS OF PRACTICE ON THE WHEEL BEFORE POT- TERS CAN EVEN BRING UP VASES. e LASSES AT THE CRAFTS CENTER ARE TAUGHT BY A TEACHING STAFF OF OVER 30 PRO- FESSIONAL ARTISTS. « OODWORKERS HAVE TO MEASURE THEIR PROJECTS TO A GREAT DEGREE OF ACCURANCY. Testing your own creativity...skill getting couereil in muii....after- noon at work...preci- sion .the finishing touches J Crafts Center . 4r 33 standing in Line...Late....cheap er than gas....tlie only way....the campus tour. ..new faces...sam e places y AVE A NICE DAY AND WATCH YOUR STEP GETTING OFF THE BUS, " ECHOES BUS DRI- VER RON Lattimoore. With ALL the NEW FACES ONE MIGHT ENCOUNTER ON A DAILY BUS RIDE, A FRIENDLY BUS DRIVER BECOMES LIKE AN OLD FRIEND. 34 iS V Student Ufe " rUTCHING ITHER CARS, lUILDINGS. TREES ■AST BY IN A 10MENT OF :EFLECTION: THE ATE AFTERNOON OURNEY HOME. CH tO t ET ON THE BUS. THE NORTH CAROLINA State University WOLFLINE IS A SIX-ROUTE TRANSIT SYSTEM THAT SERVES THE STUDENTS, FACULTY AND STAFF OF THE UNIVERSITY. PERSONS WITH A VALID NC State IDENTIFICATION MAY RIDE THE WOLFLINE FARE-FREE. BUSES RUN FROM 7:00 AM UNTIL 1 1:20 PM monday thru thursday and from 7:00 am until 8:20 pm on Friday. The Wolfline ' s six routes INCLUDE King Village. Kmart, AvENT Ferry, Fraternity Court Centennial Campus, Vet School, AND the WOLFLINE NiGHT SERVICE. New this year is the Wolflink Campus Shuttle. The shuttle RUNS Monday thru Friday from 7:30 am to 5:30 pm. the wolflink Shuttle provides a quick and effi- cient WAY to GET FROM ONE SIDE OF THE CAMPUS TO THE OTHER WITHOUT THE DETOURS NOVICE DRIVERS SOME- CettM ' C en ' times encounter. for many, the wolfline is essential. the drive and hassle of parking on campus are tasks many wish to avoid, the wolfline pro- vides a cost-free alternative mode of transportation. Because of its effi- ciency AND conve- nience, THE WOLFLINE is dispelling any memories of the big yellow cheese of yesteryear. The overall service that the wolfline provides is benefi- cial to many, but not flawless. The BUSES DON ' T ALWAYS RUN ACCORDING TO SCHEDULE, AND IT HAS BEEN RUMORED THAT BUSES SOME- TIMES SIT AT THE GYM PACKED WITH RIDERS WHILE THE DRIVERS TAKE BREAKS. Other gripes include the LACK OF LATE NIGHT AND WEEKEND SERVICE. It LOOKS LIKE THE WOLFLINE MIGHT HAVE TO TAKE A FEW MORE TRIPS AROUND THE BLOCK BEFORE THE ROADS FOR USERS ARE ALL SMOOTHED OUT.... PHOTOS BY BRANDY FAUCETTE Wolfline . 4V35 c c ff - ON THE Lawn outside witherspoon student center, the Reggae Fest is an annual event at north carolina state University. Four years running, THE Reggae Fest marks a tradition of relax- ation, music, and celebration of a SPECIAL culture that has brought flavor to The U.S. and the music world. Many students at N.c. State also consider the day as an opportunity to reflect on AND appreciate THEIR ROOTS. whatever the reason, those who participate in reggae fest unite for an afternoon of light enter tainment. The event is sponsored by the Black Student Board. It is co- sponsored BY MANY ORGANIZA- e 4 4- fr tf » 36] Student Li fe TIONS SUCH AS THE AFRICAN AMERICAN Cultural Center, Student Center, and WKNC. Several local reggae groups have performed at reggae fest in the past years, such as mad ON, BOTTOM Lions, Jah Daniels, and the Majestic Lions. In addition to usic, several ven- dors CAN BE FOUND at the fest. ron foreman, an advisor to the committee who put together Reggae Fest, said that many times local jamaican restau- rants provide food for the event. " reggae fest " , according to foreman, " has a wide commu- NITY FOLLOWING. " Foreman hoped THAT IN THE FUTURE, REGGAE FEST WILL ALSO ATTRACT A LARGER AMOUNT OF N. C. State students. Photos By Erin Beach KEN BACK BY THE VIBRATION OF TH MUSIC, THE INTOXICATING BEAT OF THE DRUMS, TO THE SPIRIT OF THE ISLANDS, KEELAN INGWERSEN seems TO PRAISE 1 SOFT KISS OF THE SUN WHILE RELEASIN THE MUSIC. «»« f fl r Green...Yellow...Red....lslanil rhythm..Steel ilrums...Sun...Friends...D ancing...Friends...Foo il....laughter....lawn chairs...the Beat JtiE RESHMEN Parker Harron and Aaron Dixon practice the game of juggling devil sticks, a hobby seen frequently around N. C. State. elaxation and carefreeness describe the scene of reggae Fest. Students and their families often bring blankets to spread out on the grass. R jgafe Fest 37 t VI IKE Alice trying to get out of Wonderland, reaches in vain for the doorknob. he exhibit pro- duced the sensa- tion of stepping off the porch into a magical land. 38 . wiu Stud Vn THE EARLY MONTHS OF THE PROCESS, SlOBHAN MACMANUS WORKS IN THE POND, CUTTING ACRYLIC. 1 iLL Hooker talks with visi- tors DURING THE OPENING OF THE EXHIBIT. cmcCo t 7 HE SEVEN FOOT HIGH PATIO TABLE LOOMED ABOVE STUDENTS WALKING THROUGH THE BACK YARD OF THEM INDIVIDUAL PROJECTS TO WORK ON DURING THE WINTER BREAK. AFTER THE SEMESTER STARTED, LONG NIGHTS LEADING TO EARLY MORNINGS WERE SPENT PAINTING, NAILING, AND COL- SOME MYSTER lOUS HOUSE. MANY PEO- LABORATING THE DETAILS THAT FILLED PLE TRIED TO OPEN THE BACK DOOR, THE ROOM AND CREATED THE WONDER- BUT TH E DOOR KNOB WAS JUST BEYOND LAND ILLUSION. " IT WAS AMAZI NG Vfc REACH. This happened IN THE Visual arts Center during i THE OPENING NIGHT OF The Yard of the Month exhibit IN January. The larger than LIFE yard was a PROJECT OF WILL Hooker ' s residential landscaping CLASS which is OFFERED TO STU- how much was accom- kv - " j -• plished in so lit vtN V lO STLETIME, " 1 l L - l ' ' , W NOTED ■■:L yr VijV L-JL ' DOTY, A STU- ■ jMMt ' - DENT IN — ' A V ' ly HOOKER ' S CLASS. Not only students helped in the production; community VOLUNTEERS, ALUMNI, PARENTS, GIRLFRIENDS AND BOYFRIENDS PUT IN HOURS BUILDING. DENTS WHO WANT TO LEARN ABOUT DESIGNING AND CREATING RESIDENTIAL AFTER THE EXHIBIT WAS OVER, THEY GARDENS. EVERY YEAR HOOKER GIVES HIS CLASS A BUILDING PROJECT, BUT THIS INSTALLATION WAS A UNIQUE UNDERTAKING. THE PRODUCTION OF THE EXHIBIT STARTED AT THE END OF THE FALL SEMESTER. HOOKER MET WITH THE STUDENTS AND ASSIGNED HELPED TO TEAR IT DOWN. The INSTALLATION WAS PART OF AN EXHIBIT EXAMINING THE WAY PEO- PLE ' S PERCEPTIONS OF YARDS HAVE CHANGED OVER THE LAST THREE HUN- DRED YEARS. Photos By Martha Harvey Yard of the month 1 0 «« i 39 n.i h HMES Stevens, 10 months OLD, OF Gary, visits with a BILLY GOAT IN THE CHILDREN ' S BARNYARD. THE CHILDREN ' S BARNYARD IS HOME TO SEVEN DIFFRERNT BREEDS OF GOATS, AND FIVE BREEDS OF SHEEP, PLACED ALL ON SALE. (BEACH) Rides...Pizza...Games...The Ferris Wlieel....Teilily Bears.....funilraisers....Smel ls.....ffaiiii animals...lVleriy-Go- Rounils....pop- coni...the Pirate....families... »y» 40J Student Life ANY KIDS GET INVOLOVED IN THE COMPETI- TION OF THE GAMES; YOU CAN TEST YOURSELF, AND THERE IS ALWAYS A FANTASTIC PRIZE TO BE WON. Justin Hickman (14) strives to THE top of this ROPE LADDER, WHILE DARRYL GEENTRY(15) OBSERVES. (BEACH) % r V J tf ,TH SO MANY OPTIONS TO CHOOSE FROM, IT ' S HARD TO DECIDED WHAT TO DO NEXT, ESPECIALLY WHEN YOU ' VE GOT A BUNNY ON YOUR BACK... (HARVEY) Iti THE Midst of all the activity at the Fair, And WITH so many different types of cuisine available. It isn ' t hard to get sandwiched between cotton candy and candy apples. 4e State thing brings a community together beher than the state fair. The Fair is ideal for bringing the fami- ly OUT FOR A NIGHT OF FUN ENTERTAIN- MENT. And as long AS you don ' t get stuck WITH the draw- backs of the fair, like spending a lot of money and standing in endless lines, fun and excitement is to be had by all. The Fair gives many local organiza- tions and businesses a chance to advertsise and get to know their mar- KET. Groups were invited to set up INFORMATIONAL BOOTHS AT THE FAIR. ON ALL NIGHTS THE PUBLIC COULD SEE POLICE AND FIRE VEHICLES ON DISPU Y, SAMPLE LOCAL AND INTERNATIONAL FOODS, AND TAKE A RIDE ON HORSES BROUGHT IN FROM LOCAL FARMS. There was no disappointment FOR those who enjoy THE RIDES. THE FAIR HAD OVER A DOZEN ROLLER COASTERS RIDES, INCLUDING THE ZIPPER, AND THE PIRATE SHIP. THOSE WITH WEAKER STOMACHS, AND MAYBE A LIHLE MORE SKILL, TOOK THEIR CHANCES WITH SOME OF OVER A HUNDRED GAMES AVAIU BLE. BESIDES THE GAMES AND RIDES, THERE WERE PLENTY OF FUN HOUSES, HAUNTED HOUSES, MIDGET HOUSES, AND FARM HOUSES. IT WAS ESTIMATED THAT THOUSANDS AHENDED THE FAIR ( IF YOU TRIED PARK- ING, YOU PROBABLY FOUND THIS TO BE TRUE YOURSELF), BUT WITH SO MUCH TO DO AND SEE, THERE WAS NEVER A SHORTAGE OF ACTIVITY. State Fair ROWDS 3s watched awestruck at the display of bravery and skill demon- strated by this acrobatic team, the Win ' s Thrill Show. (Harvey) lesson about bees. ..don Hopkins, one of six beekeep- ers WITH the North Carolina Deptmartment of Agriculture and graduate of nc state, is safely encaged from the crowd. he volunteers some knowledge about one of the more unusual animals at the fair. (beach) 42 r o». student Life A CHILD, THE GREATNESS OF THE FAIR IS A COMBINATION OF THINGS: RIDES, CANDY, THE SOUNDS OF PEOPLE, MUSIC, AND ACTIVITY. The FAIR GEARS MANY OF ITS EVENTS TO CHILDREN; THERE ARE SEVER- AL KIDDIE RIDES THAT YOUNG CHILDREN CAN VENTURE ON WITHOUT THE ACCOMPANIMENT OF MOM AND DAD. (SARA BiRKEMEIER ) NCON DMPASSED BY THE SMELL OF HUNDREDS OF DIFFERENT TYPES OF FOODS. PART OF THE FUN OF THE FAIR IS INDULGING IN SOME OF THE SWEETS AVAILABLE. (PRESTON) Am FOR THE " CHOICE " BOWL, PUSH YOUR LUCK, AND MAYBE YOU WILL MAKE THE TARGET. GAMES ARE ONE OF THE MOST POPULAR ASPECTS OF THE FAIR, AND THE QUICKEST WAY TO SPEND MONEY... rC . GErr) state Fair.. 4 43 0«io t STAFF AND VOLUNTEERS OF THE ' HE WEEKEND OF OCTOBER 19, Arboretum and Campus Landscape 1996, Pansies appeared across the campus, thanks to the labors of OVER 75 volunteers WORKING TO BEAUTIFY OUR UNIVERSITY. THE JC Raulston Arboretum (for- merly The NCSU Arboretum ) team ed UP WITH Landscape Services, stu- dent service organizations, AND FELLOW NCSU employees for THE FALL COLOR Explosion. In the process, partic- ipating student organizations EARNED FUNDS FOR THEIR OTHER PRO- JECTS. This annual event recruits Services to join together to transform the NC State campus by planting annuals in high profile spots, such as the Bell Tower, Holladay Hall, and other areas. Throughout the day OF planti ng and WORKING, FOOD AND DRINK WAS PROVIDED FOR volunteers, AND PRIZES WERE AWARDED AT THE CLOSING RECEPTION. CAMPUS ORGA- NIZATIONS received $10.00 FOR EACH VOLUNTEER WORKING A FULL DAY. f- Vi -.J j r m ■ ' 2 Htnamccnai 7 " HE INTRAMURAL-REREATIONAL sports program offers extensive opportunities for students, faculty, and staff members of the university These programs include intramu- RALS, CLUB sports, INFORMA tion recreation fitness, outdoor adventures, and marketing publications. There are seventeen team and individual sports offered through the intramural division These include basketball, flag football, softball, soccer, vol- LEYBALL, badminton, BOWLING, CROSS-COUNTRY, GOLF, HANDBALL, PITCH AND PUTT GOLF, RACQUET- BALL, SQUASH, TABLE TENNIS, " » TENNIS, A TRACK AND FIELD MEET, AND A SWIM MEET. THERE ARE WH CURRENTLY THIRTY SIX ACTIVE CLUB SPORTS. THESE INCLUDE AIKIDO, ARCHERY, BASEBALL, BOWLING, CRICKET, CYCLING, DANCE TEAM, EQUESTRIAN, FENC- ING, ICE HOCKEY, JUDO, MEN ' S AND WOMEN ' S LACROSSE, OUTING, RACQUETBALL RODEO, ROLLER HOCKEY, ROWING, MEN ' S AND WOMEN ' S RUGBY, SAILING, SNOW SKI- ING, MEN ' S AND WOMEN ' S SOCCER, SOCIAL BALLROOM DANCE, TAE KWON DO, TENNIS, TRIATHLON, MEN ' S AND WOMEN ' S ULTIMATE FRISBE, MEN ' S AND WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL, WATER POLO, WATER SKI, WINDSURFING, AND WRESTLING. THE INFORMAL :,. RECREATION FITNESS PROGRAM PROVIDES LESS STRUCTURED ACTIVITES. SOME INCLUDE ARCHERY, BACKGAMMON, DARTS, 5K FUN Run, A FREE THROW HOT SHOT CONTEST, GRASS VOLLEYBALL, HOME RUN DERBY, PUTTING CONTESTS, AND SPADES TOUR- NAMENTS. FITNESS ACTIVITIES INCLUDE AEROBICS, STEP, SLIDE AND STEP, SLIDE AND TONE, TONING, AND WATER AEROBICS. THERE ARE ALSO FITNESS WORKSHOPS IN BACK CARE, FOOT CARE, INJURY PREVENTION, MASSAGE, NUTRITION, STRESS MANAGEMENT, SWIMMING STROKE CLINIC, TIME MAN- », AGEMENT, WEIGHT TRAINING, AND JH YOGA. Outdoor activities provide " canoeing, backpacking, cultural AND historical SITE TOURING, WILDLIFE ART EXPOSITION, AND WINTER CAMPING TRIPS. INSTRUCTION WORKSHOPS ARE OFFERED IN BACKPACKING, EXPEDITION PLANNING, PHOTOGRAPHY, CAMP TOOL AND EQUIPMENT MAINTENANCE, ROCK CLIMBING, AND WILDERNESS COOKING. EQUIPMENT MAY BE CHECKED OUT AT THE OUTDOOR ADVENTURE STOREHOUSE. PHOTOS BY JASON SEARLE tt ' tt c €fr J 46 «« ) Student Life t y ••yHE Intramural recreational sports f OFFICE LOCATED IN CARMICHAEL Gymnasium. Intramural Sports .4 h 47 48 " t wik student life Intramural Sports 5-PLAYER Basketball Flag Football Softball Soccer Volleyball Badminton Bowling Cross-country Golf Golf 2-player Club Superball Handball Pitch and Putt Golf Racouetball Squash Swimming Table Tennis Tennis Track Sports AlKIDO Rowing Archery Rugby Baseball Sailing Bowling Snow Skiing Cricket Soccer Cycling Ballroom Dance Dance Team Tae Kwon Do Equestrian Tennis Fencing Triathlon Ice Hockey Ultimate Frisbee Judo Volleyball Lacrosse Water Polo Outing Water Skiing Racuetball Windsurfing Rodeo Wrestling OLLER Hockey Intramural Sports . gU9 I i ksou Austin, school of design, SUPERVISES THE BACKSTAGE ACTIVI- 50 ( .114 student Life Co a IJfi ODELS SASHAYED DOWN AN IMPROMPTU RUNWAY AMIDST FLASHES FROM CAMERA BULBS THIS JANUARY IN STEWART AUDITORIUM. They were wearing the ORIGI nal fashions created by stu- dent designers joe hall and Rae Chow, both juniors in environmental design. the fashion show was the culmina- tion of semester long processes designing and pro- ducing a line of clothing. Both students researched materials, patterns, and sewing styles to develop their DESIGNS. The student ' s col- lections WERE CREATED IN RECORD TIME CONSIDERING PRO- FESSIONAL DESIGNERS HAVE TWO EXTRA MONTHS AND AN ENTIRE STAFF WORKING ON EACH NEW LINE OF CLOTHING. The SHOW was put on to exhibit THE TWO COLLECTIONS AND AS PART OF HALL ' S INDEPENDENT STUDY IN FASHION DESIGN AND PRODUCTION. He CHOREOGRAPHED THE MOD- ELS, LIGHTS, AND M USIC FOR THE ENTIRE SHOW AND FOUND THAT THE WHOLE PROCESS WAS " A LOT MORE STRESS THAN [HE] ANTICI- PATED. " This year ' s line is Hall ' s second, HE plans to PRODUCE AT LEAST ONE MORE LINE WHILE AT N.C. STATE AND ALSO DO SOME WORK INCORPORATING FASHION INTO FURNI- TURE. EDUCATING PEOPLE ABOUT THE ORIGINS OF FASHION AND EXPLORING HUMAN MOTIVA- TIONS BEHIND CLOTHING, SUCH AS PROTECTION IaND ILLUSION, ARE SOME OF ItHE issues THAT HALL HAS dealt with in his fashion Idesigns. Rae Chow created IHER collection IN AN EAR- LIER STUDIO AND WAS ASKED BY HALL TO JOIN HIM ON THE RUNWAY AS A GUEST I DESIGNER. Through fashion design, she explored materials to create her collection. Chow used non-tradi- tional materials such as white GARBAGE BAGS AND RED PIPE CLEANERS to clothe the models and " bring into fashion something that was unexpected. " Chow ' s latest project has been incorpo- rating CLOTH WITH FOUND OBJECTS TO PRO- DUCE WEARABLE ART. THE STUDY INCLUDED FINDING ALTERNATIVE WAYS OF CONNECTING FABRICS INSTEAD OF SIMPLY USING A SEWING MACHINE AND THREAD. PHOTOS BY Martha Harvey Fashion Show .4 4 51 4Kil 9t ' NDER THE DIRECTION OF A FULL- TIME PROFESSIONAL STAFF, THOMPSON Theatre produces four major SHOWS EACH season. STUDENTS MAY PARTICIPATE IN THE THEATRE ORGANIZATIONS AT Thompson Theatre. University Players helps govern the THEATR E AND CHOOSES PLAYS FOR EACH SEASON. BLACK REPERTORY Theatre, open to all STUDENTS, PROVIDES A FORUM FOR DISCUSSION OF THE " BLACK EXPERI- ENCE " AND CONTRIBUTIONS OF African Americans to the theatre AS well AS THE ACTING AS A PROFES- SIONAL UNIT. " The Mouse Trap " , an Agatha Christie mystery, directed by Jerri L. Janney, opened the season BY captivating THE AUDIENCE AS THREE people ARE MYSTERIOUS- ly killed around a group of strangers. the season continued with " fly i n ' West " by Pearle Cleage, directed by dr. patricia Caple. Next was " Holy Ghosts " , a drama by Romulus Linney, direct- ed BY Dr. Bu rton Russell. The season finished with " The 1940 ' s Radio Hour " , a musi- cal BY Walton Jones, Carol Lees, and various other composers, DIRECTED BY JOHN C. MELLWEE. Tlmost showtime! Cliff Arceneaux. the radio manger tries to regain control of his delinquent staff IN The 1940 ' s Radio Hour. {.PRESTON) „ 52 student Life " CAUSE WE ARE THE FREE NEGRO WOMEN:BORN OF FREE NEGRO WOMEN;WE CHOSE THIS DAY TO LEAVE A PLACE WHERE ARE LIVES, OUR HONOR, OUR VERY SOULS ARE NOT OUR OWN,. ..TO DECLARE OUR LIVES TO BE OUR OWN AND NO ONE ELSE ' S. " - Flyin ' West (Sherri Linton, Andrea Smith, Andrea WINTERS) (HARVEY) A OLLIE RALSTON (DANA MARKS ' ) FINDS THAT APPEARANCES CAN BE DECEIVING IN THE MURDER MYSTERY, The Mousetrap. The killer is Sergeant Trotter (Josh Handest) and she was his next victim. (Harvey ) worid is I a stage Thompson Theatre 53 ifir duation er Looking Ahead To a Future Out of the Shadow Of the Past (PHOTOS BY MARTHA HARVEY) 54 « Student Life Graduation ' 4 55 v_ d ' ■• %»l„ ' . 56 Student Ufe gradu 199 Farewell Graduation k 57 (PHOTOS BY MARTHA HARVEY) PCS Phosphate is proud to support North Carolina State University All-Pro Transmissions 159 E. Chatham St. Gary, NC 275 1 1 (919)460-1130 ENVIRONMENTAL INVESTIGATIONS, INC. Consulting Services Occupational Safely Industrial Hygiene Mctlieal Surveillance Subsurface Evaluations Remedial Systems Eneineering Solid Waste Mana{enieni. Water Quality Programs Hazardous Waste Manageiitrnt. Air Emissions Progroins Envirunmeniol Site Assessments, Asbestos Lead-Based Paint Msnagenteni Wetland AtucxHrncnts Ecnlug[ical Studies Durham. NC 27713 TEL (919) 544-7500 • Fax (919) 544-2199 Richmond, VA 23236 TEL (804) 320-9300 • Fax (804) 320-9302 We ' re a unique nonprofit North Carolina corporation that develops and applies advanced electronic and information technologies for business, government, university research, and education to enhance economic development in the state. For more information on MCNC and employment opportunities, visit our web site at www.mcnc.org. We are an equal opportunity employer. No phone calls or agency referrals please. TECHNOLOGY THAT MEANS BUSINESS C Collins •i Aikinan Shedrick E. Williams Jr. Corporate AAanager, EEO College Recruitment Collins Aikman Corporation RO. Box 32665 Charlotte, NC 28232 Collins Aikman Corporation is a major supplier of textile and plastic trim products, automotive carpeting, acoustics and convertible top systems to the automotive industry. C A ' s automotive interior trim on a global basis. C A is looking ahead and facing the demanding challenge of finding qualified minorities and v omen on the college campus v hero it recruits. AAajors Recruited: AAanufacturing Technology Engineering, Textile Chemistry, Textile AAanagement, industrial Technology Ho to Apply: Send Resume to above address. EQUAL OPPORXUNIXY EIVIPLOYER Forget what you ' ve heard about gigantic depart- ments with big-time anonymity. Teamwork is the keystone of GM ' s global success today. We ' ve knocked down the walls. Opened up a free exchange of ideas and information. Where you have the chance to make a real difference. And the better your ideas and information, the faster your rise up the corporate ladder (that ' s one thing we haven ' t changed). To join the team with the driving difference, send your resume to: GM Education Relations, Fax: (313) 556-9165. For additional information, visit our web site at: http: www.gm.com edu_rel Teamwork that touches the world. General Motors Bl An Equal Opportunity Employer wolves of WORLD TIMES V -• " Si. f Photo: RM Photo Service h jATorld p w round World For the first time since the 1993 Gulf war, the American military took action against Iraq and its leader, Sadclaill Hussein. Iraq sent its troops into the Kurdish enclave in northern Iraq and in retaliation, the United States launched air attacks against Hussein ' s southern air defenses. Hussein has abused his people since the ruling Baath party assumed power nearly 30 years ago. And since the end of the Gulf War he has continued to assassinate his political Shannon Lucid l.s a new record holder. The 53- year-old shuttle astronaut veteran set the women ' s record for consecutive days in orbit 188 beating Russian cosmonaut Elena Kondakova. She also amassed 223 days in orbit since 1995, making her America ' s most experienced astronaut. 62 ' ' World Times Chelsea Clinton (16) hit the cam- paign trail with her father, the President of the United States. She did not play an acHve role in the presidential campaign but all of her lim- ted appearances were great successes. I ' ¥i % ' ' % Peace in the MiclcUc EilSt remained unstable as the school year began. A crisis erupted after Israel opened a new exit in a tunnel alongside a plateau, raising suspicions among Muslims that the Israelis were seeking to change the delicate religious balance in Jerusalem ' s Old City. The incident proved to be the breaking point in mounting Palestinian frustrations with the lack of mo ement in car- rying out the peace accords. Demonstrations followed where nearly 100 people were killed. Then emergency meetings were arranged by President Clinton in Washington between Benjamin Netanyahu and Yasir Arafat. ijOriS 1 CltSin (65) was re-elected President of Russia and pledged to continue the reforms he began five years ago. However, the president began immediately to show signs of severe heart prob- lems. It was announced that he had at least two heart attacks in the past two years and open-heart surgery was considered the only solu- tion to his life-threatening disease. ■ : JNTON WON REYi ' ' - n JLr- jK mm 1897-1M7 r - Benjamin Netanyahu, the 47-year-oid leader of the Likud poltical party, was elected Prime Minister of Israel. He cdeclared that his government would honor the existing agreements on peace and security issues and would continue to negotiate toward a final peace agree- ment in the Middle East. E HOUSE Hong Kong was a British colony on the brink of great change in 1997. Great Britain ' s lease on Hong Kong was set to expire on July 1st, 1997 and the Chinese were poised to reclaim the island. After 100 years of British rule, British adminstration and jurisdiction over Hong Kong will end and it will become a Special Adminstrative Region of the People ' s Republic of China. World NeM- i f.,S Months after TWA Flight SOO exploded in midair Ln the summer of 1996, investigators were still searching for a cause. The Boeing 747 jumbo jet plunged into the Atlantic Ocean off the coast of Long Island, NY. , just minutes after taking off from John F. Kennedy Airport for Paris. All 230 people on board were killed. The theories ranged from a mechanical failure to a bomb, from an exploded fuel tank to a missile. Hillaiy Clinton shied away from confrontation. Tlie 48- year-old First Lady championed the massive health-care reform plan but it never became law. Nevertheless, Mrs. Clinton pushed ahead, adding to a long history of work on children ' s issues. She buried the image of a super-activist First Lady and became a model of traditional politcal spousehood. . -. ' " " T " r i ..j f - A DEADLY EXPLOSION DISRUFIS THE OLYMPIC GAMI Olympic gold medal winner Micliael Johnson has what track coaches call speed endurance the abiltiy to carry top speed. He proved he had endurance plus. Johnson won an unprecedented double win in the Summer Olympics in Atlanta. He won the 200 and 400 meter race. 64 World Times Just as the OKinpiC GclineS were turning Atlanta into a giddy metropolis full of tourists, a black- powdered pipe bomb packed with nails exploded in the crowded Centenial Olympic Park. One person died instantly and another died of a heart attack. More than 100 people were injured. Nobody has been charged. vents In The Nation IvOSS rerOt, who four years earlier won more votes than any other Independent presi- dential candidate In 80 years, launched a cam- paign as the 1996 nominee of the Reform Party. The Texas billionaire was a less formldiable fig- ure than he was in 1994, but a very vocal candi- date nevertheless. 1 ne ijIOCK lVla.rKet surged to record highs as the school y ear began. It was a continuation of one of the greatest bull markets in history. The Dow Jones Industrial average hit record highs in late September, and closed over 6,000 in October. The spark that kept the market moving upward was the news that suggested the econ- omy was slowing down, thus keeping interest rates low. National Ne s i (),:) RAN When Disasters Strike Hurricajie Fraii did not leave N C State out of its path of destruction when it fell upon Raleigh. The hurri- cane, with wind gusts of up to 90 mph, earned the status of the worst storm to hit Wake County in over 30 years. The strong winds and vast flooding caused several problems around N C State ' s campus. Trees that once made the campus scenic and beauti- ful now laid uprooted, serv- ing only as irritating obsta- cles. Buildings were found standing under the weight of fallen trees, like the tree that fell to rest on Carmichael Gynmasium. No deaths could be attributed to Fran ' s wrath, but many injuries were sus- tained during the clean-up process. Numerous places. like Fraternity Court and Centermial Campus, were starved for electricity for a couple of days. With all the problems arising from the storm, few students could complain about the additional two days of vacation from classes, a decision ChanceUor Larry Monteith had little qualms about making. Because of the absence of classes, some students volun- teered their services to aid in the clean-up process. Even with all the efforts from mem- bers of the community, it has taken a long time to recover from Fran. And even people who ha ' e recuperated will never forget Fran and what happens when disasters strike. This brick home in Five points, llke many homes in the Raleigh area, had no chance withstanding Fran ' s incredible winds. The weight of the uprooted tree forced the roof off the house. (Beacli) Freddie Welteiiill, a senior in the School of Design, checks out what is left of a squashed car off of West Hargett St. Fallen debris created many of the casualties suffered by cars and homes. (Beach) 66 ori( IT imes " - - .■ Do Mied tieeS made it impossi- ble to travel many of the campus walk- ways. This blockade by Thompkins Hall was one of many reasons classes were cancelled for two days. (Harvey) NC State suffered minute damages compared to much of the community, nev- ertheless workers were busy doing restorations for days after the storm. Most dorms maintained power, but did encounter other problems, such as misplaced trees sus- tained by Syme Hall. (Harvey) ROLINIAN AMAGES Crabtiee V alley was trans- formed into a basin holding alot of water. Closing the doors to Crabtree Valley Mall stopped shoppers, but couldn ' t keep the water from flood- ing the entire first floor. It was weeks before the mall could completely reopen, probably the longest time the mall had been closed in over 20 years. (Tucker) Hurricane Fran I ' 67 Marching Band with a new director. John Fuller was named director of athletic bands, and DoUghlS Overniier wOl serve as director of bands. Despite the split in the band members over this change, " the students will definitely benefit from the arrange- ment, " said to Robert Fetters, NCSU music department director. Photo by Salvador Farfan III Chancellor Larn ' Monteith strongly supported the construction of the much debated Centennial Arena as a new home for Wolfpack basketball. " We ' ve got $60 million in it, and I don ' t think I ' ve ever seen anything where we wouldn ' t be at least an equal partner, " said Monteith. Construction on the arena began Summer, 1997. Plioto courtesy of Technician STUDENT BODY P Despite the potential negative effects of the Duraleigh Connector on Schenck Poorest 3nd two NC State depart- ments, the N.C. Department of Transportation has recommended the construction of the four lane highway. " We do recognize the potential impor- tance on the connector, but would pre- fer alternatives that were not in our backyard, " said Fred Cubbage, Forestry department head. Photo by Salvador Farfan III UN FS I iil iiSnSfllEfna 1 68 N cws Molly Corbett Broad was announced as the new president of the University of North Carolina in April, 1996. She replaces CD. Spangler who served as president for eleven years. Molly Corbett Broad came to North Carolina from the California State University system. Photo courtesy of The University of North Carolina epiem alendar J in review 96-97 -Instruclioiial Technologies Expo. ..Senate dis- cussed plans for academic enhancement.. .October-State ' s Open House.. .Holladay Medal winners were announced.. .Centennial Campus was expanded.. .On-line courses were first offered to students.. .Spell of die Land Symposium... as new center si planned expansion USDA choses Centennial Campus •Fall graduation. ..Woltline Reseairhers from State de el- oj)ed retina microchip...Library made changes to meet needs of disabled students.. .College of Textiles open Ii()use...,ISTOR, die electronic archive of full-text journal articles was made avail- able. ..Plans announced to improve technology ' transfer.. .Scale- model test plane developed... Yard-of-die Month exhibit in die Visual Arts Center. jagmnHlM ' -Scieiitists developed Sweet Potato clone . . . .At tack on a woman in Winston brought.about crime and saftety issues.. ..CHASS symposium... Chancellor approves saiety measures. ..Vet college ranks among top five in die nation.. .. ffi -Plans made for renovation of Reynolds Coliseum.. .changes were made to State ' s weather poli- cy.. .Plus minus grading system was debated 1) faculty.. .Elections for student offices... NC State News 69 I |i ntertainers I Pl m Of The Year b The Best Selling Albums of the Year were....No Code by Pearl Jam Falling Into You by Celine Dioll... .Athens by Outkast.... Jagged Little PiU by Alanis Morissette....Blue by Leann Rimes. ...Tragic Kingdom by No Doubt.... Keith Sw eat....E. 1999 Eternal by Bone Thugs-N-Harmony...I t Was Written by N ls.... Secrets by Tonl Braxton.... The Score by Fugees... .311. ...Load by Metallica....The Crow: City of Angels soundtrack.... IN ew Beginning by Tracy Chapman.... Jock Jams Vol. 2.... Unplugged by Alice in Chains. ...crash by Dave Matthews Band. ...The Women in Me by Shania Twain.... and iSigns of Life by Steven Curtis Chapman Tracy Chapman was back on the charts with her latest album " New Beginning. As one critic wrote: " One thing Tracy Chapman has inevitably gained over the years is polish. This new album is simply and impeccably orchestrated, tightly and urbanely played. The songs are adorned with soft jazz acoutrements. " 70 Three years ago Dave Matthews a South African who settled in Virginia as a teenager put together a quintet that became one of the biggest draws on the concert circuit. The Da ' e MattlieWS Band brought funk into the mainstream. And non-traditional instruments, such as the violin and the sax, expanded the band ' s sound and unixersal appeal. KVorki Times . " The Women in Me " was iiania ' ain S biggest hit album of the year. It was the second album released by the Canadian singer, but it was by far her biggest hit. It went platinum and stayed on the Billboard Top 200 for over a year. i Alanis Morissette has talent that seems to know no limit. Her debut album, " Jagg ed Little Pill ' attracted considerable atten- tion thanks to the hit single, " You Oughta Know, " a fiery, . graphic rant at a former boyfriend. Morissette deliv- ers the deeply personal lyrics with a dramatic voice and a dramatic rhythm. As one critic put it: " She lashes out at her targets with a fury that makes her music both invig- orating and frightening. " A R B pop singer named 1 Olll HraxtOll hit the charts about three years ago and hasn ' t left. Her latest album, " Secrets " , blends her rich, smooth voice with a versatility that continues to grow with each new hit. " Secrets " has the firepower to carry Toni to the top. C ARENA The Macarena hit all the charts, from Latin to Pop, and enlivened dance floors all over the world. The song was first released three years ago and it became a big hit in Spain. i ClinC IJlOn had the impossible good fortune of taking two movie songs " Beauty and the Beast " and " Because You Loved Me " ( From Up Close and Personal) and took them to the top of the charts. The Canadian performer has a djmamic voice that raises even the most modest material to a level of loveliness. EnteitainersI 71 72 NC STATE ;« -— ' m • - ■ ' .s - ' " :: • — - - v ■ :- . ' ■V Y ' Photo by Martha Harvey NC STATE 73 il pack excellenc r ' •% m I " The life science courses in tALS help p bring fyour nor- mal life into per- spective. " Akosh iAgkicultuke and Life 5cience5 W th more than 40 majors offered, ranging from agricultural economics to zoology, the CALS curriculum encom- passes all aspects of our everyday life. From the injestion of our food to the pro- duction of it, life sci- ence and agricultural courses help clarify the enigma of the human body, while stimulat- ing interests in food production and con- sumption. Researchers in CALS are currently working on more than 70 projects that will help livestock farmers dispose of animal wastes without harm- ing ground or surface water. Research is also being performed on a number of different species of plants to genetically engineer a species that will require less labor and less chemical interven- tion. Plus with field laboratories within minutes from campus, students are able to apply and witness first hand the knowl- edge they gained from textbooks and lectures. Graduating students often look toward professions in medical fields, scientif- ic research or agricul- tural business. By A. Phimmasorn Greenhouse work is a way of life in CALS. Bright, sunny days like this one make all the hard work worthwhile. Photo by M. Haroey Hllen Kilpatrick smiles as she gets a closer look at a bull in the Dr. Durward Bateman, CALS brickyard. The bull was one of Dean, prepares for his weekly the many animals featured dur- Monday meeting with the ing Ag-Awareness Week Assistant Deans of the college. Photo by ]. Scaiic Photo by j.Scark ACADEMICSL ' 177 X- " .-- tt .-ik.-- 1 It - j K»-- IHF- ' -5 Ti ' ilA 9n " r i--- . . - ji v— Not your typical lecture hall. Group work is essen tial for successful projects. Photo by B. Faiicette 78 Q TEXTILES State of the art equipment is easily accessible to all students in the College of Textiles. Plioto courtesy of College of Textiles Screenprinting the Wolfpack logo is just part of the fun during the year. Photo courtcs] qfCo Zt n ' of Textiles " More than 150,000, people have a knitted polyester artery College of Textile5 developed at the J College™ Textiles. " Michael Todd Located on Centennial Campus, the College of Textiles represents the first step toward the future of NC State. As one of the largest centers of tex- tile research and education in the world, the College attracts a large number of industries to its campus. Since a textile is any prod- uct made from a fibrous substance, the field of tex- tiles encompasses every- thing from clothing and car- pets to automobile tires, artificial organs, and com- puter circuit boards. One of the on-going projects at the College is work toward the first manned mission to Mars. Professors and students work to develop super strong textile products for the spaceship and the land- ing module. These textiles must be able to withstand the heat of entering a plan- et ' s atmosphere and the sub-zero temperatures of the vacuum of space, but also be light enough to not require large sums of fuel in order to make the trip cost effecti ' e. The College of Textiles is the largest in the nation, with over 50 percent of the undergraduate stu- dents studying textile relat- ed fields enrolled in Raleigh. In addition, over 40 percent of master degree students and 75 percent of the doctorate degree stu- dents work and study at NC State. Graduates of the College of Textiles at NC State are always in high demand. Over 90 percent of the graduating seniors find permanent placement. By Michael Todd ACADEMICS [2 79 i 80 Cp DESIGN jnwj Sophomore Sara Birkemeier and jimior Rob Anastes work on their medusa head chandelier for the annual hal- lovveen bash sponsored by the School of Design. The event was held outside, in the pit. After long hours of designing and creat- ing a bicycle from scraps, a Fundamental Studio project, freshman design students finally test out their newly made creations in a race. On a typical Friday afternoon, a group of design students gather together for some good food and company. " TGIF " helped students escape the pressures of " living in studio. " Attention to detail and responsili- bility for each and every one, of these details makes the design stu-. dent a: m 1 Hi a, Mi I II igt : ij p 5cHOOL OF De5IGN ulptured dots fill Leazar Hall as two students make eir way to class. Any student walking down the hall ill frequently encounter studio installations. Being the youngest and smallest col- lege at NC State does have it ' s advan- tages. The School of Design basks in the indi- viduality and cama- raderie of a small college atmosphere, while the resources of the larger university are just within walking distance. With an undergraduate popu- lation of around 1500, students feel a strong sense of community. Junior Molly McGaughey said, " To be able to share personal experiences on a one to one basis between stu- dents and faculty is truly a special gift- " Being a design student takes patience, commitment, creativity and most importantly, time. Most students spend Saturday after- noons in the studio fin- ishing projects. The hard work must pay off because the student body consistently ranks at the top of academic achievements and the graduation rate is the highest within the uni- versify. After graduation design students find employment in a wide variety of fields ranging from graphic design to photography. By A. Phimmasorn Photos by M-Harvey iservei of the world. ' Alysho Naples,! Junior, ACADEMICS 81 -82_ ACADEMICS w ' WK ' " Mv v The 4 COLLEGE MANY i.k d OPPOftTU ' NITIE5 DIRECTED TO UNDEa- 4 5TANDING i AND CON- College of Foiie5try and llE50URCEi Established in 1929, the College of Forest Resources is one of the oldest and largest of its kind in the Southeast. Each of its three departments — Forestry, Wood and Paper Science, and Parks, Recreation and Tourism Management — is ranked among the top in the nation. The mission of the College of Forest Resources is to improve the use and stewardship of renewable natural resources. The col- lege seeks to strengthen natural resource manage- ment, enhance environ- mental quality, increase productivity of forest enter- prises, expand recreation and tourism opportunities, and encoLirage sound regional economic develop- ment. In July, 1996, the Christmas Tree Genetics program was officially established. This program will study the improve- ment of Christmas tree species that are important to North Carolina. Some topics of research will include the screening of new Christmas tree species, development of clonal propagation systems, and elimination of pests. b y Jennifer Cesare TdlBUTING I TO A ' 4 HIGH 4 QUALITY ENVIRON-J MENT. " J FOREST RESOURCES 83, BALLOONS ARE COMMONPLACE, ESPECIALLY AT THE CHASS SYMPOSIUM TO FOCUS ON CRIME, PUNISHMENT, AND PREVENTION. (Photo courtesy of CHASS) Flexibility and an easy going atmos- phere IS the way of life sometimes. (Brown) Chaffee W. Viets, B.A. in History, 1997 John T. Caldwell Alumni Scholar. (Photo courtesy of " Bulletin " ) College of Humanitie5 and 5oci In November, 1996, Monica T. Leach was officially named as the Coordinator for Minority Student Affairs in the College of Humanities. (Staff Photo) 84 ACADEMICS Social Work majors gear up for a night of homelessness in THE brickyard. (TERADA) CALDWELL LOUNGE, ALTHOUGH VIRTU ' ALLY EMPTY HERE, IS A POPULAR PLACE TO STUDY. (PHOTO COURTESY OF CHASS) mSA w ' S;;; The College of Humanities and Social Sciences (CHASS) is the place to extend your intellectual growth. " A good education is more than just facts and figures. To me it is understanding and relating to the people around you. Without this, you can never grow intellectually, " said sophomore Liz Zarlino. With courses ranging from English to Physical Anthropology, the CHASS curriculum includes the fun- damentals, plus extensions of a good education. Research within the college is both reflective and specu- lative of our society. Undergraduates, Christa Camarillo and Kristin Nellenbach respectively, research issues such as the anomalous woman athlete to pre-school disfluency to gain a better understanding of human progress and overall culture. According to Christa Camarillo, " Females in sports today are still sub- jected to an unwritten set of values and stereotypes that undermine her as an athlete and as a woman. " She adds, " the goal of this project is to shed light on the anomalous position women find them- selves in when they are ath- letes. " by Kak Phimmasom CHASS 85 I H CCHIEGE OF HANAGOinr ti cc my,n( The corporate environ- ments that many NC State graduates enter could use a little improve- ment. They just aren ' t run- ning as efficiently as they could. The companies could be making more money and using the money that they earn much more effectively. Enter the Science of Management. The reign of the pointy-haired boss is limited. Through the Departments of Accounting, Business Management, and Economics, over 600 student annually enter the work force to make workplaces run more smoothly, forecast market trends, and make sure the numbers balance. The implications of Nelson Hall on the work force are significant. The College has a number of academic and professional organizations for its undergraduates and graduate students. The College offers a number of night classes for non-traditional students and students returning for their Masters of Accounting, Business Administration, Economics, or Science Management. The college also offers a Ph. D. in eco- nomics. by Keith Crawford ' licitos courtesy of College of Business Managcnun 86 ACADEMICS OLiT J College of Bu5ine55 Management " Over the PA5T FIVE YEAa5 MORE NC 5tate 5TUDENT5 HAVE BEEN RECOGNIZED FOR MEDAL— J INNING 5CORE5 ON THE ANNUAL CPA EXAM5 THAN ANY OTHER 5CHOOL IN THE 5TATE. " EMENT 87 " This is the place r to couple basic and Professors often take time to tutor or advise students. Chemistry professor David Schultz answers ' student Amy Scott ' s questions regarding a recent test. In a research labroatory, graduate student Ryan Vest, who is working on a Masters in organic chemistry, , fills a tank with gas. Harvey b applied science, to tran- PIhYsIcaI ANd MatIhematIcaI Scjence tradition- al bound- Ti ; ones Whitti he NCSU College of Physical and Mathematical Sciences (PAMS) houses the departments of Chemistry, Mathematics, Marine, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences, Physics, and Statisics. One of the smallest col- leges on campus, PAMS majors often receive more attention from n A n n t heir departments than Uv UII larger colleges can afford 5 to give. Freshmen in IPrrV PAMS take PMS 100, an J ' i J introductory course ori- enting them to the col- lege and the research opportunities and resources made available to undergraduates. In PMS 100, students learn ACADEMICS I to use the PAMS com- puting systems and the Internet itself. Learning to interact with other sci- entists is a critical part of the research process, and PMS 100 introduces stu- dents to the world of research. Undergraduate research is strongly encouraged by the col- lege. Students with research experience in industry or academia increase their chances with admission to grad- uate school or gaining employment after their undergraduate years. After graduation, the hard work required to gain a PAMS degree pays. By Keith Crawford ' ' The first impres- sion is that eng-h (leering is dry and I boring, but noth- I ingcan College Teressa Anglin, Senior in Chemical Engineering, Statistics, and Applied Math, puts the finishing touches on her lab design project. (Cesare) Engineering students frequently attend national conferences to share their latest designs and inventions, like this robot being demonstrated here. (Photo courtesy of the Colege of Engineering) OF Engineering be further from the tmth. " Jennifer Weston, I News Writer engineer- ing publi- cation 90 I ACADEMICS Miracles can happen!! The blind someday will be able to see again, thanks to the recent development of an artificial retina by Dr. Wentai Liu. Dr. Liu, a professor of Electrical Engineering, has been work- ing with UNC-Chapel Hill and Johns Hopkins University on the design of a microchip that could restore sight to people with retinal pigmentosa. This development is just one of many that are the result of intense study and research at the College. Dean of Engineering Nino A. Masnari expressed a renewed interest in recruit- ing and retaining the best students in the engineering program to continue these strides. With the Engineering Graduate Research Center completed, the goal is to e xpand undergraduate involvement in research activities. This involvement is evident in the Senior Design Project, which helps students establish parameters of a problem and develop methods to solve it. By encouraging interdisciplinary involve- ment, students are able to benefit from all areas of engineering rather than " living in the box. " In addition, efforts have been made to make distance education both cost effective and as close as possible to sitting in an actual classroom. The College has implemented three valu- able tools for communication: closed circuit television, video tape, and inter- net classes available to students statewide. Dr. Tom Miller, assistant dean for information technology, and Kathy Hewitt, a graduate student in computer engineering, have developed a way to use Internet conferencing tech- nology to conduct classes online with live video and real-time interaction between the professor and students. Dr. Gary Mirka, assistant professor of industrial engineering taught a class online to students in the Fall semester of 1996. After graduation engineering students go on to pursue careers in research development, management, and even law and medicine. Clearly, Dean Masnari was accurate when he said people, especially engineers, " don ' t fit in boxes very well. " By Jennifer Cesare The 90 ' s challenge us to develop new ways to communi- cate. The develop- ment of internet con- ferencing technology is one answer to this challenge. (Photo courtesy of the College of Engineering) Dr. Wentai Lin exam- ines a prototype of the artificial retina developed as a joint effort between N.C. State, UNC Chapel Hill, and Johns Hopkins University. (Photo courtesy of the College of Engineering) " The overall goal of the College ' s research pro- gram is to pro- m vide solutions to problems of p articular ICOLLEGE OF VeTEKINAIIY importance to North Carolina ft and to address problems of importance to society at large. " Beach I Medicine Mi ' aybe it was a sparking sympa- .thy for the fami- ly dog, " Spot, " who had to get his six months shots, or an interest in the micro- scope set that Santa gave you when you were ten, or perhaps, you were inspired by the famous veterinarian in the field — novelist James Herriot, All Things Great or Small . Inspiration can come from a million different origins but to succeed at NC State ' s preeminent veteri- nary school, one must also have the brains to accom- pany the drive. The College of Agriculture and Life Sciences offers a pre- veterinary program to stu- dents interested in the field. They can choose from such majors as ani- mal science, microbiology, poultry science, zoology, or biological sciences, in addition to science curric- ula such as biochemistry or chemistry. Students who begin at NC State as a pre-vet major may be accepted into the Vet School early and transfer credits toward a degree in veterinary medicine. Each year, the Vet School holds an open house where visi- tors can learn more about the latest research, tech- niques, and classes. Visitors can also witness a live surgery (usually a spay or neuter on a cat or dog), or view demonstra- tions given by animal trainers. y Jessica Watkins b 32 ACADEMICS Beai VETERINARY MEDICINE 93 Preston want- ed to major in psycholo- gy so I could under- stand the reasoning that lies behind our Education and Psychology Being a teacher seems one of the most influential jobs today. And to be a teacher, one must be patient, understanding, and educat- ed. A balance of these traits yeilds an ideal educator. The College of Education and Psychology seeks stu- dents with these special qualities to pursue careers in the teaching field. Whether it bea teacher, counselor, administrator, the rigorous program offered by the college prepares stu- dents for the delicate experience of teaching. After their sophomore year, studnets must have a minimum G.P.A. of 2.5 in order to advance in the teaching curriculum. This cur- riculum involves degree programs in education general studies, health occupation education, marketing, and mathematics education, among the many. Upon graduation, undergrad- uates receive a B.S. degree in educa- tion plus qualify for an " A " l;icense to teach. " The curriculum is similar to that of a professional school curricu- lum, " says Associate Dean of Academic Affairs, John Kolb. The col- lege is equally divided in its teaching and psychology majors. Psychology majors have of the choice of a general curriculum or of one more concen- trated on human resource develop- ment. Upon graduation, psychology majors find emmployment in diverse number of fields. Some opt of contin- ue their educaton and enroll in the graduate programswhile others seek refuge in business, government, or social work, by Kak Phimmason actions. " Crystal Wagner, sopho- I more I EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY 95 I ' GraduQte education j QSQ pvhole is the jewel in the crown of American higher educa- tion, and graduate The Gkaduate 5chool programs atNC )tate are among its most bril- liant rfacets. ' l P Dean ebra W Stewart There ' s more to education than a Bachelor ' s degree. A graduate degree is one of the ways to set yourself apart from the crowd. It ' s not easy. The increase in pay that a graduate degree warrants takes a few years to balance out the lost income from not working and just researching. For personal development, many find that its well worth it. Many graduate stu- dents have the responsibilities of teaching assistants to their already cumbersome research load. It ' s a balancing act that many do very well. The grad- uate school is the teaching body overseeing graduate education on the NCSU cam- pus. Over 4700 graduate stu- dents members of the NCSU community are here at a given time in a diversity of pro- grams. The Graduate School has a teaching staff of 2,000 faculty members housed in all of the schools and colleges that make up the university. Many of the instructional staff are on the cutting edge of research in their field, allowing their stu- dents to explore the frontiers of knowledge with the wis- dom of their advisors and their hard work to guide them into a career of research or teaching. by Keith Crawford 96 ACADEMICS in i GRADUATE SCHOOL CONGRATULATIONS LITESPEC Optical Fiber L.L.C. 76 ALEXANDER DRIVE, P.O. BOX 13667 RESEARCH TRIANGLE PARK, NORTH CAROLINA 27709 PHONE: (919)541-8400 FAX: (919)541-8476 PIPELINE UTILITIES, INC. Utility Contractors 1-800- 446-8015 Serving the Triangle Triad Areas 8015 Fayetteville Road Raleigh, N.C. 27603 All TFeBest Ercm Maimjit RALEIGH arriott CRABTREE VALLEY 4500 Marriott Drive, Raleigh, North Carolina 27612 (919) 781-7000 ProvidiiwSupport to the University tor Over 40 Years System Planning, Substation, Transmission Distribution Une Design, GPS Location and Inventory AM FMS stems Electrical, Mechanical, Civil and Financial Senices BOC)n-ICA560aATg£ilNC CONSULTING INClNtt»S 1011 SchaubOnve- Ralegh. NC 27606 Te(.(919)851-«770 Fax (919) 859-5918 BUILDING QUALITY IN THE TRIANGLE A4M Construction Company, Inc. P.O. Box 99490 Raleigh, NO 27624 919-876-2809 Congratulations Class of 1997 Helping to build a better Tomorrow in Agriculture in Western North Carolina! Milkco, Inc. Asheville, 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 a a3 (D Providing Real Value to the Poultry Industry 1035 Swabia Court PO Box 13989 Research Triangle Park. NC 27709-3989 (919)821-0555 Raleigh (919)941-5185 Durham i)@ffl0( CONSTRUCTION, INC. 2320 TEN-TEN ROAD P.O. BOX 868 APEX, NORTH CAROLINA 27502 Congratulations and Best Wishes Class of 1997 ASKEW-TAYLOR PAINTS INC. 110 GLEN WOOD AVENUE RALEIGH, NC 27603 COLONY • STUDIO RIALTO old Beer Good Movies " Fun Times Congratulations Class of 1997 Fred Whitaker Company 421 Maywood Avenue Raleigh, NC (919) 832-8383 YARN AND FIBER PROCESSORS □ American Disaster RESIDRAnON RECONSTRUCnON SPECIAUSTS SLNCE l m 3813 Beryl Road. Raleigh. NC 27607 (919)832-5581 FAX (919) 832-5586 Harry Rattelade General Coniracior License 23610 Licensed Refrigeration + Electrical + Heating + Air + Plumbing Commercial Sales Service of Restaurant Equipment Supermarket Refrigeration Service FOWLER SONS, INC. 779-4330 1-800-732-3874 Bobby Fowler 105 Rupert Drive, Suite 2 President Raliegh, NC 27603 ONXonONX Personal Sarvlc« I r T Bg;SHe , wuaim(gf.wK. J Hardware 5227 Hillsboroush St. Raleish, NC 27606 Telephone (919) 851-1211 Fax (919) 851-41 16 AUTO PAINTING BODYWORKS 851-9331 1001 Trinity Rd. Hours Mon-Fri 8-5:30 Sat 8-1 2 Congratulations Class of ' 97 John W. Winters Company 507 East Martin Street Raleigh, NC 27601 (919) 828-5786 V HOB ART? HOBART SALES SERVICE 540 PYLON DRIVE RALEIGH. NC 27606 (919) 828-1257 i ' jQK I k hungry Hke th ATHLETICS N i k ( f cheerleading The NC State cheerleading squad continued its growing tradition of excellence in the 1996-97 season. Every year since 1983, the Pack ' s cheerleaders have qualified for national competition, and this year was no exception. The Pack bumped its streak up too by quali- fying in the regionals, and then taking home fifth place in this year ' s nationals. Over the summer, the members of the squad took part in the Olympic Games. At the 1996 Games held in Atlanta, Georgia, members of the Pack participated in the ceremonies held at Olympic Stadium. The program carries a Junior V arsity and Varsity squad, with the members bringing enthusiasm to NC. State football, women ' s basketball and men ' s basketball games. The squad, along with Pack mascots Mr. Wuf and Ms. Wolf, has also been known to show up at other NC. State sporting events such as swim meets and soccer games. This year, the cheerleading squad also toured the campus with the pep band during the first week of school, giving a show for the new students at State. By Kim Gaffney Searle Cheerleading jfln 103 tmAbmU Faith, Focus, and Finish. NC State ' s rallying cry in 1996 was that simple. The Wolfpack, try- ing to rebound from a disapoint- ing 3-8 campaign in ' 95 saw their consecutive bowl appear- ance string end at a school- record seven, return 13 starters and 49 lettermen for 1996 to face the most ambitious sched- ule in the last two decades. For the Pack to return to its custom- ary place in the upper division of the Ace and compete for a bowl berth, it must first believe in those threee words-faith focus and finish. " I think those words, in a nutshell, should typi- fy what this program is all about, " said fourth-year coach Mike O ' Cain. First, we need to have complete faith in each other, what the program is all about, where we are going and how we get there. Every player has to know that the person next to him is giving his all to do exactly what is expected of him, because that will make every- one more effective in their pur- suit of success. " Secondly, we need to focus on the responsi- bilties at hand. 1 04 P Sports Football the finish r Total Offense leader: Barnette-1 657 total I Lead Rushing: Stephens- 70.9 game avg. Lead Passing: Barnette- 159.4 game avg, Lead Pass Receiving: Foushee- 24 avg. Most Interceptions: Shamsid-Deen- 4 Most Fumble Returns: M. Brown-1 Williams-1 Lead Punter: Dukes-38.4 avg Most Punt Returns: Scott-17, 9.7 avg. Coleman-1, 47 ang « 106 V| Sports Most Kickoff Returns: Whitted-20, 22.8 avg. Spikes-12, 26.5 avg. Lead Scorer: Primanti- 84 points Grissett-5 TD, 32 points Harve M 108 P Sports th CTATICTI «K ' 4 NEUTRAL: 0-1 ACC: 2-5 HOME: 2-3 AWAY: 1-4 RECORD: 3-8 I GEORGIA TECH NC STATE 28 16 FLORIDA STATE NC STATE 51 17 PURDUE NC STATE 42 21 NC STATE MARYLAND 34 8 ALABAMA NC STATE 24 19 VIRGINIA NC STATE 62 14 NORTH CAROLINA NC STATE 52 20 NC STATE DUKE 44 22 CLEMSON NC STATE 40 17 NC STATE WAKE FOREST 37 22 EAST CAROLINA NC STATE 50 29 Tucker I women ' s soccer The NC State cheerleading squad continued its growing tradition of excellence in the 1996-97 season. Every year since 1983, the Pack ' s cheerleaders have qualified for National connpetition, and this year was no exception. The Pack bumped its streak up to by qualifying in the regionals, and then taking home fifth place in this year ' s nation- als. Over the summer, the members of the squad took part in the Olympic Games. At the 1996 Games held in Atlanta, Georgia, members of the Pack participated in the cer- emonies held at Olympic Stadium. The program carries a Junior Varsity and Varsity squad, with the members bring- ing enthusiasm to NC State football, womens basketball and mens basketball games. The squad, along with Pack mascots Mr. Wuf and Ms. Wolf, has also been known to show up at various other NC State sport- ing events such as swim meets and soccer games. This year, the cheerleading squad also toured the campus with the pep band during the first week of school, giving a show for the new students at State. i Z kl ' lZZ! 110 sports Women ' s Soccer -• •. -. thftOTATIOTir n 1 FW RECORD: 11 -9- NEUTRAL: 1-2-0 ACC: 3-3-1 HOME: 5-3-0 AWAY: 5-4-1 NEBRASKA Cancelled GEORGE MASON L2-0 vs. Washington W2-1 at Portland L4-0 LOYOLA W4-0 BREWTON PARKER W5-2 CAMPBELL W2-0 at Clemson T1 -1 rOT) DAVIDSON WI-O(OT) at UNC- Greensboro L4-3 VIRGINIA L3-2 at Duke W3-1 at Wake Forest W2-0 at Old Dominion W3-0 at Williann and Mary W 2-1 (OT) at Maryland W2-0 CHARLESTON SOUTHERN W6-1 vs. Florida L3-0 at Florida State L4-2 UNC L4-1 vs. Virgina ||g|g||||||||| at Florida KtK m L4-1 L7-3 Harvey Women ' s Soccer 44 « 113 men ' s soccer Beach 4 :• Men ' s Soccer Ht 115 116 Sports foSTAT I ST I CS RECORD: 9-6-3 NEUTRAL: 1-2-0 ACC: 1-3-2 HOME: 5-2-1 AWAY: 3-2-2 BELMONT ABBEY W7-0 MERCER W3-1 DEPAUL W3-0 SOTH CAROLINA PPD vs. American L3-1 vs. Akron W2-1 MARYLAND T1 -1 (OT) at Clemson T 0-0 (OT) at Virginia L5-0 at East Carolina W4-1 WAKE FOREST L1-0 at Cambell W3-2 DUKE L3-0 at William and Mary L2-0 at North Carolina W 3-2 (OT) UNC-CHARLOI IE W 3-2 (OT) UNC-WILMINGTON W2-0 at South Carolina T2-2 vs. Maryland L7-0 ■ ' S «• ' wr " i r .- ' " jl h iP tM j M ■ r nr " ' W4Wj mi !ah ' - " ' J mk »tr . m M Beach Beach Men ' s Soccer « 117 volleyba After having the best season in Wolfpack volleyball since 1988, Coach Kim Hall and her players were anxious- ly awaiting the start of the 1 996 season. Hall and her players made great strides in developing an attractive style of play that led them to a 20-15 record in 1995. Now, in 1996, the Wolfpack players and coaching staff are hungry for more. In Hall ' s third year as head coach, and with the core of the 1995 team returning, the Pack is extremely opti- mistic about their success in 1 996. " The team seems solid and is ready to go both physically and mentally, " says Hall. " A nice feature in my opinion is that this year ' s Wolfpack team will never look the same twice. We have many personnel options, and hopefully that will make for exciting volleyball. " During last spring the Pack worked on creating that excitement, along with a renewed focus on physical condition- ing, strength and fundamentals. Coach Hall was pleased with the improvement she saw in many of her players. " So many of these players are beginning to come into their own, " says Hall, " They have matured in their skill level and their focus. " Although Hall has lost four players to graduation, she returns nine key players along with five newcomers, whose experience will prove invaluable to the team ' s outcome. In 1996, Hall will blend the talents of four seniors, three juniors, four sopho- mores and three freshmen to make a run at the ACC championship and the NCAAs. " We all feel like we ' ve been holding our breath preparing and work- ing for this year. It will be fun to see what this team is capable of. " by Kim Gaffney 118 tjt P orts th STAT I ST I CS Clagett Northwestern Rice SW Missouri State Kansas State NE Illinois Navy St. John ' s Winthrop Appalachian State Akron Murray State UNC-Charlotte Wake Forest Duke Appalachian State Virginia Maryland East Carolina William and Mary Florida Atlantic Towson State Clemson Georgia Tech North Carolina Florida State UNC-Greensboro Florida State North Carolina Cambell Wake Forest Georgia Tech Clemson Duke Maryland Virginia Wake Forest Maryland LO-3 W3-0 L2-3 L1-3 W3-0 W3-0 W3-1 W3-0 W3-0 W3-1 W3-0 W3-1 W3-1 L1-3 W3-0 W3-2 LO-3 W3-0 W3-0 W3-0 W3-0 L1-3 L1-3 W3-1 L2-3 W3-0 L1-3 LO-3 W3-0 W3-0 L2-3 LO-3 L1-3 LO-3 L2-3 W3-0 LO-3 Volleyball A 119 awimming divmg N.C. State sure made a splash in the pool in 1997. The Pack won three of the four diving crowns at the ACC Swinnming and Diving championships in March. Senior Todd Smith, sophomore Kevin Cutts, and freshman Shelly Cavaliere each took home top honors from the ACC spring- boards. The Pack ' s men ' s team fin- ished third overall In the confer- ence meet, and the women took fifth. The program was once agian headed by for Pack member Scott Hammond, and 28-year State vet- eran John Candler, who was named the ACC Diving Coach of the Year by a unanimous decision from the coaching staffs. The 1 996-97 team boasted six ACC champions, five Ail- Americans, and two Olympic swimmers, as Bank Intharapichai and Carlos Santander swam for their native countries of Thailand and Venezuela, respectively, in the 1996 Atlanta Olympics. The Team also celebrated the success of former Wolfpack swimmer David Fox who won a gold medal as a member of the United States ' 4x100 meter freestyle relay team. Fox was honored at halftime of N.C. State ' s nationally televised football game against Florida State in September. Kim Gaffney Searle 120 O Sports ym nasties The East Atlantic Gymnastics League Championships held on March 22 here at Reynolds Coliseum represented the culmina- tion of one of the Pack ' s strongest seasons. It also highlighted a turnaround of what could have turned into one of the worst years for the Pack. State started off their season against a tough then-ranked-No.7 Florida team. With senior tri-captain Elizabeth Bertstain being userd in only limited capacities due to mono, Mark Stevenson ' s squad, comprised mostly of underclassman seeing their first collegitate action, struggled to a 188.8-191.35 loss to the Gators. Had this meet been used as a for- caster of things to come, many would say that the Pack was down and out before the race had already begun. State wasn ' t ready to give up yet. Improving nearly two points over their score against Florida, they fought a tough battle all night long against a pesky Penn State squad, coming up short 190.575-190.625 to the Lions. The near-win would not come without penalty. Injuries inflicted during the match of the year would plague the Pack for the remainder of the season. The most devestat- ing of these injuries would be a strained Aachilles tendon dealt to junior Ashely Hutsell. Expected to play a large part of State ' s suc- cesses in the all-around competition, Hutsell was relegated to limited action on vault late in the season on her strongest event, vault. Missing one of their star gymnasts and coming off one of the most heartbreaking losses in recent memory, the Pack could have easily given up for the rest of the year. Who could blame them? In three weeks they would be facing defending-national champion Alabama and then traveling to the Georgia Dome to go toe-to-toe with the No.1 team in the country, the Georgia " Gym-Dogs. " But if the Pack gymnasts ever showed anything throughout the year the year it was a fight. Barring the collapse at Georgia, the Pack made steady improvement over the remainder of their meets. Stephanie Wall, a junior tri-captain, led the team by example, nailing consistently high scores on the bal- ance beam meet after meet. By the closing meets. State was posting team scores in the mid 190 ' s - solid marks by anoyone ' s stan- dards. Their highest score of the year came in the last meet of the year before the EAGL Championships , an away match against Michigan State. The Pack trashed the Trogans, scoring a new team record 195.975 to their 195.100. The Pack finished second out of the eight teams in the competition, falling only .9 of a point shy of No. 9 West Virginia. The regular season ended with the Pack ranked 19th in the country, perhaps not as high as Stevenson would have hoped, but a strong showing none-the-less. For seniors Bernstein and Heather Cicero, their final years in a gymnastics uniform could not have con- cluded on a higher note. By James Curie Gymnastics fjfcl 23 wfestUng The NC State wrestling team came into the 1996-97 season with a mix of talent and a some strong newcomers. The Wolfpack ' s team featured eight upperclassmen and 10 freshmen. The Wolfpack mounted its attack behind the title of defending conference champions. The Pack was led by 1996 ACC champion Anthony Sorantino, wrestling at 126 pounds. Sorantino complied at 10-7 record in the regular season. NC State ' s Jelani Chase, in the 134 pound category, grabbed 16 wins in 21 matches this season, while fellow sophomore Lee Carroll also finished with 16 wins, and collected nine wins in the 118 pound category. Junior Kevin Farnham, who wrestles in both the 158 and 167 weight classes, improved his career record to 34-27 in three years, by Mike Preston Beach ik 124aVSports Beach Wrestling «fcl 25 3fc J?-! rmeff s ancjt women s 1 FOR CONSISTENT EXCELLENCE, LOOK NO FURTHER THAN THE N.C. STATE CROSS COUNTRY TEAMS. AND THE 1996 SEASON WAS NO DIFFERENT THAN ANY OTHER. The MEN ' S TEAM, RANKED AS HIGH AS SEVENTH GOING INTO THE CHAMPIONSHIPS, CAPTURED ITS SECOND STRAIGHT MEN ' S TITLE, AND STATE ' S FOURTH SINCE 1 991 . ANCHORING THE PACK WERE THE BROTHERS PONS, Chan and Corby. l ' lK CHAN PONS, THE WOLFPACK ' S TOP RUNNER ALL YEAR, PLACED SEC- OND WITH A TIME OF 24:13, A MERE SIXTH-TENTHS OF A SECOND SHORT OF THE WIN. With the help of third place Corby Pons, in a time o 24:22, THE PACK was ABLE TO TAKE THE TITLE BY 10 POINTS. _ THIS DESPITE NOT HAVING THE SERVICES OF DEFENDING ACC CHAMPION PAT JOYCE, WHO WAS OUT OF ACTION DUE TO AN INJURY TWO WEEKS PRIOR TO THE COMPETITION. In 19 YEARS, THE WOMEN ' S TEAM WINS THE TEAM TITLE ROUGHLY AS OFTEN AS THE SUN RISES. FOR THE 1 5TH TIME IN AS MANY YEARS, THE State women ' s team captured the title, beating No. 19 north Carolina by 1 1 points. BEHIND SUPER FROSH CHRISTY NICHOLS AND HER SECOND PLACE FINISH, AND KRISTEN HALL ' S RETURN TO ACTION, THE PACK WAS ABLE WIN FOR THE NINTH TIME IN 10 YEARS. 1 STORY BY Kim Gaffney. Ji h4 ' i Abbey ' " ' STAT I STICS ■ ■ ■ ' ii ' ■ ■ V Vi Opponent Result Score Record Tennessee L7 1-8 0-1 Clemson L 1-8 0-2 Georgia Tech LV2-7 0-3 South Carolina 1 1-5 0-4 VCU W 6-0 1-4 Col. of Charleston L 2-7 1-5 Old Dominion W 8-1 2-5 Duke L 1-8 2-6 San Diego W 4-2 3-6 San Diego State L 2-5 3-7 UNLV L 2-5 3-8 University of Oregon L 2-6 3-9 Florida State L 3-6 3-10 William and Mary L 0-9 3-11 UNC Chapel Hill L 3-6 3-12 UNC Greensboro W 6-3 4-12 Virginia W 5-4 5-12 Wake Forest L 5-1 5-13 East Carolina W 5-2 6-13 l laryland W 5-4 7-13 Richmond L 2-7 7-14 Furman W 7-2 8-14 Virginia (ACC) W 5-3 9-14 Duke (ACC) L 0-5 9-15 fW « X . K 1 28 «| Sports wom@ini ' s. t©n,in.is The 1996-97 season was one of re-building for the N.C. State women ' s tennis team. Led by No. 1 singles junior play- er and No. 2 player sophomore Nena Bonacic, a slew of young talent got its first look at the tough ACC competition. The N.C. State team featured four fresh- men, including Marissa Gildemeister, who quickly worked her way into the No. 3 singles spot. - The Pack picked up conference wins over Virginia and Maryland, as well as the N.C. State rival East Carolina University. N.C. State played for the second season in a row under former Pack play- er Jenny Garrity. Garrity compiled a record of 16-4 in her senior year, making her N.C. State ' s all-time winningest play- er with 59 wins, by Mike Preston Women ' s Tennis « 129 Match Site Record Miami 5, NCSU 2 Miami, Fl 0-1 Florida 6, NCSU Gainesville, FL 0-2 South Carolina 6, NCSU 1 Columbia, SC 0-3 Georgia Tech Atlanta, GA 0-4 0-1 Appalchian State Raleigh, NC 1-4 0-1 UNC-Charlotte Raleigh, NC 2-4 0-1 East Carolina Raleigh, NC 3-4 0-1 Texas A M Corpus Christi, TX 3-5 0-1 UNLV Corpus Christi, TX 3-6 0-1 Arkansas - Little Rock Corpus Christi, TX 3-7 0-1 Rollins Corpus Christi, TX 4-7 0-1 UNC-Wilmington Wilmington, NC 5-7 0-1 William and Mary Raleigh, NC 5-8 0-1 Wake Forest Raleigh, NC 5-9 0-2 North Carolina Raleigh, NC 5-10 0-3 Old Dominion Raleigh, NC 5-11 0-3 UNC-Greensboro Raleigh, NC 6-11 0-3 Duke Durham, NC 6-12 0-4 Virginia Commonwealth Clemson, SC 6-13 0-4 Clemson Raleigh, NC 6-14 0-5 Maryland Raleigh, NC 7-14 1-5 Virginia Raleigh, NC 7-15 1-6 Florida State Raleigh, NC 7-16 1-7 ACC Championships Maryland Atlanta, GA 8-16 Duke Atlanta, GA 8-17 ft 130 Sports men ' s tennis In the 1 996-97 season, the N.C. State men ' s tennis team continued in its attempt to renew s tradition of strong play, and get the pack back into the post season. In his second year out of the Palmer Tennis Academy in Florida, State coach Eric Hayes )rought in some new talent, looking to throw a forceful attack at the ACC competition. State played a number of top-ranked opponents, trying to improve its chances at grab- )ing a post season NCAA tournament bid. Leading the Pack in the No. 1 singles spot was Roberto Bracone. Bracone entered the ;eason as the Pack first returning All-conference player in three years. Bracone ' s singles play 3d to a national ranking early in the season. )to y by Kim Gaffney. t ' Ji Men ' s Tennis 131 « Date Opponent Location 2 7 Florida Atlantic Away 2 8 Florida Altlantic Away 2 9 Florida Altlantic Away 2 15 Charleston Southern Away 2 16 UNC-Charlotte Away 2 19 UNC- Greensboro Home 2 21 New Orleans Univ. Away 2 22 Louisiana State Away 2 23 Tulane Univ. Away 2 26 UNC-Greensboro Away 2 28 George Washington Home 3 1 George Washington Home 3 2 George Washington Home 3 4 College of Charleston Away 3 5 College of Charleston Away 3 7 Navy Home 3 8 Navy Home 3 9 Navy Home 3 11 George Mason Home 3 12 George Mason Home 3 15 Duke Away 3 15 Duke Away 3 16 Duke Away 3 18 Yale Home 3 19 Virginia Commonwealth Home 3 21 University of Vir. Away 3 22 University of Vir. Away r tt 1 32 Sports Score 7-10 12-14 6-8 6-0 9-5 9-2 8-5 3-2 6-2 12-2 11-4 14-8 8-9 17-9 8-2 11-2 4-3 9-8 11-3 1-4 4-3 2-13 10-7 1-6 10-3 M V .; ' • ' .■_■•) J WST Beach basebail Searle Baseball 133 ik Sparlf: Date Opponent Location Score 3 23 University of Vir. Away 4-5 3 25 Ohio University Home 7-8 3 28 Florida State Home 3-6 3 29 Florida State Home 10-9 3 30 Florida State Home 9-5 4 1 The Citadel Home 17-13 4 1 The Citadel Home 16-0 4 2 East Carolina Home 9-7 4 4 UNC- Chapel Hill Home 9-8 4 5 UNC- Chapel Hill Home 12-4 4 6 UNC- Chapel Hill Home 8-6 4 8 Charleston Southern Home 15-5 4 9 Charleston Southern Home 12-3 4 11 Maryland Home 5-4 4 12 Maryland Home 9-3 4 13 Maryland Home 28-9 4 15 Davidson Home 22-4 4 16 UNC- Wilmington Away 4-3 4 18 Clemson Home 16-9 4 19 Clemson Home 17-4 4 20 Clemson Home 9-7 4 2 2 UNC- Wilmington Home 9-3 4 23 East Carolina Away - 4 25 Wake Forest Away . 5-2 4 26 Wake Forest . Wake Forest 4flRl ' Away ' 8-1 4 27 Away " 5 6 Radford Home 12-7 5 7 Radford Home 6-7 5 9 Georgia Tech Away 13-14 5 10 Georgia Tech i Away 5-19 5 11 Georgia Tech Away 6-7 c 134 « Sports V Ik Baseball V 135 Beach ik 136 Sports Mtif JabSilcr 3 ,.! Beach Golf 137 it 138 K Sports ' " STATIST I CS UNC Charlotte Carolina 10 Way Meet Raleigh Relays Falcon Invitational Duke Invitational ACC Championships Penn Relays Carolina Classic Georgia Tech Reebok Invitational NCAA Championships USA Nationals 84-71 86-63 68-53 44-41 67-52 67-68 44-45 60-59 46-55 72-51 67-44 68-39 Trac k and Field Pl 39 « ft 140 Sports Waillna tor Ttek ' ' aiting for tickets for football and basketball games seems to be a way of life for some stu- dents. This event, held outside Reynold ' s Coliseum, is looked forward to by students every year -- not just to get the long awaited tickets and show support to their home team, but also to build the friendships and coma- raderie that are cultivated in school. All students enrolled at NC State are entitled to free game tickets, based on avail- ability. However, due to the limited amount of tickets that are allocated to the students, stu- de nts find it necessary to secure their place in the ticket line as early as the afternoon before tickets are available. According to the NC State ticket office. Carter Finley Stadium can seat 54,000 people and 1 2,000 tickets are allocated to students for the football games. Reynolds Coliseum seats 11,400 people and only 3,000 tickets are allo- cated for students for the basketball games. The current total enrollment is approxi- mately 25,000. So, only 48% of the total stu- dent population receive football tickets and only 12% of students receive basketball tick- ets. This year each student paid $67 out of $407 in student fees to support the intercolle- giate sports program, and still they wait... CD cd (b k 142 pSports Athletes in Action Australian National Team Florida Atlantic Penn State Lannar Memphis Winthrop Wake Forest Central Florida Kansas Arkansas-Pine Bluff Florida State Texas-Pan American Maryland North Carolina-CH Clemson Duke Georgia Tech. Virginia Clemson Maryland Duke North Carolina-CH Wake Forest Virginia Georgia Tech. Florida State Wofford « Harvpv % 84-71 86-63 68-53 44-41 67-52 67-46 57-28 1 45-53 70-52 56-84 A 83-23 Wt 51-71 B 75-25 K 59-68 K 56-59 K 42-51 B 55-70 H 53-54 K 50-56 K 58-54 S 55-66 B 51-80 K 44-45 B 60-59 B 46-55 B 72-51 B ' 67-44 B ' 68-39 Men ' s Basketball « memi ' ' s basketbalil; What to expect from a team that lost it ' s leading scorer and rebounder, along with it ' s head coach from a year ago? That was the question facing all of you Wolfpack fans. The undersized Wolfpack began suc- cessfully with their non-conference schedule going 9-1 to begin the season. But when the ACC regular sea- son came, the story was reversed. State lost it ' s first 8 games and found itself dwelling in the cellar of the ACC where it ended the previous year. However, State was not to be discouraged. After their first ACC victory over the sixth ranked Clemson Tigers, the attitude had changed. The Pack was Back! The resur- gence was noth- ing short of the emergence of the youngest coach in the ACC and his players will- ingness to work. Coach Herb Sendek came to NC State from Miami (Ohio) and it was clear his emphasis was on defense. Night after night State frustrated opponents with there swarming play and ended the season ranked among the top two defenses in the country. Any fan that came to see State knew they would see forty minutes of pressure defense without a letdown. However, the Pack took a major blow as start- ing center Damon Thornton went down with a season ending injury with a third of the season remaining. States defensive prowess was sure fall as the starting five sported no one taller than 6 ' 6 " . This was not the case, however, as fellow freshman Justin Gainey stepped in to fill Thornton ' s shoes and join Danny Strong, Ishua Benjamin, Jeremy Hyatt, and Clint " C.C. " Harrison in what was termed the " iron five " . From the game against Florida State, where the iron five played the firs t 39 minutes, it was clear that coach Sendek put the success of his basketball team on the shoulders of his starters. The Pack went on to rally ' and finish the ACC season going 4-4 poised to reek havoc on post season play! And onto the ACC tournament State marched as one of the " hottest " teams in the nation. To prove their recent success was no fluke. State became only the second eighth seed in ACC history to knock off the top seed in the end of the year tournament! State played their way into the championship after win- ning three games in less than 72 hours! So impressive was their showing that they were invited to partici- pate in the National Invitational Tournament (NIT). State reached the second round where they met a tough and talented West Virginia team. Although State struggled from the floor for the better part of the game, their defense kept them within striking distance. Down seven with only a minute to go State made its move. " Strong for 3! " " Benjamin for 3! " just two calls the public address announcer barked as sold out Reynold ' s trembled! But it was not to be. ..With less than four seconds, down by 3, Ishua Benjamin took a corner three that fell short and the iron five had run out of gas. But as the team walked off the floor there was no doubt the appreciation they earned from their fans. Even after the team had left, the chant of " NNNNN CCCCCC STATE, NC STATE " echoed through Reynold ' s Coliseum. In his first season, coach Sendek and his play- ers took themselves far beyond any expectations of those outside the team. The goal of any team, and player, is to play better today than yesterday. Not only did the Pack reach thi s goal, but they continued the winning tradition we have become accustomed. Beach 144 k Sports Searle Aft ' es . ter;- Men ' s Basketball 147 « 4 m » « f ' IhT ' jRe en ' s Basketball ll49 150WSports «»onn)%ini " s bsislii ltbiill The Wolfpack highlighted its 1996-97 women ' s basket- ball season with a third consecutive post season appear- ance, earning the No. 8 seed in the Midwest Region of the NCAA Championship Tournament. The Pack lost in the first round to Big Ten Champion Iowa, 56-50. The Pack finished the regular season with a streak of four wins, including a home court victory over ACC Champion UNC-Chapel Hill. The streak to close the season led N C State to a third place finish in the ACC, an amazing comeback after spending most of the season at No. 7. The Pack, who finished at 19-12, picked up victo- ries in the San Juan Holiday Classic in Puerto Rico, and the Wolfpack Holiday Classic which NC State hosted over the winter break. Junior center Chasity Melvin, who led the team in scoring and rebounding, was named to the first team All- ACC. Senior Umeki Webb earned second team AII-ACC honors. Senior Jennifer Howard finished out her career as the ACC ' s all-time leading three point shooter. Howard, who earned honors as an Honorable Mention to the All-Conference team, holds records for three point field goals made, attempted, and three point field goal percentage. Freshman Katie Smrcka-Duffy was named the ACC Rookie of the Year as well as earning Honorable Mention as part of the All-Conference selec- tions. » „,ik, ' I ' m women ' s basketba 1 Sports Bea { Preseason National Invitational Tournament 1st round-Appalachian State 2nd Round- Old Dominion Semifinal Louisiana Tech Consolation- Notre Dame George Mason East Carolina San Juan Holiday Classic in Peurto Rico Syracuse Peurto Rican National Team Championship vs. Alabama Florida State Wendy ' s Wolfpack Holiday Hoops South Carolina State Delaware State Women ' s Big Four Classic George Washington Rutgers Georgia Tech Clemson Virginia Duke Maryland North Carolina Florida State Wake Forest Colorado Clemson Virginia Duke Maryland North Carolina Wake Forest Georgia Tech i 79-75 65-62 54-71 53-64 75-51 88-43 104-69 100-64 91-81 88-52 95-33 116-39 72-62 77-54 72-73 54-60 62-64 86-73 51-54 66-77 75-36 88-58 62-67 64-53 66-91 95-96 65-62 84-77 79-61 I Women ' s Basketball t» % 155 HALF or YOUR MEMOS U A COMPLETE WASTE OF PAPER. BUT CAN YOU TELL WHICH HALF? If vou really must send a memo, use half a paqe. It saves paper. And it saves money. A message from North Carolina ' s leading paper recycler. ONGRATULATIONS, | ew lumni X NC Ml State A lumni Association For more information about becoming a member of the NC State Alumni Association or to hear about the services and programs we offer, call the Alumni Association krt + r.. MnrfriA HnrvAV m i r ' ' -m - MH ? w ' . T " 4CfrA4 " TCa ifK Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Incorporated is the first African-American greek-letter organization founded for women on the campus of Howard University on January 15, 1908. Alpha Kappa Alpha ' s primary purpose is to be of service to all mankind. Currently, there are 13 mem- bers in Kappa Omicron. The lovely ladies of the pink and green are actively involved in community service and programming. Programs such as Your Financial Future, The Black Family, The Business Roundtable, Women ' s Health, African-Americans in Politics, Remembering Our Past, Math and Science Literacy and AKAdemics have been sponsored by the Kappa Omicron Chapter. Kappa Omicron has also sponsored an Oratorical Contest for cur- rent NC State students and the Kappa Omicron Academic Achievement Award for incom- ing freshmen, in which scholar- ship money was awarded. Community Service pro- jects included Adopting A Family in which donations of food, clothing, and furniture were made. The Riverside Christian Center is a main community focus on the restoration of the Christian Centers, as well as positively encouraging the residents and their children during their diffi- cult times. Kappa Omicron also participates in Red Cross blood drives by way of giving blood and volunteering to assists others at the local Red Cross in Raleigh on Peartree Lane. RJK ll that glitters is green, at least in this case. Allot these sis- ters made their debut into the world of high step- ping at their first step show. 160 WW " •laDrganizations lpha Kappa Alpha ack, L to R: Tiffany Watts (door keeper), Kenieth Smith, J ' Vettee Richardson, amisha Holland (pres.), Samantha Dawkins (treas.). Anjel Floyd (financial secretary), rystal Mason (parlimentarian), Nicole Brown, Detria Stowe, Cormekki Brown (v. pres), Dnya Isles (hospitality), Kebba Milbourne, Krystal Craven (chaplain). Atiya Moses ;orrespondence secretary), Renee McNair (sec). Brandy McGraw, Teshor Jones not pictured Crissy Williams ( Ivy Leaf Reporter), Tawanya Johnson Ai CHI Ipha Kappa Alpha sets up displays at vari- ous functions, such as this one at orientation, to promote aware- ness of their organization and recruit new sis- :ers. tiT:-V- -■- . ... ■m.., A hat looks like a " pinky swear " to us is a symbol of sisterhood for these pink and green sisters. Riverside Christian Center is one of their main com- muity service projects. " We donated $50 in sup- plies and $25 for miscella- neous needs to them. We wanted to show our sup- port for the community, " Renee McNair. Alpha Kappt " Through our service to all mankind, Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. repre- sents the epitome of strong black women. " Crissy Williams. Alpha £Af[6 uni ut t M towards excellence in acade- mics, integrit and diveristy- three goals they feel I will help them grow as individu- als and as a munity. ndy Collins, Doug Reynolds, Tim Abernathy, Daniel Anderson, Blake Shotwell, Scoot Morton hang out in the halls. n the Inaugural year of the Distinguished Gentlemen theme hall, Turlington ' s gentlemen became nation- ally recognized for their outstanding programs, community service projects, superior athletics, social interaction, and dedication toward academics. The Distinguished Gentlemen theme is based upon three basic ideals that they feel will help them to grow as indi- viduals and as a community: acade- mics, integrity, and diversity. They had a very successful first year and are continually growing, participat- ing in a great deal of events through- out both the Fall and Spring semesters including two large crowd dances, a Halloween " Fright Night " for the E.S. King Village and YMCA kids, a canned food drive which, this year, racked in over 300 canned goods, a semester long Monday - Thursday tutor session covering all types of criteria, many Men ' s Health programs, a Valentine ' s fund raiser selling over 350 candy- grams. They also consider them- selves top notch in intramural sports i ini ations I he Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity is a social fraternity that was founded on Christian ideals. During the Fall semester, Phi Tau was heavily involved in the Wake County Relief Fund food drive, and raised over one and one half tons of canned foods for needy families at Thanksgiving. One of the most enjoyed events over the past several years has been the Phi Kappa Tau and Alpha Phi Christmas party for the Tutle day care center. The party included a visit from Santa to pass out gifts to children who may have other- wise not felt the love and joy of the Christmas spirit. They are also involved with Dorthea Dix Hospital on a weekly basis, sending five or six guys to play with children who have trouble adapting to society. Phi Kappa Tau has doubled in size over the past two years becoming a growing force in the Greek Community at NC State. They placed third in Greek Week ' 96 and had a first place finish in Tug-0-War, symbolizing hte Phi-Forum, which is a formal dinner which has included such guest speak- ers as Dr. CD. Spangler, Mayor Tom Fetzer, Chancellor Larry Monteith and other local businessmen and faculty members. They have an overall chap- ter GPA which is higher than the all fra- ternity and all men ' s average on cam- pus, reflecting the high priority on aca- demics placed on each brother of Phi Tau. IP afi KZ acc " Phj Kappa Tau strives hard to break the stereo- types of social fra- ternities. Stereotype s are bro- ken through hard work and com- munity involve- ment. " Jeffrey Paul Osborne Organizkions C(t Ct€l " Starting a new chapter is never easy. Our founding sisters per- severed and with a lot of hard work, built a sorority that all of the sisters of Delta Zeta can be proud of. " Jessica Lockman w he Omicron Lambda chapter of Delta Zelta was founded here at NC State University in 1992. Delta Zeta hosts many fundraisers throughout the year for Gallaudet University, a school for the hearing and speech impaired in Washington, D.C. Delta Zeta ' s main fundraiser is Big Man On Campus, a male auction in which the entire Greek community is invited to participate. Other fundraisers this year include a book raffle, a pan cake breakfast with other sororities, a " Swing-a-thon " , and several car washes. Two of their community service projects this year are Highway Clean-up and tutoring for Wake County schools through C.I.S., Communities In Schools. Delta Zeta is very involved with the Greek community and actively participated in Sigma Chi Derby Days and Greek Week activities. Social Events include Crush Party, New Member Cocktail, Valentine ' s Day Cocktail, Winter Semiformal, their annual formal, cookouts, retreats, and craft workshops. Dr ianizations z eer TftcHton The Peer Mentor Program is a student peer-advisor program for first-year African American students. The primary objective of the program is to con- tribute to the advance- ment of first-year African American students by aiding in their acade- mic, emo- tional, and social adjustments to college. Organ iza ' ' " pr 165 Men ' s Glee Club From Barber Shop to Classical. the Varisity Men ' s Glee Club per- forms a variety of musical styles cho- sen by their director, Dr. Al Sturgis. 1 66 HJ aOrgalnizations af -.- ■■ 1 ' " tui ' ' . •1 m -4i iPfejl V • m » , .. . . •• • • »« J« U ii • m - ■flisPW A long standing tradition, the Varsity Men ' s Glee Club consists of over 40 talented male voices singing music of all styles. From Barber Shop to Classical, these young men have sung their way into the hearts of a dedicated audience. Before becoming a part of this elite group of musicians, one must first audiiton and seek approval from the group ' s director, Dr. Al Sturgis. The Glee Club usually puts on three con- certs a year at Stewart Theatre, and performs at various other locations throughout the year. Like all choir ensembles, the Men ' s Glee Club meets both semesters of each acade- mic year, and carries one academic credit. Every other year the Men ' s Glee Club does a spring tour, accom- panied by the Women ' s Choir. Spanning out from the choir is a small a cappella octet. Grains of Time, that frequently can be spotted entertaining fellow students in the brickyard at lunchtime. The Grains of Time, in addition to their appearances in the regular Glee Club concerts, also per- forms a couple of independent con- certs a year at Stewart Theatre. NC State ' s Music Department LJoth the Varsity Men ' s Glee Club and the Women ' s choir are part of NC State ' s music department. The department was founded in 1918 by Percy " Daddy " Price. In honor of Price, the building which houses the music department carries his name, the Price Music Center. Seven choirs, and 10 instrumental groups rehearse in the center. None of the stu- dents who participate in the music program I he Women ' s Choir, besides being an accomplished group of over 50 female singers, provides an atmosphere of learning and friendship that is unavail- able to a student in the average acade- mic class. The ladies who come together to sing the complex pieces of music that the choir tackles also make a society of friends who enjoy the same passions. Many freshmen audition for the choir and find themselves in some- thing that they stay dedicated to for the are music majors. The department does offer the opportunity to achieve an 18-hour music minnor, but many choose to be involved with the choirs or ensembles because it is a won- derful extracurricular activity. More than 2000 students are enrolled in various music classes, ranging from piano and voice classes to music history and appreciation. More than 550 stu- dents are active with the performing groups in which they do receive academic credit. rest of their college careers. Being a part of the Women ' s Choir opens the doors for many opportunities besides making new friends. There is a chance to become a part of the spin-off from the choir, Ladies in Red. The choir also often combines with the Men ' s Glee Club. The Women ' s Choir, like the Men ' s Glee Club, is led by Dr. Al Sturgis. Women ' s Choir The Women ' s Choir is a organization of 50 females who have come together to participate m an activi- ty which they share a common interest and talent. Organizadons •fl67 New Horizons " " " New Horizons Choir has the distinc- tion of fulfilHng a dual purpose — it is a credited course in the Music Departni ent, as well as a recog- 1 _ nized 1 I campus organi- zatioi V ' 99 ,J% 168 Organizations iE NEW HORIZONS Choir is a mixed ENSEMBLE THAT HAS ESTABLISHED A REPUTA- riON FOR OUTSTANDING PERFORMANCES OF EGRO SPIRITUALS AND CONTEMPORARY ;osPEL MUSIC. The choir was organized in 1977 under the direction of Eleania Ward ND Ron Foreman and just celebrated its WENTIETH YEAR ANNIVERSARY IN APRIL, 997. New HORIZONS has been the recipi- NT OF SEVERAL AWARDS AND HONORS AND HAS TOURED EXTENSIVELY THROUGHOUT THE SOUTH- EASTERN UNITED STATES. THE CHOIR HAS APPEARED WITH MANY NOTABLE PERFORMERS, INCLUDING Rev. KEITH PRINGLE, EVANGELIST Shirley Caesar, Jester Hairston, the fairfield four, the chuck davis dance Ensemble, the N.C. Symphony, and the Raleigh Symphony Orchestra. The group IS open to all NCSU students and places much emphasis on student leadership. Story by Eleania Ward Pipes Drums " Pipes and Drums is one o the many options avail- able to students through the Music Departn ent to improve instru- mental talents. " Organizations 169 gf ■ ' 0 , W 1 70 Organizations t L NC, 88.1 FM HAS BEEN ON THE CUT- VICE ANNOUNCEMENTS. THE 24 HOUR STA- TION IS COMPLETELY STUDENT RUN, FROM TING EDGE OF ROCK AND ROLL IN NORTH CAROLINA SINCE 1966. AS A LEADING STU- ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' G.H TO THE ENGINEERS and programming staff. This year wknc was approved funds to PURSUE an expansion TO 25,000 WATTS. PURE DENT ORGANIZATION ON THE NC STATE CAM- PUS, WKNC PROVIDES ITS LISTENING AUDI- ENCE WITH A DIVERSE REPERTOIRE AND AN M alternative format to pop music. Special programs include the Tattoo 3AY, the Hippy Hour, and Strictly Reggae on Sunday. Student disc jockeys read news and :urrent events as well as public ser- ROCK This petition is pending with the FCC. WKNC hires a very diverse group of students. All you need is a desire to learn about radio and communications and a committment to pure rock and roll. WKNC Beach 88.1 C171 4gf m Nubian The Nubian Message began publi- cation in 1992 with the statement from then Editor in Chief, Tony K. Williamson, " The Nubian Message should and will be the media voice for African Americans at NC State, will be a publication in which people can learn about different aspects of our culture, as well as find useful information about NC State ' s cam- pus. With the concentrated efforts of our people, this vision can become a reality very soon. Since that day in 1992 The Nubian Message has gone from a monthly publication to a weekly pub- lication that has totally and accurate- ly represented the African American population. The Nubian Message has served the campus community as well as the surrounding triangle area. With a staff of over 40 stu- dents, the Nubian Message not only produces a newspaper that has news, sports, culture, opinions, pho- tos, and health as its sections, but we also take a very active role in campus in the forms of attending lec- tures, conferences, and sponsor- ships. The Nubian message is about educating, strengthening, and empowering the African American people. With the committment made to ourselves and the committ- ment that is owed our ancestors, this has become a reality as we continue the quest for more knowledge and understanding of African heritage, by Carolyn Halloway 172 Organizations I The Nubian Message is about edu- cating, stengthen- ing, and empowering our peo- ple... " Carolyn Halloway Nubian Me sage fj ' l 73 Techniciaii With a circulation of 18,000 during the fall and spring, 7,500 in the sum- mer, and a year round on-line edi- tion. Technician reaches more than 25,000 readers every Monday, Wednesday and Friday. The 1996- 97 Editor in Chief, Chris Baysden, made great strides in expanding cov- erage of campus news and events. Technician ' s staff strives to bring to the forefront issues that are of con- cern to the student body, faculty, and staff. In addition. Technician provides the opportunity for students interest- ed in writing and journalism to acquire marketable skills that will put them a step ahead in the after grad- uation job hunt. Student employees of Technician learn advertising and marketing skills, design and page layout, photography, and copy edit- ing, and writing skills. Technician covered events ranging from the Pack ' s glorious comeback in the NCAA Basketball Tournament to the need for more bicycle racks on campus. Technician reporters and photographers were there to record both the highs and the lows of this past year. by Terry Bennett 174 ' % Organizations Student employees of Technician learn adver- tising and marketing skills. design and page layout, photogra- phy, copy- editing, and writing skills. Technician • ' iTS Windho _ Windhover, NCSU ' s award-win- ning arts and literary magazine, enjoyed a stress-free production for the 96-97 edition. Distributed annually. Windhover spends the majority of the year promoting, compiling, and reviewing both written and visual submissions from NCSU students, faculty, and staff. In mid-spring, the final sub- missions are decided upon, the book is designed, and it goes to the printer. This year ' s press run was 5,000 distributed free to the NCSU com- munity. To end the year, a well- received opening reception was held at the Craft Center, complete with food, drink, and live music. This year ' s managing editor was Jason Cooke; the design editor was Matt Livengood. I 176 The lite II: . . magazine u a publica- tion of written and visual art from the university community. Students are encour- aged to contribute works or serve o " the staff. Winflhover 1 Agromeck en yearbook staffs do not include themselves in the organization sec- tion of the yearbook because we, as a staff, forget that we too are an organization on this campus. In fact, Agromeck has been publishing since 1902, the longest running pub- lication on this campus. By definition, a yearbook is a picture and word history of the university. We strive all year to photograph, write, and publish events and people that all students will look back on and " remember when. " However, despite all the hard work, this group of people (this year there were nearly 50 participants) enjoys the comaraderie and teamwork that it takes to put together a project like this. Some of the perks that we enjoyed this year were national con- ferences in Orlando, FL and New York, NY, and finally our end of the year banquet to celebrate a job well done. Students from all majors and inter- ests join the yearbook staff these days. Currently, the staff consists of students with majors in business, biochemistry, design, engineering, and physics, to name a few. Participation is not limited to anyone, all you need is a desire to cooperate in the preservation of the memories of North Carolina State University. And the rest, let ' s just say, is history!! by Jennifer Cesare Jfc l78 Organizations Did you know? Originally, N.C. State was a col- lege of Agriculture ) and Mechanical ngineering, [hence, the name - GRO MECK!!! Agromeck 179 ||J Mann Hall Renovation STUDENT INITIATIVE TO RENOVATE MANN HALL If you were going to your statics class and thought you were in the wrong building, look again! It ' s the renovation of Mann Hall you ' re experienc- ing. The student chapters of American Society of Civil Engineers (ASCE), Associated General Contractors (AGO), Air and Waste Management Association (AWMA), and Chi Epsilon (XE) worked together to coordinate the fund raising efforts for this project. The engineering students of Mann Hall will undertake the task of ensuring that academic efforts of students and faculty are recognized and displayed for the purpose of inspiring others. Mann Hall was constructed by NC State in 1964 to provide a home for students pursuing a career in civil engineering. Since its construction, Mann Hall has prepared over 6800 civil engineers, in both undergraduate and graduate programs, for many diverse careers. Today, Mann Hall is home to civil, construction, and environmental engineer- ing programs. This long overdue renovation will foster the passion for engineering that Dr. Carroll Lamb Mann, the building ' s namesake, shared. The reno- vation of the entrance lobby and fourth floor student study area will focus on showcasing the past, pre- sent, and future academic achievements that are normally taken for granted in the classrooms, offices, and laboratories nestled within Mann Hall. The focus will be on education through displays, highlighting student and faculty papers, profession- al organizations, awards, projects, memorabilia, workplace opportunities, and academic programs. These focal points will stimulate interest in projects, provide recognition for hard work, and inform stu- dents of options available to them within the civil engineering department, by Jennifer Cesare 180 % NORTH CAROLINA STATE IJN..u.w. . CONSTRUCTION iDUCATION RESEARCH, EXTENSIOr w ™«WlttSMU k Organizations Mann Hal, since Its constructio: in 1964, ha been home to students pursuing careers m civil, con- struction. and envi- ronmental engineering. ion American Society o Civil Engineers One of the largest and most popular civil engineering organizations is tine American Society of Civil Engineers (ASCE). Professional speakers and regional conferences give students the opportunity to participate in civil engi- neering activities outside of the class- room. Students are able to apply class- work to practical application. Participation in the Carolinas Conference, in particular, allowed ASCE members to network and gain exposure to professionals in the field. With a membership of about 130 under- graduates, ASCE tries " to make the things that we do in every day life fun " , acco rding to Stephanie Ledbetter, ASCE Vice President. One important goal of the organization is to try to coordinate several of the civil engineering groups together to promote awareness through joint meetings and project, by Jennifer Cesare Wk « 1 am :i i ■■ ' -v- . ■, f. ' Vl ' ■ ' i a • iv--t :: ' M r , Ci , ' - . " W f ... ' - " - v 1 82 %5SOrganizations l % v.. If Urn I The American Society of Civil Engineers brings the classroom to real life. They pro- vide soci- ety ' s infra- structure. ' Stephanie Ledbetter ■1 SCE lfi ' ]S3 America Mechanic The student chapter of The American Society of Mechanical Engineers (ASME) is committed to providing resources and continued development to all students majoring in Mechanical Engineering. With a membership of approximately 360 students, both undergraduate and graduate, the ASME is able to partici- pate in industry plant tours and tech- nical sessions. Members in the Fall 1996 semester were fortunate enough to tour the Carolina ' s Brewery. The Spring semester saw the participation in the regional student conference at Clemson University. ASME is actively recruiting new members and activity participation through student and departmental involvement. The Annual Burger Bash outside Broughton Hall was one activity to increase awareness on campus and to bring members together one last time for the year, by Jennifer Cesare name«rs« 184 ' :% Organizations The Annual hat a great day for a picnic! The huge ASME Burger Bash sign could be seen all the way from the library. A; SME members enjoy the com- raderie of the organization, espe- cially in a social setting like this one. Burger Bash outside Ik Droughton Hall is home to the Mechanical Engineering Department, so it is fitting for ASME to hold events right out- side. Broughton Hall was one activity ASME used to increase awareness lb on campus, and to reward members for k a great year. ASME SStf 185 Institute For Transportation Engineers Any- one with an i. interest in the trans- porta- tion system in this country is wel- come to join I.T.E. " 186 Organizations Stuck at the airport? Caught at a traffic light? This organization may have the answer!!! The Institute for Transportation Engineers (ITE) focuses on issues that affect our day to day travel. Established in the 1965-66 aca- demic year, this group of mainly civil engineers, both graduate and under- graduate, continues to educate them- selves at their monthly meetings by inviting dynamic industry speakers. One such speaker, Mark Sullivan from the Rail Division of the North Carolina Department of Transportation present- ed the specific challenges that rail- roads in North Carolina face. Other speakers present topics ranging from airport operations to traffic planning. The ITE actively recruits members to share their interest. Even though ITE is managed by the College of Engineering ' s, department of civil engi- neering, this organization does not limi its membership to civil engineering majors. Located in Mann Hall, the ITE meetings are easily accessible to any one with an interest in transportation. Membership is $10.00 per year — for the " food fund. " Statewide and nationally, ITE offers several scholarships to student chapte members. Many scholarships come with a personal mentor for the student Mentors provide invaluable contacts and help the students learn about the life of a transportation engineer. Photos and story by Jennifer Cesare. rian Crocker asks Alison Fraser to " Take the Pesti-challenge. " The Lorax club chal- lenges volunteers to dis- tinguish between an organically grown apple versus a commercially grown apple. Photos courtesy of Lorax. I .ORAX Lorax Environm ental Club began in 1990 as a small Jt group of students that got together " to do J some- ™ thing " in Raleigh for the twentieth anniver- sary of Earth iDay. The group has continued the tradi- tion by sponsor- ing an Earth Day event each year. I Organization.s 1 87 j , Ergonomics Efgono ' " mics IS a non- profit organi- zation char- tered by the State of C A to operate exclu- sively for char- itable, educa- tional, scientif- ic, and literary purpos- . m 1 Photos courtesy of Ergonomics an Human Factors. i i »Afckl88 Organizations Human Factors Human Factors is organized to advance the under- standing of the human factors involved in the design, manufac- ture, and use of machines, systems, and devices of all kinds. iizad( Organizations 189 Inter-Residence Counci ireg Foster, Jerry Hanes and Trey Askew at the NACUKH 1997 conference at Ball State University. he presentation ot " pro- ceeds to the American Red Cross al the Tucker Ha " Dance by Moonlight. " 190 % Organizations ustine Wilson howling at the NACURH 1997 confer- ence at Ball State University. The Inter- Residence Council coordinates educational and social programs between res- idence halls and deter- mines use of allocated funds for activities. c Council Z»l 91 £. R.E.A.L. Men H.E.A.R. Women S ' .E.A.L. Men H.E.A.R. Women is a student run organization which stands for Rape Education and Active Leadership, and Help, Education and Action on Rape, respectively. As a group they strive to educate the campus community about rape, sexual assault, and secondary survivor issues. They are the organizers of the annual " Take Back the Night March, " which is a march held to make the issue of rape aware to the student community. In addition to " Take Back the Night " , they present many pro- grams on rape education and sexual prevention, on campus. They also present at conferences across the nation in an effort to prevent rape and assaults from occurring at NC State University. ♦ % ' Organizations 1 1 Take Back the Night, a major I event for R.E.A. Men, h.e.a.r: Women, and the entire student body helps students gain con- trol and not be the vic- tim. Organizations 193 Sigma Pi Sigma Pi ' 96-97 100 Years Old... Hurricane Party South of the Border ...Broomball ...Meredith Girls A New House (maybe) ... Return of the Hamma ...Social Probation (Again) ....More holes in the wall Hoops ...Run to the Chi Omega house ...Hall Crawls ....Hillsborough Hike... Chhstmas Poems ...Century Club ...Bongos in the Bar ...Happy Hour ....More members the H K Club ....The Rack Tag-Team .... Hatchet Throwing ...Off-Roading Close Calls ...Private Time with l dressed up Ty Harvey, Chris Wiley, Mike Barnes, Brad Turner, Greg Gmyr, Shane Ireland, Stewart Chambers Shane and Seymore .... Orchid Ball in Charleston ...MS Volleyball Tournament i ♦ ' %kl94 Organizations loup shot:: Jeff Massey, Jason Cashwell, Brandon Ireland, Joel Harrell, Scott Owenby, Chris FerrettI, Aaron Low, Maxmilan Merrill, Kevin Davislex Stowe, Greg Hoban, Brian Mills, Mike Egerton, Chris Wiley, Patrick Hooper, Sam Hershey, Rob Fisson Our objec- student I he NC State Student Government worked hard to represent stude nts during the 1996-97 school year, and the hard work done resulted in tangible results. Continuing the work of the previous year, Student Government fought to have teacher evaluations made available to the students. The struggle paid off as teacher evaluations will be posted online so that all students can see exactly what students feel about their professors. Another victory for Student Government came in the form of the reduction of the Physical Education requirement. In a change in policy, students at NC State are only required to take two semesters of RE. instead of four. This new criteria also goes into effect for current students, as they are not required to finish school under the old policy. Student Government did not avoid the controversial subjects during its 1996-97 session either. In April, the Student Senate passed a resolution denouncing NC State ' s involvement in the construction of the proposed Centennial Arena. This facility, if built, would be located adjacent to Carter-Finley Stadium, and the arena would be the new home of the men ' s bas- ketball team. But Student Government did not only focus on matters of policy. Student Govenment made itself active in giving a helping hand to the surrounding communi- ty. The annual Feed Raleigh project, in association with the Raleigh Food Bank, raised over 4,100 pounds of food for vic- tims of natural disasters and the homeless. Another project called Food Run took members of Student Government out on the streets as they provided meals to the homeless of Raleigh, by Michael A. Toda 196 Organizations I he third floor of Witherspoon Student Center is home to the Student Governement main office, where much of the planning and behind the scenes work is accomplished for the organization. Student Goveitnmen Some of the projects of the year: teacher evaluations, the RE. requirement, the new arena, elec- tions, the Feed Raleigh pro- ject, Food Run for the homeless ' 197 Textile Engineering Society Uniting the College of rextiles, and the College of f Engineering, the Textile Engineering Society is a ivital link between stu- raents with a common pur- suit. Officers: Rob Collins, Jami Edwards, Zeb Atkinson, Laura Canup, Brandon Willis, Michael Laton(not pic- tured), and Eric Wamsley. Members: Dawn Phillips, Alisa Hunt, Jason Goodwin, Todd Herrin, Brad Faucette,Alex Rossato, Alan Freeman, Shon Isenhour, Darren Heath, Michail Pizzurro, Sasha Lanning, Angela Tucker, Rachel McFillin, Nathan Gibson, Scott Garden, Edward Hollon Members not pictured: Drew Martin, Greg Kiggins, Kerri Beck, Ben Wiese, Ryan Chance. he Textile Engineering Society (TES) pronnotes interaction among textile students and faculty. Textile Engineering is a joint degree between the College of Textiles and the College of Engineering, therefore TES has voting chairs on both the Engineer ' s Council and the Tompkins Textile Student Council. Throughout the year TES participates in industry field trips, service projects, and vari- ous College of Engineering and College of Textiles special events. This school year, the group toured branches of Glen Raven Mills at the Glen Raven, NC and Anderson, SC locations. TES also participated in the College of Textiles and College of Engineering open house activities, as well as the National Engineer ' s Week displayed at Car y Towne Center. TES also holds an annual banquet at the end of each school year to honor the graduating seniors, and TES officers. The TE faculty helps promote this event, as well. Story by J. Brandon Willi,? Photo courtesy of Textile Engineering Society. ,Jj 1 98 Organizations National e National Pan-Hellenic Council is a collaboration of Afrikan American fraternities and sororities committed to the unification of Afrikan American Greek-letter organizations. The purpose of the National Pan- Hellenic Council is to provide repre- sentation for all Afrikan American fra- ternities and sororities and to help in the preservation of the cultural her- itage of Afrikan Americans. The fraternities and sororities who are members of the Council include Alpha Phi Alpha, Kappa Alpha Psi, Omega Psi Phi and Phi Beta Sigma; Alpha Kappa Alpha, Delta Sigma Theta, Sigma Gamma Rho, and Zeta Phi Beta. Photo and story curtesy of The Nubian Message. National Pan- Hellenic Council Pan- Hellenic Council brings together the various Afrikan American fraternities and sorori- ties for common goals and I events. Organizations 199 USP Talent is certainly not scarce with the University Scholars Program. ,J| 200 Organizations ynterVarsity Christian Fellowship is an nter-denominational campus ministry, Dpen to all students. They are commit- :ed to helping students come to know Jesus Christ personally and to serve Him as Lord. They are not a church, but Jo urge members to get involved in a ocal church. They are a fellowship vhere members unite to share their aith in Jesus Christ and help one another grow as disciples and witness- es to God ' s love and forgiveness. rhe chapter ' s vision is to build colle- jiate fellowships, develop disciples who embody biblical values, and engage ;ampuses in all their ethnic liversities with the gospel of Jesus Christ. Although it may sound like an athletic group, InterVarsity began in England, when the word " varsity " meant college. InterVarsity Christian Fellowship is open to all students. Between NC State and Meredith College, there are over three hundred students involved from a variety of backgrounds. Special events such as retreats, camps, conferences, outreaches, intramural teams, and training events make up an important part of the InterVarsity pro- gram by providing a chance to build deep friendships and mature in faith and understanding of Jesus Christ. Courtesy of InterVarsity Christian Fellowship Photos by Martha Harvey " Let us fix our eyes on Jesus. ' Hebrew; 12:2 [nterVarsity Christian Fellowship Organizations 20J , A Cappology 101 X Capp ella - with- out instr ume ntal acco mpa nime nt. T Cappology 101 is an NC State co- ed a cappella group dedicated to per- forming a cappella arrangements of contemporary popular song. The group is in its third year of existence and has given many performances on campus and in the Triangle area. They have also released their debut compact disc " First Class. " This year ' s members include: Kyler England Laura England Leeann Hughes Allison Modafferi Kristen Modafferi Sonya Shearon Jill White Daniel Cichetti Luke Esposito Robbie Fuller (not pictured) Luke Meyer Billy Mitchell Shane Pinson Aaron Swinehart Eric Swinehart (not pictured) Chris Yi 202 Organ izations he College of Agriculture and Life Sciences (CALS) sponsors many honor soci- eties for students in all disci- plines of CALS. Alpha Zeta, sponsored by CALS, is one co-ed honor fraternity which promotes agriculture on campus and in the communi- ty. The honor society issues invitations to high scholastic students, inviting them to interact through their involve- ment in many different activi- ties. Alpha Zeta sponsors many events throughout the year such as Conservation Awareness Week, Agriculture Awareness Week, Yates Mill Renovation, Founders Day, Family Day, Christmas tree sales. Feed Raleigh, and other communi- ty service projects. To become a member of Alpha Zeta, one must exhibit four important characteristics: 1) scholarshi p, 2) leadership, 3) fellowship, and 4) character. The applicant must also be of sophomore standing and in the top 2 5 of their major. If a student meets this crite- ria, they will receive a letter of invitation to join the frater- nity. Pledge Week occurs one week at the beginning of each semester for new brother candidates. The goal j of Alpha Zeta is to promote ricul- ture on campus Vlpha Zeta and in P the com- munity from all the dif- ferent perspec- r. tiyes. Organizations 203 Cabaret -204 Organizations Pelta i |Sigma Phi pagerly I igma Phi care about princi- ples and people. I Organizations 205 . Animal Science Club The Animal Science Club is com- posed of people of all majors and back- grounds who are interest- ed in animals and in promot- ing the animal industry m n M Top W Reasons to be in oof 5.dc the " " with o whole ' ■ " " " r «eprod ' .ction. I w 206 Organizations uance Z ance Visions is one of two dance companies sponsored by the NC State Dance Program. Dance Visions, founded in 1977, is a reflection of the jazz style mixed with touches of the African-American cultural dance. Dance Visions pre- sents a formal spring con- cert, along with various per- formances in the university, community, and state. Dance Visions offers stu- dents opportunities to per- form challenging dance techniques combined with new innovative choreogra- phy. Dance Visions, in cor- relation with the NC State Dance Company, sponsors the " Student Choreography Showcase, " a presentation of the efforts and achieve- ments of the two dance companies for NC State students. 3ance Visions Story by Jessica Watkins Photo by Salvador Farfan III Visions pro- vides stu- dents the opportunity for leader- ship and skill development while allow- ing them to express ■P thei emselves creatively through dance. Organizations 207 jL Bisexuals, G Lesbians Diversity is the challenge for college campuses as they enter the 21st century. At NC State, there are many groups that address racial, gender, and religious diversity but only one, Bisexuals, Gays, Lesbians Allies, addresses sexual diversity. BGLA, formerly the Lesbian Gay Student Union, has over the years thrived to educate the campus on sexual issues as well as unite the NCSU gay, lesbian and bisexual community. Their challenge has always been to fight homo- phobia on campus while also providing a safe, welcome environment for gay students to get together in fellowship. BGLA coordinates many activities over the school year to stay active. In October, BGLA takes part in the National Coming Out Day, a day in which gays, lesbians, and bisexuals all over the country are encouraged to feel free to be honest about their sexuality. BGLA supports all students ' choices whether to " come out " or remain " closeted " . Also, BGLA holds NCSU Gay Awareness Week in February. Awareness Week is has speakers, social events, and other activities to help the NCSU community better understand homosexuals and the issues they face in today ' s world. So, whether a gay, les- bian, bisexual, or allied student wishes to become active and involved in working for equality in the community, or just wants a safe, understanding place to talk about issues he she is facing, BGLA is the campus group most suited for that. Every year they work to make things better on this cam- pus for gay students while also working to bring together the gay, lesbian, bisexual, and allied community here at NCSU. by Robert Ridings 208 •i Organizations BGLA has been striving to fight homophobia on campus while pro- viding a safe, wel- come envi- ronment for gay students together in fellowship. Organizations SmWim Italian Cliib r asta al pesto, arrosto di maile, and polpetto are a few of the dishes that were enjoyed by the members of the Italian Club at their annual dinner reception on April 24, 1997. The reception marked the end of a year filled with cultural events and trips (by video) to various Italian locations -- Florence, Rome, and Venice. ' ■ Membership is open to any- one interested in the Italian culture and language. The club seeks to promote Italian in the university by educating students of the romantic language and arts - painting, sculp- ture, and music. Although a degree in Italian is not offered at N.C. State University at this time, students are able to minor in Italian. Jason Cooke, Senior, was granted a fellowship to New York University based on his achievement4n the, Italian depart- ment. _ by Jennifer Cesare Photos by Jennifer Cesare 210 J[U Organizations I— amily and friends alike join the club to enjoy the Italian cul- ture -- and of cource the fabu- lous food!! L onversations abound when this group gel togethe Listening in Italian is another important skill that is developed during these gatherings, as many members take this opportunity to practice their language skills. K W K M H y hat looks lime a " pinky swear " to us is a symbol of sis faking friends is one of the main reasons this Jb survives. " Through our service to all mankind, Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. represents the epitome of strong black women. Crissy Williams. Italian Club 21! Food Scie That toaster pastry you ' re eating isn ' t a work of art. It ' s a work of science. So is the tube of cookie dough that your roommate devoured before you could bake it in the toaster oven. How do they do that? Who does that? Food Scientists do. United by the Institute of Food Technologists (I FT), food scientists tackle the problems of engineering, microbiology, chemistry, and materials science to develop a new, better, and safer food supply. At NCSU, food scientists often join I FT and attend meetings of the Food Science Club. The club acts as a powerful net- working device. Researchers in the industry actively recruit members of the club, allowing members to explore their career options. But that isn ' t all. The club has a number of social and philanthropic events. The annual Wine and Cheese party, volunteering at the North Carolina Food Bank, and visiting area elementary schools to educate kids about food safety are just a few of the things that club members do. The club is entirely self-sufficient, making all of its profits from the sale of ice cream at the NC State Fair. The club made a total of $40,000 in profit from the Dairy Bar. Scooper ' s hand and sticky fingers for a little over a week paid for a white water rafting trip, picnics, and other outings, by Keith Crawford 212 %|S Organizations The Food Science Club partic- pates or organizes a number of events such as the Wine and Cheese party, booths at the State Fair, and white water rafting trips. Club£fi ' 213 Omega Psi Phi Omega Psi Phi is always inter- ested in attract- l S flP mega Psi Phi, Incorporated - is a service fraternity com- men OI prised of men who accepted the concepts of manhood, high ideals and ambi- tions, n scholarship, perseverance, and uplifl pies, uplift as their guiding princi- )le Notable men of Omega Psi Phi are: the Reverend Jesse Jackson, the late Dr. Ronald McNair, physicist and astro- naut, and Mr. Clarence Lightner, former Mayor of Raleigh. These men exempli the many Omega men who respond notably to the call of national leadership, academic scholarship, and community service. Photo and story courtesy of The Nubian Message. 214 Organizations rom the moment of its official nception on January 9, 1914, hi beta Sigma Fraternity, ncorporated has sought to eturn something of value to he community firom which it springs. In a very real sense, the notto, " Culture for service and jervice for Humanity " is a daily luidepost by which each igma man must measure himself. Because the depth of the orga- nization extends beyond the level of an ordinary club or association, a prospective member of Phi Beta Sigma must, as the Good Book says, " Study to show thyself approved... a workman that need not be ashamed. " Photo and story courtesy of The Nubian Message. Members see them- selves as trustees of Phi Beta Sigma skills, abil- ities, ideas and time. and as vehicles through which pos- itive change can be [ I achieved. Organizations 215 4 T w 216 Organizations Tucker Sigma Chi S , .was I i J found- ed on the high I ideals T of Friend ship, Justice, and Leami ng. a Chi 217 M Soka Gakkai A Value Creating Society ft intellectu tional P ' ne Soka Gakkai - Value Creating Society is a Bhuddist Organization that seeks to encourage student growth and development through self-motivated study and active participation in activities that help create value in the lives of all stu- dents, their friends, and fam- ily members. Membership is encouraging H activities of the organization are non- denominational and orient on areas of current issues and topics which are of interest to, if not all, students. Open Bp dialogue among students ana emo- l l j i 1 the learning process and ■Up mutual encouragement to constantly create value for self and others are the pri- mary objectives of the orga- nization. The 1996-97 academic year proved successful for Soka Gakkai as student members supported several on-cam- b pus activities. Participation H ■■ in " Connections " and the Feed Raleigh Campaign, provided a means for the organization members to associate themselves with worthwhile causes and develop new friendships. The Global Leadership Conference enabled the organization to not only par- ticipate in the programs, but to provide an expert in human diversity issues who facilitated a workshop on diversity awareness as part of the conference. Adduionally, the Value 2 1 8 Organizations growtii to create val- ues in the lives of all students, i friends and family. H Creating Society hosted a " Festival of Friends and Family " in October which permitted high school stu- dents, students from other institutions, and other citi- zens from across the state to perform at Stewart Theater and for artists to display their work in the student center. A year end gathering of almost 400 friends and family mem- bers, was hosted, which included a picnic. A major reason for this activity was to encourage young people to seriously consider the option of continuing their education into college and provided all with an opportunity to visit NC State ' s campus and gain some insight into what might be available in the way of ini- tial and life-long higher edu- cation. A " Book Club " was initiated this year that offered study of works by various scholars and world leaders, and com- parative analysis of their ideas and concepts. University speeches of Daisaku Ikeda, founder of Soka University, and inter- views by Bill Meyers with such notables as Robert Bellah and Sissela Bok were primary sources of the stud- ies which focused on Global Ethics. The organization looks forward to hosting next year ' s Book Club program and discovery through anoth- er topic of current interest. by Michael C. Evers. Photos Courtesy of Soka Gakkai. V_l SokaGakkai 219 Gamma Beta Phi The Gamma Beta Phi Society is an hon- ors organization based on scholastic achievement and service to the communi- ty. Each year, many of NC State ' s finest students are inducted into the society. The members attend monthly meetings and perform service projects to gain points required for membership. Gamma Beta Phi members partic- pated in many service activities like volun- teering at the North Carolina Food Bank and tutoring and helping at A.B. Combs Elementary School. Members also partici- pated in the selling of raffle tickets to ben- efit the American Red Cross. The Officers for the 1996-97 school year were: Phoebe Profit, President; Octavia Brauner, Vice-President; Karen Procter, Secretary; and Karen Sheighara, Treasurer. The faculty advisor for Gamma Beta Phi is Dr. Gerald Van Dyke, by Keith Venable 220 LJr. Van Dyke, Gamma Beta Phi ' s advisor, proudly accepts The Distinguished Chapter Award for 1995-96 from Ms. Margaret Mc Cauley, the National Executive Director for Gamma Beta Phi at the State Gamma Beta Phi Convention in October , Organizations organization ' s Second Annual Service Fair. Over 30 groups were invited to share with club members the volunteer oppor- tunities available in the Raleigh area. Ir. Mike Wallace, NCSU ' s rector of the Student Center :tivities office, presents an spiring speech about the uni- ' rsity ' s leadership series to amma Beta Phi at a general seting. rveith Venable listens atten- tively to Ms. Georgia Cowan about the volunteer work available at A.B. Combs Elementary School. Students qualify to be members of Gamma Beta Phi by achieving scholastical- ly, but they maintain their posi- tion in the organization through community service. Gamma Beti Phi SStflll Baptist Stu Union Goofiness. Spirit. Generosity. Love. Dedication. Care. Community. Growth. Vision. Service. Fun. Arrange the words in whatever way you like. Add your own. The Baptist Student Union encourages graceful, prophetic and healthy individuals. As a group, this foundation is built that the new life, the good life begins in the life of Jesus Christ of Nazareth. Whether this base can sustain the weight of our lives is an open question- and a matter of faith. In general, we are willing to risk it. Those whose risks grow from different sources and move in different directions are welcome. The Baptist Student Union gathers for dinner and a program on Monday nights and meets in several small groups throughout the week. The Baptist Student Union attends state-wide conferences and retreats, and travels to do mission work in New Orleans over spring break. Weekend retreats for junior and senior high school students are regularly held. Jenn Black helps Macon Gambill with his watch before leav- ing on a trip to the mountains. 222 Organizations IVIike Crowe, Scott Westmoreland, Jeff Mathis, Daniel Brown, Abbie Thye, Heather Yandle, Joanne Sawyer, Eric Windham, and Julie Licklider create the Senior Retreat Pyramid during Senior Night at the B.S.U. L5en Crawford, Heather Dills and Johnny Cook are clowning around on a retreat at Camp Caraway. As a group we build on this founda- tion: That the new hfe, the good Hfe, begins in the Hfe of Den Crawford plays I im Ross, Cory McGirt, fooseball with members Blake Shotwell, Heather from a youth group. Yandle, Allen Hayes and Jesse Davis listen at a Spring Fling meeting. Baptist Student Union Jesus Christ of Nazareth. l i 223 V Alexander Internation Theme Hall Alexander International was established as a residential theme hall in 1975. Since then, the international and US residents of Alexander have enjoyed cultural and social programming, dances, and international dinners, and have a daily open exchange of ideas. During the 1996- 97 academic year, Alexander was home to stu- dents from some 48 countries. Many of the friendships formed in Alexander extend well beyond residence hall walls, campus borders, and oceans to last a lifetime. The 1996-97 staff and hall council of Alexander International presented over 100 pro- grams aimed at enriching the lives of hall resi- dents. In September, residents joined in city clean-up efforts in the aftermath of Hurricane Fran. In October, Alexander sponsored its annual Trick-or-Treat walk-through for the chil- dren of E.S. King Village. The remainder of the fall sem ester offered such activities as trail rid- ing, a visit to the Biltmore Estate in Asheville, swing dancing, cook-outs, and community ser- vice projects. The spring semester brought a whole new atmosphere of cultural exploration with pro- grams featuring the Civil Rights Movement, African cuisine, Southern barbeque, Egyptian belly-dancing, and soul food. In February resi- dents frolicked on the snowy ski slopes of west- ern North Carolina, returning to Raleigh with only minor injuries. The year ended with a hugely successful clothing, food, and furniture drive for donation to local charities. 1 1 1 224 disorganizations Residents of Alexander Internationa] Theme Hall enjoy cul- tural and udy Cox on the night Mike Rehrig, Luis Cepeda, Alexander Hall painted the Free Brandon Speaks, Thomas Expression Tunnel. Scott, and Jennifer McElroy on a ski trip to North Carolina mountains. 1 social pro- gramming, dances. international dinners, and an open exchange of Alexander International Theme Hall ideas. : . 225 Golden Key National Hd Society Oolden Key National Honor Society is a unique organization at NC State. While most academic honorariums are specific to colleges and depart- ments, Golden Key incorporates the entire uni- versity community. In order to attain member- ship, students must be in the top 15% of their junior class. Golden Key is considered a rela- tively new academic honor society. This year ' s induction was held on January 12th, 1997 with 444 new inductees. Two mem- bers, David Graham and Keith Centre, were recognized for outstanding academic achieve- ment and given scholarships from the Golden Key Foundation. Five honorary members were inducted: Dr. Robert Earnhardt, Dean of College of Textiles; Dr. Jon W. Bartley, Associate Dean for the College of Management; Joan J. Michael, Dean of Education and Psychology; Dr. Nino A. Masnari, Dean of College of Engineering; and Dr. Daniel I. Solomon, Associate Dean of Academic Affairs. Golden Key works to provide information to its membership that will help prepare them as they exit the university and are incorporated into the work force or pursue other academic degrees. Like many other conscious organiza- tions on campus. Golden Key participates in the Adopt-A-Highway program. fS: M n D. 226 i Jl ' avid Graham receives $1000 in scholarships as he is recognized for scholastic achievement at the induction ceremony Organizations J ;l Old members paint the Free Expression Tunnel! to advertise the up and coming Induction cere- monies. Golden Key I he leadership of Golden Key. Front Row: Laura Natusch (Corrsponding Sec), Mary Pollard (Social Chair). Back: Andrew Ungaro (Historian), Alexa Johnson (Publicity Chair), Wendy Krauss (Treasurer), Ashton Privette (Vice- President), Emily O ' Quinn (President), Carin Kahr (Recording Sec.) Oi ' Id officers and 1997 honorary inductees. ' ■m ixeith Centre is recognized for his scholastic achieve- ment and is award- ed $1000 in scholar- ships at inductions. National Honor Society is an academic honorarium open to the Golden Key National Honor Society top 15% of NC State ' s entire junior class. iw ' 227 Aikido Club The Japanese martial art, Aikido, aims at um- fying the mind, body and spirit- while pro- viding an effective form of self-defense. nstructor Crandall practices uki- Otoshi on student Craig. Photo cour- tesy of Aikido Club. 228 Organizati f V o is a traditional Japanese Martial Art based on the principal of non-resistance. It is a highly effective form of self-defense that does not require great size or strength to per- form because an attacker ' s own force is used against him or her. In Aikido we never resist the power of the attack head on. Instead, we yield and redirect the initia; attack using dynamic circular movements to unbalance the assailant. The attacker (or attackers) is then subdued using a variety of throws and joint-locking techniques, rather than potentially crippling punches or kicks. The objectives of Aikido are to unify mind, body and spirit, to harmo- nize the individual ' s ki (energy) and the ki of the universe, and to develop the ability to live naturally in a con- stantly changing world. Hence the name Ai-Ki-Do- " The way of harmony with the universal force. " Aikido is not a sport. There are no competitive tournaments. Since Aikido practice is done with a partner, you learn from others and help others learn from you. This creates an open, healthy spirit in the dojo (practice hall). In short, Aikido is good for your body, onsyour mind and your heart. And it ' s fun! The NCSU Aikido Club was cre- ated six years ago by Jeannette Congdon, chief instructor of the club, and Ralph Craig, a senior. Congdon Sense! holds the rank of nidan (2nd degree black belt). She has been practicing Aikido for 15 years. She studied Aikido under the direction of Rodney Grantham, Shidoin- the founder of the Aikido center of Atlanta. Ralph Craig began practicing Aikido at the University of Georgia, Athens and holds a rank of 3rf kyu. We are also lucky to have Chris Crandall as an instructor in our club. Crandall Sensei holds a rank of shodan or first degree black belt. He has practiced Aikido for eight years under the direction of Mitsunari Kanai, Shihan and in addi- tion to our club, teaches Aikido at his own dojo- Raleigh Aikido, located in Raleigh Athletic Club on Celebration at Six Forks Plaza. Both NCSU Aikido Club and Raleigh Aikido are affiliated with the United States Aikido Federation, East Coast region (USAF- East). Beginners are always welcome, feel free to stop by the class. The NCSU Aikido Club is open to students, faculty and staff. Find out more at: http: www2.ncsu.edu ncsu stud_orgs aikido home.html Lmerican Indian Science i Engineering Society AISES ' ulti- ' e American Indian Science Engineering Society (AISES) is a pri- ate, non-profit organization which nur- ures building of community by bridging science and technology with traditional slative values. Each year, AISES, along Society )f Native Americans and Native American Student Association sponsor vlative American Awareness Week vhich includes a traditional powwow, ; hich features dances, traditional cere- nonies, and Native American crafts. Jnfortunately, due to untimely rain, this ear ' s powwow was brought indoors nd attendance was lower than usual. Currently, NCSU offers a very lim- ited amount of Native American cours- es. The organization, led by the group ' s president, Alisa Hunt, has been encouraging the university to expand the curriculum. Through its educational pro- grams, AISES provides opportunities for American Indians and Alaska Natives to pursue studies in science, engineering, business and other acade- mic arenas. The trained professionals then become technologically informed leaders within the Indian community. Story courtesy of AISES. Photo by Salvador Farfan III mate goal is to be a cata- lyst for the advancement of American Indians as they seek to become self reliant and self-deter- mined mem- bers of soci- ety. Organizations 229 Outdoor Adventures Photos by Catherine Ebert, Outdoor Adventures. ■k 7 Outdoor Adventures IS commit- ted to pro- opportuni- ties to meet the needs of k the NC State inmunity. Outdoor Adventures 231 v Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha Psi strives to Uve up to the exam- ples set by snmP appa Alpha Psi is dedicated ' - ' - ' to upholding the ideals of p. . achievement, brotherhood, ser- OI its vice, and scholarship. mr rp ' Kappi Xi Chapter here at lllUiC NCSU actively promotes these ,, ideals through various projects well tioth on and off campus. known mem- bers. Psi Prominent members of Kappa Alpha Psi include: former Mayor Tom Bradley of Los Angeles, the late Arthur Ashe, tennis great and activist, and Robertbridges, former super- intendent of the Wake County Public Schools. Photo and story courtesy of The Nubia Message. i |W232 Organizations elta Sigma Theta Sorority ncorporated is a public service sorority with an international ink of sisterhood. Delta Sigma Theta has five )rogrammatic thrusts: eco- lomic development, educa- ional development, physical md mental health awareness, nternational awareness, and political awareness. The Mu Omicron chapter actively palans and coordi- nates programs relating to these thrusts fro the compus and the greater Raliegh com- munity. Photo and story courtesy of The Nubian Message. Delta Sigma Theta promotes Oelta Sigma Theta high aca- £2. I demic achieve- ment and high standards of moral- ity among its members. I Organizations 233 234 ' fiftiNC STATE NC STATE " 235 Compliments of a Friend ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ I Congratulations Class of 1997 GTE offers a variety of employment opportunities in Network Management p ' •UV a.M-;iiiiM.-« ' a ivi; Software Developmentji f Systems IntegrationJ, r Support Services 400 Park Plaza ■ P.O. Box 13279 Research Triangle Park, NC 27709 IT ' 3 Amazing What We Ca:: Do Tcgethep TurbochargeYour Future. 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Marl eting Jeannie Barnes Matli Education Timothy Barrett Industrial Engineering Burt Batten History Tiwanna Bazemore Biological Engineering Kenneth Beamon Electrical Engineering Rachelle Beauregard Fisheries Wildlife Seniha Bennett Business Seyma Bennett Business Elizabeth Bernstein Communica tions Stephen Best Political Science Wendy Bigham Business Amy Bishop Computer Engineering Heather Black Zoology Erin N. Bland Communicatioons Seniors iQi 241 B lank - Bugge Michelle Blank Business Chris Blanton Forestry Mgt. Kevin Blue Political Science Lori Bogues Accounting Candy Renee Bollten Psychology Bonnie Book Communica tions Derrick Boone Business Mgt. Emily Booth Accounting Erin Bosher Zoology Bandy Bost Mechanical Engineering Jamie Bowman Sociology Trey Bradford Criminal Justice Jinda Branch Textile Mgt. James Brauer Computer Science Ethan Brinn Applied Sociology Stephanie Brock Microbiology Sharon Brogan Food Science Kevin Brown Business Michael Alan Brown Accounting Owen Bugee Electrical Engineering 242 iQi [People iT j»i y 7IC- 3Staf ; i Bullins - Cariveau t - ■ ' Sk ma Ai Wendy Bullins Textile Chemistry Michael Bullock Statictics Environ. Sci. Brian Andrew Bunch Computer Science Heather Burgess Chemical Engineering John Patrick Burke English Scott Burks Biological Sciences Christopher Burnette Electrical Engineering Nicole Burris Political Science Michael Burriss Computer Science Timothy Bunnell Accounting Richard Busby DY Amy E. Butler Landscape Arch. Danny Byers Computer Science Eng. John Calvin Civil Engineering Adrain W. Cameron Wood Products Betsy Cao Biological Sciences Kristy Capps Accounting John C. Caran Sociology Crim. Justice Wilbur Carawan Fisheries Wildlife Sci. Mickael Cariveau Zoology Seniors O 243 c arlton - Corbin Rochelle Carlton Chemical Engineering Rafael Carroll ws Paul Casey Political Science Jeff Cashin ECS Shelby Chadwick Adult Education Renee Chambard Civil Engineering Melissa Chamberlain Psychology Serena Chamblee Psychology Andrew Q. Chappell English LWE Ohioma Chukuu Biochemistry Melissa R. Cline CSC Connie Coats Business Mgt. Jennifer Cobb Electrical Engineering Deidra Cogburn MTH SCI Kimberly Collie Chemical Engineering Mary Conklin Biological Science Keith Contre Meteorology Clinton Cook Biological Engineering Jawara D. Cooley Sociology Shawn Corbin Architecture W44JI People - AV ' - ' -V ' ordova - Davis a b nm ' M L- ' id ■i ' l 1 Raymond Cordova Political Science Paige L. Crawford Zoology William Credle Computer Eng ineering Robert Bryant Crisp English Ed. Chevi Chowder LCC Steven Cubbage Zoology Denise Curtis Psychology Lena Debaghi Chemistry Fabrice Daguet Chemistry Neil Dalmas Industrial Engineering LaMonica Dalton Political Science Towanda Dancy Textile Mgt. Lisa Davies Environmental Eng. Danyale Davis Communications Joseph Davis Industrial Engineering Pamela Davis Political Science SSSSI ' K ' 7t€f7{m ? 7S... 56% OF STUDENTS SURVEYED ADMITTED TO SCHEDULING CLASSES AROUND SOAP OPERAS 92% OF NCSU STUDENTS READ TECHNICIAN 100% OF STUDENTS LIKE FREE STUFF!!!! Seniors ■(245 wm D avis - Bugge Samantha Davis Civil Engineering Chris Dawson Electrical Engineering Jennifer Deans Accounting Michelle Degruy Architecture Rachel Delia Communication J. DellaChiesa Political Science Renard Dellafave Electrical Engineering Adann Diaz Microbiology Laura Diehl Industrial Engineering Amanda Digby Engineering Psychology Deirdre Dilworth CommJ Spanish Omarr Dixon Communication Brian S. Downelly Mechanical Engineering Amanda Duffield English Nancy Dunbar Chemistry Charles Dunn Industrial Design Vijay Dwarapudi Computer Elec. Eng. Gary Egbert Fisheries Wildlife Mgt. Hassna El Faysal Industrial Engineering Barbara Elliot Business Mgt. 246 n jPeople Ennis - Garrett Amanda Ennis Textile Mgt. Heather Ennis Middle Gr. Education Lee Everett Agronomy Scott Everheart Communication Collin Every Electrical Engineering Michelle Faggart Animal Science Alethia Earless Civil Engineering Karia Faulk Math Science Ed. Russell J. Florack Civil Engineering Anytra Foster Accounting Jeffrey Foxx Communication Reginald French Electrical Engineering Mark Frisbee Electrical Engineering Jennifer Frye Business Mgt. Elizabeth Fulbright LAN English Markino Gamble Political Science Shirley M. Garoutte Zoology Science Ed. Jennifer Garrett Zoology Robert E. Garrett Mass Communications Stephen Garrett Natural Resources Seniors id 247 G ibbs - Henderson Jonathan L. Gibbs TMS Karrie Gibson Communicatiosn Tiffany Goins Zoology Haywood Good Technology Ed. Eric H. Gray, Jr. History Alicia Gruenebaum Political Science Jeffrey Hahn Mathematics Angela Hall Chemical Engineering Latonya Hannmonds Electrical Engineering Joshua A. Handest Natural Resources Latonya Hankins Accounting Aliyah Hardy Civil Engineering Eric Harrell Accounting Bobbi Harris Zoology Virginia Harris Textile Mgt. Deanne Hart Zoology Joel Hartman Biology Tara Harvey Accounting Alicia Kate Hayes Zoology Cody Henderson Textile Chemistry iQi 248 gr- People Ryan Hess Chemistry Don Hiike Business April Hix Food Science Sarah Hobbs l-listory Steven Hodges Computer Science Eric M. Hoffman Business Keith Holmes Accounting David Honeycutt Electrical Engineering Nancy W. House English Stephanie House Mathematics Scott Hovis Zoology Carolyn R. Hubbard Zoology Lynn Hubbard Bio. Agricultural Eng. Wade M. Hubbard, Jr. Chemical Engineering Charles B. Hucks Aerospace Eng. Eco. Raven Huff Business Mgt. Robert G. Hughes, Jr. Chemical Engineering Henry Hui Chemical Engineering Alexa Hunt Textile Mgt. Elizabeth Hunt Mathematics Spanish Seniors ai sfi 249 eOi I pock - Jones Leslie Ipock Animal Science Kristy Ivester Mathematics Math Ed. Edward Ivy SDM Amy Jackson Biochemistry David Jackson Business Jeffrey Jackson Electrical Computer Eng. Marc Jacobs Computer Engineering Willie Jacobs Psychology Dierdra James Political Science Anthony N. Jarman Civil Engineering Pauline Jeffers Zoology Kara Jenson Chemistry Brandon Johnson Landscape Architecture Denise Johnson Psychology Karen Johnson Applied Math Andrew Jones Multidiscipllnary Studies Elizabeth Jones Biochemistry Holly Jones Pre-med Krissi Jones Biochemistry Lora Jones Animal Science 250 iQi People ' !.-. ' David Jordan Electrical Engineering Matthew King Business Mgt. Sanya King Business Mgt. Melanie E. Kirk SDM Brian Kiser Business Mgt. Terrell Knutson Technology Mark Kopren Mass Communications Michelle Kotel Animal Science Amanda Kreger Textile Mgt. Cam Lai Business Mgt. Mark Lai! Chemistry Jennifer Laney Computer Engineering Mark Lassiter Marketing Kelly Laurence Politcal Science Stacey Lawrence Zoology William Leadbitter Civil Engineering Stephanie Leamon Biochemistry Laura Lee English Karen Leonard Mathematics Katrina Under Biochemistry Chemistry Seniors Hi 251 iQi L indsay - Mehta Anthony Lindsay Accounting Lisa Lochman Psychology Jerry D. Locklear Business Mgt. Tracey Longo Zoology Jessica Ann Lopresti Aerospace Engineering Kemp Luck Natural Resources Patrick Lyerly Electrical Engineering Lisa Lyna Sociology Brian Mack ij m Aerospace Engineering PK IH Anurag Maheshwary i Ifl Mechanical Engineering 1 V " Martza IVIajstoravich W I . ■ . English Travis IVIashburn A ' M Electrical Engineering B.tA Caroline Mason Psychology Lament McDonald Mechanical Engineering Brian McDonnell Economics Rob McGraw Civil Engineering Ryan McNair Paper Science James Medlin Natural Resources Christie Medwick Natural Resources Kedar Mehta Textile Engineering K!S People iGlton - Newton Demetria Melton Multidisciplinary Studies Jared Miedema Civil Engineering Seth Miedema Civil Engineering Elizabeth Millar Communications Cornelia Mitchell Chemical Engineering Paul Mojica Computer Science Mariana Molina Biochemistry Robert Montague Forest Management Chris Morgan CPE Matthew Morgan PPT CHE Larry Morris Charles Mumford Computer Science Mary M. Murphy Animal Science Sin Mei Ng Geology Mark Eric Newsome Chemical Engineering Paige Newton Biological Science Seniors ■(253 iOI o J Sullivan - Pierce Michael O ' Sullivan • Civil Engineering Julie Oakley Business Sheri Oswald Zoology SDM Felicia Parks Accounting Shannon Patterson Biology Engineering Joshua Patton Aerospace Engineering David Pegram Computer Engineering Amber Perry Psychology Jonathan Perry Chemical Engineering Carrie Pertz Psychology Christopher Peterson Biochemistry Jeffrey Peterson Industrial Engineering Stephen Peterson Chemical Engineering Troy Petit Textile Engineering Christopher Phan Mechanical Engineering Amy Pierce BSN DID YOU KNOW? Each year the senior class at NC State gives something back to the university that has given us so much. Thj Class of 1997 is leaving it ' s mark on the university by purchasing the 1997 Rehabilitation Station for Student Health Services. This physical therapy equipment will benefit any NC State student who needs the strengtherj ing treatment -- whether it is from a school, work, or athletic injury. Students will no longer have to travel to ou side physicians to get the treatment that they require. The 1997 Senior Class Gift will touch the present and future students at NC State. 254 People a ■• Donna M. Poole Animal Science Zoology Diane Porter Animal Science Bridgette Popspisil Architecture Jason Prichard Meteorology Danny Pride Electrical Engineering Katrina Pridgen Social Work Phoebe Proffit Mathematics James Pugh Business Mgt. Donald Pulliam, Jr. Chemistry Sun Pyon Pre-Med Karen Quinn Political Science Robin Ray Meteorology Lynn Raynor Civil Engineering Angela Redinger Animal Science J. Kevin Reeder Mechanical Engineering Michael Reese Civil Engineering Terry Register Agriculture Stan Revell Pulp Paper Technology Anna Reynolds Textile Management Julie Rice Accounting Seniors S fi 255 iQi R ichardson - Rowell Emily Richardson Chemistry Eva Richardson Textile Engineering Alexander Riemann Zoology Stacy Rispoli Psychology Carol Roberson Zoology Ashley M. Roberts Business Mgt. Lee Roberts Biochemistry Richard Roberts Meteorology Jeneli Robinson Industrial Engineering Sharon Rochelle Chemistry Carol Rodriguez Biochemistry Karina Rodriguez Animal Science Angela Rogers Animal Science Patricia Roper Accounting Steven Rose Computer Engineering Christopher Roseboro Communications Adriane Ross Business Mgt. Jeff Ross Business Mgt. Jennifer R. Rouse English Jennifer Rowell Chemistry 256 a People Rynk - Simmons Virginia Rynk Civil Engineering Nedal Wafir Safwat Bioctiemistry Maria C. Salazar Animal Science Juliana Sampson Biological Sciences Carmen Sanders English Karen Sandritter Accounting Ayn Schneider Poultry Science Zoology Jewel Scott Zoology Jason Sells Industrial Engineering Roger Serette Biological Engineering Amy Settle Accounting Rupal Shah Environmental Civil Eng. Brent Sharpe Business Mgt. Sherry Shirley Chemistry Caria Shook Food Science Sara Shropshire Textile Engineering Somkit Sibounheuang Business Mgt. Kelly A. Sigmon Biochemistry Chemistry Glenn S. Simmonds Mechanical Engineering Derek Simmons Electrical Engineering Seniors lOi •257 s ingletary - Stec Jennifer Singletary Textile Engineering Derek Slavin Animal Science Mark Slawter Communications Ashley Smith History Chris Smith Applied Mathematics Elizabeth A. Smith Horticulture George Smith Business Joanna Smith Textile Management Kelly Smith Biological Sciences Kenieth Smith Chemical Engineering Michael Bhan Smith Natural Resources Curtis Solomon Agriculture Business Mgt. Andrea Spencer Communications Andrew Spicer Textile Management Sharon Spruill Computer Electrical Eng. Robert Stallings Biological Sciences mm People Stencel - league Deborah Stencel Political Studies Carolyn Stephenson Communications Scott Stephenson Ctiemistry Daniel Stevens Civil Engineering Robert Stevenson Multidisciplinary Studies Craig Stewart Wood Products Kevin Stocks Accounting Alexander Storey English Ronnie Stott Civil Engineering Detria Stowe Political Science Monchai Suesatayasilp Textile Chemistry Pamela Sumner Communications Elizabeth Sutton Chemistry Philip Sutton Science Education Jason Taylor Zoology Shannon league Food Science Seniors 1 T eel - Turner Tressa Teel Accounting Dennis C. Terry Landscape Architecture Walter Tester Computer Electrical Eng. John Theofanous Textile Management Holly Thomas Chemistry Trenton Thomas Communications Mark Thompson Civil Engineering Nashica Thompson Accounting Mark Thornton Pulp Paper Technology Mary Thurman Agronomy Scott Todd Electrical Engineering Kahlsha Tomlin Communications Tasha Toms Accounting Rebecca Tough Chemical Engineering Keri Towery History Elizabeth Trainor Electrical Engineering Trang Tran Biological Engineering Ali Treish Computer Science James H. Turner History Tracey Turner Industrial Design 260 g lPeople n 0k i KT - ' W f j i l W Shannon Tutor English Duane Tyler Industrial Engineering Karsten Tyson Communica tlons Chukwuma Ukata Zoology Christopher Underwood Computer Science James Ussery Electrical Engineering Michelle Varnell Zoology Aileen Vazquez Political Science Long Vo Computer Science Hang Vu Biochemistry Mary Waddle English Talesha Wagner Psychology Robert Wajszczur Meterology Todd Waldo Electrical Engineering Vickie Walker Biochemistry Jason Warner Textile Management Chancey Washburn Chemistry Aaron J. Weaver Parks, Rec. Tourism Stephanie Webb Architecture Anita Weeks Communication Seniors a il261 iQi w elsh - Young Susan Welsh Business Management Ashley Westbrook Political Science Michael Whitaker Computer Electrical Eng. Thomas S. Wllkerson Chemistry Katina Wilke Sociology Belinda Williams Textile Management Mary Annie Williams Biochemistry Martesa Wills Microbiology Stephen Wolff Communications Annah Wood Mathematics Math Ed. April Woodard Agricultural Education Marcia Woods Communica tions Chris Woods III Communications PR Evelyn Wray Math Education Brandon Wyatt Electrical Engineering Elaine Wynn Biological Science Ming Xu Computer Science Chong Yi Textile Design Julia Young Political Science Vonyeda Young Applied Mathematics 262 gf eople iQi J " ■)k» j flKvjg .v ; ow - Hurst iHHiiiiMi A Leigh Anne Yow Communica tlons Brigitte Yuille Food Science Amy Zech Textile Technology Joseph Abbate Applied Mathematics Magda Adrian! Economics Diana Beddow Liberal Studies Ulker Behir Crop Science Silvia Calatoni Architecture Ezeigwe Chukwu Electrical Engineering Colleen Crowley Electrical Engineering Cassandra Deck-Brown Public Adminstration Holly Durham Microbiology Ulvi Erodogan Electrical Engineering Ntawukuliryayo Felicien Forestry Jamie Flowers Special Education Katherine Frankos PBS David Guzman Electrical Engineering David Hughell Forestry Management Edith Hughell Liberal Studies Ronald Dean Hurst Manufacturing Sys. Eng. G R BS A ■ D U T i E I T U D N Graduate Students a i263 EL Jm I sler - Capps G R A « D I U m E T i U P D k N iP Nakia Isler Jebreen Jebreen Civil Engineering Hsu Jen-de Civil Engineering Bahram Kermani Electrical Engineering Silas Likasi Public Adminstration William McCrorie Business Management Hilarie Nickerson Sheila O ' Connor Parks, Rec. Tourism Steven Pellei Civil Engineering Julianne Peterson Ecology Lisheng Shao Civil Engineering Timothy Smith Wood Paper Science Casson Stallings Forestry Traci Teas ley Elementary Education Jim Tripp MALS Jill Vasquez PRTM Jean Williams Occupational Education Makari Youssef Civil Engineering Jerry Baker Sociology Dawn Capps Animal Crop Science g 6 Peopk Jennifer Cesare Keith Counnbe Holly Grain Chemistry Pulp Paper Hennen Cummings Turf Grass Janice Goins Textile Engineering Janet L. Howard Fishery Wildlife Jennifer Kell Brian Kreulen Computer Science James Mulling Materials Science Eng. Umelo Ghaechesi John Perella Biological Agricultural Eng. Antonio Scurlock Law Philosophy Steven Shearin Environmental Engineering Grystal Shipman Wood Products Peter Stroud Computer Engineering Michael Todd Textile Chemistry Rodney Warren Electrical Engineering Vernon Williams Patricia Worsley Applied Mathematics Neill Yelverton Wildlife Science L ■ I I F E L « o IS9[ N G D i U ■ c i A ■ T I I ■ O N Seniors mm A bdel-Ghani - Baker Raaid Abdel-Ghani Melissa Abernathy Darren Abrecht Blake Adams Sarah Aderson Eric Adrignola Brian Ahn Andrienne Alexander Bryan Allen Lashonda Alston Tomika Altman Abdul Alzindani Nicole Anderson David Annis Roberto Arce Michelle Arrighi Verlyn Ashe lames Ataei-Kachuei Taylor Austin Julie Babson Robin Bacher Holly Bagwell Navroop Baidwan Joseph Bailey Matthew Baker 266 O ' eople Bales - Bennett Jeremy Bales Tameshia Ballard Maria Barber William Barker Nick Barmann Adrienne Barnes Angela Barnes Carl Barnes Laura Barnwell Francie Barragan Lizzy Barrett D. Bartholomees Robert Barwick Heather Basinger Josh Batten Scott Bauer Peter Baylies Thomas Beddard Tykiesha Beiggs Jason Bell Lekesia Bell Shonda Bell Dana Bender Leslie Benfer Mary Claire Bennett Underclassmen Hi l 267 eQi B ennett- Brendle Terry Bennett Josh Berkowitz Rajat Bharati Chad Blackmon Shannon Blair r £ 45 1 ■ I Z 11 P m. 1 1 i ■ % ; .: l.._ W51 David Blanco C. Blackenship Joshua Blaylock Katherine Bley Erin Boberg Matthew Boone Jaruis Borum Jason Bouknight Caria Bowens Todd Allen Bowers Kevin Boyd Melissa Boyd Bryan Bracey Jennifer Bradford John Bradford Frank Bradham Ashley Bradshaw John Brandon Norman Brautigam Janet Brendle ■ 68n People Brewer - Burns ■■ A- -■•«■ ;- -.j Sherry Brewer Ben Brift Alison Broderick Stephanie Brooks Abigail Brown Chad Brown Kody Brown Erika Burkhard Kwanita Burnell Tara Burns HARVEY Underclassmen m!M B urton- Chan Jacquelyn Burton Nathan Butterworth Susan Byrd Jeff Byzek Clara Cabaniss Chilton Cabot Corrie Camalier Dan Campanella Allison Campbell Christa Campbell Michael Capel Shea Capps Megan Carey Jason Carmine Jessica Carney Darnell Carr Rebecca Carroll William Carson Will Carver Cass Carson Mary Cantanese Mark Causey Tahesha Chambers Lisa Chamblee Brian Chan v .r g 7 People Chatt - Cox Madeline Chatt Henry Chen Latonya Chester Chris Childs Andrew Cho Champ Claris Anne Marie Clark Jennifer Clark Jacquelyn Clayton Mark Clepper Selena Cobb Devin Cofield Scott Cole LaToya Coley Adam Cooney James Cooper Keri Cooper Tameka Cooper Justin Core Jason Corriher Hamilton Cort James Cottle Cdestine Couch Elizabeth Covalla Raymond Cox Underclassmen WM c raft-Degan Michael Craft Carsha Craven Thomas Craven Keith Crawford Jeremiah Cress Jonathan Crissman Shane Crook Michael Crowder Erin Crowell Tanya Crump Matt Cummins Franny D ' Antonio Robert Daland Kara Daniels Michelle Dare Joseph Darkoh Viral Dave Jason Davenport Connie Davis Robert Davis Tracy Davis C. De Shong Courtney Dean Tiffany Debnam Brian Degan g|72]| P®°P ' ® £%S ' ' MHBmr iM Ull ' 1 f H ' ' Dement- Dudley Byron Dement Ankur Desai Tawanna Dillahunt Christine Dinan Kirsten Doert Jereal Dorsey Heather Doyle Angela Drowns Joseph Drye Claude S. Dudley Underclassmen iOI D unbar-Fitzgerald Saletta Dunbar April Duty Abigail Edwards John Edwards Phillip Edwards rhaddaeus Edwards Dharles Edwards, Jr. Heidi Efter Trent Ellis George Ennis II Sara Epstein David Eriksen Timothy Espositto Cathrine Evart Bryan Ewing Brian Farris Kimberlyn Faulkner James Fender Wendell Fender Phillip Fieler Randy Finger Nathaniel Finucane Jonathan Fisher Joseph Fisher, Jr. Davis Fitzgerald i K- - 274 ar iQi People Flowers-Gibson ■m!ij:---— ' ' i Sii i ' » i-ic aic: ' . f ' % k l J J Caria Flowers Candice Floyd Cera Ford Benjamin Fornecker Brett Fortune Eric Forville Derek Foster Raina Foster Natalie Fragakis Rukiya Franklin Stefan Frederick Harold Friddle Stephen Fry Robert Fuller Emily Funkhouser Mitch Galloway Jerome Gantt Gayce Gardner Shannon Garlick Joshua Gates Michael Gemma Kristy Gentry Carly Gerringer Adam Getz Garrett Gibson Underclassmen O 275 G ibson- Hall Jermaine Gibson M. Gildemeister Luis Giron Campbell Glenn Brian Goff Lequan Golden Chris Goodwin James Gordon Robert Gray Eric Green Jesse Green Paula Green Emily Greene Marlon Greene Heather Griffin Matthew Griffith Joey Grinkley Juri Groenland Jason Grooms Peter Gross Robert Guess Anthony Gurganus Sarah Gustafon Kisha Gwyn Brian Hall g 76 Peopk ■pl ■■ " f-r ■■• ;y.:; -r ti. " " Vsyre v-T-«;x: y-i wk-?« ■ Hall - Harper David Hall Alyssa Halverstadt Craig Hamilton Victoria Hamme Andrea Hampton Marshall Hance Mary Hannon Scott Hansen Melissa Hanson Franchesca Harper Underclassmen P[(277M H arris - Hobson Emily Harris Rian Harris Jaclyn Harris Johnny Harrison Cynthia Hartness Jimmy Harvest Nicholas Hatley Parker Havron Shameka Hawkins Joshua Hedgpeth Patrick Hege Chad Helms Jennifer Henderson Shavonne Hendricks Sarah Henry Brandon Hensley Julie Hicks John Higgins fyrone D. Hightower Leslie Hill Michael Hill Shawda Hill Dawn Hillebrenner Jennifer Hipp Daniel Hobson 278 gf- fi People KM Hodges - Jamindar Christina Hodges Hans Hoffman Benjamin Holden Ralph Holloway Andreu Holmes Charles Hood Melissa Hood James Hooker Danielle Hope Jennifer Hopkins Kimberly Home Abner House Robert Houston Stacie Howell Rodney Huckaby Ramsay Huntley Phillip Hursey Lisa Irby Randy Isley Eva Jablonski Reggie Jackson James Johnson Nasha James Robyn James Srujan Jamindar Underclassmen Bi iQi 279 J en- Key Philip Jen Courtney Jenkins Jennifer Jenkins Mary Jenkins Barry Jennings Lakiesha Johnson Nathan Johnson Bocephus Jones Cassandra Jones Damion Jones David Jones Elizabeth Jones Kendall Jones Misty Jones Scott Jones Will Joyner Brian Kanupp Houman Kargar Emery Katy Adam Kayye Jonathan Keane Brian Kelly Kathyrn Ketch Jason Key Kristopher Key g|8 Peopk [ f ::■ fymlRri r • ir . ' ■ •-•- ■.rvvi Khan - Knowles Asad Khan Avni Khatri Rishe Khatri April Killebrew Kenneth King Phanta Kirby Toby Kirk Keith Kirkman William Kivett Anna Knowles Underclassmen Kifl K oontz- Lewis Rakhi Kumar Elaine Lagasca Emily Lamm Kevin Lampo Jonathan Lanford h K b.. David Langley Bryan Lanier Kiffin Lashua Elizabeth Laub Samuel Lavin 1 P 1 Genevieve Lawrence James Layton Benjamin Lee Roderic Leiand Ashley Lemons Thomas Lenfestey Rebecca Lentz Kenneth Leonard Christopher Lewis Erik Lewis 282 IQi People Lewis- Martin Jason Lewis Michelle Lim William Limer Courtney Lindsay Chambrea Little Michelle Lizardi Scott Lomel Kelley Long Jeremia Loveless Kien Lu Carrie Lubus Jonathan Lusk Jamie Lynch James MacDonald Tiffany Maes Kelly Malter Christopher Mann Michael Markham Kelly Marks Tommeka Marley Chrishina Marshall Jill Marshall Aaron Todd Martin Adam Martin Daniel Martin Underclassmen a S283 iQi M artin- McLawin Dawn Martin Paul Martin Alisha Massengill Nick Matkins Joseph Maxey Steven Mayberry Erin Maynard Keitin McAdoo Tanzania McAfee Ingrid McAuley Dan McCarley Timothy McCaskill Richard McClary Erik McConchie M. McCrimmon Josh McCullar Brian McDonald Shawn McDonald Leroy McDowell, Jr. Patrick McElhaney Dana McGee Ryan McGinnis Devonde McGowan Rhett McLaughlin Melvin McLawin i i -t mx 1 W i W vM i opi - ' McLeod - Meiserii Brian McLeod Justin McVey L. McWilliams Robert Meacham Andre Meadows Steven Mediin Sonya Meheux Robert Mehring Shannon Mehurg Karen Meisenbach Underclassmen Ufa M enozzi- Morgan Jennifer Menozzi Alison IVlercier Jennifer Merialo Candice Messina Benjamin Metzler IVIatthew Meures James Meyer Eve Meyerson Tracy Midgette Stephanie Milam Eric Miller Richard Miller Wendy Miller Patrick Minton Jonah Mitry Laura Mitsven Kristen Modafteri Jack Monroe Clay Montgomery Andrea Moon Mahealani Moore Wayne Moorfield Jonathan Moran Tabatha J. Moreland John Morgan .5 286 o People Morlier- Omoruyi Jeanne M. Morlier Comeron Morris Ryan Morris James Morrison John Moses Amanda Moss Umar Mohammad Kimberly Mulheim Andrew Myers Lori Myers Lincoln Neal-Charles Thuc Nguyen Eric Nichols Isham Nichols Brian Nobles Larry Nobles Jennifer Norfleet Bethany Norris Jared Nottingham Veronica Novella Chad Nossman Michelle Oakley Rayfield Oglesby II Caleb Oldham lyare Omoruyi Underclassmen mu %jt 287 eQi o J Quinn- Perry Emily O ' Quinn Kimberly Orders Joseph Orr Russell Ouelett Staci Ovittore Amy Owen Jessica Owen Jonathan Owens Joel Ozbolt Jeremy Paley Andrea Palmer Jason Parchell Chad Paresh Chris Parker Avani Pate! Neer Patel Sachin Patel Fern Paterson Sarah Payne Michael Peaden Gilles Pelletier Kate Pennington Amy Pepper Elizabeth Perry Jeremy Perry S!S People f " ! ' .« «. Petters - Pizzurro Jonathan Petters David Petti Joveline Pettus Alan Phillips Eric Phillips Georgia Phillips Sarah Philpott Lauren Piche Jacob Pittman Michael Pizzurro BEACH Underclassmen K! p leasants - Reynolds Shane Pleasants Margie Plumer Ryan Pomicter Ratchanee Pongpila Thomas Pope Elizabeth Porterfield Matthew Potter Amy Poulin Eric Powell Kathryn Powell Ryan Pratt Amy Prokopowicz Andrew Pronko Lucien Provencher Nicholas Pylypiw Beth Raczynski Anne Raines Ashley Rainey Erik Rasmussen C.Rathjen Phillip Ratcliff Stephen Reece Summer Register Nabil Reusche Casey Reynolds 290 gr- a People ' SH tv - ?:if ' • ' Douglas Reynolds Marc Reynolds Robert Reynolds Jocelynn Rice C. Richardson Natalie Richardson Laura Rickenbach Lashonda Ridges Donald Riley Janie Rimmer Mark Ritter Daniel Rivers Ebony Roberts Nikki Roberts Williann Roberts Kelly Robertson John Robinson Audrey Rogers Michael Rogers Travis Rollins Albert Rose Sinikka Rose Tiffany Rose Sonja Rudisill Erica Rudolph Underclassmen m id 291 Sidney Ruff William Rush Katherlne Russell Terrell Russell Melissa Russo Brooke Sadowsky Arash Salehi Scott Sams Kaori Sandifer Andrew Scarbro Elizabeth Schaffer Kimberly Schiera Matt Schmidt Rebecca Schmidt Dave Schnitzer Mark Schrader Jonathan Scott Staci Scott Tonya Scott Ronnie Seals Shauna Sears Nathaniel Sebastian Joseph Senter Andy Sepelak Rory Shaffer M People Shah - Silver Aditi Shah Daniel Shalkey Christopher Sharp Ryan Shenoha Chun-Ming Shih Paul Shin Patrick Short Jonathan Shorter Stephanie Signnon Travis Silver HARVEY Underclassmen WM s imotas- Strohoffer Thomas Simotas Henry Sink Jennifer Sink Joshua Sipe Matt Skeen Timothy Slusser Bartlett Smith Mary Norcott Smith Matthew Smith Melinda Smith Wade Smith Renah Snodgrass Jennifer Sommer Nicole Souther Crystal Soyars Amanda Spell Tara Sprague James Sprenkel Allison Stacey Almond Stallings Jamie Stansell Stephanie Cox Rodney Stephenson Bryan Stilley Andrew Strohoffer 294 iQi People %-: ' ' i-; M§t% : ., Stroud - Thomas Jonathan Stroud Melinda Stroupe Sean Suehia Brandon Sullivan Marcus Sullivan Obie Sullivan Mark Sweeney Brian Sykes Antwan Taylor David Taylor Eric Taylor Matthew Taylor Noel Taylor Robert Taylor Samuel Teague Benjamin Tedder Michael Terrambel Danny Terrening Elizabeth Terrell James Tetterton f M J i- - r - ( ■ Kiey Thai Amanda Thomas Autumn Thomas Brian Thomas Monique Thomas Underclassmen ii 295 id T homas - Vickers Tiko Thomas Brandy Thornton William Tillitt Heiki Timmons Sandy Tingen Derek Todd Dilip Tolani Kona Tolbert Daniel Trimpey Matthew Tnngali Andrew Tush Wyatt Upchurch Brian Urban Kim Uteson Ronald Valentine Shannon Van Cooney Perry Vaught David Vepraskas Jill Varrastro Craig Vickers 1 T ' M Phillip Tripp I B Chris Truman i i Jaclyn Turner Ryan Turner » ' K-I Vincent Turner B) 296H People iOj lW .AL ' .T» i ' . fcAL ' Ri — ' lers - Weathersbe :a ■ ' ■:: .• jtHf- ' MiVri}- ' mm Harden Viers II Leah Vines Melodie Vines Manoj Viswanathar Thomas Vitolo S. Vonglakhowe Elena Vordonis Alex Vuchnich Kennia Walden Jeremy Walker Scott Walker Elizabeth Walkup Summer Wall Thomas Wall Tonya Walton Eric Wamsley Spooner Ward Josh Ware Sarah Warner Amanda Warren Paul Waters Lauren Watkins Marshall Watson Andrew Watts Terasha Weathersbe Underclassmen aii |297 iQi w ebb - Williams Angelena Webb Cristina Webb David Webb Andy Webster John Wellons Quisha Wesley r 3 Ashleigh Wessing i M Paul Westray _ i m - V ■ April White V ■ Chadwick White Bi .-«- ' fii 4 1 J k. Christopher White Matthew Whitfield Nicolas Whitman Donna Whitt Jimmy Wilkins Marquintin Wilkins Reginald Wilkins Jermaine Wilkinson Henry Williams Jeremy Williams Jerrold Williams Kristopher Williams Kimberly Williams Reuel Williams Timothy Williams 298 K3 People ?.v. =»i ' • rg -i ■ i(- " - ' i ' ' ngia . ?g . ! WillJams - Zettlemeyer Todd Williams Jamelle Williamson Charles Willis William Willis Gerald Wilson Matthew Wilson Ed Wilson IV Brendon Windmeyei Charles Winstead Dock Winston Thursall Winters Danny Wise Travis Whithers Frankie Woodley Kevin Woolard tAmy Worthington Derek Woudstra Robin Wright Stephen Wright Myron Wynn Hill Yarborough Jessica Yeager Michael Younts Luke Zettlemoyer Jennifer Suitt Underclassmen aii |299 LASS OF 7 ONGRATULATIONS, y| EW 7 LU M N I NcHsta te Alumni Association For more information about becoming a member of the NC State Alumni Association or to hear about the services and programs we offer, call the Alumni Association FOR CONSTRUCTIVE OPPORTUNITIES IN ■ Building ■ Site Development ■ Heavy Highway visit our web site http: www.barnhillcontr.com I BARNHILL CONTRACTING COMPANY 4600 Msrnott Drive, Suite 1 10, PO Box 31 765 Raleigh. North Carolina 27622 |919| 781-7210 Join a company that specializes in breakthroughs. ■KJP ...to the exciting world CONGRATULATIONS To The Class of ' 97 ' To explore career opportunities with ITT Sheraton Reservations Corp., call 1 954-1557 or stop by 3020 Highwoods , Blvd., Raleigh. An Equal Opportunity Drug-Free Employer cs) • • • Reservations Center 1 S CHOLASTIC ADVERTISmG, INC. Advertising Specialists and Consultants Providing professional sales and service support for University and College Yearbooks Two offices to serve you: In the East - CaU 1-800-964-0777 In the West - CaU 1-800-964-0776 SIECOR ANNIVERSARY, For 20 years, Siecor has been a technological leader in fiber optic and copper communications equipment for telecommunications industries. Siecor is an Equal Opportunity Employer Siecor Corporation is certifieci ISO 9001. SicHoi Coipoialion PO |]()x4{W Hickory, NC 2«()(H-()4}W USA l-»()()-SirC()I JS l-«()()-74 2()7.S FAX: 7()4- ' »27-yi7.i lnU rnali()nai:7()4-J27-S()()() htl|): wwvv.sii c()r.c()in • • • • MARCH TO THE BEAT OF LMFFERENT DR Smmer... ' Fuil time and co-op positions available in Ihe following area ' s: Mechanical Engineering b Chemical Engineering V ' W ' " ' -l k m industrial Enalneenna k Electrical Enqineennq h Hi a " " fc. Manaqemenl Hj y Accouniinq wi gWi n n. " ' Tl ' Bloloqv m mr ' 1 Hhvsics ' - 1S ■ n V ' -fa H K Eveready Battery Company, Complete Spinning Systems For -Short staple fibers: Opening through Spinning -Chemical fibers: Extrusion through Take-up 11=1=1 RO. Box 4383, Spartanburg, SC 29305, Tel: 864-582-5466, Fax 864-585-1643 C Collins •i Aikman Shcdrick E. Williams Jr. Corporate Manager, EEO Collcgc Recruitment Collins Aikman Corporation (C A — 150 years old) P.O. Box 32665 Charlotte, NC 28232 About the Organization: Company is a leader in its specialty mar- ket operations, from automotive products with rigid specifications to fashionable upholstery. Cram wallcoverings to institu- tional carpeting, from tie linings to casket linings. C A faces the demanding chal- lenge of rL " ' i " 2 qualified minorities and women on the college campuses where it recruits. Majors Jiecruiicu. Manufacturing Technology Engineering, Textile Chemistry, Textile Management, Industrial Technology. IIow to Apply: Send resume to above address. Equal Opportunity Employer CHARLES LANE Sales Manager tfotci wtd twpfllM P.O. Box 12197 Research Triangte Parle, N.C. 27709 (919)544-3744 Specialists In Ultrapure Water Systems X Purina Mi s, Inc. Salutes t Universii ) he North Carolina State y Class of ' 97 BOC GASES BOC Gases, a division of the BOC Group, is one of the world ' s largest producers of industrial gases. The BOC Group employs more than 28,000 people in 60 countries, A full-service global supplier of industrial and electronic gases. The BOC Group provides a wide range of products, including cryogenic and non-cryogenic nitrogen and oxygen, as well as carbon dioxide, hydrogen, argon, helium and a variety of medical , rare and special gases. Being part of The BOC Group ' s global network enables BOC Gases to meet gas supply needs anywhere in the world. The BOC Group Technical Centers in Murray Hill, New Jersey, United Kingdom and Japan are the focus of our worldwide Research and Development activities. Here, hundreds of scientists, technologists, and engineers conduct a wide range of R D programs, many of which are fundamental and long-term. These complement the R D activities of the company ' s worldwide operating units. BOC Gases. Research Triangle Park has achieved ISO 9002, an internationally recognized quality standard for excellence in manufacturingfor its cryogenic transfill, cylinder transfill. Special Gas Blending, and Electronic Gas Blending Operations. Advanced production techniques enable us to supply rare and special gases meeting the highest standards of accuracy and purity. Constant monitoring by mass and atomic absorption spectrometers, gas chromatographs. infrared spectrophotometers, and other analytical procedures ensure that the gas is blended to customer exact specifications. BOC Gases is an active participant in Responsible Care, a program of the Chemical Manufacturers Association designed to advance (he cause of responsible management of operations and improve performance in terms of health, safety, and the environment. Consider an employment opportunity with BOC Gases, whether you are in a technical field of engineering, chemistry or working your way through school. Five fiill time shifts available. Full medical and dental plan, 401k, retirement plan, with competitive salary BOC Gases POBox 12338 Research Tnangle Park, NC 27709 An equal opportunity employer 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 its construction. CommScope, Inc. offers the professional chal- lenges and career growth in the exciting tele- communications industry. RO. Box 1729, Hickory, NC 28603 RALEIGH VALVE FITTING CO. 2621 ROWLAND ROAD RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA 27615 PHONE: 919-878-8085 FAX: 919-872-5009 A UTHORIZED STOCKING DISTRIBUTOR With over 80 years of experience. Black Veatch has been providing engineering constniction solutions in over 40 countries worldwide for some of the world ' s most challenging issues facing the environment, governmental, industrial, and energy fields. , .,. BLACK VEATCH Career opportunities are available m Computer Science as well as the followmg engineering disciplines; Civil, Electrical, Mechanical, Chemical, Construction, Environmental, and Structural. For confidential consideration send resume to: Human Resources Specialist Department AGM, Blacli Veatch, P.O. Box 33396 Raleigh, NC 27636 An equal opportunity employer M F D V Please visit us at http: www.bv.com for additional job opportunities. Quality Intkckiiy CREATivny Rfspossiveness Committed to providing sound and effective solutions, our professionals offer a full range of investigation, planning, engmeenng design and construction management services, giving you one source for all your needs. Single source solutions in: • Transportation • Air quality • Pollution prevention • Environmental restoration • Water and wastewater • Solid and hazardous waste Rust Envlronmant A Infraatnicturs A Rust International Company 5510 Six Forks Road • Raleigh, North Carolina • 919-676-5100 " . " . " . si A ' ' ■ M ' ' " ■. t ' ' : ' . !i IJ- . " ( if , . ■ ■! ' ' . ' . VI ' -«U ' , ,. ' t ' . ' ' ' i ,, , :« «i« -:: «i North Carolina State University Office of the Chancellor Box 7001 Raleigh, NC 27695-7001 (919) 515-2191 May 1997 Congratulations, Class of 1997! You have achieved your objectives and received appropriate degrees in your fields of study. Along the path toward commencement, the Class of 1997 distinguished itself with many remarkable accomplishments. Among you are Caldwell Scholars, University Scholars, University Fellows, Teaching Fellows, Phi Beta Kappas, Phi Kappa Phis and All-American Student Athletes. Many of you brought honor to NC State because you conducted meaningful research, published scholarly articles, studied abroad to globalize your experience, found ways to bring your knowledge and talents to bear in the community, mentored fellow students, enriched us with your contributions to the arts, gave us proud moments on fields of athletic competition, and strengthened this institution with your leadership. We can rightfully boast that your class has produced an astoimding 43 valedictorians -- 13 in December and 30 more in May. In short, you went beyond the realm of what was expected and have achieved the extraordinary, thus becoming exceptionally educated individuals. There is no doubt that you have changed emotionally and intellectually in the course of pursuing your degrees. In a sense, you never quit growing, changing, or learning. You can look forward to a life of happiness and achievements and relationships, which will depend to a large degree upon your character. Recognizing who you are and what you stand for will continue to be part of the journey you began as a child. Each life experience becomes a milestone in that journey. I am confident that you will bring your knowledge and skills to bear in your professions and communities. You have the capacity to make a difference. We hope NC State has contributed in a positive way to this development, for it is our purpose to not only educate people, but to educate them so they vmderstand and accept their responsibilities as mature citizens. We wish each of you a prosperous and useful future. Be open to the possibilities that life offers. Sincerely, Larry K. Monteith Chancellor Hon- iiif University is a land-grant university and a constituent institution of The University of North Carolina. Q n (sMemoriam if!fed».i i ' k!i ' JS(jt!i!faaai S nn (£P. (-Rouse i mbam QO. ( romn lanche ( ingletoit oPalrick ( . c eBnatz ( toUi . ( ozmth QfJenBi M (Sutler (B iatthem c . " Connors ( Kristina ). ( esmke ( enni ' er (3 4. ( o el ' htistofhet Q4S. ewis C hantharmna ( henoi C Kristen c , eeie (Steven ( . elazqmz assmSm . euteeg ( cott M ogel ( tactj . Q ' dalket Students whose pictures are identified in this bool are listed alphabetically with the corresponding page number(s). Aballah . Shereef Abbate , Joseph . Raaid . Melissa . Darren . Blake .Caleb . Kimberli-Dawn . Lori . Marv Abdel-Ghani Abemathy Abrecht Adams Adams Adams Adams Adams Aderson . Sarah Adkins, Clint Adrian! , Magda Adrignola . Eric Ahn . Brian Akles . Larr ' AI-Jiima.Dharea Alexander . Andrienne Allen . Bryan Allen. Jessica Alston . Bobby Alston . Lashonda Altman , Tomika Alzindani . Abdul Anderson . Nicole Annis. David Anthony. David Arce , Roberto Argiro . Daniel Armstrong. Chris Arnold . .Stephen Arrighi , Michelle Asbell , Joseph Ashe , Verlyn Ataei-Kachuei . James Austin, Taylor Austin. V. Suzanne Avery , Yolanda Ayoola . Olatunde Babson. Julie Bacher. Robin Bagwell. Holly Baidwan , Navroop Bailey. Andy Bailey , John Bailey. Joseph Bailey. Steven Baker . Matthew Baldwin, Jamie Bales. Jeremy Bali . Amniar Balkird.Tameshia Banks . Michelle Barber, Maria Barco . Bertram Barker, William Barkley. Phillip J. Barmann . Nick Barnes , Adrienne Barnes , Angela Barnes , Carl Barnes, Jeannie Barnwell, Laura Barragan , Franc Barrett , Elizabei. :» 240 263 266 266 266 266 240 240 240 240 266 240 263 266 266 240 240 266 266 240 240 266 266 266 266 266 240 266 240 240 240 266 240 266 266 266 240 240 240 266 266 266 266 240 240 266 241 266 241 267 241 267 241 267 241 267 241 267 267 267 267 241 267 267 267 « W 4i 3 1 2 Index Barrett. Timothy 241 iartholomees. Dorothy 267 Barwick. Robert 267 Basinger- Heather 267 Batten. Burt 241 Batten. Josh 267 Bauer. Scott 267 Baylies. Peter 267 Bazemore-Ti wanna 241 Beanion. Kenneth 241 Beauregard. Rachelle 241 Beddard- Thomas 267 Beddow. Diana 263 Behir.Ulker 263 Beiggs.Tykiesha 267 Bell. Jason 267 Bell.Lekesia 267 Bell.Shonda 267 Bender. Dana 267 Benfer. Leslie 267 Bennett. Mary Claire 267 Bennett. Seniha 241 Bennett. Seyma 241 Bennett. Terry 268 Berkowitz.Josh 268 Bernstein. Elizabeth 241 Best. Stephen 241 Bharati.Rajat 268 Bigham. Wendy 241 Bishop. Amy 241 Black. Heather 241 Blackmon.Chad 268 Blair. Shannon 268 Blanco. David 268 Bland. Erin N. 241 Blank. Michelle 242 Blankenship. Consuela 268 Blanton. Chris 242 Blaylock. Joshua 268 Bley. Kathcrine 268 Blue. Kevin 242 Boberg.Erin 268 Bogues.Lori 242 Bollten. Candy Renee 242 Book. Bonnie 242 Boone. Derrick 242 Boone. Matthew 268 Booth. Emily 242 Borum.Jaruis 268 Bosher.Erin 242 Bost. Bandy 242 Bouknight. Jason 268 Bowens.Carla 268 Bowers. Todd Allen 268 Bowman. Jamie 242 Boyd. Kevin 268 Boyd. Melissa 268 Bracey. Bryan 268 Bradford. Jennifer 268 Bradford. John 268 Bradford. Trey 242 Bradham. Frank 268 Bradshaw. Ashley 268 Branch. Jinda 242 Brandon. John 268 Brauer. James 242 Brautigam. Norman 268 Brendle. Janet 268 Chester, LaTonya 271 1 Brewer. Sherry 269 Childs. Chris 271 Brinn. Ethan 242 Cho. Andre w 271 Britt.Ben 269 Chukuu.Ohioma 244 Brock. Stefanie 242 Chukwu.Ezeigwe 263 Broderick.Alison 269 Claris. Champ 271 Brogan. Sharon 242 Clark. Anne Marie 271 Brooks. Stephanie 269 Clark. Jennifer 271 Brown. Abigail 269 Clayton. Jacquelyn 271 Brown. Chad 269 Clepper.Mark 271 Brown. Kevin 242 Cline, Melissa R. 244 Brown. Kody 269 Coats, Connie 244 Brown. Michael Alan 242 Cobb. Jennifer 244 Bugge.Owen 242 Cobb. Selena 271 Bullins. Wendy 243 Cofield.Devin 271 Bullock. Michael 243 Cogbum. Deidra 244 Bunch. Brian Andrew 243 Cole. Scott 271 Burgess. Heather 243 Coley.LaToya 271 Burke. John Patrick 243 Collie. Kimberly 244 Burkhard.Erika 269 Conklin.Mary 244 Burks. Scott 243 Contre, Keith 244 Burnell.Kwanita 269 Cook, Clinton 244 Bumette. Christopher 243 Cooley,Jawara D. 244 Bums.Tara 269 Cooney.Adani 271 Burriss, Michael 243 Cooper. James 271 Burriss, Nicole 243 Cooper, Keri 271 Burton. Jacquelyn 270 Cooper. Tameka 271 Burwell. Timothy 243 Corbin. Shawn 244 Busby. Richard 243 Cordova. Ray mond 245 Butler, Amy E. 243 Core. Justin 271 B utterworth, Nathan 270 Corriher, Jason 271 Byers. Danny 243 Cort, Hamilton 271 Byrd. Susan 270 Cottle, James 271 Byzek.Jeff 270 Couch, Cdestine 271 Cabaniss. Clara 270 Coumbe. Keith 265 Cabot. Chilton 270 Covalla, Elizabeth 271 Calatoni. Sylvia 263 Cox, Raymond 271 Calvin, John 243 Cox, Stephanie 294 Camalier.Corrie 270 Craft, Michael 272 Cameron. Adrain W. 243 Crain, Holly 265 Campanella,Dan 270 Craven, Carsha 272 Campbell. Allison 270 Craven, Thomas 272 Campbell. Christa 270 Crawford. Keith 272 Cao. Betsy 243 Crawford. Paige L. 245 Capel. Michael 270 Credle.Wiriiam 245 Capps.Dawn 264 Cress, Jeremiah 272 Capps.Kristy 243 Crisp. Robert Bryant 245 Capps.Shea 270 Crissman. Jonathan 272 Caran.John Christopher 243 Crook. Shane 272 Carawan. Wilbur 243 Crowder.Chevi 245 Carey, Megan 270 Crowder. Michael 272 Cariveau. Michael 243 Crowell.Erin 272 Carlton. Rochelle 244 Crowley. Colleen 263 Carmine, Jason 270 Crump. Tanya 272 Carney, Jessica 270 Cubbage. Steven 245 Carr, Darnell 270 Cummings. Hennen 265 Carroll, Rafael 244 Cummins, Matt 272 Carroll. Rebecca 270 Curtis, Denise 245 Carson. William 270 D ' Antonio,Franny 272 Carver. Will 270 Dabaghi,Lena 245 Ca.sey.Paul 244 Daguet,Fabrice 245 Cashin.Jeff 244 Daland. Robert 272 Cass. Carson 270 Dalmas.Neil 245 Catanese.Mary 270 Dalton.LaMonica 245 Causey. Mark 270 Dancy,Towanda 245 Cesare. Jennifer 265 Daniels, Kara 272 Chadwick. Shelby 244 Dare, Michelle 272 Chambard. Renee 244 Darkoh. Joseph 272 Chamherlin, Melissa 244 Dave. Viral 272 Chambers, Tahesha 270 Davenport. Jason 272 Chamblee.Lisa 270 Davies.Lisa 245 Chamblee. Serena 244 Davis. Connie 272 Chan, Brian 270 Davis. Danyale 245 Chappell. Andrew Q. 244 Davis. Joseph 245 Chatt. Madeline 271 Davis. Pamela 245 Chen. Henry 271 Davis. Robert 272 Davis. Samantha 246 Fomecker. Benjamin 275 Handest. Joshua A. 248 Hunt. Alexa 249 Davis. Tracy 272 Fortune. Brett 275 Hankins. LaTonya 248 Hunt. Elizabeth 249 Dawson, Chris 246 Forville. Eric 275 Hannon . Mary 277 Huntley. Ramsay 279 Dean, Courtney 272 Foster, Anytra 247 Hansen , Scott 277 Hursey. Phillip 279 Deans. Jennifer 246 Foster. Derek 275 Hanson. Melissa 277 Hurst. Ronald Dean 263 Debnam, Tiffany 272 Foster. Raina 275 Hardy . Aliyah 248 Ipock, Leslie 250 Deck-Brown , Cassandra 263 Foxx, Jeffrey 247 Haiper. Franchesca 277 Irby. Lisa 279 Degan, Brian 272 Fragakis, Natalie 275 Hartell. Eric 248 Isler. Nakia 264 Degruy, Michelle 246 Franklin. Rukiya 275 Harris . Bobbi 248 Isley. Randy 279 Delia. Rachel 246 Frankos. Katherine 263 Harris. Emily 278 Ivester. Kristy 250 Delia Chiesa. Jacqueline 246 Frederick. Stefan 275 Harris. Rian 278 Ivy. Edward 250 Dellafa c, Renard 246 French. Reginald 247 HaiTis, Virginia 248 Jablonski. Eva 279 Dement. Byron 273 Friddle. Harold 275 Harrison . Jaclyn 278 Jackson. Amy 250 Desai,Ankur 273 Frisbee, Mark 247 Harrison. Johnny 278 Jackson, David 250 Diaz. Adam 246 Fry. Stephen 275 Hart.Deanne 248 Jackson, Jeffrey 250 Diehl. Laura 246 Frye. Jennifer 247 Hartnian . Joel 248 Jackson. Reggie 279 Digby. Amanda 246 Fulbright. Elizabeth 247 Hartness . Cynthia 278 Jacobs. Marc 250 Dillahunt. Taw anna 273 Fuller. Robert 275 Harvest. Jimmy 278 Jacobs. Willie 250 Dilworth . Deirdre 246 Funkhouser, Emily 275 Harvey . Tara 248 James. Dierdra 250 Dinan. Christine 273 Galloway. Mitch 275 Hatley . Nicholas 278 James. Nasha 279 Dixon . Omarr 246 Gamble. Markino 247 Havron . Parker 278 James. Robyn 279 Doert.Kirsten 273 Gantt. Jerome 275 Hawkins. Shameka 278 Jamindar, Srujan 279 Dorsey . Jereal 273 Gardner. Cayce 275 Hayes. Alicia Kate 248 Jarman. Anthony Neil 250 Downelly, Brian S. 246 Garlick. Shannon 275 Hedgpeth . Joshua 278 Jeffers. Pauline 250 Doyle. Heather 273 Garoutte. Shirley Michelle 247 Hege . Patrick 278 Jen. Philip 280 Drowns. Angela 273 Garrett. Jennifer 247 Helms. Chad 278 Jenkins. Courtney 280 Drye. Joseph 273 Garrett. Robert E. 247 Henderson . Cody 248 Jenkins. Jennifer 280 Dudley, Claude S. 273 Garrett. Stephen 247 Henderson . Jennifer 278 Jenkins. Mary 280 Duffield . Amanda 246 Gates. Joshua 275 Hendricks. Shavonne 278 Jennings. Barry 280 Dunbar. Nancy 246 Gemma. Michael 275 Henry . Sarah 278 Jenson. Kara 250 Dunbar. Saletta 274 Gentry. Kristy 275 Hensley . Brandon 278 Johnson. Brandon 250 Dunn. Charles 246 Gerringer. Carly 275 Hess. Ryan 249 Johnson. Denise 250 Durham. Holly 263 Getz, Adam 275 Hicks. Julie 278 Johnson, James 279 Duty . April 274 Gibbs, Jonathan L. 248 Higgins.John 278 Johnson, Karen 250 Dwarapudi. Vijay 246 Gibson. Garrett 275 Hightower. Tyrone D. 278 Johnson, Lakiesha 280 Edwards . Abigail 274 Gibson. Jermaine 276 Hilke.Don 249 Johnson. Nathan 280 Edwards . John 274 Gibson. Karrie 248 Hill. Leslie 278 Jones, Andrew 250 Edwards. Phillip 274 Gildemei.ster, Manssa 276 Hill, Michael 278 Jones, Bocephus 280 Edwards . Thaddaeus 274 Giron. Luis 276 Hill.Shawnda 278 Jones, Cassandra 280 Edwards. Jr . Charles 274 Glenn. Campbell 276 Hillebrenner. Dawn 278 Jones. Damion 280 Efter. Heidi 274 Goff. Brian 276 Hipp. Jennifer 278 Jones. David 280 Egbert. Gary 246 Coins. Janice 265 Hix. April 249 Jones. Elizabeth 280 El Faysal.Hassna 246 Coins. Tiffany 248 Hobbs. Sarah 249 Jones. Holly 250 Elliott. Barbara 246 Golden, Lequan 276 Hobson . Daniel 278 Jones, Kendall 280 ElUs. Trent 274 Good. Haywood 248 Hodges. Christina 279 Jones, Krissi 250 Ennis. Amanda 247 Goodwin. Chris 276 Hodges. Steven 249 Jones, Lora 250 Ennis. Heather 247 Gordon. James 276 Hoffman. Eric M. 249 Jones, Misty 280 Ennis U.George 274 Gray. Jr . H. Eric 248 Hoffman , Hans 279 Jones, Scott 280 Epstein, Sara 274 Gray. Jr. Robert 276 Ho lden, Benjamin 279 Jordan, David 251 Eriksen. David 274 Green. Eric 276 Holloway, Ralph 279 Joyner, Will 280 Erodogan . Ulvi 263 Green. Jesse 276 Holmes. Andreu 279 Kanupp. Brian 280 Esposito. Timothy 274 Green. Paula 276 Holmes, Keith 249 Kargar. Houman 280 Evart.Cathrine 274 Greene. Emily 276 Honey cutt, David 249 Katy. Emery 280 Everett, Lee 247 Greene, Marlon 276 Hood. Charles 279 Kayye, Adam 280 Everhart . Scott 247 Griffin. Heather 276 Hood. Melissa 279 Keane. Jonathan 280 Every. Collin 247 Griffith. Matthew 276 Hooker. James 279 Kell. Jennifer 265 Ewing. Bryan 274 Grinkley. Joey 276 Hope. Danielle 279 Kelly. Brian 280 Faggart. Michelle 247 Groenland. Juri 276 Hopkins. Jennifer 279 Ketch. Kathryn 280 Earless, Alethia 247 Grooms. Jason 276 Home, Kimberly 279 Key. Jason 280 Farris. Brian 274 Gross. Peter 276 House . Abner 279 Key. Kristopher 280 Faulk. Karla 247 Gruenbaum. Alicia 248 House . Nancy W. 249 Khan. Asad 280 Faulkner. Kimberlyn 274 Guess. Robert 276 House . Stephanie 249 Khatri. A ni 280 Felicien , Ntawukuliryayo 263 Gurganus. Anthony 276 Houston . Robert 279 Khatri.Rishe 280 Fender, James 274 Gustafson, Sarah 276 Hovis, Scott 249 Killebrew. April 280 Fenner. Wendell 274 Guzman, David 263 Howard. Janet L. 265 King. Kenneth 280 Fieler. Philip 274 Gwyn, Kisha 276 Howell. Stacie 279 King. Matthew 251 Finger. Randy 274 Hahn, Jeffrey 248 Hubbard. Carolyn 249 King. Sanya 251 Finucane . Nathaniel 274 Hall, Angela 248 Hubbard . Lynn 249 Kirby. Phanta 280 Fisher, Jonathan 274 Hall, Brian 276 Hubbard, Jr., Wade M. 249 Kirk. Melanie Elaine 251 Fisher. Jr . Joseph 274 Hall, David 277 Huckaby . Rodney 279 Kirk. Toby 280 Fitzgerald. Davis 274 Halverstadt, Alyssa 277 Hucks. Charles Brian 249 Kirkman. Keith 280 Florack. Russell J. 247 Hamilton. Craig 277 Huff. Raven 249 Kiser. Brian 251 Flowers . Carla 275 Hamme. Victoria 277 Hughell. David 263 Kivett, William 280 Flowers, Jamie 263 Hammonds, LaTonya 248 Hughell. Edith 263 Knowles. Anna 280 Floyd. Candice 275 Hampton. Andrea 277 Hughes. Jr . Robert G. 249 Knutson. Terrel ' " Ford. Cera 275 Hance. Marshall 277 Hui. Henry 249 Index 313 jir Koontz, Chris 282 Martin, Adam 283 Moreland, Tabatha J. 286 Fetters. Jonathan 289 Kopren.Mark 251 Martin. Daniel 283 Morgan. Chris 253 Petti. David 289 Kossove.Shayna 282 Martin, Dawn 284 Morgan. John 286 Pettus.Joveline 289 Kotel, Michelle 251 Martin, Paul 284 Morgan, Matthew 253 Phan. Christopher 254 Kreger, Amanda 251 Mashburn, Travis 252 Moriier, JeanneMarie 287 Phillips. Alan 289 Kreis, Richard 282 Mason, Caroline 252 Morris, Comeron 287 Phillips. Eric 289 Kreulen, Brian 265 Masscngill.AIisha 284 Morris, Larry 253 Phillips. Georgia 289 KuHch.Ann 282 Matkins.Nick 284 Morris, Ryan 287 Philpolt. Sarah 289 KuU, Matthew 282 Maxey, Joseph 284 Morrison, James 287 Piche. Lauren 289 Kumar, Rakhi 282 Mayberry, Steven 284 Moses, John 287 Pierce. Amy 254 Lagasca. Elaine 282 Maynard, Erin 284 Moss, Amanda 287 Pittman. Jacob 289 Lai. Cam 251 Mcadod. Keith 284 Muhammed, Umar 287 Pizzurro. Michael 289 Lail.Mark 251 McAfee. Tanzania 284 Mulheim, KImberly 287 Pleasants. Shane 290 Lamm, Emily 282 McAuley.Ingrid 284 Mulling, James 265 Plumer. Margie 290 Lampo, Kevin 282 McCarley, Dan 284 Mumford, Charles 253 Pomicter.Ryan 290 Lancy. Jennifer 251 McCaskill, Timothy 284 Murphy, Mary M. 253 Pongpila. Ratchanee 290 Lanford.Jimalhan 282 McClary. Richard 284 Myers, Andrew 287 Poole. Donna Michelle 255 Langley, David 282 McConchic.Erik 284 Myers, Lori 287 Pope. Thomas 290 Lanier, Bryan 282 McCrimmon, Michelle 284 Neal Charles, Lincoln 287 Porter. Diane 255 Lashua.Kit ' fin 282 McCullar,Josh 284 Newsome, Mark Eric 253 Porterfield. Elizabeth 290 Lassiter.Mark 251 McDonald, Brian 284 Newton, Paige 253 Pospisil.Brigette 255 Lauh, Elizabeth 282 McDonald, Lamont 252 Ng, Sin Mei 253 Potter. Matthew 290 Laurence, Kelly 251 McDonald, Shawn 284 Nguyen, Thuc 287 Poulin.Aniy 290 Lavin, Samuel 282 McDonnell, Brian 284 Nichols, Eric 287 Powell, Eric 290 Lawrence, Genevieve 282 McDowell, Jr. Leroy 284 Nichols, Isham 287 Powell, Kathryn 290 Lawrence, Stacey 251 McElhaney , Patrick 284 Nobles, Brian 287 Pratt, Ryan 290 Laylim. James 282 McGee, Dana 284 Nobles, Larry 287 Prichard, Jason 255 Leadbitter, William 251 McGinnis,Ryan 284 Nortleet, Jennifer 287 Pride, Danny 255 Leamon, Stephanie 251 McGowan, Devonde 284 Norris, Bethany 287 Pridgen. Katrina 255 Lee, Benjamin 282 McGraw,Rob 252 Nottingham, Jared 287 Proftlt, Phoebe 255 Lee, Laura 251 McLaughlin, Rhett 284 Novella, Veronica 287 Prokopowicz,Amy 290 Lcland.Roderic 282 McLawin,Melvin 284 Nussman. Chad 287 Pronko, Andrew 290 Lemons, Ashley 282 McLeod, Brian 285 O ' Quinn. Emily 288 Provencher, Lucien 290 Lenfestey, Thomas 282 McNair, Ryan 252 O ' SuUivan. Michael 254 Pugh. James 255 Lentz, Rebecca 282 McVey, Justin 285 Oakley. Julie 254 Pulliam. Jr. Donald 255 Leonard, Karen 251 McWilliams, Lashannon 285 Oakley, Michelle 287 Pylypiw. Nicholas 290 Leonard, Kenneth 282 Meacham, Robert 285 Oglesby II, Raytleld 287 Pyon.Sun 255 Lewis, Christopher 282 Meadows, Andre 285 Ohaechesi, Umelo 265 Quinn. Karen 255 Lewis, Erik 282 Medlin, James 252 Oldham. Caleb 287 Raczynski.Belh 290 Lewis, Jason 283 Medlin, Steven 285 Omoruyi. lyare 287 Raines. Anne 290 Lim, Michelle 283 Medvick, Christie 252 Orders, Kimberly 288 Rainey, Ashley 290 Limer, William 283 Meheux,Sonya 285 Orr. Joseph 288 Rasmussen,Erik 290 Linder, Katrina 251 Mehring, Robert 285 Oswald. Sheri 254 Rathjen . Christopher 290 Lindsay, Anthony 252 Mehta, Kedar 252 Ouellett. Russell 288 Ratliff. Phillip 290 Lindsay, Courtney 283 Mehurg, Shannon 285 Ovittore, Staci 288 Ray. Robin 255 Little, Chambrea 283 Meisenbach, Karen 285 Owen, Amy 288 Ray nor. Lynn 255 Li ardi, Michelle 283 Melton, Demetria 253 Owen, Jessica 288 Redinger. Angela 255 Lochman.Lisa 252 Menozzi, Jennifer 286 Owens, Jonathan 288 Reece. Stephen 290 Locklear, Jerry D. 252 Mercier, Alison 286 Ozbolt, Joel 288 Reeder.J. Kevin 255 Lommel, Scott 283 Merialo,Jennifer 286 Paley, Jeremy 288 Reese. Michael 255 Long,Kelley 283 Messina, Candice 286 Palmer, Andrea 288 Register. Summer 290 Longo.Tracey 252 Metzler, Benjamin 286 Parcell. Jason 288 Register. Terry 255 Lopresli, Jessica Ann 252 Meures, Matthew 286 Paresh. Chad 288 Reusche.Nabil 290 Loveless, Jeremia 283 Meyer, James 286 Parker. Chris 288 Revell.Stan 255 Lu,Kien 283 Meyerson,Eve 286 Parks. Felicia 254 Reynolds. Anna 255 Lubus, Carrie 283 Midgette, Tracy 286 Patel. Avani 288 Reynolds, Casey 290 Luck. Kemp 252 Miedema,Jared 253 Patel. Neer 288 Reynolds, Douglas 291 Lusk, Jonathan 283 Miedema,Seth 253 Patel. Sachin 288 Reynolds, Marc 291 Lyerly, Patrick 252 Milam, Stephanie 286 Palerson. Fern 288 Reynolds, Robert 291 Lyna, Lisa 252 Millar, Elizabeth 253 Patterson. Shannon 254 Rice.Jocelynn 291 Lynch, Jamie 283 Miller, Eric 286 Patton. Joshua 254 Rice, Julie 255 MacDonald, James 283 Miller. Richard 286 Payne. Sarah 288 Richardson , Catherine 291 Mack, Brian 252 Miller. Wendy 286 Peaden. Michael 288 Richardson, Emily 256 Maes, Tiffany 283 Minion. Patrick 286 Pegram. David 2.54 Richardson, Eva 256 Maheshwary , Anurag 252 Mitchell, Cornelia 253 Pelletier, Gilles 2SS Richardson, Natalie 291 Majstoravich, Mart a 252 Mitry. Jonah 286 Pennington, Kate 288 Rickenbach, Laura 291 Maker, Kelly 283 Mitsven, Laura 286 Pepper. Amy 288 Ridges. LaShonda 291 Mann, Christopher 283 Modafferi, Kristen 286 Perry. Amber 254 Rieniann. Alexander 256 Markham, Michael 283 Mojica, Paul 253 Perry, Elizabeth 288 Riley. Donald 291 Maiiv. Kelly 283 Molina. Mariana 253 Perry. Jeremy 288 Rimmcr.Janie 291 Marley,Tommeka 283 Montague. Robert 253 Perry. Jonathan 2. ' 54 Rispoli, Stacy 256 Marshall, Chri.shina 283 Montgomery, Clay 286 Pertz. Carrie 254 Ritter.Mark 291 Marshall, Jill 283 Moon. Andrea 286 Peterson. Christopher Britt 254 Rivers. Daniel 291 Martin, Aar .. 283 Moore, Mahealani 286 Peterson. Jeffrey 254 Roberson. Carol 256 Moorefield, Wayne 286 Peterson. Stephen 254 Roberts, Ashley M. 256 § 5 314 Index Moran, Jonathan 286 Petit, Troy 254 Roberts, Ebony 291 Roberts, Lee 256 Shropshire. Sara 257 Taylor. David 295 Vo.Long Roberts. Nikki 291 Sibounheuang, Somkhit 257 Taylor. Eric 295 Vonglakhowe. Sayanh Roberts. Richard 256 Sigmon. Kelly A. 257 Taylor. Jason 259 Vordonis, Elena Roberts. William 291 Sigmon. Stephanie 293 Taylor. Matthew 295 Vu.Hang Robertson, Kelly 291 Silver. Tra is 293 Taylor. Noel 295 Vuchnich. Alex Robinson, Jeneil 256 Simmonds. Glenn S. 257 Taylor. Robert 295 Waddle. Mary Robinson. John 291 Simmons. Derek 257 Teague , Samuel 295 Wagner. Talesha Roehelle , Sharon 256 Simotas. Thomas 294 Teague. Shannon 259 Wajszczur. Robert Rodriguez, , Carol 256 Singletary. Jennifer 258 Tedder. Benjamin 295 Walden. Kennia Rodriguez, , Karina 256 Sink. Henry 294 Teel . Tressa 260 Waldo. Todd Rogers, Angela 256 Sink. Jennifer 294 Tertambel . Michael 295 Walker. Jeremy Rogers, Audrey 291 Sipe. Joshua 294 Terrening. Danny 295 Walker, Scott Rogers. Michael 291 Skeen.Matt 294 Tenill . Elizabeth 295 Walker, Vickie Rollins. Travis 291 Slavin . Derek 258 Terry. Dennis C. 260 Walkup, Elizabeth Roper. Patricia 256 Slawter. Mark 258 Tester. Walter 260 Wall. Summer Rose. Albert 291 Slusser. Timothy 294 Tetterton . James 295 Wall. Thomas RoscSinikka 291 Smith, Ashley 258 Thai . Kiey 295 Walton. Tonya Rose, Steven 256 Smith, Bartlett 294 Theofanous . John 260 Wamsley.Eric Rose. Tiffany 291 Smith, Chns 258 Thomas . Amanda 295 Ward.Spooner Ross, Adriane 256 Smith.EhzabethA. 258 Thomas. Autumn 295 Ware, Josh Ross, Jeff 256 Smith . George 258 Thomas . Brian 295 Warner. Jason Rouse , Jennifer Renee 256 Smith . Joanna 258 Thomas. Holly 260 Warner. Sarah Rowell . Jennifer 256 Smith. Kelly 258 Thomas. Monique 295 Warren. Amanda Rudisill.Sonja 291 Smith . Kenieth 258 Thomas . Tiko 296 Warren. Rodney Rudolph. Erica 291 Smith. Mary Norcott 294 Thomas. Trenton 260 Washburn. Chancey Ruff. Sidney 292 Smith. Matthew 294 Thompson . Mark 260 Waters. Paul Rush. William 292 Smith, Melinda 294 Thompson . Nashica 260 Watkins . Lauren Russell, Katherine 292 Smith. Michael Brian 258 Thornton . Brandy 296 Watson, Marshall Russell, Tertell 292 Smith. Wade 294 Thornton. Mark 260 Watts, Andrew RusscMehssa 292 Snodgrass. Renah 294 Thurman . Mary 260 Weathersbe, Terasha Rynk. Virginia 257 Solomon. Curtis 258 Tillitt. William 296 Weaver, Aaron J. Sadowsky. Brooke 292 Sommer, Jennifer 294 Tingen . Sandy 296 Webb.Angelena Safwat.NedalWafir 257 Souther, Nicole 294 Todd. Derek 296 Webb.Cristina Sal azar. Maria C. 257 Soyars, Crystal 294 Todd. Michael 265 Webb, David Salehi . Arash 292 Spell, Amanda 294 Todd. Scott 260 Webb, Stephanie Sampson, Juliana 257 Spencer, Andrea 258 Tolani.Dilip 296 Webster. Andy Sams , Scott 292 Spicer, Andrew 258 Tolbert,Kona 296 Weeks. Anita Sanders. Carmen 257 Sprague.Tara 294 Tomlin , Kahisha 260 Wellons.John Sandifer. Kaori 292 Sprenkel. James 294 Toms , Tasha 260 Welsh. Susan Sandritter. Karen 257 Spruill . Sharon 258 Tough . Rebecca 260 Wesley. Quisha Scarbro. Andrew 292 Stacey. Allison 294 Towery . Keri 260 Wessing.Ashleigh Schaffer. Elizabeth 292 Stallings. Almond 294 Trainor. Elizabeth 260 Westbrook. Ashley Schiera.Kimberly 292 Stallings. Robert 258 Tran . Trang 260 Westray.Paul Schmidt. Matt 292 Stancil. Chnstie 258 Treish. Ali 260 Whitaker. Michael Schmidt. Rebecca 292 Stanley . Ricardo 258 Trimpey. Daniel 296 White, April Schneider. Ayn 257 Stansell, Jamie 294 Tringali . Matthew 296 White, Chadwick Schnitzer.Dave 292 Staples, Thori 258 Tripp. Phillip 296 White, Christopher Schrader.Mark 292 Stec . Tina 258 Truman . Chris 296 Whitfield, Matthew Scott. Jewel 257 Stencel . Deborah 259 Turner. Jaclyn 296 Whitman. Nicholas Scott. Jonathan 292 Stephenson. Carolyn 259 Turner. James H. 260 Whitt. Donna Scott, Staci 292 Stephenson . Rodney 294 Turner . Ryan 296 Wilkerson. Thomas Scott Scott, Tonya 292 Stephenson, Scott 259 Turner, Tracey 260 Wilkie.Katina Scurlock. Antonio 265 Stevens . Daniel 259 Turner. Vincent 296 Wilkins, Jimmy Seals. Ronnie 292 Stevenson. Robert 259 Tush . Andrew 296 Wilkins , Marquintin Sears . Shauna 292 Stewart. Craig 259 Tutor. Shannon 261 Wilkins. Reginald Sebastian . Nathanial 292 Stilley, Bryan 294 Tyler. Duane 261 Wilkinson. Jermaine Sells. Jason 257 Stocks , Kevin 259 Tyson . Karsten 261 Williams. Belinda Senter. Joseph 292 Storey , Alexander 259 Ukata . Chukwuma 261 Williams. Henry Sepelak. Andy 292 Stott , Ronnie 259 Underwood . Christopher 261 Williams. Jeremy Serrette . Roger 257 Stowe. Detria 259 Upchurch . Wyatt 296 Williams. Jertold Settle. Amy 257 Strohofer. Andrew- 294 Urban , Brian 296 Williams. Kimberly Shaffer. Rory 292 Stroud. Jonathan 295 Ussery, James 261 Williams. Kristopher Shah.Aditi 293 Stroud. Peter 265 Uteson,Kim 296 Williams. Mary Annie Nicole Shah.Rupal 257 Stroupe. Melinda 295 Valentine , Ronald 296 Williams. Reuel Shalkey . Daniel 293 Suehla. Sean 295 Van Cooney , Shannon 296 Williams, Timothy Sharp . Christopher 293 Suesatayasilp. Monchai 259 Vamell. Michelle 261 Williams. Todd Sharpe. Brent 257 Suitt. Jennifer 299 Vaught . Perry 296 Williams, Vernon Shearin. Steven 265 Sullivan, Brandon 295 Vazquez , Aileen 261 Williamson , Jamelle Shenoha.Ryan 293 Sullivan. Marcus 295 Vepraskas . David 296 Willis. Charles Shih. Chun-Ming 293 Sullivan. Obie 295 Verrastro . Jill 296 Willis. William Shin. Paul 293 Sumner. Pamela 259 Vickers. Craig 296 Wills. Martesa Shipman, Crystal 265 Sutton. Elizabeth 259 Viers U. Harden 297 Wilson, Gerald Shirley. Shen7 257 Sutton. Philip 259 Vines . Leah 297 Wilson, Matthew Shook. Carla 257 Sweeney. Mark 295 Vines. Melodie 297 Wilson IV, Ed Short . Patrick 293 Sykes. Brian 295 Viswanathan . Manoj 297 Shorter, Jonathan 293 Taylor, Antwan 295 Vitolo, Thomas 297 Index 315 | . MfL « ' . ' indmeyer.Brendon 299 Winstead, Charles 299 Winston. Dock 299 Winters. Thursall 299 Wise, Danny 299 Withers, Travis 299 WoUCStephen 262 Wood,Annah 262 Woodard. April 262 Woodley.Frankie 299 Woods. Marcia 262 Woods III, Chris 262 Woolard, Kevin 299 Worsley, Patricia 265 Worthington,Amy 299 Woudstra. Derek 299 Wray. Evelyn 262 Wright, Robin 299 Wright, Stephen 299 Wyatt, Brandon 262 Wynn, Elaine 262 Wynn, Myron 299 Xu,Ming 262 Yarbourough.Hill 299 Yeager. Jessica 299 Yelverton,Neill 265 Yi,Chong 262 Young. Julia 262 Young, Vonyeda 262 Younts. Michael 299 Yow, Leigh Anne 263 Yuille.Brigitte 263 Zech.Arny 263 Zettlemoyer,Luke 299 r ! { t •A i» •1 316 Index Hbi. ' I Top of the Belltower. Photo b John Crow Index 31 7 «f f997 i( ' RO ' MSe ' SV 77 EDITOR IN CHIEF JENNIFER C. CESARE Business Manager JENNIFER BLAKE Layout and Design Editor JESSICA WATKINS Photography Editor ERIN BEACH Assistant Photography Editor MARTHA HARVEY Cover, Endsheet, Divider Page Design AMANDA KING Student Life Section Editor JENNIFER MALECKY Sports Section Editor MANNY TORRES People Section Editor KRISTEN FETTER Academics Section Editor KAK PHIMMASORN Organizations Section Editor LASHIRAH BROWN Photography Staff CHAZ PRESTON BRANDY FAUCEl 1 E JASON SEARLE JAKE OBI ANDREW DAVIS TUCKER SALVADOR FARFAN IH HIDE TERADA GLENN ABBEY t " - JAMES CLAGETT 1 LASHIRAH BROWr MI Contributing Writers MARY BETH LEFAIVRE i ■ KEITH CRAWFORD KIM GAFFNEY A1J| MIKE PRESTON i Business Staff SHANA DEANS KRISTI BOLES ANTWANNETTE WATSON BENITA BULLOCK CHRISTINA RAYMER KRISTEN WESTMEYER APRIL HARRISON JORDAN JASON VEDY PARIKH MAUREEN PROSSER VIRGINIA TULLER JAMIE ZUCKER Advisors TIM ELLINGTON FRAN RUSS ROBERT SADLER «fi,5-? :. A special thanks to the staffs of Technician and The Nubian Message for their help, cooperation, and patience in the production of this book. 2 ' V 3 18 Staff Recently. I heard the story of a guy named Larry who, several years ago, joined the armed forces in California. His goal was to become a fighter pilot. Unfortunately, Larry was unable to become a fighter pilot because he did not have the 20 20 eyesight that the armed forces requires of pilots. Determined to fly, Larry purchased several huge balloons, filled them with helium, and attached them to a lawn chair, then secured the whole contraption to his automobile until he was ready for liftoff. Lairy packed up a few sandwiches and his rifle and planned to spend a few hours floating around at a couple hundred feet, then he would slowly gUde back to earth by shooting out one balloon at a time. Good plan, huh? Well, Larry was ready to go. He strapped himself into his chair and detached himself from his car. But instead of floating slowly into the air, he shot up like a bullet straight into the clouds. He finally leveled off at 20,000 feet, or so. At that point, he was afraid to shoot out any of the balloons, because he figured that he would plummet back to earth just as fast. So, Larry just floated around for a few hours. Now remember, that this is a true story. Eventually, Larry floated into the air pattern of the Los Angeles airport. Soon enough, there was a jet that was cleared for landing. However, the pilot of the jet reportedly radioed the tower that he was not ready to land because he just passed some guy floating in the sky on a lawn chair holding a rifle! ! Imagine that radio conversation! Poor Larry was trapped. He couldn ' t land and when a rescue helicopter attempted to reach him, Larry was pushed out to sea by the wind disturbance created by the helicopter propellers. Finally, the helicopter was able to hover directly above Larry and his lawn chair and rescued him. When they landed, Larry was promptly arrested. As he was being led away, a news reporter asked Larry why he did it. Larry, turned, thought for a moment, and said " Well, a man can ' t just sit around ailday, can he? " Even though Larry did not completely succeed at his endeavor, we can all give him credit for trying and not " just sitting around all day. " He definitely did not take the easy way out. He set a goal and went out to achieve iti Certainly, it did not turn out exactly the way he had planned, but what in life does? Larry is a great role model for us in a world that gives us so many daily challenges. Larry is a believer, and even though he didn ' t succeed ths fy-st time, he went out and tried again because he believed in himself £ i f IF This AGROMECK is a book about North Carolina ' State University in the year 1997. A year when many things changed and many things stayed the same. But one thing prevailed over the course of the year, like Larry, the students of N.C. State believed in themselves and the university. Everyone should be proud to be part of a great Wolfpack tradition of beliefs. I sincerely appreciate all the help and guidance that has been afforded to me in the past year. May the coming year be as productive and challenging as the last. Jennifer C. Cesare Editor In Chief Staff Page 319 4f fi . - ' i I. H H ' l ' ' I - Wm iWA .1 men who e re Volume 95 of AGROMECK, the yearbook of North Carolina State University, was printed in the Dallas, Texas plant of Taylor Printing and Publishing using offset lithography. Dave Ehinger served as publisher representative. The press run was 750 copies. Cover: The 2 color lithograph co ver was produced in the Dallas, Texas plant of Taylor, and is mounted on 1 50 point binder ' s board. Endsheets: The endsheet design was submitted digitally using Quark Xpress software with 2 color 100 pound enam- el paper. Paper Stock: The 320-page book was printed on 80 pound stock paper. Color: Full process color, as well as spot color from Taylor ' s Combination Screen Colors, was utilized. Typography: All the body copy was set using typestyles avail- able through the Macintosh computer system using Quark Xpress software. Photography: All official Senior and Underclassmen por- traits were supplied by Thornton Studio of New York, NY. Edward Thornton and Michael Sawchuck served as studio representatives. A portion of the photos for the World Times were purchased from RM Photo Service, of New York, NY and New Line Cinema. All other photography was provided by yearbook student staff photographers and contributing university departments and organizations. Production: All layouts and most photographs (with the exception of People, World Times, and some Organizations) were submitted digitally using Quark Xpress and Adobe Photoshop on Macintosh Power PC 7500 100. Negatives were scanned by AGROMECK staff using Nikon LS-1000 35mm film scanner. Distribution: AGROMECK is distributed the first week of September for an advance purchase price of $35.00. All funds for the production of AGROMECK were generated through the sale of yearbooks, advertisements, student por- traits, and student fees allocated by the Student Media Authority. AGROMECK is copyrighted. No part of this book may be reproduced in any form without prior written consent of the current Editor-in-Chief. Inquiries about the publication can be forwarded to AGROMECK, Box 8605, 318 Witherspoon Student Center, North Carolina State University, Raleigh, North Carolina 27695. (919) 515-2409. YOU- KEEP FIGHTING FOR ST hold that Mr old ' em fa; we ' ll reach victory at last we ' re behmd yc keep rise up to the fray and let n«ii I KKt: SHOUT OUT FOR DEAR OLD N.C. SI and where er we let the whole world k we ' re behind yot .yA ■W.. ' i X '


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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? E-Yearbook.com 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? E-Yearbook.com 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. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.