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

 - Class of 1999

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North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1999 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 456 of the 1999 volume:

PAST • " - t AGROMECK 99 EVENTS OF THE 98-99 SCHOOL YEAR -.(ms s FUTURE oo oo o oo oo CO as in m 05 1981198219831 984198519861987198819891 9901 9911°°: - ' °O319941995199m997l99W 9 99 g 0e 20O12(ro220 i.-i I r i- r J.-r . -.- f923l52 i i5f926ig27l328l929l93Cyi in 05 EDITOR ' S NOTES [ 19 19 AGROMECK 99 EVENTS OF THE 98-99 SCHOOL YEAR ' - m. AGROMECK North Carolina State University NCSUBox 86o6 3i(S Witherspoon Student Center Raleigh, NC 27695 919.515.2409 47 1948 1949 1950 1951 i95 jmmhm M( 4 Mfmm w m m m . i f? §V 1903 1904 965 PROLOGUE Gi G) The iqqg Agromeck tells the story of the iqqS-iqgg school year. It is also about NC State as the way it was, and what it will become. This book portrays more than just a year, more than a mere passage of time. It represents a step forward, a step in our progress. The world has revolved many times and a great deal has happened. As the last edition of the iqoo ' s, we thought it would be fitting to take a look back and sec where we have been. This book exemplifies one hundred and twelve years of State pride. Here ' s to one hundred and twelve more.... i ' 4f „ 1 A . " n mf r Tlie campus of North Carolina State College of Agriculture and Mechanical Engineering, photo from 1921 Agromeck The campus had grown tremen- dously by the time this picture was taken in 1959- photo from 1959 Agromeck W.S. Bull and the of the 1948-45 Cheerleading squad. photo from 1949 Agromeck Portrait taken at the Agricultural Reception in Patterson Hall, February 1918. photo from 1918 Agromeck ' 8 I I Listed on Sfe " Lecture Room " in the igii edition of the Agromeck. Construcxion of Harrclson Hall characteri:;ed at the time simply as the " Circular Classroom build- ing, photo from 1961 Agromeck Harrelson Hall ' s namesake, pic- tured following; graduation cere- monies. Colonel ]ohn W. Harrelson was Dean of Administration from igXX - XX. photo from 1943 Agromeck " The Rollickers " vvere listed as " an excellent campus orchestra " in the iQi " ? A romeck. These gentlemen w erc ready re play in their football Ik V 10 ' This photograph carried only the caption " Majoring in the arts... " photo from 1949 Agromeck 1540 Baseball Coach Charles " Chick " Doak. photo from 1940 Agromeck -iT Zap! Wonder what Ryland Bumgardncr would say about this... " was the caption with this photo in the i960 Agromeck. We wonder what Ryland Bumgardner would say about it too? 1956 1957 1958 1959 1960 1961 196 1 49 " 4 4 3 9 QJSTUDENT LIFE| Somethings never change. Parking tickets plagued state stu- dents of cvcrv generation photo from 1964 Agromeck ' 14 ' Stucici. Students, Cold Beverages, and Good Times, photo from 1974 Agromeck The First Pri:;e winning Poultry Department Float from the State Fair, photo from 1922 Agromeck Student Life - 15 lack Itmr courtesy Technician All photos courtesy Roger Winstead Chancellor Marye Anne Fox ' s trips " back home " with the students of NC State seem to have produced more than just a closeness between the new chancellor and the communities from which her students are from. They seem to have produced opportunities for some added revenue as well. The main purpose of Fox ' s visits to NC communities like Pinetops, Wilmington and Asheville is to introduce the former resident of Texas to her new home in North Carolina. It also provides her with an opportunity to see where NCSU students are coming from, according to Scottee Cantrell, assistant 6i director of NCSU New Services and one of the many people who has helped coor- dinate Fox ' s trips. " She ' s a very student- oriented chancellor, " Cantrell said. On each trip, an NCSU student ambassador accom- panies Fox to his or her hometown. Fox tours each of the towns she visits, speaking with people in the community. Usually the student ambassador introduces Fox to the town, be it at that student ' s former high school or at the museum, for example. " It ' s to give her a real slice of what North Carolina is like, " said Cantrell. An alumni function is also arranged in each town, according to Cantrell. The alumni are charged a small fee for each of these events, and Fox often visits the major donors to the university that reside in each town. Fox ' s trips have included everything from shooting basketballs with one student ambassador to sliding down a fire pole at a Raleigh fire station. She ' s a very stu- dent-oriented Chancellor. Scottee Cantrell NCSU News Services 99 stufiem Uf e i6 Chancellor Fox plays the drums while " back home " with the stu- dents of NC State. Chancellor Fox visits with high school students during " Back Home with NC State. " 17 ' BackHome StUSRlll ' Ten days enjoying rides, games, expos, food and fun - sound lil e a good time? It ' s all at tfie Nortfi Carolina State Fair! On Friday, October 16, 1998, the annual North Carolina State Fair opened in Raleigh at the Fairgrounds. For almost 130 years, the food, fun and entertainment of the annual event has attracted people from all over North Carolina and the country. Not even heavy traffic from the State Duke football game on Saturday, October 17th could keep away those determined •• It (the fair) has a southern atmos- phere, and that attracts a lot of people. Andrea Tysinger to visit the Fair. Warm weath- er prevailed, and an estimated total of 700.000 people attend- ed the fair this year, a great deal more than last year when rain dampened spirits. Many new rides, events and attractions also helped bring in the crowds this year. For children, new rides includ- ing a Marioland Funhouse and Big Top Slide made their first appearance at the State Fair. New events included stunt bicycle demonstrations and a model of the first airplane. The traditional rides and events were also a part of the festivities. The ferris wheel, roller coasters, petting zoo, horse shoes and exhibitions could all be found at the Fair. The Fair wouldn ' t be the same without one last element - food. Throughout the Fair, a variety of food is sold, enough to satisfy any taste bud. Cotton candy, funnel cakes, pizza, ice cream and drinks await fairgoers. There is always fun waiting to be had at the State Fair. For those who missed out, there is always next year! James state Fair 18 Bright lights are a must at the State Fair. A fair-goer purchases tickets needed for rides and games. James The swirl of lights and rides is a common site at the fair. 19 ' Student Life James There is something at the State Fair for everyone, proven by this cyclist ' s aerial maneuvers. State Fa Michaels rig lady is a WK watching her quarters, hop- ng to win a stuffed animal in this game of chance. Michaels " If I can ' t guess your weight, you win a prize! " This young man inspects the prizes at a com- mon fair game in which the opera- tor attempts to guess your weight or age. If he doesn ' t come within a certain range, choose from one of his toys. Michaels 21 ' StuilentLiie Rf By: lyare Omoruyi Fest ' 98 September is normally a time of transition, people get their minds ready to accept the departure of summer and the coming of fall. For most, it is a time of mourn- ing and for a smaller few, fall is welcomed. September, generally, is not known to be a colourful or even a exciting month for most. However, it is at NCSU. For the past few years, The African American Cultural Center has hosted the Reggae Fest and the community has responded. I, myself, have attended for the last three years and have always had a good time. There is something especially wonderful about the reggae fest. Maybe it is because all the bands are from North Carolina or it could be that I have met so many people. Maybe it is the strong sense of community that emanates on that day. Or it could be the sweet songs about Jah, Rastafari and the prophetic words of the rasta: Warning the people of Babylon and Rome. There are many reasons for the success of the Reggae Fest, but the one I think most impor- tant is the people. The vision of Dr. lyailu Moses, the staff of the African-American Cultural Center and the volunteers are vital every year. The bands and sound system operators are also a commodi- Stevens ty, in that they promote the positive vibes and a quality sound that all appreciate. The vendors provide a plethora of unique rasta items like hand carved chalices, Jamaican food, tams in all in arrays of colours. If someday you are driving down Dan Allen Drive and you get a whiff of the sweet scent of incense and curry, find a place to park. Join the multitude of people who champion Haile Selassie I, chanting to Jah, Rastafari! Be one of many in a sea of Red, Gold, and Green. Student Lit.. Bongo C, spreading wisdom to other Reggae Fest attendees. Stevens Enjoying the sounds of Majestic Lion, Kenya Allen braids the hair of her friend. Black 23 ' ReaHae Fest , U ' fvi4 44 ' Cw By: Amy Cox iheaipe In my five years at NCSU, I found the most respectable people in Thompson Theatre. My experience began when an upperclassman latched hold of me during my first week of classes and got me involved. Needless to say, I never left. Thompson Theatre is a family of supportive, talented students and faculty that share a devo- tion to life on stage. The dramatic department at NCSU may be small in comparison to other depart- ments, but the heart and soul that is involved behind the walls cannot be matched. That very heart and soul is what has created such a fantastic program. This year was a year of transition in Thompson Theatre and Stewart Theatre. Now the programs have come together to form the University U Theatre. This transition occurred because of the high demand of seat- ing in Thompson Theatre and to pro- vide a larger area for the students and faculty to use for experience. The University Theatre is under the direction of John Mclllwee with Associate Directors Terri Janney and Fred Gorleck. The Center Stage performing arts program is under the direction of Sharon Moore. Stewart and Thompson are both used to accommodate on campus groups such as the music department, dance progr am and the library. This year the University Theatre produced four man stage production Bus Stop, Ms. Evers ' Boys, The Hieress and The Front Page. Bus Stop was the first dramatic student production in Stewart Theatre. A member of the Bus Stop cast, Ben Tedder, spoke kindly of his experience in University Theatre. " I have met some great people in the University Theatre. The staff is passionate about their work. My friends and i work hard on shows and we have lots of fun doing them. University Theatre has given me a chance to explore acting in a hard working, comfortable environment. " The staff is pas- sionate adoutitieir work. Ben Tedder, regarding tfie staff at University Tlieatre 9? Britt student Life 24 Hard work goes into pulling off a successful production, both on and off stage. Here, makeup is applied backstage before the play. Britt Britt The costumes interest- ing, the acting intense, the emotions high. Above Left: Various scenes captured from Thompson this year. 25 ' llniwersitM Theatre, Stewart Theatre Stewart Theatre Stewart Theatre Stewart Theatre Stewart Theatre Stewart Theatre Stewart Theatre Stewart n CO c5 s a So a eS CO cS 09 09 n So ea n CO c5 09 09 S5 f u CS CO CB 09 09 n So u ra CO n 09 09 n So ea eS CO ea 09 09 cS SS u CD CO k CQ 09 09 M CQ SS u CB CO CB 09 s.. tewart Theatre, located in Talley Student Center on Central Campus, is one of the many areas on campus where students can take part in the performing arts. Stewart Theatre is often the showcase of musical talents at NC State, where groups such as NC State ' s ACappology and Women With Voices often perform. The Pan African Festival was also held in Stewart this past year, with a few of the many highlights being a Fashion Show and Step Show. Stewart Theater recently com- bined with other arts at NC State to form the University Theatre, a program that aims to unite the art programs at NC State. Britt Britt Student life 26 itre Stewart Theatre Stewart Theatre Stewart Theatre Stewart Theatre Stewart Theatre Stewart Theatre Stewart Theatre Stew Britt CD as CD CD as CB CD CD V) n CD CD CD CD CO CO 27 ' Universitv Theatre A4 € i Ia444 By: Kristen Fetter University Towers, a privately owned residence liail located next to NCSU, houses 936 stu- dents. Tlie students live on co-ed floors, with the exception of one all-female floor, in suite style rooms. Four people live in a 2-room suite, sharing a full bathroom in the middle. A Resident Director and floor Resident Assistants exist to provide assistance to students. Much like other residence halls. University Towers creates a community atmosphere by offering monthly events for residents. These events include special floor and building events, special dining events and educational events. Each March, University Towers holds its annual casino night. Those who reside in University Towers enjoy many of the amenities of off-campus living, while being conveniently located close to campus. The advantage of being so close to the university attracts many to live in University Towers. Other advantages the res- idents have include individually controlled air conditioning, 24 hour computer rooms and study lounges, a swimming pool, housekeeping service, parking, laundry, and a 24 hour reception area. Residents also have on-call maintenance. The Dine Anytime food service plan offers resi- dents a flexible schedule for dining. Open from breakfast 3 " through dinner, UT Dining Services serves a variety of foods, including salad, grill and deli items, beverages and entrees. Residents dine in a restaurant style setting and always have the option to return for " unlimited seconds. " University Towers offers students a great alternative to on campus living by combining the best of on and off campus living. For many NO State students, it is " a place to call home. " University Towers, a privately owned resilience liail located next to NCSU, houses 936 students. student Life-28 Stevens University Tower ' s style cafeteria. restaurant Civil Engineering Grad Student, Nat Bolds is giving directions to a gentleman at the University Towers desk. Stevens 29 Uniwersitv Towers Campus By: Natalie Hampton Department of Communication Services It was called the second land grant to North Carolina State University. In 1984 and 1985, North Carolina governors James B. Hunt Jr and James Martin transferred to the university 780 acres of prime real estate adjacent to campus, giving NC State land for expansion into the 21st century. Because it came so close to the 100th anniversary of the date that NC State was estab- lished as a land grant college under the Morrill Act, the new vista came to be known as Centennial Campus. With additional acreage acquired by NC State, Centennial Campus became a vast, open 1 ,000-acre can- vas where the university would paint its vision for the future. The bold vision would include research buildings where fac- ulty would work in collaboration with private and government researchers to find solutions to today ' s technological challenges. It would be a place where student, faculty and others would live, work and learn together. This new campus would offer opportu- nities for recreation, relaxation and informal gatherings. A futuris- tic monorail would transport students and faculty between the old and new parts of campus. " The concept is very important to me, " said Claude McKinney, coordinator for Centennial Campus development. " If our forefathers who had the vision for this modest little A M, as it was called in the 19th century, could return to North Campus today, they would never believe that NC State could have grown out of what they had envisioned - certainly not from that one building in the northeast corner that we now call Holladay Hall. " In keeping with the university ' s land grant mission, McKinney and other planners wanted to build a campus community that would be respected by the entire state. " We decided rather than just continuing what we were doing well, we would try to develop a new paradigm of a university work- ing with its constituents in the 21st century, " McKinney says, " and that meant creating a community that would accommodate university faculty, students, staff, government, corporations and industry. They would not only work in side by side laboratories, but they could actually live in the same envi- ronment. The intent is to build a pedestrian-scale village where people can live, work and learn together. " 44 The intent is to build a pedestrian scale village where peo- ple can live, work and learn together. Claude E. McKinney Centennial Campus Development StudemLife 30 James A view from the undeveloped grassy areas on Centennial Campus. Centennial Campus Omoruyi Construction continues on the vast area of Centennial Campus. A parking deck is being erecting to handle that masses of traffic that will one day flock to this center of tech- nology. Trees and greenery are part of the architecture at Centennial. James 31 Centennial The NC State College of Textiles relocated to Centennial Campus in 1991, and it now occu- pies four buildings for teaching, outreach, research, administration and the Model Manufacturing Center. " Textiles had a major decision to make back in the 1980 ' s, " McKinney says. " Either they were going to convert Nelson Hall into a modern textile school or not. They tried, but they couldn ' t get enough square footage out of it. So they took their appropriation, came over here and built these buildings. " In 1993, voters approved a bond referendum that included the new Engineering Graduate Research Center - a major laboratory building representing an investment of more than $40 million. To date, a total of 25 industry and government resident partners have moved into research facilities on Centennial Campus. Among the largest of those partners are the National Weather Service, Bayer Corporation, and ABB Power Transmission and Distribution Corp. In 1997, the university embarked on its most ambitious phase of Centennial Campus devel- opment: construction of a conference center, hotel and 18-hole golf course on the banks of Lake Raleigh. In July of that year, university officials selected Benchmark Hospitality Inc., a private part- ner, to develop and manage the facility on land leased by the university. The first-class hotel, likely to be the tallest building on Centennial Campus, will include 250 guest rooms, a 125-seat full-service restaurant and a 75-seat lounge. Conference participants will enjoy 25,000 to 40,000 square feet of meeting space, a 150-seat dining hall and recreational facili- ties for swimming, tennis, squash, aerobics, and weight training. Southwest of the existing development, the university will build a middle school in conjunc- tion with Wake County Public Schools. Ground was broken for the school this year. Scheduled to open in the Fall of 2000, the middle school will employ cutting-edge technology teaching methods recommended by faculty in NC State ' s College of Education and Psychology. The school also will offer a facility for studying education and training educators on the best teaching practices for middle grade students. " We want this to be an exemplary school, and we want this to be the best school that collaboration between a school system and a university can pro- duce, " says Larry Watson ' 59, NC State associate pro- fessor and coordinator of the Centennial Campus Magnet Middle School (CCMMS) project, where 650 young students are expected to attend come August of 2000. McKinney isn ' t sure what other university departments will locate here. The College of Engineering is interested in moving all graduate and upper division unites to Centennial Campus. It will take another 25 to 30 years to complete the vision, McKinney says. By that time, the university will have constructed approximately 11 million square feet of space at a cost of $1 to $2 billion. " This c ampus is part of the university ' s outreach in terms of economic development, " says McKinney. " What we do on this campus in terms of the economy will support the culture and the quality of life in North Carolina. This campus will be a major engine in driv- ing economics in this state. We see the campus as being a very important part of the future. " Omoruyi -♦ Student Ufe 32 Omoruyi Above: Construction continues on the Venture Center buildings. Left: Jamie Rhome and John Goff of the State Climate Office of North Carolina and Meteorology graduate stu- dent Allan Huffman take a break from their normal day ' s work. Opposite Page: Walking towards 1000 College of Textiles. 33 ' Centenn a V._ Omoruyi HiM. By: Cathy Wilfong courtesy Technician Comer Chancellor Fox and Dr. Stafford at the Ribbon Cutting Ceremony of the new Student Health Services. After 57 years of operation in Clark Hall, Student Health Services, along with the Counseling Center and Disability Services, has relocated to the newly opened Student Health Center. The new Center, which had its ribbon cutting ceremony January 4, is a $6.6 million project that was first conceived in 1987. Over the course of the next 12 years, ideas and plans for the building continued to grow. Construction began in August of 1997 and was completed in December of 1998. The result is a 42,900 square-foot building that hous- es 30 exam rooms, new X-ray equipment, conference rooms and open, well-lit atriums and patient waiting areas. " We ' re real pleased with how it looks, " said Jerry Barker, the director of Student Health Services. " It is a pret- ty building, and it is a functional building. " Barker said the goal was to make the new Student Health Center aesthetically pleasing as well as functional " so it wouldn ' t be like every other medical building. " The modern facility, almost twice as large as the now empty Clark Hall, utilizes balconies and lots of windows to create open and naturally lit spaces throughout the building. This concept is particularly noticable in the front reception area and the medical atrium, where patients wait for their appointments. Despite budget cuts over the years. Barker said the health center staff fought hard to retain these spaces. " The idea behind this [open space] is to create ' gray noise ' so people can ' t hear your confidential conversations, " he said. In addition to more rooms, space and light, the new Student Health Center also boasts sev- eral other improvements over its former respective facilities. An expanded physical therapy pro- gram includes a large whirlpool, leg press machines and other up-to-date equipment. Barker said these additions were done at the requests of students. " When we did surveys to find out what students wanted in a new health center, one of the number-one things mentioned was sports medicine, " he said. Another of the center ' s improvements is its location, which is at the corner of Cafes Avenue and Dan Allen Drive, across from Witherspoon Student Center. Clark Hall, which is located on East Campus, often proved to be an inconvenience to students seeking infirmary services. Its lack of proximity to the central area of campus was of concern to health center staff. " The new building has better access and is more convenient for students, " Barker said. " We think we ' !! be busier. " Malecky Student Life 34 Student Government President Jenny Chang, Chancellor Fox and other members of the NCSU community celebrate the opening of the new Student Health Services. A view of the completed building. Malecky Bostic 35 ' Health Center — davs For the most part, the weather this year was uneventful. No snow, no major storms. Just a mild winter and warm spring. Take a study break and read outside the CHASS Complex when the sun is out. Student Life 36 Stevens Stevens Two friends talk between classes at the benches outside of the Atrium, a pop- ular meeting place for many students, especially when weather permits. 37«Weather iA4f By: Kristen Fetter n die nnut Witches, ghosts, gouls, spirits and things that go bump in the night! It ' s Halloween, a holiday college students have shown they await just as much as young trick-or-treaters. Local costume shops fill to the brim on the days just before Halloween. It ' s a mad dash for students to find the perfect costume. Whatever your desire, these shops are guaranteed to have them all: from flapper dresses to mummy gauze. Each Halloween, groups on campus host events to celebrate this " ghostly " night. The place to check out immac- ulate costumes and creative decorations is the annual Design School Halloween Bash, held on the grounds of Brooks Hall. E.S. King village unites with other Design School Bash Pumpkin Carving Trici(-or-Treat Residence Halls to allow the young children of E.S. King Village a chance to create trick-or-treat memories of their own. This year, th e Distinguished Gentleman of Turlington welcomed the youngsters into their hall. Alexander International Residence Hall hosts an annual pumpkin carving event to show the international students this festive day. For those who desire a large- m scale party, Franklin Street in Chapel Hill offers the perfect scene. City officials close the street to traffic, while decked-out party-goers crowd the street until the wee hours of the morning. Bars and fraternity houses open their doors to the masses. Any and every style costume can be seen on Franklin street, from the Village People to traditional vampires and witches. This year, Halloween also marked the day of the annual Lawn Party. Unlike years past how- ever, the brothers of Delta Sigma Pi did not host the event. A private entertainment agency brought bands including Shawn Mullins, Jump Little Children and Chairman of the Board, to Trinity Farms for a day of fun and mu sic. Whatever one decides to do on Halloween, they are sure to find a treat. Just watch out for those things that go bump in the night! Hall Student Life 38 It ' s Halloween, and this student has doned a wig for the holiday. Design students go all out for their annual Halloween party. This mask greets party goers at Brooks Hall. Omoruyi Hall Whether in cos- tume or not, one is guar- anteed to have a great time on Hallowe en, with the vari- ety of activities to suite any taste. Omoruyi 39 HaHoween CMhj A By: Jack Daly It ' s the best time you could have at State. courtesy Technician Approximately 2,000 N.C. State students left the comfort of apartments and residence hall rooms to camp out for tickets to the NCSU-UNC Chapel Hill men ' s basketball game. And perhaps contrary to what one would then when that many college students congregate in such a small area, this year ' s campout has been relatively problem-free, according to Dawn Hillebrenner, chair of the Campus Life Committee. " It ' s going really well, everything ' s really smooth, " Hillebrenner said. " There is a lot of camaraderie. " Students began camping out for tickets around 10 a.m. Saturday before the game. The tickets were distributed at 7 a.m. Monday, with a limit of 14 tick- ets per tent. At least one member of the group had to present at 6 a.m., according to Hillebrenner. Two of the students who were first in line, Jared Piland, a sophomore in business, and Dave McDonald, a senior in business management, said they were having a great time and that everyone was really friendly. " It ' s the best time you could have at State, " said McDonald. Most students camping out said they were passing the time by sitting around a fire and drinking beer. Jeff Flanagan, a sophomore in forest resources, said that there were differences between this year ' s campout and last year ' s. " There are more people this year, " said Flanagan. " Last year seemed to be wilder. " Hillebrenner said that there had not been any large bonfires on Cates Avenue this year, as opposed to last year when the fire department was called to extinguish a blaze in the middle of the street. Glass was also banned from the campout this year. The men ' s basketball team visited tent village on Saturday evening before heading off to Maryland for its game against the Terrapins. Hillebrenner also said that Head Coach Herb Sendek planned on providing pizza for the students Sunday evening. Dave McDonald, senior .99 VIS Hall Student Life 40 Pizza boxes and beer cans cover the ground as students keep warm by the fire while wait- ing for their chance for tickets. Hall The weather can never get too cold for these stu- dents, who are eager for Monday morning, and their basket- ball tickets. Hall 41«CamDing Out , -GraduidM -4 4 -« SMn : -XmS RI Stevens Student Life 42 Stevens Omoruyi Inclement Weather forced Graduation inside of Reynolds. 43 ' Grailuation Omoruyi Stevens Omoruyi Student Life 44 Omoruyi Above: Katherine Stinson, the first female engineer to graduate from NC State and Kaye Gibbons received honorary doctorates in Humane Letters. 45«Graduatioii t i l Cot Splnt Meng Stevens Stevens Student Lif e 46 Fan ' s fill Reynolds cheering for the basket- ball team. Mr. Wolf jams at the Tucker Beach Blast. Where the winds of Dixie softly blow o ' er the fields of Caroline, There stands ever cherished N.C. State, as thy honored shrine. So lift your voic- es! Loudly sing from hill to oceanside! Our hearts ever hold you, N.C. State in the folds of our love and pride. 47»SDirit Traveling across borders, playing in the band or cbeering on tbe borne team.... State Students bave Spirit. Stevens James Curie and many other students made the trip to Florida to watch the Pack compete in the Micron PC Bowl. The trumpets play to a packed house during a basketball game in Reynolds. courtesy University Greek Life Student Life 48 Stevens The crowd in Reynolds can become very noisy. Tlnis clieer- leader focuses the crowd ' s ener- gy in a simple unified cheer, " WOLF " followed by " PACK. " Egan 49 ' SDirit AUAUi4 By: Cathy Wilfong courtesy Technician Enisssltn ...there ' s really no structure to moni- tor It (the tunnel). Andrew Payne VP of Student Government NCS«£ Students painting outside the roofed-in confines of the Free Expression Tunnel could be pros- ecuted. That ' s because, technically, it is against student and state law to paint outside the actual tunnel, according to the 1997-98 NC State University Student Guidebook. Painting on the areas or buildings outside the " confines of the ceiling of the tunnel " - or anywhere else on campus - is con- sidered vandalism and a violation of University 44 Policy. The problem is that very few students are actu- ally aware of such regula- tions. " With students grad- uating and new students coming in, a lots of students probably aren ' t aware of this, " said Miriam Tripp, director of Facilities staff Planning and Design. " The tradition of the Free Expression Tunnel is communicated largely by word of mouth , so a lot of people don ' t know about these restrictions. " Some university officials, however, have recently expressed concern over the amount of paint and graffiti spreading out of the tunnel. " Our facilities-operations group was concerned that it had been spreading out of the tunnel and onto the buildings, " Tripp said. According to Tripp, Facilities Operations periodically paints over the portions of student ' s art- work that has spread from the confines of the tunnel. " It is part of the ongoing effort to contain the Free Expression Tunnel to the Free Expression Tunnel. This effort does not seem particularly effective in deterring students from painting areas that are considered restricted. This is despite the fact that the student guidebook also states that " stu- dents may report to the Student Government Office any violation they see of this policy. " Such reports, however, occur rarely, if at all. " No one ' s ever reported a violation to Student Government, " said Andrew Payne, vice presi- dent for Student Government. " The Free Expression Tunnel is Student Government ' s responsibili- ty, but there ' s really no structure to monitor it. " Student Ufe 50 Omoruyl The tunnel gets a new coat of graffiti every few days. Two friends catch up on events in the tunnel when traffic is sur- prisingly sparse. Cheung 51»Free Expression It is as much a fixture of every student ' s day as classes. Some just pass through, some listen to sermons or argue with the preacher, some eat lunch or buy knock- off sunglasses... Student Life- 2 Stevens Gary, the Brickyard ' s ever-pres- ent preacher holds his Bible and preaches to a crowd of believers and their opponents. Omoruy Opposite: " Big Tom " shows off his strength in front of a large crowd. " Big Tom " became a reg- ular visitor in recent years. It seems someone was always selling something. These locals sold watches and other items to students on their way to class. 53 ' Brickyard G hj i By: Jason Bostic Cndli Oanls It ' s inevitable. Walk through the brickyard or outside of the Free Expression Tunnel near the bookstore, and on many days you are likely to be offered low intro- ductory rates or interest saving balance transfers. But, these terms aren ' t enough to entice the college student to sign-up for yet another credit card. Like the prize in a cereal box, credit card vendors offer free gifts to students to attract the busi- l! ness. T-shirts, hats, phone cards, candy and other promotional items are dis- played in an attempt to attract the mass- es. All free with completed applications. " Get a free t-shirt... 2 t-shirts... t-shirt and omoruyi a pager... candy... etc " Want that t-shirt, get a MasterCard. Some candy, try American Express. You can get cards with NC State ' s logo in the background or maybe a tie- dyed design. Vendors do anything to have you add another card to your collection, or sign up for your first. Why do they want your application so desperately? It ' s pretty simple, campus organizations and fraternities get you to apply, and are rewarded for every application. For many, this is their major fundraiser. Whether you need a card, or want the free t-shit, by applying in the Brickyard you are inevitably supporting some NC State group or organization. Student yfe 54 Credit card applications can benefit student groups financially, whio use credit card recruitment as a major fundraiser. But, for many stu- dents, after years of col- lege, they find them- selves deep- er in debt then ever imagined. Here, a stu- dent shows the first step of the process. Britt 55 Credit Cards liAclcjt t cS- Luther Every year the field outside Tucker, otherwise known as Tucker Beach is home to the Tucker Beach Blast put on by the Inter-Residence Council and First Year College. The crowd is always large at the Beach Blast as people enjoy lay- ing in the sun, playing volleyball and listening to music. Student Life 56 Stevens Luther All ages are entertained at the Tucker Beach Blast. Sophomore, John Starling DJs at this year ' s Beach Blast. 57»TucKer Beach Blast DaIvaI Jason Bostic 2| H 1 11 1 iSir,. Out in the evening and get a little worried? Would you like to have an escort across campus instead of trekking it alone? That is just one of the services Student Patrol is proud to provide the community at NC State. Active since 1979, the duties of Student Patrol include escorting stu- dents, locking up buildings and com- munity watch, relieve some of the burden on Their duties help It is my belief the Student Patrol Officers are on of Public Safety ' s best resources as far as serving the campus. Amus Bell Student Patrol Officer 99 Public Safety Officers. One Student Patrol Officer said, " It is my belief the Student Patrol Officers are one of Public Safety ' s best resources as far as serving the cam- pus. " Student Patrol is comprised of thirty-two positions during the regular semester and sixteen officers in the summer. Students interested in applying for Student Patrol must complete an application, have a successful interview with the Student Patrol Director and Assistant, and submit to a background check. Those who are hired spend their working hours trying to make our campus a somewhat friendlier and safer place to leave and go to school. Stevens Student Life 58 H Public Safety vehicle parked to deter crime. Two Student Patrol Officers make sure Holladay Hall is locked for the evening. 59 ' Student Patrol Brick Looking for something to do off campus? Hillsborough street, bordering the north part of campus, offers a variety of activities to suite all desires. From coffee shops to movie theaters, restaurants and bars, people of all ages enjoy the scene on Hillsborough Street. You may decide to take a stroll down the street as parking, a major problem at State and its sur- rounding areas, is not always easy to find! Students take a break to enjoy coffee at Keagan ' s Coffee House, one of the 4 coffee shops on Hillsborough. Michaels Student Life 60 Right: The Brewery Pub offers musical entertainment. Seen here performing is Bongo, singer of Jah Lightning and Thunder. Middle Right: Some of the popular eater- ies on Hillsborough include Planet Smoothie, famous for its unique blended drinks, and Bruger ' s Bagel Bakery. Customers enjoy the atmosphere as they can sit outside these shops when weather permits. Bottom Right: Another hot spot on Hillsborough street is Manhattan Bagel, where bagels are served fresh all day. Omoruyi Britt Britt 61 ' Off Campus , ma By: Jason Bostic GMS A 1983 issue of Playboy contained the first ever Girls of the ACC pictorial. The self-proclaimed " Men ' s Entertainment Magazine " returned to the ACC in 1990 and again this November. The 1998 return of the " Girls of the ACC " is 12 pages and forty-three girls from Georgia Tech, Virginia, Wake Forest, Florida State, University of North Carolina, University of Maryland, Hidden behind microphones and camera flashes, Caroline Wilson and Misty Dorsey are interviewed on WKNC about the pictorial P ay oy Charac- terizes the " Girls of the ACC " as the " pride of the east- ern seaboard. " Duke, Clemson and of course. North Carolina State. Lady wolfpacker, Salina Faith appears individually and a tno including Misty Dorsey, Juli Kushner and Caroline Wilson are pictured in a dorm room-like setting with NCSU and Pi Kappa Alpha clothing dis- played predominantly in the background. And, in the spirit of cooperation between State and our 1-40 rival, UNC, a group of 6 State and Carolina girls are pictured washing a Wolfpack red Volkswagen Bug. The ACC Girls also headline a news-stand special that came out in the Spring. The special issue covers college girls from around the country. Of course there were the campus nay-sayers who disapproved of the pic- torials, but overall the State girls were given a warm welcome at autograph ses- sions and interviews in and around campus. Playboy characterizes the Girls of the ACC as the " pride of the eastern seaboard. " Agree with that statement or not, the wolfpack do play a role in that eastern pride. Omoruyi , Student Ufe ' 62 PLA ENTERTAINMENT FOR N ' NOVEMBER 1998 • $4.95 HOT, HOT COLLEGE ISSUE... P L A Y B The two covers of the Playboy issues featuring the " Girls of the ACC " . Above: the November 1998 cover. Right: cover for the news-stand special featuring college women from around the country with the ladies from the ACC. Cover Photos courtesy Playboy Magazine. SHEILA BELL N. central Texas Coiieie □ S6.95 Canada $6.95 U.K. £4.50 France Fr 40 Germany DM 22.50 38580 039 DISPLAY UNTIL APRIL 19, 1999 03 jjOvi; milFEKIIIf Glemson ' DuKe unluersiti; ol nortti Carolina wake Forest •Georgia Teen nortn Carolina states Ulrginia • Florida state unluersitu ol Maryland Pica Arizona state case Western Reserue cnico state hion Institute ot Tecnnoiogu Georgia state ersitu of Georgia 01 Houston nluersltu piiege nsas State nluersitu Texas woman ' s uniuerslty AND MANY MORE! 63 ' ACC Girls " A 9 By: Kristen Fetter ■Rishlon Short ones, skinny ones, tall ones, every kind you can think of!!! Take a peek into nnost ladies ' closets and you will find a variety of many pairs of shoes. Linda Redice, Lashelle Mangrum and Galatia Foust show off their shoe sense in the Brickyard. With every new school year comes new students, new classes, and new trends. You don ' t have to be from New York or LA to catch on to the latest trends. Our very on NC State students know how to keep in touch with current style. Greg George shows what he knows about fashion with his cap, earring and sideburns. Britt Student Life 64 Britt Hats of all different vari- eties have become more common in years past. Chico Red, left and " Junebug " relax between classes. Amy Skalchunes wears a long skirt and short hair that has become more trendy among women in fashion today. Britt Britt 65 Fashion 4 y4 h ' By: Emily Townley courtesy Technician liCeitrol Every year, the Women ' s Center helps sponsors Take Back the Night on campus. The fol- lowing article from Techncian is about this year ' s Take Back the Night. FBI statistics indicate that one in four women is a victim of rape or sexual assault at some point in her lifetime. In an effort to raise awareness of this statistic and to honor the survivors of sexual assasult, over 400 men and women assembled at Harris Field and the Berry-Bagwell- Becton Quad on October 29 to partic- ipate in the 11th annual Take Back the Night March. Marchers donned pale purple ribbons, collected candles and circled East and West campuses, chanting " We have the power, We have the right, The streets are ours. Take Back the Night. " We are not femi- nists burning liras. Frances Graham R£ALl eoiileaduisor I inside the Women ' s 99 Photo courtesy of the Women ' s Center. The march, organized by eight members of Rape Educators and Active Leaders (R.E.A.L. People) and sponsored by Student Government and the NC State Women ' s Center, culminated in the Brickyard with a program of inspirational speakers, poetry readings, live musical entertainment and a candlelight vigil. Speaker Frances Graham, Women ' s Center coordinator and advisor of R.E.A.L. People, explained the purpose of the evening ' s rally. " We are not feminists burning bras, " said Graham. " We are not lesbians trying to get people to understand our stances... We are women who have a strong commitment to making life better for all people here at NC State University. " Tom Stafford, vice chancellor of student affairs, and Laura Severin, director of women ' s stud- ies, also spoke. They encouraged students and faculty to pause in the beauty of the night and under- stand that the night is, for many, a time of fear and anxiety - a memory of emotional and physical trauma from sexual violation. " Everyone must accept this problem; it is not a problem only for women, African Americans, gays, Public Safety or the Women ' s Center, " Stafford said. " It is a problem that we all need to see and accept. " Student life-66 Students march across campus at the annual Take Back the Night event, sponsored by R.E.A.L people. The night is dedicat- ed to rais- ing sexual assault awareness and honor- ing sur- vivors. James The director of the Women ' s Center, Frances D. Graham, phD and assistant provost, William Grant, phD. Students listen to musi- cians and speakers in the Brickyard. Photo courtesy of the Women ' s Center. B7»Women ' s Center. James fv ii«4 Mimnl Roman Gabriel, NFL player of the year in 1969, played football at NC State. Seen above, Gabriel demonstrates the form it took for him to tie the ACC pass- ing record. He accomplished this feat in 1960, with 19 passes in the game against UCLos Angeles. 1 960 Agromeck Student Life 68 Opposite: Former Governor of North Carolina, O. Max Gardner, was an NC State student and Assistant Editor of the Agromeck from 1902-03. Right: John Edwards, the current Senator from North Carolina, is a graduate of NC State University. While campaigning last year, Edwards came to the Brickyard to speak to students and present his platform. Edwards was elected to the Senate in November, 1998. Mike Pittman, Technician North Carolina Governor Jim Hunt had an impact on politics at NC State University in 1959. That year, he was President of the Student Government. Above, Jim Hunt was " tapped " into the highest honor socie- ty on campus, golden key. Mike Pittman, Technician General Henry H. Shelton, Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff of the United States Military, earned his Bachelor of Science degree from NC State in the 1960s. 69 Famous Alumni Do you have a desire to see the Eiffel Tower in Paris? Perhaps you ' d like to explore the rain forest of Costa Rica. Or maybe you desire a trip to the ancient archaeological sites of Jordan. If this sounds like you, the answer is just around the corner. Study Abroad can be one of the most rewarding experiences of college life. Each year, NC State students take to the road and choose to study Abroad information tables study abroad. Currently, year and semester long pro- set up in the Brickyard. grams are offered in 9 different countries, including Ghana, Spain, Japan and Germany. Students earn full- time credit while participating in these programs. Current summer programs, where students can earn 3 to 6 hours credit, are offered at 12 different locations, including Italy, Australia, London and Mexico. Any NC State student who meets GPA and language skill requirements, when necessary, is eligible to participate in study abroad pro- grams. In order to encourage its students to gain a world view from their education. The College of Humanities and Stevens Social Sciences offers scholarships for its students who wish to study abroad. The School of Design also offers curriculum specific programs for it ' s undergraduates who have completed three years and graduate candidates. These locations include Aberdeen in Scotland, Aarhus in Denmark and Istanbul in Turkey, among others. Students also have the opportunity to gain work experience through study abroad programs. Internship programs are available in countries such as the Dominican Republic, where students can experience working with the US and local government as well as working in international business corporations. NC State also offers students the opportunity to participate in the International Student Exchange Program, a reciprocal exchange program also known as ISEP. This program offers stu- dents the ability to study in one of 34 countries around the world. If you feel like jetsetting off to parts unseen. Study Abroad is the place for you. Students who have taken part in past study abroad opportunities frequently host fairs and information sessions in conjunction with the Study Abroad Office to offer insight and encourage others to take part in the study abroad experience. Student Life 70 Some stu- dents visited Europe in their studies abroad. Photo courtesy Jack Giving out information to students inter- ested in study abroad froma brickyard infor- maiton table. Stevens 71»StudwADroati, CWt Center The Craft Center gives students the opportunity to perfect their crafts or learn a new skill. Woodwork, pottery and more is done in the Craft Center. Hall One of the projects constructed in the craft center is this wooden canoe. Student Ufe 72 Cheung Many projects are worked on in the Craft Center. The pottery wheel allows stu- dents to make their own pots, vases and other ceramics. Hall Once the pottery has been shaped, but before it is fired, any handles or designs must be added. Omoruyl 73 ' Cran Center I By: Jamie Stevens While many students spent their Spring Break partying or at the beach, a few decid- ed to go abroad and help others. Twen ty-one students and faculty traveled with Habitat for Humanity to a country plagued with poverty and crippled by mother nature. Janey Musgrave, Director of NC State Center for Student Leadership and Chaplain Phil Wiehe from the Episcopal Campus Ministry headed up a student delegation to Honduras. The group traveled to Honduras, still devastated from Hurhcane Mitch that struck in November. Mitch was the most powerful Atlantic storm in two centuries. Honduras suffered the brunt of Mitch; over five hundred sixty-nine thousand people were left 44 Amid sore muscles, sun burned bodies and occasional dysentery... Janey Musgrave, Director, Student Leadership Center 9? Students participating in Key Ceremony. David Kliml owski, Beth Gatlin, Dana Hughes, Scott Taylor. homeless, over twenty-three thousand were killed or missing, seventy percent of all roads and bridges were destroyed and over eight hundred million dollars of crops were lost. The student delegation spent seven days working from eight to five in the hot climate, helping build four habitat homes in the very poor community of Ocotillo. The team stayed with a host family in San Pedro Sula, fifty miles from the ocean, along the north coast. Two hospital visits and four flat tires also marked memorable experiences for tfie trip! But without reservation, the most memorable and rewarding experiences were working with the Habitat families and children. Amid sore muscles, sun burned bodies and occasional dysentery, those beautiful little faces made the trials and tribulations of this service trip seem like mere bumps in an otherwise very smooth road. Yes, we will do it again! — Janey Musgrave All Photos courtesy Janey Musgrave. - ■■ir StudemLife 74 This young girl lool s upon her hurricane ravaged Honduras. Ian Binns, and fellow travels stand before their broken down van in Copan. Car troubles were just one of the setbacks the group experi- enced during their trip. Host family for the group, Norman, Sandra, and their children Norman and Maria. 75 Honduras lldiess Exercise is a priority for many college students. For some its to stay in shape, and for others its just for recreation. Stevens Serious weightlifters will work out with anything, including con- crete weights at the intramural fields. Student Life 76 Stevens A popular way to pass time may also burn calories. Above: Students play a game of basket- ball at Carmichael Gymnasium. Left; A student skateboards out- side of Witherspoon Student Center Britt Becky Goldberg spends some free time in the gym on the row- ing machine. Omoruyi 77 Fitness Cf t hC l Oi i By: Ashley B. Perry courtesy Technician oicampis Parking on the university campus has long been a contested issue at NC State. Now, the problem has risen once again. The University Transportation Office is in the process of modifying the present status of parking lots across NCSU ' s campus. According to some members of Student Government, includ- ing Student Body President Jenny Chang, the changes are an attempt by transportation to appease faculty and staff who previously have had to park farther away from their workplaces. " The faculty were getting robbed of spaces when the D lots were created where C lots [fac- ulty parking] had previously been, " Chang said. " We wish that [trans- portation] had come to us sooner so that we could have proposed a solution. " Chang added that the new parking situation " creates a prob- lem for resident students who have to park away from their dorms and walk a greater distance. " This greater distance, it is feared, could allow for increased U We wish that [trans- portation] had come to us sooner so that we could have pro- posed a solution. Jenny Chang Student Body Presideitt Omoruyi potential of attacks to students as they travel from their cars to their residence halls, particularly at night. Greg Cain, associate director of operations for transportation said that several forums were already conducted on the matter. " During the month of November, we gathered forums of students and faculty from all the areas of our campuses and told them what was needed to be done. We collected their sugges- tions and thed to make accommodations for their feedback. We had intended to begin phasing in the changes starting Jan 4, but we had not been able to get approval from the Board of Trustees, so our plans have been put back until this coming fall, " Cain said. Approximately 1000 spaces across campus are in contention. The spaces most argued over, however, are on Central campus. According to Cain, the changes are not necessarily being made to satisfy faculty. Instead, he said the parking modifications are an attempt to control traffic congestion around Centennial and North Campus. Student Life 78 Moran ' " ' ' An all too familiar site for some students: Trans- portation putting down the " boot " on illegal parkers. As is the case all over campus, the " CC " parking zone at the Coliseum Deck fills up quickly each morning. Britt 79 ' TransDortatiQn 1956 1957 1958 1959 1960 1961 196; i94 4 i1©4 9 i 4 IS- ' |ORGANIZATIONS| w Pi Kappa Alpha in igo7- photo from igo: " A romeck WKNC wasn ' t always the radio station that it is today- WVWP was the call letter of the " voice of NC State " in ig6o. photo from i960 Agromeck 959 19 ..3m WKBKI ..9KlW ' Ak. Sk ' iuw " State Collec;e Concert Band, photo from 1947 Agromeck ' 82 ' Organi: ations The so-called " Big Four " of Student Government in 1C564; John Carr, |ohn Bvnum, Lvnn Spurill, Herb Cioldsion. photo from 1 964 Agromeck Sigma Nu ' s seal, photo from 1906 Agromeck NC State Publications, photo from 1943 Agromeck 39 1990 Organisations - 83 - a CAPPOLOGY Copy from the a Cappology 101 website Q Cappology 101 is a student run, co-ed a cappella singing group at NC State University. The group was started in the Fall of 1 994 by several students who enjoyed singing together, a Cappology had several performances throughout the year, including the annual spring concert. The group ' s repertoire includes several different styles of music that are sure to appeal to a variety of listeners. These students have also recorded several CDs which include " Yearbook 1997 " , " First Class, " and their latest album entitled " musicalENTROPY. " To find out more about a Cappology 101, visit their website at acappology101 The group performs at this year ' s CD release party Hudsor 84 Organizations Lake Esposito Performing at the CD release party Organizations 85 AGRICULTURE ST EXTENSION EDUCATION V ' CLUB Hudson Kevin Bradley, Jr. and Beth West talking with an advi- sor Jessica Lima Lynn Dunlap and Jessica Lima signing a sheet for a poultry judging contest p Hudson Hudson 86 Orga nations Stevens CAMPUS CRUSADE Vf(5r c R]ST Jjk AGROMECK While in Dallas for Taylor Publishing Company ' s Marketing Seminar Jennifer Blake, Carissa Frampton, and Jason Bostic attend a Texas Rangers baseball game Trying to decide which seminar to attend next, Jason Bostic looks over the CMA Fall Conference program in Kansas City Staf 88 Organizations lyare Omoruyi Steven; While at the CMA Spring conference in NY, Carissa Frampton, Fran Russ, and Nadira Mathlin wait out in the cold for SNL tickets. lyare Omoruyi Waiting for the Phantom of the Opera to begin, Jason Bostic, Nadira Mathlin, and Carissa Frampton look over their playbills Organizations 89 students meet for lunch in the Sukkah Candle lighting fi9 1 1 : " ' , IRii l 4( 1.9 . ' w ■ ■ • t. ' S f r - ' NC State students at the statewide Hillel retreat Building the Sukkah 90 Organizations NC STATF Hmi Photos and Copy Courtesy of NC State Hillel North Carolina State Hillel is North Carolina State University ' s Jewish Student Group. NC State Hillel strives to innprove the lives of all students at North Carolina State by increasing knowledge of Judaism and Jewish culture. Additionally, NC State Hillel strives to increase aware- ness of Judaism for the purpose of improving Jewish life on campus and to make NC State more attractive to Jewish students. NC State Hillel offers both religious and cultural events and provides students with kosher food, a rarity on campus. NC State Hillel ' s mem- Dership runs between 50 - 60 students and attracts approximately 15-20 students per event. Judah Segal shakes Lulau and Etrog in the Sukkah President Adam Citrin Organizations 91 TCOLLEGIATE HORSEMEN ' S i I v- ASSOClATlON - Top from Left: Amy Shepard, Wendy Reid, Melissa Smith, Brandy Temples, Ellen Everfiart, Michael Culbreth Kneeling, Jamson (dog), Melissa Flake, Misty Williams, Melaine McKinney Britt Britt 92 Organizations Hudson Hudson A TV I ANCET i-4. V Jk VJ. ' IL- Stevens Stevens 94 Organizations iQl iMilr 1 Cheung Cheung Cheung JUDO CLUB U " 1 LATTER-DAY SA]Nt STUDENT ASSOCIATION % Photos Courtesy of LDSSA Copy from the LDSSA website The Latter-Day Saint Student Association is an organization for NC State stu- dents who wish to share their belief in God. Naturally, they hold meetings where they discuss religious topics but LDSSA also has an active social calendar as well. Many members of LDSSA are also members of NC State ' s christian sorority and fraternity, Lambda Delta Sigma and Sigma Gamma Chi. Social events this year included a semi-formal and a pig pickin ' at North Hills Mall. Recently, the group has acquired the Institute Building where classes, greek meetings, family home meetings, and ward events are held. These events are intended to uplift and encourage all who attend. 96 Organizations Rich Henderson at a fanni- ly home bonfire Fraternity inductions The Latter-Day Saint Institute Building NC State Clean-Up Day Sorority members at a Fraternity Sorority semi- formal Organizations 97 Vu Thach Black Stevens LORAX. ei (3n1 t I CLUB %!. 1M1M1ND ' 5JY?YP " THEATRE CLUB ■ The Mind ' s Eye Theatre Club participates in live action role playing based on a game called Vampire Dark Ages Britt 100 Organizations 1 l L to R: Brice Langston, Marcus Aittunt, Consuela Blankenship, Ryan Jones Britt Stevens Stevens I AT] VTAMEra CAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION Weekly meeting at Amedeo ' s Italian Restaurant : T ' J jr«-i -cn -r • • . r - s tNOU if ? vots. - STAT£ HWS y VtAKE CMnVf Advertisement for Steven LeBoeuf ' s campaign for Senate House, District 64. Halloween escapade on Franklin street 102 Organizations ALLEGE IBERTARlA Photos and Copy Courtesy of the College Libertarians There is no longer an excuse to side with the lesser of two evils -- Republicans or Democrats. The College Libertarians of North Carolina are finally here and zestfully working to revive the principles of individual liberty, private prop- erty, and personal responsibility. Active members are involved in helping Libertarian candidates with political campaigns, lobbying state and federal legisla- tors for Libertarian policy, seeking out Libertarian guest speakers for student audi- ences, and even running for public office themselves. The College Libertarians also work with student media in an effort to relate Libertarian principles and poli- tics to the student body. And putting work aside, sometimes the College Libertarians simply kick back with the posse and enjoy a taste of freedom. Derek Prosperie and Steve LeBoeuf at the College Libertarian winter retreat Phil Barletta and Mike Aumer at their favorite restaurant, Bali Hai Organizations 103 THE NUBIAN m Editor - In - Chief Doc Winston Ni f»f M3 umoruyi 104 Organizations Jtaff Organizations 105 lAE KWOiSi DO " CLUB Seated Left to Right: De Chris, Thomas Daly, Scott Barnes, Stephen Shimei. Middle: Laurina McDade, Brandon Ellison, Glenn Fowler, Joseph Shimei. Standing: Master Steve Follick, Ryan Lockett Britt 106 Organizations Britt Britt T ' lT • rm KHNESSE iXen ' s rugby Copy and Photos Courtesy of the Men ' s Rugby Club The NC Sate Men ' s Rugby Club was founded in 1965 and was one of the first rugby clubs in North Carolina. The club schedule matches with teams throughout with South and Mid-Atlantic regions. The Rugby Club participates in the Southern Union and is perennially one of the top two college teams in North Carolina. There is both a Fall and Spring season with league matches being played in the Spring. The team currently consists of 30-40 members. The club had a very successful year with an overall record of 14-4. Coach Jim Osborn has helped to implement solid game strategies and teach new recruits how the game is played. The club is also starting to schedule annual games with some of the top teams in the country, like Virginia Tech. 108 Organizations Scrum Down vs. UNC Chris Knapp getting ready to put in the ball for a scrum down vs. UNC-W Nate Cox going up for a lineout Scrum down vs. ECU ' . ' W ' r .: 3 ■-Jr. 1 • i John Papalas going up The 1998-1999 Men ' s Wi for a lineout vs. ECU Rugby Club Team Organizations 109 EVERYBODY NEEDS A jMJTTLE.! Stevens Stevens 110 Organizations - ' mmtf MJ ■ ' Stevens ■n P H ■Oj EjjB ■£ 9 yflkk iI HHtiJIH H Stevens Stevens 5tevens Organizations 111 OVER Omoruyi Omo Omoruyi Omoruyi 112 Organizations 3vens [women ' s rugby We?co-me " ,i The tunnel welcomes Dr. Finger to the 1999 Carolinas Psychology Conference Registration and T-shirt sales The morning crisis volun- teers for the Carolinas Psychology Conference 114 Organizations SYCHOLOGY CLUB Copy and Photos Courtesy of the Psychology Club J he Psychology Club creates a wonderful opportunity for students to meet others in their major. Activities range from volunteering for com- munity service projects to hearing speakers on different psychology relat- ed topics. This year students toured the Dorthea Dix Mental Hospital, vol- unteered at the Ronald McDonald House in Durham, and heard speakers on autism, clinical psychology, careers in psychology, and preparing for the GRE and grad school. Psychology Club students are also involved in planning for the Carolinas Psychology Conference, the largest annual undergraduate research conference in the southeast, that is sponsored jointly by NC State and Meredith College. The Psychology Club is open to all psychology majors and continues to see growth in both the variety of the activities offered and in participation as well. The afternoon crisis volun- teers for the Carolina Psychology Conference Organizations 115 ARCHIN NG BAT J Thompson Thompsor 116 Organizations Thompsoi Organizations 117 Egan Egan 118 Organizations STUDENT WOUPACK V » l - ' cOJb -lang Organizations 119 Copy and Photos Courtesy of the Roller Hockey Club The North Carolina State Roller Hockey program began in August of 1997. Under the leadership of Christopher Bristow, Rob Lackey, Chris Whitley, and Brian Moore, the club has grown to over 30 members and two competitive teams. NC State is currently a member of the Eastern Collegiate Roller Hockey Association (ECRHA) and competes against other colleges and universities across the east coast. Anyone is welcome to try out for the NC State Roller Hockey team. The team email address is and the club web- page can be found at stud_orgs roller_hockey . The ECRHA webpage is at -rhockey ecrha.html. Vs. James University 120 Organizations Jeff London Brian King gives tine team a pep talk Wolfpack! " Stevens 122 Organizations ECHNIQAN Omoruyi Organizations 123 STUDENT GOVERNMENT Raj Mirchandani at the Student Government ice- cream social before Cliancellor Fox ' s installa- tion Dr. Stafford and Seth Whitaker at thie Student Government icecream social Steven Stevens 124 Organizations standing left to right: Christine Lin, Amy Polen, Ed Amerson, Kris Larson. Seated clockwise: Jenny Chang, Andrew Payne, Fred (Ricky ' s friend), Megan Callahan, Tomas Carbonell. Seth Whitaker at the ice- cream social ' «.■■ ' .7 «M tin- I Stevens Organizations 125 Mission To develop midshipmen mentally, morally, and physically and to imbue them with the highest ideals of duty, honor, and loyalty in order to commission college graduates as naval officers who possess a basic professional background, are motivated toward careers in the naval service, and have a potential for future development in mind and character so as to assume the highest responsibilities of command, citizenship, and government. Stevens 126 Organizations MAVAL RESERVE OFECER TRAINING CORPS Copy from the NROTC website The NROTC Program was established to train qualified young men and women for service as commissioned officers in the Naval Reserve or Marine Corps Reserve. It is the largest single source of officers for both services. Sixty-one universities across the nation offer Naval ROTC, with scholarships available to qualified applicants. NROTC students (called midshipmen) generally attend one NROTC class and one NROTC lab each semester. All midshipmen are organized into the Midshipmen Battalion which is commanded by a senior midshipmen and run by the midshipmen. NROTC classes include Naval traditions, Sea Power, Naval Engineering and Weapons, Evolution of Warfare, Navigation, Leadership and Management, and Amphibious Warfare. NROTC lab periods are used to develop the midshipmen professionally and may include things like classes on professional military subjects, drill, physical training, professional ceremonies, reaction course, guest speakers, and more. Most NROTC units have additional professional events like a Midshipmen Ball, Navy-Marine Birthday Celebrations, and Dining-lns. Malecky Malecky Organizations 127 1956 1957 1958 1959 1960 1961 196: i i94 4 4 i 3 9 wrap 4 1 K CHI OMEG Copy and Photos Courtesy of Chi Omega, Alpha Kappa Chapter Jn 1985, the Chi Omega Fraternity was founded at the University of Arkansas and is currently the largest greek women ' s fraternity. The Alpha Kappa Chapter of Chi Omega at North Carolina State University was founded on January 21 , 1 984 and has been growing ever since. Members of Chi Omega are constantly involved as leaders on campus and strive to uphold the six main purposes of the Fraternity. These purposes include; friendship, high standards of personnel, sin- cere learning credible scholarship, community service, participation in campus activities, and career development. In addition to many exciting activities and events, this past year saw the completion of Chi Omega ' s new chapter house on Greek Way. 130 Greek Life Greek Life 131 DELTA ZFIA Delta Zeta sorority was founded in 1902 at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. It has grown to become the second largest national sorority. The Omicron Lambda Chapter of Delta Zeta was established at NO State in 1992. The sisters at NC State work very hard to support the national philanthropy - Gaulludat University for the hearing impaired. Their annual fundraiser is a date auction known as Big Man on Campus. They participate in countless other community service projects ranging from Habitat for Humanity to Meals on Wheels. They are extremely active in intramurals with the culmination of their efforts being the flag football championship, which allowed them to compete nationally in New Orleans over New Year ' s. Sisterhood events such as dinner out and laser tag are fun for everyone, as are their numerous social events. Sisterhood is an integral part of DZ 132 Greek Life Kelly Joyce helps a young child find easter eggs at the the annual Easter Egg Hunt Sponsoring (along with AKA) an Easter Party for the Masonic Home of Oxford Children. Riddick Skinner, IPC President, at Welcome Back Pack Jn the spring of 1999, Sigma Nu and Alpha Kappa Alpha presented their first annual Easter Party. About 30 children from the Oxford Masonic Home for Children attended the event, held at the Sigma Nu chapter house on Fraternity Court. Events included an Easter Egg Hunt, cake and icecream. Pin the Tail on the Easter Bunny, egg decorating, and pictures with the Easter Bunny. On another note, the chair of Sigma Nu ' s housing corporation, Howard Pickett, is the Regent-Elect (President) for the national Fraternity. He is an alumnus of the Sigma Nu chapter at NC State. Another member, Mike Quade, served as an Orientation Assistant while brother Daniel Gunter was named 1998 Leader of the Pack. Copy and Photos Courtesy of the Office of Greek Life GMANU Greek Life 133 Brotherhood picture, Fall ' 98 Jennifer Hill, Rachael Russell, Angle Bridgers Cameron Mack, Jen DeVore, Noah Sanders, and Aaron Tibbs Jennifer Devore, Philip Lapar, Courtney Conway, Chad Smith and Cory Mathes 134 Greek Life " TorJAfpfia %appa (Psi my friend, for Jlfp ha T(appa (Psi, Vl e ' CCS Cess the days that we have spent in J4.Cpha %appa (Psil " LPm KAPPA PS] Copy and Photos Courtesy of Alpha Ka ppa Psi, Lambda Omicron Chapter Alphc a Kappa Psi is a CO-ED Professional Business Fraternity. It was founded in 1904 at New York University. Today, they are among the largest national college fraternities with Dver 170,000 members - many of which are successful business executives. AKPsi offers it ' s members the opportunity for leadership, professional development, service, and friendship. Through AKPsi, members gain practical experience that a classroom could never offer, rhrough participation in chapter activities, committees, and offices, brothers gain critical skills n organization, administration, management, leadership, and willingness to assume respon- sibilities. AKPsi encourages it ' s members to conduct service projects for college, the univer- sity, and the local community. In addition to emphasizing professional ideals and ethics, AKPsi Dffers social activities. Members participate in activities such as skiing, camping, banquets, Drogressive dinners, the Alumni Beach Trip, mixers with neighboring chapters, and fraternity sports like basketball, baseball, and flag football. AKPsi helps it ' s members form life-long riendships. Brothers are true friends and support eachother at all times. AKPsi also assists ts members in forming friendships with business leaders, faculty, college and university administrators, and other chapter members. The North Carolina State University Chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi is the Lambda Omicron Chapter. The chapter was installed on March 19, 1983. It was the largest chapter in AKPsi listory with 91 brothers being installed on that day. This year has been very special to the brothers of AKPsi and through professional speakers, community service, social activities, and Drotherhood of one another, they have a bond within them that will last a lifetime. Congratulations to our graduating Seniors! After winning a football game at the Fall ' 98 Camping Trip: Chad Smith, Abiy Bekele, Paul Rutherford, Corey Mathes, David Engan, Allan Stuart, Bill Pruden, and Donald Perry. Greek Life 135 Greek Week 99 Andy Dobbins, Delta Sigma Phi Greek Week Chairman, 2nd place award. Brothers of Delta Sig llliiliiieffi Winning Second Place in Greek Week 1999 was a great feeling for the Delta Sig Brothers. It came on the heels of hard-fought competitions and a great social service event for the Special Olympics. Brothers are proud of Josh Smith, who served on the IPC as VP last year. Elam Hall rep- resented the chapter in a number of campus organizations including Student Government. Delta Sigma Phi is proud of their lovely chapter house on Tryon Rd and welcomes all perspective members to stop by and check them out. They are a great group of dedicated and hard-working Brothers committed to making a difference at NC State! Copy and Photos Courtesy of the Office of Greek Life DELTA SIGMA PHI 136 Greek Life RH] KAPPA TAU Copy and Photos Courtesy of the Office of Greek Life This year marked the 75th anniversary of the Chi chapter of Phi appa Tau Fraternity at NC State. At Homecoming, Chancellor Fox pre- sented the chapter with the Caldwell Cup. This award is given each year n recognition of the most outstanding IFC raternity based on scholarship, leadership, Dhilanthropy, and athletics. Chapter mem- Der Eric Johnson received the 1999 William H. Shideler Award, which the National Fraternity presents annually to the most out- standing graduating senior. Chapter President Scott Carden also received the Outstanding Greek Man Award, soon followed by the chapter victory in Greek Week! The chapter also nested their fellow brothers from other universities when they held their Regional Conclave at NC State. Greek Week ' 99 champions Greek Life 137 KAPPA ALPHA Copy and Photos Courtesy of Kappa Alpha, NC State Chapter Kappa Alpha Order seeks to create a lifetime experience which centers on reverence to God, duty, honor, character and gentleman- ly conduct as inspired by Robert E. Lee, our spiritual founder. North Carolina State University ' s chapter. Alpha Omega, was founded in 1903 and continues to thrive today with almost 60 active members. Every year Kappa Alpha hosts several social events that always prove to be a fun time for everyone involved. The brothers also par- ticipate in philanthropic events, with The Muscular Dystrophy Association being the charity of Kappa Alpha ' s primary focus. In addition, all brothers of Kappa Alpha strive for the highest level of academic achievement here at North Carolina State University. Audrey Yacabucci, Chip Edwards, Jim Goodwin, and Amy Owen at Old South. Magnolia Ball, Spring 1999 138 Greek Life Old South 1999 Magnolia Ball, Spring 1999 Greek Life 139 ALPHA DELTA P] Copy and Photos Courtesy of the Office of Greek Life J he Zeta Beta chapter of Alpha Delta Pi has once again shown excellence ir scholarship and leadership during the 1998-1999 school year. Over the summer Alpha Delta Pi was the recipient of the prestigious Diamond Four Point Award ai their national convention. In October, the chapter also received the 1996 Outstanding Panhellenic Award. Alpha Delta Pi excelled in scholarship, maintain- ing an average chapter grade point average higher than that of the All Women ' Average GPAor All Student ' Average GPA. A former president, Lauren Hood, was selected to serve as a 1999-2000 Traveling Chapter Consultant. The members o1 Alpha Delta Pi are also excited to be moving into the old Lambda Chi house or Fraternity Court. Moving the rock to their new house on Frat Court Michelle Fisher, Panhellenic Association Membership VP at Welcome Back Pack 140 Greek Life Sorority Serenades at Greek Week ' 99 Wf jSiW ' -L " inn Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity members are especially proud of their new Chapter Room in their house on Fraternity Court. Thanks to the generous donations and work of alumni brothers, such as their CRATodd Holmes, excellent new landscaping and even some new chapter fur- nishings also surrond the men. The Beta Beta Chapter boasts 3 officers on the Interfraternity Council, including President Tom Frantz. They were also essential participants in the colonization and installation efforts of the new TKE chapter at Mount Olive College. TEKE ' s are often known for having the nicest chapter house on campus and for hosting great non- alcoholic events as well. Copy and Photos Courtesy of the Office of Greek Life TAU KAPPA EPSILON Greek Life 141 Ice Cream Social during Ritual Week at the Cream Bean. Sisters preform a lip sync for an alumni event ii ' ' ' ' fB ALPHA S 5MITM f 1 . Each semester, the new sis- ters paint the Free Expression Tunnel, recogniz- ing all the sisters in the chap- ter. Sisters at the Spring 1999 Day Away at Camp Ginger Cascades. Ctl... . 4 142 Greek Life ALPHA OMEGA EPSILON Copy and Photos Courtesy of Alpha Ome ga Epsilon, Gamma Chapter Alphc a Omega Epsilon is a professional and social sorority comprised of female engi- neering students and alumni. The sisters of the Gamma Chapter at NCSU promote ideals and objectives that aim to further the advancement of females in engineering while developing the bonds of lifelong sisterhood and friendship. Alpha Omega Epsilon strives for scholarship and achievement, as well as individual growth which helps each sister as they bridge the gap into career opportunities. Each semester, the sorority participates in many activities including a professional devel- opment series, community service projects, campus projects, and fundraising events. The sis- ters also gather for social events such as sisterhood retreats, dinners, and formals. Each summer, a convention for all the Alpha Omega Epsilon chapters is held, with sisters from each chapter bringing their respective ideas to further the National movement of Alpha Omega Epsilon. This bond of international sisterhood is furthered by continuous correspondence between the chapters. The support provided by the sisters to each other through the common bond as engi- neers provides a strong platform for which each sister can grow academically, socially, and mentally. The sisters of Alpha Omega Epsilon hold dear the principles that the organization stands for, and always welcomes other female engineers in the quest to strive for the best. The Fall 99 Exec Board: Shea Capps, Heather Webb, Cathrine Richardson, and Stephanie Lewis Sisters at the Spring Formal 1999 in Williamsburg, VA. Greek Life 143 A S)G AA ALPHA iPSllON Copy from the website of Sigma Alpina Epsilon, NC Alpha Chapter. Photos Courtesy of the Office of Greek Life The True Gentleman The true gentleman is the man whose conduct proceeds from good will and a n acute sense of propriety, and whose self control is equal to all emergencies; who does not make the poor man conscious of his poverty, the obscure man of his obscurity, or any man of his inferiority or deformity; who is himself humbled if necessity compels him to humble another; who does not flatter wealth, cringe before power, of boast of his own possessions or achievements; who speaks with frankness but always with sincerity and sympathy; whose deed follows his word; who thinks of the rights and feelings of others, rather than his own; and who appears well in any company, a man with whom honor is sacred and virtue safe. --John Walter Wayland Halloween Carnival ' 98 144 Greek Life End of year Awards Ceremony and All-Greek Hop " Sorority Chapter of the Year Award: Dr. Lathan Turner, Faculty Advisor, Tomecca Sloane, Graduate Advisor, and Canita Staton, Chapter President. Jn 1908, Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority became America ' s first Greek-let- ter organization established by and for African-American women. AKA has grown from one undergraduate chapter to an international organization of more than 175,00 women in over 900 chapters. Some of the many famous sisters include Rosa Parks, Jada Pinkett, and Maya Angelou. AKA is a sis- terhood that is dedicated to community service and is involved with several organizations such as the American Red Cross. They are also active in the promotion of mathematics and science literacy. Copy from the website of Alpha Kappa Alpha, Kappa Omicron Chapter Photos Courtesy of the Office of Greek Life AlPhA KAPPA ALPHA Greek Life 145 PH] DELTA THFlA Copy from the website of Phi Delta Theta, NC Delta Chapter Photos courtesy of Phi Delta Theta and the Office of Greek Life ]n the fall of 1987, a group of NC State students set out to start a new fraternity chapter with ideals based on their distaste for some of the historically negative char- acteristics of existing Greek organizations. In November of that year, The NC Delta Chapter was installed with over 40 members. In 1997, the Chapter won Phi Delta Theta ' s award for " best chapter in its class " for the sixth consecutive year. The Chapter also regularly wins awards for best Pledge Program, best Religious Life programming, excellence in Philanthropy, Scholarship, Sound Learning, Ritual, Chapter Operations, Community Service, and top GPA on campus Bill Wightman and Jimnny Harvest painting one of the kitchens at a House Project. Payton Fennell, Chris Yi, and Bill Wightman perform SNL ' s " Hanz Franz " during Spring Rush. JR Pendergast and Patrick Minton play a serenade for the chapter ' s rendition of the Gong Show during Spring Rush. 146 Greek Life Celebrating after an Intramural Basketball game. Greek Life 147 FH Brothers in Savanah, GA Tug o ' War at Greek Week ' 99 Ski Trip J he object of FarmHouse fraternity is to promote good fellowship, to encourage stu- diousness, and to inspire its memebers in seeking the best in their chosen lines of study as well as in life. FH was founded in 1905 and was intended to be just a club for agricultural students but it soon became a social fraternity and is also one of the only fraternities without Greek letters. The FH Chapter at NCSU was installed on April 15, 1954. FarmHouse members do not have to be an agriculture major to be eligible for membership, only an appreciation for agricultural heritage is needed. The Chapter is very involved in community service and vol- unteer for Habitat for Humanity, as well as Toys for Tots. FH also sets up a demonstration table on agriculture for the State Fair. The Chapter house is currently located on Park Ave. Copy from the website of FarmHouse, NCSU Chapter Photos Courtesy of FarmHouse OUSE 148 Greek Life fk ■ PPA ALPHA PS] ' , ' ! Copy and Photo Courtesy of the Office of Greek Life J, oseph Evans, Polemarch, served as an RA this year while Tony Simmons was named as one of the top Kappa Alpha Psi Brothers in the nation and was featured in the fraternity ' s national magazine, THE SCROLL. The Brothers won the Spring Pan-Afrikan Step Show on cam- pus and improved the GPA significantly by the end of the year, coming in at 2 over all Greeks by earning over a 3.00! They kept busy serving the campus and community through tutoring young people and helping the elderly. Programming was strong with events on personal finance, male- female relations, and study skills to name a few. Greek Life 149 P] WPA ALPH Ste Copy and Photos Courtesy of Pi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Epsilon Chapter Pi Kappa Alpha International Fraternity is a Greek letter, secret, college, social fra- ternity. It is composed of men who share similar ideals of friendship, truth, honor, and loyalty. The Fraternity ' s ideals are expressed in the written words and symbols of a secret ritual. These ideals and members ' ability to maintain the visions of the Fraternity ' s founders are the great moral legacy of Pi Kappa Alpha. The Pi Kappa Alpha Preamble " Tor the estaSfisfiment of friend ' s flip on a firmer and more fasting Sasis, for tfie promotion of Srotfierfy fove andf{indfeefing; for tHe mutuaf Benefit and advancement of the interests of those with whom we sympathize and deem worthy of our regard; we have resofved to form a fraternity, Sefieving that thus we can most successfuffy accompfish our oSject. " 150 Greek Life PI Ball, Spring 1999 Greek Week ' 99 Restored FIretruck Greek Life 151 ALPHA GAMMA RHO la Copy from the website of Alpha Gamma Rho, Nu Chapter Photo Courtesy of the Office of Greek Life Alpha Gamma Rho is unique in that its members have the opportunity to experi- ence the benefits of both a social and a professional fraternity. AGR participates in social functions, as well as community service projects just like any other fraternity. However, this fraternity is for young men pursuing a career related to agriculture, food, or fiber industries. Also, there is no pledging in AGR. AGR tries to be a good neighbor by completing philanthropic projects which help the community such as visiting the children ' s ward at Wake Medical Center. The fra- ternity usually has a full calendar of social events including responsible parties, tail- gates, and sorority functions. These social events allow for a balance between both the professional and social aspects of the Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity experience. Members of Zeta Phi Beta and Phi Beta Sigma Zeta Phi Beta Sorority was organized at Howard University on January 16, 1920 as a result of encouragement given by the 5 founders and the members of Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity. These Sigma brothers felt the campus would benefit by the development of such and organization as sisters to the fraternity. Thus, Zetas and Sigmas became the first official Greek letter sister and brother organizations. The sorority includes women with baccalaureate, masters, and doctoral degrees. Its membership includes women in all professions such as medicine, law, education, dentistry, pharmacy, biology, engineering, agriculture, and other fields of higher learning. Zeta women offer their services through such activities as conducting community service projects, provid- ing legislative information, participating with voluntary organizations, providing scholarships to eligible women, contributing to organized charities, and promoting voter registration and edu- cation. The Mu Xi Chapter of NCSU has participated in a number of different programs and community services such as blood drives. Adopt -A-Highway, MADD, Heritage Day Board on Animals of Africa, Service Raleigh, and playing bingo with the residents of Sunnybrook Nursing Home. The chapter is also involved in several programs including Breast Cancer Awareness, Sexual Violence and Assault, Business Etiquette, Skin Care Basics, as well as Stress and Money Management. Copy Courtesy of Zeta Phi Beta, Mu Xi Chapter Photo Courtesy of the Office of Greek Life ZETA PH] BETA Greek Life 153 o_ 1956 1957 1958 1959 1960 1961 196: 1949 4 l1©4 9 Z 4 19 Coach Valvano from the sideline in his Championship 15S3 year, photo from 1983 Agromeck 1QRK iQt;7 1Q ;« iqc;q iQ«n iq«i -iq« Bo.xmg was a competitive sport in State College ' s past, photo from 1940 Agromeck 156 - Sports cntc Collce;c ' ? basketball team, hoto from 1911 Agromeck I48bi1 © 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1 1 J M M i... u , 1- s - » ' --v ,wr nrr- - m m 1 teams, photo from 1936 Agromeck A footbdll game at Riddick Field, pfioto from 1923 Agromeck State has a long history of good baseball Sports ' 157 v i Egan 158 Egan football 160 Malecky Malecky Riggsbee football I r J 14 vyasj rlr lorj Thompson 162 looks on , ,_. State at home m Carter-Fihleyr- ft) Wolfpack fans rushed the field after the game. The fieldhouse scoreboard says it best, it was history. football. fsuvsncsu Malecky mm TOfH ( (0)ALP(0) Tg ]mi Thompsoi Thompson 164 ffii]H Stevens It was a season of great moments for the Wolfpack football team, as Mike O ' Cain and his team brought gridiron success back to Raleigh. The 1998 Season was highlighted by back-to-back home wins over teams ranked in the top-ten nationally, including the Pack ' s biggest upset in decades. Led by quarter- back Jamie Barnette and receiver Torry Holt, the Pack pulled off a 24-7 win over then No. 2 ranked Florida State Seminoles, who went on to play for the National Championship. State finished at 7-5 overall and 5-3 in the Atlantic Coast Conference, tying for fourth place in league ranks. The Pack finished the season at its sev- enth Bowl game in the past ten years. N.C. State fell to the University of Miami, 46-23 in the Micron PC Bowl in late December. Barnette and Holt proved to be the Pack ' s go-to men all season long. Barnette set a conference record for total offense in three years, as well as school records in eight career categories and five single-season marks. Holt finished his career at State as the number 6 pick overall in the 1999 NFL Draft, after setting the ACC career receiving years record, as well as school records for career receptions, receiving yards, and touchdown receptions. football. fsuvsncsu l ]Q Staff 166 n ericsson stadium. charlotte ncnovember 11, 1999 football. uncvsncsu Cheung r Riggsbee m. ' Malecky lUrr ' tC Thompson football M CD pro player stadium. miami florida.december 30, 1998 -n T70 football. micronPCBowl mmmv u The Wolfpack Women ' s soc- cer team had a season of adjust- ment as they worked to learn new coach Laura Kerigan ' s system. Even though the Pack finished sixth in the Atlantic Coast Conference they looked very Impressive in their 2-1 victory over Florida State while hanging tough with Duke as they tied them 1-1. Women ' s Soccer finished the season 7-12-1 overall, and 1-5-1 in the ACC. Cheung ' 172 Riggsbee Cheung Cheung Riggsbee women s.soccei staff ' 174 3 n n Wolfpack Men ' s Soccer had a tough season, finishing 5-13 overall and 0-6 in the Atlantic Coast Conference. A couple of Pack ' s soccer players did fair better on an individual basis. Shaker Asad earned All-Atlantic Coast Conference and All-South hon- ors. Goalkeeper Eric Handley led the ACC in saves. men s. soccer Staff ' 176 staff men ' s. soccer Stevens 5 F Stevens T7( crosscountry 180 ¥i rrfi.? Both Men ' s and Women ' s Cross Country had dominating seasons. Each claimed their forth straight ACC titles and had individuals claim AII-ACC honors. The women ' s team was powered y two veteran seniors and a group of alented freshmen and sophomores, our runners, Modliszewski, Beykirch, ogers and freshman Katie Sabno 3arned AII-ACC Honors. The 19th Diace finish at nationals was a let down, 3ut with four of the Pack ' s top five •eturning next year, the future is prom- sing. The men ' s team finished 8th at the MCAA Tournament and had five team nembers named AII-ACC. Two run- ners, Junior Brendan Rodgers and Sophomore Chris Dugan reached All- merican status. Stevens crosscountry .at, jmO t - Ti ' » Hudson 182 fJ VlJTrfrefl The 199 9 Wolfpack gymnastics team claimed its first ever East Atlantic Gymnastics League title on March 28, scoring a EAGL Championship record team score of 196.050. It also marked a school all-time high team score. Amy Langendorf had the Wolfpack ' s highest individual finish, tying for first on the bars with 9.9. Led by 17 selections from N.C. State, a total of 82 gymnasts have been named to the 1999 EAGL all-academic team, announced on March 22. The Wolfpack ' s 17 selections are the most of any school in the league. State rallied from sixth place after two events to finished third at the Region VI Championships, just three-tenths short of earning their second trip to the NCAA Championships. The Pack sent Amy Langendorf to compete as an individual at nationals. Hudson Stevens gymnastics " 184 Moran Moran women ' Moran Fourth-year standout Roberto Bracone may have been the attention get ter, but Bracone ' s success allowed the Wolfpack team to quietly play its way into the ranks of the country ' s elite. ( ( In its fourth year under head Coac Eric Hayes, the Wolfpack men ' s tennis program had its best season in a decade: The Pack was 14-13 overall, playing total of eight matches against Top 50 opponents and 20 matches against ranked opponents. N.C. State was ranked in the National Top 100 for the entire season, finding its way as high as No. 24. The Pack ' s 3-5 conference record bft Hayes and his group tied for fourth, as eight of the nine conference teams were ranked in the National Top 75 at the sea son ' s end. ' The Wolfpack earned an invitatiorrt the prestigious Blue Gray Classic in i—jA Birmingham, Alabama and its first NCAA Tournament berth since 1978, bowing o in the first round to the University of South Florida. Bracone left Raleigh with a 21-5 186 record in dual matches, All-Conference honors for the fourth year in a row, and Ail-American honors in his senior season Moran oran men ' 188 Egan ' M f i Following back-to-back Top Ten national finishes in 1992 and ' 93, and an Atlantic Coast Conference Championship in 1996, the N.C. State wrestling team has had to fight the last two years to reestablish itself. The rebuilding is now over. A championship pro- gram from the mid-1970s through the early 1990s, the Wolfpack was ready to return to national prominence in 1998-99. N.C. State coach Bob Guzzo guided his club through a rigorous early-season sched- ule, finished at 8-8 overall and 3-2 in the ACC, and had six wrestlers qualify for the NCAA Tournament with a third-place finish at the ACC Tournament. Five of those NCAA qualifiers were back this season and formed the backbone of the squad. Defending ACC heavyweight champi- on Billy Blunt lead the Pack, and Lee Carroll (118), Tommy Davis (126), Pierre Pryor (142) and Kevin Borros (167) also proved to be a huge part of the Pack ' s strong season. Weight classifications and certification procedures were changed this season. Each classification was bumped up by seven pounds from the year before, and each player had to be certified at one weight class for the entire season. Wrestlers had to meet their certified weight one hour before the match, and could not move down a weight class once they had been certified for the season. Coach Guzzo won his 300th dual match with a win at James Madison University. wrestling Egan 190 Egan itti Egan li ' lii V V rB wrestling Malecky Egan Stevens 192 Egan jr?rhe N.C. State Cheerleading gram in the only Cheerleading am that has been invited to the I Nat ip nal Championship every year r ince the Championship began. Every year the Cheerleaders ve finished in the Top Ten in the .n nation, and have also won the l fional Championship three times. The 1 998-99 squad finished ft;qnth at Nationals under the leader- 3fiip|0f Captains Stacey Peek and arold Trammel, and the coaching .expertise of Head Coach Quida Bell. cheerleading Thompson 194 Thompson □ } PtliHt Stevens men ' 2 ° 5.VUmS After 50 years and 589 win Reynolds Coliseum, the N.C. State mef T basketball program took the court in the hallowed basketball hall for the final tim in 1999 - on three different occasions. ' — ' February 24th, 1999 was to boithe final men ' s basketball game played ih Reynolds Coliseum, but a Nationalj Invitational Tournament bid sent the — Wolfpack to the floor twice more befor third-year coach Herb Sendek and tiis crew hung up their shoes for good in 1999. The 1998-199 Wolfpack, who wentT 19-14 overall and 6-10 in the ACG, advanced all the way to the Semi-Finals of the conference tournament and aw their battle for an NCAA Tournament Bid fall just short for the third year in a rowp In the weeks after the Wolfpacks second round NIT loss to Princeton, three Q Wolfpack underclassmen announbe their intentions to transfer out of the program. 196 men ' s.basketbail Thompson u d 198 Thompson men ' s. basketball 200 Stevens Egan Egan Thompson men ' s. basketball. ncsuvsunc Stevens 02 Egan men ' s. basketball. ncsuvsunc 204 Egan Cheung A. Cheung women ' s. basketball women ' 1998 was a tough act to follow for the 1999 Wolfpack women ' s basketball team. And while the Pack didn ' t make a return trip to the Final Four or have any player named to the Kodak All-American team, Kay Yow ' s 26th N.C. State team did find success despite the early- season doubts. The Wolfpack Women finished the 1998- 99 season with a 17-12 record overall and 9-7 in the ACC, which saw five teams in and out of the National Top 25. Despite bowing out of the conference post-season tournament in the first round for the third year in a row, the Pack earned another berth in the NCAA postseason dance. After downing Mississippi State in the first round. State couldn ' t top second round host Texas Tech to make it to the Regionals. 1998 Rookie of the Year Runner-Up Tynesha Lewis disproved the theory of the " Sophomore Slump. " The second year player averaged 17.3 points per game and played all over the court for Coach Yow. Six-foot-six-inch center Summer Erb did something that only one other Wolfpack Woman had done in the past decade, earning ACC Player of the Year honors. Erb averaged 21 points and 9 rebounds per game, beating out former Purdue teammate Michele Van Gorp of Duke and fourth-year Virgina standout DeMya Walker. 11 m 208 Cheung women ' HH Cheung B Cheung T!0 Fifth-year coach Kim Hall undertook the task of finding the delicate balance , weathered veteran leadership and raw ung talent. Add in one of the nation ' s up-and-coming conferences, and you ave one of the toughest jobs in college vathletics. ' — T he Wolfpack jumped out to an 10-2 i-non-conference record to start the sea- son. freshmen Erin Vessey and Allison Kreager quickly established themselves as leaders on the court. Both earned -tponference Freshman of the Week hon- ors during the season, and Vesey was named to the ACC All-Freshman team. Vesey ' s 1 ,274 assists in her rookie cam pargn is the sixth best season total in ZNTT State history. J U Senior Laura Kimbrell terrorized -dfef ses through the season, and left r rewjiark on N.C. State and the Atlantic J boast Conference, finishing with a " Career school and conference record of ,969 kills. Kimbrell also led the ACC in hitting percentage, and was ranked in ■ the top twenty nationally in the same category. Sports Information volleyball Cheung Cheung Cheung " 212 volleyball 214 Malecky Women ' s Swimming and Diving fin- ished 5th in the ACC meet. With records of 5-6 overall and 2-4 in the conference, there is still some room for improvement. Diver Marica McKeel was named Most Outstanding Diver in the ACC Championship. Men ' s Swimming and Diving faired a little better this season, finishing 9-3 overall and 3-3 in the ACC. The men finished the season with a national rank- ing after defeating 17th ranked Virginia and losing by a combined 8 points to 13th ranked Florida State and 16th ranked North Carolina. The team set an ACC mark in the 200 medley relay and won All-American honors in the 400 medley relay. Malecky ' i diving. and. swimming 216 Cheung baseball w Cheung Cheung 218 Cheung baseball Cheung Cheung Cheung 220 mri! ' a - ' ' - Another year, another NCAA tournament bid: the same old story for the Wolf pack base- ball team and Head Coach Elliot Avent. Behind a group of seven seniors,the Pack fell just two games shy of its sixth 40-win sea- son in seven years, accumulating an overall record of 38-25 and playing 11-13 in the con- ference. The Wolfpack played on of the toughest schedules in co llege baseball in 1999, taking on eventual NCAA Champ Miami on the road in a three-game series, NCAA Runner-up and conference foe Florida State in three at home, and taking two of three from top-ten ranked UNC-Chapel Hill in three consecutive week- ends. A ninth-inning, six run rally was capped off by a home run from freshman Brian Wright to power the Pack past Maryland ina mid-sea- son twilight affair. Wright was just one of the incredible rookie stories for the Pack in 1999. Wright and fresh hurler Dan D ' Amato earned freshman Ail-American honors. The four rook- ie pitchers under the tutelage of second-year pitching coach Mark Fuller combined for a 13- 2 record and 4 saves. Seniors Matt Postell and Brian Ward both earned AII-ACC and AII-ACC Tournament hon- ors and were drafted at the end of the season. At the seasons end, the Wolfpack also announced the plans for a phased-in expan- sion of Doak Field, with renovations to be start- ed in the year 2000 and the goal to bring the NCAA Regional Tournament to Raleigh. Cheung baseball Cheung Cheung Cheung 22 Cheung Cheung baseball ■ .. ' r .fe ,,. ■1 ,U1 :7) 1 ' V 1 v •r-i 1 k !» 5 V Rafter 50 years ,r EYNOLDs Coliseum will no longer be home to Men ' s Basketball photo from 1951 Agromeck 1 " Remember When? " was the caption for this picture that appeared in the 1950 Agromeck. By 1950, the Coliseum had been completed and was already hosting great Wolfpack basketball. Drawing of Reynolds Coliseum appears in the 1950 Agromeck r r ■ remembering. reynolds 1974 best in the ACC, ever? Norm Sloan ' s 1974 Wolfpack, headed by superstar David Thompson brought the NCAA title home. This team is Considered by some to be the best ACC team, ever. 228 A olfpack hrinp • ackl 983 cardiac Sports Edit .HI U ' FiHUI f frmm tufl «ad wir rvpnn :umors repo eeks Casey si Jim Valvano ' s ' 83 Cardiac Kids were a team of excitement. They defied the odds, and in an emotional victory, brought NC State another NCAA Championship. f - ., . - -a - . __T vv iiin d r 3C€? renriembering.reynolds Fans enjoying the last season at the " old barn " . Packed house in Reynolds from 1990 Agromeck. 30 The wolfpack have a 587-176 all-time record in Reynolds (.7693). This is the highest win- ning percentage for any school in their arena that has played more than 700 games. The longest winning streak in Reynolds is 36 games (from the last 12 games in 1972 to the first 8 games in 1974-75. Duke is the only ACC team that can match such a streak. Men ' s basketball has only had two losing records in Reynolds since they began playing in it. 44 is the only jersey that hung in retirement from the rafters of Reynolds Coliseum, belonging to David " Skywalker " Thompson, from 1974 ' s Championship team. Thompson scored 57 points against Buffalo State in 1975, the most points ever scored in Reynolds. Chris Corchiani set the arena assist record in Reynolds in 1991 against Maryland with 20 assists. C.A. Dillon was the only full-time RA. announcer in Reynolds, taking the mic in 1949, and retiring with Reynolds this year. remembering. reynolds 1 956 1 957 1 958 1 959 1 960 1 961 1 96 1 4 4 a ' 9e|tittKrmB9 kfH SMM I :) 4 0 a NEWS Students protest for peace in Vietnam, photo from 1964 Agromeck 1 956 1 957 1 958 1 959 1 960 1 96 1 196 1 if9p4 1|9Q5 196 9i Campus gratliti photo from 1968 Agromeck 3.34 - News Jesse Jackson photographed by then Agromcck photographer Roger Winstead. photo from 1 986 Agromeck Construction of the memorial Bell Tower, photo from 1 937 Agromeck News - 235 a month to month lookffiD ! II I I i 1 « S • news inly 98 - may 99 Background illustration, Bostic 4 A starving Sudanese boy roams a compound run by Doctors Without Borders in Ajiep, Sudan within famine-torn Bahr el-Ghazal province in south Sudan, Saturday, July 25, 1998. The Un ited Nations says of the 2.6 million people in need in all of Sudan, the largest nation in Africa, 700,000 are targeted to receive relief food in Bahr el-Ghazal. (Associated Press AP) 237 A backfire, set by U.S. Forest Service officials to stop anoth- er advancing fire, rages Friday, July 3, 1998, in a Palm Coast neighborhood of Florida. At least 30,000 residents were ordered to evacuate as the wildfires continued their six-week romp through northeast Florida. (Associated Press AP) A Kenyan soldier prepares to raise the United States flag out- side Ufundi House, central Nairobi, Wednesday August 12, 1998, where a short ceremony was held to commemorate the victims of the embassy bombing that devastated the area on August 7, 1998. More than 250 people were killed and more than 5,500 were wounded in the twin bombings in Kenya and Tanzania. (Associated Press AP) aEfliVoQuk ' io Ta(oT3ell! Robert Pires, left, and Marcel Desailly of the French national soccer team kiss the soccer World Cup trophy after the final of the soccer World Cup 98 between Brazil and France at the Stade de France in Saint Denis, north of Paris, Sunday July 12, 1998. France beat Brazil with a 3-0 score. Taco Bell ' s Chihuahua, professing his love for tacos. Lovers of the lit- 1 tie yappers, the world ' s smallest dogs, braced for a surge in Chihuahua buying on the heels of the successful Taco Bell ads. (Associated Press TACO BELL) I President Nelson Mandela, of the Republic of South Africa, smiles as he lifts his honorary Doctor of Laws degree at a special cerennony on campus at Harvard University in Cambridge Massachusetts Friday, September 18, 1998. Mandela joins elite group of out-of-season honorary degree recipients which includes George Washington and Winston Churchill. (Associated Press AP) Cast members of " Frasier, " winner of the Emmy for Outstanding Comedy Series, have a group hug backstage at the 50th Annual Primetime Emmy Awards at the Shrine Auditorium in Los Angeles, Sunday, September 13, 1998. From left are Dan Butler, John Mahoney, Peri Gilpin, Kelsey Grammer, Jane Leeves and David Hyde Pierce. Grammer and Pierce also won Emmys. (Associated Press AP) nni 239 Coke machines disappeared as the University contracted with Pepsi to be the official soft drink vendor on cam- pus. The change was an issue with some students who had gotten accus- tom to their regular intake of Coca Cola products. (Jamie Stevens) 1 4-i «M m Ml Lindsay Davenport, of California, eel brates after her win against Martii Hingis in the U.S. Open women ' s fins on September 12, 1998. Australi; Patrick Rafter captured the men ' s title. i ' - -5 r •■ i Marilyn Manson performs during the MTV Video Music Awards, Thursday night, September 10, 1998. (Associated Press AP) 240 news. September Some of the reasons the Tower was lit red this year include; )ctober 17, football victory over Florida State November 11, Veteran ' s Day ||anuary 7, Women ' s Basketball win over UNC March 5, Fulbright Scholars awards to John Hren, Gregory Meyjes, Ingrid Schmidt and John D. Smith March 8, Founders ' Day and Watauga Medals to Bill Burns, Patches Meares and Wendell Murphy April 8, O. Max Gardner Award to Dr. Jim Riviere and UNC Award for Excellence in Teaching to Dr. Richard R. Patty April 15, Jenny C.J. Chang awarded a Truman Scholarship April 24, Induction of David Aspnes into the National Academy of Sciences aditidn The memorial Bell Tower symbolizes our University, and is memorial to NC State students who have given their life in defense of their country. This year, Chancellor Fox initiated a new tradition, having the Bell Tower lit with red lights on memorial holidays for veterans as well as to announce and celebrate events important to the NC State Community. 241 An ethnic Albanian woman sits in front of her destroyed house in the village of Jezerc, Monday, October 12, 1998, some 40 kilometers (25 miles) from Pristina, Yugoslavia. Thousands of houses were destroyed during recent offensives by Serb forces attempting to crush the Kosovo Liberation Army, prompting NATO to threaten airstrikes against Serb military positions in Kosovo. (Associated Press AP) A dog swims at his flooded home as his owners also leave from a neighborhood in Honduras on Thursday, October 29, 1 998. Mitch, among the century ' s most powerful hurricanes, blasted the Central American country flooding over 50 rivers. It also kicked up huge waves that pounded seaside communities. At least 32 people were killed and wide- spread flooding prompted more than 150,000 to seek higher ground. (Associated Press AP) 242 news. October State students, faculty and Raleigh residents gathered and held a candlelight vigil Tuesday, October 20, 1998 at the Bell Tower to mourn the death of Matthew Shepard. Shepard, a student at the University of Wyoming was mur- dered October 12. The death of the one-time Raleigh resident attracted national attention towards hate crimes and intolerance. The attack also prompted Chancellor Fox to make a statement concerning the elimination of hate crimes on and around campus. (Ashley Britt) (left to right) Women ' s basketball coach Kay Yow, Senator Lauch Faircloth, Elizabeth Dole, Charlton Heston and Pam Valvano spoke in the Talley Student Center ballroom to intro- duce a new postage stamp to raise breast cancer awareness on Monday, October 28, 1998. The postage stamp costs 40 cents, 32 going to the post office, and the additional eight cents going to the National Institute of Health. (Mike Pittman, Technician) New York Yankees, Tino Martinez (24) Derek Jeter (center). Chili Davis and Scott Brosius (right) celebrate after Martinez ' s grand slam in the seventh inning of Game 1 on the World Series. The Yankees defeated the San Diego Padres to become World Champions. (Associated Press AP) 1 H H 1 H E ' ' ,{ • ' ■ ' ' » 1 ■rA.s . . ' i ;i H E- ' -C ' %f. ; B H B ' • ' ' X H H B ■ ■ a K UB I ■H P T IEJi P Mi J9 9m- if Wm M l I H ■ ■ H- . . ' !$ ' ' -: ' ' . ' : ' - ' .VsU ' .7.;f; ' - HP; nR H H ■X B . ' B ' 1 H K . Br H ' « SW A i gHHll (opposite) Speaker of the House Newt Gingrich car- ries his suitcase from his house in IVIarieta, Georgia, Saturday, November 7, 1998, after telling media at his i home that he was resigning. (Associated Press AP) ' Microsoft President Gates, left, along with Sun Microsystems President Scott McNealy, center, and Netscape Communication i President Jim Barksdale testify before the Senate Judiciary Committee hearing on anticompetitive issues and technology on Capitol i Hill Tuesday March 3, 1998. A marriage of America Online and Netscape would create a single Internet company with remarkable; reach across the high-tech world - enough influence even to challenge Microsoft ' s dominance in key areas. Microsoft found itself: in front of the Judiciary often in 1998, accused of unfair business practices. (Associated Press AP FILE) I 244 news.november Senator John Glenn follows fellow crew members down the steps of the Crew Transport Vehicle to meet with officials after the Space Shuttle Discovery landed safely Saturday afternoon November 7, 1998 at Kennedy Space Center ' s Shuttle Landing Facility, At 77 years old, more than 36 years after he became the first American to orbit the Earth, Senator Glenn returned to become the oldest person to travel in space. (Associated Press AP) . M Representative Bob Livingston heads to a news conference with his wife Bonnie on Capitol Hill Friday, November 6 1998 in Washington where he announced he would challenge Newt Gingrich for the position of Speaker of the House. Just weeks later during the height of the Impeachment debate, Livingston resigned from Congress on the heals of reports that he had had extra-marital affairs. In his resignation speech, he called on President Clinton to have the dignity to do the same, and resign as well. (Associated Press AP) 245 The Dalai Lama, the spiritual leader of Tibet, bows Saturday, Nov. 7, 1998, in Washington as he prepares to open the First International Congress on Tibetan Medicine. Saturday was the first of the three-day symposium on Tibetan medicine. (Associated Press AP) Happy Couple? NBA star Dennis Rodman and Carmen Electra were married in May A media frenzy followed the story, and conflicting reports about their happiness and whether or not Rod man was drunk at the ceremony and wanted the marriage annulled. It didn ' t last, and was annulled a few months later (Associated Press AP) UNC Chancellor Michael Hooker, Chancellor Marye Anne Fox are among those who present a check at halftime of the UNC State football game in Charlotte on Saturday, November 28, 1998, to the Special Olympics. The $16,172 check was to help fund the Special Olympics, coming to the Triangle this sum- mer. (Staff) 246 news.november NCSU STUDENT CRIME Six athletes charged in shooting death Sunday, November 22, 1999 was a day that shocked and saddened the NC State community. By the end of the week, one student had died, nine athletes had been arrest- ed, NC State had found some national attention that it didn ' t want, and many questions were unanswered. RPD charges three more State athletes Why were three NCSU gymnasts arrested Monday? How does the alleged shooting reflect on NCSU athletics? Lifelong education student in undergradu- ate studies, Neil Vernon Davis Jr. died during a brawl with NC State athletes in his house. Neil reportedly fired at least one gunshot in the air outside his front door to break up a loud party across the street. Questions still plague shooting Six NCSU athletes; Clyde Blunt, Scott Campanella, Michael Mordarski (wrestling) and Willie Wright, David Stringer, Harrold Jackson (football) went into Davis ' house, where he died after a struggle. The six athletes where charged in his death. On November 24, three members of State ' s gymnas- tics team; Rebecca Geiger, Maggie Haney and Jennifer Sommer were charged with selling alcohol to people underage at the party con- nected to the shooting. Students, faculty and adminisirators react to the shooting of Neil vemaitVA f Mr. -- Uh Ouicio Shock anJ sadness descended on Ihe N.C. Slaie com- munity following the dcalh of Neil Davis. i Athletic Director Les Robinson said that his con- cerns riyhl novs are with the slain individual. " (?Mr thoughts and prayers are with the deceased young man ' siid Robinson " Our philosophy or thought process is that, in a situation like this, playing time and games take a back seat. " ChLinccllor Mane .■Xnne Fox issued a writien statement folloMng the incidcni- " jV.C. State University ' s first concern is r ' for its students and their families, " Fox said her starenicnt. Our deepest syi with the family of Neil Davis families involved. " Fo ueni on to say thai all Ihcj have been suspended from the charges pending against resolved. Tom Stafford, vice chancel Affairs, said he fell sad about Davis ' death and the circumstances surrounding it " This is one of the most tragic situations I ' ve seen at N.C. 5 a f, " S(aiTord said. Davis was a member of the Sigma Chi Fraternity. The frateraily issued a statement regarding the inci- dent on Monday livening. " We are all shocked and saddened by ihc loss of a great brother and a great friend, " Ihe siatenicni a ' ad. " We ask chat ever ' one remember Neil for the giving person he was and keep the entire Davis family m their thoughts and prayers. We would like to thank th University and the Greek community for their unwaver- ing support in our time of loss. " Some studenis on campus were surpri.sed. while oth ers did noi seem shL»cked. " I doni ihink they were bad folks. 1 jusl think they were doing what young folks do. Poor decisions are made, senior in agronomy. Several students said they expected more from siudcnt-aihleie " I think||jiMurMHJttg l ecau|g||||| athlcics. and they are suppo! .. " W ei er. a f hietes lid Ai p lre n el BiI aid bill Walton, a •ver thd Staff writers Jack Duly and Phiilif Rti conirihiUeJ to this story: Family, friends honor Davis NCSU alhlei-. ■inderwav. th " -- ■ • " nrrtinalor for ! as a career ■- t amc going on he— " Mourners poured into Highland Presbyterian Church on Thursday to pay last respects to Neil Vernon Davis Jr.. The funer- al featured a heavy turnout from the NCSU community, including Davis ' Sigma Chi fraternity brothers... Davis ' younger broth- er performed the first eulogy ' People were always drawn to Neil, ' he said. ' He wanted to succeed and make his family proud. Neil didn ' t become the youngest person in the country to reach the position he was in by luck... it was devotion. ' Davis was a field coordinator for American Cooperative Network, " and was also part of a start-up advertising business in Raleigh. — from Technician, November 30, 1998 Courtney Love performs with her band " Hole " at the 1£l Billboard Music Awards, Monday December 7, 1998 in L Vegas. (Associated Press AP) ! Lauryn Hill accepts her award for R B Album of the Year at ■; 1998 Billboard Music Awards, Monday December 7, 1998 in Li Vegas. (Associated Press AP) 2A8 news.december Wynona (left) and her mother Naomi Judd announced at a press conference at America West Arena in Phoenix, Tuesday December 8, 1998, that they will reunite for the first time in over seven years when they perform together at America West Arena on New Year ' s Eve 1999. (Associated Press AP) 249 Front page headlines from major Miami area Englisin and Spanisin Sunday news- papers are sinown Sunday, December 20, 1998, in IVliami, featuring the news of President Clinton ' s impeachment and upcoming Senate trial. (Associated Press AP) President Clinton receives applause from Rep. Richard Gephardt, Vice President Gore and first lady Hillary Rodham Clinton as he makes remarks to Democratic lawmakers after the House of Representatives voted to impeach the president, Saturday December 19, 1998, (Associated Press AP) 250 news.december An Iraqi child stands amid the rubble which was left after a missile hit a residential area, hitting a waterpipe, demolishing a house and subsequently flooding the area, in southern Baghdad early Thursday morning December 17, 1998. Journalists were brought in to view what Iraqi officials allege is damage from U.S. airstrikes. The United States fired hundreds of mis- siles on Iraq December 17, and at least one fell on an area near President Saddam Hussein ' s biggest palace in Baghdad, witnesses and officials said. Iraqi sources report over 30 injuries and two dead. The U.S. military strike came a day after chief U.N. weapons inspector Richard Butler said Iraq had reneged on its promise of full cooperation. (Associated Press AP) 252 news.december construction delays new arena name controversy Construction continued tinrouglnout the year on tine Entertainment Sports Arena tinat will host NCSU men ' s basketball, the Carolina Hurricanes, and various events next year. Its construction was not without controversy. The project ran over budget, and State forked over more money than origi- nally planned to help in its con- struction. over budget Construction photo, Shon Isenhour, Technician Artist rendering. Flying Foto Factory, Inc. The name of the arena also caused debate. NCSU bought the naming rights, and is tight-lipped about any name for the complex. A group of stu- dents passed a petition around cam- pus to try and influence the arena ' s name to be in honor of former basket- ball coach, Jim Valvano. aniisiru (Opposite) As senators look on, Chief Justice William Rehnquist is sworn in by Senator Strom Thurmond of South Carolina, to preside over the impeach- ment trial of President Clinton in the Senate Chambers Thursday, January 7,| 1 999 in Washington. Left to right on the top row are: Senator Thurmond, Chiefj Justice Rehnquist, Senator Olympia Snowe, unidentified, Senator Orrinj Hatch, Senator Barbara Mikulski, Senator Patrick Leahy, Senator Ted Stevensj and Senator Robert Byrd (Associated Press U.S. SENATE) Publisher Larry Flynt, the self-described " pornographer, pundit and social outcast. " poses for Esquire Magazine photographer Matthew Welch at Flynt ' s luxurious Beverly Hills. California, offices Wednesday, January 6, 1999. As senators get ready to put President Clinton on trial, Flynt is threatened to serve up a second helping of the kind of scandal that drove Representative Bob Livingston to resign from the House. •54 news.january mv, VV A ' Rap artist Will Smith holds up his favorite Soul R B album and Pop Rock album awards during the 26th annual American Music Awards held at the Shrine Auditorium in Los Angeles, Monday, January 11, 1999. (Associated Press AP) ACC player of the year, Torry Holt joined an elite list of four other NCSU alumni including Roman Gabriel (18), Ted Brown (23), Jim Ritcher(51)and Dick Christy (50), when his jersey was retired on January 16, 1999. The ceremony took place dur- ing half-time of the UNC NCSU basketball game in Reynolds Coliseum. (Egan) Denver Broncos quarter- back John Elway looks up after crossing the goal line in the fourth quarter of Super Bowl XXXIII in Miami, Sunday, January 31, 1999. The Broncos defeated the Atlanta Falcons 34-19. Elway announced his retired in May, as the winningest quarterback in NFL his- tory. (Associated Press AP) Chicago Bulls ' Michael Jordan pauses as he announces his retire- ment Wednesday, January 13, 1999, at the United Center in Chicago. His wife Juanita is at left. (Associated Press AP) Monica Lewinsky is sinown in this video responding to a question during her deposition February 1, 1999, shown during the House IVIanagers presentation in the Senate impeach- ment trial of President Clinton Saturday, February 6, 1999. (Associated Press APTN) Aerosmith ' s Steven Tyler sings " I Don ' t Want to Miss a Thing, " from the movie Armagedden, during the 1999 Grammy Awards rehearsal at the Shrine Auditorium in Los Angeles, Monday, February 22, 1999. (Associated Press AP) 158 news.february Since 1949, Reynolds Coliseum was home to NC State basketball. 50 years later, it is a place of legend. Four U.S. Presidents, celebri- ties, regional and national tour- naments as well as some amazing basketball have been in its confines. Five ACC Champion basketball teams have called Reynolds home, as have thousands of wolfpack fans. Next year, men ' s basket- ball will move to the new Entertainment Sports Arena. (Staff) retnolds " seum More pictures and stories commemorating Reynold ' s Coliseum in sports. 259 Basketball fans hold up signs welcoming the Connecticut men ' s basketball team at a rally on the unive sity campus at Storrs, Connecticut, Tuesday March 30, 1999. Connecticut defeated Duke 77-74 to win th NCAA Division I men ' s basketball championship Monday, March 29, 1999. (Associated Press AP) Director and actor Roberto Benigni stands on top of the chairs after winning the award for best foreign language film for " Life Is Beautiful " during the 71st Annual Academy Awards at the Dorothy Chandler Pavilion of the Los Angeles Music Center Sunday, March 21, 1999. (Associated Press AP) 260 news. march ander Holyfield forces Lennox Lewis up against the ropes during ttieir World eavyweight Championship bout at New York ' s Madison Square Garden Saturday, arch 13, 1999. After 12 rounds of boxing, the match ended in a tie with both fight- ' s returning home with the belts they wore to the ring. Many in the boxing commu- ty found the decision controversial and prompted a rematch to be scheduled, associated Press AP) march. news 261 Joe DiMaggio, baseball ' s famed Yankee Clipper pic- tured with his then bride-to-be, screen actress Marilyn Monroe, before their marriage ceremony in San Francisco, January 14, 1953. DiMaggio died at 84 on Monday, March 8, 1999 at his home in Hollywood, Flonda. (Associated Press SAN FRANCISCO CHRONICLE) Film director Stanley Kubrick is seen in 1975 during production of of the film " Barry Lyndon " . Kubrick died Sunday, March 7, 1999 at his rural home in England. He was 70. Kubrick died before his final film, the con- troversial " Eyes Wide Shut " was released. (Associated Press AP) 262 news. march i huge pall of smoke rises from civilian buildings, near the largest military barracks in downtown Pristina, early Thursday March 25, 1999 fter it was hit by NATO airstrikes. Yugoslavia defiantly absorbed its first night of punishment from NATO air power, claiming it suffered min- nal damage from an assault intended to force it to make peace with rebels in Kosovo. But U.S. officials emphasized more air attacks were oming. According to the Yugoslav army 10 people were killed and 38 wounded in the first night of NATO attacks. (Associated Press AP) march. news 263 Ethnic Albanian refugees from Kosovo wait as they are backed up Thursday April 1 , 1 999 at the Morini border crossing between Albania and Yugoslavia ' s Kosovo province as Albania ' s border guards tried to register all those fleeing Serb attacks. (Associated Press AP) 264 news.april A building is seen ablaze at dawn Monday, April 5, 1999, in Nis, Yugoslavia, in this image from Serbian television. Amid a new wave of NATO airstrikes late Sunday and early Monday on Yugoslav cities, the United States sig- naled an escalation of firepow- er to halt Serb attacks on Kosovo ' s Albanian majority. (Associated Press RTS) The Rev. Jesse Jackson, 3rd left, is seen following a short prayer session with three American prisoners of war, from left to right Staff Sgt. Andrew A. Ramirez, Staff Sgt. Christopher J. Stone and Spc. Steven M. Gonzales in Belgrade, Yugoslavia Friday April 30, 1 999, in this image from TV. The soldiers were captured in March on the Yugoslav - Macedonia border were they were part of the NATO forces called into action in response to the Kosovo crisis. Their meeting was cut short because of an air-raid warning. (Associated Press APTN POOL) i New York Rangers ' Wayne Gretzky leads his teammates around the ice during ceremonies following his last game in the NH Sunday, April 18, 1999, in New York. (Associated Press CP) 266 news.april I f Marye Anne Fox was officially installed as Chancellor of NC State University on Saturday, April 1 7, 1 999 in Reynolds Ooliseum. Fox came to State from the University of Texas at Austin where she was Vice President of Research. 267 A student throws a rock during a protest out- side of the U.S. Embassy in Beijing Saturday, May 8, 1999. IVIore than a thousand angry demonstrators attacked the U.S. Embassy and scuffled with hundreds of police Saturday night in a protest over the NATO bombing of the Chinese Embassy in Yugoslavia. Student demonstrators told reporters they were out- raged because they believed NATO had inten- tionally targeted the Chinese Embassy in Belgrade. In Brussels, Belgium, NATO spokesman Jamie Shea said NATO forces mistakenly hit the embassy with " precision guided munitions. " (Associated Press AP) Actress Pamela Anderson Lee congratulates to Puerto Rican singer Ricky Martin on his World ' s best-selling Latin artist of the Year award during the 1999 World Music Awards in Monaco, French Riviera, Wednesday May 5, 1999. (Associated Press AP) -8 news.april may In this image from television, the staging area outside Columbine High school is seen Tuesday, April 20, 1999 in Littleton, Colorado, after two young men dressed in long, black trench coats opened fire in the suburban high school today, scattering students as gunshots ricocheted off lockers, witnesses said. The student gunmen killed themselves after killing 13 other stu- dents and teachers. (Associated Press, CNN KUSA) 269 1956 1957 1 958 1959 1960 1961 196 1 9 " 4©4 3 ' ' AfSp l 4 :p4 | ACADEMICS State College Professors, photo from 1903 Agromeck Working; in the l.ibs. photo from 1960 Agromeck 1956 1957 1958 1959 1960 1 Ti = log 27 + 4 log :;. photo from i960 Agromeck iggg wasn ' t the first year gradua- tion was held inside, photo from 1960 Agromeck - 272 ' Academics The computer systems at the College of Engineering have changed drastically since this pic- ture less than i decades old. photo from 1984 Agromeck Acad emics - 273 Omoruyi Looking out at the growth of Centennial Campus. Breathtaking view of the College of Textiles. 0) E to o E O A fox ' s view of The College of Textiles. 274 COLLEGE Q] COLLEGE OF TEXTILES The sacred orb and the mystical pyra- mid. Lush wild life and long bridges. t- 275 276 t El " I ¥1 277 SCH Yet another abstract to add to the beauty of Kamphoefner. X 278 A place where shadow and light live harmoniously, Kamphoefner. Hall D5S;JG1: 279 Omoruyi Dean Marvin J. Malecha of the School of Design. If you look closer, you can see his drawings 13 _ o E O 280 Jarret Styron, Sophomore in Biochemistry works diligently in the metal lab of his praying mantis A familiar face at the school of Design, Lisa Shively, Junior in Industrial Design Chris Chinchar, a member of BEDA, works on the a model for the worlds largest doghouse. Omoruyi Omoruyi Stevens 281 COLLEGE OF PHYSICAL AN The Mighty, Ever-sinking Harrelson Hall. Jerry Whitten, Dean of the College of Physical and Mathematical Sciences 282 r Britt Dabney, where most Freshmen will get their first " F " " 1 C: Mmmm. Chemistry 285 ■ cs Dean of Engineering, Nino Masnari. CO c CD Page Hall, center of the the College of Engineering. 287 w Mann Hall gives Civil Engineers yet another reason to skip statics. What if Homer Sinnpson took class- es in the Burlington Engineering Labs? cin« C++ labs cout»Leazar Hall 288 jJGJjJ ri J J J Moran Moran 289 THE COLL LL I ' j Kate Crawford, Jr in Design and Business waits in front of Jordan. E OF FOREST RESOURCES One of many sights around the college of forest resources. rO- ' n err ■ " V Forestry can teach one to the see the trees from a different perspective. ' ' UHE ' fr: 293 Omoruyi 294 Margaret Zahn, Dean of College of Humanities and Social Sciences. SAND Mother Thompkins opens her arms to Hillsboro street. 295 Look at all those in english classes in Thompkins. i i i §Ui The second most popular spot for stu- dents on campus. W ' THE COLLEGE OF E SYOJDLDGjY The Education and Learning Resource Center. Steven JCATION AND PSYCHOLOdV Poe Hall A wealth of knowledge. Henry Jaroushman, 2nd year, business and management, studying in Poe Hall. [T c CO i ■• ' i ' iSI - w ( 1 ' i j}jgi ■Bj iBk • 1 i : t • 1 i 1 H 1 ' C Joan Michael, Dean of Education and Psychology 301 THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULT I Look at the symmetry, the sheer beauty of Bostian Hall. r I Ah, the cool shade of Bostian hall. [■ Dean J.L. Oblinger of the College of Agricultural and Life Sciences Scott Taylor is one hard working student J yf ' .. _,i? r ' JUO You ' re in good hands at the Vet school THE COLLEGE I ■ " i ] ' .n 6 OrlUUL Dmoruyi Day and Night they guard the vet school, making sure all is well 307 Dean of The College of Veterinary Medicine, Oscar J. Fletcher. V T SCrJDl Curiosity is not limited to cats. CD ■ Faintly, one can see Tuckers lonely antenna. Tucker in all her splendor. FIRST YEAR C 311 0 ! ' Omoruyi Dean of the Graduate School, Debra Stewart. Dne of many jntrances to eele Hall The scenery that surrounds the Graduate School center, Peele, is like a tiny wonderland. Om oruyl Nelson, center for the College of Management Dean Jon W. Bartley " 1 111 111 1 ! 1 f wr David Clark Labs iji s-iiLiJiiii J J 315 5gn?g (Vacc k T I ■» » » . . . - 2. Dnip Idwrry) -COLLEGE OF TEXTILES n k ■AiWHMniT ' ?:. ; MM MCS ORtUCtUNUI tmoc ocAN IMKAUCH t CITCNtlCM CD uioaaao 3403 «c«aeMic ntosRAM ano o«i MuixMTC rruoin n. (RUT MM CLMmDN mr TO OCAN r; EMt » U£N 3401 tTUDCNTWrnMS miLIP OAIL cooNO umt—wi a raiNc 340S if COMNOLLr OIR BUSaCSS SERVICES 34Zt TEXTILE ENGINEERING CHEMISTRY AND SCIENCE KR BECK 3SS0 OEPJMTMENT HCU HAROLD FREEMAN 32SO ASSOC QEPT MEAD GRADUATE ADMINISTRATOR TIM CLARR 3eS0 ASSOC OCRT HEAD TEXTILE AND APPAREL TECH AND MANAGEMENT TJ LITTLE 3 43 OERARTMENT HEAD K OXENHAM ORADUATE AOMMBTRATOR 3t TEXTILE EXTENSION CLIFF SEASTRVNR C440 on EtTENSION I ARRLIEO RESEARCH COLEMAN RICH E43S OIR SHORT COURSES HAOe CARTER 241 1 DIR IH- LANT BURUN6TDN TEXTILE UBRARY SUZANNE NEINER 4411 CENTERS MARS MfiSION NATIONAL TErriLE NONNDVEN USEARCH NANCY B MARTIN 3433 NORTH CAROLINA TEXTILE FOUNDATION. INC 1956 1957 1958 1959 1960 1961 196 1 9 4 i l 3»Mii! l |9 1 4 i@ § t. f i f t © A panel of class portraits. Some students showed more patriotism than others in this bicentennial year, photo from 1 976 Agromeck Posing; for a picture out- side Brooks Hall, photo from 1944 Agromeck IIO People A classic corvette and our University ' s classic synibol. Could vou ask for anvthinc; more? photo from 1960 Agromeck People ' 321 ' Laura Abernathy r KJIK M ■ Business Management r Jonathan Ackiss sociologv m: r Richard Adrian m ■ 1 Biological Sciences V A f Kristi Aldridge L. 1 1 Accounting . ' e ' Timothy Allen Art Design David Alonso Business Management Anh Aragon Industrial Engineering Damien Armstrong Mass Communications Michael Aubele English Brynn Ballenger Math Education Jenny Bancroft English Lisa Bandy Textile Management MDS n " Sili ' V Gregory Bauer Science Educapion David Beaman Mechanical Engineering Alison Bell Wildlife Management John Bender BBM Wendy Binger Graphic Design Jennie Black BBM Jennifer Black Social Work Glenda Blackwell Mechanical Engineering People Seniors Abernathy - Blackwell Hall Party Delta Sigma Phi couldn ' t throw Lawn Party this year, but that didn ' t stop Trinity Farms from having it anyway. 3 on 3 Pan Afrikan Festival 3 on 3 Tournament. Stevens People - 323 photos by Jennifer Malecky ENIOR PROFILE Edwin J. Amerson ' Not too many students would jump at the chance to preside over the Student Senate Finance Committee, the Student Fee Audit Committee, as well as serve as consultant, executor, and accountant of all financial matters for NCSU ' s Student Government. But Ed Amerson did. His other duties as Student Body Treasurer included paying bills, managing club allocations, completing payroll for Student Government, and developing budget projections However, Ed was not always so involved in the University ' s financial matters. A Chemical Engineering major, he became a research assistant for the Chemical Engineering department and assisted graduate students in the construction of a PECVD reactor for the synthesis of thin film electronic materials. Sound hard? Not for Ed. He was invited to join several hon- ors societies, managed to graduate a s one of twenty valedictorians in May, and still found time to participate in Delta Sigma Phi, serve as Assistant Caldwell Cup Chairman, and complete NCSU ' s Leadership Development Series. Ed also served as a Student Senator. In addition to his busy academic schedule, he devoted much of his time to many of his interests which include cooking, fishing, running, skiing, and scuba diving. After graduation, Ed plans to spend his summer traveling, one of his favorite pastimes, before taking a job as a chemical engineer in Virginia. 24 - People Senior Profiles Friends Sarah Addy, Lea Franco, Sarah Bleckley, Sarah Clear, Marissa Hansen, Molly Key West Kyley Schmidt and Bryan Stewart in Key West, Fla during spring break. 326 - People Blake - Bunn BiANCA Bradford Environmental Scjences Michael Brennan Meteorology Mary Bridges Business Management Curtis Bridges Technology Education Jennifer Britt Parks, Recreation. Tolt?ism Kristin Broadway Business Management Chad Brown Livestock Management CoRMEKKi Brown Accounting Jamie Brown HiSTOR ' i ' Kyle Brown Sociology Larry Brown Applied Mathematics Yolanda Brown Mass Communications Rebecca Bryan Natural Resources Amy Bryant Psychology Beth Bobacz Agriculture Extension Ed CoRi Bunn Communications People Seniors - 327 f f n i photos by Jamie Stevens SENIOR PROFILl Jennifer L. Blake — f For Jennifer Blake, the NCSU experience gave her the chance to expand her horizons professionally, as well as be a part of NC State ' s longest-running publication. When she joined the Agromeck staff three years ago, there was talk that the yearbook was going to be discontin- ued. As a Business major determined not to let a great university tradi- tion die out, Jennifer was hired as Business Manager and devoted much of her time to increasing campus awareness. To prepare for this great undertaking, Jennifer attended several ACP CMA conferences. Many hours of brainstorming and planning numerous marketing strategies and promotions resulted in an increase in book sales of over 900% in two years. As Editor-in-Chief, Jennifer was oversaw the timely completion of the 1999 Agromeck — the first Agromeck to be published on time in at least the past three years. In addition, the sales of this year ' s book dou- bled from the previous year and it is also the first Agromeck to include a CD ROM supplement. While at NC State, Jennifer served as a representative on the President ' s Roundtable, Chancellor ' s Liaison, and Student Media Authority meetings. She was also a member of the Society for Human Resources Management and T.E.A.M which is a peer mentor program that " teams " returning Lee Hall volunteers with new in-coming Lee Hall residents. Outside of her commitments to NC State, Jennifer enjoys learning to play piano and has earned a green belt in Muy Thai Kickboxing. Although her future plans are tentative, Jennifer hopes to pursue further education of her minor in Spanish and land a marketing or advertising position in the Raleigh area upon completion of the 1999 Agromeck. People Senior Profiles - 329 KlMBERLY BUNN English Darius Burden Chemistry Cooper Burton Biological Englv: bring Helen Bustle Science Education Dalila Butler Chemical Engineering Lauren Butts Psychology Michael Byers Agriculture Extension Ed Courtney Bynum Business Management Brian Caldwell Technology Education Dana Calistri English Danielle Camaret Business Management Wendy Campbell Food Science Eric Cannon COMMLfNICATIONS Leann carpenter Business Management Michael Caviness History Jeffrey Chesson Business Management Elizabeth Chiles Accounting Ryan Ciccone Business Management Joshua Clayton Technology Education Alec Clevenger Mathematics Amanda Cline Zoology Kelly Conner Zoology Lisa Consiglio Psychology Brandon Cook Industrial Engineering ' 0 - People Seniors Stevens Office of Greek Life People - 331 photo courtesy Greek Life i T -if • iW¥r- t lOR PROFILE Jamie M. Brown No student at NC State is as familiar with the Student Code of j (Conduct as Jamie Brown, this year ' s Student Government Chief Justice. Working her way up the judicial ladder, she began as a member of the Judicial Board and then moved up to be the Assistant to the Chief Justice where she was required to prepare sU dents for judicial board hearings and educate campus organizatiom about academic integrity. As Chief Justice, Jamie presided over all ' judicial proceedings and the 35 member Judicial Board. As a History major with a Teacher Certificate Option, she served as a student teacher at Leesville Road High School where she taught US History and Economic, Legal, and Political Systems and volunteered as a tutor in other Raleigh-area high schools. While being a member of several honor societies. Delta Zeta sororf ty, and the writing staff at Technician, Jamie was able to show off her love for athletics by participating in several intramural sports including softball, volleyball, soccer, and basketball. She also helped her team advance to become the NCSU Intramural Flag Football Champions in 1997. Not surprisingly, she was selected at North Carolina State University ' s Outstanding Woman of the Year in 1998. Jamie has plans to attend law school in Virginia where she wi be able to apply the skills and theories she has developed here at NC State. 332 - People Senior Profiles fc- . . ,r-- ' V - •■ amie Stevens Omega (left and below) Pictures from an Order of Omega Meeting. Below are offi- cers of Order of Omega. Office of Gre Life People Erica Cooper English Danny Cordon Architecture Elizabeth Costello Richard Costello Parks, Recreation, Tourism Abraham Cox Business Management Amy Cox Communications Sean Cox Economics Benjamin Crawford Communications Francis Crawley jr. Chemistry Michael Creasy jr. Business Management Melanie Cremeans Textile Apparel Mgmt. Jenny Crisp Agriculture Extension Ed Kevin Crow Psychology Michael Culbreth Animal Science Patrick Clillom History Amanda Currin Business Management James Cutchins Parks, Recreation, Tourism Jennifer Daniel Zoology Lyndie Daniel Textile Chemistry Timothy Daniels Political Science M. Suzanne Davidson Mass Communications Todd Davis Civil Engineering TOMMIE DeESE Chemistry Stacy Demaegd Psychology Cooper - Demaegd People - 335 j:m., m: !. I n M ' w % I ■Ti ' --y :• ?V ' ' ' - . : ' -- :: , ;- SENIOR PROFI ■■ y ' , ' ■ I- ' ■ ' vP.?r ' ' J! I; ..■ . . ■ .■-v .«. -« ». Jill A. Godfrey • A difficult undertaking for any student, Jill Godfrey managed to provide for all of her college expenses in addition to being an involved NC State student. With an interest in photography, Jill served as Parliamentarian to the Student Media Authority and quickly moved up to Chairman where she presided over all the meetings, compiled the agenda for each meeting, and represented SMA at University events and meet- ings. A Food Science major, she joined the Food Science Club and became an undergraduate research assistant for NCSU ' s Food Microbiology Laboratory. There she was required to maintain the laboratory by preparing solutions and media as well as coordinate the organization of supplies. Aside from being involved in SMA and the Food Science Club, Jill was an active committee head of Chi Omega sorority and served on the Chancellor ' s Liaison Committee, the President ' s Roundtable, and the Union Activities Student Center Board of Directors. Jill, who is from the Washington, DC area, currently has a job in the food science field in Burlington, NC. People Senior Profiles - 337 Daniel Deskevich Zoology Pre Med Christy Dickens Communications Heather Dills ACCOUNTINCi Tammie Dixon ACCOUNTINC; Andrew Dobbins Textile Technology Diane Downer Religious Studies Tracy Downing Accounting Joel Duhon Chemical Engineering Lauren Edwards Chemical Engineering Tagbo Ekwueme-okoli Electrical Engineering Todd Erdody Environmental Sciences Timothy Erikson Computer Science Emily Farmer Agriculture Extension Ed John Felts Chemical Engineering Jeremy Ferrell Natural Resources Kristen Fetter Criminal Justice Spanish Kate Finger Eric Fisher Pulp Paper Science Scott Flora Business Management Lyle Frazier Construction Engineering Maurice Frazier Technolcxiy Education Jennifer Frye English Renee Frye Applied Maphematics Michelle Gaffney Business Management 338 - People Seniors Deskevich - Gaffney Hall Dancing Some students enjoy the music and atmosphere at Lawn Party this year. Waiting Outside of D.H. Hill, Studying Jarret Barber is study- waiting for some friends. ing outside near Tucker Beach Britt People - 339 photos by Jennifer Malecky SENIOR PROFILE David R. Higgins JL Big dreams characterize David Higgins ' goals for the future and these aspirations are supported by a solid example of leader- ship. His involvement as an Honors student and an Eagle Scout exemplified his dedication to his studies and to public service. With a double major in Biochemistry and Chemistry along with two minors in Spanish and Genetics, his role as a General Chemistry Teaching Assistant gave David the opportunity to teach a lab and a recitation section of about 20 students. An active student, David chose to help fellow students by serv- ing as Vice President of the Senior Class and as a Resident Advisor for three years. This required him to supervise other students in the residence hall community, mediate conflicts, and develop and execute leadership seminars for staff training. At one time, he also was a member of the Judicial Board and eventually became an Executive Assistant to the Chief Justice. Phi Delta Theta Fraternity was also a way for David to stay involved in college life. He had the opportunity to sit on the Inter- Fraternity Council and served as his fraternity ' s Design Chair and Public Relations Chair. In addition, he was able to study abroad in England and in Austria for two summers David ' s dedication to NC State and to public service inspired him to attend law school where he hopes to specialize in the patent law field. 340 - People Senior Profiles i ' . V i Trashy Music On Environment al Day, a band showed up to play. Their instruments- recycled trash. Omoruyi People Garcia - Harper Peter Garcia-Lamarca Mass Communications Matthew Gard Economics Athena Georgiou Communications Gregory Gibbs Political Science L. Danielle Gibson Textile Apparel Momt Mark Gibson Biochemistry Michelle Gibson Communications Ben Goins Business Management Martha Goldfinch Political Science Rose Gomez Social Work Radiah Gooding Industrial Engineering Christy Goodison Communications Nikita Goodson Communications Joshua Grant Texto e Management Raven Grant Psychology Fred Gray jr. Chemical Engineering Reagan Greene Chemistry Michael Gregory Chemical Engineering Tara Guadagnino Accounting Philip Gunst SMB Julie Hach Environmental Sciences Jacob Hall Business Management Sarah Hardee Animal Science Wade Harper Civil Engineering People Seniors - 343 photo courtesy Dock Winston PROFILE Carolyn HoUoway ' Ki NC State, Carolyn Holloway discovered a myriad of oppor- tunities to enhance and develop her awareness of her culture. A spiritual journey for her, Carolyn was a participant in the Study Abroad Program to Ghana, West Africa. She also was involved in the African-American Cultural Center where she was a Director Assistant. Being an Applied Mathematics major, she joined Society of Undergraduate Mathematics, the PAMS Council, and the Society of African- American Physical and Mathematical Scientists. But per- haps the most unique aspect of her many activities was her dedica- tion to The Nubian Message, the University ' s African-American newspaper. Carolyn served two terms as Editor-in-Chief of The Nubian Message where she directed all facets of the newspaper, including the editorial and business departments. As Editor she succeeded in increasing the staff from 15 to 65 members in five months and boosting advertising sales by 120%. Although The Nubian Message dominated much of Carolyn ' s college years, she still found time to give back to her community. She volunteered as a community tutor and for the Red Cross Blood Bank Drive, as well as for Habitat for Humanity. Carolyn was also honored as North Carolina State University ' s Outstanding Woman of the Year in 1995. 344 - People Senior Profiles • i8 ••• ' » Ml. . ..f H ■■iHIHlHl 1 I l Melanie Harrington Zoology Antonio Harris MULTlDlSCIPLINARY SXUDItS Daniel Harris HiSTOR ' i Brian Harvey Technology Education KwAME Hawkins Technology Education Charles Hawley Mechanical Engineering Talena Hawley Accounting Maurice Hawthorne Robyn Haynes Spanish Damien Hazel Communications Walter Hensey Communications Leigh Ann Herbert Accounting Christopher Hill Business Management Christopher Hinson Industrial engineering Nathan Hinson Environmental Science Windsor Hobbs Turfgrass Management Robin Hooper French Michael Horvath Communications Michael Hovious Computer Engineering Jerald Howard Mechanical Engineering Dawn Huey Communications Josef Huff Rlectrical Engineering Charles Hughes Mechanical Engineering Daniel Hughes Accounting 346 - People Seniors Harrington - Hughes Office of Greek Life Greek Life Staff Drew Smith, Associate Director IFC Adviser, Lattian Turner, NPHC Faculty Adviser, Mike Humphrey, Frat Court Area Director, Tomecca Sloane, Graduate Adviser NPHC, Dana Drake, PA Graduate Adviser, Chris Rappe, Frat Court Maintenance Mechanic, Mindy Sopher, Director, Amy Borkowski, Admin. Assistant. Cravin Melon showed up to play at Talley. Omoruyi People - 347 photos by Steve Egan [SENIOR PROFILE Torry Holt There are few people on this campus that would not recognize the name Torry Holt. Torry, a Sociology major from Gibsonville, N.C. led this season ' s Wolfpack fans into one of the most memo- rable seasons in NC State history. He set numerous NC State season records, as well as career records in touchdown receptions, yards per catch, number of hun- dred yard games, reception yards, touchdowns scored, receptions, and points scored. Torry also set ACC season records in 1997 for touchdown receptions, receiving yards, receiving yards per game, and touchdowns scored. Torry, who was voted ACC Player of the Year, continued his record-breaking career this season, which culminated in an appear- ance at the Micron PC Bowl in Miami. He was an integral part in State ' s 35-21 victory over ACC powerhouse, Florida State, making it a career day by setting his ACC record of five touchdown recep- tions. His status as a student athlete allowed this Biletnikoff Award finalist to participate in the ImPack Outreach Program where Torry got the opportunity to volunteer at local schools and around the community. Shortly after the retirement of his jersey, NC State ' s number was picked sixth in the NFL draft by the St. Louis Rams. Torry the first wide-receiver to go in the this year ' s draft, and is expectec to play a crucial role for the Rams ' in the years to come. 348 - People Senior Profiles r mr Ice Cream Students add sprinkles to their ice cream during Student Governments Ice Cream Social, held in the Brickyard in honor of Chancellor Fox ' s Installation. Britt - People Hulbert - King George Hulbert Agriculture Extension Ed Clifton Humphrey Chemistry Karen Hunt Business Management ] William Hunt i Business Management Robert Hunter Jr. Mechanical Engineering I William Hyatt Business Management Tracy Irlbacher ' . Zoology Melissa Jackson ' Agriculture Extension Ed Laura Jacovec Mass Communications Mary Jenkins Sociology Nicole Jenks Business Management Sharon Jennette Poultry Science John Jensen Mechanical Enginieering Meredith Jensen Computer Science Eric Johnson Chemical Engineering Joseph Johnson II Business Management Melanie Johnson Zoology Amy Joyner Communications Nea Keane Electrical Engineering NiKKI Ketola Business Management Shaun Kjlgariff , Electrical Engineering ] Laura Kimbrell i Parks, Recreation, Tourism i Allison King ' Communications ■; Brandon King i Accounting 1 People Seniors - 351 photos by Mike Pittman Sybil L. MacDonald p s a Biological Science Laboratory Technician at the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences in Research Triangle Park, Sybil MacDonald gained valuable experience for use in her professional life and her hopes of later pursuing a degree in a speci- fied field of genetics. While working towards a B.S. in Biological Sciences and a minor in Genetics, Sybil was able to handle a challenging course load, maintain her membership in numerous honorary societies, and serve her campus community by being an RA. As an RA, she per- formed as a mediator and a general resource for the residents, as well as planned programs and projects. Sybil also had the opportu- nity to promote a community environment by participating in focus committees for campus safety and residence hall programs. In addi- tion, she served as Secretary of the Senior Class Council and partic- ipated in Urban Outings, a program in which college students host outings for disadvantaged youth. Sybil, who is engaged to be married in the summer, plans to obtain a position in a molecular genetics or a molecular biology research lab. 352 - People Senior Profiles Rachel King Aerospace Engineering Brian Kinlaw Civil Engineering GiNNY KlRK Technology Education Bradley Lagle Statistics Julian Lamb Mechanical Engineering Travis Lamb Horticulture Jennifer Lancaster Business Management Tiffany Lanier Social Work Michael Laurenceau Computer Science Meaghan Leenaarts Business Management JiLLIAN LEIBFREID Sociology Sylvia Lelli Chemistry Jamal Licorish Business Management Sara Lily Business Management Carla Linley Business Management Adrenna Locklear Business Management Vanessa Locklear Textile Engineering Laura Logsdon English Eric Long Business Management Christine Love Business Management Clayton MacCormac Education Patrick Madsen Psychology Elizabeth Malson Chemistry Christopher Marriott Natural Resources People Seniors King - IVlarriott Office of Greek Life Jerry Springer Performing at Jerry Springer skit, fall Rush. James People - 355 j photos by Jamie Stevens 1 4 Kelly A. McAvoy J Kelly McAvoy ' s achievements at NCSU illustrate the diversity of her interests. Graduating in four years with a double major in Biological Sciences and English, in addition to a double minor in History and Religion, Kelly is the classic example of an overachie er. A University Scholar, a Caldwell Scholar, and a member of several honor societies, she proved that she could handle an unusu-1 ally heavy course load and still participate in her campus communi- ty. Realizing her love for literature, Kelly joined the literary staff of Windhover. Windhover is the University ' s Literary and Visual Journal which showcases poetry, creative prose, and artwork. In the j fall, she applied for, and was elected to, the position of Editor-in- Chief. To gain experience for a career in veterinary medicine, Kelly was hired as a docent and a bird keeper intern at the Jacksonville Zoo, as well as completing an internship for the Carnivore Preservation Trust. Outside of her commitments to school, she spent most of her time working as a Veterinary Assistant at a Raleigh-area animal hospital. Kelly also took the opportunity to spend three weeks traveling Egypt and the Sinai Peninsula. By graduating from NC State, Kelly has completed the first of many steps towards her future goals, one of which is becoming a veterinarian. 356 - People Senior Profiles Naptime The Bell Tower can be Programming Working on a more than just a memorial. C++ project. r ■ ' ;58 - People ml l Tarona Marshall PoLtTiCAL Science Sean Martin Textile Apparll Mgt Crystal Mason Pre Dental Pre MeD Anna Massila Political Science Irfan Mazhar Computer Engineering Kelly McAvoy Biological Sciences Dennis McBride Biological Sciences Michael McCrory Agriculture Extension Ed 1 Jean McCullough Business Management Samantha McDonald Natural Resources Julie McEntire Art and Design Rachael McFillin Textile Engineering Brandon McInnis Civil Engineering Daniel McInnis Forestry Percy McIntyre Pulp Paper Science Marica McKeel Environmental Design Jacqueline McLaughlin Biological Engineering Melissa McLean Industrial Engineering LoRi McMahon Social Work COLUMBL MECHAM Natural Resources Alexis Mei Chemical Engineering Mark Mendenhall Communications Brian Meyer Psychology Kathryn Meyer Microbiology Marshall - Meyer People Seniors - 359 M- r I photos by Jamie Stevens SENIOR PROFILE Zach Myers A Biological Science major and an honors student, Zach Myers made sure that he stayed involved in the NC State campus community. IP He was active in campus politics and was Chief of Staff to the Student Body President. Soon after, Zach was elected as this years ' Senior Class President. He sat on several boards and committees including the Alumni Association Board of Directors, the Chancellor ' s Liaison Committee, the University Student Center Board of Directors, and was an at - large member of the Student Media Authority. In order to gain experience in his major, Zach became a TA for ALS 299H Aside from school, he was also concerned about his communi- ty and participated in a project called Urban Outings, a program where college students host outings for disadvantaged youth Besides being engaged to be married this summer, Zach ' s ulti- mate aspirations are to attend veterinary school, earn a Ph.D. in Toxicology, and then do research on large animals. People Senior Profiles - 361 Erica Miles Psychology Christopher Mitchell Parks, Recreation, Tourism Diane Mobley Mechanical Enginfering Obire Mojuetan Textile Technology Ryan Moody Mechanical Engineering Andre Moore Political Science Louis Moore Chemical Engineering James Morehead Business Management Chavronda Morrison Business Management Widya Muljono Textile Technology James Mullen Animal Science Sunita Murty Psychology Michele Noble Textile Technology Jennifer Newton Zoology TuAN Nguyen Civil Engineering David Nightingale Biological Sciences Ashley Nix Biological Sciences Kelly Norris Industrial Engineering Catherine O ' hara Kelly Overton Social Work Adrienne Owens Textile Technology Michael Parsons Business Management Cameron Pearce Mass Communications Stacy Pearson 362 - People Seniors mv 1 K_ y 1 1 1 Ja 1 Miles - Pearson Office of Greek Life Greek Forum IVIembers of Sigma Nu and Phi Delta Theta at Greek Forum. Rush Riio Chi ' s Rusli Counselors, fall Rush 1999. People - 363 photos by Jamie Stevens [senior profile Magda L. Prado yA leader in the College of Textiles, Magda Prado was President] of Kappa Tau Beta leadership fraternity and held the position of Pledgemaster and Scribe for Delta Kappa Phi, a professional frater- nity. In addition, Magda was a member of the Latin American Textile Society, Head Director in Carroll Hall, and has completed NCSU ' s Leadership Development Series. Community service played a large role in Magda ' s years at NCSU. She volunteered for Feed Raleigh, Habitat for Humanity, the Raleigh Rescue Mission and participated in a peer mentor pro- gram. However, leadership and community service are not all that there is to Magda. This sports enthusiast also enjoys cooking, trav- eling, and learning to play golf. With a degree in Textile Management, Magda, who hails from Wilson, N.C., hopes to land a position as a manufacturing manager. 364 - People Senior Profiles Seahorse Swen Altis, Food Service Director, at the dining hall prepares his seahorse ice sculpture. Stevens Gary Pelletier ChI-MICAL ENCrNEERlNG Trudy Perkinson Sociology Anne Perlmutter sociolgy Loretta Pesteanu- SOMOGYI ANIMAL Science Jefferie Pflaumbaum Religion Debra Pierce Textile Management Simone Pinzauti Business Management Tunica Pipkin Communications Brian Pitchford Business Management Allison Plean Zoology Christopher Pluchos Public Interpersonal Com Donald Pope Criminal Justice Patrick Porter Accounting Jettie Portwood Mass Communications Palil Pottshmidt Mechanical Engineering KiMBERLY PRAPUOLENIS Zoology Melissa Prattis Accounting Beverly Presley William Pruden Jr Business Management Emily Quadrio Technology Education Spencer Qualls Business Management Kyle Reece Chemical Engineering RoBYN Reynolds Food Science James Rhodes Agriculture Extension Ed Pelletier - Rhodes 1 (! I Wt 1 , photo by Mike Pittman and Mark Mclawhorn, Technician SENIORPROFIL ■wr rrwimiiSMsaBSM Phillip Reese Although he took on the arduous task of completing a double major in English and Philosophy, Phillip Reese was also passionately involved with print media while here at NCSU. Phil began his love for newspaper at Technician where he worked his way up the editorial ladder. He rose from staff writer to senior staff writer to assistant news editor and then on to news editor. His hard work paid off and over the years Phil was voted Rookie of the Year, Most Improved Employee, and Writer of the Year by the Technician staff. However, there was still one other position on staff left for Phil. As Editor-in-Chief of Technician, he succeeded in taking Technician from a black and white tri-weekly and making it into full color, daily publication. Phil was required to supervise more than 100 employees, oversaw the production and the content of the paper, includ- ing the business department, and write articles, feature stories and opin- ion columns. At the Hickory Daily Record, Phil was a reporting intern at the business desk where he got the opportunity to write approximately 40 stories for the business and news sections, including 16 of which appeared on the front page of the paper. Soon after, Phil landed a sec- ond internship the position as an Editorial Intern at Wichita Eagle in Kansas where he wrote several opinion columns and numerous editori- als, proofread text and took part in daily editorial board meetings. This year, Phil was chosen as Runner-Up for the Roy W. Howard National Reporting Competition for a long piece published in Technician on diversity among NCSU ' s individual colleges. Phil used this priceless experience and went on to work at The News and Observer People Senior Profiles - 369 i Staci Ricks Textile Chemistry Joshua Riley Business Manaoement Tracie Roark Accounting Ivy Robinson Communications Jacqueline Robinson Graphic Design Kaitlin Robinson Zoology MiCHAELA Robinson Mass Communications MiNTA ROCHELEAU Zoology Stacie Rogers Accounting Joshua Rose Civil Engineering Carey Ross Communications Shana Rossi Art Design James Samp Chemical Engineering Pulp Paper Science Jodie Samp Chemical Engineering Caroline Sanders Business Management Stephanie Sanders Pre Dental Pre Med Tara Satterwhite Business Management Brandon Scott History Education Thomas Scott II Biochemistry Karyn Scruggs Business Managemeni Rebecca Sears Agricultural Business Mgt Eugene Seiter Civil Engineering David Self Complter Science Blake Shotwell ACCOUNriNG James That way Herb Sendek and crew coach from the sidelines during the UNC Pack game at Reynolds. Egan photos courtesy Sports Information m SENIOR PROFILE Kaitlin A. Robinson ' Believing that God has guided her through her life, Kaitlin Robinson had a strong foundation for her success at NCSU. Here I she has remarkably demonstrated her leadership, academic, and ath- letic abilities. ' As a Volleyball Team member from Ft. Collins, Colorado, Kaitlin held the position of Captain for two years and has served as both a Representative and as Vice President of the Captain ' s Table. Amidst her studies and volleyball practice, she volunteered at Manor House Retirement Village, The Big Event Alternative to Drinking Promotion, and at the UNC Hospital oncology ward. These programs allowed her to do what she loves, volunteering her time to community service. j Committed to her faith, Kaitlin was a member of Athletes in ' Action, Campus Crusade for Christ and participated in an Ecuador Missions Trip with a local church. " One of the University ' s most successful athletes this year, Kaitlin was the recipient of 1999 Weaver- James-Corrigan Postgraduate Scholarship, the ACC community service award, and the NC State Volleyball Team Award of Excellence in addition to being a member of some of NC State ' s honor societies Upon graduation in December with a degree in Zoology and a minor in psychology, Kaitlin plans to help the volleyball team and continue her education in medical school. People Senior Profiles - 373 Moran 374 - People Shuping - Stinson Miriam Shuping PS ' lC ' HOLOG ' i Brennan Sigmon Mechanical Encjineering Scott Sigmon Civil En ' gineering Chris Simms Agricultural Business Mgt Emily Simpson Biological Science Anjali Singh Business Management Navreet Singh Business Management Maura Slattery English Olivia Sledge Architecture Carey Sloan Middle Grades Education Amy Smith Psychology Catherine Smith Communications Cordell Smith Technology Education David Smith Agricultural Business Mgt Geoffrey Smith Food Science Jocelyn Smith Civil Engineering Kendall Smith Fisheries Wildlife Science Paige Smith Zoology Christina Sorensen Parks, Recreation. Tourism Ellzabeth Spade Meteorology Trokisha Spikes Electrical Engineering Michelle Staben Chemical Engineering Paul Stewart IndustrwiL Engineering Joel Stinson Natural Resources People Seniors - 375 photos by Jennifer Malecky Alan W. Watkins Alan Watkins is not your typical Wolfpacker. He already has degrees in Communication Psychology, Mass Communications, and a minor in Spanish — all from NC State. Alan ' s latest endeavor is a degree in Computer Science. He served the NC State community well by holding several positions at WKNC 88.1 FM. At KNC, where Alan devoted end- less time and energy, he held several positions including Program Director, General Manager, where he oversaw all of the station ' s activities, and was part of the Web Team that developed the idea for WKNC ' s web-cam this year. As a Teaching Assistant for CSC 1 14 and CSC 210 teaching C++, Alan taught labs to approximately 20 students. He is also a member of the Phi Sigma Pi honorary society. A cartoonist for Technician at one time, Alan has a creative side that few people are aware of. He won First Place in the Troma Script Writing Contest and has produced a 15 minute horror movie entitled " Halloween Nightmare " which he completed for his Communication Psychology degree. Alan also was the First Place winner of the 1995 ITVA Award for documentary on college radio. Alan has earned himself a position working for IBM and plans on getting married this summer 376 - People Senior Profiles Joan Stone Natural Resources Stuart Sugg Mechanical Engineering Richard Suggs Animal Science James Sullivan History Jeanne Sullivan Zoology Brian Sykes Multi-Disciplinary Studies Ernest Sykes Mechanical Engineering Edwanna Tabb Communications RocHELLE Tan Darpan Tandon Electrical Engineering Joseph Tannery Business Management Marcus Taylor Mechanical Engineering Bryce Thompson Technology Education Tracy Thorpe English Andrea Trask Graphic Design Zeb Treece Construction Engineering D. Bryant Turnage Jr. ARCHITHrrURE Samuel Tynch Chemical Engineering Karen Uzoigwe Business Management Natasha Vaitekunas English Charles Vincent jr. Mechanical Engineering Roger Vlasos Immunology Stephanie Wainscott Biological Engineering Shannon Walker Mass Communications 378 - People , " Seniors Stone - Walker Friends Members of m ■Pi . 9 r ' 3 Zeta Tau Alpha. m 1 «M r,i. r 1 i yr t i ■IB ' I ' l ' Mb. J r 1 ■ 1 ' T L J lIl M JBI H ' L A w 1 m F j| w •■ i» » J. ) . l ' " ] ' ' ' -» - Q — s KT ■-«» — ICS kk. r Office of Greek Life Cheung People - 379 photos by Jennifer Malecky SENIOR PROFILE Kenyatta A. Williams y lS a guard on the North CaroHna State University ' s women ' s Basketball team, Kenyatta Williams enjoyed the team atmosphere that basketball provided. A senior from Metairie, Louisiana, Kenyatta found that her involvement in basketball led her to volun- teer for the Girls and Women in Sports program. She is also a rep- resentative on the Department of Athletics Captain ' s Table. A Business major with a concentration in Operations, Kenyatta is a member of the National Association of Black Accountants and the Society of African- American Corporate Leaders. Kenyatta has been able to not only play basketball and be a mentor young female athletes, but she has been able to keep her grades up as well. She was a GTE Academic Ail-American Nominee, a Scholar Athlete, APICS Vice President of Activities, and a member of some of NC State ' s honor societies. She is also the recipient of the African- American Achievement Award and the Arthur Ashe Jr. Sports Scholar Award. In the future, Kenyatta plans to work in corporate America in the operations management field. 380 - People Senior Profiles Omoruyi ■ ' ■ i Kick Flip Skating in the Brickyard. IVIiami Beach Tecinnician ' s Brian Burgwyn, Mike Pittman, and Kim Gaffney visit Miami Beach before the wolfpack ' s appearance at the Micron PC Bowl. Mike Pittman, Technician 382 - People Carolyn Walton Parks, Recreation. Tourism Allison Ward PSYCHOLOCiV Reginald Watson Wood Products Kasey Watt Graphic Design Eric Wellons Environmental Sciences Julia Wesson Computer Science John Whitaker Mechanical Engineering Andrew White Aerospace Engineering Sandy Whitley Natural Resources John Wilkerson jr. Electrical Engineering Chester Williams jr. Psychology Lawanda Williams Mark Williams Business Management Vernon WiLLL iMS Technology Education Emily Willis Poultry Science James Willis Textile Engineering Michael Wilson Co.mpliter Engineering James Wingo Industrial Engineering Jade Woodson Animal Science Cary Yacabucci Business Management Laura Yarbro Biological Engineering Tara Yarbrough Psychology Amanda Young Business Management Latesha Young Computer Engineering People Seniors - 383 Panhellenic Association Executive Board and Adviser. Almost All Greek Life tried to get all Greeks in a picture out- side D.H. Hill. Young Yun Civil. Engineering Cory Zimmerman Sociology Jason Zoller Fisheries Wildlife Science Jamie Zuckor Business Management 384 - People Seniors Yun - Zuckor Jffiee of Greek Life Good times Members of the National Pan-Hellenic Council. Panhellenic Association Officers and Adviser. Reading The grass in the Court of Carolinas makes a good place to study, or read the paper. NPHC Members of National Pan-Hellenic Council. Britt People - 385 386 - People Britt Blake Pimps and Hos Jennifer Blake, Kyley Schmidt, Kate Goodall and Jason Robinson pose for a picture before a " Pimps and Hos " Party. Hudson People - 387 Britf Studying Brad Rauh and Amy Lawton Rauh studying Big Prize Its not always easy to win the big prizes at the State Fair, but someone people are luckier than others. Stal 388 - People Information Students could get info on various organizations and groups at the Organization Fair held in the Talley Student Center Ballroom. Reggae The grass outside of Witherspoon Student Center was full of people enjoying the music and food at the Reggae Fest tevens People - 389 Erik Ballard James Banks Leslie Book Taylor Booth Christopher Bowman Jamie Brantley Ashley Britt Jason Bryant Jonathan Caudle Ben Cauthen Matthew Cauthen John Chastain YuK CHI Cheung Steven Cotton Keione Covington JuRG Domenig Clair Earp Cathrine Evart John Georgopoulos Holly Goodwin James Gordon Ennis Graves Nicole Greene Nicole Griffin 390 - People Jnderclassmen Kiss? Staff People - 391 Dreaming of Shania James Hope admires his posters on the wall. Britt 392 - People Emily Hafer Peter Harden Jennifer Hartman April Hawkins Michael Herring Eve Holoman Jonathan Howell Christy Huggins Lisa Irby Stephanie Jenkins JOANNIS KaNELLOS Andrew Kearney Brandon King Karen Knight Wesley Linker Shari Liv Jaclyn Mackenzie Eric Matthews Justin McCurry Terry Merle Bryan Mills Amy Moran John Moran Daniel Oakley People Underclassmen - 393 Iyare Omoruyi Lauren Peaden Russell Poole Gregory Powell | Mary Redmond Larry Rehrig Larry Renfrow Amanda Rhodes Steven Ritchie Aditi Shah Brian Smith Melissa Smith William Standish Joshua Talley Karen Vanosdred Scott Walker Shannon Ward Angela Welch Derrick Williams Elizabeth Wilson Dawn Winstead Lakesha Womack Michele Yeh 394 - People underclassmen Stevens Malecky Thompson People - 395 staff Great Food at the North Carolina State Fair. Kate Goodall Friends (front left to right) Patty Quinlavin, Beth Highley, Betsy Sigmon, Tracey Bailor, Carie Hunnicutt, Kate Goodall 396 - People Stevens People - 397 Congratulations, Larry We are so proud of your achievements. We know it hasn ' t been easy, but always remember that the beauty of life itself is a gift of God. Keeping that strong faith in god and confidence in yourself will help to further achieve any- thing that you set out to do in life. You do a family proud. Thank you. We love you, Mom Dad To the GREAT gang at Thompson Theatre: Terri, Fred, burt, Pat, John, Diane, Christine, John, Toni, Jane, Andy, Donna, J.R., Betty, Jason, Athena. " Thanks for the Memories " Jim Sullivan, ' 99 TRUDY - WE ARE VERY PROUD OF YOU AND WHAT YOU HAVE ACCOM- PLISHED AT NCSU. YOU ARE EVERYTHING ONE COULD HOPE FOR A DAUGHTER TO BE. LOVE, MOM, DAD AND BECKY " Oh, the places you ' ll go... " Congratulations, Kiwi! Our love goes with you always. Dad, Mom, Tommy Nothing fancy, nothing smart — Just wishing you much joy, happiness and love all the days of your life. WE LOVE YOU, MOM AND DAD Dear Cordell, You ' ve accomplished something special, And it ' s only just a start! You ' ve shown you have persistence, Lots of stamina--lots of heart. You ' ve shown what you are made of, There ' s no end to what you can do. Believe in yourself-That ' s all you need, To make your dreams come true. CONGRATULATIONS! MOM DAD Hjjj H PERCY, Hj H Congratulations on your H outstanding achievement as a BH H graduate of N.C. State ji H University. We are truly proud l l l parents and here ' s wishing II hCi I you only the H ff l very best. H J l Mom, Dad, ■ Theresa Harvey ANJALI; CONGRATULATIONS! GREAT ACCOMPLISHMENT. YOU ARE SPECIAL AND VERY MUCH LOVED AND RESPECTED. WE ARE PROUD AND WISH YOU THE BEST OF EVERY- THING. LIVE YOU DREAMS. MOM AND DAD Lycka till Caroline. Pappa Tu es extraordinnaire et tu merites ce qu ' il y a de mieux dans ta vie professionnelle et personnelle. Je t aime. Maman CONGRATULATIONS DAVID! MATERIALS SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING 1999 LOVE, Dad, Mom, Amy Dear Lee, I love appreciate you with all my heart. You have made me very proud and have been a blessing to me. God has a wonderful plan for you. I pray you will always stay close to Jesus. Daddy My Precious Lee Pope, Congratulations! I am so proud of you. Thank you for always being the wonderful son you have always been and are now. God has blessed me with a wonderful Son, you are a Mother ' s dream and I have seen so many prayers answered in you. I love you more than I can ever express in words, it seems only yesterday you were born and what a joy you have been, you are indeed the joy of my life. All My Love, God Bless you {Jeremiah 29:11} Your Mama JILLIAN, i VE ARE VERY PROUD OF YOU AND ALL rOUR HARD WORK. WE KNOW YOU WILL HAVE LOTS OF SUCCESS IN THE FUTURE. WE LOVE YOU, MOM, DAD AND SARAH We are proud of you and wish you much happiness and success. We love you! Mama, Daddy, Mandi, Emily Memories, hopes, faith, and love. You are all of these. Memories of our days together, out hopes for your future, our faith that God will guide you, and our love always. Love, Mom and Dad Jeremiah 29:11 Dear L. Joe, How time flies! Words cannot express how proud we are of you and all your accomplish- ments, and just how much we love you. It is our hope that life brings you much happiness and fulfillment. YOU DESERVE IT ALL! ALL OUR LOVE, MOM DAD GO P ces Jason Cutchins- We are so proud of you! With a lot of work and effort you have achieved your goal! We wish you happiness and success. Much love, Mom, Dad and Luke Student Media Authority wishes to congratulate all the graduating Seniors who have worked for campus media. PE CONGRAl We are very pro accomplishments. Ma set new goal L Mom, Dad, N R " L ud C s1 3V at RY, JLATIONS! of you and your jod be with you as you or the future. e, han and Anita Phenomenal woman. That is what you are. We are all so proud of you. Remember, your Dad is smiling down on you at this very moment. Love, Mom, Mel, Monique Bert Congratulations to our graduating Seniors; Jennifer Blake, Jennifer James, Jennifer Malecky, Vonnie Robinson, David Thompson S Christopher Young o B n 1 1 Congratulations on your graduation and good luck with your future career. We wish you all the best. Love, Mom, Dad, Claire and Fiona ANNA BARBARA CHATHAM On the mountain of truth, you never climb in vain. You either reach a higher step today or you exercise your strength in order to climb higher tomorrow. -Nietzsche Congrats and Great Big Hugs to You! Love Always, Bonnie, Jill, Richard, Mom and Dad Hi Sunita Hearty Congratulations already graduated from college!!! high school - graduation is still in our memory You are now getting into the real world we are behind you all the way - you can count on us whatev- er you choose to pursue Mom, Dad and Venkat CONGRATS SENIORS! THE STAFF OF THE AGROMECK WISHES YOU THE BEST IN THE FUTURE... GOOD LUCK TO CLASS OF ' 99 AIRBORNE!! The sky ' s the limit- Hoo ah! We love you to the moon and back- Mom and Dad Congratulations, Allison May the road rise to meet you. May the wind be always at you back. May the sun shine warm upon your face; The rains fall soft upon your fields, and May God hold you in the palm of His hand. J . D Howard B.S. Mechanical Engineering 1999 6tin NC STATE graduate in family. " How can we judg i ie tutT and shall expect a glorious tuT ■VitlTL. 1orious past we must ad a short but honorable past, marked from the beginning by a steady and promising growth. Every student and alum- nus of this institution can rest assured that a great future, commensurate with the great of state, awaits her Alma Mater. She commands the elements that command suc- cess. All hail the glad day which is dawning, and may each student feel that on him lies the responsibility of hastening the happy hour when the Agriculture and Mechanical College of North Carolina shall stand at the head of all southern colleges " . President Ronald Reagan visited campus and was given Wolfpack jersey, photo from Agromeck archives. Chancellor Larry Monteith speak- ing at graduation in iggo. photo from 1990 Agromeck. a strong past ♦♦♦ 409 ,., a tright future Artist rendering of completed Entertainment and Sports Arena, photo courtesy Sports Information 410 - I ! ••- r 1 I f ■ ' V NORTH CAROLINA STATE ■IT I— I O 0 | -I -_ I MAIHQAMRUS O.H. HiUUtran U r McKummom Ctntar for Connmutrng h ' dmcatum - NC Stair ( ntvTnlt ' HtU Towrr .- X. CENTENNIAL CAMPUS ' ' turn Cmidrway Kuutv IVupuM-d Confrrtmct Cnirr Holwl J Cemtfmmiai Campiu Afa «( .VmU « AwJ Centennial Itsii ' ' - Map of planned additions to Centennial Campus photo cour- tesy Centennial Campus Development Artist rendering of planned addi- tions to Carter-Finlcy Stadium photo courtesy Sports Information 4H North Cafolina State University is a land- grant university and a constituent institution of The University of North Carolina Office of the Chancellor Box 7001 A Holladay Hall Raleigh. North Carolina 27695-7001 NC STATE UNIVERSITY 919.515,2191 iphonel 919.831 3545 (lax) Dear Class of 1998 and Class of 1999: On behalf of all NC State students, faculty and staff, I congratulate you upon your graduation from NC State University. Earning a bachelor, master or doctoral degree is a substantial achievement, and I applaud you for this accomplishment. Many of you have distinguished yourselves in a your careers at NC State. Among you were the first Park Scholars, 20 Caldwell Scholars, 97 University Scholars, 56 Phi Beta Kappas, 173 Phi Kappa Phis and 5 All-American Student Athletes. Many more of you brought honor to NC State by mentoring fellow students, enriching our campus with art, contributing to discovery research in new fields of science, engineering, and technology, and strengthening our community by your leadership. Putting forth effort and a commitment to achievement in higher education is not only a worthy goal but a sound financial investment. You have invested in yourself and so has NC State. Lady Bird Johnson once said that " education is a loan to be repaid with the gift of self. " As you turn the pages of this book, I invite you to reflect on what you have been given by a society that values higher education. Identify the dimensions of citizenship, wisdom or new knowledge you can bnng forth to benefit society. I look forward to working with you as alumni of NC State. I am confident that you will use your NC State education to enhance both your professional and community life, and I look forward to hearing about the exciting careers you will pursue. All of us at NC State wish each of you well as you move on to a meaningful and rewarding life. Sincerely, lJiAy Marye Anneu ox Chancellor SSft»; w 412 I I In Memoriam: Neil Vernon Davis Cristie Abigail Fleming Samuel Bernard Hedstrom Michael Joseph Leslie jr. Eric Lee Miller Thomas O ' Neill Jamie Mack Penny James Francis Storella Kathryn Ann Wieland • ' ■■■ W- ' ' Itevens 413 We ' ve been North America ' s growth company for 100 years. It ' s not all that unusual for a company to anticipate growth over a period of quarters, or even years. But what about decades? Or centuries? At Weyerhaeaser. that kind of long-term thinking has been second nature since our founding in 19(X). We started Americas first tree farm to make timber an endlessly renewable resource. We developed High Yield Forestr ' to increase wood yields for decades to come. And now we ' re fmding innovative ways to produce iiur products more efficiently and profitably. We ' re also planting 40 million seedlings this year for harvest in the next century. Because when you ' ve been growing as long as we have, you like to think ahead a hundred years or so. www.weyerhaeusercom X Weyerhaeuser The future is growing " Next Century Winners They ' re Delphi ' s technical achievements today. The next generation of drivers will require vehicles that provide safer travel with superior accident protection, on-board communications systems, passenger entertainment and mobile productivity, as well as being more environmentally efficient. As a solutions-focused automotive supplier, Delphi Automotive Systems is committed to continuing its record of technology breakthroughs that include advanced energy management systems, drive-by-wire systems and modular chassis systems. A fully independent global automotive supplier headquartered In Troy, Michigan, Delphi Automotive Systems operates 168 wholly-owned manufacturing facilities, 38 joint ventures and 27 technical centers in 36 countries, with regional headquarters located in Paris, Tokyo and Sao Paulo. Delphi is looking for interns, college graduates and experienced professionals who are able to add leadership, innovation and integrity to our Delphi team. Visit our Web site at and submit your resume online. Or mail your resume to: Delphi Automotive Systems, P.O. Box 270348, San Diego, CA 92198. An Equal Opportunity Employer. I Automotive Systems Electronics Mobile Communications • Safety, Thermal Electrical Architecture • Dynamics Propulsion Alphanumeric SYSTEMS I N C •Computer Networks Certifled Training •Outsourcing •System Integration 3801 Wake Forest Rd., Raleigh, NC 27609 919-781-7575, Fax 919-872-1440 www lphanumericcom Congratulations Class of 1999 Helping to build a better Tomorrow in Agriculture in Western North Carolina! Milkco, Inc. Asheville, N.C. BUILDING QUALITY IN THE TRIANGLE A M Construction Company, Inc. PO Box 99490 Roleigh, NC 27624 919-876-2809 ' ' Authorized Stocking Distributor " RALEIGH VALVE FTTTING CO. 2621 Rowland Road Raleigh, North Carolina 27615 ® Sarwire and St4 Di»s Specialist in Ultrapure Water Systems Deionization Reverse Osmosis Laboratory Purification Ultrafiltration Design lnstallation PC Box 1 21 97. Research Triangle Park, NC 27709 Phone (919) 544 3744 Fax (919) 544-5852 wwwhvdroservicecom SUTTON-KENNERL Y ASSOCIA TES CONSULTING ENGINEERS GREENSBORO ASHEVILLE CHARLOTTE For information call: (336) 855-0993 or visit our Web Site http: THE LPA GROUP INCORPORATED • Architectural Design • Civil Engineering • Construction Management • Design Build • Environ mental Analysis • Permitting Located in Raleigh and Other Major U.S. Cities • Planning, Feasibility Studies • Program Management • Structural Engineering • Traffic and Transportation • Planning and Design 1 800 LPA 1115 e-mail: info(§ http: ■ NaiNKKirs ■ aih:hitbct5 - planniks Office: (919) 878-8085 Fax:(919)872-5009 CONSTRUCTION, INC. 2320 TEN-TEN ROAD P.O. BOX 868 APEX, NORTH CAROLINA 27502 Congratulations to the class of 1999 From C G Bagley, P.A. 961 Trinity Road Raleigh, NC 27607 Phone: 919 8.59-4999 Fax: 919 859-4888 ASKEW-TAYLOR PAINT, INC Moored ■=■ QUALITY WALLPAPERS •=- PAINTER ' S SUPPLIES 1 10 OLENWOOO AVE. RALEIGH, NC 27«03 COMMERCIAL PINE ARTS -R-dl -=- PHONE ■=- 834-4497 r. K.TAVIORPRISIDINT T. KIRK TAYLOK • VICE PRESIDENT O.Carolirva Mills Manufacturer of Quality Textiles Inc Newton Statesville ' Empbycr of aver two ifumsand and five fiundmi ' QreatTeopCe " Dunn systems, inc. Dunn Systems, Inc. is one of the foremost computer consulting firms, offering permanent positions in its Raleigh and Chicago offices. Since 1988, Dunn Systems, Inc. has offered client server solutions to Fortune 1000 firms. We offer training in cutting-edge technologies and invest in our consultants to allow them to stay at the peak of their field. Excellent benefits including health, dental, 40 IK. Positions Available: Application Developers Data Warehouse Analysts Quality Assurance Analysts We will be conducting an Information Session on Wednesday, November 17, 1999 fi-om 7pm to 9pm (location to be established later). We will also be conducting interviews on Thursday, November 18, 1999. Ask About Exdting Career Opportunities! Technical Recruiter Dunn Systems WWW.DUNNSYS.COM 800-486-3866 iJiLri •C¥Mi€ MlM •■ " f ' ' : % 561 2 l¥lfl«tf«»rowgb fit, 0 ' Congratulations To The T Class Of 1999! a " Atlantic Tire Service Serving The Wolf Pack Alumni for 10 years. 1380 NW Maynard • Gary, NC 3751 E-rnaii: atlantictire@juno.coin FOR CONSTRUCTIVE OPPORTUNITIES IN ■ Building ■ Sit e Development ■ Heavy Highway visit our web sue http: ■ BARNHILL CONTRACTING COMPANY 4600 Marriott Drive, Suite 1 10. PO, Box 31765 Raleigh, Noah Carolina 27622 (919| 781-7210 All T ieBest From Marriott K irir,H Harriott (K,. BIKH ALLn 4500 MjrnoH Drive, Rileigh. North Carolina 27612 (919) 781-7000 ■ i-T I t:: - i r-i I 1 :: I t I f I I I . .dXI NCSU COPY CENTER Visit Us For All Your Copying Needs P.O. Box 7226 Sullivan Dr. Raleigh, NC 27695 Phone:919-513-2794 Fax:919-515-7272 f 1 i 1 I 1 I I i I I 1 i I I I I I PSA Professional Services of America 20723 Torrence Chapel Road Suite 202A Cornelius, NC 28031 304-485-1282 T«« - CO. 850 Park Avenue, Hwy-IA Youngsville, NC 27596 Van-Allen Steel Co. Steel Fabricators MBEAVBE Peggie M. Simpson President CEO Tel (919) 562-7797 Fax (919) 562-7801 Congratula tions To the class of 1999 United Rentals 1409 Hedingham Blvd. Raleigh, NC 27604 919-250-0225 Charlotte, NC Astieville. NC 1.704.532.9473 VEBSIW In All Its Endeavors. MECHANICAL PLUMBING ELECTRICAL FIRE PROTECTION ANALOG DEVICES Pat Dixon Deene Kennon Human Resources Consultants Greensboro Operation 79 0 TRIAD CENTER DRIVE GREENSBORO. NC 27409-9605 •(910)668-9511 FAX: (910) 668-0101 COLONY • STUDIO . RIALTO Cold Beer Good Movies Fun Times H CD 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 VHOBARTJ HOBART SALES SERVICE 540 PYLON DRIVE RALEIGH, NC 27606 (919) 828-1257 BARTLETT MILLING COMPANY ESTABLISHED 1898 KH NORTH CAROLINA BRANCHES: Telephone 704-872-9581 coLDseoifo Slatesville. NC 28677 919-715-1924 N.C. Toll Free Number 1-800-222-8626 Oof-of-Stalo Toll Froo Nunnber 1-800-438-6016 RALEIGH 919-832-7315 SOUTH CAROLINA BRANCHES: aOKNCE 803-669-6415 803-669-6450 GI?£ENVIUE 803-244-3SS6 CRYSTAL PALACE Chinese Restaurant tK Ray Chow General Manager 4011-161 Capital Blvd. Tarrymore Square Raleigh, NC 27604 Phone: 919-878-9699 Fax: 919-878-610I cm: on ONE Persoxial Service itAnoyiJjf i " c Hardware 5527 HiUsborough Street Raleigh, NC 27606 TELEPHONE (919) 851-1211 AUTO PAINTING BODYWORKS 851-9331 1001 Trinity Rd. Hours Mon-Fri 8-5:30 Sat 8-1 2 I FORD C MERCURY LINCOLN MONTGOMERY MOTORS Inc. Telephone (910) 572-1351 214 S. Main St. P.O. Box 505 TROY, NORTH CAROLINA 27371-0505 N.C. Toll Free 1-800-682-4017 FAX 910-572-2431 ' XX Wfule Ave P.O. Box 10422 Kaleigh, North Carolina 276a5 JOHN A. EDWAKDS, JU PRESroENT TELEPHONE: 919 838 4428 FAX; 919-828-4711 MOBH 614-3891 Remember your PACK Pride! i: at Proudly serving the North Carolina State University community since 1992. • WiNDow Bumper stickers • License Plates Frames • bCENSED NC5U OLFPACK Qft Spirit Items: • House and Car Flags Banners • Collectible Glassware • LogoArt® Jewelry • Alumni Cijothing and Spirit Items! Pennants Posters Official N.C. State UNivERSfTY Clothing ti 2526-205 Hillsborough St. Across from D.H. Hill Library (919)832-9900 www.lpass packbackers . THE SWITCH IS ON...TO CYBEX SOLUTIONS K Computer Products Corporation 4991 Corporate Drive, Huntsville, AL 35805-6201 USA 256-430-4000 FAX: 256-430-4030 " Congratulations Class of 1999 " Fred Whitaker Company 421 Maywood Avenue Raleigh, NC 919-832-8383 YARN AND FIBER PROCESSORS l»» ■ « » . » ■ . » K KS » « .l | » . M l lKkK » l wH l J K l l Atlas Music Corp. Amusement Vending Company 1 106 North Main Street Providence, RI 02904 Juke Boxes - Pool Tables - Video Games Pinballs - Cigarette Machines I JB I I I Steve Parrillo L " Sales Service Manager (401) 421-4183 (800) 343-0973 Fax: (401) 621-8170 jg Our hats are off to you. Congratulations. We ' re glad to be with you at this special occasion... and so many other occasions you might not be aware of. Did you know that the average aircraft has 60 AlliedSignal components aboard, ranging from automatic pilots to climate control systems? Our Bcndix " brakes, FRAM filters and Autolite " spark plugs are among the world s leading automotive brands. . nd our carpet fibers, refrigerants and fabrics add comfort to your life. Our 85.000 employees in 40 countries would like you to know more about us. Write AlliedSignal Inc.. P.O. Box 2245. Morristown, New Jersey 0 " ' 962. IliedSignal world of opportimity awaits you. Congratulations Grads! PCS Phosphate PCS awards Scholarships anncaDy to sons and daughters o( PCS omptoyees XEROX ® " THE DOCUMENT COMPANY " is proud to support North Carolina State University At Solectron, the sky ' s the limit lor career opportunities. A place where you can exceed expectations. We hire for traits and train for skills. We offer an entrepreneurial environment that provides career growth as well as financial rewards for initiative and results. Solectron provides fully integrated outsourcing solutions to the electronics industry ■ from product design to manufacturing to end- ot-life. We employ more than 20.000 associates at over 25 manufacturing facilities worldwide We ' re also the only two-time winner of the Malcolm Baldrige Award. JOIN US You probably haven ' t heard of us— we ' re Solectron — and chances are we built the PC in the computer lab, its motherboard, the server that runs the network and the cellular phone in your backpack. Solectron ' s name may not be on the label, but we put the label " on the product. Solectron has been designing, building and servicing quality, brand name electronics for more than 21 years. Today, from 25 locations on 4 continents, we ' re in every technology hotbed in the world, managing the entire prod- uct life cycle for some of the world ' s largest original equipment manufacturers. If you ' re looking for an exciting opportunity and the chance to impact a $5 billion+ company that ' s been growing at an average rate of 53% annually, we ' d tike to talk to you! For details on career opportunities, visit our website at, send us an email to, or fax us at (704) 598-3229. EOE M F DA . challenges. . . into. . . solutions mi m n At BroadBand Technologies we ' re at the leading edge of convergence - combining broadband services, high speed data access and telephone service in a single, efficient, upgradable network that accommodates copper wire and fiber optics. Be part of our team that ' s transforming complex challenges into superior solutions. You ' ll enjoy the technical challenge, the visibility that promotes career advancement, and the rewards of a competitive compensation package. Please mail, fax or email your resume to: Human Resources, Dept. AGRO-STATE 99, BROADBAND TECHNOLOGIES, INC., P.O. Box 13737, Research Triangle Park, NC 27709-3737. Fax: (919) 544-3459, email: EOE broadband ' Technologies, Inc. xix iniiiif ' r ' 1 thi m " Stress doesn ' t have to come at the expense of enjoying your life. At Vertex, our success comes from employees who are working in a relaxed and supportive environment with a healthy balance between personal life and professional responsibilities. Join our company and grow your career with a nationally recognized industry leader in in-market tax compliance software and products. If you have programming experience or just a working knowledge of COBOL, RPG, Visual Basic, UNIX, Client Server, C, C++, MS Access, or SQL in a windows environment, our Customer Support Department has an opportunity for you!!! Vertex offers a generous compensation and benefits plan. Some of our benefits include tuition reimbursement, 401(k) Plan, Pension Plan, Medical Insurance, Prescription Drug Plan, Dental Coverage, Vision Coverage, etc. We offer casual dress and flex time in an environment that values individual input and achievement. If you are interested in a career at Vertex, please send your resume to Human Resources, Dept VlOl, Vertex Inc., 1041 Old Cassatt Road, Berwyn, PA 19312, e-mail: or fax (610) 251-1606. Vertex is an Equal Oppominity Employer, M F D V. verte x: Visit our Web site at W ;r. ' y u ! ' i xstS!!srf. ' mia):; : f We are proud to be a part of NCSU. ABB Power T D Company is proud to be a part of the NC State Community. All of our employees in the Raleigh area extend our sincere congratulations to this year ' s class of graduates. As the leading supplier of electric power transmission and disrtribution equiptment in the U.S. and around the world, ABB understands the commitment necessary to come out at the head of the class. We salute your dedication and extend our best wishes for the future. Your efforts and innovations will determine the direction of technology in the next century. ENGINEERING FOR THE NEW CENTURY NOW ABB Power T D Company Inc. 1021 Main Campus Drive Raleigh, NC 27606 il lili E3. With over 80 years of experience. Black Veatch has been providing engineering construction solutions in over 40 countries worldvk-ide for some of the world ' s most challenging issues facing the environment, governmental, industnal, and energy fields. , . . BLACK VEATCH Career opportunities are available in Computer Science as well as the following engineering disciplines: Civil, Electrical, Mechanical, Chemical, Construction, Environmental, and Structural. For confidential consideration send resume to: Human Resources Specialist Department . GM. Black Veatch, P.O. Box 33396 Raleigh. NC 27636 An equal opportunity employer M F D V Please visit us at http; for additional job opportunities. In a perfect world, there are no changes at proofing. In the real world, there ' s eu ' Imaging Solutions " . Digital Prepress loiaRins introduces the most sophisticated proofing and imposing software sysTem currendv available in the Triangle. With our innoN-aUve K P Once. I ' lol Many imaging solution, you can have accurate proofs before the film is made, sa ing you hundreds, maybe even thousands of dollars in a year ' s ume The same RIPed files (hal are normally sent to the imagesetter or platesetlcr are simph ' sent to the proofing system of your choice before film files are output No surprises, just accurate pnx fing methods thai you can check and finalize before any film is processed. And because the pages arc ripped and stored individually, you can make changes to single pages without affecting the rest of die file, minimiang service bureau time, and maximizing profits! Call us and ask about our Seu Imaging Solutions ' FBm Inugtsetitng • Digital Proofs • Sons • Conlrad Proofs 3a?6 BUnd Howl ' Raleigh. MC27HB ' 919-871-0911 Quality Intkcihty Ckeativity 4 Resi ' onsivhnuss Single source solutions in: • Water and wastewater • Civil engineering • Transportation • EnMronmental restoration • Structural engineering • Solid and hazardous waste • Site design • Roadway and bridge design EARTH T E C H " V international ltd. company " i ' !! f orporateCenter Dr. Raleigh, North Carolina 919-854-6200 Congratulations Graduates! Stay active with NC State and join the Friends of the Library For more information. Call the Friends ' s office in the D.H. Hill Library at (9 1 9) 5 1 5-284 1 - or visit our Web site at: libraries administration fol IMo Suits Allowed Wavetek Wandel Goltermann delivers network analysis solutions and applications for emerging technologies (ATM and Gigabit Ethernet) and existing technologies (LAN and WAN) in a casual high-tech environment. Our test portfolio of award-winning solutions for the development, installation and maintenance of datacom networks are modular and high-performance in design. In our team environment, we will offer you a challenging career, competitive compensation and a unique benefits package, including an excellent health plan, flexible hours and a subsidized cafeteria (25c pancakes). For more information on career opportunities with WWG in RTP or around the world, check out our Website: http: A(wvw. sc_employment index.html We also offer co-op opportunities. Contact us for more information. Wavetek Wandel Goltermann P.O. Box 13585 RTP, NC 27709-3538 Equal Opportunity Employer fy l F DA Wavetek Wandel Goltermann BOC GASES BOC Case , ■ divblon of The BOC Croup, is one of the worid ' s Urges) producers of industrial (iscs. The BOC Croup employs more than 28,000 people In 60 countries. A full-service (lobal supplier of Industrial and electronic cases. The BOC Croup provides a wide ranfe of products, lncludin( cryogenic and non-cryo(cnlc nitroien and oxygen, as well as cartwn dioxide, hydrocen, arson, helium and a variety of medical, rare and special case . Being part of The BOC Croup ' s global network enables BOC Cases to meet gas supply needs anywhere In the world. The BOC Croup Technical CenUn in Murray Hill, New Jersey, United Kingdom and Japan arc the focus of our worldwide Research and Development activities. Here, hundreds of KienUsIs, technologists, and engineers conduct a wide range of RAO programs, many of which are fundamental and long-term. These complement the RAD activities of the company ' s worldwide operatinK units. BOC Cases, Research Triangle Park has achieved ISO 9002, an InUmaUonally recognized quality standard for excellence in manufacturing for its cryogenic transfUl, trailer transfUl, cylinder transfUl, Special Cas Blending, and electronic Cas 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 Cases is an active participant in Responsible Cart, a program of the Chemical Manufacturers Association designed to advance the cause of responsible management of operations and Improve performance In terms of health, safety, and the environment Consider an employment opportunity with BOC Cases, whether you are In a technical field of engineering, chemistry or working your way through Khool. Three full time shlfb available. Full medical and dental plan, 401k, retirement plan, with competitive salary. BOC Cases PO Box 12338 Research Triangle Park. NC 27709 An Equal Opporiunity Employer THE SAME GREAT TASTE-IN A BRAND NEW BOX A Great New Look. But The Same Southern Taste You ve Grown To Love. House-Autry Mills, Inc. P.O. Box 40 Newton Grove, NC 28366 800-849-0802 Fax:910-594-0739 I UNIVERSITY RECRUITING Celanese Corporation has a long-standing tradition of recruiting bright, enthusiastic students and graduates who are eager for instant challenge and global opportunity. We ' re looking for the best technical minds that the nation ' s colleges and universities have to offer. Here are some of the qualities we ' re looking for: Values oriented Team players Technically competent Leadership qualities CELANESE 2850 Cheny Road Rock Hill, SC 29730 800-325-6548 Fax: 803-325-6141 Call our Human Resources Dept and find out about the work you could do at Celanese as a: Chemical Engineer Mechanical Engineer Chemist Electrical Engineer Safety, Environmental Industrial Hygiene Engineers ABOUT CELANESE Celanese, a company in the Hoechst Group, manufactures and markets petrochemicals and acetate products through- out the world. 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Including tentGr Restaurants And 5-Plex Cinenna Best Wishes To The Class of 1999 Hollingsworth Auto Sales 3808 Capital Boulevard Raleigh, NC 37604 • (919) 872-8248 I k aCappology 101 84-85 Abernathy, Laura 322 Ackiss, Jonathan 322 Addy, Sarah 326 Adrian, Richard 322 Agriculture Extension Education Club 86 Agromeck 88-89 Aittunt, Marcus 101 Aldridge, Kristi 322 Allen, Kenya 23 Allen, Timothy 322 Alonso, David 322 Alpha Delta Pi 140,326 Alpha Gamma Rho 152 Alpha Kappa Alpha 145 Alpha Kappa Psi 134-135 Alpha Omega Epsilon 142-143 Altis, Swen 366 Ambrosini, Jay 98 Amerson, Edwin 125,324-325 Aragon, Anh 322 Armstrong, Damien 322 Aspnes, David 241 Atkinson, Robert III 98 Aubele, Michael 322 Aumer, Mike 103 Bailor, Tracey 396 Ballard, Erik 390 Ballenger, Brynn 322 Bancroft, Jenny 322 Bandy, Lisa 322 Banks, James 390 Barber, Jarrett 339 Barbour, Jan 322 Barkley, Brandon 322 Barletta, Phil 103 Barnes, Jeffrey 322 Barnes, Scott 106 Barnes, Stacy 322 Barnhard, Dean Robert 277 Bartley, Dean Jon W. 316 Baseball 216-223 Bauer, Gregory 322 Beaman, David 322 Bekc ' le, Abiy 135 r p Bell, Alison 322 Bender, John 322 Binger, Wendy 322 Black Finesse 107 Black, Jennie 322 Black, Jennifer 322 Black, Tonya 447 Blackwell, Glenda 322 Blake, Jennifer 88,327,372-37,387,446,447,448 Blankenship, Consuela 101 Bleckley, Sarah 326 Blunt, Clyde 247 Boesmann, Carsten 327 Boggs, Lisa 327 Boisvert, Sarah 327 Bolds, Nat 29 Bongo C. 23 Book, Barbie 327 Book, Leslie 390,447 Booth, Taylor 390 Borders, Jeremy 327 Borkowski, Amy 347 Bostic, Jason 88,89,446,447 Bowman, Christopher 390 Bowman, Marcus 327 Boykin, Sara 327 Bradford, Bianca 327 Bradley, Kevin Jr. 86 Brantley, Jamie 390 Brennan, Michael 327 Brickyard 52, 53 Bridgers, Andie 134 Bridges, Curtis 327 Bridges, Mary 327 Bristow, Chris 121 Britt, Ashley 390,447 Britt, Jennifer 327 Broadway, Kristin 327 Broome, Beth 447 Brown, Chad 327 Brown, Cormekki 327 Brown, Jamie 327,332-333 Brown, Kyle 327 Brown, Larry 327 Brown, Ted 256 Brown, Yolanda 327 Bryan, Rebecca 327 Bryant, Amy 327 Bryant, Jason 390 Bubacz, Beth 327 Bui, Dalat 98 Bunn, Cori 327 Bunn, Kimberly 330 Burden, Darius 330 Burns, Bill 241 Burton, Cooper 330 Bustle, Helen 330 Index - 431 Butler, Dalila 330 Butts, Lauren 330 Byers, Michael 330 Bynum, Courtney 330 Byrne, Keith 120 C Caldwell, Brian 330 Calistri, Dana 330 Callahan, Megan 125 Camaret, Danielle 330 Camp Out 40-41 Cannpanella, Scott 247 Campbel, Wendy 330 Campus Crusade for Christ 87 Cannon, Eric 330 Capps, Shea 143 Carbonell, Tomas 125 Carpenter, Leann 330 Caudle, Jonathan 390 Cauthen, Ben 390 Cauthen, Matthew 390 Caviness, Michael 330 Centennial Campus 30-33 Chang, Jenny 35,125,241 Chastain, John 390 Cheerleading 192-193 Chesson, Jeffrey 330 Cheung, Yuk Chi 390,447 Chi Omega 130-131 Chiles, Elizabeth 330 Chinchar, Chris 282 Chhs, De 106 Christy, Dick 256 Ciccone, Ryan 330 Citrin, Adam 91 Clayton, Joshua 330 Clevenger, Alec 330 Cline, Amanda 330 Clear, Sarah 326 College Libertarians 102-103 College of Agriculture Life Sciences 303-306 College of Education Psychology 299-302 College of Engineering 287-290 College of Forest Resources 291-294 College of Humanities and Social Sciences 295-298 College of Management 315-316 College of Physical and Mathematical Science 283-286 College of Textiles 275-278 College of Veterinary Medicine 307-310 Collegiate Horsemen ' s Association 92 Conner, Kelly 330 Consiglio, Lisa 330 Conway, Courtney 134 19 Cook, Brandon 330 Cooper, Erika 335 Cordon, Danny 335 Costello, Elizabeth 335 Costello, Richard 335 Cotton, Steven 390 Covington, Keione 390 Cox, Abraham 335 Cox, Amy 335 Cox, Nate 109 Cox, Sean 335 Cravin Melon 347 Crawford, Benjamin 335 Crawford, Kate 291 Crawley, Francis 335 Creasy, Michael 335 Cremeans, Melanie 335 Crisp, Jenny 335 Cross Country 178-181 Crow, Kevin 335 Culbreth, Michael 335 Cullom, Patrick 335 Curie, James 48 Currin, Amanda 335 Cutchins, James 335 ® Daly, Thomas 106 Dance Team 93 Dance Visions 94 Daniel, Jennifer 335 Daniel, Lyndie 335 Daniels, Timothy 335 Davidson, A. Suzanne 335 Davis, Neil Vernon Jr. 247 Davis, Todd 335 Deese, Tommie 335 Delta Sigma Phi 136 Delta Zeta 132 Demaegd, Stacy 335 Deskevich, Daniel 338 DeVore, Jen 134 Dickens, Christy 338 Dills, Heather 338 Dixon, Brandi 446,447 Dixon, Tammie 338 Dobbins, Andy 136,338 Dole, Elizabeth 243 Domenig, Jurg 390 Dorsey, Jereal 447 Downer, Diane 338 Downing, Tracy 338 Drake, Dana 347 Duhon, Joel 338 Index - 433 Dunlap, Lynn 86 Everhart, Ellen 92 Earp, Clair 390 Edwards, Chip 138 Edwards, Lauren 338 Ekwueme-Okoli, Tagbo 338 Ellison, Brandon 106 Engan, David 135 Erdody, Todd 338 Erikson, Timothy 338 Esposito, Lake 85 Evart, Cathrine 390 I r F Faircloth, Lauch 243 Farmer, Emily 338 FarmHouse 148 Felts, John 338 Fennell, Payton 146 Ferrell, Jeremy 338 Fetter, Kristen 338,447 Fico, Rosario 98 Finger, Katie 338 First Year College 311-312 Fisher, Eric 338 Fisher, Michelle 140 Flake, Melissa 92 Fletcher, Dean Oscar J. 309 Flora, Scott 338 Flowers, Jason 98 Follick, Master Steve 106 Football 160-171 Fowler, Glen 106 Fox, Chancellor Marye Ann 16,17,34,35,243,246,267,371 Frampton, Carissa 88,89,446,447 Franco, Lea 326 Frazier, Lyie 338 Frazier, Maurice 338 Fred 125 Frye, Jennifer 338 Frye, Renee 338 FSU Football Game 162-165 Gabriel, Roman 256 Gaffney, Kim 382 Gaffney, Michelle 338 Garcia-Lamarca, Peter 343 i " li Gard, Matthew 343 Geiger, Rebecca 247 Georgiou Athena 343 Georgopoulos, John 390 Gibbons, Kaye 45 Gibbs, Gregory 343 Gibson, L. Danielle 343 Gibson, Mark 343 Gibson, Michelle 343 Gillespie, Rob 98 Godfrey, Jill 336-337 Goff, John 33 Goins, Ben 343 Goldfinch, Martha 343 Gomez, Rose 343 Goodall, Kate 387,396 Gooding, Radiah 343 Goodison, Christy 343 Goodson, Nikita 343 Goodwin, Holly 390 Goodwin, Jim 138 Gordon, James 390 Graduate School 313-314 Graduation 42-45 Grant, Joshua 343 Grant, Raven 343 Graves, Ennis 390 Gray, Fred Jr. 343 Greene, Nicole 390 Greene, Reagan 343 Gregory, Michael 343 Griffin, Nicole 390 Guadagnino, Tara 343 Gunst, Philip 343 Gymnastics 182-183 f Hach, Julie 343 Hafer, Emily 393 Hall, Jacob 343 Hall, Kyle 447 Halloween 38-39 Haney, Maggie 247 Hansen, Marissa 326 Hardee, Sarah 343 Harden, Peter 393 Harper, Wade 343 Harrington, Melanie 346 Harris, Antonio 346 Harris, Daniel 346 Hartman, Jennifer 393 Harvest, Jimmy 146 Harvey, Brian 346 Hawkins, April 393 Index - 435 ill- Hawkins, Kwame 346 Hawley, Charles 346 Hawley, Talena 346 Hawthorne, Maurice 346 Haynes, Robyn 346 Hazel, Damien 346 Health Center 34-35 Henderson, Rich 97 Hensey, Walter 346 Herbert, Leigh Ann 346 Herring, Michael 393 Herrmann, Christine 447 Heston, Charlton 243 Higgins, David 340-341 Highley, Beth 396 Hill, Christopher 346 Hill, Jennifer 134 Hillel, 90-91 Hinson, Christopher 346 Hinson, Nathan 346 Hobbs, Windsor 346 Holloway, Carolyn 105,344-34: Holoman, Eve 393 Holt, Torry 256,348-349 Hooker, Chancellor Michael 246 Hooper, Robin 346 Hope, James 392 Horvath, Michael 346 Hovious, Michael 346 Howard, Jerald 346 Howell, Jonathan 393 Hren, John 241 Hudson, Mary 446,447 Huey, Dawn 346 Huff, Josef 346 Huffman, Allan 33 Huggins, Christy 393 Hughes, Charles 346 Hughes, Daniel 346 Hulbert, George 351 Humphrey, Clifton 351 Humphrey, Mike 347 Hunnicutt, Carie 396 Hunt, Karen 351 Hunt, William 351 Hunter, Robert Jr. 351 Hyatt, William 351 i i Irby, Lisa 393 Irlbacher, Tracy 351 J jckson, Melissa 351 Jackson, Harrold 247 Jacovec, Laura 351 James, Jennifer 447 Jamson the dog 92 Jaroushman, Henry 301 Jenkins, Mary 351 Jenkins, Steplnanie 393 Jenks, Nicole 351 Jennette, Sharon 351 Jensen, John 351 Jensen, Meredith 351 Johnson, Eric 351 ' Johnson, Joseph II 351 Johnson, Melanie 351 Jones, Ryan 101 Joyce, Kelly 132 Joyner, Amy 351 Judo Club 95 K - Kanellos, Joannis 393 j Kappa Alpha 138-139 ' Kappa Alpha Psi 149 j Keane, Nea 351 i Kearney, Andrew 393 " Ketola, Nikki 351 Kilgariff, Shaun 351 j Kimbrell, Laura 351 King, Allison 351 ! King, Brandon L 351 ' . King, Brandon R. 393 King, Brian 121 . King, Rachael 354 ; Kinlaw, Brian 354 Kirk, Ginny 354 Knapp, Chris 108 I Kneeling, Michael Culbreth 92 ' Knight, Karen 393 Kung-Fu Club 98 I I Lagle, Bradley 354 Lamb, Jullian 354 Lamb, Travis 354 Lancaster, Jennifer 354 Langston, Brice 101 Lanier, Tiffany 354 Lapar, Philip 134 Index - 437 11 . Larson, Kris 125 Latter-Day Saint Student Association 96-97 Laurenceau, IVIichaei 354 Lawn Party, 323,339 LeBoeuf, Steven 103 Leenaarts, IVleghan 354 Leibfreid, Jillian 354 Leili, Sylvia 354 Lewis, Stephanie 143 Liang, Meng 446,447 Licorish, Jamal 354 Lily, Sarah 354 Lima, Jessica 86 Lin, Christine 125 Linker, Wesley 393 Linley, Caria 354 Liv, Shari 393,447 Livingston, Ricky 105 Lockett, Ryan 106 Lockhart, Tamara 447 Locklear, Adrenna 354 Locklear, Vanessa 354 Logsdon, Laura 354 London, Jeff 121 Long, Eric 354 Lorax Environmental Club 99 Love, Christine 354 Luther, Joseph 447 MacCormac Clayton 354 Mack, Cameron 134 MacKenzie, Jaclyn 393 Madsen, Patrick 354 Majestic Lion 23 Malecha, Dean Marvin J. 281 Malecky, Jennifer 446,447 Malson, Elizabeth 354 Marching Band 116-117 Marriott, Chhstopher 354 Marshall, Tarona 359 Martin, Sean 359 Masnari, Dean Nino 287 Mason, Crystal 359 Massila, Anna 359 Mathes, Cory 134,135 Mathlin, Nadira 88,89 Matthews, Eric 393 Mazhar, Ifran 359 McAvoy, Kelly 356-357,359 McBride, Dennis 359 McCrory, Michael 359 McCullough, Jean 359 McCurrv, Justin 393 ' m: ' ii McDade, Laurina 106 McDonald, Samantha 359 McDonald, Sybil 351-352 McEntire, Julie 359 McFillin, Rachael 359 Mclnnis, Brandon 359 Mclnnis, Daniel 359 Mclntyre, Percy 359 McKeel, Marica 359 McKinney, Melaine 92 McLaughlin, Jacqueline 359 McLean, Melissa 359 McMahon, Lori 359 Meares, Patches 241 Mecham, Columbia 359 Mel, Alexis 359 Men ' s Basketball 194-203 Men ' s Rugby Club 108-109 Men ' s Soccer 174-177 Mendenhall, Mark 359 Merle, Terry 393 Metro, Dan 120 Meyer, Brian 359 Meyer, Kathryn 359 Meyjes, Gregory 241 Michael, Bradley 447 Michael, Dean Joan 302 Micron PC Bowl 170-171 Miles, Erica 362 Mills, Bryan 393 Mind ' s Eye Theatre Club 100 Minton, Patrick 146 Mirchandani, Raj 124 Mitchell, Christopher 362 Mobley, Diane 362 Mojuetan, Obire 362 Moody, Ryan 362 Moore, Andre 362 Moore, Louis 362 Moran, Amy 393 Moran, John 393,447 Mordarski, Michael 247 Morehead, James 362 Morrison, Chavronda 362 Morton, Suzanne 285 Mukken, James 362 Muljono, Widya 362 Murphy, Wendell 241 Murty, Sunita 362 Myers, Zach 360-361 f 4 1 National Pan-Hellenic Council 374,385 Native American Student Association 101 Index - 439 j Newton, Jennifer 362 Nguyen, Tuan 362 Nightingale, David 362 Nix, Ashley 362 Noble, Michelle 362 Norris, Kelly 362 NROTC 126-127 Nubian Message, The 104-105 ® O ' Hara, Catherine 362 Oakley, Daniel 393 Oblinger, Dean J.L. 305 Omoruyi, lyare 89,394,446,447 Order of Omega 334 Overton, Kelly 362 Owen, Amy 138 Owens, Adrienne 362 « . t P Panhellenic Association 384,385 Papalas, John 109 Parsons, Michael 362 Patty, Dr. Richard R. 241 Payne, Andrew 125 Peaden, Lauren 394 Pearce, Cameron 362 Pearson, Stacy 362 Pelletier, Gary 367 Pendergast, J.R. 146 Perkinson, Trudy 367 Perlmutter, Anne 367 Perry, Donald 135 Pesteanu-Somogyi Loretta 367 Pflaumbaum, Jefferie 367 Pham, Due 98 Phi Beta Sigma 153 Phi Delta Theta 146-147,363 Phi Kappa Tau 137 Pi Kappa Alpha 150-151 Pierce, Debra 367 Pinson, Katie 447 Pinzauti, Simone 367 Pipes and Drums 387 Pipkin, Tunica 367 Pitchford, Brian 367 Pittman, Mike 382 Plean, Allison 367 Pluchos, Christopher 367 Polen,Amy 125 Poole, Russell 394 Pope, Donald 367 Porter, Patrick 367 Portwood, Jettie 367 Pottshmidt, Paul 367 Powell, Gregory 394 Prosperie, Derek 103 Prado, Magda 364-365 Prapuolenis, Kimberly 367 Prattis, Melissa 367 Presley, Beverly 367 Price, Brian 49 Pruden, William Jr. 135,367 Psychology Club 114-115 QCl drio, Emily 367 Quails, Spencer 367 Quinlavin, Patty 396 Race for Life 386 Rappe, Chris 347 Rauh, Amy Lawton 388 Rauh, Brad 388 Redmond, Mary 394 Reece, Kyle 367 Reese, Phil 368-369 Reggae Fest 22-23,389,397 Rehrig, Larry 394 Reid, Wendy 92 Renfrew, Larry 394 Reynold ' s Coliseum 224-231 Reynolds, Robyn 367 Rhodes, Amanda 394 Rhodes, James 367 Rhome, Jamie 33 Richardson, Cathrine 143 Ricks, Staci 370 Riggsbee, Dan 447 Riley, Joshua 370 Ritcher, Jim 256 Ritchie, Steven 394 Riviere, Dr. Jim 241 Roark, Tracie 370 Robinson, Ivy 370 Robinson, Jacqueline 370,447 Robinson, Jason 387 Robinson, Kaitlin 370,372-373 Robinson, Michaela 370 R ocheleau, Minta 370 Rogers, Stacie 370 Roller Hockey Club 120-121 i Index - 441 Rose, Joshua 370 Ross, Carey 370 Rossi, Shana 370 Rothwell, Stephen 98 Russ, Fran 89 Russell, Rachael 134 Rutherford, Paul 135 Samp, James 370 Samp, Jodie 370 Sanders, Caroline 370 Sanders, Noah 134 Sanders, Stephanie 370 Satterwhite, Tara 370 Schmidt, Ingrid 241 Schmidt, Kyley 326,387 School of Design 279-282 Schwartz, Katie 98 Scott, Brandon 370 Scott, George 447 Scott, Thomas II 370 Scruggs, Karyn 370 Sears, Rebecca 370 Segal, Judah 91 Seiter, Eugene 370 Self, David 370 Sendek, Herb 371 Shah, Aditi 394 Shepard, Amy 92 Shepard, Matthew 243 Shimel, Joseph 106 Shimel, Stephen 106 Shively, Lisa 282 Shotwell, Blake 370 Shuping, Miriam 375 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 144 Sigma Nu 133,363 Sigmon, Betsy 396 Sigmon, Brennan 375 Sigmon, Scott 375 Simmons, Cody 98 Simms, Chris 375 Simpson, Emily 375 Singh, Anjali 375 Singh, Navreet 375 Skinner, Riddick 133 Slattery, Maura 375 Sledge, Olivia 375 Sloan, Carey 375 Sloan, Norm 228 Sloane, Tomecca 145,347 Smith, Amy 375 Smith, Brian 394 Smith, Catherine 375 Smith, Chad 134,135 Smith, Cordell 375 Smith, David 375 Smith, Drew 347 Smith, Geoffrey 375 Smith, Jocelyn 375 Smith, John D. 241 Smith, Kendall 375 Smith, Melissa 92,394 r Smith, Paige 375 Sommer, Jennifer 247 Sopher, Mindy 347 Sorensen, Christina 375 Spade, Elizabeth 375 Spikes, Trokisha 375 Spirit 46-49 Staben, Michelle 375 Stafford, Dr. Thomas 34,124 Standish, William 394 State Fair 18-21,388,396 Staton, Canita 145 Stevens, Jamie 446,447 Stewart, Bryan 326 Stewart, Dean Debra 313 Stewart, Paul 375 Stinson, Joel 375 Stinson, Katherine 45 Stokes, Meg 98 Stone, Joan 378 Stringer, David 247 Stuart, Allan 135 Student Government 124-125 Student Wolfpack Club 118-119 Styron, Jarrett 282 Sugg, Stuart 378 Suggs, Richard 378 Sullivan, James 378 Sullivan, Jeanne 378 Swimming Diving 214-215 Sykes, Brian 378 Sykes, Ernest 378 T Tabb, Edwanna 378 Tae Kwon Do Club 106 Talley, Joshua 394 Tan, Rochelle 378 Tandon, Darpan 378 Tannery, Joseph 378 Tau Kappa Epsilon 141 Taylor, Marcus 378 Taylor, Scott 306 Technician 122-123 Index - 443 Temples, Brandy 92 Thach, Vu 98 Thompson, Bryce 378 Thompson, David 228 Thompson, Dave 447 Thorpe, Tracy 378 Tibbs, Aaron 134 Tracks Field 158-159 Trask, Andrea 378 Treece, Zeb 378 Turnage, D. Bryant Jr. 378 Turner, Dr. Lathan 145,347 Tynch, Samuel 378 11 U UNC Football Game 166-167 University Theatre 24-27 University Towers 28-29 Uzoigwe, Karen 378 ¥ Vaitekunas, Natasha 378 Valvano, Jim 229,253 Valvano, Pam 243 Vanosdred, Karen 394 Vincent, Charles Jr. 378 Vlasos, Roger 378 Volleyball 210-213 Wainscott, Stephanie 378 Walker, Scott 394 Walker, Shannon 378 Walton, Carolyn 383 Ward, Allison 383 Ward, Shannon 394 Watkins, Alan 376-377 Watson, Reginald 383 Watt, Kasey 383 Weather 36-37 Webb, Heather 143 Welch, Angela 394 Wellons, Eric 383 Wesson, Julia 383 West, Beth 86 Whitaker, John 383 Whitaker, Seth 124,125 White, Andrew 383 Whitley, Sandy 383 hi-H: ■■ Dean Jerry 283 Wightman, Bill 146 Wilkerson, John Jr. 383 Williams, Chester Jr. 383 Williams, Dernck 394 Williams, Kenyatta 380-381 Williams, Lawanda 383 Williams, Mark 383 Williams, Misty 92 Williams, Syreeta 447 Williams, Vernon 383 Willis, Emily 383 Willis, James 383 Wilson, Elizabeth 394 Wilson, Michael 383 Windhover 112 Wingo, James 383 Winstead, Dawn 394 Winston, Doc 104,105,446 WKNC88.1 FM 110-111 Womack, Lakesha 394 Women ' s Basketball 204-209 Women ' s Rugby Club 113 Women ' s Soccer 172-173 Women ' s Tennis 184-187 Woodson, Jade 383 Wooten, David 447 Wrestling 188-191 Wright, Willie 247 f4 A v» ¥ Yacabucci, Audrey 138 Yacabucci, Cary 383 Yarbro, Laura 383 Yarbrough, Tara 383 Yeh, Michelle 394 Yi, Chris 146 Young, Amanda 383 Young, Chris 447 Young, Latesha 383 Yow, Kay 243 Yun, Young 384 i Zahn, Dean Margaret 295 Zeta Phi Beta 153,331 ZetaTau Alpha 379 Zimmerman, Cory 384 Zoller, Jason 384 Zuckor, Jamie 384 Index - 445 446 Staff Page tclitor-in-Chief Jennifer L. Blake Business Manager Carissa J. Frampton Layout Editor CD-Rom Editor Jason Bostic Photo raphi) Editor Jennifer S. Malecky Asst. Photogrdphi) Editor Jamie C. Stevens Business Staff Leslie Book Christine Herrnnan Beth Broome Shari Liv Brandi Dixon Katie Pinson Jereal Dorsey Syreeta Williams Cover, Endsheets S- Dividers George Scott Opening 5- Closing Jason Bostic Student Life Kristen Fetter Organizations S- Greek Life Jennifer L. Blake Sports News Jason Bostic Academics lyare Omoruyi People David Wooten CD-ROM Programmer S- Designer Jacqueline Robinson Videographer George Scott Chris Young Photography Staff Heather Ball Tamara Lockhart Tonya Black Joseph Luther Ashley Britt Bradley Michael Yuk Chi Cheung John Moran Kyle Hall lyare Omoruyi Mary Hudson Dan Riggsbee Jennifer James Dave Thompson Meng Liang Staff Page 447 Copyright 1999, NCSU Student Media Authority and Jennifer Blake. No part of this txx k may be repro- duced in any form without prior written consent of the current Editor-in-Chief. Volume 97 of AGROMECK. the yeartcok of North Carolina State University, was printed by Taylor Publishing of Dallas, Texas. This edition consists of 448 pages with a trim size of 9x1 2 on 80 pound enam- el paper The book is smyth-sewn, rounded and backed with headbands. The cover is two-color litho- cote, quarter-bound with cordova grain. The end- sheets are 90 pound plain white paper printed black and Pantone 1405 spot color Agromeck 1999 con- tains a free cd-rom created with Macromedia Director The txx)k was produced 100% digitally using QuarkXPress 4.04 Passport on Power Macintosh com- puters. Pages were imposed using DK A Inposition 2.54 and sent to Digital Prepress Imaging of Raleigh, where tfie files were output on film and sent to Taylor Publishing for printing. Senior and Underclass Portraits were taken by DaVor Photography All other photographs were taken by Agromeck staff unless otherwise stated. Black and White photographs were developed by Agromeck staff. Cobr photographs were devebped by DaVor Photography Pfx)tos were scanned by Agromeck staff on a Nikon LS-1 000 35mm Film Scanner or by Capitol Rlmwort s and delivered on digital CDs, Photos were edited and cropped using Adot)e Pfratoshop 4.0. Agromeck, NC State ' s Official Yeartxxik since 1902. httpy, 318 Witherspoon Student Center, North Carolina State University, Raleigh, NC 27695. 919.515.2409. Agromeck is produced with money earned from book sales, advertisements and a portion of student fees. All employees must be stu- dents of NC State University. Special Thanks to: Fran Russ, Amy Faulkner Rob Sadler, Scott Fulton, Mike Pittman, Kim Gaffney Mark Mclawhorn, Technician, Dock Winston, Janey Musgrave Clare Eaton, Mindy Sopher Dr Lathan Turner, Jaine Place, Sports Information, Dave Ehinger, Frank Meyers, Tiylor Publishing, Neil Weidman, DaVor Photography, Ele ric Tours, Jill Koetchke, Kate Goodall, and StartxiCKS University Grill. Editor ' s Note Most people don ' t know this about Agromeck (hell, most pec pie don ' t know anything about Agromeck) but 3 years ago, N( State ' s yearbook was in great danger of being abolished. It bother me to think that someone would want to put an end to such a vitc part of the university ' s history. Fortunately, the staffs from the past years have worked very hard to turn things around and now it look as though Agromeck is going to thrive and continue on, hopefully fd another 97 volumes. j My 3 years at Ag were definitely a learning experience, learned countless lessons from my predecessors, mostly that th only way to run this business is by trial and error. One of the moj important things that I have learned is to give credit where credit I due and if you have to blame someone, make sure you blame th right person -- even if it is yourself. I also learned that it ' s hard to b in charge. Much like in the world of politics, there will always be c least one person who will talk about you instead of to you, who wi doubt your abilities as a leader, who will question your judgment, an who will constantly remind you of your faults. Luckily for me, I hav relatively thick skin. In retrospect, there are naturally some things that I would hav done differently, but at this point it ' s no longer important. However, would like to make one suggestion to future editors: it ' s really har to balance between being a senior getting ready to graduate, an being editor of Agromeck. For me, it was harder than I thought. Bl I like to think that I was able to correct at least some of the mistake that were made in past years. Despite all that, my experience at Ag was, by far, a mor rewarding experience than a negative one. Professionally, th knowledge and experience that I have gained has been invaluable I got the opportunity to travel, stay in nice hotels, and do things the I never imagined. I have gotten the chance to work with som extraordinarily talented people who will take Agromeck far beyon what I could have ever hoped for this book. I ' ve also met a few pec pie who I know I will remain friends with even after this is over. I ' v gotten quite used to room 318. I might even miss it a little. Even though it has been rough on us all, this year was nc spent in vain -- it looks like this will be the first Agromeck to be deliv ered in the fall semester in at least the past 3 years. Everyone wh worked on this book should be proud of what has been accorr plished. I do want to say a special thank you to those of you wh stayed and worked over the summer: Brandy, Carissa, David, lyare Jamie, Jason, Jen M,, Kristen, and Vonnie . I know we all had bette things to do. Ag has come so far, I know I didn ' t do it alone but hope, in some small way, that Agromeck has benefited from m being a part of it. Jennifer L. Blake Editor-in-Chief 1999 Agromeck CM o CM O CJ) O CM OO O CM

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