North Carolina Wesleyan College - Dissenter Yearbook (Rocky Mount, NC)

 - Class of 1971

Page 1 of 168


North Carolina Wesleyan College - Dissenter Yearbook (Rocky Mount, NC) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1971 volume:

DISSENTlER 7 1971 North Carolina Wesleyan College NX Rocky Mount, North Carolina OVER 378 . 756 U512Y 1971 X Contents Deiderata Academics Seniors Underclassmen Sports Crganizations Epilog Directory Advertisements Editor's Note 4 18 54 66 78 98 140 148 154 160 E . I-fo X' .-.- .-,A,A,,..,,, ,....,,...fu 1 -4g ff i A -Q - . I , ., 1 . -,-J- 5,,L',-gi. N C W Roc eskeyan Couege Library , vc , ,Q h .-1, --v i . 4 . Q F , ir" , -ff ,fu ' . 1, - 1 ,,,v ' -.4 . .",. f .I 14'-1 " 1' t .. 8 - 1 ' 1 . ,f . 4 ' X 1 1 . if ff 'YL f I J ii-XV x V cf-4 ij, 'Ex -.I f x.- ,, -4 ky Mo'-mf' Nflffh Ctlolma 4 sua U 194' .,.., .4 an - -+--- -I-QJ 'WTI' 4' "9 ' .-3, ,.,.f- . l 4, -- 4 " is L89 ov. '18 ." , ' 1 at-.. I 4,1 'K-.-, - , -we , .. ,u . .- . -55. -..-- L.. 49. 'av--X-i1,,, - .....'v-:fi-w-cr" 11 -1. Ann... -wg n U -U --i "f" --iid' . Co placidly amid the noise and haste, and remember what peace there may be in silence. As far as possible without surrender be on good terms with all persons. Speak your truth quietly and clearly, and listen to others, even the dull and ignorant, they too have their story. Avoid loud and aggressive persons, they are vexatious to the spirit. lf you compare yourself with others, you may become vain and bitter, for always there will be greater and lesser persons than yourself 5 il-Cl iS?-79129 lmvwiidlll f+H'4xi-1--- i 1 laamhiiil-' 3111111 mi3! Iu -9 xi E QV S Ei nf' f Y .' A ?-4 L .-Q' 4-1 1 , ,. Enjoy your achievements as well as your plans interested in your career however humblep it is possession in the changing fortunes of time. 6 If l , ,J . , N , , - fa- , , -'f' '- 'rvrw Ct"f"!'f'!r'!!W! Q . ,,,M!i1lh'F - WQWTPHQLTW' ll'1':E,Yf','2j131 fg',f3'f,.: .'5"'Ff'E'f",. ff 17.l":7'.F'lF4ZT-'.fL'f'?'7'.'f1'ICl"Tl7TTl'if1?!E .1 WWA. Kr 'i J EXCICISC cautlon m your busmess affarrs, for the world rs full of trickery But let thls not blmd you to what vrrtue there rs, many ' Y " ur.. 1 mmf' Mirlnu 1 do-f2n.,u .awvaoun wma ""' .. '11 r n .. .- f Q. l 1 LX - ,-. ra ' . A . 5' Q sl 'x W X M ' ,xi . 'Uv , 'G d ' 's' ' f , ' r - b F + . xg E X F g h persons strive for high idealsp and everywhere life is full of heroism. 7 J Be yourself. Especially do not feign attention. Neither be cynical about lovep for in the face of all aridity and disenchantment it is as perennial as the grass. Take kindly the counsel of the years, gracefully surrendering the things of youth. ti., "L 4 . r P? JL' 1 -"Z1:I'.'ff 1. Q 5335. .EL 3117. .':5IL'L 'TT-l I" ..g' 9,1 - "F I Ill' llll llll llll III' ll'l llll ,U Na 'W I .Ot wx49v-'fl HIKQQX- YQ" 5 wx 4 9 I F In Y .I x. 9 'Q I, 4 . .x'1f s i ', . a I P 4, 1 pl Q 6 J 1 5 . S 'Nuture strength of splrlt to shleld you ln sudden misfortune But do not distress yourself wlth nmagmmgs Many fears are born of fatigue and lonelmess Beyond a wholesome dxsclple be gentle with yourselfut 3 12" I 'S .-.--.-4... 17X , nf ' ,JY,1H.fH,1..,m:: M M W .....fL. M Wm- ., .I D , ,,' . ' --CJ" - ' Q , Q, AQ" .4" - . I ' '. v J ' .s '., wi' " .. - ' . - , . V+ A' ', QI, ,i 'AQ :' jig' I-,V K... .ih.:., ilk., .4 4. 'Q . ,',,.- 'G , A . . ,M '- ax- 'HW 5' ..-F55 "" 1 ,, ,J -'J-f"-' Qi 1' H - ' "s - 4' s "'.""3a. ", x."',g,'Q"o -- 1' Qi. I 515 V' 'J' " I 4? . 04 "' 'o , . I ' J' gg. at """"4"-ft' f- Vw' '. 5,.i1.7g54' x,-':.' - E -1 1. . 3 . . -iv 8-Q4 1 'Ag . , Q K- Z. dv . ., . x 'sm .I ,r-A ,. .' Q ' 2 . J-' rf, O' i " 1 1 x -' jj .:.-ll: t ' . .3 ' .XX f Q 1 5 31 N f " I . N a A , , , 4V'34 ' ' ' it . -us 0 ' 1 ' ' ,.'3' -ix ,,...,. 4 ,,,M gf, Q ll You are a child of the universe, no less than the trees and the starsp you have a right to be here. And whether or not it is clear to you, no doubt the universe is unfolding as it should 13 i.- 4551 407' hu 1 Ng - Q. fr. I A0010 4 O Q 1 I 'Q' 'Zn 4 r ' ' if 7' if 5, I in 'r ' "" " "" ""A' ' ' H0'fs41'.-ne.-se.si1Ag-g-f- up-X fi,-,Q -412' -Urea -69 'fa 6. ua! v .5,f4I, f , 1,- .5-..,f.-ne , . -ut 4 , - ' , V Q Y V ln.--'Q 4- 0Qh,4. 1" A? uv uc' V I ' r 'Q-""A ' 5 ,ff-544 sfo A .3 " . - il' X up-,lg L . , A.. M1 I I ul -75' it Q ..' , ,-, " ,L .-- ' ., 0 Ann.-0 ... 'lf' Q .o Therefore be at peace with God, whatever you conceive Him to be, and whatever your labors and aspirations, in the noisy confusion of life keep peace with your soul. x N.,.,,,. -WM ,-, , ,-,,,,.,.,. 'aww Q y---.--. -"N .5 - 2 'sn L ' .f.. 1 so-4 I-ooh-any und-vuvvhdswdd Y 41 V-Fr?-' 5' , -3-1 , z fi- Fa! , I1 -I k1,.f-6 "-Q-i',f. ,LH I- Av. 'ol ! 1 - 13, 7 . 1 Q., fwfs.. 'Exif .-iw A' I. F : V ms" wif fsiiif , asklji s Q44 1 Q' YB 1 'U I - muunmmm lwwmnaw-f . W' .f 1 fir: .4 t With all its sham, drudgery and broken dreams, it is still a beautiful world. Be careful. ' Strive to be happy. Text found in Old Saint Pauls Church Baltimore-5 dated lot? Photography by Prank Matthews 17 ,b i . W 1 ??'-r...,:g' w7 , V 167.gif K., .,-..f if---, if W ACADEMICS An emphasis on individual aca- demic excellence establishes the basis for education at Wesleyan. With a low studentffaculty ratio, independent study is encouraged and consultations with professors are possible. Activities inside and outside the classroom provide an overview of human achievements and problems. To this end, the administration acts to develop the program of study into a meaningful educa- tional experience. Prior to the be- ginning of the academic year, a new department, Education and Special Projects, was added to the existing three. Other changes wrought by the administration exhibited the con- servative mood of the campus. Students and some faculty found it difficult to accept the elimina- tion of the foreign language re- quirement and the change in the quality point requirement. What will probably be remem- bered as the controversy of the year developed around the failure of the administration to renew the contracts of two professors, Mrs. Smith and Mrs. Mann. Although their actions could not alter the decision, the concern of students indicated by a packed Senate meeting and countless appeals could only be viewed as the same studentffaculty relationship which is the boast of the college. wsf1swnf:n!:5f2-x'v-ii..'4J-:iL'- -:N --f f . .4. ,I--2- 14 ra- ff J .4.....d..w..u.f.u---4u..L--me ,L.L L .' -- . C ,f 19 3 N 'Y , -wr :Y 1 Hn-, fly- .. Q ,q, qi H- " iE.5?i,T-f:'PP . ff 7" fm' ' ' """"f" "au L ' A" ' uf- -' A ' ""wf"' 'K - ' This page: Dr. Thomas Collins, President: oppo- site page, upper left: Dr. Allen Cordts, Dean of Students: lower left: Mr. Floyd Sawyer, Comptroller: right: Dr. lack Moore, Academic Dean. W- 'Jer II Ill' - V V '--- V M -. H . I--v - 'NIMH' I :Jqf .af ml: ,S i- This page, upper left: Sarah Alexander, Assistant Dean of Students, lower left: Dr. Iames Hailey, Chaplain, right: Dr. Raymond Bauer, Director of Athletics, opposite page: I. E. W. Ioyner, Direc- tor of Public Relations. 4 ra. 4. .sl nf-' ' 4.4 ', -f.. -. ,f.,. If New puff, ' A -ri-. R .Qs .4 rig gf Q 1... ff. . "fn, asik 150 X, 5 i -e8-:Sf - I, ,e .Lg r I 1' I P . 1 s .4 , iv .NW -xii '-I ..' xy X fr W 9 I ci' 'I ' 1 df' ' ' 4. ik: I 3 A "f": V 1 4, '1 rs f' -- M eg a.9': , 3"-f.L,1 i nl ,Ah if . F- LA, Qftlx - ,f'-'3.3j5- 'Q-L95 1 I-H N . ,P 4, ffl: . vw," '95 .--K? .,. Ji 'SNK -5-rf-z . QQ qgmx "iff 'Iliff ,. 73714-. wi? a - ,f f A. my - .' -A ,:y+.,m. . 1. , 5'-2. H . I V . t. ,e :E .-.. J. 'V' 7 Effie--t11.:1's:.'11f'4I!S2 ,r e' - ra. ev.rfg-i1,v3wm.'.,1r--:!4+......i.1,.. .H M H4 -if This page: Al Horne, Ad- missions Counselor. Opposite page, left: Roger Taylor, Admissions Counselorg right: William Carlow, Registrar!Director of Ad- missions. Not pictured: Io-Io Ricks, Admissions Counselor. W' 1 if 1.1 --A 24 i mmmnnum.-wi-wnew ish-an ww au-aww nu-nnumrsmvll .,.-. ,.,Y.s-... -V-fr.-,.3,g.1---s lin:--..:.--L s ' W- f ' V M, .. v - . . ...W-.A.,,....w.,, ...M i t 1 fr un wigw r " "' H- ' " - I -If Y L1.n-.Anx..r.L-A:- ...--'A.u1- 1.u.- '.1f-4 .A C. Wesleyarr College l,lLJmf, ,J ROCKY Mwnmr, Imwrrh 4'ar0i'rm 'S' U3 25 "'T., 1 '-K. qu,-f -.x " 1:j"'jf'1 2" "mn " A" "' " ""-"" """" "' ' ' ng..m' , English This page: George Armstrong. Opposite page, left: Ruth Smithg right: Dr. Arlin Armstrong. I 3 fl 'll '4:2iilh4:-:.!f,h'..' ff- . I I 27 1 4:1-2.7 Z- : fry' I pq"-3.: f i x . ., - A' ' M. J 4. iff' IVAA. . . yf. 1 fi: - f'. 'Y A I 'V --an " f 1 '-- -1 Q v , - -.-TT' ' ' ' "VJ- IK. "r f,. , Wg. ,pv-W -7' 11, ez- , - ' - - ,-fg,,q .,, Y ng , ,A A . -, ' ' 'r - .J 9 V f QPF We 3 5 w A E! A! 5 v V r r French, German And Spanish This page: Arthur Adams. Opposite page, left: Robert Lowenthalp right: lean Mann. Not Pictured: Ioseph T. Price and Mack Sturgill. L mf 'Q 1 1 W,-r-wr'-" ...J Music This page: Arthur McCoy. Opposite page, left: Dr. Iohn Davisp right: Dr. William Sasser. Not pictured: Edgar Stryker. , . Al - 'ggi ' ii.. ' , Q. P ' 'N wg:-N.-1 . " S Sf- . Mft' xy' '7 Q7 F :A 'I w..f N A I 'gui' fi!! ' 0 P Theatre This page: Anthony Dingman. Opposite page: Richard Kagey. Y , - ,,..,.,, -N N -l'g".L.A-.-n1.u.u1zL- - vig..." :4r-:L..:-.: ' . '. ..,4.u4.4 rw LL li vw w5TY'3'fif'5ZIJ'U3'Q' yu gm, wmjmww i I ' 7 ' I, 1 :rm- Chemistry And 4 Biology This page: I. M. Purser. Opposite, left: Kirkp right: Dr. Iohn Baxter. Not pictured: b Dr. Arch Sharer. -.q-v-- - it Z! I ,- N ff," .fg K fy I 34 -aa.4.. Mathematics This page: Lionel Bishop. Opposite page, left: Frances Harrison: right Edward Wiltrakis. ' 2- -f' A ' ,, -,,, -,, it ' .. vw v " W 3 J 'Yi' ' ' . 4 - .Q 'A ' -. 74 Q I f- .KF V A l I if . -" G.. - 2. , v 'xyiil 7 " ' ' -1 . , az? if ' , . I . - '-3, - - x, '- ' 55:39 57 "Z J 'av' " ,-A vw . "' 'V ' L- N wfdrz -nk he L 5 .Q ' 'V A ' .fn Q.gyi1fH "-M4 I V A ' 5 'JF-vfvr" ' iv V fQf'l5'5 . ,' Wan' ' iff " ' - W' .1- 5 If , vb -, V , ' Jr, J , , -,ts vs, ' '1 10' Q' . 5 f 3 49 J 'Q r - . va - - -. 1. . V ki 7.-- . l I -H 1 ., ,, . 4, -,. 'V ,fi yd ,, 9, 4 1 1 1 37 ' s 'L' x .- f"' -' V . I, Q I I ' 4'-n ,wh ' 4 Education And Psychology This page: Dr. Sim O. Wilde. Opposite page, left: H.R. Brackettg right: Helen Mat- thews. Not Pictured: lane Ranney. I I qv muh A45 A C 1' I 9. -1 n S' P4 f 'Y- Q Ll' "1'LJIi-Zu 1.--nga, 1l11g.L.:,ig. I 4 1 a 1 13 39 H m f. fir- ' , ff "" I II I I I Ill History This Page: Cheston Motters- head. Opposite page, left: Dr. William King: right: Dr. Al- len S. Iohnson. Not Pictured: Dr. Louis Snow. Hb --M -YW.-.-..- fc-: :- pf , Q Ef. iJiHtL'f!dmWnr.".U" LLi'.".Uv!'J'!I'Uff-d1I- ---:H Q- s , xv., 5, . . .4 .,., -.,j',,- . .I x pvvvs 1 I I 1 l. '1 Y n I M 41 '1 Q -, .,.. .M "swf ' 'NFTTEY E' rf- 'qvWgwyii-'11,-2gQg3gg1gpf-sip"-'' 1 , -- ,V 5- . 1 Hi ,- bww-V, A Economics And Political Science This page: William P. Field. Gpposite page, left: K h Iones- right: Corbitt R h' g , 3. 1g.ef-e:rl.1...."':.41LL'.1.l.-, .L..Li:, f - -314 41 of .- TA, -n ,., Q, , . I . , V 51. 8 'N QT' .2 W W 1 A J., ."' N:-jf 216 1- ' . 1 Y 9 A, , ...Mfg 4 . 5, , ' '4..,",' 'K' 4 'If' C f 4 1 I , I Religion This page, upper left: Rexford F. Tucker: lower left: Frank P. Haggardg right: Dr. Ralph Iames. XX 'in-. Ax .. ,A g' e 'ff wx , ,077 A M AJ. Physical Education This page: lean Edge. Oppo- site page, left: Neal Chanceyp right: Don Scalf. -m.....4a.-gwaaemmmmsl P7 . 'LW ,, mm? ti, ik A :PA t e- 'E 1' " 'eggs-. --L , . W 1 A ..,:'v.4ig-f . A W ? ' Q nf 5,1- ' 1 " -4 5 Mm ' x 46 .xg '45 '55 nIJl.".i"' 2.1 """ " 7.Z1Ii'.!" ILLJJE-, ., ..:' , eff'-' ' ' 47 V dur: .,':,,v4gg :1,.'g,:'T-F.f::i'-fr-..:,-r,,--3-,-:-'-,9.,-.--3.-Kava,w3gH!m G:f,L 'J H 1 1 ar 41 ff' 11' 1 . , r ,f ,f I' I I I 494. -1 ' 5:23 'N ogy dig under the direction of Stu Swartz of the State Depart- ment of History and Archivesg and a survey of Nash County grave yards in cooperation with the local Historical Society. Students worked as teachers aides and as child care helpers. One of the more practical workshops, applied physics, was taught by Dr. Baxter. Dr. Davis held an Opera Workshop which culminated in free per- formances of an operetta he wrote. One project which has become a tradition, the theatre department worked on the pro- ducation of the Night Thoreau Spent in Iail which included performances during Gradua- tion weekend. l.'I'!'!HZZliLL15-.JEL '4.uifz:1z:J::.':L'L:J,r.1Ag4f,1:LAnm- , , , , g"': Lu'-f'as:', . ui ..u'4" '!.,l'vM'zu'Z Iii' -6-39,14 :muilli-D h, i F 1--.. V N' 1 xi- 11 ' kv in ,QM , fm 1 ,Q . mv.. - 'r-"ff -A i , My Y uf e. 'xy--,api pi , "' 1 '--fm' ,. ' A-rg up M. -.-1' ,I v "VP", 4 ,ni-.Z Q1 ' 3 Q? 'N 1 ,1 'fI",f "J 'ff' 1. 4 fffw 4 -. Q ,. ,- - 'V . N f .t L N , V '94, K .H Q lv , ' - l-, 352 71 My ,vii '- ' ' I U -. fy. 1- - 1 , , - nh-1 aff fa 3 '- ,,-gy, I N -Q s . V ' 'f' -,..,,,-1l - .ff -4--33' www' Ffr-'llffvrw''Qfnfw'1'mn'ffIw'a9vwm1,q'gv3gzg' .jvfr '11 .In 'it "W i' "Y" 'F ' ""'I '-f".'i 'II II'I 'II Il SENIORS .1 El. p wi W 4 A H 1.3 uk E - My 'vm-h l lg !'l'J!H1Ll!k4HIk!'!!,l'Chl.i'!!'l . ns ' ,X rl! 1 .,Nl,x.,Y, ,A- - wh, -."'. v Af ..--.- ,V ,, ' -fvw . -f:'1-- Q U -,- ,hh , -. Y , I h-7 ,- Lv, " .f,,fr:4A.-1'5""?" "-."',hL ' V I " fi. 'Ks -bs. 'Vf' try, X A -lk, Y. ,-.Q . pl J ww--...wut ' - I . .N '. 4., - .- --A-4 L, , --',.. - - - L ,,a:v:u. 2 i, 1: ,N.k.,. 1... . h ' , VK vt. L. f 5 , 3 nl A. .1- 'f --wg-'1-' N' , ML- x,-, I -' w V F' . , ' - '..' ,, '.':'!y1 "'l:gf4-,,-w.. - I L I . 4 .1 'I ,. v ' . f -1 ,J Vi- -'- 'n - . '.v r'.3'- " ...,' L ..4,. . .-, 4-rv ., 1,' ,, J, , - ,. f I ,Mug - ,, , Y,t-25. U . "-""' 1" ' -:ffl A .P ' . fi . , " t 'nv' if ' s -- 'V . - - Ji . v -.,,. .y . - , .' 5 1 ' ,. . , hy . 1 V the end of the beginning . . . vi :T gy- -.. 'g' ' -1 ,L gg-,4..,..n,. ,.,. , ,,,,, -,W "nv, i i V 1 - , ', ,,, M- A "' 1-'-sr,-v' "" , - 'wal eq ., K . J , , . . 1 ,.-, - , ,fx - In ' ' 1' I ,r "NNI, 1 " ip.. I yt' ft' -. L - -ff .,-.,.-.',,.w Q- . V .. , .,, k,.-iv?,,Q, 4. H., .,, cv- ' c-- --5.1-51'-311' ve-.Y""" V Walter H. Allen Vincentown, NJ. Economics B.A. Sarah Elizabeth Askew Lewis Baker Suffolk, Va. Frederick, Md. Political Science History B.A. Sv' is, Barbara Gray Brown Roanoke Rapids, NC. Spanish BA. Magna Cum Laude Departmental Honors 'Vs Betty Io Bryant Robert Simeon Bullock Rich Square, N.C. Lincoln, Del. Mathematics BS. Economics B.A. Departmental Honors 56 4 1 fAnne Ruth Bailey McLean, Va. ilfrench B.A. i 'W ' mil min C- 12:1 LN Coutrland Calender xizconomics BA. I 3 1 9 1 l 4 l 4 Stephen Craig Bailey Iulian Clarence Bone Richmond, Va. Rocky Mount, NC. Political Science Economics B.A. Sharon Chi-Shien Chang Havertown, History BA, Pa if 3 'iff Shirley Ann Clay New London, NC. Mathematics BS. Cum Laude Departmental Honors Marshall Randolph Britton Roanoke Rapids, NC. Mathematics BA. Departmental Honors K V ,QP :Q 45, 0 YZ:'1"' Charles Benneti Connelly Annandale, Va. Psychology BA. at e exe - Rose Harrell Cook Linda Leigh Daniels Rocky Mount, NC. Iohnie Lew Coughlan Patricia Daniel Yorktown, Va. English B.A. Greenville, NC, Goldsboro, N.C. Biology B,A. Departmental Honors Political Science B.A. History B,A. Departmental Honors ing Q1 Karen Anne DUIICHII Kay Ellis Iean Roberts Parish Iames A. Ford Absecon, N.I. Pinetops, NC. Rocky Mount, N.C. Mineral, Va. History B.A. English, BA. History BA. Economics BA, Cum Laude Departmental Honors 58 l l 4 l l Il lr I l l l Ronald Lewis Dean letta Et! Davis l7uqu.1y-X'.mn.1, NC. Susan Carroll Dixon DllI'll0l1, NC. Hlstory BA. Rocky Mount, NL. -listory BA. Vosthumouz- Hlatory BA. - 4 QW-'-'W ' I T.R?".',QRT'f" "' . . "- Sr? .5 - ' X tl IL' ' ' -,gi if Elena Cargano Charlotte lean Gee Charles B. Glenn jlinston, NC. Alexandria, Va. Roanoke Rdpidgl NAC. llqhealre B.A. EI1gll5l'l BA. Religion BA. n 59 Alan Graham Douglas lim ky lX4nLH1l, Nl lliologv lib. . ,Q-5,5 Mary Io Pittman Godwin Tarboro, NC. Englrxh B A. ,. I. E Sharon Ellen Grace Luther Louis Griffith Baltimore, Md. Rocky Mount, NC. Mathematics BS. History B.A. 1? Iohn Wayne Hornaday Patricia Hudson Clifton Heights, Pa. Befhegdal Md. Religion B.A. Higtgry B.A, Cum Laude Departmental Honors lm.-f 12 Craig Evan Gross Bethlehem, Pa. Religion B.A. Edward Marvin Gunter Vienna, Va. Religion B.A. l , M3 Martha Van Wyck Iohnson Colonial Heights, Va. History B.A. 60 Richard Calvin Ladd Durham, N.C. Political Science Javid Harry Guthrie Iosse Andrew Hammond Nancy S. Hannon Mary Dell Harqhgr Xnnandale, Ya. New Berm, NK, Bethebda, Md, Iywum Ullygf NL folntical Scrence Psychology BA, lkychulogy Bb, L-llggory BA. l l r pres an 3' 3.1 E'- tatheflne Hollis Lawton Paul Lee Leeland Robert Curtis Leyda Beryl Grace Lindstrom iehobmhf M-HSA Garysburg, NC. Wloodbridge, Va. Easton, Pa. lf-h9ml5tfY BVS- Psychology B.A. History B.A. Mathematxcs B5 Depa rtrnental Honors I 61 Carolyn Louise Lott Iames David Luehrs Gettysburg, Pa. Potomac, Md. History B.A. Economics BA. x ta ,jr D C Ci C f" 'I fi' Yvette Carpenter Ogden Dgnald R055 Papke Rocky MOUHT, NC, Falls Church, Va. Psychology B.A. History B.A. Departmental Honors . Katherine Susie Luter Lawrence Leo Luhn Rockville, Md. Suffolk, Va. Mathematics B.A. Religion B.A. , A-."""7"i112, 51531, Q:-,L IFF 4-In, --.Q Phyllis Kaye Patterson Bonita Pender Bailey, N.C. Gettysburg, Pa. English B.A. Spanish B.A. Cum Laude Departmental Honors 62 Virginia Louise Massey Durham, N LQ Frank Edward Matthews Il Religion B A. Re:-ton, Ya. Carolyn Smith Moody lnhn L, Nicholson Ill Cum Laude Psychology BA, Raleigh, NL, llvglxy lwloiint, N C, Dqpdrmigmgl H,m,n-5. Departmental Honors History BA, Political bcience HA ,r H. I'-. 2 CIT. l i iR2b9CC3 Elililbefh Pittman Iames Carl Price Marvin William Racek Iulia Ann Reaves Scotland Neck, NC. Weldon, NC. Garner, NC. Pfalittown, NC. Chemistry BS. Mathematics BS. Religion BA. Hi-storv BA. i. I 1 l l l. l. l l l, 63 ,ff----S--.- Eugene Dwight RiS5bY David Lawrence Saunders Woodis Rawlings Scott Richard D. Shannonhouse MiHEf21l, Va- Elizabeth City, NC. Cape Charles, Va. Eastville, Va. ECOHOITUC5 BA- Economics B.A. Religion B.A. Religion B.A. 'Ov' Iohn Harold Sutton, Ir. Ann Worth Tarkenton Marsha Suffgn Tennant Lorraine Thompson Rocky Mount, NC. Roper, N.C. Rocky Mount, N.C. Alexandria, Va, Mathematics B.A. History B.A. Engljgh, BA, Biology B,A, Departmental Honors 64 l!!mmm!wmmua.1amm:maam..,o.sur..u-'Y1 -... .. - - l l I ,I 1 iRoland Rawls Shaw Portsmouth, Va. Robert L. Snow Maryann Stieffen George Barry Stallings lvlusic BA. Rocky Mount, NC. Hampton, Va, Rocky Mount, NC. Departmental Honors English BA. History BA. Economics BA. 1 :lf 2 ir-'Y x. 1 1 i iilizabeth Moore Thorpe Brian Robinson Twiddy William R. Watson Dorothy Marie Williams irlewsomes, Va. Edenton, NC. Sunderland, Md. Virginia Beach, Va. fgleligiflfl B-A History B.A. Mathematics BS. French BA. gi Departmental Honors tl 2 l 5 'I ti in 1 65 l l ll J 1 v I W -i -R , U , , ,, E NDERCLASSME a'- I 1 Ill 1 .45 wif., , ' N'- gnu' Q F4 X ' X 66 I I x", J' -1 I QU '- .r -on 1 ' -. ' Q i 'lu--G "' an H 4 '. ,ti-in QA' 'Y .."'L 9 . Q A 4 A. X - -s. Y W.. -., 'P as ' H4 Hilti Q..?:I5.L:fiLf A ,E if VV , W, V A . I 4 "7-54:5 I. V V ' "' 1'-Q---m fa.. .., W- QW, law-- Q 'lr N TFP 'zxlllulrzuanmmu vu- s:v.m..u-u. J. Beth A ford Ra ph A en Susan A good Eugene Anderson Q.- Io A. Armistead I 1 , I . 'rv Em e Artur T mothy Ba kcum Ray Barmer Nan Battle Carolyn Beane 3 if -43' Q 'ldv ., Peggy Berg Be nda B ake George B anchard Barbara Blanton Bess Boone 'X v-N. vs Q., .TT . Kent Bost ck Gene Bowers Betsy Broaddus Barbara Brown Carolyn Joyce Bryant 2? 55 5? 4 .L -:S 3? :EQ T1 1! 31 ll Q 'S Q E! 1 'u A a 1 2 E 5 I vii' ,fl 'ir l ll -4 is sf, fl ,,1 ill tl 4 - l l ll fl Jl li l l l x 'Q 'T Edna Bunch Allen Burrus Michael Calfee Robby Carruth Harriet Carson .,,..., I? K' l Laura Casey Eleanor Chamlee bbie Charles-Craft De ert Ch chester Gilb vid Cole ru D Steven Commons Mary Io Conner Lisa Cox joseph Crockett Susan Dailey Q 3 QQ v ancy Ernestine D nport k Dave Ric enig D rt Robe eBerry D Steven DiBlasi arol C i 1 I A i l l l l f l l l 4 l l l l ill v- 'nf 'V -rf r-v 1 el' K 'T Allan Dickens Dillard Dixon Fred 5. Dixon I'. W. S. Dolan, Carol A Estes Terry Everett Dav cl Forest Larry B. Foster George Frick Mason Gamage F1 rirwyv- rt .ww L , a 6 ...- f'V 4 . . V9 . kr if I Rx x. 5 1 H2 r Y . rf: vt - ' fiiiffii ,f ,fax K ,J lil. 411' 'Q' f ,J ,mi lflsi- -fl? ' l -L- t 71 L- GJ E 'U L- 'U U E1 E i- Q2 C 'U L-. 'YS U james A. ck Kathy Garr Iames Gasparis Wayne Goodrich U5-1 JL. Q- 41- Brenda Greer Robert S. Griffin David Grissom Robin Gulick Williani Gulick -. , 1 T ,,Y,,, Y fini J :EW - - - - - nw 'Tl7m"'u'u':"'m'mmim 1 i -""'.... Fl W l 4 '1 li Wy, l r i l 1 l z ml fll w'! ll 'l 'w 4 i I. 1 1 ' 1 - Q.- -x M Carolyn Hamlin mmond 3 H ard Edw arrell Elliot H Harrell III! oA I ayek H ennis D Martha Hemingway W. I. Henderson Ned Hill Susan Hinton xl . fi , "v' ' 16 ' J x N " ' x W , 1" 'P .ffhff David Holt wsfx v...f-f Margaret Ives Barbara Ann Iohnson Barbara jackson Deborah Jennings Gerri jones 'F fe 1'-. ff .. dl A 1 .1., Keedwell Mary oerber eryl K Ch Lynda Land US mes La Ia nn Lee Betty A 5.1 E P Mu e Lewark janic is na Lew Of! D Weldon Lloyd SCOH Logan b 1- 1 gb x A 'vt- ff X ,- U-f . L L K' :vi V sg- v uv 1 x- Brenda Logwuod Becky Lucas Gail Mabe Kathy Maclclux Deborah Manning L4 cha ...X N. X f I JJ sf' JHSUH mM Willi.1 ll arsha M dith lu loan Martin Matthews nn? A ebbie May D 'ffv J I 1 A. X 1 1 fi 'v fl' M J 1 I ii ii i i t 1 1 1 i i I I ,' x Ted Midgett Ir, Charles Miller, Becky Newcomer Wanda Cray Norr s Betsy Nott ngham ug. -n-..- Q Q-'yn Luth. -, arshall R. Old M Oakes EH AUTH M den O Mark O'Keef Bob Charlotte Painter 9, au- -... Howard Payne Ir. Howard Parson, Debbie Pearce Martha Pearce Brenda Pepper Vai ,V- '5- er- ! I I 5 5 1 ti Y 1 I 5 i i 5 Q i is Q. 4 Tl ETCE Pi Steve Pierce HH FUI Thu Pifer ebbie D 95' Poll artha M Porch yce Io 'TW 1 ab- uu- -v ' 4 x I 'U C 'I zz :Z P, 'J C '5 Z GJ : 'J 'J Cf. D 'E .. C A t5 Rube-r Sharon USUN Q5 o M .2 E -N ll Rogerb PFD? V ,Q x 'P' ,H+ H 6, fs - ' 1' 'Fe , ,Q erin -, 'fix v O 4 1 ' J' I rf: FQQM. : n:.V l be .ash :::. F. , I 1 A7 V, 4 1 6 bgqx V. ,I 1 1 -E 'ri A -lg f i: ef yn ,, ' f . g1' .gag me V rf'- '-., ' S. 0- L. V 5, M fi m I, 2 .. L- 73 'J' yu L U Z fs. - 9 7- W ,. .. .. Q G P. L' G 7 w 'Z E' ... ,, U L E ': C: 1- E .2 gn 'Q' . J gg I wg C LJ GJ 55 Ji -5 cv Qj ...a Q1 UW ,. ... -- 9 FA QE 'Q Q1 zz E ... Q, J, 5 C .c CE U ,N 'UN m : .c Cu LQ Z Cu an ,Jw 5 P 2 .4 I.. 'J 3 3' 1 Z X 4 x X 1 H T 1' ' xy 'Shepard JIU D impson S D119 A Tennent Simpson air T, : ffl Q5 'U x.. .ci .B Z of f: fs 2 Lf, 'O s. ': .C u Q Q:-5' 1 - . Y 4 .4 I' 7 .- l . - Q of Y , ci' , af 'A' ' 2 1 ii .,,. . , Lee Slusher Virginia Smith David Thomas W. Smith Sandy Snyder Tom Snyder 1? 1 A Ali 7 ti , Q i 'W Ni -S' gm 53' em gl .11 .. iff? ,n:5:::' A ff-- -gsaa. '-P, "" """ n x ,.' "x, H 4 L 'l - -il x . s il 76 Z3 Wayne Sou lls Sta Terry ' Helen Steiner Suitt aye R Ioyce E. Sumner ev -ff-4 G7 cab 7:7 5 'l Y , i 2 ii Z Ri ii ll fi ff ?' E. . Y 5:1 rf Burke Suter Swartz mpson o .C I-1 L- 2. P- N! I- L5 'U s-1 N Z Ed Tillett Sheryl kens OH eT fl Ia CY Nan pson Om Th Isabelle ridy Trimm Ci P rip EdT inson Ioe V Helen Volk -win 9, fb-f Iody Wagley Sharon R, Watson Stephen Watson Alma Webb Phyllis Webb an vt- ' i :- ,X v Q Marylee Weiss Robert Wengert Verna Wentz Kathy Wiesner Dianne Williams v' i li f- K 'Vx if r 1 LZ' iii X i x :xl 'if' 275: 77 S nda William L Nancy Wilson Linda Winston Allen Winter Gene Wood Q in ,- Dx :9 3 ..- 63:7 W , 'ii . 9 V v In U ,Q an. s, lfgt- 1 E .i L.. 'U O O ? ., L5 Q. L.. 'fx M ED Sue Woot ht rig uce F. W I' B Kenneth E. Young ET TH Thomas Zim SPORTS S., The '71-'72 Sports Season at Wesleyan was a quiet one - at the games, matches and meets and in the rehashing sessions back at the dorm, in the S.U. and at the Retreat. Everyone seemed to know What Went Wrong but no one was sure ofa cure for what ailed the roster of teams that failed to produce a win- ning record. The quiet was not only reserved for the los- ers. Even the winning records the golf, tennis, and bowling teams achieved went rela- tively unnoticed. SQ 3vrzu'4:.:a::f:11J':,1:-4-... J df . df. , 11,.....z- , - ' ---.- V Z5 HOKE 0 0 2 O O 0 XT ES LEYMQ I .1 0,0 . , 1 H an , Y" W r 'fi 'Q' fx. J!" -4 A , -- -' Mfr 95 " ' ' g A A 4 ' ff", ' - .Fi . ."Q1J ' ' El- f l I a5.viga.4 1f+f-Pvfffcwfs T1 1 Wi vi i 45, . .. :: . ' I Dissenter Interview With SOCCER Coach Al Horne Dissenter: Although you played for the Wesleyan Soccer team, this was your rookie year as its coach. Was there anything which you wanted to change from last year? Horne: Well, I wanted to put in more offense - have a stronger offense. In previous years we've had a strong defense, but lack of offensive punch or ability to score. Dissenter: Do you feel your pro- gram got the players in shape, or g. will you be trying something different next year? Horne: I feel that they were in pretty good shape, but not as good as I would have liked them to have been, but this is attribut- able to the hot humid weather that we had. The temperature, I think, in the first two weeks didn't go below 90" and the hu- midity was always high and the temperature of the afternoon of our first game was 94" or 960. So, next year there will probably be, weather permitting, a little more running, calisthenics, exercise, in general, physical fitness. One of the things we have to work on, though, is fundamentals. With so many of our boys lacking experi- ence, and lacking the basic funda- so mentals of soccer, we have to spend a great deal of time on this which does cut down on time for conditioning. Dissenter: Was there any particu- lar player or players that stood out for any particular reason? Horne: Winston King, a sopho- more, at the left halfback position was a stand-out all season. Wins- ton always gave 110fZw, played hard, gave it everything he had. l-Ie didn't have the most ability of anybody on the team, but he al- ways was in there trying. Also, freshmen goalie, Tom Henderson had a good season. We've been somewhat lacking in tlfe position of goalie for several years and Tom came in to fill this position and he did an excellent job. Dissenter: What is the most promising factor of the season? Horne: We feel the most promis- ing thing that we got out of this season was the experience gained by the freshmen and sophomores. Dissenter: Is there one particular game that stands out during the year and why? Horne: No, no particular game as far as showing any signs of im- provement or anything like that - l ling. And this attributed to our he team We had a game though nd it ll be 1 few years before it s forgotten lt was with Methodist y ere, in which our team scored three goals in less than two min- i an outstanding performance by !f . 4 , , ,a . t 1 l - Q I , lh gates and four players got thrown nut along with the coach. Chucklel Dissenter: To what do you attri- bute the fact that Wesleyan came quite close to winning a majority tof its games, but came out on the other end? 2 I l , If-lorne: Lack of experience would be the cause of this. We, as I mentioned had 16 freshmen and sophomores, and some of these boys had high school experience but most had not. So, because of lack of experience, the fact that .they hadn't played together but half a season, we had quite a bit of shuffling in the lineup trying to find a good combination for scor- losses by one or two goals in most instances. Dissenter: What hopes do you ,have for the team next year? ll-Iorne: We hope next year to lbuild a stronger offensive punch l Ethan we had this year, and at the ssame time strengthen the defense. l 1 l 1 l 1 l We've increased our recruiting ehforts for high school soccer players with three, four, or more and maybe even some junior high and on into high school experi- ence. Also, the freshmen and sophomores who got experience this year are going to prove inval- uable next year. Our last game this year we started six freshmen, which means that the freshmen who were here have a full year's experience. Some of the sopho- mores have been playing for two years, and they're going to give us a good strong nucleus to build our team around, along with sev- eral high school players we've been recruiting quite strongly who have had, on up to six years high school and junior high ex- perience, So, we're looking for- ward to having these boys with experience and ability to build a nucleus for a team in the next year and in coming years. We're definitely going to strengthen our soccer program along with the other areas of the athletic pro- grams at Wesleyan. 81 We Had A Game With Methodist Though, And It'll Be A Few Years Before It's Forgotten . . f-.sxwv P+, N "' .,.,,....j . . : . QA,-.' 1 5- I 'X X. -5 . .-1 - '-fi ...fav 'Ax' rn ' I. f' -V K------'t at ,,.. lux ' ' A '03 4. f 'I X if 1 Z . K PD-f 1 1 - X 4 I X -1 , 4 F, . ff w I ,V X X . Q 12 H... ,..-..,.....,,. ........-........1.T? f - - M Sept. 26: NCWC Pfeiffer Sept. 30: NCWC ECU Oct. 3: NCWC Guilford Oct. 8: NCWC St. Andrews Oct. 102 NCVVC Lynchburg Oct. 12 NCWC Hampton- Sydney Oct. 16: NCWC Virginia Wesleyan Oct. 20: NCWC Davidson Oct. 24: NQWC Campbell Oct. 2.8: NCVVC Methodist Nov. 3: NCWC Pembroke 'N X A fi Nw-n A - fn 1-1 W , N 1, x, 'S A Xp. 5 Y +-.Vi -'LA .fi 15' ho' 1' .J l v f 2 I I 1 r I P l 1 i r 'l l.'.15!l1fQntnc:::mm:.-:r:...:..t--- v- ,N-r.11J..,., -ew.- ,.. . -1- --H vt X Player 8: Position Ht Rich Alsberry F 5'1O Lee Uakel Barnes' C 5'1O lim Culbertson G 5'1O Bruce Franks F 6'3" Dave Hummer G 5'1O Bob Lauranzon C 6'0" Nick Lauranzonn G 5'10 Bill Manson"" F 6'1" Hilton Martin F 6'0" Willie Mitchell C 6'4" Ron Penny F 5'11" Burke Suter "" F 0'3" 'Best Defensive Plaver "Best Foul Shootlng Percentage "' Mention All-Conference ""'MVl7 Best Rebuunder N'1L7SlA55Ibf Best Yield html Percentage, Honorable Mention All-Conference y 'Pv- Ja L. xv In 1 I ki' 5 'tai' as N54 new it V? ni' S-I iii! pin P9 I X E, l".f E72 - . 4 gun , . X 1 A gg X , gf? 9', P Q U 1 , I NCWC OPPONENT 81 Francis Marion 72 88 Va. Wesleyan 73 79 UNC-G 68 82 Methodlst IO3 09 Greensboro 95 76 Christopher Newport 69 76 Va. State 07 04 Pembroke 70 101 Francis Marion 83 08 UNC-W 92 92 Va. Wesleyan 59 04 Lynchburg 83 83 Eastern Mennonite B8 85 St. Andrews 84 78 Methodist 81 58 UNC-G 72 57 Lynchburg 00 61 Chrlstopher Newport 85 90 Greensboro B5 61 St. Andrews 80 DIAC Tournament 69 Methodist 73 f 11:11.--L-gg--,V-, nm, BOWLI G mm IW' V 4 T' --vw- F , 1 . Optimistic from their standings in last year's DIAC standings, Wesley- an's Bowling team began their sea- son with hopes of emerging victo- rious. Even though the keglers only placed fourth in the tournament, they set a school record of confer- ence points earned during the regu- lar season. With three freshmen, three sophomores and one junior on the team, Coach Don Scalf feels that next year, Wesleyan's bowlers will be capable opponents for the other teams in the conference. '71 Team Hubert Allen George Frick Bob Lauranzon Nick Lauranzon' Bob Rivers Wyatt Sasser Charlie Stewart 'MVP f I J l -H .. .W-..ww.a.m GOLF 22' l ,fx . ,Z- " Q Y 7 -sl i 4,-V A s A t ' f- v A . :,'-xii-.iff I1 ' 'i s ' Z I- Ioe Restein i ' ' 'ii A All-Conference J 12-4-1 43-21 The golf team, coached by Don Scalf, had another fine season this year to add to their past .r f -H. glories. Going into the DIAC 1 4 tournament with an overall ' -fgfvfglgg A record of 13-3-1, the linksmen where in position to take first place. Throughout the tournament, they proved their strength by overpowering their closest opponents with a 25 stroke lead. Dick Shannonhouse was top man in the tournament with Edwin Pilcher and Ioe Restein finishing second and fourth, respectively. However, before the play ended difficulties plagued the team and they finished in fourth place. Mike Kelso 9-2.-1 35W-IOM 92 w f dlJ2'.1y,i Eddie Shaw 13-4-0 45-19 4lLM"gc',,' gg ..',vr5i!!'J1r:'M:.fQL'::v::.:w.m:.'1L.-' -N -A -... FMH ' ' vt .f X' 1 . . ,Q . gn'- .GY "JA- "S Dick Shannonhouse DIAC Champion All-Conference 11-6-O 44-20 MM' 1 -YB. 'vffvfu lr 5, rf F Edwin Pilcher All-Conference 12-5-O 4516-ISW 93 Dave Pierce 7-5-O 24 W-19Vz Not pictured: Brian Twiddy 8-2-O 2995-716 . i 1 '- i 'i ' i i ----- Y-W - - .1 --,gm.,,....E,:,5 , TENNIS Wesleyan's Tennis Team set a school record this year by having its first winning season, posting eight wins and three losses. In the conference the team recorded an impressive six wins to one loss, and placed second in the DIAC tournament. In the NAIA District 2.9 tournament, the players fin- ished in third place. This was the first year that Wesleyan's roster has included conference cham- pions: Chappy Wake in singlesg Mike Filliettaz and Martin Saun- ders, Iack Casey and Chappy Wake in doubles. Coach lim Pur- ser was pleased with the team's results and expects an even better season in '72. oiiDJ'M'iK."!L't1Z!?:-..-"" ' '-w- 'fl A -' '71 Team Allen lN'1nter Martxn Saunders' lvlxlxe Filliettaz' Doug Kuzluwskx Chappy lN.1lxe' MVP lack Casey' Bruce Anlxuda Alternates Barbara Force Tom Howell Don Bunker Rnzhard Larkin 'All Conference P - , -nn Y A V. -1 Ham 'FW 2 6 iq' ' , . ff' .-fry,-4-'5 ,, f.. . f- f.f-.,,,. - - . , . ,. -- Y'---f 'Y Y q 1 N 5. v ..,+'-L. ' --'.l,-mi ,.,. , 4, , , - , , I I '71 Team Richard Alsberry Dennis Custis Ron Drumheller Bruce Edwards Jim Ford - MVP' Tom Henderson Rick Keiper Rick Ladd Bob Lauranzon Nick Lauranzon Jim Lynham Bob Martin Hilton Martin Joe Neal' Scott Polley Dwight Rigsby Burke Suter' Robert Wengert Tom Zimmer 7'All-Conference BASEB LL .- .-,...,. ...-'-B. With thirteen first-year men on the baseball team, Coach Ray- mond Bauer was optimistic at the start of the season. As the number of games played and games lost increased simultaneously, it be- came evident that the Bishops 96 were lacking a most important factor: experience. Because of inexperience, coupled with a weak offensive punch and sore pitching arms, the team ended the season with a 3-15 record. However, three of the team members made QV. -Q,.'.Y. P-1, 39?--'-, ' 'Q , - lo. 1. B" ance, Coach Bauer feels with the experience gained the team this season, the out- ' for next year is much Q-fighter. JJUIX 1 i I ,-W, u,.,,.,.-.,.-,.... ........---------if - - 2 i, ,mi 4 i r 0 A., ...4.1nam...h .-.-- .ah W-7? hw' 'wan-4 K1-rkmpplnm , ,--N - . P nr vasvi, 97 .-, Q v 1 , Y N i I N ' ' i ' ' .1 'TTU I" "'-iff' I'Mi""': 'iF'F3ii'E'l:1'f Iiiifftnfitli',himviiwtfliTV1W'Y'1ri1FmmiHn,1am:r:L's'ia4F4:1:un.m:5w41: mc. :rum '.'.- 1" M """" R519 T I' x 4- um:,mmngv X k 5 IH ' 'E S 1 F A' Q. W r' ,ls-'15-at Kg dh xi. . ,Jw ' i ,. f l- 1 N , ' ' - ' Q Q . . " .5 '-1 fx g I ' 1 , ' N i S., I A 4 42,1 'L I . .A I . AT 41, B' Sf 5 "z, 1 ,lp 4 1 , F I 1 1. ' ' , is ,1,fg,- v A ' X r " ' TA W --.x S' 'ra 'X . 3' ' 'Q Q W 4645 A V W -ha... 'W v ry, X uh ill, ,I fb If K ' . -.4 2.-frfkfer,-tr! fffnnrur-.:4L. ' '.-.. I I The primary interest of a college education is supplemented .it lX'esf leyan with an actively supported and widely approved calender of activities. Outside the classroom, students unite according to their avocational interests and strong tics of friendship. These clubs and organizations serve many purposes in addition to those directly pro- fessed by each charter. Anyone who has heard the end of one semester defined by Homecoming and the next defined as Rush has an impression of one such function. The activities they sponsor bond one week to the next. They provide a place for students to meet but more than that they allow them a medium for self-expression, con- tribution to the college society and exercise of leadership and other abilities that is not possible in the classroom situation. However, the most significant function is one which doesn't show itself until after graduation. Participation in the fight for revision of womens dorm rules or a Circle K blood drive will have the most meaningful effects in years to come, just as a strong fraternity will show itself as broth- ers return for many homecomings. I-I4 P11 P11 99 . WI ' f 1: tm iii ' ' - g Y - i- f ,Q-va.-N - f-' at If I ,' x , iw I 4- refs? X. A!!-5 .15 9 Q P .J 'ff 5 'ii' ... -2' 4. S.G.A. this x'e.ii', inure 'wlllLlt'Ill'wtX'l'l'l'IllVUlX't'LltX'lll1tWllI' dent t,Lovs'riiiiieiit .ittivities uiidvi tin expanded strueture ot toininittees .uid sub-toniiiiittvs-s, Bob Levdii stitxessttilly ted .1 t.iinp.i1gii to liberals ize woint-n's dorm rules resulting in the ti't's'doni for dorm residents to set up open Iioiisv liours. The Senate cornniittees revised the Lone-titution and set up .1 standardized ttitulty evdlutition lids niinistered in the late spring. Vice President Ed Gunter was the driving force behind .1 plan to fund and build .i patio behind the SU. Both ot these prograins will ot necessity extend into next yearg the effectiveness ot the faculty ev.ilu.1tion will only be known in time and the completion of the patio was set for the 7ls72 year, This transition was strengthened by the structure ot the new constitution: President-elect VVinter was reinstated during the '71 spring semester. . -' nares ' f , H H r .,, 5 ,gnu 1. H5 AX K, , 'VII ..-.1 ""in- .. ,Y bliss ,.. it 4 i . s 4. 4?-' .. --rw' wi' f. y. - 1 1.4 . 4 1 ' :.?' . Iggy! f: , ,L . "5:'l'l'5.r ,, Nrxii 53. . Q-I JE 'lk' 0 X hx ' mur- r 'is Y A,., N., ORIE T TID I have finally finished being captivated relocated indoctrinated registrated orientated and saturated fwith pure North Carolina red mudl No more struggling in through front doors, saying "Yes sir" and "No m'am" or wearing those idiotic name tags and beanies for me. l'm a freshman now. Actually though, I shouldn't complain. l danced my first hula at the luau. l was Wesleyan's gaudiest citizen on Garb Day. Hell Day was . . . well . . . Hell Day. And of course we beat the upperclassmen on Field Day. Even now, the bonfire awakens pleasant memories of a summer night and the crisp smell of burning trash. l've been told that we had it pretty easy compared to previous freshmen. But l did get pretty tired of washing cars. . -X . X f 6 P ' P- ni 4 x i " I X Idf W 1 x N ., -ng. ' - ll ,I' 5 . A X 2.-" - - , - .5 in t 'fa , fx -, ,al f E' .-.. A -, - - L' Q.. I r "vis I' , Q ,qlz -5 R I -,M XX ' ' "ax L4 . - iD-A -'I E EYYWiN EEZQWQQD - Ax -, . Q 'XQLPXQL BN qv COM E MOM 'ini SWDHD H4 ' I-Zi.: igl at 104 L ltainilglf95-rxnnwg-:3g5:,4,a.g::.,:L . L-. - -- PARENTS WEEKEND ln its fourth year on lfVesleyan's calendar, Parent's VVeekend has become something of a tradition - to par- ents at least. The kids plan the weekend to help their parents re- late to their home- away-from-home. The weekend, something of a mini orientation, re- sembles the first week of school in more ways than one, The welcome station in the Ad build- ing is the scene of old friends getting to- gether and new friend- ships beginning. Stu- dents, Professors, and Administrators Come out early to register and show the visitors around. The upper- classmen parents re- verse the order as they welcome new parents and professors to "their" school. The parents after three years become very possessive. . . All this makes for bet- ter communication be- tween the generations. After all, in what bet- ter way can the kids explain soapy foun- tains, cafeteria food, the soccer season or some new prof? zu ,M ' vv:-aw ., A is qnpxxgf.-gl1"g'i 4 ug NMA 1 ,fx .. pf v V-.. e X f Q X s 'rfswrv I f . 'TA 91 S- ---H .. e 0 l Hr ' F YA-- g , --A-4-' -Q Y v""' Lt 1 al 105 7 We ,.,, . -.,... , , . , . - ., ----- ---am, .V 1 T1"'fl ' -L L T " ' W-f----1 ,-'-V ff ft fl fd . A M. a.W.mptrw.-:.,.. - It it -I '- , - ,V ' A. t., - inn -- - ' mE M4 L1 rffiiiw r-I-44 -1 E' - 34 .M 1 gggglfamznagngmua..-.-1..,..4.a-...Q-L-..--.-. ------!--- - - - 1 iffy'- ' T Q Q X xx HGMECOMING an over-all celebration of everything Homecoming weekend officially got underway Thursday with a bonfire and pep rally but the real spirit was kindled at the round of parties Eri- day night when alumni returned. Saturday, the "Grand Prix du l.its" initiated the day's activities, This year, Third Hoor Edge- combe ended Nu Gamma Phi's one year record of wins for the one mile race. ln the at- ternoon, the Bishops trounced UNC-G, 79-08 in Everett Gymnasium. Highlighting the week- end was the traditional dance, held this year at the Elks Club. The Black ..M...-na.-.-..u Lua.. All-mf! 'l3f5ff"T SW' -idI...!-JW38911? 'af l ' ' ' ' " 11--f2'1" 'H"":5.Z':' 'H-v-'srnyzr f ' .Q .-1. my-' V., . 1- - - - ., Jia.- ,., .J.............-i...-4.4 ' ' .-M' '... ...-wil ...i.,.4'-.'f.-- -vi-Q' -' ' , W-A -'V -"' a .......e.E..m and Blue provided the sound for the SGA- sponsored activity. At Midnight Dr. Cordts crowned Nu Gamma Phi Sweetheart Debbie Iennings as Homecom- ing Queen for 1970-71. Clockwise: Nu Gamma Phi's entry in the "Grand Prix"g Miss Deborah Jen- nings, Homecoming Que-eng Sweetheart en- tries awaiting presenta- tion at the game: Victo- rious members of the Third Hoor team. n ' ' . 7. . --.-.,,. 1' 6 7, V3 i ", ' '- , ':,.,-'. ' . ,,., --,T-v V p- 'fff '. 'ij' -af ,-. - HDV' -45. Q7 " - . r. ,X K - .5 .Irs 4' , fr' .,-!o,A- ' f- " ,J p .,,. , : J 1 1 . ' "-1 4' .-. 1 . k . , ' v 9 ' . 1 - .Q :'.'J, I V pp.--f 1 , 1' ' ' ' M Z' 'asf' :ff , 1 A 4 lDE.'13U'.5!!.'L4Jz.:!.'.' uigg.g 0 .L L., . .. -A ' F r 1 A' 1v,mlUMT Q -" I -QTL li.. J1-kms!!!9f.:f:f.2'."':'r.'::n:::f.4 ..,.1.. ai ,.,v- it N x '21 N Xi. T -5 1 I DECREE Fe xv the i mediunis directly n-tlm-ct nood ol' cl cainpus as .nt u- iuitely and immediately as .i sensitive and ertcctive student newspaper, As with all such news media, the Decree's small but demanding public did not always agree with its interpreta- tion of campus, community, and national events. The office in the SU was indica- tive ot the Decree philosophy. lust as the open framework ot the weekly paper allowed all 2 viewpoints to surface and be considered, the office was the scene of heated discussions between students who did not view events from the same per- spective. Editor lulie Robinson could often be found alone deep in thought over campus issues or in a group voicing those viewpoints in seriousness or sarcastic iest. Academic standards, student and faculty rights, and the changing role of student gov- ernment were key topics in the traditional Letters to the Editor column as well as the newcom- ers to the Decree format, "Over Troubled Waters", "A Fresh Look" and "From My Circular File". Staff members Marshall Old, Gail Mabe, Chuck Martin, Gary Christopher, and Will Thompson met weekly dead- lines and crises head on with dedication and optimism. .Mi iw aaa? new win ,511 1' 5 it I II-3.,4,ii:-r l -I .i-i an-f'-i,, .i:..s.t,, ...N :Y-fi. -" M --"""'j-"-"'-'-"-Mr:--'U 'f"--'-A- '- - ' M- -"- Q' '-'V' 'v g..,,,,. ,N 4, '-fQ',"',L'U,Ml 1:j1,.,f', JA i , , N...v.1 i V S . mi i-.i- Y, - W -. . - Halal-:wwHrr'w11i "' W- .. 1. e. .e fx -59943 DISSEN TER X, -s 4. Q 'sf 112 1-1. f- ' 1 . -.4492-.Ln.e..u..a-4-....1 I zz.La....,l' ', -4.58 i . x l . A55 A ' f 'lslfw ff' l X i 1 as KOCTUE affsggg ' E The 1971 Dissenter staff con- tinued to work with the basic trends set last year in layout and typography. Technical changes were made in paper, type facc and the size of the book, but the most effective changes were made in the addi- tion of new workers to the staff and to the experience gained by '09 staffers. Frank Matthews provided a fresh impetus to photography, backed up by Will Thompson, Hugh Cross and Dave Holt. Shar Grace and Nann Battle worked on general layouts. George Frick evalu- ated and presented the 1970-71 sports scene at Wesleyan with the help of Iimmy Gasparis. Mary Sue Wilson and ludy Marshall provided office help and Isabelle Thompson worked as Assistant Editor. Special Aide to Editor leanie Parish was Bar- bara Blanton. l l l l 51 113 C gc T -- ..--.s...-...wm-Hamm ASPECTS Aspects, a literary magazine, has been a part of the publications scene at Wes- leyan for many years. Yet it has rarely realized its full potential. Under the lead- ership of lim Van Laan, the organization moved in new directions, succeeding both creatively and financially - a unique accomplishment for the group. The range of materials contributed, as varied as the students themselves, was edited to achieve a unified format serv- ing to communicate the thoughts and feelings of Wesleyan's sensitive and cre- ative writers, artists and photographers. BRUITS To promote literary discussions and ac- tivities on campus, the Bruits acts as host for visiting poets on the Poetry Circuit of North Carolina. The club welcomed such distinguished writers as Diane Wakow- ski, Kay Boyle, Arthur Gregor, Tom Wat- ers, and Hal Seiber. In addition to this, and their traditional book sale during Parents Weekend, the Bruits started planning for a cooperative effort between Atlantic Christian College and NCWC to sponsor poetry reading and discussions between the two schools. 'lh.1a,Qnrvanmfgz:aurzf:rnmmJ::-4.sns1-M-il75- -H J S5 'Q jfia., 'I I Q. a.,,.YiN' SMEN C Since its charter in 1967, the Wesleyan chapter of the Music Educators National Conference has become an integral part of the music students lite. Steve Wil- liams served as President for the group which brought Frank Wariier to campus and organized their traditional Faculty Prolics. Both projects serve to add to student activities as well as to support the SMENC scholarship for music ma- jors. Chris Scott was selected by the club members to receive the 71-72 award. ll l 1 1 -- -Ui.z,'liiuiIill,IQliQ5'TiTYlW '7"'i 5t1'' We-4-'w.waniwQ sw-mi 'i""W"i 1 n i "FP + 'f""'f' ' - 1 i ' A v A. Y ,- . V. .t . 7 V - 1 'f 1 ' wg 1 I1 ll 6 1 1 Ei H gg 1 ' M ln Eff 1' ... ,ca 4 M 'IRCLEKCLJB QQ: -w 45 ' ?' 3- , ' I 1 ' W -Q-'FI Tlx li r '.4zsm':F"QfWt 4 I " ' ,A mmm f ag I- . . ,gm I T E Q Uxufl L h ,I ,, P, . ' 1' ' , ,fu ' s '- 4' , P:-5, .4 9' 3 I -- 1 1' 2 ,--Y. 51,1 ,V -L ' - -in .""'Nf., in -4 --I Qin' E M. Z my ff'-W . 05- in! , . -. - . Rf. Q, ,,::.l1-by " if .gli 'gm ... -l 'ua an 'P' x . X K 1 ,wx ,L- ,gg A 4-.' Q' f ' 'XA G L 1 0 , -..Q X Q El "' p'- Q, 'F A: , WVU '.v, . 4 nat" + 1 .4 ,ii E- . vg y A . ,, W, Maw FOR LL SEASONS The Wesleyan College Thea- tre opened its 1970-71 season with their production of Rob- ert Bolt's award-winning play, A Man For All Seasons. The story of an ethical man caught in the dilemma of his unethical age, Season's poi- gnancy derives not only from the awesome resolution of the protagonist, Sir Thomas More, but also from our ability to identify More's struggle with our own twen- tieth-century struggle for human decency. Director Anthony Dingman's cast included leads Roland Shaw as Sir Thomas More, Dan Shepard as the Common Man, and Sean Moran as Thomas Cromwell. Support- ing cast members were Dave Siple fNorfolkj, Ieannie John- son fMargaretJ, Maria Gar- gano fAlicej, Iohn Horna- day fRoperj, Iames Keeter fChapuysJ, Gene Wood, fHenry VIIIJ, Gary Christo- pher fRichJ, Ioseph Vinson fWolsSYl, Berl Garrett fCramnerJ, Beverly Petty fCatherine Angerj, and Rob- ert Carruth fAttendantj. Technical director Dick Ka- gey staged the show in the round with an impressive Tudor balustrade extending to the off-stage area. A Man For All Seasons was WCT's first entry in the American College Theatre Festival. In the ten-state Southeastern region of this competition, the Wesleyan troupe impressively placed second-runner up. xx 7 ya is Q Q wt? ,Q J- ,. , f A, 'fe 1. .I N. JJ! F kf ., 1 is: X i 1 A series ol' one-.ict plays produced .ind diretted entirc-lx' bv --tudt-iits was presented on P-6l."I'Ll.1I'X' 4, o, .ind 7. The shows, collmtively enti' tled Three By Three, constituted lN'CT's second production ot the l07O-7l season, Lucille Fletchers "Sorry, lN'rong lYumbei'," dc-signed rind directed by Sean l'Nlor.1n, is it haunting drama ot .i helpless old womaii whose peers retuse to hear her cries tor help. leannie lohnson starred .is Mrs, Stevenson in this production "The Rook" by Lawrence Usgood was described by director Dan Shepard .is "simply .1 study of ch.1r.1cter." The cast included lim Keeter L,-Xltl, Bob Thompson lliicol, Maria G.irg,.uio tlidnal, and Ann Laughner lAdelel. The last show on the bill was A delightful comedy, "The Ugly Duck- ling" by A. A. Milne, Players award recipient Sheila Cllover designed and directed the show, casting Gary Christopher as the King, Bev Petty as the Queen, Steve Wfilliams sis the Chancellor, Betty Lee as Camilla, June Hawes as Dulcibella, Gene VVood as Simon, and Scott W'illxinSon as Carlo, I 'r -. labl- A FUNNY THING HAPPENED ON THE WAY TO THE FORUM The Wesleyan College Theatre chose the Broadway comedy hit, A Funny Thing Happened On The Way To The Forum, for the spring production. The set was in the year ZOO B.C. in front of the houses of Senex fSean Moranj, Lyceus fBerl Garrettj and Erronius fSteve Williamsj. The cast included veteran Players Danny Shepard fSlave to Herol, Bill Neale fa Proteanj, Beverly Petty fWife of Lyceusj, Iirn Keeter fher Slavej, Betty Lee fa Courtesanj, Ieannie Iohnson fljhiliaj and Russ Shoop fMiles Glorioususj. Newcomers to the Wesleyan stage were Gene Wood, Iohn Morton, A. D. Meloy flgroteansj, Scott Wilkin- son fl-Ieroj, Carol Roane, Pat McLean, Linda Leonard, Lynda Land, and Jeannette Klass fffourtesansj. J vs ,.,,,., bv--vo-won if TK Q 1 1 A 3 j L 1 , 1' "' D K Div, -'gs w -n Af- WMD' x 4 mu'-' A V, ' WV' 7 It is not difficult to recog- nize Henry David Thoreau as a contemporary. His outrage at unwanted war, at human injustice, and at man's "quiet desperation" creates an image with per- haps more poignancy for our own age than for his. Veteran playwrights Ie- rome Lawrence and Robert E. Lee have created such an image in their new play, The Night Thoreau Spent In Iail, which was pro- duced during the 1971 May Term. Paralleling as closely as possible the standards of the profes- sional stage, the students received four hours credit for their efforts. Assuming the role of poet-naturalist Thoreau was Roland Shaw. Sharing the lime-light with Shaw was Dave Siple as Ralph Waldo Emerson, Maria Gargano as Lydian Emer- son, and Dan Shepard as Iohn Thoreau. The sup'- porting cast included Sean Moran as Deacon Ball, Jeannie Iohnson as Tho- reau's Mother, Betty Ann Lee as Ellen, Vereen Mi- zelle as Edward, Bruce Wright as Bailey, Gary Christopher as Sam, Bery Garrett as William and Ioe Vinson, Helen Steiner, Ed Tripp, Liz Martin and Bob Thompson as townspeople, Thoreau was director Dingman's tenth and final production at Wesleyan. The hexagonal thrust stage was designed and created by Dick Kagey and staff. 1 A . .',Lrr1nf',Q1L1n:: , -1 LJ--. -...-... , . - an flqpo 1 vi W l 4 A . J! Wi? ,,,"X P- " ""' ?ff" PM 'V4'5"'Wf"1?'v ii w: ,.mQq ,,k1:hu1.,np'vs1f3 i 1U , V my V, i A ,Ahh Y NLM MLM . G at 3 I N ' 1 ' O n ' I '---.funn WIYUM I ,W - 1 u X.'S3Tf?' 3 qi' f'-'ff , WN--.Mp-. . :yo- N4- l-mn. Ulm' F "v-ao..,- . A small group with tl full, wide range ot .ihilitn-s, the Chamber Singers performed with Ioinl thiirt h choirs, and entertained for the Kiwanis International in addition to their torinal .ippe.irances. The group performed in the Pops Concert and presented .i Christmas Concert. CHAMBER SINGERS WESLEYAN SIN GERS The Wesleyan Singers opened their 1970-71 season at the annual Pops Concert early in the fall semester. Later, they taped a program at television station WITN for Christmas Day viewing. The group, under the direction of Dr. William Sasser, performed Leon- ard Bernstein's Chichester Psalms with the North Carolina Symphony Orchestra during the Spring semester. Dance Band Wesleyan Band 7' 7 'rf-., A .A ,.... a convocation program, first semester. The musicians prepared jazz concerts and visited area schools during The Dance Band presented the May Term. The VVesleyan Band cert held during the f dent instrumentalists Concert. ln addition band members were 133 participated in the Pops Con- all semester. ln March, the stu- presented their annual Band to their rrou 1 a w wearances, P1 T active in all musical produc- tions held on campus. X AY , 'lm , ' Jw 1 sv l .i ' I sfo ' ' ' ' " x i 'fb ,fi " - 1 t 4 ."u"' Vx, 1 Y". 3 r C . , I ,V . K0 4 p ' v 0 t . ' Q J 5 K r 1 w iii' V :ti ' my ,!n':.,',x Q ,,'.N ' 'px 3 LL 'VL I u ' w Q -ix "twig 1 I Ts' A i I fr V5 wugx Pi Epsilon Pi Epsilon, Wesleyan's first so- rority, sponsored social and service activities in the 1970-71 year. Early in the fall semester the sisterhood gathered for a weekend at Kerr Lake. Their annual projects included serv- ing as ushers for all the Wes- leyan College Theatre produc- tions, helping with the opera- tion of the first Blood Drive held on campus and supporting Prospective Students Weekend. The Sisters sponsored a Greek Powder Puff Football game and their Homecoming plans in- cluded an entry in the display contest. They presented an orig- inal can-can for the Circle K Talent show, winning the Most Original prize. The major service project was to organize and maintain a day care center on campus for the children of students and staff. The project was successfully 'completed with the help and supervision of advisors Penn Byrd and Helen Matthews. F4 NFO lrg hi Q , , Q f V334 f 5 Y. 4 'FQ ' ' A ", ., , -,Q K4 Hr." x , xx Ryu? W' :iff 4-1 4: V14 J Nu Gamma Phi Nu Gamma Phi's 1970-71 cal- endar was filled with their tra- ditional activities and impromtu happenings. Fall brought a Spaghetti Dinner in Hobgood and the Third Annual Pig Roast at Wesleyan's Rose Hill. At the Sadie Haw- kins dance, the Brothers' dark horse candidate for Daisy Mae, Bill Racek, was the overwhelm- ing favorite. A party honoring all the sweethearts of Nu Gamma Phi was initiated in November. Rounding out the semester, Homecoming parties were planned and some just hap- pened. The Brothers won the display contest and took second in the Bed Race. The big mo- ment for the Phi's came at the dance when their Sweetheart, Debbie Iennings, was crowned Homecoming Queen. Second semester came and Rush began. During Pledge Pe- riod, both the brothers and the sixteen pledges won .against ADX in the annual Inter- fraternity Basketball Game. A party andia banquet ended the Pledge activities. Ed Taylor was recognized as best Pledge and Harlan Lewis was 'awarded for having the Best Paddle. Nags Head was the scene of the Fifth annual beach party for the fraternity, held in April. V' 61 43 P+ r 'Z I L 1 ff' 1 i 4-- M A 'f s 5 H ' l 4 "n 1 b ni fs y . 1 ' 9 . :Ax H+ f WE V i 'll gl 4 al g 5 i 'Q I il f Alpha Delta Chi Alpha Delta Chi initiated the years' activities with their an- nual "Shipwreck" beach week- end at Atlantic Beach. The Main event in October was a spaghetti dinner and dance held at the Boat Club for the Broth- ers and their dates. In November the Brothers started preparing for homecom- ing by serenading Nash Hall and selecting Miss Becki Newcomer as their Sweetheart. They had an entry in the bed race, but it fell apart for the second year in a row fthough it did make it to the fountain.j The Brothers also sponsored a cocktail hour at the Holiday Inn for all alumni be- fore the Homecoming dance. Rush Week came in january. Sixteen men were pledged into the Beta Chapter of Alpha Delta Chi. The pledge's activi- ties included a scavenger hunt, a visit to the Alpha Chapter of ADX in Frostburg, Maryland and a field day for the boys at the Richard T. Fountain School. The first land probably lastj Annual Roman Orgy was held .in late March. At the final meeting of the year, Matt Har- ris was presented the Best Pledge Award. epilog 14 . - . . -- ....1..-,,.,-A74 2 J--y um . 1 4 .sia2il:AL.HQEJ:i,M:3..'.::-..H'f3'il,VTv.,t-:iii.: AL D? 'Saga' ' ""9L? lv" - '. ' 's."i,. 76" C V S T' ' 1 --il? -E F rr A- -' . ' ' fr. ' -, - ,H ,Q -'SJ . I, ,Z l 5 1 3fr-:assi s' "AY':'x',Ts. - 'j- N ,-.s:,- Q' 1 . f cl yin? -5- -' 1' ZF- f....l.-.A...slLlx,u It is an accepted truth that spring brings nostalgia for graduating seniors, but even for underclassmen, it comes with a mood that is different from all other times of the year. Spring is the season for goofing off en masse or alone. Poets reason it to be the weather, psy- chologists call it reverting to childhood, but on the college campus, it is first an escape from the drudgery of cramming and then, a cele- bration - for the end of the work load is within easy grasp. The end of the second semester has a finality about it that calls for a reckoning between the individual and his year sciously or not, contributions, accomplishments and failures are tallied and the success of the year is measured by the results of this tally. Mystically, what was the very best of all years for one student is the same year and yet a bad one for another. Whatever the verdict, the college year draws to a close and the summer looms ahead as a retreat. at college. Con- More consciously is spring viewed with a certain 'last-ness': the last class, the last cafeteria meal, the last date, the last exam . . . until September, that is, for underclassmen anyway. For the Seniors, though, it is a deeper feeling . . . like all the previous springs intensified and magnified, After the formal end of the se- mester, graduation activities begin. Family and friends come for the weekend to witness a milestone. 141 Uv 'J .-cr 2 -f"'-'Y ea? ' Q' .lv n .N . "1 "':f ff'-Tv?" 1 4 .nf . :gf QJ I ,- u N13 " l . j'..?-,'Q... 1 A S . ,QQ-+ 1:15. ffrvslegs 1 ww 'l1"'.ri . Qfagg.,-ss'efk' I, In-i'4,fS,,',O'kL: Q pr f Ml' Wk, ,- '25 K 'x ,., - F QA0' 4 K 1 f'? ' PY , f . ,. 4' .. I - . 18113155 .YH M.-. AJ 1Q CK--S 'A 2 W- 1 '. Q-'svn ' ull! U I U. ,I ' .v, u , .. 4'f " .5 -v 'E iv" in 'S ,sbp 'fi' iff -', 2-Ai' 5 ,lt ""'-,,'. xx , N31 ' . "1 ' '-- X? 'A fn AAI. x l ,I 1 v 4 'I K-mr... I v' 'Qi 1 'FL x: Fr " -q f11"'4P 1? , -R! V, in -5. ull ,K N Q 'FQ f' 1 1 .. '- fflfh, Qi ,I - . wffr . ca! ,lf "Tv 4, .,,, , i f1':,x"'.+ 5 I-.X HL? '.. ,H I , , . , -444, ' , 'iwi' "Q, I - -sn. ' f- s Wai 'I T v U ""ul .' .l , 4' - I 1 Q W I Q 4- 11 , fl' .4 'H H' H. 1' - K V 8 Y A ". ' ' Hi, . 1" 'sri' ,Q gr' ff, -f' A - "' Q ,if afzj IB .F i 'eg 'fr 'O xi' The last time this class was the prime reason for campus activity was four years ago. On September tenth 1967, we all arrived, nervous, excited and a little apprehensive. Our parents and a few relatives were around then, too, to watch a big step in our lives. It is now as it was then: we are getting together for a new stage in life. Radicals scoff at graduation cere- monies and laugh at orientation, but there has to be a beginning and an end. What better way to measure yourself in an ever-changing world? Ku! ml 6, ' 'P W. 1 lar 5 lgy? 5 Q- l 'UHF-4 " www x .. Y,.1 -. Q .4Z.1ff- ,- E 1 -s .g l lik, Z',f7'5'-Q "fx ff' 'f W ' "2 .,,+ - P 4:31. 1 ,I-q " , A r ' .' . T Ja. ,-Q Q.. -- 5- : 3' 4-:rx -,yv . 1 , 4 :mil ,I .3 I 'H' N J! ,ul Tux F: " 3 fi . if 1 17- :Mahi 5- .. :'r -.f-x,rv', :- av A t A , " " -- f' h r. -Nl I rf. A ' n 4. g -' L 5 ,5 ' As. v ' x Y ' w, 5 -I ,f- p -,f vw' -X -f xii' 1' 4 A . 2 1 If :Q.'.'?,.,3 1 A M47-:"x' I ,f, .,O- I I f 2' I 1 ,RV ,Y rj,-. F--:hz A, ex, I :J 'I m . ', -Jw-144 2' ' . ' -K A-v 'd,!N3i . 'l- , xx N ' A ' : 'F .QL K 'EQ 1 l. F D I 1 K - h Q I ' K' - I I ' f - , , V .,,....a.....,..,.-,,- In the beauty of a warm Carolina afternoon, we were graduated. There is some- thing special about sharing the sun and the shade of a pine with people who have accomplished something accomplished something with you and with those who are proud with your success. And when the wind and water sounds bar the cares of the world from this private state, it is possible to listen to a voice that will guide us when it is time to return to those cares. We listened to Dr. Sasser from Young Harris College and he addressed us with challenges that we can at least hope to meet. l J f .rw 1 A 1' 5 , gg fggqs-Y-5 wav' :,"f.:L:? -: ft: , ,AK , I . F, : '- ' - ,-' - .1- 1. .f'1,-, .V J' 4' ,- .A ' -u.+.:,, - 1. 1-.fz:f',5,,'L-L.1. if QE gZ:'...'.wfE,.9'F-,fr-1f7,if -V1 7 Mew:.Q-:L:s4Ffff.w31a:.:u:mr4:.::J::-W- Nav-: -.Q1..- 1 ., . . E Sr ,L .QA-. Em ,, .26-, - f Sf. V ,tn ,un. w' 1 , n', ,4 '. 148 ORGANIZATIONAL DIRECTORY Activists President: Bill Brantlv Yice President: Craig Gross Sec'y-Treasurer: Don Paplte Alpha Delta Chi President: lirn Dixon Vice President: lack Morrison Secretary: Allen Perrv Treasurer: Bob Bullock IPC: Ned Hill Alpha Phi Omega President: Chuck Martin 5ec'y-Treasurer: David Smith Bishop's L.A.W'. Editor: Helen Steiner Assistant: Isabelle Thompson Staff: Barbara Blanton, Chris Pollalx Bruits Head Bruit: lim X'anl.aan Asst Head Bruit: Norman Mayo 5ec'y-Treasurer: Tim Coggins Chi Beta Phi President: Cathy Lawton Vice President: Bill Blair Secretary: Shirley Clay Treasurer: lim Price Librarian: Brenda Baker Circle K President: Rand Calendar Vice President: Tom Snyder Secretary: Dennis Hayek Treasurer: Robbie Carruth Chaplain: lim Price Lieutenant Governor: Ned Hill Compass Club Qfirst semesterj President: Phyllis Wlebb Vice President: Vicky Sewell Sec'y-Treasurer: Mariorie Stevens lsecond semesterj President: Vicky Sewell Sec'y-Treasurer: Margorie Stevens wwf- ip ff:-M-9-fwlr vw-u5'f'fh1p-r.1gw':5 '37 ' ' F A ' f'-A 7' I 4 li if". '.'..,'r,' .'f." 1- el 2 . 1 ,:- ua., ..:.m-..u4E.i-,m? P1am:L-.f 1: ., . ,, , . '' ,ess-sf ,i ,, . Mani. .49- MS' ' 'REM ::7'?'v. ,isjgnvej . , ,,.,, , ,. ,, . A,..u.. The Decree Editor: Iulie Robinson Ass't Editor: Marshall Old Business Manager: Chuck Martin Artist: Will Thompson Circulation Manager: Barbara Hughes Photographer: Gary Christopher Production Manager: Gail Mabe Sports Writer: Bob O'Keef The 1971 Dissenter Editor: jean Farish Ass't Editor: Isabelle Thompson Staff: Nan Battle Barbara Blanton George Frick Shar Grace Iudy Marshall Business Staff: Sarah Askew Connie Behnken Photographers: Hugh Cross Frank Matthews Will Thompson Typist: Mary Sue Wilson Nu Gamma Phi ffirst sernesterj President: Ken Carter Secretary: Wayne Souza Treasurer: Craig Gross Corresponding Sec'y: George Erick Chaplain: Danny Winstead Warden: Rus Shoop Historian: Scott Polley IFC: Ed Gunter fsecond semesterj President: Ken Carter Secretary: Wayne Souza Treasurer: Craig Gross Corresponding Sec'y: George Frick Chaplain: Richard Larkin Warden: Russ Shoop Historian: Hugh Cross IFC: Ed Gunter Pi Epsilon President: Martha Polley Vice President: Cathy Lawton Secretary: Becky Smith Treasurer: Marylee Weiss Chaplain: Rebecca Rozier Pledge Mistress: Shar Grace Historian: Anne Carroll Parliamentarian: Kay Ellis IFC: Debbie Charles-Craft 150 I 1 1 """" 4 A he L.. 1 if . ' Q 4 r Z ' Q lil Sigma Omega l'Tt'5lLll'HlI Brute Wlright Vice President: Dennis llayvk Secretary: lim Keeter 'I're.isurer: loe Vine-on Chaplain: Mar-hall Old Social Chairinanz Bruce Miller IFC: Bob lhoinpson Sigma Phi Delta President: Carol DiBlasi Vice President: Vicky Sewell Secretary: Linda VVilliams Treasurer: Anne Matthews Historian: Barbara Blanton Social Chairman: Sandy Snyder IFC: Debbie Sink SGA President: Bob Leyda Vice President: Ed Gunter Secretary: Marie Gargano Treasurer: Tom Snyder Attorney General: Galen Heaps Defense Counseler: John Hornaday Men's Athletic Comm.: Hugh Cross Women's Athletic Comm.: Mary Johnson Fianance Commission: Tom Snyder Publications Commission: Iohnnie Lou Coughlan Social Commission: Sarah Askew Cheeerleaders: Co-capts.: Cindy Rotty Sue McConnell Squad: Debbie May Becky Newcomer Donna Noell Susan Kennedy Mary Kay Karaphillis Sandy Snyder Nancy Wilson Senate: Carol DiBIasi Doug Kozlowski Linda Land Steve Pierce Glenn Rhodes Norman Mayo I, C. Kermon Barbara Brown Beth Speake ,Ioe Vinson Bruce Miller 151 ' Eyvnfbm' 5593? 'F a' '-"ilk-J, 3 - "f..--, " P 15' YJWEF mm!! 25 LL 'P'-'i"e'3l45f4:::Jmt.':: ',r::'.i.:..!m.:4L-, 42:11 z-ies Wilbert Harrison Debbie Iennings Patty Sayers Connie Behnken Ioan Martin Becky Frankel Dave Forrest Supeme Court: Chief Iustice: Craig Gross Scott Polley Ned Hill Bill Blair Bill Brantley Betty Lee Phyllis Webb Allen Perry Primary Court: Brian Twiddy Vicky Sewell Io Armistead Edgecombe Dorm Council President: Dennis Hayek ARC: Ioe Vinson Iim Price Rand Calendar Council: Anthony Allen Dave Holt. Ken Young Buddy Miller left Hoagland George Frick Nash Dorm Council: President: Pam Walton ARC: Marty johnson Betty Io Bryant Molly Levin Council: Nina Clements Barbara Hughes Tricia Nickens Anne Simpson Diane Lawler June Haees North Dorm Council: President: Linda Williams ARC: Ann Bailey Council: Shar Vrace Carolyn Lott Carolyn Moody Sue Luter Brenda Logwood Eleanor Chamblee 152 South Dorm Countil, President, Zeke Zimmer ARC: Marvin Pittman Council- lerome Brown lake Barnes Tim Coggins Ken Carter lim Dixon Norman Mayo Campus ARC: Don Paplce Senior Class President: Shar Grace Secretary: Betty lo Bryant Iunior Class President: Helen Steiner Vice President: Dave Forrest Secretary: Milly Levin Treasurer: Raye Suitt Sophomore Class President: Danny Winstead Vice President: Steve Pierce Secretary: Tricia Nickens Treasurer: Becky Smith Freshmen Class President: Steve Newcombe Vice President: Charlie Read Secretary: Ed Rand Treasurer: Tom Henderson Student Music Educators National Conference President: Steve lNilliams Vice President: lim Keeter Secretary: Phyllis Sutton Treasurer: Steve lNilliams Wesleyan Concert Band President: Roland Shaw Sec'y-Treasurer: Phyllis Sutton Wesleyan Players President: Sheila C-lover Vice President: Nancy Hannon Sec'y-Treasurer: Betty jo Bryant Historian: Steve Williams Wesleyan Singers President: Bruce Wlright Vice President: Paul Tuttle Secretary: Iulie Robinson Librarian: Helen Steiner 153 , f - .N Rocky Mount's Largest And Finest Department Store f ' xr sis 'ff Ilmgggll' Xue Lf I so Q LQ, R W 1 gr jg qt Lf i -'-'s "1 L I ' ' 'af 5 - -es 64, . M Located Downtown HF Mrs. George's CAROLINA CAPE I l 906 North Church Street Rocky Mount Best Homecooked Food In Town Reasonable Prices C? For The Finest In Style And Fashion COFPMAN-WALLACE TUWN TERRACE Tarrytown Mall em men S cl Q , V' pl l llw O -GW 395652232 firm fig, Cl -,.. ff 130 Country Club Drive W Rocky Mount B Phone: 443-3027 A, Odelle Searcy - Lee Boseman Compliments of Allan Barbee ROCKY MOUNT LAN ES Open 24 Hours A Day IOYNER'S ATHLETIC HOUSE Sporting Goods Fishing Tackle Hunting Supplies Licensed Pistol Dealer Rocky Mount North Carolina KILLEBREW STUDIO Howard Street, Rocky Mount Portraits Commercial Photographs Weddings News and Aerial Photographs Old Pictures Copied Coffee Service Inc 1 ROCKY MOUNT. N. C. I -Je The Dissenter '71 brought to you by A.Y.C." American Yearbook Company Cambridge, Maryland Hurry on down to l'Ial'llee'S... Iiiiliimllll 'TTI 'TY Where the burgers ape ehareo-brolled Hardeeb HAHBURGER RESTAURANT A North Carolina Corporation With Over 300 Restaurants In 18 States Home Office: Rocky Mount, North Carolina U0ll!ll'HlUlBll0IlS. Yuu've lllillle ll all lll8 wav I0 lllB llellllllllllll fps P Gone forever are the classroom theories and the facthiilled textbooks. Gone forever are the grade averages andthe cafeteria lines. Now vou're a graduate. And unfortunatelv for vou ...the onlv wav up from being a graduate is down, Down to the Hrst rung on vour ladder ol' success. Down to the place where vou prob' ahlv won't have verv f1'13I'lY.ll1SW'CfS, , , NVl7Cl'C vour idealistie individe ualism will he tempered with practical hard work. Down to the plaee where vou step Otll ot' the shadows ot' vour shelter' ing ivorv towers and into the spotlight ol' the hustness world. The htisiness world is .i good world. Rewards are hased on achievement and abilities. . . on hard work and dedication. That diploma vou have is worth a lot hut for now it only opens one door for vou ...t 1 nd that's the door at the bottom. But it votrve got what it takes . .. there's alwavs room at the top. So good luck on vour joutnev. Yotrve worked hard to get to the start- ing point. True the nrst couple ot' vears vou will consider X oursell to he undetpaid and over- worked .... ind vou will get knocked down .i lew times liv super tot s whose judgement has heeii tem- pered with t -tperiente ...lllll all in all , ,. x ou re eriieimti into a ptettv gootl world Loiigiattilations Youve iipivlieel vour heginniiig Peoples Bank I I After a good deal of thought, I decided to avoid the I expose type of opening section usually found in col- : lege yearbooks after a particularly conflict-riddled y year. I searched for a statement that related to the col- : lege experience as a positive reaching-out between hu- I man beings. Look at this picture. It includes students ll with differing political opinions and social attitudes. It l includes students who have never before been in- volved in the same activity on the same "side". And yet this once, they are reaching out for the same thing: for Wesleyan College to go on living and breathing. p To me, this is the most important thing that happened at Wesleyan this year. And to remember this one thing, I chose a special piece of prose written many lx years ago and a special look at our campus by Frank I Matthews. This is Wesleyan to me. And I hope to you. p Jeanie Parish I E I I I I 160 itll. w W I1 H N 1 X N il N V ll I ,f , 2 W x I I 1 k f I 1 1 1 r n y i

Suggestions in the North Carolina Wesleyan College - Dissenter Yearbook (Rocky Mount, NC) collection:

North Carolina Wesleyan College - Dissenter Yearbook (Rocky Mount, NC) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina Wesleyan College - Dissenter Yearbook (Rocky Mount, NC) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina Wesleyan College - Dissenter Yearbook (Rocky Mount, NC) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina Wesleyan College - Dissenter Yearbook (Rocky Mount, NC) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina Wesleyan College - Dissenter Yearbook (Rocky Mount, NC) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina Wesleyan College - Dissenter Yearbook (Rocky Mount, NC) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


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