University of North Carolina Charlotte - Rogues n Rascals or SiSi Yearbook (Charlotte, NC)

 - Class of 1983

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University of North Carolina Charlotte - Rogues n Rascals or SiSi Yearbook (Charlotte, NC) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1983 volume:

The Prospector SHERYL WADDELL Editor-in-Chief PHIL LEE Associate Editor DENISE SNEED Business Manager LISA JONES Copy Editor TOM ROFF Photography Editor DANNY GROSSMAN Layout Manager VANESSA McKINNEY Headlines and Captions Editor ROGER NELMS Index Editor HANK FOREMAN Publicity Director ANTHONY COOPER Recruiting Director SHERYL WADDELL and LEA CALDWELL Media Board Representatives FRANK D. JOSEPH Advisor Staff Members: GENE KING. DONNA BOST, LISA ANDERSON. SONYA WILEY, ALISA FOUSHEE, PRISCILLA HENDERSON. LEA ANN PHILLIPS. EDITH HILL. TOMMY NORMENT (PHOTOGRAPHER). MARK SASSEVILLE (PHOTOGRAPHER). KAREN BOARDER (PHOTOGRAPHER). COLOPHON Number of copies — 2000 Printing — Josten ' s American Yearbook Company Sales representative — Les Howell Clover — Designed by Sheryl Waddell. " The Prospector " logo drawn by Jeff Hart. Paper stock — 80 gloss finish. Copy — Avant Garde Binding — sewed. Trim size — 9x12 HJ ■1 W Ifl ■■ rsxto 2sk ■ ■E ■■ ■I . - % -» ' ■ ■ £■£ ? ■H ._ ;i r he 1 Pr 9£ OS ped toi " jtNrr ■ - -. rfte Mn Edition The University of North Carolina at Charlotte UNCC Station Charlotte, North Carolina, 28223 An array of flowers brightens up any rainy day Two UNCC musicians take a break and strum the afternoon away. A warm October ddy is enjoyed on campus. Vx Contents Student Life 12 Charlotte 76 Athletics 92 Organizations 132 Academics 174 People 206 Advertisements 270 Index 276 CONTENTS 3 o i-ran, It started out as a dreary day. The plan was to get a " Playboy " -type interview from Frank Joseph, Assistant Dean of Students. Two of us had on black and grey,, the other brown. Boy, were we bummed outl By his instincts, he knew we needed cheering up. Deadlines were approaching with no hope of our ever meet- ing them. " Let ' s go out and have a beer! " This statement Is so typical, but yet so loved coming from our enthusiastic eader. Our trip started when we re- alized that four people had to t into his MG (a small task for he creative minds we pos- ess.) Frank didn ' t seem to mind being cramped until he saw Campus Police and crammed my head into the gearshift. He kept his cool and slipped by the campus law en- forcers. We knew then it was going to be an exciting trip. Our destination was Gus ' Original 49 ' er. It seemed we couldn ' t get out of the car. Frank, in his usual high, laughing spirits, pulled us out, one by one. To cure our aches from the ride, we ordered a pitcher of beer and some food. Frank always seems to have the abil- ity to make our gripes and complaints go away just by lis- tening. After talking with Frank, nothing seemed to be as bad as we had thought. He really raised our spirits by telling us how he admired our creative ability and endurance. He al- ways knows what to say in a time of need. By the end of the meal, we were back to the crazy fools we are — telling Helen Keller jokes and the like. The journey back to school wasn ' t as bad since we had alcohol in our bloodstreams. We literally fell out of the car once we were back In the parking lot. Two of our party members went their on way in high spirits. Frank was giving me a lift to the Gold Nugget. He decided to join me and have a beer and socialize with the gang. He walked in and im- mediately he was surrounded by fans waiting to shake his hand and thank him for com- ing. The group that was giving the Nugget Nlte was the same fraternity that Frank helped to become a chartered chapter, Sigma Epsllon Chi. His presence was more than welcomed. Usually when you think of an Assistant Dean of Students, you think of a formal, boring person. Although his middle name is actually " Dull " (his mother ' s maiden name) he is anything but dull. Frank sports a " Joe College " Image in his preppy attire and casual per- sonality, but his hard work and dedication are reflected by the number of organizations and events which he supports. Frank has been the foundation for many activities, but the most important one to us is the revival of the yearbook. We are only able to present this book to you through his en- couragement and support. We hope this dedication can repay Frank for his many hours of understanding, help, and enthusiasm. This one ' s for you Frank Joseph, with love from your grateful staff. Frank cheers up the staff with one of Ns crazy games. The Prospector staff: Front row — Anthony Cooper. FtiH Lee. Sonya Wi- ley. Sheryl WaddeH, Denise Sneed. Danny Grossman. Donna Bost, Frank Joseph. Lea Caldwell Row 2 — Vanessa McKhney. Gene King. Lisa Anderson. Hank Foreman. Tom Tioff, Roger Nekns. Tommy Norment. A r :4 6 THEME ' a Gq ■ . a Q C . ; + Look At The Outside , ' wVji . H m . L V ; ' f w Now Look At It ' s Even Better! - - . m 4- — y - - V ' T l ' ; Turning UNCC Inside Out tw IS L " 1 ' MM V;.V. ,.■ ■ . V , . -. » 7 . J at tk.k A X.Y ? 11 v Jb- ■ • " « • ' V i P V- wi«Cl£ SIX HANDLE Jmtnas iuutzrs e a 7 ie object is to see how much- you can fit into a cubicle. Nancy Baker relaxes after helping friends move in to their new room 14 MOVING IN Moving In The sun rose on Sunday. Au- gust 22nd. only to bring new horizons to many students. The process began with students coming here from around the United States and overseas and continued here to their destination in the Queen City. Many students filled the resi- dence halls and began their first year on their own, but for others, it was another year of discovery and growth as they continued their education pro- cess at UNCC. The long treacherous pro- cess of moving the clothes. T.V.. stereo, and all of the decorations to make the two- bed dorm room a home took up most of the day. Of course, students looked around the room and gazed out the win- dows for an hour or two, just amazed that they were really at college, wondering how they were going to be able to stand living, eating, and sleep- ing in such a small place. So many mixed feelings hid be- hind the closed doors of the dorm rooms during those first few days. The transition was difficult, especially for those who had no friends on campus or no one with whom they could communicate with. Then again, underneath all the pain and loneliness, there was such a feeling of independence and freedom. Friends were made and eventually everyth- ing fell into perspective. Finally, the sun set at UNCC with the knowledge that it would rise again bringing new dreams. Life holds no guaran- tees for anyone, just as college does not answer the questions of an uncertain future. The re- flection of the sunrise to the student can only be as beauti- ful or meaningful as that par- ticular student ' s desire to achieve it is. by: Sonya Wiley Mom helps by trying to make everything fit. Y MOVING IN 15 People just love to stand in line for Drop Add: it ' s what they come to school for 16 REGISTRATION •» Long Lines, Hot Days, And New Classes All too soon, the laid-back days of summer become the first weeks back at school. By the end of August, the UNCC student can forget about the lazy days of sunning around the pool, and can begin build- ing the courage and stamina necessary to face the barrage of long lines, hot days, and new classes that await at the beginning of each semester. First comes the physical bat- tle of moving in. Endless steps, broken elevators, and new (and sometimes strange) roommates must all be over- come and adjusted to. Then comes the first set of long lines — the wait for mealcards and telephone installation. The commuter student faces his own set of lines — those for I.D.s and parking stickers. Assuming the student sur- vives the first phase of trials, next comes the big test — registration. No one really knows the true meaning of fear and loneliness until ventur- ing forth to the gym floor, class schedule and pencil in hand, in hopes of assembling a com- plete schedule. For those who can ' t get into the gym, or for those who blow it and stand in all the wrong lines, there is Drop Add. Drop Add can last as long as a week; a week of running to the Registrar ' s of- fice, to the Math Department, then to the English Depart- ment, back to your advisor, over to the gym, etc. No one can be considered a true col- lege student until having par- ticipated in this exhausting, te- dious, and frustrating ritual of college life. But don ' t think for a minute that the worst is over and there ' s nothing but wild parties and skipped classes ahead, for now. armed with cash, check- book, or emergency funds, the UNCC student must go to the bookstore and stand in line for three hours to pay $150.00 for books which he doesn ' t want to read in the first place. They always tell students when en- tering school that they can re- sell books and buy used books inexpensively, but no one ever sells the book you need, and who in their right mind would buy your old copy of " The Joys of Peasant Life in Southern Botswana? " Finally though, classes do be- gin and all of the waiting in line and frantic running to get somewhere is over. But now mid-terms begin, reading is as- signed, and papers are due. And there in the back of your mind is the nagging knowl- edge that you paid to have the privilege to do all this, and that it starts all over again in only four months. by Lisa Jones This person isn ' t having any trouble with his schedule — Wanna ' bet on thaf REGISTRATION 17 Eddie Green, Robin Teeling. Sherry Nelson, and Ellen Jent wear a variety of different styles that show up at UNCC. An informal Cheryl Tieg ' s pose. pr CT 1 if Hg - - ' " " 3M Eddie Green sports the lasted trend — New Wave 18 FASHIONS Fashion ... Or Folly? It seems that past fashions and fads were clearly evident and easy to spot, but trends over the past year have blended into the current cul- ture and way of life, hardly causing any uproar or commo- tion. There has been no clear cut fad or trend in the past year, but rather a blending of old preferences and several new fads. The flavor of 1982- ' 83 can be described with one word — variety. The fashion world saw a di- verse melting pot of prep, western, new wave, and tradi- tional styles. The Izods. Kliens. Polos, and Vanderbilts still reigned in the designer fashion area. More and more, ideas and influences from top New York and Paris designers were seen incorporated in the tastes and dress of many UNCC stu- dents. It was the individual stu- dent though that created the unique and expressive fashion combinations spotted on cam- pus. Both audio and visual mes- sages became parts of the year ' s trends and fads, ranging from new wave bands being played on Top 40 stations to video games moving into the home. Music Television (MTV), seen on cable television, com- bined both areas to give view- ers the best of audio and visual sensations. Many of the trendy foods, dances, expressions, places to visit, games, music, and movies will quickly be forgotten and will fade into the newer and more popular fads of 1983- 1984, but their influence will re- main and contribute to what will be remembered as the year of E.T.. Reaganomics. space shuttle flights, Middle East conflicts, ERA defeats, the Knoxville World ' s Fair, and Pac Man — namely 1982-1983. by Donna Bost FASHIONS 19 Whites Go In Hot! The Hassles Of House-Cleaning Many responsibilities are placed on a student entering college, and these responsibil- ■ include the many domes- duties the student has to srtake. For the students liv- on campus, domestic du- ties seem very time-consum- ing. Duties differ among the stu- dents who live in the dorms and the students who choose Ive in the apartments. There some simple pleasures that artment dwellers enjoy that m livers can never appreci- i. Apartment dwellers can leave dirty dishes in the sinks for as long as they want. They can also have their parents up for a leisurely weekend. But. this means that certain extra do- mestic duties have to be per- formed. Those dirty dishes will Ktually have to be washed put away for future use only to be washed and put away again. A dorm liver does not have to worry very much about dirty dishes. The cafete- ria crew handles them. A visit from parents usually puts a strain on both apartment and dorm dwellers. Visits mean hid- ing all the liquor bottles and beer cans, picking up three months worth of dirty clothes, and stuffing everything else in the closet. No student wants " Ma and Pa " to know they have lived in a pigpen for the three months that have passed. Brooms, mops, clean- ers, and air fresheners are put frantically to work. The place will look spotless for only the time the parents are in town; otherwise, things usually do not seem to find their proper place. Laundry is another must. That is, unless your Mom does not mind doing three months of dirty clothes. Generally, stu- dents proceed to the local laundry mat or to the washers and dryers located on cam- pus, trying to decide which clothes are washed in hot- warm-or cold water. Mom sometimes finds a once white shirt has somehow turned pale blue, but chalks it up to exper- ience. Since students share a room in the dorms, living in them is a unique experience. Though it gives students a chance to ex- plore many possibilities for friendship and social life, it can also be a confusing and rigor- ous time. Since there is a lack of privacy, " roomies " have to maintain a sense of cleanliness. The domestic duties are shared by both and consider- ation is a big issue. Neatness can sometimes cause prob- lems, but more often than not, things work out domestically. by Demise Sneed 41 V« 111 Lock of funds is o major cause for students getting " butched " by omotuer barber friends. A Christmas at the Salvation Army. (Actually, this is a PFM special) Machines provide comfort for all the caffeine-addicted students 1 Battle Of The Bu e " One of the most widely dis- cussed topics at college is food. Most people tend to think that they ' ll lose weight once they ' re at school. One popular belief supporting this theory is that students are not supposed to cook in their rooms, but what about the ex- tra burner or oven you brought anyway? There is also an idea that the food in the cafeteria is so bad that students won ' t eat it (but what about all the sand- wiches and french fries that are gobbled up?) These are just two things that lead to the " Battle of the Bulge. " Another belief is one of the utmost truth. NIGHT RAID!!! It ' s 11:00 at night and the news starts. Then someone casually mentions, " Aren ' t you hungry? " Immedi- ately things like Whoppers, ta- cos, pizzas, and candy enter into the conversation, and be- fore you know it, you ' re stuff- ing face. Suddenly you awak- en to find that you ' ve caught the " Freshman Ten. " Freshman Ten is just the ten pounds you gain in your freshman year. This doesn ' t include the future blubber that may be added. Soon you find yourself mak- ing excuses like, " It won ' t hurt to eat this candy bar if I take the stairs. " Then there ' s al- ways, " I ' ll walk it off by going to class. " Don ' t fool yourself, because the only way to avoid gaining weight is to not eat in the first place. So if you find yourself in line at the candy machine or needing the aid of a coathanger in order to get your pants zipped up, take heed, because there is no easy cure for the " Freshman Ten. " by Vanessa McKinney 22 FOOD . , Iwtfcit ' KN ' " ' - ' " " fl 1 ■■•■ ■..: » -■ fe 3 1 Si ( L _ i;j± ■■•■ " h— ?€ i - ' _ For the sweet tooth on campus, the candy counter is an energy upper Do you prefer your watermelon with or without bees? FOOD 23 Is Studying Habit Forming? - Not Likely! One obvious place where students study is in their rooms, but those of us who are fortu- nate to live on campus know that this isn ' t always the best place. This is true especially if your neighbor to the right is us- ing a blow-dryer, and the one down the hall is playing the la- test song exceedingly loud, and the person on the left is entertaining company, in addi- tion to the ones above who are majoring in dance, So for these reasons and others, most students find alternate places to study. An individual ' s per- sonality and study habits have an effect on where that stu- dent chooses to study. There aren ' t many places on campus where one can be to- tally immune from some type of noise, but if you enjoy a change of scenery, there are some places you might try. The listening room could be the place for you if you enjoy mu- sic while studying. You could also try the area around the Hechenbleikner Lake if weath- er permits. There are many buildings on campus which have study rooms (and empty lecture halls) if you prefer the classroom atmosphere. The li- brary affords a great deal of study area, and the residence halls also have study rooms, al- though at times they can be called " social " rooms. There are certainly many other places on campus where one can study, but it ' s really up to the individual to find the best place for him to sit back, relax, and study! by Alisa Foushee Mark Smith has three alternatives study, watch T. V., or go to sleep Which one do you think he ' ll pick A solitary figure studies in a worla her own. 24 STUDY HABITS STUDY HABITS 25 26 LEISURE TIME Even officers of the law have a chance to sit down and " shoot " the breeze Sleep is one thing students never get enough of Leisure Time . . . What ' s That? What Do UNCC Students Do In Their Free Time? The Gameroom is a popular outlet for leisure time. " Exercise and watch TV. " — Cathy Julian, freshman " Flirt. " — Craig Roy. junior " Drink beer, get stoned, and abuse women. " — Jim Straider, freshman " Sleep and get drunk, get drunk and sleep. " — Janice Milford, sophomore " I go for the gusto. " — Cherie Hardt, freshman " I play spades. " — Jodi Mark- ley, freshman " Play basketball. " — Doug Kenyon, freshman " I hangout at Dixie. " — Connie Wright, freshman " Reestablish my Karma. " — Mike O ' Conner, junior " Tell dumb jokes. " — Tracy Hargett, freshman " Mellow out to Manilow re- cords. " — Debbie Jenkins, freshman " I sit around and support Re- ganomics. " — David Reitzel, sophomore " Sleep, watch TV, and play Putt-Putt. " — Dean Dwiggins, junior " Collect girls ' phone numbers and hang out at Dixie. " — John Chumley, senior " Hangout and surf. " — Tom Wirth, freshman " Usually rest, do intramurals, or wrestle. " — Jim Ries, senior " Sit on the toilet. " — Jeff John- son, sophomore " Watch General Hospital and One Life to Live. " — Kevin Cousins, senior " Sleep with Jeff. " — Greg Por- ter, freshman " Play video game s and key- boards. " — Robert Covington, junior " Practice self-stimulation. " — Jeff White, sophomore " Cruise the streets of Charlotte in a sports car. " —Doug Giles, junior " Massive sex followed by cards. " — Boo Robinson, soph- omore " Go to the yearbook office, gameroom, or go visit peo- ple. " — Phil Lee, sophomore " I don ' t know, I never have any leisure time. " — Cheryl South- erland, senior LIESURE TIME 27 any students are interest- in becoming involved at :C. but don ' t quite know ire to begin. The best way ■)d out all that is available is contact one or all of the e major areas of student vities on campus. e first major division is the s (Student Government As- ation) which encompasses ' udent organizations, clubs, smites, and sororities. SGA 3rds primary and secon- [ charters to any organiza- Secondary charters, how- , receive no university 3ing. The second division is (University Program Board) ;h plans concerts, movies, lecoming, and many other mts. The third major area of lent activity is found within jent Media. This is corn- ed of WFAE, the 49 ' er 3S, the Prospector, and skrit. Leaders from these e major areas of student )lvement are the most wledgable people to con- t for information, the above isn ' t enough, re are over fifty various js and social groups on npus which are diversified ugh to appeal to all types nterests. For residents, RHA sidence Hall Association) is jreat way to get acquaint- ed with others possessing simi- lar interests. RHA stays " in the know " of a wide range of events and also plans activities just for residents. RA ' s and RC ' s IV ' lWiUCH are those enthusiastic indivi- duals who are always willing to help students get motivated and become active in campus organizations. These are key people who can provide infor- mation to students. For an even broader expansion of in- terests, try " Extra-Versify " or " Venture " , which are student involvement organizations run by staff members. The Venture program makes contact with the natural environment by group outings such as rock climbing and backpacking. Freshmen are offered an outstanding opportunity for in- volvement in the Emerging Leaders Program. This program is basically geared toward freshmen with an interest in be- coming active in student af- fairs and campus organiza- tions. This program is an excel- lent means by which freshmen can become acquainted with campus life and various activi- ties. The Dean of Students Leadership Program is also a major broadening experience providing opportunities for per- sonal growth, leadership, and involvement. These sources provide the major areas for involvement at UNCC, however, numerous other opportunities exist. Being an active 49 ' er can be a fulfill- ing, stimulating experience with countless opportunities. by Lea Ann Phillips Organizations often raise money by selling items to the students, such as candy apples. Groups such as Intervarsity Christian Fellowship provide opportunities for involvement on campus. WHO TO CONTACT . . . Grots AdvisOf Deoortment Ated Health Roger Trumbore 597-2318 Alternatives Miched Pearson 597-2327 WHfom Gay 597-2161 American Society of Curt Young 597-2305 Civl Engineers American Society of Thomas Crppen 597-2303 Mechanical Engineers Associated Student Maurice Herman 597-2357 Chapter-American Institute of Architects Association of Biology Nancy Edwards 597-2315 Graduate Students Association for Milo Niccolai 597-2175 Computing Machinery Baha ' i Club Marian Beane 597-2410 Baptist Student Union Don Rogers 597-2344 Black Student Union Greg Davis 597-2371 Campus Ministry Ben Curry 597-2344 Chemical Society Daniel S. Jones 597-2167 Children of the Sun Herman Thomas 597-4598 Circle K Dave Taylor 597-2354 College of Architecture Robert MacLean 597-2357 — Student Council Commuter Association Frank Joseph 597-2375 Criminal Justice Club Ronald Vogel 597-2561 Dance Essemble Pamela Sofras Gerta Zimmerman 597-2471 Debate Team Chartynn Ross 597-2296 Fellowship of Dave Taylor 597-2354 Christian Athletes 49er Times (Contact the editor) 597-2372 German Club Susan Cernyak 597-2337 HiHel Stephan Fishman 597-2161 Holshousser Hal ValLuko 597-2391 Council Honorary Accounting Society International Club Robert Guinn 597-2443 Marian Beane 597-2407 mterfratemity BradReid 597-2456 Council Mean Green Music Judy Wlkins 597-2354 Machine Model United Nations Horry Chemotsky 597-2573 National Art Esther Page HSI 597-2482 Education Assoc National Society of Lee Stiff 597-2175 Black Engineers North Carolina WHSam McCoy 597-2571 Student Legislature Panhetlenic Council Frank Joseph 597-2375 Phase H Anartment BradReid 597-2456 Advisory Pi Sigma Epslon Political Science Club The Prospector Sanford Hal Council Sanskrit Scott Hal Councl Ski Club Society of Physics Students Sports Club Councl Student Nurses ' Assoc. UNCC Wildlife Club Young Democrats Alan Palmer Ted Arrington (Contact the editor) Deb Hearst (Contact the editor) Toni Freeman Daniel Wunk TW. Mayes Terrie Houck Frances King Martha Moore Richard Brown Louise Brerman 597-2565 597-2129 597-2146 597-2129 597-2326 597-2332 597-2302 597-2536 597-2547 597-2422 597-2315 597-2571 ' ' £ .. L- known for an active artel busy campus life, students can usu- ally look forward tp one v eek-t epa " of socializing, ' music, and ' . ' drinking late in April This event is referred to as " Jam Up " ; last -spring • itV Was appropriately | -dubbeid- Jam ,Sdam ahd ' " Jammed Up " . " Rdin causted ' a rescheduling of activities early jin the day, but disappointed students improvisedjsnd start- ed pdVties of theirown tp help them walnut the afternoon.. But twenty miht tes before Tft 6:00 show was to begin, it was cancelled because of a lack ■Security at the fairgrounds. Pbands were paid and had " Hfore most students un- fed what had happened, Most students expressed neg- pointment t at the - eve nt wasn ' t successful. Chris Gibson, d junior, stated " I thought it was pretty bad. They had all year to plan for thiS;and it fell through because of poor ' plan- ning. " Another junior, pavid Black, described the ' week- end ' s e ents as " disappointing and embarrassing. r ' : ' Senior Marty ' Black wctea- ummed up bis feedings in one sentence, " ft nvas-a jbke.Y " ryidst students returned, to the campus dellpt d cfhd dis- gruntled, but they soon bounced back and on-cam- pus parties began. Small par- ties in the aprtments, loud par- ties in Phase IV, and big parties between the residence halls attempted to compensate for ' ed Jam Up! Sandra Klutfz, a ju- . ' v Se- nior-, explained how many stu- , ' ■ dents spent the long ay ntogC g{ie jti.VAwe ' made our p ' Wri par-ty after Warn-Up bombecj? ' - ' OnV,of tt|© impromptu parttejs even " mg ' dfe Jfo e local 11:08 news tfoaf evening. o x - ., Fot -foqfcy students he , , ., ,weet bs altblpi flop, flStf Vf V others it turned out better thdrf they had imagined it ' Wouldv ' • Conceivably, the experience ' ' could be seen as one from ' which a valuable but expen- sive lesson was learned-- Hope- fully, it was an experience that will never be repeated. by Lisa Jones 30 JAM-UP S2 I " ■IT " ' W$ M ' M turns ' %+■ lS ri-.:?-:m ■ a V £• ■ JAM-UP 82 3 1 m i Niners get fired up as UNCC ties the 32 SCHOOL SPIRIT What Defines School Spirit? What defines school spirit? Is it the buttons, shakers, posters, and signs present on campus and at ball- games? Is it the anxious cries, excited yells, and dis- heartened sighs of specta- tors and fans? Is it the green- clad students, tumbling cheerleaders, and blaring pep band seen and heard at athletic events? These elements do define school spirit, but the true 49 ' er spirit is also seen in many other ways and areas on the UNCC campus. Enthusiasm about UNCC can certainly be found in the Mine Shaft Gym, Charlotte Coliseum, and the campus soccer field, but it can also be seen in the Cone Center cafete- ria, at the Belk Tower, and in many of the individual class- rooms and dorm rooms around campus. The true 49 ' er spirit goes beyond the shakers and buttons used to boost excitement and pride, it becomes a part of the way they view their school and their relationship to it. UNCC can ' t boast of a long history or vast alumni, but it can be proud of its rapid development, grow- ing reputation, and the ex- ploding 49 ' er spirit. Students do use the buttons, shakers, and posters to show their school spirit, but the pride starts within the individuals. and can be seen as blocks of students scream and yell at ballgames. or as students talk with pride and concern about UNCC on campus and within the community. True school spirit, the 49 ' er spirit, is something that is embedded in the student. It goes with them to ball- games, to class, to frat par- ties, to the library, and it will eventually go with them as they leave UNCC. It works to support and glorify the school and its activities now, and will continue to in the future. by Lisa Jones A captivated audience anticipates the thrill of victory Jeff White and Paul Gallimore lower their heads in disappointment after a bad call by the referee SCHOOL SPIRIT 33 Weekend Chill Out For most people, weekends usually mean going home or to some other place, but what about the people that don ' t go anywhere? Why do they stay? If you endure an occasional weekend, you ' ll probably no- tice how crowded the laundry room is. It ' s impossible to go in and get a load of clothes done within an hour. Saturdays and Sundays are popular days for laundry duty. Since the campus is desert- ed on weekends the atmo- sphere is good for study. A lot of work gets done because there are not too many dis- tractions or noises to interrupt one ' s concentration. So many people go home that there is really nothing else to do. Besides doing laundry and studying, another reason why students stay is because they really don ' t have a choice. Not everyone can go home due to the distance, lack of money, or lack of transportation. This pro- vides an unfortunate situation unless students don ' t particu- larly like home, or if they have friends to come and visit. Weekends at school do seem a little dismal, but with all the excitement that goes on through the week, there has to be a time to chill out. This peri- od helps break up the mono- tony of one week slipping into the next by giving students a chance to catch up and pre- pare for the dreaded Mon- days. by Vanessa McKinney 34 WEEKENDS WEEKENDS 35 4 The End Of The Beginning Or The Beginning Of The End? It is two o ' clock in the morn- ing and normally when sneak- ing downstairs to the machines — no one is around to catch me. I round the corner with a Coke and a Snicker bar on my mind and I see ten other stu- dents pondering what to buy to quench their " munchies " Yes — it is exam time and no one sleeps. It only happens twice a year — once in the fall and once in the spring. For about seven days students around campus walk to their destination not noticing anyone around them. They are not in their normal at- tire — instead the students are dressed in whatever is closest (sweat pants, tee-shirts, and sometimes even shorts. After the first exam they slowly walk back to their home-away- from-home to face another day. This process goes on every day and night. You can walk through the halls and smell cof- fee. (It ' s the coffee I can do without. It ' s the caffeine I need. " ) For once, most all of the study rooms have 2-3 peo- ple in them. Everyone studies to make those final grades — looking forward to going home for Christmas, heading to the beach, or just going HOME. PFM helps out with midnight breakfast. Not surprising Chan- cellor Fretwell, the RC ' s and many other VIP ' s are in the cafeteria helping to serve food. This gives the students a little more incentive to study. All in all, during exams peo- ple try to work hand-in-hand and try to observe and obey " quiet hours " but during the time that students can yell — many do to let out some of the tensions of studying. A final word to onlookers — if you have fr iends who have a lot of exams during the exam period, ignore their bad moods and snappy remarks and in a week later, they will be back to nor- mal . . . by Sonya Wiley These dorm students cram as the deadline for finals approaches Jerome Cannon of Moore Hall, finds a quiet place to study during the hectic exam week 36 EXAMS Studying friend to friend is another one of the great ways to prepare for finals. All that heavy reading has finally gotten to dorm resident Mike Cocoza EXAMS 37 4 Totally Tubular Talk With an enrollment of over 10.000 students here at UNCC. there is an abundance of ac- cents, dialects, and regional slang on campus. This year a new and unusual style of speech entered the minds and mouths of many UNCC stu- dents. This strange lingo is Val- ley Talk. Valley Talk began in Califor- nia ' s Napa Valley and spread rapidly across the country. This sudden popularity was, in part. caused by Frank and Moon Unit Zappa ' s hit song, " Valley Girls " . As is guite evident in this song. Valley Talk cannot just be " said " , it must be felt. There are three major qualities re- quired of a Valley Person. They include the fluctuation of the voice, the exaggeration of everything, and the frequent toss of the head. After these qualities have been mastered, the important element of Val- ley Talk must be learned — the vocabulary. The Valley vo- cabulary consists of a few sin- gle words; for example, " Oh my God, grody, like gag me with a spoon, " which translates into " I don ' t believe it, how dis- gusting. " To make it easier to under- stand your local Valley person, here is a partial listing of the most frequently used words and phrases; but be careful — Valley Talk can be habit form- ing. FOR SURE — Absolutely; a term of being in agreement, often preceeded by " like. " GAG ME WITH A SPOON Something that is really gross, disgusting; usually in reply to a statement made by another party. GRODY — Not pleasant, gross, nasty. I ' M SO SURE — Means I really don ' t believe that at all, it ' s totally unlikely. LIKE — A flavoring word with no real meaning; used several times in a sentence for no known reason. NOT TOO — Not very, not at all; used as in " not too cool " . OH MY GOD — An exclamation of disbelief. TIE ME TO A SPARROW — Come on, not true; I don ' t believe you. TOT ALLY — To the fullest extent. TO THE MAX — Totally, to the full extent. YA ' KNOW — Read my mind, figure out what I mean because I really can ' t express myself any better; often preceeded by " like " . ZA — This is a term used to mean pizza, as in " Let ' s go get some za, man. " by Donna Bost and Hank Foreman 38 LINGO HANDBOOK t I Can you talk Valley with an accent " Like wow man. I just love heavy breathing, for sure " , says Susan Eubanks LINGO HANDBOOK 39 4 Breaks between classes are an excellent time to do homework. 40 COMMUTER LIFE VWI I I Commuter Life Commuter life at UNCC is an extremely large part of the uni- versity, there are more than 10.000 students enrolled and about two thirds of those 49 ' ers are commuters. Charlotte is the home of many of the commuters who make it their daily routine to travel to and from compus each day. A smaller number of students travel into Charlotte from surrounding areas to at- tend class. A large number of the com- muters who live in Charlotte rely on public transportation to get to and from school. There are two express buses, better known as the Mean Green Shuttle Machine, which pro- vide students with convienent and inexpensive access to campus from home. An even larger number of students drive daily into Charlotte. Parking spaces in several lots are avail- able for these commuters. There are several facilities at UNCC which were built for commuter convienence The Bonnie Cone Center located on the far side of campus in- cludes several features for commuter students. For in- stance, the Commuter Lounges provide focal points for both day and evening commuter students, providing places to relax, study, play cards, meet and talk with oth- ers. There are also the North- east, Northwest, Mcknight, and Caucus lounges on the second floor of the Cone Cen- ter. Other lounges are located in the Colvard Building and in the Denny-Barnard Overpass The University Center also houses the Commuter Cafete- ria, Information Desk, Music Lis- tening Lounge, Gameroom, Candy Shoppe. and Craft Cel- lar. The New York Deli in the bookstore serves various kinds of sandwiches, and the Denny Snakebar (Hole in the Wall) serves fast foods and snacks. The Rathskellar, located on the lower level of the Residence Hall Cafeteria, is designed in a " pub style " decor and serves pizza and sandwiches. Live en- tertainment is provided on Thursday and Friday nights. Commuter life at UNCC dif- fers greatly from that of on- campus residents, but the ac- tivities and events arranged for students are designed to in- clude the commuter student in university life and activities, and are aimed at building in- volvement from all UNCC stu- dents — commuters included. by Anthony Cooper fe -- " ■ sf _ Commuters appear to be " bummed out " as they are relieved from classes for the day COMMUTER LIFE 41 Living In A Cubicle Dorm life is one of the most interesting exper- iences a person encounters at school. It enables one to be independent and at the same time meet a unique set of people. A dorm student first meets the demands of college by getting up to go to class. But then there are those who just can ' t seem to make it. They do just enough to get by ... if that much. If getting to class isn ' t a problem, then there is al- ways the person who seems deaf and can only hear the stereo by its vibrations. In these cases, a pair of ear- plugs could be of use, but this is doubtful. However, there is an advantage to this. If you don ' t have a ste- reo, it doesn ' t matter, be- cause you don ' t need one. Sometimes it is difficult to study in the dorms with all the noise, but usually stu- dents are looking for an ex- cuse not to study. Life is never lonely in the dorms. There are always at least 300 people around with whom to socialize. This includes the gatherings around the tube to cheer on a team, or to cry over the soaps. Also, where there ' s a crowd, there ' s booze to help cure any problem for the time being. Such games as quarters, buzz, and chug- a-lug are over-ruling back- gammon, cards, and stud- ies, whereas hangovers over-rule class. There is really very little change from these aspects of dorm life. From day to day, this cycle just seems to repeat itself over and over again. by Vanessa McKinney " Oh Tom, I don ' t like for you to see me this way. " says Cheryl Southerland as Tom Selleck watches her through the mirror. Kevin Cousins snores the afternoon away. Bedridden Brenda Evans gives a smile despite her injury. Teresa screams as Kelly Titman snatches her clothes. What would she do without the shower curtain? Can you puke without hitting a can? tee Floyd should have been a male model This student enjoys apartment living. especially since he doesn ' t have to eat at PFM J Kit ' s m 1 ■■■■ -at m A snowy day in Phase III Too bad we don ' t have a football team for this guy to play on M APARTMENT LIFE s •BfeS ' Y- v " Independently Peaceful Apartment life at UNCC gives the best of two worlds — the convenience of a resi- dence hall, and the " on-your- own " feeling of an apartment, and puts them together to make a great place to live Like the residence hall, the apartment is an inexpensive place to live while in college Compared to an off-campus apartment, the UNCC apart- ments provide a college-like atmosphere at half the cost. For example, there is no rent due on the fifteenth of each month, and no security deposit is reguired The apartments are closer to campus. Utilities are split four ways rather than two. ana each person has their own private, furnished bedroom The apartments also offer more freedom and indepen- dence than the residence halls. The apartment RA ' s do not reguire the residents to show their I.D. ' s before they can go in their apartments. The apartment residents can cook their own meals, eat whenever they like, and eat whatever they like. The stu- dents in the residence halls are reguired to be on the meal plan. Meals are always at the same time and the menu sel- dom varies Apartment residents are. for the most part, satisfied with where they live. There are 749 students living in the three phases of apartments. If that ' s an indication of how students feel about apartment life, there should be four more phases built I Residents of the apartments have positive things to say about their lifes- tyle. Tina Rochelle. a senior HDL major, lived in the dorms for three years. This year she lives in Phase II and loves it! " The apartment is more private. I ' m off the meal plan and can cook my own food. I feel more independent and I can sleep at night. I ' m able to save mon- ey. It is a lot guieter so I ' m able to study. I wouldn ' t go back to The living room of a Phase III apartment produces happiness and contentment in a student the dorms. " David Hartley, a senior Criminal Justice major, really likes livi ng in the apart- ments. He said apartment liv- ing was better than the dorms because there is more privacy and freedom. He also said it was more on an adult level of learning, which provides a bet- ter college experience. James Moore, a junior architecture major, said, " You have some- thing for yourself in the apart- ments. The food is better be- cause you cook it yourself and it doesn ' t cost as much. I like the living room It makes the apartment more sociable. The carpet is nice too! " Apartment living offers a dif- ferent lifestyle that adds a whole new perspective to the entire college experience Once someone tries apart- ment life, it is impossible to go back to the residence halls. by Lea Caldwell APARTMENT LIFE 45 1.. . - — - ■- r y • - - - -- s -• • - . • •». , 82- , 83 Review What A Year! From Prince William To " Tootsie " Prince Charles and Princess Diana of England had their first child, a son, named Prince William Fa- vorite television shows among stu- dents were " M ' A ' S ' H " , " Dyn- asty " , " Andy Griffith " , " All My Chil- dren " , dnd " The Tonight Show " John Belushi died of a drug over- dose " The Winds of War " was a popular multipart drama which cost ABC $40-million United States citizens were upset over President Redgdn ' s defense spending and Social Security proposal Prin- cess Grace of Monaco was killed in a fatal car crash " E.T, " was a box-office smash, E.T dolls, tee- shirts, and toys invaded stores all over the country Several top songs of the year were " Hard to Soy I ' m Sorry " by Chicago. " You Dropped A Bomb " by the Gap Band, and " Up Where We Belong " by Joe Cocker ond Jennifer Warnes Leonid Breshnev, a ma- jor Russian leader, passed dwdy Unemployment was at its highest rate in years Cyanide-laced Ty- lenol capsules killed several people after a lunatic murderer tampered with bottles in drugstores Tom Selleck was America ' s hottest male sex symbol Professional football players went on strike, drdsticdlly reducing the sedson ' s pldy The Washington Redskins won the 1983 Super Bowl Cheryl Tiegs and Christie Brinkley were the top fe- male models Henry Fonda, who won his first Academy Award for " On Golden Pond " passed away at his home Great Britain and Argentina battled over the Falk- land Islands, with England victorious Independent truckers held a nation-wide strike which resultea in several dedths A popular cloth- ing item for men and women was the Members Only jacket A heart patient was implanted with the first artificial human heart John Hinckley, who shot President Ronaia Reagan in 1981 attempted suicide 3 times Jim Bdker, d na- tional evangelist, was put under public scrutiny dfter his church pur- chased a $385,000 condominium for him from donotions Small home computers become more and more common ... A $3,000,000 prize horse was held for ransom during the winter of 1983 ... " M " A - S - H " one of TV ' s longest-running, best-loved shows, called it quits and tdped their final episode In 1982, an airplane crashed into a bridge in Wdshing- ton The plane was submerged dnd many passengers drowned omid the cold woter dnd ice " Toot- sie " , starring Dustin Hoffmon. wds d top movie Locolly, the Friday Building wds completed and dedi- cated to Williom C Friday, Presi- dent of The University of North Carolina, which consists of sixteen constituent institutions The UNCC yearbook and newspaper experienced name changes and drastic changes in administration and production methods UNCC acquired a new head basketball coach in 1982. Coach Hal Wissel and team experineced d " rebuild- ing year " as Wissel introduced a new. fast-paced style of play Phase IV B (Hawthorn), a new hous- ing option for resident students, wds- built and scheduled to open during the fall of 1983 . The price of gas dropped to under $1,00 r- PPffS ! s m " 4 fl i ' I m HkkAjfl U ' is ' r JS W 1 The Friday family beams with pride after the newly completed Business Administration building of UNCC was dedicdted to William C. Friday A Ronald Reagdn imitator During November of 1982. Ahsen Jillani fasted to protest the nuclear arms race ■82-83 REVIEW 47 The Tall And Almighty Since May 31 1970, the dedication date of the Belk Tower, there has been heated controversy over the symbol- ism of this mid-campus land- mark. To this day, no one meaning has been discovered that pleases all three groups concerned: adolescents, teenagers, and family-orient- ed adults. Pre-teens view the tower as " a large cigar stuck in the ground. " Teenagers and col- lege students perceive the ob- scene idea that the structure resembles a large erect " or- gan. " The viewpoint of the tower being an enormous fountain pen or an orangewood cuticle pusher is the most common comment from the adult group Actually, all three groups are totally incorrect in their think- ing. The Belk Tower, a gift from the Belk family and organiza- tions in memory of William Hen- ry Belk, is a symbol of UNCC ' s upward reach for high aca- demic standards. Music that lifts the spirits of everyone on campus rings from the carillion So the next time you pass our 147-foot monument, think of the intended meaning ana be proud to be a 49er. by Anthony Cooper and Hank Foreman A student is inspired to concentrate on studies by the Belk Tower The foundation of the Belk Tower is sometimes mistaken for a bed 48 BELK TOWER J— BELK TOWER 49 4 Warm Weather Studies? Summer school sessions at UNCC: the bookstore charges outrageous prices for the books; people live in the resi- dence halls and the apart- ments; commuters race for a parking place at the meters; the buses make early runs to UNCC at 8:00. 12:00 and 5:00; and the Belk Tower chimes. There are tests to study for and homework to do. But like a ma- gician ' s act, all is not as it seems. Summer school is a unique educational opportuni- ty in which everyone should participate. Enrollment in both sessions of school last summer was 7,142 students. There were people everywhere. It looked like ev- eryone who attended the spring semester last year de- cided to come back for more. Rumor has it that summer school is the best time to go to school. Professors aren ' t as de- manding and uptight; the work load is lighter. In other words, the whole summer school at- mosphere is " laid back. " David Hartley, a senior Criminal Jus- tice major said, " Summer school is different than the fall or spring semesters. The work- loads are lighter and learning is more at east. " Deborah Helms, a junior HDL major said, " It was an experience. I loved it. " For most people, summer school was a chance to relax, cath up in a few credit hours, and take some of those hard classes that are avoided dur- ing the regular year. Not ev- eryone felt like summer school was as laid back as it had been made out to be. Rachel Gunta, a senior Criminal Justice major said, " Summer school 50 SUMMERS was fun. It was more relaxed, but there was a feeling of hur- riedness to get everything done in such a short period of time. " One senior business ad- ministration major, Denise Sneed, went on to say that she hated summer school. " It took up all my time. " Another area of variation is the individual ' s reasoning for coming to summer school. Some people come to take classes so they will be able to graduate early. There are oth- ers who take classes to catch up on lost hours — either lost through transferring or by low grades. There are those stu- dents who came to take a class taught by a professor who won ' t be at UNCC the next semester. Last, but not least, there are those diehards who love school and can ' t get enough of it during the regular year. These students take the classes for the fun of it. For whatever reason stu- dents attend, summer school is a valid, if not unusual learning experience that will affect the student — he ' ll never be the same again! by Lea Caldwell Some students prefer to come to summer school because the atmosphere is " laid bock " Outdoor studying — a familiar sight during warm temperatures SUMMERS 5 1 P.J. stands for " Plum Juiced " , and these " juiced " students surely weren ' t standing for much longer. You can always tell a good Chi Phi jam by the turnout. 52 PARTIES College Sure Gets In The Way Of College Life! " Let ' s Party " — it ' s that fa- miliar expression we ' ve all heara before. It ' s hard to be- lieve that between classes and other projects, students have the time to get together, relax, and party. It may be hara to believe, but no matter how bogged down students get, they can ana do find the time to socialize with friends. Time away from classwork is an important part of college life, and what better way to es- cape than to go out and have a hell of a good time? With such a large selection of parties available on cam- pus, it ' s often hard for students to choose which ones to at- tend. Some students find that it ' s easier to go to them all, rather than having to compli- cate their lives with a hard de- cision. Some of the more pop- ular parties on campus include: fraternity parties given in hopes of attracting girls, and sorority parties thrown to bring in boys, and the ever popular mixers where the Greeks min- gle with their own kind; dorm room parties which usually grow into large parties, base- ment parties given to com- pensate for the Thursday night ban on house parties (and which often end by the pulling of the fire alarm), and the Ha- waiian parties which are often comparea to paradise (with students attending in hopes of collecting leis). So if it seems that your as- signments are growing faster than you are able to keep up with, there is always an alter- native on campus. Drop your books, forget the test, and go out and party! You ' ll feel bet- ter that you did. by Vanessa McKinney PARTIES 53 Virginia Edwards, financial aid spokesperson. Cuts, Cuts, And More Cuts In the history books, 1982 will be remembered as a year of budget cuts and drawbacks. When asked if the budget cuts had a great effect on students here at UNCC, Mrs. Virginia Ed- wards of Financial Aid said that the 15% cutback has caused a financial strain for many stu- dents. Although much waste has been eliminated through budget reductions, further cuts would only tighten the sgueeze on those who really need the assistance. On the subject of alternative sources of aid, Edwards suggested that students apply for private scholarships and try to find part-time jobs with short hours. She also expressed hope for more job opportunities closer to the campus and for the es- tablishment of a better trans- portation system for getting students to their jobs. With the tightening economy and the lessening of available aid mon- ey, more UNCC students may have to look to alternative, and perhaps less convenient, sources of tuition funds. by Hank Foreman 54 FINANCIAL AID - • It seems if Reagen has his way. the cuts in student aid will never stop. This student is lucky to be on the work-study program. FINANCIAL AID 55 Native dance and dress from Japan is featured at the International Festival. A touch of Hawaiian fantasy is brought to campus. Young, talented children tdke part in the day ' s activities freak, or the Shag ' ' Actually it was a dance performed to give an inside view of Eostern culture International Festival The major theme of the In- ternational Festival, held at UNCC on the weekend of Sep- tember 25th, was variety. It seemed that the globe of the world contracted into the main quadrangle of the cam- pus. There was not only a vari- ety of cultures represented, but also there were many ways in which one could ex- perience these cultures. The festival presented countries from South America, the Mid- dle and Far East, Europe and Africa. One could feast his eyes upon alluring posters of exotic lands, colorful native dress, rugs, and artwork. Eggrolls at the Vietnam table tempted many a visitor ' s palate. Music of Spain, Germany, and the Middle East added to the joyful atmosphere. The people of each culture blended into one harmonious whole. All were unique people celebrating their individual identity together. by Kelly Mourino Crowds enjoy the showtime variety at the festival. INTERNA TIONAL FESTIVAL 57 Media Comes To Life! Major changes have taken place in the student media of UNCC. One revision is a name change of the yearbook. " Rogues and Rascals " , the previous name, is gone and so is the apathy of the previous staff, much thanks to the help of a recent graduate, Teresa Skipper. The Prospector editor, Sheryl Waddell, and assistant editor, Phil Lee, have been in- strumental in the present orga- nization of this year ' s book. Another highly beneficial factor in the revival of the yearbook was the training ses- sions presented by Les Howell and Mary Rae Denton last spring on campus. These ses- sions provided insight and en- couragement to those staff members who participated. A few enthusiastic members also ventured to New York City last March for a training workshop. " The Carolina Journal " also saw a name change, as well as a slight modification in for- mat with the arrival of the new editor, Jeff Taylor. The Carolina Journal became the bi-weekly " 49er Times. " This publication continues to serve the Universi- ty community well. The 49er Times keeps students informed of on- and off -campus events, political affairs, club and orga- nizational activities, as well as 49er personalities. " Sanskrit " , under the leader- ship of Susan Byron, provides a forum for various art expres- sions. Poetry, drawings, short stories, and photography are found in this biannually pub- lished magazine. 1982 saw Sanskrit broaden its audience by making the magazine avail- able to the community. San- skrit is very diversified and stim- ulating, especially to those who appreciate a more cultur- al student publication. by Lea Ann Phillips Danny Grossman and Vanessa McKinney ' layout ' together for the Prospector 58 STUDENT MEDIA Chris Bloxharn smiles as she hosts the afternoon show for the campus radio station. WFAE Productions assistant Wally Vaughan works overtime to complete this issue of the 49er Times A good eye and steady hand are what it takes for Kip Andrews, Sdnskrit staff member, to properly design this pdge Samir Shukla applies his journalistic skill as he conducts on interview for the 49er Times STUDENT MEDIA 59 60 SNOW Snow ' s Here — Better Hide The Cafeteria Trays! Students usually take hours off from bookwork whenever snow falls in Charlotte. Since snow only falls occasionally in this area, schoolwork takes second place to winter-won- derland fun. The pasttime that seems to be the attention grabber of the UNCC students is sledding. Students can turn practically anything capable of support- ing their weight into a sled. Trays from the cafeteria are swiped and usually are the first objects used. Thrillseekers and adventurers find trays dull, so other unique objects are used. Chairs (especially the ones with the metal legs) are excel- lent sleds, but they are difficult to maneuver. Once the chair starts down a hill, there is no stopping it. Passengers usually have to abort and take the punishment of their injuries in stride. There are some students that go all out in their quest for the ultimate sled. These are the students that will go to any extreme, pay any price to reach complete fulfillment of sledding fun and adventure. Apartment natives have been known to disassemble bar tops, picnic tables, and re- move doors and use them as sleds. Although students think snow means fun and no classes, uni- versity officials think it means trouble, and they work franti- cally to make decisions con- cerning the welfare and safety of the university and its stu- dents and faculty members. It is usually left up to the officials as to whether classes will be held whenever it snows. Since UNCC has so many commuters and driving in snow is so haz- ardous, classes are often can- celled much to the chargin of the school officials but much to the happiness of the stude nts. by Dense Sneed A worn path is a tremendous help for students in keeping their freezing footsies dry SNOW 61 ' PENNSYLVANIA KEYSTONE STATE The studying student 62 WHERE STUDENTS COME FROM f 1 I | ■m i I ta - A Melting Pot? Students at UNC-Charlotte come from a wide range of towns, states, and even for- eign countries. It should not be assumed that a resident 49er whose permanent home is in California drives 3000 miles to and from school everyday. 49ers whose homes are in oth- er states or countries manage to commute to and from school from nearby areas sur- rounding UNCC. Charlotte is the focalpoint for most of UNCC ' s commut- ers. In fact, approximately 40% of all commuters travel from within Charlotte. There are several cities within driving dis- tance which house a number of UNCC ' s commuters; for in- stance, Albemarle, Belmont, Concord, Gastonia, Kannapo- lis, Monroe, Statesville. Not only does UNCC have commuters whose permanent homes are in North Carolina, but students from other states also attend UNCC. South Carolina is where most out of state commuters either commute or reside in permanently. Other states in- clude California, Connecticut, Florida, Georgia, Indiana, Kan- sas, Michigan, New York, Ohio, Texas, Utah, and Virginia. Most of the states that stu- dents originate from are in the eastern or central part of the country. Several western states are also represented by residents on campus. There is a very small per- centage of students whose permanent homes are in a for- eign land. Some of those coun- tries include: South Africa, Venezuela, Japan, Taiwan, Hong Kong. The Netherlands, West Germany, and Pakistan. In some ways, UNCC can be considered a great melting pot when the various distant, exotic, and exciting places where some of our commuters call home are revealed. Those students from both near and far are what determine the character of UNCC and add to its variety, diversity, and scope. by Anthony Cooper WHERE STUDENTS COME FROM 63 A m- $i! OSS E) 64 SPECIAL OLYMPICS A Goal To Look Forward To: Special Olympics On April 29 and 30. 1982. UNCC hosted its third year of Special Olympics. The sports field behind the Mine Shaft sported over 700 children and adults from Mecklenburg county. They competed in track and field and swimming events. The Charlotte Metro Center directed the games and Fran Gibson should be credited for Fronkie McCorey of Plaza Road is a hot contender in the Olympics. the overall success of last years games. Doug Rierson of Sigma Phi Epsilon, and Steve Swetnam, an alumni of Sigma Phi Epsilon both represented UNCC at the Olympics. Many other groups also helped in sponsoring these games. Sponsors included the Communication Workers of America, and The Future Pio- neers of America, from South- ern Bell. North Carolina Parks and Recreation Service, WROQ and Ways radio, Wendy ' s Hamburgers and Coca-Cola Corporation. Finalists from UNCC ' s district Special Olympics advanced to the statewide event held in late May. by Donna Bost SPECIAL OLYMPICS 65 It is hard to smile on the job in the Rat Put Your Back Into It! Work! Believe it or not, there are some students on campus who hold jobs as well as attend class. There are several rea- sons why students work. Some are just looking for ways to kill spare time (is there really such a thing in the life of a college student?), while others work to gain experience in their career field. Bill Nelson of Lexington. N.C. works in the student com- puter center to increase his knowledge as a computer sci- ence major. Others work in the Chemistry and Physics labs tak- ing inventory of lab equip- ment. EAD major Sam Robert- son works at WBT radio in the Engineering department. Although the desire to kill free time and gain experience are reasons for some UNCC students to enter the work force while still in school, a larger number are forced into the work force because of lack of immediate funds. Unfor- tunately, most college stu- dents are usually in need of money ana UNCC students in- vade the working community each semester looking for em- ployment. You can find them typing, filing, pumping gas, taking movie tickets, and sell- ing items in all kinds of stores and businesses, just as Robbie Bald sells tuxedos at Belk ' s in Eastland Mall. Whatever is the incentive for entering the job market, stu- dents who work face the same hassels as full-timers in the work force, yet must also keep up with school assignments and work. It seems to be a Catch- 22 situation for many — in or- der to be able to attend school to learn how to work in a certain profession, many stu- dents must work to get through school! by Tom Roff 66 WORK WORK 67 A Graduation ' 82 The final activity of a UNCC student, the moment of glory after years of toil, the signal for a new way of life to begin — all of these are parts of Gradu- ation Day for UNCC seniors. On May 15, 1982, 1,300 seniors filled the Charlotte Coliseum to receive the paper diplomas which symbolized four years of work and hopefully much new- gained knowledge. The usually noisy and bustling Coliseum took on a hushed and some- what reverent air of excite- ment as the 7,000 parents, family members, and friends watched the black-robed graduates fill the rows of seats on the Coliseum floor. Eyes strained to recognize a certain graduate enter, and mothers cried, brothers and sisters pointed, and cameras flashed as that s pecial graduate was spotted. The expected pro- gram of music, speeches, and advice to the new graduates followed, ana soon each de- partment stood as Chancellor Fretwell orally conferred de- grees. The individual gradu- ates were awarded diplomas at aepartmental exercises on campus later in the day. The entire 1982 graduating class numbered 1,906, which was the largest class to graduate from UNCC. Graduation Day was a day which was long worked to- ward and which passed supris- ingly guick. but it was also a A graduate waits with anticipation for her diploma day to be remembered by those who attended and par- ticipatea as a day of tearful goodbyes, anxious beginnings, and hopeful visions for the fu- ture. by Lisa Jones ™ Graduates enjoy an unforgettable ceremony 68 GMDUA TION Graduation marks a time for partying for some students With degree in hand, it ' s time to go celebrate GRADUA TION 69 The Athletic Supporters are at it again Intramurals Intramurals! The word brings fear to the hearts of all scholar- ship athletes on campus. THe Department of Intramurals at UNCC offers many opportuni- ties for students to become in- volved in the sporting event of their choice. Whether it be football, basketball, tennis, bowling, swimming, track, vol- leyball, etc., there is always an intramural event for the serious campus jock. Over the years, UNCC ' s in- tramural athletes have estab- lished a good reputation with their fellow intramural athletes from other campuses. Last year. Lambda Chi Alpha repre- sented UNCC well at the Na- tional Flag Football Finals in New Orleans, and student non- athletes competed in inter- campus games with other col- leges and universities in North Carolina. Intramurals offers all students a chance to become involved — physically. by Jeff White 70 INTRAMURALS Softball is part of the intramural activities INTRAMURALS 71 Homecoming Festivities Homecoming week at UNCC was garnished with activities leading up to the game on Saturday. Festivities began on Thursday of that week as the Homecoming Court was intro- duced in the Cone Center Cafeteria. The contestants showed their spirit by wearing wildly bizarre costumes. Grossly teased hair, taunting miniskirts, and gawdy costume jewelry were among the notable fash- ions of the event. Each girl had her own cheering section as they were all sponsored by in- dividual groups and organiza- tions. Commenting on the event, one student said, " They ' ve sure got nerve. " Fri- day followed with a pair of events hosted by the 49er cheerleading sguad. Following a sparsley attended but very spirited pep rally, the party moved outside of the Mine Shaft for the bonfire. Despite the cold evening, Playmate coolers were in large number as cans of brew were passed around. More cheers and chants were led as the flame of the fire dwindled. The fire was low, the beer was gone, and with that the hearty bon- fire was over. The final event came with Saturday ' s Home- coming parade. The parade, which marched down Tryon Street, featured all members of the Homecoming Court and many floats entered by frater- nal organizations. It was per- haps the most organized event of the week, yet the least attenaed. In any case, the Homecoming-week activi- ties went smoothly and served to excite spirit into students. Saturday evening came with the Coliseum well-attend- ed by an enthusiastic crowd. The halftime Homecoming show began as each member of the court and her escort were introduced by the Colise- um announcer. Again each girl was cheered on, only this time by much larger cheering sec- tions. Entire seating areas would jump up and cheer. This ritual was carried to the ex- treme as one group of about fifty or more students gave the same resounding round of ap- plause for three girls who were introduced consecutively. After all was said and done. Debra Thompson, sponsored by the Alpha Kappa Alpha so- rority and the Black Student Union, emerged as the newly- crowned Homecoming Queen. But the real excitement for most students and fans came with the second half of the game. The 49ers returned to the court trailing Sun Belt Con- ference rival South Florida by more than ten points and the 72 HOMECOMING 49er fans cheer for their favorite team during the exciting Home- corning game. USF Bulls eventually increased their lead to a 17-point margin, and things looked bleak for the 49er ' s. Suddenly UNCC scored two guick baskets and the crowd was on its feet. The team began a long and diffi- cult struggle to catch up with the Bills that took well over ten minutes to achieve. In fact, it was not until Randy Davis ' 3- point jumpshot with 16 sec- onds showing on the clock that the 49ers did finally catch up with Lee Rose ' s Florida team That 3-pointer was the last basket of regulation play as the score was 87-87 — and the fans loved it. However, their joy was short-lived as USF outscored UNCC 19-7 in over- time play making the final score 106-94. Although the score does not indicate it, this game was perhaps one of the most exciting games seen in Charlotte since the era of Ce- dric " Combread " Maxwell in the 1970 ' s, Homecoming winded down as an alumni dance was held at a nearby hotel and most students journeyed to the par- ty of their choice The members of the 1983 Homecoming Court are: Re- nee Baity (Residence Hall Asso- ciation), Pam Wisely (Hol- shouser Hall), Tania Helms (ASCE), Diane Sorenson (Pi Kappa Phi), Donna Stroupe (Kappa Sigma), Susan Collins (Sigma Nu), Katina Huntley (Chi Omega), Gina Linney (Alpha Delta Pi), Carol Bailey (Sigma Phi Epsilon), Meg Haley (Sec- ond House Moore Sanford), Melanie Falls (Delta Zeta), Gina Brown (Alpha Kappa Psi), Ro- sanne Childs (Scott Hall), Debra Thompson (Black Student Union), Robin Panther (Zeta Tau Alpha), Carlene Ricci (Sig- ma Epsilon Chi). Debra Thompson, sponsored by Al- pha Kappa Alpha and th e Black Student Union, was crowned Homecoming Queen at halftime. HOMECOMING 73 The Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity shows their support for the 49ers as they emphasize the " new era " of basketball under Coach Hal Wissel This group of Sigma Epsilon Chis rallies behind the basketball team as they participate in the Homecoming festivities 74 HOMECOMING As this group of students shows, UNCC was an active place and full of enthusiasm Go ' niners 1 HOMECOMING 75 ' 6 COMMUNITY r« " TO ' » , , ; ' v: " - ' ' ' MNSSS W , ' ;••. ' : ' ' i .« •HZtoL ' si.. ' :. y : a W ta r: •jfe i a nniii ' Sr Is ' iL aitj li Cartoon map compliments of WBTV A perfect picture postcard 78 OVERVIEW — CHARLOTTE - ,r . ISA Sv ■ An Overview Of Charlotte Charlotte is truly an " Emer- ald City " in the wonderland of American cities. She sparkles like a jewel nestled in the rolling Piedmont that adjoins the great Appalachians. With au- tumn in the Blue Ridge, winter white snow skiing, and the Peautiful beaches of the North Carolina coast, it is no wonder that Charlotte is such a gem of a city. Although Charlotte has four distinct seasons, the Piedmont area is generally protected from extreme weather condi- tions by the mountains. One can enjoy a variety of sports throughout most of the calen- aar year. Summer, spring, and fall are ideal for tennis, base- ball and water sports Charlotte can trace her roots back to England ' s royal- ty, for she is the namesake of Queen Charlotte, wife of King George III. The county sur- rounding Charlotte, known as Mecklenburg, is named for the Queen ' s birthplace Char- lotte ' s thriving spirit and inde- pendence was witnessed when General Cornwallis ' regi- ment was met with such swarming opposition that he referred to this place as a " hornet ' s nest " of rebellion. Charlotte is the center of a 12 county market area re- ferred to as Metrolina. Not only aoes Charlotte offer beautiful homes, excellent educational facilities, and a variety of re- creation, but it also offers ex- citing business and industrial accomplishments as well For instance. Charlotte is a leading financial center with the lar- gest banking resources of any city in the Southeast Charlotte Downtown Charlotte is also a leaaing textile center with 15% of the nation ' s textile workers living in the immedaite Metrolina area Charlotte is an optimum market location hav- ing eighteen of the nation ' s nineteen leading market cen- ters within a 650 mile radius. Transportation is a major factor in the continued growth of Charlotte Countless truck- ing firms use Charlotte as a base for their southeastern op- erations The ultra-modern Douglas International Airport serves Charlotte and the entire region as a port of entry and export The airport is within minutes from most downtown offices, and continues to please both businessmen and visitors with the streamlined ef- forts of the city planners for ef- ficient jet travel. The major bus lines that operate out of the city are an excellent form of transportation and are mail service alternatives for city residents and visitors. The ma- jor highways are well planned for rapid access throughout the city, and Charlotte is fortu- nate to have major intersect- ing highways. Along with the excellent railway service, the interstate highways connect Mecklenburg County with most of the major markets east of the Mississippi River Communications are the most advanced with electron- ic data processing readily available to all business from agriculture to insurance. Also, media communications are highly effective with newspa- pers, television, and radio pro- viding valuable news and infor- mation to meet the needs of the general public. Although Charlotte is the lar- gest city in the Carolinas. she is small enough to avoid some of the problems of other major cities. The major concern of Charlotte City Government is " growth management " with- out undue restrictions. Char- lotte ' s leaders feel that a prop- er balance must be obtained between growth and industry so that Charlotte can continue to be an iaeal place to live for many generations to come. by Anthony Cooper Mnni ff»ffffi initiiri iMmiiu HMffflH Mflflilli I. ' I! Jin iHiii ' (inir mi » tin itjimimmi mnnuuiiii " ii mm mi mm a jjiii NCNB built this contemporary tower m Downtown Charlotte OVERVIEW — CHARLOTTE 79 Dr. Douglas Orr, Jr. displays a map of future plans for UNCC and the surrounding area. University Inspires Growth The University planned com- munity is a large scale devel- opment project that has been undertaken by UNCC, the local planning commission, and oth- er public and private institu- tions. The community is being designed with two missions in mind, to redirect residential growth toward the Northeast portion of Mecklenburg Coun- ty and to create an orderly and fulfilling environment for the UNCC and University Re- search Park Community (URP). Two main components of the community are UNCC and URP. In recent years, noted growth has taken place in both of these areas. UNCC is now the most rapidly growing uni- versity in the Carolinas, with over 10,000 students and about 900 faculty and staff members. Not unlike UNCC, URP has also experienced rapid growth since its establishment eleven years ago by UNCC and the greater Charlotte Chamber of Commerce. It is growth like this that is making the University planned community become a reality. It is with the combined support of state and local govern- ments, the UNCC community, and the Charlotte area itself that these not too distant dreams can become con- crete realities for UNCC. by Hank Foreman Students who walk across the campus daily can attest that UNCC is certainly more spread out than this picture suggests. 80 UNIVERSITY CITY v y s Freedom Park A Day In Charlotte Charlotte is a city where there is always something to do. and it has the ability to ac- comodate many kinds of stu- dent ' s tastes. For the average UNCC stu- dent, a day in Charlotte can be filled with a variety of events, ranging from cultural seminars to rock concerts to a day of just loafing. For in- stance. Ovens Auditorium, lo- cated on East Independence Blvd., can bring out the culture and intellect in any student. Ovens Auditorium is an audito- rium which seats 2,500 persons, and it presents operas, con- certs, Broadway plays, and the latest in dramatic and musical entertainment. Ovens is also the home of the Charlotte Symphony, the Oratorio Sing- ers, and the Charlotte Opera. The Charlotte Coliseum is a multi-entertainment facility, of- fering everything from circuses and rodeos, to ice shows, con- certs, conventions and sports under the silver superdome. Seating capacities are varied according to each event. For instance. 13,500 fans can be seated for a full stage show; 9,575 spectators for ice hock- ey; and 11666 for basketball. The Coliseum is also known as the home court for our Forty- Niners. Carowinds is a 73-acre theme park which straddles the North Carolina South Carolina line, 10 miles south of Charlotte on I-77 and is known as home of the two-million dol- lar roller coaster, " Thunder Road. " Freedom Park is the ideal place for the student who likes to relax and enjoy nature. Home of the annual " Festival in the Park " , it brings together thousands of partici- pants and spectators in the 82 DA YTIME CHARLOTTE fields of performing and graph- ic arts. The Charlotte Nature Museum is situated in a 30- acre wooded area adjacent to Freedom Park in the south- east area of Charlotte. The museum contains live animals, exhibits on nature and early man, a planetarium. Hall of Health, gift shop, and nature trials, ideal for any animal or art loving student. Discovery Place, a branch of the Char- lotte Nature Museum is a " hands on " museum of sci- ence, technology and natural history, emphasizing exhibits and programs in which visitors are encouraged to take an active part. For students who enjoy the arts, there is Spirit Square, Charlotte ' s uptown center designed for people- oriented activities in all as- pects of the arts in Charlotte. " Performance Place " provides the community with a fully equipped, professionally man- aged, 800 seat theatre and concert facility. For those stu- dents who like excitement, danger, death-defying feats, and thrills, the Charlotte Motor Speedway is just for them. The Speedway has been tagged by the auto racing media as the premier motor racing facili- ty in North America. The newly built, 3 million grandstand Me- gastructure sets on 554 acres of land in southern Cabarrus County, in Harrisburg. This is just a sampling of what the city of Charlotte has to of- fer the UNCC student. Stu- dents often take advantage of these activities, but many students also set out on their own quests for new excite- ment and activity around Charlotte. by Anthony Cooper V ■ m ■ »j r " Bk " " " — j. ■=-■ I FREEDOM Ml — 4 ft . i - I • ' J ;tland Mall Discovery Place DA YTIME CHARLOTTE 83 84 HOT SPOTS Hot Spots There are many different types of students here at UNCC with different tastes, cultural backgrounds, political views, religious preferences, social status, and native homelands But there is one thing that most UNCC students have in common — the desire to venture out into the big city of Charlotte and search for a good time. Charlotte has numerous nightspots which cater to many kinds of tastes. These clubs feature disco, easy listen- ing music. Although there are many places to " hang-out " in Charlotte, only a few are able to draw regular crowds and even these clubs go in and out of vogue quickly. The Dixie Electric Co. is one of the popular nightclubs now in Charlotte. Dixie is located in a renovated grocery store, and specializes in disco music and flashing lights. This club usually draws a large 18-20 year old crowd. Shenanigans is a restaurant during the day which turns into a nightspot featuring pop, rock, and beach music. Friday ' s is also a restaurant club popular with UNCC students. The Fogcutter on Albemarle Road has no cover charge and beer, wine, and mixed drinks are available. It features live disc jockeys and is only 15 min- utes from campus. Whisphers is on the south side of Charlotte and draws the more tradition- al, preppy, older crowd. The four-sided bar must be at least twice as big as the small dance floor. The Cinema and Drafthouse is the place for those who like to see a movie (for only $100) and have a beer while relaxing in a big, comfortable chair. 2001 -VIP is the club for those over 21. The ballroom often features unusual events, such as costume parties, wine test- ing, and dance contests. Non- members pay a cover charge when they enter with a mem- ber. These are but a sampling of the many nightspots which can lure an unsuspecting UNCC student from his studies and projects. by Anthony Cooper HOT SPOTS 85 w Downtown Charlotte — constantly " under construction. " Community Influence A major university these days not only educates students, it also promotes community and industrial growth in the sur- rounding area. A UNCC study shows that the university will probably draw computer, publishing, biological, and medical companies ana ser- vices to the UNCC area within the next 5 to 10 years. IBM Cor- poration and Verbatim Inc. have already located in the Charlotte area and the avail- ability ot quality professors and university resources will hope- fully persuade other compan- ies to settle in Charlotte. UNCC is the fastest growing university in the state system and its in- terrelatedness with the com- mercial and industrial commu- nity must be realized ana nur- tured. Dr. Douglas Orr, Jr., Vice Chancellor of Research and Public Services, stated that the university and its potential suc- cess has influenced many firms to locate in Charlotte, firms that otherwise would have chosen other sites. For exam- ple, IBM decided to build in Charlotte because of UNCC ' s master program in Engineering. He also pointed out that the university attracts firms for economic development and is a factor in higher quality firms choosing Charlotte as a base city. A University Place and Re- search Park is in the plans for the future, in hopes of influenc- ing new higher technology bu- sinesses to make Charlotte their new home. by Lisa Jones UNIVERSITY RESEARCH PARK ■ Collins Aikman r Allstate Reeves Brothers 1 University Research Park is located adjacent to UNCC. 86 UNCC ' S INFLUENCE UNCC ' S master program in Engineering influenced IBM to build in Charlotte » i t Indep t: Companies such as Delmar find Charlotte a good locotion becouse of the large-city opportunities. " " iniii " " ■■min UNCC ' S INFLUENCE 87 Or Mason, chairman of the English Department, has other interests besides grammar — he appreciates the finery of Maud Gatewood 88 CUL TURE The Thriving Arts Where can you go to see the symphony, the opera, the ballet, famous works of art, and see good caliber plays ' ' New York? Well yes, but now also in Charlotte The Queen City is fast becoming the cul- tural hub of the Carolinas by being the home of many per- forming groups, by the pro- posed expansion of the Mint Museum, and by becoming a regular stop for many touring companies and concerts. What could be more exciting than all this activity in the arts ' ' Now students don ' t have to wait for specially scheduled events because most of these cultural opportunities are avail- able year-round in Charlotte. Charlotte has a permanent symphony and opera com- pany, both of which have been gaining national recogni- tion for years These two groups perform the great works in their area to the ap- plause of many Charlotteans There is also Spirit Square and the many colleges in the area which provide various kinds of dramatic performances for those interested in the theatre. Spirit Square presents jazz and folk music, local play readings, and live performances. Local colleges attract almost every type of cultural event, from student plays to guest lectur- ers. The Mint Museum houses many local paintings and sculptures and some pieces by world famous artists. Discovery Place is a " touch " museum, housing exhibits for all ages. Cultural opportunities abound in Charlotte, many are obvious, others require more effort to locate. The UNCC stu- dent can rest assured that cul- ture is alive and well in the community, in different forms to suit all students. by Daniel Grossman The Mint ■ horizon expansion on the CUL JURE 89 Working For Fun? There are many students at U.N.C.C. who work for a living, but not all of them are out there simply to draw that pay- check. There are a few who are trying to survive in the working world as part of their college education. Three of these programs at U.N.C.C. are offered by the College of Human Develop- ment and Learning, the Col- lege of Nursing, and the Col- lege of Engineering. Linda Tate is a senior in Early Childhood Education. As part of her educational exper- ience, she is a student teacher at Villa Heights Elementary here in Charlotte. Linda teach- es a class of twenty-six kinder- garten children and states that this program has shown her what the real world of teach- ing is like . . . " Its been a great learning experience. " Trisha Heatherly is currently working at Memorial Hospital in order to round our her educa- tion. Trisha. who is a junior. works under a supervisor as a shift nurse, performing many of the duties that a Registered Nurse performs. Trish says that she is happy that after building up all that knowledge, she fi- nally gets to apply it in real situ- ations. The College of Engineering incorporates a CO-OP pro- gram into its curriculum, such that the students work for a firm in the area, in order to fur- ther their experience in the field of engineering. The stu- dent is given an assignment which is coupled with an engi- neering seminar in which he must give a report on the work they completed the previous semester. All in all, these programs pro- vide an excellent opportunity for students to get a taste of what working in their respec- tive fields will be like, and pro- vides priceless experience which will make them more competitive in the job market Nurse makes light shine for young child Better active today than radiooctive tomorrow. 90 STUDENTS WHO WORK IN COMMUNITY i », A fc % ■ ' ■ J i I -A % y v 3 First- Year Coach Wissel Introduces New Style Of Play After practice one after- noon, first year coach Hal Wis- sel shared some comments on the adjustments he had to face when moving and joining the staff at UNCC. Coach Wis- sel says that coaching the team was not a hard adjust- ment for him, though he adds that the players had to adjust to his style of coaching be- cause he is a very demanding coach. From the beginning, Wissel told each player he would have every opportunity to make the team. All the players had to do was play hard, and play smart ball. The team was eager for this kind of philosophy. They want- ed a coach to drive them and to discipline them. The players had to understand and learn how to become better play- ers. They had to discipline themselves in individual and team practices. One has to be certain to learn the details of how to do the drill right, but most important, that one does each drill as hard as one can. Coach Wissel also shared his attitude on winning and losing. " The difference between the two isn ' t that great. It ' s under- standing that you don ' t do practice half-speed, and play a game full-speed. " The play- ers knew if they would do the fundamentals the right way, they would definitely get back into competitive shape. Melvin Johnson is the only re- turning starter this year. John- son talks about how the team had to adjust to Wissel ' s style of coaching. Wissel leads a fastbreak style team. The team fastbreak breeds more now than in the past, so that means the team is in better condition. Johnson also says that since the team has to hus- tle more, they play more of a team ballgame. When talking about how the coach ran practices and conditioned his ballplayers, Johnson says that Coach Wissel sharpened their fundamental skills, and elimi- nated " playground habits. " After each practice, the play- ers go through drills which add to individual improvement. To get the players into the spirit of the basketball season, Coach Wissel makes the play- ers promote the ballgames, so that the students know where and when the games are be- ing played. Coach Wissel has also managed to get some commercials for the team, and has tried to get the fans in- volved in the basketball pro- gram. Wissel comments, " The people who are missing out on the games are the ones that are missing out in being a part of their college. The difference in pro and college basketball is the college students. " The UNCC men ' s basketball schedule is progressively get- ting tougher each year. With the improvements in coaching techniques and the desire to improve, our basketball team is something to be proud of. Lack of support will hinder this program somewhat. So ge t behind the athletic program and the new coach, and show everyone exactly what UNCC stands for! by Sonya Wiley 94 MEN ' S BASKETBALL UNCC vs. George Mason. December 4. 1982. " rebuilding " season 96 MEN ' S BASKETBALL Melvin Johnson, 00. fires one as Zona ' s number 43 reaches to get a piece of the ball. Coach Wissel ana the rest of his staff give a disapproving glance toward the action. MEN ' S BASKETBALL 97 UNCC fans rise as this jumper is shot from the top of the key. As UNCC ' s John Gullickson puts the ball up. he quickly becomes the center of attention. 98 MENS BASKETBALL Division I May Be In For Some Surprises With the loss of two all-America players from a 10-13 NCAIAW team and a move up to NCAA Division I, most teams would not be looking for- ward to the coming basketball season. But that ' s not the case with the 1982- 83 edition of the UNCC women ' s bas- ketball team. There ' s an air of opti- mism as first-year coach Ann Payne adds four transfers and two freshmen to a nucleus of six returning players who will be competing at the Division I level for the first time in the school ' s history. A big key to the team ' s success will be the ability to integrate the person- alities and skills of the players and coaches. " It will be important for us to work as one unit while establishing the philos- ophy of the program and gauging what each player can do for the team, " says Payne of her first year at the 49er helm. The position that will be most impor- tant to this transition will be at point guard. " When you have a new of- fense and new guards, then there is no doubt that this is the key to the team ' s success, " Payne said. Payne has almost everything need- ed for this position from returning sen- iors Kim Kelley and Maria Byars. Kelly (5.5 ppg, 51 assists), a gifted floor leader who played every game of the ' 81-82 season, should contribute a great deal with her speed and quick- ness. Byars, (4.2 ppg, 1.7 rpg), who sat out the last eight games of 1982 with a foot injury, will help Kelley with the point duties. Despite the injury, Byars was second on the team in assists (52) and will be counted on to provide the same kind of floor direction. The second guard spot should be dominated by N.C. State transfer Can- dy Lucas, who will not be eligible until the end of December. Lucas, with her extreme quickness and unbelievable penetrating ability, should be one of Payne ' s top players this season. The 100 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL sophomore should provide the 49ers with the necessary skills against some much improved Division I opposition. Also helping at the guard positions will be returning sophomore Connie Daniel (6.5; 1.6). Daniel, the leading scorer among the returnees, was a steady performer in every game as a freshman. She should provide ample back-up to both guard positions. The forward spots will be up for grabs among four players. Senior re- turnees Diane Stepp and Lee Doster, plus incoming transfers LaVon Jones and Sylvia Akers should give Payne a good variety of talent and playing styles from which to determine start- ers. Stepp, who sat out most of last season with a knee injury, will be relied on to help out at the small forward spot but may be asked to fill in at guard if it becomes necessary. Doster (5.1; 5.9), a regular last year, will give UNCC an experience boost at the small forward position. The strong forward position should be dominated by Jones and Akers but they may also be asked to play small forward or center. Jones, a junior transfer from George Mason University (VA). will use her deliberate, physical playing style to give the team a boost against stronger opponnts. Akers. a ju- nior transfer from Alabama, should help at the power forward spot with her strong, instinctive rebounding talents. The center slot can also be played by one of many players but it looks as though senior Karen Shugart and junior transfer Margueritte Parker will be the top contenders for the position. Shu- gart (5.7; 5.1) was a starter on last year ' s Division II 49er squad. Sharing the responsibilities at the center spot will be 6-1 junior transfer Parker. This junior from Mount Olive Junior College has a strong inside game, along with good outside scoring range. If past experience is any indication, Payne should be able to make the 49er program competitive in her first year. As head coach at Alabama, it took Payne only one year to turn a 12- 16 team into a 21-12 team (including a big victory over Tennessee in the SEC Tournament), Not helping the transition is the tough schedule that the 49ers will face in their first year at the Division I level. The schedule includes such big names as perennial national powers N.C State and South Carolina; a much im- proved Duke team; and Lenoir-Rhyne, NCAIAW Division II state champions the past two years. The highlight of the schedule for UNCC has to be the sea- son-ending Sun Belt Conference Tour- nament, which the previously all men ' s sports league is sponsoring for the first time ever. That historic event, which will include seven of the eight member institutions (Jacksonville does not offer women ' s basketball) will take place at none other than Norfolk, Va., where ' former national Division I champion Old iDominion University will host the two- jday affair (March 11-12, 1983). Considering all of the changes, the coming season will be a trying time for Ann Payne — Women ' s Basketball Coach many aspects of the 49er women ' s basketball team. But, as Payne puts it, " I don ' t see a single game on our schedule that I ' m counting as a loss. ' Judging from that. Division I may be in for surprises from the UNCC women ' s basketball program. Taking the reins of the Lady 49ers in their first year of NCAA Division I com- petition is former University of Alabama coach Ann Payne. She replaces Judy Wilkins, the only coach the women ' s teams ever had, who had compiled a 93-69 record over her seven years as the 49ers mentor. Payne, who took over for Wilkins at the completion of the 1981-82 season, brings a wealth of experience to her new coaching positon. Most recently, Payne coached on the Division I level at Alabama during the 1980-81 season, when she turned a 12-16 Crimson Tide team into a 21- 12 winner in her first year. The highlights of that season for Payne ' s Tide includ- ed an upset of number one-seeded Tennessee in the Southeastern Confer- ence Tournament and an eventual second-place finish. " Our being able to get a high caliber coach such as Ann Payne is a further sign of the upgrading of our women ' s athletic program, " Walker said late last season. " The increasing job de- mands of our women ' s basketball pro- gram certainly will require more than divided attention, such as we ' ve had in the past. " Before taking the Alabama job Payne served a very successful three- year stint (1975-78) at Berry College, where she was a two-time top 20 na- tional finalist for coach of the year hon- ors on the Division II level of the AIAW. Under Payne ' s guidance, Berry won state and regional AIAW titles in 1978 and 1980 before twice advancing to the Division II national tournament. The small college finished third in the nation in 1978 and posted a 25-4 record and consistent national rankings in 1980 before getting upset in the national tournament. " I feel fortunate to have an oppor- tunity in a program like UNCC ' s, " Payne said. " I feel like we can recruit to UNCC locally and out-of-state be- cause of the reputation of the pro- gram. I ' m counting on my contacts and Judy ' s to pay off (in recruiting) right away. " " Our future status as a Division I member is solid right now. Our ultimate goal is to be competitive and success- ful on the Division I level. We ' re just trying to get quality athletes right now. And I ' m looking forward to being at UNCC. I think it ' s one of the great places to be in the state on the Division I level. " Payne ' s initial coaching experience came at all-female Tift College in For- syth, Georgia, where she took a two- year-old, non-scholarship basketball program from a 3-17 record in her first year (1975-76) to an 11-9 turnaroung in 1976-77. Tift became a winner under Payne despite competing against ma- jor college and university basketball programs. Coach Andy Landers at Georgia said, " If you want to make your pro- gram a national contender, Ann Payne is the one to do it. " And coach Pat Head at Tennessee said, " If I were leaving Tennessee, I would tell them to make Ann Payne my replacement. " Payne has also worked along side such greats as Digger Phelps, Wimp Sander- son of Alabama, and Eddie Bilik of Springfield College not to mention be- ing a high school clinician in Alabama, Georgia and Clemson, S.C. " Ann realizes the potential of our program but also realizes our limita- tions and will work within them. She is a class person and will create a very positive image for the University, " said Wilkins of the first year coach. Payne earned her Master ' s degree in Health and Physical Education at North Georgia College in 1977. Her un- dergraduate education came at West Georgia College, where she earned a B.S. degree in Elementary Education in 1972, and at Gainsville (Ga.) Junior College, where she re- ceived a two-year A.S. degree in Health and Physical Education in 1970. Payne graduated from Banks County High School in Homer Georgia in 1968. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 101 1982-83 Lady 49ers Basketball Team The members of the 1982-83 women ' s basketball team are: Front row — Sonya Ward, Connie Daniel, Jackie Bridger, Kim Kelley, Mario Mathis, Maria Byars, Head Manager Beverly Crump, Row 2 — Assistant Coach Cindy Connelley, Diane Stepp, Sylvia Akers, Lee Doster, Margueritte Parker, Karen Shugart, LaVon Jones, Candy Lucas, Head Coach Ann Payne. 102 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 103 Fan Support " Warming " To Team Armed with plans for a winning soc- cer season, first year coach Bob Warming felt enthusiastic about joining the athletic staff at UNCC. Warming was hired in July prior to the season, which gave him no time to recruit for the ' 82 season; therefore, the team did not have much depth. However, the players made their new coach feel welcome, and gave him assurance that they were behind him 100%. Coach Warming said, " UNCC is a special and unique place. " Warming has been many places, but he says that he has never seen a Chancellor as supportive as Dr. E.K. Fretwell was this past season. Coach Warming talks with amazement as he says, " Every game, Fretwell was there on the bench, giving the players water and towels as they came off the field. " An- other important figure in helping Coach Warming was Mr. Rick Zubber, who was always there to help the team. He came early for every prac- sr ' L I 104 Si David Higgins passes off to a teammate. Edwards (11) prepares to execute a " head pass " . tice, and stayed late to make the pro- gram successful. The team could al- ways count on the " Zube " to be there behind them, even if it meant paying his own way to the game. Bob Warming talks about school spir- it. " When looking back over the pic- tures and films by the fans just being there, you could see how much better the team played. In the game against North Carolina, the 49ers led the whole game until the last 40 seconds. " Ap- proximately 4.000 showed up for the game which made the team play above and beyond their normal capa- bilities. Warming led the 49ers to several first-ever wins over Appalachian State, Old Dominion, and Georgia State, and a 1-1 come-from-behind, overtime tie at South Carolina for his first NCAA game. The 49ers won the third annual Longwood College Invitational in Farmville, VA. UNCC also earned the highest SBC seeding ever, second, in the ' 82 season-ending tourney. Addi- tionally, the 49ers were ranked ninth in the final ISAA South Region top ten poll, a first ever for UNCC soccer. UNCC ' s schedule was one of the toughest in the nation, facing eight teams they had never beaten before. The three top goal scorers, and the best goalkeeper in the school ' s history were all seniors. Pierre Imar, Toni Rossi, David Higgins, and Tureh Doh all led the 49er soccer team through their 11-6-3 season. They ended the season as one of the top ten teams. Among the recipients of awards this season were Toni Rossi and Pierre Imar, who were selected as members of the 1982 All-Conference team in the Sun Belt Conference. Coach Warming was named Sun Belt Conference Coach of the Year. Coach Warming remarked on his award. " I ' m really honored. But a coach can never receive such an hon- or without players who are willing to work hard for success. " Coach Warm- ing is making a tremendous effort to make the program work, and is very enthusiastic and excited in his work. Looking toward the ' 83 season, the 49er soccer team will again face one of the toughest schedules in the na- tion. The fans should be looking for many new faces. With the number of scholarships limited, the school has a hard time recruiting " blue-chip " soc- cer players, so the players must work hard during the off-season, by Sonya Wiley SOCCER 105 The members of the 1982 soccer team are: Front row — Ray Leone, Tureh Doh. Tony Rossi. Geoff Broderick . Robbie Hofstetter, Dave Morrell. Jeff Kelleher. Chris Flannigan, Marty Apple. Row 2 — Arto Van Grondelle. Craig Brown. Tony Johnson. Gary Mangione, Wayne Clark. Paul Kirby. Chris Weigand. Pierre Imar. Vic Okoro. Row 3 — Coach Warming. Craig Hazeltine. Michael Johnston. Tom Curry, Robert Edwdrds. Ddvid Hig- gins. Chris Crooks, Rich Pope, David Eckels, Gus Katsadoris. Doug Harrell. Coach Zuber. Coach Kamaruddin. Tony Rossi gives roommate Pierre Imar a lift in College of Charleston goalmouth. 106 SOCCER UNCC ' s backup keeper. Gary Mangione. practices before the start of an important tournament Robbie Hoffstetter (15) grimaces as he battles for possession UNCC vs Appalachian State University. Wednesday. October 20. 1982 SOCCER 107 Alio Van Grondelle (13), Craig Hazeltine. (14). and Tony Rossi (9) drive the ball up the field Tonny Rossi takes full control of the ball 108 SOCCER I V All-SBC pick Pierre Imar blows by another set of defenders during the ODU gdme Tureh Doh (7) exhibits his strength during the ODU gome Chris Weigand (21), Pierre Imar (19). and Wayne Clark (3) grieve after the loss to Old Dominion University SOCCER 109 1981 First SBC Tournament Victory The situation seemed to favor the 49ers going into the fourth annual Sun Belt Conference Baseball Tournament last spring in Birmingham, Alabama. A forfeit last May by VCU (because of an ineligible player in an April 18 game) gave UNCC the victory it needed to finish second in the Northern Division of the SBC and earn a spot in the league tournament. UNCC then had to play top Southern Division seed South Flor- ida (19-30) after the Bulls won a coin toss with highly regarded (and eventu- al tournament champion) South Ala- bama. UNCC would thus get to play the other squad in the tournament with a losing record in a first-round game. But the advantages stopped there as a 16-3 opening round loss to Robin Roberts ' USF team in Friday ' s opening game ended UNCC ' s streak of for- tune. The bulls ripped four UNCC pitch- ers for 16 hits and 16 runs (a 1981 SBC Tournament high) in posting the most lopsided victory of the tournament. With that loss, UNCC was matched in a Saturday loser ' s bracket game against Alabama in Birmingham, an 8-7, 14-in- ning loser to South Alabama in the first- round matchup. UAB had easily defeated the 49ers (by scores of 7-0, 7-1, 12-3, 4-1) in four earlier meetings last season and, after UNCC ' s 13-run loss to USF, it was obvi- ous that the 49ers were going to have to conquer high odds in order to stay alive. But that ' s just what UNCC did. The 49ers came out on top in a 4-2 upset after a 10-inning battle with Har- ry " the Hat " Walker ' s Blazers. It marked the first SBC tournament victory by a UNCC team in the three-year history of the program. The primary reason for the impres- sive triumph was a brilliant pitching performance by senior Eddie Thomp- son (Charlotte, N.C.). The 6-3, 200- pound righthander was stingy in scat- tering only eight singles in the 49ers ' longest individual pitching perfor- mance, a school record 9-13 innings. Thompson, in defeating the Blazers, raised his win total to a team-high six and lowered his staff-leaaing ERA to 2.96 by far the best earned run aver- age by any UNCC starter in history. Berto Concepcion (2-1,4.72) earned his fifth save of the season (another school record) when he induced a ground ball doubleplay to end the game. In the nightcap, South Alabama (a 6-3 loser to USF in the winner ' s bracket) used 8 walks and 10 hits to eliminate the 49ers by a 12-7 score and give UNCC a 22-32 record on the season. There were many bright spots in UNCC ' s third year of baseball competi- tion, despite the team ' s third straight losing season. The 49ers ' offense was at its strongest ever. The potent of- fense produced a .270 team batting average and almost five runs a game. The booming bats were led by juniors Randy Duncan (a team leading .353 batting average and tops on the club in runs scored — 39; hits — 60, and triples — 10 — all UNCC records) and Carlos Strickland (.209, leaaing the team in doubles — 11); senior right fielder Jack Sink (.335); and State Col- lege, Pa. sophomores Doug Wagner (.282) and Mike Weakland (273). Freshman Dave Reynolds ended the season at .270 to lead all UNCC rook- ies. However, besides pitchers Thomp- son, Concepcion, Greg Carroll (3-4, 4.54) and Chris Shaner (4-5, 5.25), the pitching corps was very thin and in- consistent, as recruiting efforts are be- ing centered on pitching and, if UNCC is to reach its first winning season, im- provements in that area will be a must, by Mark Colone Sports Information Office TOP PHOTO — Randy Duncan was among the nation ' s leaders in triples in 1981. 1 10 BASEBALL f s U 1981 Results (Overall: 22-32, Home: 14-18, Away: 8-14) DATE OPPONENT SCORE Mar . 9 ©Baptist L 2-3 Mar . 9 @ Baptist W 6-1 Mar . 10 (g Baptist L 3-12 Mar . 11 Elon L 3-8 Mar . 11 Elon L 2-4 Mar . 13 Va. Commonwealth W 4-3 Mar . 13 Va. Commonwealth W 6-0 Mar . 14 Marshall L 3-7 Mar . 14 Marshall LO-13 Mar . 15 West Va. State LO-16 Mar . 15 West Va. State W 0-4 Mar . 17 Fairmont State W 18-6 Mar . 18 Gardner-Webb W 7-3 Mar . 18 Gardner-Webb L 5-7 Mar . 20 St. Augustine ' s W 7-0 Mar . 20 St. Augustine ' s W 7-0 Mar . 21 Howard L 1-11 Mar . 22 Howard L 7-9 Mar . 24 Lenoir-Rhyne W 11-2 Mar . 24 Lenoir-Rhyne W 6-5 Mar . 25 Appalachian State L 12-20 Mar . 25 Appalachian State L 3-4 Mar . 26 Davidson L 1-15 Mar . 28 .5UA Birmingham L0-7 Mar . 28 ©UA Birmingham L 1-7 Mar . 31 Wingate W 8-6 Apr . 1 Campbell L 0-11 Apr . 1 Campbell L 4-5 Apr . 3 East Carolina L 0-11 Apr . 4 Georgia State L 7-8 Apr . 4 Georgia State W 11-4 Apr . 9 Winthrop W 6-1 Apr . 10 North Carolina L 4-6 Apr . 12 UA Birmingham L 3-12 Apr . 12 UA Birmingham L 1-4 Apr . 13 S Wingate L 1-13 Apr 14 @ Appalachian State W 12-7 Apr . 15 a Wake Forest L 7-13 Apr . 18 @Va. Commonwealth W 7-0 Apr . 18 @ Va. Commonwealth W 8-7 Apr . 20 Winthrop L4-12 Apr . 21 ©Pembroke State W 8-7 Apr . 23 ©Campbell W 7-5 Apr . 24 ©East Carolina L 1-3 Apr . 26 Coastal Carolina W 3-2 Apr . 26 Coastal Carolina W 3-2 Apr . 27 ©Virginia Tech L 1-8 Apr . 27 ©Virginia Tech L 1-10 Apr . 29 @Davidson L 4-8 Ma 2 ©Georgia State W 3-1 Ma 2 ©Georgia State L 1-10 Sun Belt Tournament © Birmii Ma 8 South Florida L 3-16 Ma 9 UA Birmingham W 4-2 Ma y9 South Alabama L 7-12 CM. Shaner displays form that made him a top UNCC pitcher in 1981 PITCHER Carroll. 0-1 Shaner, 1-0 Smith, 0-1 Rogers, 0-1 Thompson. 0-1 Concepcion, 1-0 Shaner, 2-0 Smith, 0-2 Dowell, 0-1 Rogers, 0-2 Thompson, 1-1 Hall, 1-0 Shaner, 3-0 Carroll, 0-2 FORFEIT FORFEIT Rogers, 0-3 Hall, 1-1 Shaner, 4-0 Thompson, 2-1 Carroll, 0-3 Dowell, 0-3 Rogers, 0-4 Hall, 1-2 Shaner, 4-1 Carroll, 1-3 Dowell, 0-3 Shaner, 4-2 Rogers, 0-5 Concepcion 1-1 Carroll, 2-3 Thompson, 3-1 Hall, 1-3 Shaner, 4-3 Carroll, 2-4 Dowell, 0-4 Thompson, 4-1 Hall. 1-4 FORFEIT Concepcion, 2-1 Dowell, 0-5 Rogers, 1-5 Thompson, 5-1 Shaner, 4-4 Rogers, 2-5 Carroll, 3-4 Middleton. 0-1 Hall, 1-5 Shaner, 4-5 Rogers, 3-5 Thompson, 5-2 Rogers, 3-6 Thompson, 6-2 Rogers, 3-7 BASEBALL 111 1982 Double The Excitement " Coach Gary Robinson is in his second year of coaching the UNCC 49er baseball team. He has previously coached at Appalachian State, and also at the University Of Tennessee at Knoxville. Robinson feels that this year will again be one of trying to build a strong team out of a very young team. He also feels that the schedule this season will be double the excitement of previous ones. Fifty-four games were scheduled, and 42 of these were in Division 1 . This is the toughest schedule that the UNCC baseball team has faced, but Coach Robinson stated, " You can ' t beat good teams unless you play them. " This season the baseball team played on campus at the new baseball field, built during the summer. They hope the field will help increase the attendance to the games, and build support for future baseball teams. The 1982 baseball team consists of: Front row — Tony Koger, Kevin Colier, Randy Duncan, Brett Polk (Manager), Bobby Mizell, Chris Shaner, Bob Flateau. Row 2 — Eric Barrett, Kevin Ayers, Ronnie Rideout, Chuck McGee, Mike Weakland, Doug Wagner, Roger Carey, James Dickerson. Row 3 — Carlos Strickland, Mark Dunn, Coach Jeff Vuksan, Head Coach Gary Robinson, Coach Steve Pope, Eric Miller, Kevin Pittman, Gary Bemmes (Trainer). Row 4 — Shaun Lauer, Bryan Harvey, Berto Concepcion, Mike Harrison, Carlos Concepcion, Terry Sutton, Barry Dowell, John Warlick. by Lisa Brandt 112 BASEBALL very young team ' BASEBALL 113 Softball Team Places Third In National Championships Last year ' s softball team was an out- standing team, placing third in the re- gional and state tournaments, and also placing third in the national cham- pionships. Last year was also a recov- ery year for our Lady Fielders because the previous year was the first time that the softball team had played on the Division I level. Coach Kay Johnson comments on the transition: " We wer- en ' t exclusively scheduled on the Divi- sion I level, but better-much so. We had hoped to go to the state cham- pionships, but we never expected to go to the nationals. I guess our work payed off. " Last year, the team had its share of stars, such as Rita Barret, who was changed from infield to outfield, Jack- ie Johnson, who kept the team to- gether with her leadership and encour- agement, and Stella Johnson, who helped the team tremendously with her strong hitting. These girls, as well as the other members of the team, all worked together to achieve an im- pressive win over UNC-Chapel Hill. This win marked the first time that any ath- letic team from UNCC had defeated UNC-Chapel Hill in any sport. " We were ecstatic over our victory over UNC-Chapel Hill, but it shows that hard practice will pay off. A lot of the time I would have them catching ground ball after ground ball, over and over again. I would do this only to help them gain the confidence in them- selves that I had had for them, " said Coach Johnson. This year softball may possibly go to fast pitching. Coach Johnson feels that this may hurt her recruits, since high school softball is slow-pitched. " Most of the players will have a hard time, since the fast pitch will make it almost like baseball, but the decision won ' t be made until January, " Beverly Crump • OFTBALL by Anthony Cooper " outstanding team " Missy Speas Rita Barrett Jackie Johnson a m ' ll 4 - J, , V 1 j l mi . wfifo SH M Hilda Starnes Julie Henry Kim Holmes SOFTBALL 115 1 16 MENS TENNIS Tennis is Their Racquet The 1982 men ' s tennis team consists of Front row — Rese Farrish, Peter Vlassis. Craig Roy, Todd Stewart. Jose Acosta. Coach Ed Hopper Row 2 — Mark Allen. Rick McElreath. Dan Hol- land. Ed Caldwell. Enc Witt. John Hollingsworth. Bill Holden Team Profiles Jose Acosta HOPPER SAYS " Jose is so quick that he gets balls that almost nobody could reach, and then he does something offensive in response " Mark Allen HOOPER SAYS " Mark is an experienced doubles player whose good volleys and knowledge of strategy will help the team. " Ed Caldwell HOPPER SAYS: " Ed will be one of our team lead- ers He ' s talented, tough, and capable of play- ing and beating anybody He ' s a fine young man who represents the best in college tennis " Rese Farrish HOPPER SAYS: " He has good size, speed, strength, and natural talent His serves, volleys, and backhand are very good " Bin Holden HOPPER SAYS: " He is strong, fast, well-coordinat- ed, and has good touch in his hands He ' s learned a lot in a short time and is a real gem in the rough who needs polishing Working with him is a real pleasure " Dan Holland HOPPER SAYS: " His service is a powerful weapon, and his knowledge of strategy and of his own strengths has improved tremendously He ' s an extremely hard worker, and I ' d like to have an entire team of guys like him. " John Hollinsworth HOPPER SAYS " John has a unique game of steadiness combined with offense He ' s the type of player who will never beat himself His poten- tial is tremendous " Rick McElreath HOPPER SAYS " Rick ' s serve-and-volley game will give lots of good players fits He ' s got an out- standing overhead, his backhand is tough, and he has improved an incredible amount in one year. " Craig Roy HOPPER SAYS: " He ' s a competitor and is faster than almost anyone I ' ve seen lately. He ' ll help the team in several ways. " Todd Stewart HOPPER SAYS: " He can be very tough and should make a significant contribution to our program " Peter Vlassis HOOPER SAYS: " Peter understands spins and court tactics in a way which is uncanny He can hit fantastic shots from strange positions and is a steady player in addition " Eric Witt HOOPER SAYS: " He has the ability to beat any- one on the team at any time. He ' s intelligent, tough, has a promising future, and he ' s also a good student " Men ' s Tennis A Love " To Win The members of the 1982 UNCC ten- nis team are: Dorothy Brown, Susan Ro- meo, Stacy Mender, Renn Ruff, Kellie Kayton, Patricia Dunlap. The team is coached by Penny Brawley, 118 WOMEN ' S TENNIS Stacy Mender prepares to return an opponent ' s serve This player finds it necessary to s-t-r-e-t-c-h for the bali OMEN ' S TENNIS 119 Track Team Is Headed In The Right Direction " Optimistic " is a word that has not been mentioned much in the past few years when talking about UNCC ' s cross country program. This season, second- year coach David Hall can find no bet- ter word in describing his harriers up- coming season. " We ' ve got three good people back from last year, along with some outstanding freshmen, " said Hall. " Our guys are really excited about this sea- son, especially the Sun Belt. We ' re go- ing to be more competitive this year, and if we can stay healthy, we ' ll sur- prise some teams late in the season. " Last Season ' s third-place finish at the Sun Belt Conference Championships was the highest ever for the 49ers in the program ' s five-year existence. That finish might be hard to duplicate this season as the Sun Belt has added national powerhouse Western Ken- tucky, along with Old Dominion. Hall feels that Western will be the team to beat in Tampa along with the tradi- tional favorites South Florida and South Alabama. Seniors Jeff Taylor (Lenoir, NC) and Mark Stultz (Mooresville, NC) along with sophomore Robert Moss (Char- lotte, NC), all return for Hall. Taylor, in his second season at UNCC after trans- ferring from Brevard Junior College, placed second for UNCC twice last year and has looked strong in pre-sea- son workouts. He is expected to be among UNCC ' s top three harriers throughout the year. Stultz, like Taylor, finished second for the 49ers twice last season and never placed lower than fourth in only his first year of running cross country on the collegiate level. Both he and Moss are expected to contribute more to the teams as the season progresses. Charlottean Gene Lockabill ' s return will strengthen the middle of the 49ers ' lineup after redshirting last season with a severe ankle sprain. Newcomers may be the main rea- son th at Coach Hall is optimistic about the upcoming season. Freshman David Petersen (Raleigh, NC) has led the 49ers in pre-season and will probably run in the number one and two spots consistently this year. Pushing Petersen at the top spots will be freshmen Jeff Turbyfill (Charlotte) and Kurt Barkley (Taylorsville, NC), along with sopho- more transfer Steve McCachren (Mt. Airy, NC). " It means a lot to our program to have these freshmen run for us, " said Hall. " Now we really have a strong base to build on for the next few years. " Again this year Hall plans to have the members of the cross country team compete in track meets on a club ba- sis. " Running the track meets really helped our guys last year, " said Hall. " They were able to train together in the off-season and prepare them- selves for any road races they might enter in the summer. It ' s hard not hav- ing a track program at UNCC, but we ' re headed in the right direction by entering these meets. " The 1982 schedule includes the 1 1th annual Pembroke State Invitational, the European Cross Country Cham- pionships at Davidson, UNCC ' s own In- vitational and the Sun Belt Conference Championships in Tampa, Florida. The members of the 1982 Cross Country team are: Front row — Gene Lockabill, Kurt Barkley, Steve McCach- ren, Robert Moss. Row 2 — David Pe- tersen, Jeff Turbyfill, Mark Stultz, Clint Maney. Jeff Taylor, Coach David Hall. 120 TRACK 7 jaAi Golf Team Swinging Into Action Members of the golf team worm up for their upcoming season GOLF 121 122 VOLLEYBALL Girls confer with Coach Kay Johnson to plan their strategy. The 1982 volleyball team consists of Front row — Vienne Houck, Terri Williams. Jill Price. Cheryl Cato. Mary Oberlies. Ann Nance. Row 2— Coach Kay Johnston. Beth Gray, Terry Tyler. Beth Arends. Tracy Miller. Annette Stanely Volleyball Team Experiences Difficult Year After Moving To Division 1 Terri Williams serves to the opposing team. This year was the first time UNCC ' s volleyball team, under the direction of Kay Johnson, had moved from the Divi- sion 2 level to the more prestigious and challenging Division 1 level. This year our Lady Spikers had to contend with strong teams like North Carolina State, Clemson, UNC-Chapel Hill, and Wake Forest. Coach Johnson expressed her views on the Division change. " This year wasn ' t as successful as last year because of harder teams, al- though we did lose one of our best hitters, Rita Barret. " With outstanding players like Terri Tyler. Anita Stanley, and Terri Williams, Johnson feels optimistic about her coaching duties. " I have many skilled athletes, but this was a difficult year because of the move to Division 1, and we weren ' t used to losing as many games as we did. At times, it ' s hard to motivate the players to work harder against stron- ger opponents. It can be difficult at times. " Being in Division 1 does have its ad- vantages. The team was able to play opponents it probably would not have played, otherwise. They were also able to travel more extensively and be exposed to a wider range of events Although they did lose several games, Coach Johnson feels that, in the long- run, the exposure was good, and in the future, the team will be much stronger. Johnson remarked, " Although we ' re losing Anita Stanley and Terri Williams (who has used up her 4 years), I feel the team will be strong because of good recruits. I ' m very interested in high caliber players who will work with the returning players to make a very strong team. " by Anthony Cooper VOLLEYBALL 123 A Swimmers practice many strokes to perfect them for upcoming swim meets. This swimmer works on her freestyle. V V Swimmers Need Publicity What are these students doing in the UNCC pool? The answer is (sometimes) the backstroke! That ' s right! UNCC now has a swim team, under the supervision of Terry Warner. But Coach Warner isn ' t as worried about his team ' s backstroke as much as its lack of publicity. Public support is an essential factor in building a successful swimming pro- gram and creating a well-rounded team. The new coach has found the road to success occasion- ally blocked by small obstacles such as limited practicing time because of Physical Education classes. Training a be- ginning team under these conditions obviously creates some problems, but Coach Warner feels that if the team members reach their potential and perform at their very best, UNCC will have a swim team the school will be glad to support. by Hank Foreman and Anthony Cooper Resting after practice 124 SWIMMING new sport at UNCC SWIMMING 125 126 PEP BAND ■ Sk -fci-- . - J% 1 Pep Band — UNCC ' s Hardworking Spirit Builders The members of the Pep Band are: Flutes — Anna Lane. Melissa Styers Dann. Clarinets — Faye Dunn, Chuck Hart. Mike Robinson. Vicky Ramsey, Ann Faulkner, Mike Sidebottom. Saxo- phones — Jimmy Beck, Carmen Jen- kins, Sabra Harris, David Eberly, Liz Ve- hec. Trumpets — Jim Counts (Direc- tor), Scott Chase, Jay Fearrington. Jimmy McMasters, Scott Kinsella, DeWayne Saunders, Benny Talbott, Jim Matthews. John Crabtree. Trom- bones — Bill Bickett (President), John Evans, Mary Beth Sigmon, Frank Ellis, David Adams, Larry Ramsey, Michelle Reed. Tubas — Lanney Guyton, Matt Downs. Drums — David Appleyard. - - . ¥ «1| £ ' At !1. - -i M friR ' » The Pep Band inspires the basketball team during a game televised by ESPN Dig in Niners! PEP BAND 127 A " part of the team " Spread A Little Cheer! 128 CHEERLEADERS Cheerleaders ' faces often tell the story of the game Chants and cheers build the spirits of the crowd The " Scream Team CHEERLEADERS 129 THET! 130 CHEERLEADERS FANS BAR Of CHEERLEADERS FANS 131 Student Legislature The Student Legislature consists of: Hobbs, Mark Ludwig. Row 3 — Don Front row — Eric Emory, John Wilson. Shue. Phillip Gregory, Sharon Chisholm, Scott Goldsmith, Sheila Arnold, Tina Mike McLendon, Jeff Grice, Margaret Williams, Linda Russell, Rusty West, Row Claiborne, Ann Griffen, David Spivey. 2 — Frank Brown, Tim Hopkins, Jan Not pictured — Symmes Culbertson, Kathie Collins, Phil Fleming, Janice. " Knowles. Mark Lewis, Marty Myers,. Todd Parrish, Jeff Taylor. 134 STUDENT LEGISLA TURE Residence Hall Association (RHA) RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION 135 Student Body President Miss Jan Hobbs 136 STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT Student Body Government The Student Body Government pro- vides students an early experience in governmental affairs. Students often find their work in student government a useful background for later public service. The history of student govern- ment is as old as the institution itself. The University encourages student participation in its affairs and has stu- dent representatives on many of the faculty and administrative commit- tees. The leaders of student govern- ment are committed to representing the student body and to developing students ' awareness of the many fac- ets of life at their University. All students who are regularly enrolled at UNCC. whether on a part — or full-time basis. are entitled to participate in student government. At UNCC. Student Body Govern- ment comprises The Executive Branch, made up of the president, his her cabinet, various appointees such as the attorney gen- eral and student legal counsel as well as a number of committees appointed by the president. The Student Legislature, composed of the chairman, the four class presi- dents, the residence hall presidents, commuter student representatives, re- presentatives chosen by the respec- tive students majoring in the several academic colleges of the University, and graduate student representa- tives. The chairman of the Student Legislature conducts all meetings and serves as liaison between the Legisla- ture and the president ' s office. The student body treasurer reports to the Student Legislature. The Student Juciciary, composed of the 12 justices of the Student Court, attorney general, and the student le- gal counsel. These bodies were estab- lished for the purpose of judging viola- tions of the rules and regulations of the University, the student Constitution, and the various student statutes, and for administering the Honor Code STUDENT BODY GOVERNMENT 137 The 49er Times JEFF TAYLOR, Editor-in-chief. AHSEN JILLANI, Managing Editor. CORINNA LAMBERT, Production Manager. VERINNA WELLS, Production Manager. WALTER VAUGHN, Advertising Manager. JOSEPH HANEL, Business Manager. JAMES HOFFMAN, News Editor. MARK COLONE, Sports Editor. BERNARDO JONES, Features Editor. FRANK BROWN, Entertainment Editor. ELLEN JENT, Photo Editor. RAY GRONBERG, Typesetting. KATHIE COLLINS, Typesetting. BLAINE FRAASE, Typesetting. JAKE JACOBS, Professional Advisor. WRITERS: Bonnie Chasteen, Charles Cornelius, Sue Cullen, Jim Daves, Elizabeth Davis, Sue Parry, Daphne Peterson, Joe Skridulis. PHOTOGRAPHERS: Alesia Burnett, Ray Gronberg, Melinda Lemon, Dave Mulushizky, Sherry Nelson, Ron Smith. ADVISOR: Mayme Webb. 1 38 THE 4 ?er TIMES The Prospector The members of the Prospector staff Lea Caldwell, Phil Lee. Row 2 — Lisa Grossman, Denise Sneed. Row 3 — are Front row Tom Raff. Frank Jo- Anderson. Donna Bost, Tommy Nor- Hank Foreman, Anthony Cooper, Row seph, Vanessa McKinney, Roger Nelms. ment. Sheryl Waddell (Editor), Danny 4 — Gene King, Sonya Wiley. THE PROSPECTOR 139 Sanskrit Sanskrit is the creative arts maga- zine of the University of North Carolina at Charlotte, Founded in 1960, Sanskrit now serves as a showcase for local talent and regionally known artists and writers, Sanskrit staff members are: Front row — Ginny Walters (Spring 1983 Editor), Susan Byron (Fall 1982 Editor), Row 2 — Lynn Stephanelli, Jean Morgan, Bonnie Chasteen, Deborah Lynn Beach, Luke Hamaty, Kip Andrews, Row 3 — Brian Sears, Mary Jane Phelan (Advisor), Cloyd Goodrum, Ray Gronberg, Ellen Klosterman. Mary Lamm. 140 SANSKRIT University Program Board (UPB) The University Program Board devel- ops, administers, and supervises the social, cultural, educational, and re- creational programs of an all-University nature for the students, faculty, and staff. It provides an opportunity for stu- dents to participate in activities con- ducive to personal, social, and educa- tional development and tries to direct- ly reflect student needs and interests. These programs include art exhibits, concerts, dances, coffee houses, trav- el programs, lectures, films, and other special activities. The Program Board consists of the chairperson, vice chairperson, secre- tary-treasurer, six committee directors, and two members at large from the student body. The chairperson and vice chairperson and two at-large members are elected in the annual campus-wide spring elections. The di- rectors are selected by an applica- tion-interview-election process during each spring semester. UPB members are: Front row — Da- mita Stephens, David Monday, Diedre McGlone, Sandra Kluttz. Rene Davis. Row 2 — Mayme Webb, Cary Svich, Mary Lamm. Row 3 — Bill Burgin, Tim Dwight, Debra K. Davis, Opal Snelling, Emily Plyler. Row A — Phil Campbell. UNIVERSITY PROGRAM BOARD 141 Sanford Hall Council Sanford Hall Council received their charter in November of 1977. This or- ganization gives Sanford Hall residents an opportunity to voice where their funds should be spent, and helps mem- bers develop leadership skills. Campus events such as the Mr. Sanford Hall contest, the Moore-Sanford Fall-out. the Sanford formal, Last Blast, Sanford Fun Night, the volleyball marathon for United Way. a canned food drive for needy families, and facility improve- ment for the residence halls are par- ticipated in by this organization. Sanford Hall Council members are: Front row — Karen Caviness. Susan Eu- banks (Vice-President), Tamra Dennis (President), Karen Wise. Row 2 — Deb- orah Hearst, Tammy Menius, Beth Reynolds. Kristie Farlow. Row 3 — Tere- sa Pardue. Lisa Kennedy, Becky Chum- ley, Melony McCullough, Deborah Ma- son. Row 4 — Karen O ' Prey, Jennifer Rabon, Mae Boger, Renee Baity. 142 SANFORD HALL COUNCIL German Club GERMAN CLUB 143 Student Nurses Association The Student Nurses Association (SNA) is an organization on campus open to the student nurses and path- ways students. It provides an opportu- nity for professional growth and exper- ience outside of the classroom and clinical settings At UNCC, there is a local chapter of NCSNA. Through this organization, stu- dents have contact with issues that concern them. These include career planning, legislation affecting nursing education, and scholarship opportuni- ties. They also have the chance to work with the local Red Cross blood mobile. The Student Nurses Association con- sists of; Ginny McEwen, Angela Restiuo, Janet Parker, Cathy McDaniel, Joyce Winters, Lisa Brandt, Suzy Jones, Marian Putnam, Kathy Spake, Teresa Web- ster, Carla McGuire, Judy Preston, Amy Sutton, Jill Sutton, Janice Hartley, Kerry Pfaffinger, Pamela Duaiey, Jean Lyn- ott. Marie Belk. Nancy Goyer, Bunny Eubank, Mary Ann Brockhoff, Pam Curthis. Not pictured — Diane Borsuk, Lorri Bradsher, Lori Cole, Cathy DeWitt, Jennifer Flory, Kim Fortanberry, Beverly Green, Merri Jo Harrison, Deborah Hayes, Patricia Heatherly, Diana Hin- son, Amy Hodnett, Madelyn Kelly, Sarah Krohr, Mary Lawrence, Deborah Lee. Gina Linney, Andora Lippard, Ron- da Lowe, Cynthia Lyles, Sherri McCann, Beatriz Perez, Nancy Richard, Anne Thompson, Kim Wall, Melinda White, June Shuford, Gwyn Oates, Ter- ry Newman, Margaret Stephenson, Pa- mela Jolly, Mary Wickerson. 144 STUDENT NURSES ASSOCIA TION Pre-Law Society The Pre-Law Society is a small group of students and professors who have joined together to form a permanent organization at UNCC whose goal is to assist students who are preparing to take the L.S.A.T., also known as the -aw School Aptitude Test. Other goals nclude gathering all of the pre-law in- formation available on campus and Dlacing it in one location. Presently in- formation is disbursed throughout nany offices across campus. The group is also attempting to form a sin- gle set of guidelines or a single plan for advisors of pre-law students to follow. The Pre-Law Society has been well received in both the school and the community. The local Bar Association is working closely with them and has formed lawyer visitation groups of prominent area lawyers who advise and support the group. Members of the organization also form small study groups each week and prepare for the L.S.AT. The Pre-Law Society has recently elected a new executive board and applied for a full charter at UNCC. The members of the Pre-Law Society are: Front row — Judy Patty McMa- hon, Debbie Porter, Anna Cheek, Rob- ert Newkirk, Tina Williams, Dr. Dennis Dorin. Row 2 — Clark Harbold. Todd Paris, Conrad Paysour, Dr. Ed Perzel, Phillip Gregory, Dr. Richard Toenjes. PRE-LAW SOCIETY 145 National Student Exchange Students returning from exchange reflect an increased feeling of inde- pendence, self-reliance and self-confi- dence, and a better appreciation of home region, family and campus. A major impact of the exchange year has been an increased awareness of, and consequent appreciation for, the vast differences in ideas and value sys- tems that result from the geographic location or ethnic or racial dominance in a given area. Students begin to un- derstand, often for the first time, that from varied academic and geograph- ic settings come vastly different learn- ing-styles, life-styles, and values. The National Student Exchange of- fers a new kind of educational oppor- tunity for undergraduate students based on their needs for self-explora- tion and further examination of both liberal and professional educational objectives, the educational exper- ience should embrace academic, as well as social and cultural experiences. The National Student Exchange allows a student to broaden his her perspec- tives within the realm of these objec- tives. One exchange student observed that " ... a person who exchanges to another university will be surprised and pleased by the amount of learning that takes place outside the class- room. " According to another student, the exchange program was the single most rewarding experience of her col- lege career. Another student called the NSE a mind-stretcher in terms of both personal experience and aca- demic variety. He called the National Student Exchange " ... an opportuni- ty to refresh your whole life in a new environment, and see wonders about yourself and others. It ' s what life should be — a continuum of new and fresh learnings, deepening appreciations and widening horizons. " The National Student Exchange pro- gram this year consists of: Front row — Carrie Grouse, Kathy Humphrey, Terry Sees. Row 2 — Carlene Ricca. Roger Kuhn, Suzzanne Benson. Row 3 — Jim Whetzel, Chris Holmes, Jean Shanklin, Jane Camara, Nancy Green, Sue Spencer, Evan Rinquist. The National Student Exchange is a cooperative program which provides an opportunity for an institution to ca- pitalize on areas of academic special- ization and strength, while, at the same time, complementing and sup- plementing its programmatic offerings with areas of academic strength and diversity at a number of colleges and universities throughout the United States. In this way, an institution is able to expand the scope and variety of educational experiences available to its students at minimal cost to either the student or the institution. The Na- tional Student Exchange is a product of mutual planning and interest in pro- viding the student with new academic and personal experiences through a simplified admissions process, assur- ance of credit transferability, and mini- mal additional cost to the student. Since its first year of exchange in 1968, over 9600 students have utilized this unique opportunity for a variety of reasons including exploration of new geographic settings, academic diver- sification, cultural awareness and search for self-identity. The desire to experience the diversity of education- al settings, offerings and philosophies prompts many students to utilize this option for sophomore or junior year study. Other students participate in the Exchange with the hope of learn- ing more about their capabilities and limitations, and increasing an aware- ness of self and potential to grow and mature both academically and social- ly. 146 NATIONAL STUDENT EXCHANGE Army ROTC UNCC has been fortunate enough to have a fairly new organization take root here at our university — Army ROTC The ROTC is in its third year and is working hard to meet its stressed goals promoting a good leadership program, training cadets to be lead- ers, and commissioning quality Jr. Offi- cers. Among the activities that the group participates in are the posting of colors at all home games (and other needed occasions), intramural sports, Scab- bard and Blade, and most important, hard, vigorous training. When asked what made the group special, three adjectives popped up: tightly-knitted, exciting, and educa- tional With a mixture of these qualities, how can you lose? Members of the Army ROTC are: Front row — Paul Beachem, Keith Fun- derburk, John Sigmon, David Lloyd, Row 2 — Angel Knox, John Ammons, Laura Johnson. Mary Wickerson, Shan- non Seversen Row 3 —Major Hall, Donald Carter, James Childress, Sandy Shepherd, Dean Richardson, Robert Ruley, Gary Poe. ARMY ROTC 147 Air Force ROTC Air Force ROTC has existed at UNCC since September of 1981 This organi- zation stresses professional knowl- edge, personal integrity, national se- curity, communication, awareness of the military ' s role in a democratic soci- ety, principles of USAF leadership and management, military customs and courtesies, and the opportunity to de- velop leadership. This program offers students an alternative for expanding career choices upon graduation. Air Force ROTC members are: Front row — Brenda Johnson, Tammi McGlone, Charlene Hargett, Anthony Mallom, Dwayne Dash, Jeffrey John- son, Jeff Jackson, Tim Bennett, Steve Lowry, John Campbell, Ross Geller. Row 2 — Captain Michael Greene. Captain Paul Chambers, Bill White, Rex Little, Lisa Miogett, Deago Bittle, George Bobo, Hugh Carter, James Drew, Rick Hudson, Melinda Currie, Tony McMillan, Eric Sifford, Ricky Bos- tain, Joey Preston, Mark Hartling, Mike Morton, Joe Edwards, Reggie Nelson, Rese Farmih, Jim Pitman, Mike Bolton, Terri Houck. Row 3 — Reid Baker, Lt. Gary Higgins, Andrew Stiowell, Arthur Williams, Terry Wilson, George Trail, Ronnie Hill, Keith Lindsay, Bob Hedges, Ricardo Von Putticammen, Willie Bur- well, Lt. Mike Griffin, Keith Famess. 148 AIR FORCE ROTC The seventeen year old Circle K club is a service organization on campus whose theme is " Together for Tomor- row " . Circle K serves both the campus and the community by helping the el- derly, handicapped, and troubled youth. Circle K participates in the following programs: Student elections. Special Olympics, International Festival, Alex- ander ' s Children ' s Home, Thanksgiving canned food drive, intramural sports. Circle K and decorating South Park mall for the Christmas season. Circle K is the largest intercollegiate service organization and encom- passes countries other than the United States. Membership is open to all stu- dents. Circle K is a member of the " K " family which includes Kiwanis, Key Club, and Builders ' Club. The members of Circle K at UNCC are: Front row — Jeff Mullinax (Presi- dent), Tim Baker (Vice-President). Row 2 — Dawn York, Sharon Bailey, Jean- ette Greene (Secretary), Lark Tillotson, Amy Watson. Row 3 — Joanne Rodin, Tania Helms, Anita Small (Treasurer), Kelly McNamara, Michelle Seagraves, Stephen Jackson. Row 4 — Hampton Hatcher, Butch Carter, Bob Mullinax (Lt. Governor), Mike Dalton, Beth Flowers. Not pictured — Lynda Pate, John Rog- ers, Carol Tankersley, Donna Toney, Robin Holms, Teresa Guy, Steve Spen- cer. CIRCLE K 149 VASO. the Visual Arts Students Or- ganization, was first chartered in the summer of 1982 by the Executive Committee. The group was designed to share common interests between art students and the rest of the UNCC population. The organization also pro- motes the art program and UNCC in general, off-campus. This year VASO held several shows of student work, participated in the Ac- tivities Fair for Residence Hall Represen- tatives, and partook in the Homecom- VASO ing parade. At the present time the members are working to renovate the student gallery and setting up art demonstrations. When asked what made them spe- cial, the group came up with some sincere but highly humorous reasons. To begin with, they have no money whatsoever, nor do they sport Greek letters. Believe it or not they like art, and this keeps them going, for they get very little support or interest from the campus. A VASO member said. " We don ' t get mad about these things. We all dress funny, and we care deeply for little animals. Save the whales. God bless our president! " The VASO members are: Front row — Ann Carter, Nan Fischer. Row 2 — Leah Blackburn, John Hartley, Thorn Heyer, Lilla, Joy Moser, Pat ti McLaugh- lin, Ethel Gordon. Row 3 — Dr. Joseph Spence, Eric Anderson, Paul Beckham, Mary Douglas, Chris Valane, Regina Linster, Enita Mullen, Brent MacMahan. 150 VASO Panhellinic Society PANHELLINIC SOCIETY 151 Sigma Epsilon Chi Although Sigma Epsilon Chi began in the spring of 1981 the organizational wheels did not start rolling until the fall of ' 81, and it was not until December of that year that they received a secon- dary charter from the S.G.A. EEX promotes self-expansion and closeness within the fraternity, as well as athletics outside the fraternity. This year the fraternity was involved in Homecoming, a jog-a-thon, the Delta Zeta Walk-a-Thon, Family Day ana the South Campus Extravaganza. The Fraternity offers the chance to " get in on the ground level " of a fra- ternity in the making, and the gro up has future plans of joining a national fraternity. EEX ' s dedication to campus life and the campus system is shown through the many leadership positions held by its members. The members of Sigma Epsilon Chi are: Front row — Scott Davis, Greg Burleson, Ben Garrett, Greg Brown, Cathe Doran, Robert Covington, Tom Broughton, Celeste Langevin, Glenn Zeblo, Paul Gallimore, Jeff Eades, Mar- gret Smith, Phil Hains, Norman Wallace, Jeff Wagoner, Eric Smith, Jeff White, Jonathan Burtnett, Doug Giles, Joe Barriere. Row 2 — Julie Moran, Sharon Alexander, Vanessa McKinney, Amy Stanley, Chris Tatum, Greg Porter, Tammy Plyler, Richard Nielson, Tanya Needles, Jeff Johnson, Paula Shortt, James Upton, Richard Lawson, Terri Mabe, Toni Harris, Pam Scott. Roseann Humphries, Jon Crabtree. Carlene Ricci, Alan Hall. 152 SIGMA EPSILON CHI American Society Of Civil Engineers (ASCE) The American Society of Civil Engi- bridge building contests, and concrete (President). Jeff Wagoner (Treasurer). neers was first chartered in 1972. They canoe races. They have over 57 mem- Dave Dickson Vice-President), Jon represent UNCC at regional confer- bers. Burtnett (Recording Secretary), Tony ences through paper competition. The ASCE officers are: Paul Elliot Davis (Corresponding Secretary). ASCE 153 Pi Kappa Phi Pi Kappa Phi is a fraternity that stress- es unity, academics, and brotherhood. They received their charter from UNCC on September 1, 1973. Their major pro- ject is Project P.U.S.H. (Play Units for Se- verely Handicapped). Pi Kappa Phi members are: Front row — David Bierwiler, Scott Riesterer. Mark Ludwig, Fred Deluca, Mitch Kay, Jeff Kuckenbecker, John Barber, Dean Nolley, Billy Fisher, Gary Spivey, Frank Miller, Marty Myers. Row 2 — Greg Graham, Symmes Culbertson, Bob Brannon, Ken Warrick. John Boyd, Mike Haynes, John Wilson, Jeff Taylor, Chris Norcett, Chad Davis, Paul Peruzzi. Row 3 — Steve Hensley, Matthew Williams, Marc Lerch, Joel Pierce, Allan Thomp- son, Dean Stockton, Lee Gordon, Da- vid Shantz, Jeft Worman. Row 4 — Mark Allen, Forrest Childers, Kurt Bark- ley, John-Paul Haub, Jeff Walker, Drew Roberts, Paul Nelson, Jeff Allen, Mike McClendon, Jeff Grice, Bill Holden. Row 5 — Greg Powell, Mike Bolton, Rich Pope, Mike Russell, John Foster, David Ravishire, Michael Davis. Row 6 — Ed McGrath, Pat Tynon, Robert Hall, Rich Gilma. Row 7 — Dr. Don Ammons, Brian Granberry, Ed Canty, Doug Gulbet, Craig Ketner. Row 8 — Reese Farrish, Tony Lopez. Row 9 — Hunter Edwards, Jack Brewer, Bob Baily. 154 PI KAPPA PHI Turtle Club Is there really such a thing as the Turtle Club? Yes. there is, but what the hell do they do? The answer to that question is somewhat uncertain The Turtle Club is a non-chartered, non-profit, non-committal, and above all, a nonchalant organization They have no specific activities, no dues are paid, and no meetings are held Ac- cording to one member, Wmham Purs- ley, " We ' re just a good group of hell- raising friends, " The group is strictly social and has no other goal than to have a good time No commitments are made to the group, nor does the group collectively commit itself to a cause. The Turtle Club is not an activist organization, they perform no services, and they are not a " brotherhood " or a " family " . They are simply a collection of friends who have fun together. TURTLE CLUB 155 Chi Omega Chi Omega is a group of harmonious friends, devoted to wise purposes that contribute to individual development as well as to the community. The pur- poses of the sorority are friendship, high personal standards, sincere learn- ing and creditable scholarship, voca- tional goals, campus activities, and so- cial and civic service. Their philanthro- pies are Belmont Children ' s Center, the Baptist Children ' s Home, the Cancer Society, and various needy families at Christmas. The Chi Omegas received their charter at UNCC in December of 1981. These girls participate in such activi- ties as Homecoming, the Craft Fair, Greek Week, intramurals, the Blood Drive, a Cancer Awareness program with Brocker Health Center, and var- ious community projects. The members of Chi Omega are: Ka- tina Huntley, Maria Andrews. Teena Cheek, Lisa Goforth, Jennifer Vocelle, Elaine Jacobs, Sherie Helms, Lisa Bur- gess, Lauren Glendy, Sherry Dodson, Lisa Shutt, Gwenn Dunavent. Andrea Schultz, Suzanne Pipkin, Alex Jenkins, Brenda White, Patty Micheals, Bonnie Blair, Sherie McCann, Anne Sherouse, Peggy Lucas, Dianna Hinshaw, Cherie Robbins, Eva Papastavrou, Eileen Scul- ly, Tina Bently, Lisa Sizemore, Elizabeth Chappel, Georgia Sewell, Beth Ar- rends, Cathy Booker, Penny St. Claire, Carrie Guerina, Vicky Lefew, Effie Cor- tesis, Sharon Stuart, Margaret Dennis, Jill Staton. Not pictured — Crystal Bently, Shelly Braswell, Caral Carpen- ter, Lynn Cozart, Sara Cronland, Lisa Dinning, Leslie Furr, Sara Lynn Gantt, Denise Gurly, Leigh Hayness, Lynn Haynes, Kim Hefner, Lynn Lybrand, Sta- cey Mender, Shelly Millsaps, Candi Morgan, Lisa Morris, Lori Poole, Leah Seets, Laura Sutherland, Lynn West- brook, Robin Woods, Lisa Brumbach. 156 CHI OMEGA Alpha Kappa Alpha The Kappa Kappa Chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha was founded at UNCC in 1976. making the sorority 7 years old. Its members work toward the goals of scholastic aptitude and service to mankind. During the school year, AKA works with other organizations and programs to assure their success Among these programs are the NAACP. Spirit Square (children ' s read- ing program). Homecoming, United Way, Intramurals, Man of the Year, and the Little Miss AKA pageant The organization encourages its members to be involved in activities outside of the sorority, also. This helps create leadership abilities and helps to make the members " well-rounded " AKA has turned out many " firsts " in the area of campus leadership. For ex- ample. UNCC ' S first black female cheerleader (Emma Gillespie), UNCC ' S first black female basketball player (Annette Johnson), UNCC ' s first black female Treasurer of Student Govern- ment (Teresa Graves), and UNCC ' s first black female president of the Black Student Union (Cynthia Bennett) were all members of AKA. Our 1983 Homecoming Queen (Debra Thomp- son) is also an AKA member. The AKA members are Front row — Gertrude Pearson, Deidra Marks. Row 2 — Meryle Gibbs, Deborah Greene. Row 3 — Mable Marshell, Deborah Wil- liams Row 4 — Anita Duren, Deidra McGlone, Debra Thompson, Treva Mc- Adoo. Dorothy Smalls. Row 5 — Tonya Fleming, Lisa Lindsay, Deborah Davis. Tamiko McGlone Row 6 — Melony McCullough. ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 157 4 Phase IV Council Members of the Phase IV Council Representative), Gabe Ottinger (RHA are Denny Richter (President), Ro- Representative), Caroline Powell, chelle Lecuyer (Vice-President), Wendy Shives, Lynn Hart, Donna Reed, Charles Cornelius (Treasurer), Faith Denise Wright, Doug Agan, Mike John- Causbey (Secretary), Steve Casey son, Lenny Guyton, (RHA Representative), Paul Lopes (RHA Omega Psi Phi The members of Omega Psi Phi fra- Worthy, ternity are: Tyrone Bailey, Ron Boone, The Omega Essence includes: An- Michael Dash, Joe Edwards, Charles gela McDuffie, Iris Alston, Debbie Hicks, Shelton Hines, Greg Massey, Green, Carmen Benson, Debra Wor- Reginald Nelson, Herman Waddy, Mi- thy, Nadine Ford, Diane Bostick, chael Wo oley, Anthony Cooper, Der- Johnna Harris. Valerie Grays, Shelia hyl. Pruitt, Jeff Montgomery, Kevin Streeter, Debra Martin. 158 PHASE IV CHOUCIL OMEGA PSI PHI Lambda Chi Alpha The members of Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity are: Dino Papanastasiou, Steve Hall. Pete Barton, Brent Groce. Joe Lynch, Scott Major, Doug Teagarden. Mike Vlasis, Mark Hartline, Karl Slough, Jack Stack, Brett Waters, Tom Yokeley, Ken Charnock, Scott Chase, Steve Gary, Bryan Searcy, Mark Arrington, Chris Craven, Kerns Freeze, Gregg Jensen, Mickey Kluttz, Marty Kocot. Scott Middleton, Mark Braithwaite, Tom Davis, Barry Embler. John Fitzgerald, Make Malone. David Middleton, Bryant Poole, Doug Sistare, Ted Thomerson, Greg Lineberger, Mike Goad, Dale Greene, Scott Greene, Mike Palmer, Nick Poulos, Mike Pugh, Bob Barrett, Marshall Boheler, David Burke, Wally Foutch, Wayne Jeffries, David McAlexanaer, Danny McCall, Troy Messick, Steve Patrick, John Robins, Kris Ruckman, Keith Scott, Charles Simms, Jeff Brackett, Andy Hewitt, John Howard, Steve Jackson, Doug Jolly, Jimmy Kontos, Steve Krug, Eddy Miyares, Pat Peebles, George Pfeiffer, John Roberts, KM Watkins. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 159 Zeta Tau Alpha Dedicated to the qualities of sister- hood and friendship, Zeta Tau Alpha members strive to support ZTA and UNCC as best they can. With these ideals in mind, the sisters have partici- pated in intramurals, fund raisers, mix- ers with fraternities, and support of their national philanthropy, ARC (Asso- ciation for Retarded Citizens), through- out the nine years they have been in existence at UNCC. Zeta Tau Alpha members are: Front row — Jackie Ariza, Brenda Green, Tammy Johnson, Julie Joyce, Vickie Johnson, Chub Cobb, Pam Richardson. Row 2 — Robin Panther, Mary Birming- ham, Carrie Hey, Yogi Cobb, Cind ' Becker. Row 3 — Johnna Shackelforc Sandy Mathis, Melanie Price, Susar Gantt, Sandra Crowell, Selina Steel man. Not pictured — Kelly Lord, Alishc Willis. 100 ZETA TAU ALPHA Omicron Delta Kappa In the spring of 1982 a new organiza- tion was chartered here at UNCC. That organization was Omicron Delta Kappa, Petter known as OAK. OAK was estaPlished to recognize leader- ship of exceptional quality and versa- tility. Also the group wanted to pro- mote interaction between students, iaculty and of course administration. Two of the programs that the OAK members work with are the President ' s Dinner and Student Association ' s Awareness Day. OAK was the first college society of a national scope to reward students for meritorious leadership and service in extra-curricular activities and to en- courage the development of general campus citizenship. Although the soci- ety ' s prime requisites for membership are character and meritorious attain- ments, it also has a strong secondary membership requirement of scholar- ship. OAK members are: Front row — De- bra Thompson (President), Jan Hobbs, Bonnie Cone, Sharon Chisholm. Row 2 — Francesco Ridge, Susan Byron, Jeanne Tomanchek (Treasurer). Row 3 — Dr. Robert Mundt; Dr Gregory Davis, Sonya Lee. Marie Belk, Frank Joseph. Row 4 — ElizaPeth Chappell, Cassan- dra Sloan, Lisa Lindsay (Secretary), For- rest Childers, Ron Vitales (Vice-Presi- dent). Row 5 — Dr. Timothy Mead, Dr. George Rent (Faculty Secretary), Ma- ria Howe. OMICRON DELTA KAPPA 161 4 Alpha Sigma Phi 162 ALPHA SIGMA PHI Student Media Board The Student Media Board is com- prised of student, faculty, and adminis- trative staff members as well as repre- sentatives of the various student publi- cations. Its purposes are to promote the objectives of each publication and to guarantee editorial freedom to the publications within the framework of responsible journalism. The individual media under the Media Board are as follows. Sanskrit is a magazine published by students interested in the arts. Original work in writing, drawing, photography, and other arts is welcomed by the edi- tor. Students are invited to become members of the magazine staff. The 49er Times is the student news- paper, published twice per week, to cover campus news and provide jour- nalistic experience. The campus news- paper provides a vital service to the entire University community by keep- ing its members informed of issues of common concern and interest. The Prospector is designed to pro- vide a valid picture of the spirit of cam- pus life. It is valued as an organized pictorial record and as an opportunity for creative student journalists to pro- duce a book which is aesthetically pleasing and representative of the stu- dent experience at UNCC. The members of the 1982 ' 83 Student Media Board are: Bill Bradley. Rob Flwler. Bernardo Jones. Jeff Taylor. Sheryl Waddell. Ginny Walters, Tommy Warlick (Chair), Frank Joseph (advisor). STUDENT MEDIA BOARD 163 Emerging Leaders The Emerging Leaders Program fo- cuses primarily on freshmen and soph- omores and special students who ex- hibit leadership potential during the fall semester. Students who have shown an interest in personal development may apply or be nominated during the fall semester. Students who have shown an interest in personal develop- ment may apply or be nominated dur- ing the months of October November and will be notified of their selection in December. These students participate in a series of programs throughout the spring semester which provides them with information and skills to help them assume leadership positions the follow- ing year. Internship, individual mentors, and social events complement the program. This group provides the foun- dation for future leadership of the UNCC campus. The first Emerging Leaders Program was held in 1982. These charter mem- bers are; Scott Ashburn. Kathylynn Bar- ranco. Angela Blythe, Carmi Brawley. Gregory Brendle, Geraldine Brisbane. Gail Brown, Elliott Bryant, David Buck, Christopher Crunkleton, Tamra Dennis, S. Annette Frye, Michael Goad, Mary Godfrey, Tamala Gray, Lori Hartsell, Eric Johnson, Katherin Kelley, Anna Lane, Philip Lee, Katherine Maddrey, Ann McGarrell, Carmen Miller, James Myers, Richard Nielsen, Linda Omelia, Leslie Parrish Jr., Dion Pierson, Susan Ponder, Christopher Robertson, Daryel Sanders, Mary Shaw, Sandra Snider, Sheryl Waddell, Pamela Wisely. The 1983 Emerging Leaders are: Wanda Baldwin, Billy " Russell " Bryan, Lisa Burich, Michael Burks, Sonya Ca- son, Teresa Causill, Beverly Cobbs, Tondra Crumpler, Carolyn Davis, Mark H. Davis, Sally Ann Denny, Susan Eu- banks, Beth Ann Faulkner, Bobby Fowler, Donna Gilliam, Alicia Graham, Jeffrey Grice, Sharan Garris, Timothy Hopkins, James Howard, Rose Ann Humphreys, Carmen Jenkins, Michael Johnson, Donna Jones, Konstantinos Katsadouros, Wayne Kolcusky, Michell Kriss, Tammy Lefler, Emma McNally, Kelly McNamara, Pamela Mincey, Kirby Overcash, Dondi Pace, Dario Perez, Lea Ann Phillips, Beth Reynolds, Pamela Roman, John Sims III. Delton Smith, Car- ol Tankersley, Kelly Titman, Betty Valla- dares, Prudence Wakefield, Shiffon Watkins, Mark Weaver, Carolyn Welty, Kimberly Wilder, Michelle Williamson, Denise Wrenn. Serving as 1983 mentors are: Jeff Taylor, Pam Wisely, Linda Omelia, Jan Hobbs, Mark Ludwig, Diane Sorenson, David Higgins, Lyn Knight, Forest Childers, Leslie Furr, John Wilson, David Buck, Doug Giles, Laurie Burt, Kim Kelly, Ron Vitales, Linda Russell, Jim " Spook " Daves, Bill Byron, Bill White, Fred Hens- ley, Jeff White, Derek Chason, Robin Overhouser, Chuck Hart, Mary God- frey, Sandra Klute, Diana Brown. Greg Brendle. Sharon Chisholm, Elliott Bryant. Cam Bradley. Sheryl Waddell. Tamra Dennis. Michelle McCall, Geraldine Bris- bane. Dion Pearson, Mary Shaw, Laura Stotka, Jeanne Tomanchek, Daryl Struthers, Gerald Dawson, Lisa Lindsay, Philip Gregory, Debra Thompson, Dave Byron, Robin Ramm, Paula Almond, Richard Nielsen. 16J EMERGING LEADERS University Forum Council Held annually since 1966, the Univer- sity Forum was created to bring out- standing speakers to campus to dis- cuss key issues of the day. Traditionally it has been held in conjunction with a commemoration of the University ' s be- coming the fourth campus of the Uni- versity of North Carolina System on March 3, 1965. Members of the Forum Council are drawn from the University faculty, administration, student body, and the local community. The Forum is made possible by support from the Foundation of the University of North Carolina at Charlotte, Friends of UNCC, and the UNCC Student Gov- ernment Association The members of the 1983 Forum Council are: Robert Albright, Marie Belk (Secretary), Ocala Bluford, Saul Bren- ner, Carolyn Briggs. William M. Britt, James G. Carpenter, Ed St. Clair, Nan- cy Edwards, Phil Fleming, Brent Fortner, Barbara Gardner, Ronald Gestwicki (Treasurer), C.C Herbert, Jan Hobbs, James Kuppers (Vice Chairperson). Cathy McDaniel, Arthur Moss. W.B. Pat- terson, Elizabeth S. Randolph, Roland Reed, Kenneth Sanford (Chairperson), Sarah Smedman, Damita Stephens, Jeffrey Taylor, Sheryl Waddell. James H. Werntz Jr.. Ed Williams. R. Oakley Winters, Harold Josephson (Program Chairperson). Chancellor EX. Fretwell Jr. (Honorary Chairperson), Edyth Win- ningham (Chairperson emeritus) Speakers for the 1983 Forum includ- ed: Edward N. Luttwak, a senior fellow at the Georgetown Center for Strate- gic and International Studies and pro- fessional defense consultant; Herbert Scoville Jr., who is currently president of the Arms Control Association in Washington; and Donald F. McHenry, who served as U.S. Permanent Repre- sentative to the United Nations from September 1979 to January 1981 UNIVERSITY FORUM COUNCIL 166 Children Of The Sun Cultural Choir The members of the Children of the Sun Cultural Choir are: Sopranos Lawrence Gilchrist Delton Smith Toya Cowan Rodney Page Audrey Bennett Darryl McAllister (Bass Guitarist) Kara Davis Damon Stinson (Director) Annette Toms Carolyn Briggs Altos Angela Byrd Sheila Arnold Teresa Fox Bobbie Jo Thompson Tenors Sharon McLaughlin Tana McNeil Bobby Russell Matilda Lyons Tony Howard Faith Davis Anthony Briggs Tonya Crossland Anthony McCants Melissa Robinson Alex Jackson Dianne Bostick Janet Foxx 166 CHILDREN OF THE SUN Alpha Phi Alpha Alpha Phi Alpha was founded De- cember 4, 1906, and the Mu Tau Chapter has been in existence since February, 1977 on the UNCC campus. " First of all. Servants of all. We shall transcend all. " The motto of Alpha Phi Alpha, the oldest predominantly black fraternity in the United States, tells of the nature of the fraternity. The Brothers of the Mu Tau Chapter have consistently shown themselves as " Servants of all " through service pro- jects Their projects include working for the United Way, supporting the Col- lege Fund, and supporting the Urban League The Mu Tau Chapter also played a major role in the attainment of one million dollars nationwide by the Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity in a " walk for those who can ' t " for the NAACP. Members are: Front row — Damon Stinson. Chris Sam. Row 2 — Anthony Jinwright, Barry Smith, Gerald Dawson, Dion Pearson, Anthony McCants. ALPHA PHI ALPHA 167 Kappa Sigma afro. •f 55 OW 4 SIGMA Delta Sigma Theta At the inception of Delta Sigma The- ta Sorority, Inc. in 1913 at Howard Uni- versity, the Founders envisioned an or- ganization of college women pledged to serious endeavor and community service. These youthful students dem- onstrated a vital concern for social welfare, academic excellence, and cultural enrichment, and de-empha- sized the social side of sorority life. Their ideals of scholarship and service have withstood the test of time; and today Delta Sigma Theta is a public service sorority, dedicated to a program of sharing membership skills and organiza- tional services in the public interest. In 1930, Delta Sigma Theta was incorpo- rated as a national organization. The record of incorporation is filed at the Congressional Library in Washington, D.C. Today, there are 100,000 mem- bers, and almost 700 chapters in 42 states, and in the republics of Haiti, Li- beria, the Virgin Islands, the Caribbe- an, and West Germany. The members of Delta Sigma Theta at UNCC are: Francesco Ridge (Presi- dent), Joy McGeachy (1st Vice Presi- dent), Angela Hyatt (2nd Vice Presi- dent), Tajuanda Alford (Correspond- ing Secretary), Stephanie Cato (Re- cording Secretary), Alice Hill (Treasur- er), Elaine Nichols (Advisor), Carolyn Briggs, Angela Byrd, Emma Shaw, Patri- cia Anderson, Veronica Mathis, April Melvin, Iris Alston, Cassandra Sloan, De- bra Martin, Gale Dry. Angela McDuffie. Deborah Herbert, Nadine Ford, Paula Jackson. Dianne Bostic, Mary Kay, Yvette Murphy, Michelle McCall, Johnna Harris, Gwendolyn Lundy, Nina Barber, Marcelia Johnson, Zina Wil- liams, Lynn Horton, Tonya Brinkley. Ro- berta Duff, Donna Smith, Valerie Grays, Deanna Barnes, Adonnica Roberts, Donna Tate, Mildred Nix. DEL TA SIGMA THETA 169 Sigma Phi Epsilon The members of Sigma Phi Epsilon Dean Nolley, Richard Davis. Candi Hill. a. A. Palmer (Faculty Advisor), Beth are; Front row — Robin Cabaniss, Row 2 — Wanda Horn, Janet Fink Cabaniss. Sandy Mull, Mark Albright, Denise (President), Cheryl Corwin, Drew Cook, Sneed, Bonnie Reymer, Suzanne Bates, Sherry Henderson, David Higgins, Dr. . ■ i ,....-. v rn,. ■ » " 70 S G IM PH EPSILON Sigma Nu The lota Chi chapter of Sigma Nu received its charter on January 9. 1982, which puts them among the " new kids in town " as far as campus ( organizations. In following with the Sig- j-ma Nu tradition, their principles pro- mote the virtues of love, truth, and honor. This Greek organization has condemned hazing since its origin over 100 years ago. Sigma Nu tries to participate in most intramural sports, they ' ve contributed to the United Way this year through the Interfraternity Council, they ' ve competed in several Homecoming events, and they are planning a social for Sigma Nu alumni in the Charlotte area this semester to increase their ex- posure to local alumni and to UNCC as well. The fraternity also recognizes the benefits of being small in number. Two of those reasons are the closeness that can be attained and the leadership possibilities for members. The very na- ture of Sigma Nu ' s ideals are special since adherence to them provides the kind of discipline and values to make any man recognize the importance of honor in school and later life. The Sigma Nu members are: Front row — Tim Everhart, Carson Latham, Clay Peddycord, John Barnhart, Tony Honeycutt, Dallas Proctor, Richard Mauney. Row 2 — David Butner, Wayne Warren (pledge), Chris Whicker, Dale Boyles, Tim Hardin, Ran- dall Mauney, Robbie Younts, Steve Klocke. Not pictured — Dan Cook. Jeff James, Brian Murphy (pledge), Jim Pit- man (pledge), Todd Paris (pledge), Steve Hill (pledge), John Nolan (pledge), Tony Vallone (pledge), By- ron McDonough (pledge). SIGMA NU 171 Residence Life Staff The 1983 Resident Coordinators (RCs) are: Deborah Hearst (Sanford Hall), Jerry Crotty (Moore Hall), Diana May (Scott Hall), Valerie Luko (Hol- shouser Hall). Brad Reid (Apartments), Toni Freeman (Phase IV), The Resident Advisors (RAs) are: San- ford Hall — Angela McDuffie, Karla Hearn, Mary Shaw, Jackie Eldridge, Cindy Mitchell, Tamra Rushing, Amber James, Juanita Lutz, Sherry Edwards, Meryle Gibbs, Moore Hall — Patrick Zurica, Hilton Gilbert, Ron Vitales, Jon Koceja. William Angus, Mark Hartline. Andy Talmudge, Lee Turner, Fred Hensley, Bill White, Scott Hall — Linda Eagle, Randolph Allen, Debbie Janc- sics, Billy Boggs, Carrie Bradley, Brett Polk, Nancy Becotte, William Craw- ford, Sonya Lee, David Buck. Hol- shouser Hall — Kathy Gwynn, Howard Davis, Kathy Gattis. Jon Burtnett, Emma Shaw, Michael O ' Connor, Lisa Lindsay, Mike Luckie, Jody Stevens, Lee Floyd, Hunt Village — Myma Eulitt, Timothy Welton, Derek Chason. John Cox. Phase II — Danny Whitesides, Al- ice Hill, Chris Crater, Marty Kocot, Phase III — Irene Kontoulas, Charlie Simms, Leslie Furr. Cedar Hall — Bob Morgan, Marc Lerch. Hickory Hall — Glenda Gregory, Elliott Bryant. Syca- more Hall — Valerie Grays, Pam Rich- ardson 172 RESIDENCE LIFE Go Greek! Learning Greek Letters . . . A Alpha I lota P Rho B Beta K Kappa 2 Sigma r Gamma A Lambda T Tau A Delta M Mu T Upsilon E Epsilon N Nu Phi Z Zeta 3 XI X Chi H Eta Omicron Psi 6 Theta n Pi Q Omega To Become Involved, Contact: Greek Organizations Alpha Delta Pi Sorority Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority Alpha Kappa Psi Fraternity (Business) Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity Alpha Phi Omega Fraternity Alpha Sigma Phi Fraternity Chi Omega Sorority Chi Phi Fraternity Delta Sigma Theta Sorority Delta Zeta Sorority Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity Kappa Sigma Fraternity Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity Omega Psi Phi Fraternity Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity Sigma Epsilon Chi Fraternity Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity Sigma Nu Fraternity Sigma Phi Rho Fraternity Tau Beta Pi Honorary Zeta Tau Alpha Sorority Advisor Velna Hicks Deborah Hearst Julie Keehner Herman Thomas Dorian Mork Selvin Shields Frank Joseph Darryl McCall Bertha Maxwell Christie Paksoy Gregory Davis Robert Grogan Loy Witherspoon Jim Lyons Don Ammons Steve Morse Ted Amato David Gilmore Lee Stiff Jack Evett Sandra Beigo Telephone 597-2252 597-2129 598-9593 597-4598 597-2435 597-2411 597-2375 597-2296 597-2371 597-2565 597-2371 597-2211 597-4598 597-2381 597-2171 597-2185 597-2185 597-2116 597-4551 597-2301 597-2181 GREEK INFORMATION 173 A ACADEMICS Si Ml Ml I was talking with Dr. Loy H. Witherspoon about Bonnie Cone and her involvement with the University and the community. He told how she supports the arts; the opera and symphony, and how she works closely with her church on many things. He mentioned her involvement with not only UNCC. but also Coker College, Johnson C. Smith, and Duke University. We discussed Miss Cone ' s accomplishments and involvement over ice cream at the New York Deli. As the con- versation continued, we be- gan to talk of the personal side of Bonnie Cone, and before long. Dr. Witherspoon was de- scribing her house to me. It sounded very interesting and I said I ' d like to see it. Ten min- utes later we pulled into the drive of Bonnie Cone ' s home. Her yard was filled with rho- dodendrons and wild ferns. Many plants were still in bloom or just blooming. Adorning the yard were many bird houses and feeders, but the land- scape still held a very natural countenance. It was picture perfect. As we strolled around the house admiring its unigue ar- chitectural form and beauty. Miss Cone herself arrived at the residence. She was pleased to see Dr. Witherspoon, a long- standing friend. He explained that we had only come to view the house, but did not tell her that I was writing a story on her. She immediately invited us in for the grand tour of her home. Miss Cone apologized say- ing, " My maid didn ' t come in today. I don ' t know why. " But everything was certainly in or- der. We went through the kitchen and by the counter lined with jars and cups that were rooting plants of every kind. We then entered the din- ing room which was directly adjoined by the living room. One entire wall was glass with two glass doors opening onto a large deck overlooking her beautiful lawn. The rooms were filled with many art pieces which she took pride in show- ing off. The baby grand piano was surrounded by many trees and plants. Directing our at- tention to one tree in particu- lar, she said, " I had another one like that, but I gave it to the school this morning. " The tour continued into the foyer and the library and con- summated in the master bed- room suite. Another glass wall was prominent in this room. It afforded a view of a small courtyard beautifully de- signed. " I do love it so. Last spring a wren made her home here and had five babies " , she said. Her home is very modern and contemporary, typical of her style. " She doesn ' t live in the past, always ready to move ahead ... to cross new thresholds " , said Dr. Wither- spoon. We went outside into the yard, and she showed us the new landscaping she was do- ing on the property that she didn ' t even own — a dead end street. Her rose garden was a final highlight of the tour. We thanked Miss Cone for her hospitality as we made our way to the car. Then she stopped by a lovely bush and picked a ginger lily for me. She explained, " Now this isn ' t in the perfect form, but it still has the aroma. " We thanked her again and were on our way. She is a delightful woman. Her Christmas cactus was al- ready in bloom, her miniature orange tree was still producing fruit, and flowers were growing everywhere. Everything she touches seems to grow — her house plants, her fruit trees, her roses, and especially her uni- versity. by Phil Lee ' • ' . ' ■- ' .. 176 BONNIE CONE When not working with her plants or attending her numerous civic commitments. Dr Cone relaxes through her music Dr Cone enjoys one of her favorite pastimes — viewing the flowers and birds that freauent her lawn. After her involvement with UNCC and other universities. Dr Cone appears quite " of home " dmid the studious setting of her library BONNIE CONE 177 HI SI Ml TO: UNCC Class of 1983 FROM: EX, Fretwell Jr.. Chan- cellor A yearbook, like a college education, is something that should continue to mean more to you with the passage of years. I hope as you refer to this book in years to come you will be reminded of some of the best years of your life. Perhaps the book will cause you to remember to drop a note to an old friend, eve n a former professor. My fondest hope is that it will inspire you to return to the campus for a visit or to make a gift to the Alumni fund. Your University will mean more to you if you help it to become the great University that only its Alumni can make possible. You have had a unigue op- portunity to attend a University that is about the same age (as part of the UNC system) as many of you were when you entered college. The campus has been on this site in North- east Mecklenburg County about the same number of years many of you have been alive, 22. So you will be matur- ing along wi n your Alma Mat- er. My dream for both you and the University is that you will have a productive and re- warding future and that you will make a significant contri- bution to your community, state and nation, and perhaps to the world. Carry the flag for UNCC and be proud of the Mean Green. You are the best public rela- tions people, the best adver- tisers, and the best recruiters that we will ever have. Your yearbook is a book of memories, yes, but make it a book of dreams and a future book also. May it suggest to you what you can become and not just what you were during your college days. 178 CHANCELLOR CHANCELLOR 179 Mr. Leo Ells Vice Chancellor of Business Af- fairs 7 years at UNCC He enjoys fishing with his family and ocean clamming. What he likes most about UNCC: " It provides an op- portunity to be a major par- ticipant in guiding the influ- ence and growth of a uni- versity. " What he would change about UNCC: " The size of appropri- ations, the school is under- funded. There is less money per student than any other school in the state. " I ' ve never had a dull day at UNCC and I don ' t expect to have one in the next 10 years. " Dr. William Britt 10 years at UNCC He is Vice Chancellor of Devel- opment His hobbies include reading, tennis, working and hunting birds. What he feels is the best thing about UNCC: " It ' s vitality that comes from students and faculty. It ' s new, fresh, and vigorous. " What changes he would make at UNCC: " I wouldn ' t change anything specifical- ly. There are some things that need to be changed but that change is occur- ing. " 180 VICE CHANCELLORS! Dr. Robert Albright Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs 2 years at UNCC He is involved in coaching Little League soccer, baseball, and basketball, works with Cub Scouts, and enjoys reading. What he thinks is the best as- pect of UNCC: " The stu- dents. " He is impressed with the quality of students, aca- demics, and the sense of commitment present. " UNCC is the most interesting, most exciting, perhaps the most cost effective institu- tion in the North Carolina uni- versity system. It has unlimit- ed potential and in a short time will be a major force both in the system and in the entire South-eastern region of the country. " Dr. Douglas Vice Chancellor of Research and Public Services 14 years at UNCC He is the principal component of outreach at UNCC, he works with grants, contracts, and Charlotte urban region of public affairs. He enjoys travel, music, the guitar, running, and reading. What he likes most about UNCC: " The sense of enthu- siasm from students, faculty and staff that is a part of working at a new university. " What he would change about UNCC: " I ' d like to see more budget from the state of North Carolina and a closer re- lation with the city. I ' d also like to see commuters draw closer to the university and see more student involvement, from stu- dent government to athlet- ics. " Dr. James Werntz Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs 1 year at UNCC His main hobby is woodworking and cabinet making. What he feels is the best as- pect of UNCC: " The fact that it ' s in an urban area and yet not dominated by it. Also that it has all the advan- tages of a targe town; for example, ethnic groups, or- ganizations like Spirit Square and the orchestra. What he would change about UNCC: " I ' d like to see devel- oped a greater sense of an intellectual community. " VICE CHANCELLORS 181 mxs Si SI SI SI Dean Robert Snyder, College of Engineering. Dean Harold Heller, Human Development and Learning. 182 THE DEANS Dean Louise Schlachter, College of i Nursing. » » Dean Robert Gwaltney, Admissions Dean Charles I Hght, ■ College Of Architecture. THE DEANS 183 Ml BE 91 The process and quality of education at UNCC is con- stantly changing and improv- ing, with each department and office staying atop of new information and trends within their field. UNCC remains com- petitive with other schools in the state in Nursing, Account- ing, Engineering, Architecture and most of the undergrad- uate degree programs. Accounting students at UNCC rank among the top three schools in the slate — Duke, Wake Forest, and Chap- el Hill — in their scores on the CPA exam. Recently a UNCC graduate achieved the high- est score on the exam. In the Nursing program, students of- ten are in the highest percent- age of passing scores on the State Board Exam of State Schools. The Engineering and Archi- tecture schools are regarded as being top programs for their fields in the state system. One UNCC student recently re- ceived an award from the Royal Institute of British Archi- tects, being the only American to receive an award. Being one of the fastest go- ing universities in the state, UNCC strives to remain com- petitive in degrees and pro- grams. With a new high in en- rollment of 10,000 this year, UNCC must combine quality and quantity to provide the best possible education for its students. by Sonya Wiley A student nurse puts her education to use ! ' !■! _ Art talents are emphasized and expanded in Intermediate painting studio QUALITY OF EDUCA TION 185 The College of Arts and Sci- ences is composed of the Afro-American And African Studies area, the American Studies area, and the depart- ments of Biology, Chemistry, Creative Arts, Criminal Justice, English, Foreign Languages, Geography and Earth Sci- ences, History, Mathematics, Philosophy, Physics, Political Sci- ence, Psychology, Religious Studies, and Sociology and An- thropology. Baccalaureate degrees are offered in all de- partments and areas except American Studies. There are many graduate degrees avail- able also, depending on the courses. The College of Arts and Sci- ences stresses instruction for specialization in natural and social sciences and math- ematics. This college is headed by Dean Burson, who is also a professor in the Chemistry de- partment. Internship programs, which give the students oppor- tunities to study outside the classroom, are sponsored by the College of Arts and Sci- ences. The preprofessional programs offered prepare UNCC students to continue their studies for professional training at other institutions. Cooperative programs work with other schools of higher education to grant a UNCC degree. McEniry and Kennedy are the sites for most of the Sci- ences at UNCC. Science ma- jors not only spend much of their time in labs, they are also involved in other science-relat- ed activities. Biology and Chemistry are very popular majors for students entering careers in the medical profes- sion. The purpose of the Physics department is to prepare stu- dents for a variety of careers that require technical back- ground The Geography de- partment focuses on helping students develop skills in as- sessing and analyzing human interaction with the earth. A Geography student said, " To me, everything is related to Geography, and a little bit of Geography can be found in everything. " The basic pur- pose of the Earth Science de- partment is to prepare stu- dents for their future work by providing field trips to teach what occurs in natural settings The Mathematics depart- ment also trains students for the high technology jobs of the future. Included in this depart- ment is Computer Science, which is the fastest growing field in mathematics. These de- partments prepare students not only for careers in science, mathematics, and technol- ogy, but also for employment in business and industry. by Demise Sneed Another true artist is born Microscopic investigation of a glass slide? s 186 COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Dr Jekyll and Mrs Hyde ore at it again Girl picks out books while silently complaining about prices COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 187 Ml Ml Included also in the College of Arts and Sciences are the departments falling under the category of the Humanities. The arts, languages, and social sciences are the main areas in this department. Afro-American and African Studies is a unqiue area, be- cause it is divided into four phases which have corre- sponding courses applicable to each year in the undergrad- uate curriculum. Community projects are involvement in the black community and are es- sential in all phases of this area. It is here that students utilize their skills in learning and com- munication. American Studies ' emphasis is intended to allow a student to focus strongly on various as- pects of the culture of the Unit- ed States while also gaining further variety of background from other facets of the Uni- versity ' s curriculum. Students gain insight into the interrela- tedness of various aspects of American life, past and pre- sent, through this concentra- tion. The Department of Creative Arts offers dance, music, the- atre, visual arts, or a combina- tion of these areas as a course of study. In the early years of the major, the student primarily develops understanding and skills, as well as self-motivation and self-discipline. Students interested in the study of crime, delinquency, and the criminal justice system can major in Criminal Justice and perhaps prepare for gra- duate study in the field. Gov- ernmental agencies and insti- tutions involved in the courts, corrections, and law enforce- ment are studied at the state, local, and federal levels. The Department of Political Sci- ence has been known to cor- relate with Criminal Justice and is often included with it. Politi- cal Science offers a Master of Urban Administration, with training in public administration and special emphasis in the management of local govern- ment systems. Programs in each of the sev- eral Foreign Languages of- fered are designed to give stu- dents competence in four skills — understanding, speaking, reading, and writing the given language in order to acquaint the student with the culture and civilization of the particular country. English is considered a separate department and al- lows for teacher certification. History, Philosophy, and Reli- gious Studies are popular de- partments within the Human- ities. Many students majoring in other degree areas often take classes in these departments to fulfill general degree re- quirements. Sociology, Anthropology, and Psychology are studies that allow students the oppor- tunity to deepen and broaden their knowledge of their fellow man and themselves. The study of Anthropology is rel- evant for persons whose occu- pations and endeavors require an understanding of a variety of cultures, and Sociology is the study of man ' s social life. Within the Psychology depart- ment program, students are taught how to deal with their own problems and those of others in an effort to promote human welfare. The College of Arts and Sci- ences encompasses a wide range and variety of aca- demic areas and is the largest college at UNCC. r 138 Students goof off while painting sets for a stage production An artist shows off a finished project to an avid fan Sometimes it helps to cram a tew minutes before a test DEPARTMENT OF HUMANITIES 189 Within the college of Arts and Sciences are three de- partments which may be loosely classified as social and behavioral sciences. These are the Departments of Philosophy, Psychology, and Sociology and Anthropology. The Department of Philos- ophy, headed by Professor Shumaker, hosts six professors and offers a total of twenty- five courses in this field. The Department of Psychol- ogy, which boasts a teaching staff of twenty-one professors, is headed by Professor Grims- ley. The department offers seventy different courses to its students in sequences de- signed to provide more expo- sure to certain areas of psy- chology such as Behavior Modification, Child Psychology, Clinical Psychology, Industrial Psychology, and Psychomet- rics. The department does have an honors program for majors and now offers a mas- ter ' s degree program The Department of Sociolo- gy and Anthropology, headed by Associate Professor Rent, in- corporates a teaching staff of twenty professors and pro- vides a total of seventy courses between the two pro- grams and the Social Work op- tion. Students within this de- partment may choose a major in Sociology, which focuses on the scientific study of man ' s so- cial life and provides a good background for those entering fields of social work, law, teaching, the ministry, journal- ism, etc Students who ma- jor in Anthropology will deal with man and his culture, which is divided into four subfields cultural anthropology, archeo- logy, physical anthropology, and linguistics. by Roger Nelms ; Rachel Bonney. an Anthropology professor, gives a student some individual instruction Dr John A Watts and his assistant experiment on a laboratory rat heart 190 . 100 DEPARTMENT OF BEHAVIORAL SCIENCES H»» The link between man and apes is a highly controversial topic among anthropologists Students who major in Anthropology will deal with man and his culture. which is divided into four subfields culturdl anthropology, archeology, physical anthropology and linguistics ■ DEPARTMENT OF BEHAVIORAL SCIENCES 191 loj The College of Business con- sists of three departments. Business Administration. Ac- counting, and Economics, UNCC has had a strong busi- ness program each year, yet each semester improvements are made in the department New faculty are constantly be- ing interviewed and hired, and the current faculty members stay abreast of what is hap- pening in the business world so as to be able to better edu- cate business students Many of the professors submit articles to leading business magainzes while others often head special committees that study recent business trends. The department of Ac- counting has turned out many competitive accountants over the past years The depart- ment has ranked among the top three schools in the state for the last three years in hav- ing the highest percentage of students to pass the Certified Public Accounting Exam Ac- counting is one of the fastest growing fields today and also boasts one of the most promis- ing and encouraging job mar- kets in the economy. Gradu- ates of the Accounting pro- gram often find jobs in govern- mental, public, and tax ac- counting. The Economics program trains students to enter the areas of finance and manage- ment in the business world, and the professors within this de- partment stress the effects of private and public finance on the world ' s economy The entire Business depart- ment strives to educate the students in the specialized areas of management and economics, while also provid- ing a general knowledge and understanding of the daily functioning of the business world to aid graduates in ca- reer and personal life and de- cisions, by Sonya Wiley »vfr Students await a lecture in a Friday Building classroom 192 To gain an advantage in the job market, many Business Administration and Accounting majors choose to take Computer Science courses Dedicated students go to class rain or shine COLLEGE OF BUSINESS 193 The next time you cross a bridge and make it to the oth- er side, thank an engineer. The next time you put the key in your car ' s ignition and it starts, give the credit to an engineer. Almost everything in today ' s world had to go through some sort of engineering. From something as simple as design- ing a toothpick, in which the ends must be beveled to insure the safety of the user, to something as complicated as planning the McGuire Nuclear Plant. The College of Engineering trains the people who take on this incredible task. The de- partment ' s original goal was to meet the demand for well- rounded engineers. Up until this year, the degree offered through the department was called ESM (Engineering Sci- ence Mechanics and Materi- als). Graduates often ran into problems though, because employers weren ' t familiar with that degree. In order to meet the needs of the engineering students, the department is now in the process of changing to more traditional and recog- nizable degree titles. Dr. Rob- ert Synder, Dean of the Col- lege of Engineering, predicts the change will be completed within the next two years. by Tom Roff These two practice titration Many hours of studying are involved in earning a degree in Engineering i94 COLLEGE OF EM GINEERING This engineering student applies some of his knowledge The Engineering Department works on the energy of the future — solar power Roger Woods works on his senior project COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING 195 Architecture . . . what is it? For many years there has been heated debate over the an- swer to this question and the controversy still continues. Some people say that archi- tecture is an art, others call it a science, and each architect seems to have his own person- al definition of the profession. Charles Hight, Dean of Archi- tecture, defined architecture as a way of life and a way of looking at life in order to better relate man to his environment. Dean Hight also explained ar- chitecture is a way of ordering the physical environment so that it adds visual beauty to the world while responding to the needs of man in a manner that takes maximum advan- tage of the natural setting. Architecture as a profession should experience much more growth in the near future, and the architect will have to play a more important role in lead- ing society to a new level of awareness of the relationship of man and his environment. Dean Hight explained that a new curriculum would be needed to prepare students for careers in architecture; a curriculum that should empha- size a variety of viewpoints, and which also teaches the basics, such as technical skills. With this large scale change in the profession Dean Hight ex- pressed that the College of Ar- chitecture at UNCC will also have to grow to meet the changing requirements for the education of tomorrow ' s archi- tects. by Hank Foreman 1 Is he serious ? I can 7 write that 196 COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE One of the best ways for an architecture student to block out the confusion around him is with a pair of trusty headphones and good music The pressure finally got to this hard working student They ' re coining to take him away Is it easier it I stick my tongue out? COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE 197 Ml Ml The primary purpose of the College of Human Develop- ment and Learning is to pro- vide learning and human de- velopment programs in a car- ing and supportive atmo- sphere to better utilize human and physical resources. This in- cludes taking the helping rela- tionship seriously, as well as dis- covering and participating in new ideas of helping; giving attention to others and to agencies who need the help of others; and designing quali- tative academic and experi- mental programming to assist in the knowledge and skills for persons who wish to succeed in becoming effective helpers and human development and learning specialists. Experimental learning is ba- sic to the development of competencies needed to ob- tain a BA in HDL. Experimental learning provides an opportu- nity to use actual experiences for the student to pursue as a motivating force for dee- pened study. North Carolina currently pro- vides for three types of teach- er certification based upon the completion of approved bachelor degree programs judged on the depth of one ' s academic preparation and the content and experiences of the professional component of preparation. These certifi- cates are Early Childhood (Kin- dergarten through Third Grade), Intermediate (grades four through nine) and Secon- dary (grades seven through twelve). Many UNCC students choose to do their student teaching at the various schools in the Charlotte area. The Learning Resources Center provides all students laboratory experiences in teaching learning resources. The latest in audio-visual equipment and teaching me- dia is available. A Curriculum Materials Labo- ratory and Media Center is lo- cated in the College of Human Development and Learning and is accessible to faculty, students, and other profession- als in the field. In this College, there is a Counseling and Guidance pro- gram which prepares counsel- ors for a variety of work set- tings. Also, there is the Adminis- tration Supervision Program which prepares individuals for positions in school administra- tion and curriculum instructions. Yet, another field is Special Education. This program deals with mental handicaps, learn- ing disabilities, emotional handicaps, and gifted and tal- ented students. Included in the College of HDL is the Department of Health and Physical Education. Completion of undergraduate degree in HDL requires the de- velopment of competencies in one or more helping special- ties. These are the sports and movement education helping specialties. The sports helping specialty is designed primarily to meet the needs of the non- physical education major who wishes to coach. The move- ment education helping spe- cialty provides an opportunity for individuals to develop the understandings, knowledge and skills needed for helping people with play and perfor- mance forms of movement. by Denise Sneed § N » V Anne Hatley explains a theory for students in Math 120 198 COLLEGE OF HDL Roy Fielding instructs a swimming class in the Mineshaft pool COLLEGE OF HDL 199 The College of Nursing de- rives its purpose from the pur- pose of UNCC, and affirms its intention to teach nursing, to participate in the search for truth, and to serve those who are concerned about the health care of the citizens of North Carolina, the nation, and the world. The College of Nurs- ing prepares a nurse who is a generalist capable of provid- ing nursing care for members of families in various settings, functioning as a change agent and a leader in the promotion of health, and advancing through further education at the graduate level. The students in the College of Nursing believe that nursing is an applied science, and that it is a unique service which is extended on the basis of need rather than privilege. The goal of nursing is to promote the highest possible level of well- ness. This goal is founded upon the assumption that human life has intrinsic worth both as an individual and as a collective experience. The philosophy behind the College of Nursing is viewed as a continuum throughout which the individual interacts with and adapts to continuous changes in the internal and ex- ternal environments. The facul- ty bejieves that health repre- sents a state of integrated functioning where the individ- ual strives to maximize one ' s unique capabilities and re- sources. The university environ- ment provid es opportunity for each student to develop greater self-knowledge, a fuller understanding of the na- ture of humanity and compe- tencies relevant to individual goals. Even so. many nursing students get hands-on training at the various hospitals in the Charlotte area. Nursing stu- dents also are required gener- al education courses so that there is a continual inter- change of theory and prac- tice. Unknown to many nursing students is the opportunity to study abroad. Credit can be obtained from the Nightingale School of Nursing in London, England. While in London the student has the opportunity to study the Health Care system of Great Britain as well as the educational process for nurses in England. by Denise Sneed Pam Richardson practices pumping on Patty Viar. 4 200 COLLEGE OF NURSINGl These two are just being silly COLLEGE OF NURSING 201 i Si Ml s In addition to being an ex- cellent undergraduate school, UNCC offers quite a variety of master ' s programs. There are numerous master ' s degrees of- fered at UNCC. The Master of Business Ad- ministration (MBA) at UNCC is every bit as tough as the un- dergraduate program. After completing the undergrad- uate program, which includes the principles of accounting, economics, statistics, introduc- tory calculus and computer science, the student begins a course of study of 39 hours at the graduate level. The pro- gram is set up to accomodate part-time students. They can finish in three years, and full- time students can complete the program in two years. The purpose of the Master of Science in Nursing (MSN) is to prepare nursing practioners to be leaders, expert teachers, and skillful clinicians in the methods of health care, deliv- ery, and quality medical aid. Emphasis is placed in a clinicial area and preparation for teaching and administration. A minimum of 42 hours of gra- duate credit is required, with at least 36 hours of nursing courses. The program can be completed through part-time study or three semesters and one summer session. For a master ' s degree in En- gineering, a student must complete 30 semester hours of approved graduate course work. The primary purpose of the Master of Science in Engi- neering (MSE) program is to provide an opportunity for gra- duate level engineering edu- cation to improve on the job skills and to provide a degree program for career develop- ment A Master ' s of Human Devel- opment and Learning requires the completion of a minumum of 36 hours in five specifically designated health education courses and three designated human development and learning courses. The health programm at UNCC is de- signed to enhance the ability of health educators to provide information and plans which enable students to achieve optimal health. The master ' s program of Ur- ban Administration offers a professional education to peo- ple who are looking for a ca- reer in public administration with a concentration in local government management. There are three stages in this master ' s curriculum, core stud- ies, advanced studies, and di- rected studies. Students seek- ing a master ' s degree in urban administration can attend classes full or part-time and are expected to complete the program within two years. In the master ' s program of criminal justice, a total of 36 semester hours are required, including 12 hours of core classes. Graduates of this pro- gram will have professional preparation in law enforce- ment, correction, and criminal justice management. Other master ' s programs of- fered at UNCC include the Master of Arts degrees in Eng- lish, Geography, History, Psy- chology. Mathematics, Biol- ogy, and Chemistry offer Mas- ter of Science programs to the UNCC graduate student. by Lea Caldwell 20. Master of Science includes Mathematics. Biology, and Chemistry For the Master of Science in Nursing (MSN), emphasis is placed in a clinical area Business students may attempt to attain the Master of Business Administration (MBA) at UNCC after completing the undergradudte program, which includes the principles of accounting, economics, statistics, introductory calculus, and computer science MASTER ' S PROGRAMS 203 SI Ml UNCC offers Baccalaureate degrees in sixteen areas, and a five year program in Archi- tecture is available. Bachelor of Science degrees are of- fered in several areas along with Bachelor of Creative Arts in Dance. Music, and Theatre. The Bachelor of Science in En- gineering and Bachelor of Engi- neering Technology each in- clude three areas of study UNCC also offers graduate degrees in Arts, Human Devel- opment and Learning, Business Administration. Science, Nurs- ing, Urban Administration, and the Humanities. There are also special six year programs for advanced studies in many de- partments. No immediate plans for addi- tion of new programs or de- grees are scheduled at UNCC, but a yearly 2Vi to 3% growth of students and programs is anticipated, and specific growth and additions will be made as needed. by Sonya Wiley UNCC offers a graduate degree in Arts. 204 UNCC opera is included in the College of Creative Arts fWPH VARIETY OF DEGREES 205 Jose Acosta Janine Acuff Regina Adams Esrafil H Aghaei Rodney Agner Mohammed Ali Al-Mala Basi Ahmad Al-Taher April Albright Mark Albright Sharon Alexander Cheryl Allard Nancy Allen Lisa Allred David Almond Mike Almond Paula Almond Namza Alshwaf Naser Altwaim Christopher Laine Ambrose Cynthia Ammons 208 PEOPLE l-«e as a s site John Ammons Lisa Anderson William Angus Beth Arends Jackie Ariza Tim Armstrong Christopher Curt Arnold Michael Angelo Asbury Glenda Asherbraner Hal Ashley Abaulaziz Assaf Jeff Atkins Michelle Atkins Sharee Atkinson Jeff Austin Amin Baidaz Bobby L. Bailey Jeanne Bailey Renee ' Eugenia Baity Nancy Baker PEOPLE 209 Mary Kathryn Balaguer Robert H. Bald Jr. Candy Ballard Russ Ballard Lisa Bame Debra Rena Barbee Devin Barbee Diane Barbee Nina Barber Randy L. Barefoot Kurt Barkley Mary H. Barnard Ken Barnes Jeannie Barnett Sherry Barney Kathylynn Barranco Cynthia Barrett Robert Barrett Jr. Joe Barnere Deidre Barron 210 PEOPLE V: Tom Barton Suzanne Bates James Batton Doug Baucom Roberta Jean Baucom Terri Bayne Kim Beck Paul G. Beckham Paula Bedenbaugh Kristi Beitt Marie E. Belk Gina Bell Ted Benbow Virginia Bender Audrey Bennett DaviO Bernheim Terri Besser Carol Bibby Susan Billingsley April Biltcliff PEOPLE 211 Terri Bivens Deanna Black Ava Roxanne Black Blackburn Beth Blackwelder Bonnie Blair Bill Blalock Gina Blanford 212 PEOPLE Chris Bloxham David Boate Mae Boger Dana Boies Elizabeth Borohert Donna Bost Annelise Bostden Dianne Bostwick Becky Bowden Lori Bowers Scott Bowman Arlen Boyce Christie Boyd Suzanne Boyd Kristen Boye Civey Boyles Renee Bracken Corrie Bradley Rebecca Bradshaw Lisa Brandt John Braswell Lori Braswell " « - Shelly Braswell - Carmi S. Brawley PEOPLE 213 Greg Brendle Cythia Briggs Geraldine Brisbane Susan Brittain Peggy Broadway Mary Anne Broknoff Barbara L. Broome Peggy Brorein Tom Broughton Beau Brown Gail Brown Jennifer Brown Laura Brown Margaret Brown Mike Brown Vic Brown Richard Brownlow Dean Bruce William Bruce Debbie Bryan PifS 214 PEOPLE Elliott Bryant Kim Bryant Robin Burke Gregory Burleson Lamont Burns Betsy Burr Laurie Burt Jon Burtnett Mark Butler Stu Butler Ellis Byrd Bill Byron Dave Byron Susan Byron PEOPLE 215 David Cain Allan Caldwell Lea Caldwell Amy Calkin Jane M. Camara Brian Campanella Nicole Campbell Rachel Canter Robert J. Capps Frank Carl Carbon, Jr. Wendy Carman Isolee Gile Carpenter Lynn Carpenter Valerie Carpenter Stephen W. Carrick Dan Carrigan 216 PEOPLE Melinda Carriker Greg Carroll Gerard Carter Hugh W Carter Joyce Cash Cheryl Cato Ronda Chambers Judith Charles Scott R.F. Chase Bonnie Chasteen Maddie Chatterjee Alvin Cheek Cynthia Chester Sharon Chisholm James William Chuber Tom Chumley A Christopher Ciavarella James Ciroli Charles Clare Charles David Clark Sonya Clark Jim W. Clarke Jimmy N. Clarke J.C. Clayton Dana Clearly Lynndy Clements Chub Cobb Mike Cobler Mary Godfrey Debra Coffin Randal Colclough Catherine G. Coleman Cynthia Coleman Eric B. Collier David Collins Mark Colone Stacy Conley Daniel Cook Jeffrey L Cook Bob Cooke Adrian Howell Anthony Cooper Neal C Cope Sarah Corriher Julia Cornatzer Charles Cornelius Kathy Lynn Coppock PEOPLE 219 Cheryl Corwin Lisa Costella Bill Cotherman Diane Coulter Jim Counts Charles Kevin Cousins Misty Cowan Mike Cowen Dorsal Cozart Dennis Crabtree Randall Crain Jonathan Crabtree Chris Crater Timothy Cibbs Carrie Crouse Winona Crosland Glenn Crowell Beverly Crump Tondra Crumpler Rene ' Crutchfield 220 PEOPLE Alfredo Cruz Diana Culberson Mary Cunningham Paul Curlee Charlie D. Curlin Jr. Lee Current Jonathan Dalmas Ghanshyan Dalmia Don Davidson Elizabeth Davidson Andrew Courtney Davis Anthony W. Davis PEOPLE 221 Colin Davis Crystal Davis Edwin Davis Julie Davis Dean Dawson Nanette Day Dede Dean Robert Deese Ronnie Delapp llena Delgado Karen Denbleyker Donya Dennis Tamara Dennis Terry Dennis Ellen Derkowski Parimal Desal 222 PEOPLE Debra K. Devis Pardon Dexter Elaine Doehm Joseph Diab Stephen Dotson Rusty Douglas Starr Downs Cheryl L. Drye Jennifer Dunston Hang Duong Anita Duren Ashley Dursett Tim Dwight Jeff Eades Linda Eagle Michael Eagle Lawrence C Edwards Johnny Edwards Sherry Edwards Tonda Edwards Walter Edwards Lisa Eller Jody Ellison Michael Ellis Eric L. Emory Lori Englebert Sarah English Craig Estes Gary Eudy Penny Gail Eudy Mery-Mercedes W Eulitt Maxine Evans Sonya Evans Wanda Evans Shena Falls Vitale Falls 224 PEOPLE Cathy Farlow Kristie Farlow Rese Farrish Ade Fashola Leigh Ann Feimster Homer W. Fennell III Eric Ferguson Melissa Ferrell Timothy Field Mickey Fink Timothy M. Finney Allen Firtts Nan Fischer Kenneth Fishback Tonya Ramey Fleming Lee Floyd Robert Floyd Karen Ford Donna E. Forte Andrew Foster PEOPLE 225 ■ ■ 226 PEOPLE Hank Foreman Marshall Foster Alisa Foushee Rob Fowler Tammy Fraley Laura Freese Lisa Frick Jeff Fritts Annette Frye Carl Fulner Lawrence Furlow Connie Furr Russ Fusco David Gaffney Paul Galimore Vic Gamble Susan Gant Lourdes I, Garcia Ramon Garcia Amber Garrard PfOPif 227 Kathy Gattis Bob Geary Jim Gellatly Danny Gentry Dirk Geratz Ana Ghonzales Guido Giammattei Meryle A. Gibbs Hilton Gilbert Richard Gilbert Lawrence E. Gilchrist David Gill Ronnell Gill Donna Gilliam 228 Leslie Gilliam Robert Gilmore Mitzi Gintee Diane Marie Glenn Lisa Glenn David M. Glover Michael Goad Anita Godwin Teresa Goodson Ethel Goron Lee Gordon Stuart Robert Gordon Joanne C. Gorenflo Deborah Jean Gorse PEOPLE 229 Alicia Graham Amelia Graham Laura Graham Veronica Graham Andrea Grasso Anne Amrie Graves David Gray Valerie Grays Nancy Gree Aleta Green Chris Green Debbie Green Deborah Green Karen Green Vicki Green Phillip Gregory Sonja Grier Mark Griffin Dianne W. Grills Daniel Grossman 230 Ptr PLF David Grubbs Rachel Gunter Denise Gurley Teresa Guy Tammy Hager Phil Hains Anne M. Hakenwerth Beth Hall Terri Hall Ellis Yenni Hamidi Ron Hammond Kim Hamrick Maggie Hamton Wael Hanbali Cynthia Hansley Eric Hansley Kim Happle Gerald Hariston Suzanne Harkness Fran Harley PEOPLE 231 Joe Harmon James J. Harrell Amy Harris James Harris Kirk Harris Sabra Harris David B. Hartley Janice L. Hartley Jane Hartsell Lori Hartsell Mike Harwood Jean-Paul Haub Eric Hawes Tarn Hawkins Minoru Hayashi Becky Hayes Keith Haynes Lauren Haywood Chuck R. Hayworth Arlene M. Headen 232 PEOPLE Patricia Heatherley Robert Heavner Gary Hebbard Deborah Helms Donna Henderson Priscilla Henderson Lori Lynn Hennecy John Alan Henry Natalie Hepler Deborah Herbert Mario Herrera PEOPLE 233 Melanie Hester Darrell Hewitt Mark Hicks Mark Higdon Doug Hill Edith Hill James S. Hill Jenny Hill Leslie H Mary Beth H Scott Hi Mark Hillman Virginia Hine Janet E Hobbs John Hocutt Susan Hodges 234 PEOPLE Robert Holmes Robin Wylette William Holmes Leah Holshouser Barbara Honeycutt Dennis Honeycutt Teresa Dawn Honeycutt John Jeffrey Honrine Laural Lee Hooper James P. Hoover Jr. Tim Hopkins Charlie Luther Hopson Chuck Home Lynn Horton Margaret Horton Terri Hough PEOPLE 235 Peggy Howard Camilla Denise Howell Eugene Huckabee William Hudson Diane Hueske Kelvin Hughes Rhonda Hughes Mery M. Huitt Rose Ann Humphreys Jeffrey Hunter Christine Hurst David Hurst Robert Hutchens Scott Hutchins Chuck Huxster Dan Hyder Tim Ingersoll Danny Isaacs Greg Jackson Paula Jackson 236 PEOPLE Andrea Jacobs Angelia Jacobs Jean Louis Jacobs Mercedes Jahn Liz Jalali Amber James Bruce James Leslie James Deborah Jancsics Steven Jancsics Robert M. Jarrett Dan Jarvis Kimberly Anne Jarvis El Jenkins Connie Jennings Ellen Jent Anna Lisa Johnannessen Andrea Johnson Anthony Johnson Beverly Johnson PEOPLE 237 Jeff Johnson Marcelia Johnson Mark A. Johnson Richard N. Johnson Sheri Johnson Theodore C. Johnson Tommy Johnson Vickie Johnson Doug Jolly Bud Jones Donna Jones Eric Jones 238 PEOPLE Lisa Jones Michael Jones Patricia G. Jones Ricky Jones Venita Jordan Budi Junus Deno Kanos Sally Katewaters Tarek Kaylani Gerard Joseph Kearney Jr. Bill Keiger Jeff Kelleher Kim Keller Kimberly C. Kelley Madelyn Kelly Lisa Kennedy Samir Khattab Bwela Kiantandu Katherine Kiger Vernon E King Jr. PEOPLE 239 Norman King Donna Kirkley James Kirksey Lisa Kirn James Kiser Michelle Kleven Sandra Kluttz Kent Knight Lyn Knight Jenifer Korndoerfer Sidique Koroma Curtis Kriner 240 PEOPLE DMEO V i Karin Kuch Jeffrey R. Kuchenbecker Pawen Kumar Steve Kuper Spikos Ted Kyritsis Eric Laflin Shelia Lail Corinna Lambert Anna Lane Dana C. Lane Lindsay Lane Marsha Laney PEOPLE 241 Rhonda Laney Patty Langdon Carl Langford Jon D. Lastra William A Law III David Lawrence Webb Lawson Chris Lazenby Patricia Lazenby Cynthia Leap Phil Lee Sonya Lee James Leftwhich Karen Lester Judi Lewanaowski Lynne Lewis Steven Lewis Cheryl Lindsay Lisa Lindsay Keith Lindsy 242 PEOPLE Eldon Link Scott Link Angela D. Linker Wendy Litaker Rex D. Little Bert Alan Long Bryan Long Kenneth Long Gary Losaw David Louya Beth Love Ronda Love Julian L. Candy Lucas Kim Lucas PEOPLE 243 Gene Lookabill Mike Luckie Josue ' Lugato, Jr. Juanita R. Lutz Patrick Lynch Laurie Lynaon Matiiaa Lyons Penny Lytle Teri Mabry Lisa Madsen Salah-Eddin Mahmoud Hania A. Makhlouf Kathy Maples Frank Marcellino Deneen Maready Deidre Marks Michael Marks Katrina Marsh Debra Martin Cassanara Mason 244 PEOPLE Deborah Mason Mario Mathis Gregory Matthews Chon Dereece Maultsby Randall Mauney Richard Mauney Avery May, Jr. Tamika McAglone Thomas McCabe Michelle McCall Sherri McCann Eric Maurice McCaw Kim McClamrock Paul McCollum Kim McCorkle Melony McCullough Cathy McDaniel Wanda McDaniel Kimberly McDonald Tommy McDonald PEOPLE 245 Greg McDougal Angela McDuffie Carol McElhaney Ann McGarrell Molly McGinn Candy McGinnis Jennifer McGinnis Deirdre McGlone Lora McGuine Lisa McKee Shernan C. McKinney III Vanessa McKinney Lisa McKinnon Cynthia M. McKnight Sharron McLauglin Mike McLendon Eileen McLoughlin James McMasters Maureen McMullen Emma McNally 246 PEOPLE Kelly McNamara Tana McNeil Carolyn McNeill Melinda Means Tamara Menius Tracie Merritt Jimmy Mical Leslie Michael Martha Middlebrooks John Middleton Lisa M. Midgett Lynn Millar Frank Miller Jack Miller Kellie Miller Ursula Miller Albert Mills Donald Cisco Mills Sharon Mills Pamela Mincey PEOPLE 247 Cindy Mitchell William Mitchell Izzedin Moghrabi Charlene Moore Eric Moore James Moore Joseph R, Moore, Jr. Kristi Moore Rob Moore Robert L. Moore Tom Moose David Morrell Maria Morrell Alan Morris Paige Morris Ann Morrison 248 PEOPLE Foy Alex Morton, Jr. Gale Moser Joy Moser Daren Moure Junus Mudjito Marc Mueller C. Robert Mulkey Jeft Mullinay Peng Tfiong Mun Yvette Murphy Carolyn Murtagh Amy Musgrave Marty Myers Emily Nantz Winiefred-Alice Napp Deborah Nash Sonia Nash Tanya Needles Roger Nelms Bill Nelson PEOPLE 249 Reginald Nelson Joyce Newcomb Judy Newman Richard Nielson Dennis Nifong Mildred Nix Patricia E Nix Ricky Norris Brian Norwood Ireanyi Don Nwokocha Richard O ' Brien Lynn Odden Yasvyuki Okazaki Keiln O ' Leary Cecelia Olive Linda Omelia Azubuile J. Onukwufor Cindy Orr Jerold Overton Karen Owens 250 PEOPLE America Paguada Johnny Palmer Deborah Denise Palmeri Robin Panther Tim Parati Kenny Parham Regma Parham Robert D. Parham Nimisha Parikh Tracie Paris Scott Parker Terrence F. Parks Stan Parrish Ramdas Patel PEOPLE 251 Steve Patrick Terry Patterson Jeff Peeler Trisha Peeler Allison Pendley Edgar F. Pepper Varonica Perez-Vaquez Jeff Perry Toni Perry Julie K. Phifer Lea Ann Phillips Penny Phillips Sally Philpot Steven Pierce Frank Pietras Thomas Mitchell Pinion 252 PEOPLE Rodney Pinkston Greg Plott Tammy Plyler Tammy Plyler Gary Poe Brett Polk Stephanie Pollard Linda Poole Richard Pope Gregory Porter Kelly J. Porter Barbara Denise Powe Greg Powell Robert Powell Celsa Carmen Prado Patricia Pressley PEOPLE 253 Stan Pressley Carrie Preston Judy Preston Brad Allen Price Price Dallas Proctor Teresa Pruitt Maureen Prys Grace Puckett I Kelly Puckett Bobbie E. Purser 254 PEOPLE Jihad Qasem Jennifer Rabon Joe E. Raiford, Jr Teresa Ramsey Ginger Ray William C. Reames, Jr. Kevin Reardon Sharon Reavis Jeanne Michele Reed Kevin Reeves Robin Reeves Bonnie Reymer Beth Reynolds Geoff Rhodes Todd Rhoney Carlene Ricci Moenandir Richard Francesco Ridge James Ries Ronald Rivera PEOPLE 255 Drew Roberts Greg Roberts Patrick Roberts Ethel Robinson Gwen Robinson Jerald Robinson Teresa A. Robinson Randy Robson Joann Rodgers Tom Roff Jan Rogers John Rogers Mark Rogers Daniel Rojas Robert Rollins Susan Roome David J. Rosen Ron Ross Thomas Rothrock Mark William Rowland 256 PEOPLE Tammy Rufty Linda Russell Mike Russell Pam Russell Robin Rutledge Khalid Saffouri Phyllis Annette Safrit Mary Donna Saine Elie Saliba Eugene Sandy Craig Sappenfield Mark Sasseville PEOPLE 257 M.S. Sathyanarayana Gerald W. Sawson Robert Sawyer Hattie Scales Robert Scercy Mike J. Schubert Thomas Schumacher Janice Scoggins Pamela Scott Terry Sees Aretha Sellars Brian Serar Xairo E. Serrano-Cruz George Servian Michael Sessions Kamal Shah Qf J 9 258 PEOPLE Mohammed Shalati Jean Shanklin Lois N. Sharif Mary Shaw Manda Shelby Roger Shelton Audrey Shepard Syd Shepherd Mark Sherer Jodie Sholar Alphonso Short Chuck Shoupe Clint Shuford June E. Shuford Samir Shukla Jacqueline Siers PEOPLE 259 Ronald Sifford Mary Beth Sigmon Michele Silva Charles Simms John Sims Judy Sinclair Kimberly Sisk Jack S. Sizemore Randy Sizemore Kevin Skidmore Lisa Skidmore Anita Small Dorothy Smalls Barry Smith Betsy Smith Christopher Read Smith David E. Smith Delton Smith Eric Smith Jay Smith 260 PEOPLE Lyn Smith Nathaniel B. Smith Regina Smith Sandra Smith Sheri Smith Tim Smith Denise Sneed Joyce Sowers Melissa Speas Dawn Spencer John Spitzner Randy Sprankle Rhinda G. Springs Michael Stack Don Stalls Tommy Starnes I ■f Wl Ll " 1 ' H Jonathan Steelman Damita Stephens David Stephens David Stephenshankle PEOPLE 261 Eleanor Stevens Melody Stevenson Susan Stevenson Jeff Strickland Todd Stiller Dean Stockton Kevin Stone Jim Strader Sandra Stroud Susan Stroud Mark Stultz Dangbe Wuo Sua Lisa Sullivan Cynthia Summer Holly Supton Alan Burton Surratt Amy Dolores Sutton Julia Tabler Carol Tankersley Donna Tate 262 PEOPLE Suzanne Tate Babette Tattar Chris Tatum Alan Teague Rebecca E. Teague Susan Teague Jody Teander Sheri Teeter Diane Thomas Donna Thomas Alan Thompson Carla Thompson Carmen Thompson Debra Thompson Leigh Ann Thompson Ken Thornburg Zachary Thornburg Melvin Threatt Rita Tickle Lark Tillotson $ PEOPLE 263 Melody Tise Bahan A. Tizi Annette Toms Donna Toney Tim Torrence Ann K. Tran Kelly Trexler Zina Trexler Wayne Triplett, Jr. Julie Trull Lori Tucker Chris Turner Everette Turner. Jr. George Turner Ronda A. Turner Debbie Tuttle Greg Underwood Valtino Uzzell Jeft Vaughter Liz Vehec 2o4 PEOPLE David Virk Ronald Vitales Scott Vogler Blanca Von Buren Chris Waddell Sheryl Waddell Herman Waddy Amy Wagner Jeffrey Boger Wagoner Princess Walden Cynthia Walker Patricia N. Walker Kim Wall jf i Steve Wall Mark Wallace Norman Wallace Velma Walser Bo Ward Shasta Ward Sauku A.M. Waritau PEOPLE 266 Heidi Warner Faye Warren Jesse Water Shiffon Watkins Amy Watson Eric Watson Cheryl Wayne Joseph Berkol Weanquoi Mary Rose Weaver McRae Webster I Ann Welker | Amy Wellman Larry Wellman Janice Wellmon Carolyn Welty Vernon West Ray Westbrook Margaret Westmoreland Whitney Westmoreland Jim Whetzel 266 PEOPLE Chris Whicker John Whisnant Bridgette White Jeff White Melanie Whiteside Danny Whitesides Kimberly Wilder Sonya Wiley Bowman Williams Caryl Williams Debbie Williams Susan Williams Susan L Williams Teresa Williams Tina L. Williams Wendy Williams Zina Williams David Williamson III Darry Willis Mary Elizabeth Wilson PEOPLE 267 r Tanya Wilson Keith Windsor John Winter Joyce Winters Hal Witherspoon Robert Wofford Don Worley Kevin Worthy Denise Diane Wright Dawn York Kim York Daniel Reed Young Lauren Young Alaa Younis Kathy Yount Hazim Yunis Thomas Glenn Zeblo Mike Zimmer Laurie Zimmerman Lorie Zimmerman 268 PEOPLE PEOPLE 269 s. x ill fill The Student Newspaper of UNCC Twice-A-Week, 20th Century Volume 1, Number ||v Mad Type- writer At- tacks Editor Frustr- ated Critic Breaks All Records Page 3 UNCCs Newspaper Wishes To Congratulate Prospector Staff Wishes Best Of Luck To Annual The staff of The 49er Times sends a big con- gratulation to the new staff of the Prospector Getting any publication off of the ground re- quires talent, drive and determination All of these attributes have been displayed by the staff Welcome to the basement! New Tenants Move Into Times Business, Advertising Offices Last spring the Adver- tising and Business Managers were remov- ed from their offices to make room for the Pro- spector After a lenthly battle, common sense prevailed and the move began See Tenants Page 14 • • • » Steam Building With Deadline Pressure Page 5 Discover New Worlds At The 49er Times Yes, as a part of The 49er Times you too can become one of the se plore every nook and measure up and meet are expected of a futu down here to have a they just have a little that your life is just a see all there is to see, Times (located in the What? Me Worryi Learn How To Write Papers Past Deadline Just take this sad case ot a Managing Editor Last fall semester this poor fellow had 25 papers due the last week of exams. But with the experience of working for the newspaper and writing useless drivel past deadline to fill a paper, he was able to complete all of the five-page papers in less than 52 hours. Experience like this is invaluable, so go for it 1 Pick up the phone, give us a call, you won ' t regret it. (P S. the number is 597-2324) ect few on this campus to ex- cranny here. Only a few will all of the qualifications that re journalist Some just come good time, and some, well, brain damage. So if you feel little boring and you want to stop by the office of the 49er basement of Cone Center) Staffer Looking For Buried Treasure FASTBOLT CORPORATION Your Complete Fastener Needs 1-800-631-1980 JAY ' S KWIK STOP Beer, Wine, Snacks, Adult Magazines Near The New China Restaurant 5030 N. TryonSt Charlotte, NC 28213 In Between Eastway Drive And Sugar creek ' ' Morehead Medical Center 1351 Durwood Drive Charlotte, NC 28204 Worried About Being Pregnant? We Care. Free Pregnancy Testing Daily (No appointment necessary) For Answers And Action On • Abortion • Birth Control • Venereal Disease Call . . . 334-9132 All Calls Strictlv Confidential. Licensed 06-GVN Specialist Hours 8 - 6 Mon. - Fri. 7 - 3 Sat. 273 Pi Sigma Epsilon " We ' re Learning By Doing " Ma J° r Projects: Yearly Book Exchange. PSE Discount Card Marketin E ecSf sTcSI handS " ° n SC " eS Qnd marketin 9 skills ' and ' s also affiliated with the Charlotte Sales and CIRCLE K The World ' s Largest Intercollegiate Service Organization CZLTHE PROSPECTOR ) Cone University Centei UNCC Station Charlotte, North Carolina 28223 Circle K is: Meeting People . Social Activities . Service Projects . Involvement Leadership Development Travel and Conventions Community Concerns . Fellowship - And. most of all, FUN Membership is open to everyone. Meetings are held every Tuesday at 12:30 p.m. in the Sanford Hall Lounge PATRONS The Famous Mart, Inc. The 49er Times Sanskrit WFAE 274 Contributing Photographers For The !982- ' 83 Prospector Tom Roff, Photography Editor Ronald Best Karen Boarder Alesia Burnett Cathy Coleman Mark Craver Jim Dedmon Donnay Ray Cronberg Ellen Jent Roger Johnson Sue Johnson (Public Information Office) Gene King Laurie Lyndon Vanessa McKinney Drew Nampler Nikko Tommy Norment Bruce Payne Frank Radey Mark Sasseville Sports Information Office Sheryl Waddell Thanks For A Job Well Done! CONTRIBUTING PHOTOGRAPHERS 275 Academics 174 Acosta, Jose 11 7, 208 Acuff, Janine 208 Adams, Regina 208 Agar. Doug 158 Aghaei, Esrafil H. 208 Agner, Rodney 208 Air Force ROTC 148 Akers, Sylvia 100, 102 Al-Mala, Mohammed AH 208 Al-Taher, Basi Ahmad 208 Albright. April 208 Albright Mark 208, 170 Albright, Dr. Robert 181, 165 Alexander, Sharon 152, 208 Allard, Cheryl 208 Allen, Jeff 154 Allen, Mark 117, 154 Allen, Nancy 208 Allen, Randolph 172 Allred, Lisa 208 Almond, David 208 Almond, Mike 208 Almond, Paula 208, 164 Alpha Kappa Alpha 73, 157 Alpha Phi Alpha 167 Alpha Sigma Phi 162 Alshwaf, Namza 208 Alston, Iris 158 Altwaim, Naser 208 Ambrose, Christopher Laine 208 American Society of Civil Engineers, The 153 Ammons, Cynthia 208 Ammons, Dr. Don 154 Ammons, John 147, 209 Anderson, Eric 150 Anderson, Lisa 5, 209, 139 Andrews, Kip 59, 140 Andrews, Maria 156 Angus, William 209, 172 Apartment Life 45 Apple, Marty 106 Architecture 196 Arends, Beth 122, 123, 209 Ariza, Jackie 152, 160, 209 Armstrong, Tim 209 Army ROTC 147 Arnold, Christopher Curt 209 Arnold. Sheila 134, 166 Arrends, Beth 156 Asbury, Michael Angelo 209 Asherbraner, Glenda 209 Ashley, Hal 209 Assaf, Abdul Aziz 209 Athletics 92 Atkins, Jeff 209 Atkins, Michelle 209 Atkinson, Sharee 209 Austin, Jeff 209 Ayers, Kevin 112 Baccalaureate Degree 204 Baidas, Amin 209 Bailey, Bobby L. 209, 557, 154 Bailey, Carol 72 Bailey, Jeanne 209 Bailey, Sharon 149 Bailey, Tyrone 158 Baity, Renee Eugenia 72, 142, 209 Baker. Nancy 14, 209 Baker, Reid 148 Baker, Tim 149 Balaguer, Mary Kathryn 210 Bald, Robert H. Jr. 66, 210 Ballard, Candy 210 Ballard, Russ 210 Bame, Lisa 114, 210 Barbee, Debra Rena 210 Barbee, Devin 210 Barbee, Diane 210 Barber, John 154 Barber, Nina 169, 210 Barefoot, Randy 210 Barkley, Kurt 210, 154, 120 Barnard, Mary 210 Barnes, Ken 210 Barnett, Jeannie 210 Barney, Sherry 210 Barnhart, John 171 Barranco, Kathytynn 164. 210 Barret, Rita 114, 115 Barrett, Cynthia 210 Barrett, Eric 112 Barrett, Robert Jr. 210 Barriere, Joe 152, 210 Barron, Deidre 210 Barton, Pete 159 Barton, Tom 211 Baseball 112 Basketball, Men ' s 94-99 Bates. Suzanne 170, 211 Batton, James H. 211 Baucom, Doug 211 Baucom, Roberta Jean 211 276 INDEX Bayne, Terri 211 Beach, Deborah Lynn 140 Beachum, Paul 147 Beck, Kim 211 Becker, Cindy 160 Beckham, Paul G. 150, 211 Becotte, Nancy 172 Bedenbaugh, Paula 211 Bem, Kristi 211 Behavioral Sciences 190 Belk, E. Marie 145, 161, 211, 165 Belk Tower 25, 48, 49, 195 Bell, Gina 211 Bemmes, Gary 112 Benbow, Ted 211 Bender, Virginia 211 Bennett, Audrey 211, 166 Bennett, Cynthia 157 Bennett, Tim 148 Benson, Carmen 158 Benson, Suzanne 146 Bently, Crystal 156 Bently, Tina 211 Besser, Terri 211 Best. Ronald 275 Bibby, Carol 211 Bickett, Bill 127 Bierwiler, David 154 Billingsley, Susan 211 Biltcliffe, April 211 Bingham, Susan 25 Birmingham, Mary 160 Bittle, Deago 148 Bivens, Terri 212 Black, Ava Roxanne 212 Black, David 30 Blackburn, Jill 212 Blackburn, Leah 150 Black welder, Beth 212 Blackwood, Marty 30 Blair, Bonnie 156, 212 Blalock, Bill 212 Blanford, Gina 212 Bloxham, Chris 59, 212 Boate, David 212 Boger, Mae 142, 212 Boggs, Billy 172 Boies, Dana 212 Bolger, Laura M. 212 Bolt. Kim 212 Bolton, Mike 154 Bolton, Suzanne 212 Bonnie Cone Center 41, 161 Booker, Cathy 156 Boone, Ron 158 Border, Karen 212, 275 Borohert, Elizabeth 213 Borsuk, Diane 145 Bost, Donna 5, 19, 38, 65, 213, 139 Bostden, Annelise 213 Bostian, Ricky 148 Bostick, Diane 158, 169, 166 Bostwick, Dianne 213 Bow den, Becky 213 Bowlers, Lori 213 Bowman, Scott 213 Boyce, Arlen 213 Boyd, Christie 213 Boyd, John 154 Boyd, Suzanne 213 Boye, Kirsten 213 Boyles, Civey 213 Boyles, Dale 171 Bracken, A. Renee 213 Bradley, Bill 163 Bradley, Carrie 213, 172 Bradshaw, Lorri 145 Bradshaw, Rebecca 213 Brandt, Lisa 112, 157, 213 Brannon, Bob 154 Braswell, John 213 Braswell. Lori 213 Braswell, Shelly 156, 213 Brawley, Carmi S. 164, 213 Brawley. Penny 118 Brendle, Greg 164, 214 Brenner, Saul 165 Brewer, Jack 154 Bridger, Jackie 102 Briggs, Carolyn 165, 166 Briggs, Cynthia 214 Brisbane, Geraldine 164, 214 Britt, William 165, 180 Brittain, Susan 214 Broadway, Peggy 214 Brocknoff, Mary Anne 145, 214 Broderick, Geoff 106 Broome, Barbara L. 214 Brorein, Peggy 214 Brought on, Tom 152, 214 Brown, Beau 214 Brown, Craig 106, 107 INDEX 277 Brown, Dorothy 118 Brown, Frank 134, 138 Brown, Gait 214 Brown, Gina 164, 172 Brown, Greg 152 Brown, Jennifer 214 Brown, Laura 214 Brown, Margaret 214 Brown, Mike 214 Brown, Vic 214 Brownlow, Richard 214 Bruce, Dean 214 Bruce, William 214 Bryan, Debbie 214 Bryant, Elliott 67, 215, 164, 172 Bryant, Kim 215 Buck, David 172 Burges, Lisa 156 Burgh, Bill 141 Burke, Robin 215 Burleson, Gregory 152, 215 Burnett, Alesia 275, 138 Burns, Lamont 215 Burr, Betsy 215 Burson, Dean S.L. 183 Burt, Laurie 215, 164 Burtnett, Jon 152, 153, 215, 172 Burwell, Willie 148 Business Administration 192 Butler, Mark 215 Butler, Stu 215 Butner, David 171 Byars, Maria 100, 102 Byrd, Angela 166 Byrd, Ellis 215 Byron, Bill 215, 164 Byron, Dave 215, 164 Byron, Susan 58, 140, 161, 215 Cabaniss, Beth 170 Cabaniss, Robin 170 Cain, David 216 Caldwell, Allen 216 Caldwell, Ed 117 Caldwell, Lea 5, 50, 216, 139, 202 Calkin, Amy 216 Camara, Jane M. 146, 216 Campanella, Brian 216 Campbell, John 148 Campbell, Nicole 216 Campbell, Phil 141 Cannon, Jerome 36 Canter, Rachel 216 Capps, J. Robert 216 Carbon, Frank Carl Jr. 216 Carey, Roger 112 Carmen, Wendy 216 Caro winds 82 Carpenter, Carol 156 Carpenter, Isolee Gile 216 Carpenter, Lynn M. 216 Carpenter, James G. 165 Carpenter, Valerie 216 Carrick, Stephen 216 Carrigan, Dan 216 Carriker, Melinda 217 Carroll, Greg 110, 111, 217 Carter, An 150 Carter, Butch 149 Carter, Gerard 217 Carter, Hugh 217, 148 Carter, Ronald 147 Carty, Ed 154 Casey, Steve 158 Cash, Joyce 217 Cato, Cheryl 123, 217 Causbery, Faith 158 Caviness, Karen 142 Chambers. Paul 148 Chambers, Ronda 217 Chappel, Elizabeth 156, 161 Charles, Judith 217 Charlotte 79, 86, 89, 76 Charlotte Coliseum 82 Charlotte Little Theatre 88 Charlotte Nature Museum 82 Charlotte Motor Speedway 82 Charnock, Ken 159 Chase, Scott 217, 127 Chason, Derek 172 Chasteen, Bonnie 138, 140, 217 Chattel jee, Maddie 217 Cheek, Alvin 217 Cheek, Anna 145 Cheek, Teena 156 Cheerleaders 128, 131 Chester, Cynthia 217 Chi Omega 156 Chi Phi 52 Childers, Forrest 154, 161, 164 Children of the Sun 166 Childress, James 147 Childs, Rosanne 72 278 INDEX Chisholm, Sharon 134, 161, 217. 164 Chuber, James William 217 Chumley, Becky 142 Chumley, Tom 27. 217 Ciavarella, A. Christopher 7, 218 Cibbs. Timothy 220 Circle " K " Club 149, 274 Cinema. The 85 Ciroli, James 218 Clairborne, Margaret 134 Clare, Charles 218 Clark. Charles David 218 Clark. Sonya 218 Clark. Wayne 106, 109 Clarke, Jim W. 218 Clarke, Jimmy N. 218 Clayton, J.C. 218 Clearly, Dana 218 Clements, Lynndy 218 Cobb, Chub 160, 218 Cobb, Yogi 160 Cobler, Mike 219 Codfrey, Mary 219 Coffin, Debra 219 Colclough, Randal 219 Cole, Lori 145 Coleman, Catherine 219, 275 Coleman, Cynthia 219 College of Arts and Sciences 186-191 Collier, Eric B. 219 Collins, David 219 Collis, Kathie 134, 138 Collins, Susan 72 Colone. Mark 110, 219, 138 Commuter Life 41 Concepcion, Berto 112 Conception. Carlos 111, 112 Cone, Bonnie 176, 177 Conley, Stacy 219 Connelley, Cindy 102 Cook, Daniel 171, 219 Cook. Drew 170 Cook. Jeffrey L. 219 Cooke. Bob 219 Cooper. Anthony 5, 41. 48, 63, 79, 85, 114. 122, 219, 158, 139, 124 Cooza, Mike 37 Cope, Neal C 219 Coppock, Kathy Lynn 219 Cornatzer, Julia 219 Cornelius, Charles 219, 158, 138 Corriher, Sarah 219 Cortesis, Effie 156 Corwin, Cheryl 220, 170 Costello, Lisa 220 Cotherman, Bill 220 Coulter, Diane 220 Counts, Jim 220, 127 Cousins, Charles Kevin 27, 43, 220 Covington, Robert 27, 152 Cowan, Misty 220 Cowan, Toy a 166 Cowen, Mike 220 Cox, John 172 Cozart, Dorsal 220 Cozart, Lynn 156 Crabtree, Dennis 220 Crabtree, Jonathan 32. 152. 220, 127 Crain, Randall 220 Crater, Chris 220, 172 Crawford, William 172 Crocker, Sharon 114 Cronland, Sara 156 Crooks, Chris 106 Crosland, Winona 220, 166 Crotty, Jerry 172 Crouse, Carrie 220 Crow ell, Glenn 220 Crowell, Sandra 160 Crump, Beverly 114, 220, 102 Crumpler, Tondra 220, 164 Crutchfield, Rene 220 Cruthis, Pam 145 Cruz, Alfredo 221 Culberson, Diana 221 Culbertson, Symmes 135, 154 Cunningham, Mary 221 Curlee, Paul 221 Curlin, Charlie D. Jr. 221 Current, Lee 221 Currie, Melinda 148 Curry, Tom 106 Dalmas, Jonathan 221 Dalton, Mike 149 Dalmas, Jonathan 221 Dalmia, Ghanshyan 221 Daniel, Connie 100, 102 Darryl ' s 85 Dash, Dwayne 148 Dash, Michael 158 Davidson, Don 221 Davidson, Elizabeth 221 INDEX 279 Davis, Andrew Courtney 221 Davis, Anthony 221 Davis, Chad 154 Davis, Colin 222 Davis. Crystal 222 Davis, Deborah 157 Davis, Debra K. 141 Davis, Dr. Gregory 161 Davis, Edwin 222 Davis, Faith 166 Davis, Julie 222 Davis, Howard 172 Davis, Kara 166 Davis, Michael 154 Davis, Randy 72 Davis, Rene 141 Davis, Scott 152 Davis, Tony 153 Dawson, Dean 222 Dawson, Gerald 167, 164 Day, Nanette 222 Dean, Dede 222 Dean of Students Leadership Program 28 Deans 182 Deese, Robert 222 Delapp. Ronnie 222 Delgado, llena 222 Delta Sigma Theta 169 Deluca, Fred 154 Denbleyker, Karen 222 Dennis, Margaret 156 Dennis, Sonya 222 Dennis, Tamra 142, 222, 164 Dennis, Terry 222 Denton, Mary Rae 58 Derkowski, Ellen 222 Desal, Parimal 222 Devis, Debra K. 223 Dewitt, Cathy 145 Dexter, Pardon 223 Diab, Joseph 223 Dickerson, James 112 Dickinson, Dave 153 Dinning, Lisa 156 Discovery Place 83 Dixie Electric Co. 84, 85 Dodson, Sherry 156 Doehm, Elaine 223 Doh, Tureh 105, 106, 109 Doran, Cathe 152 Dorin, Dr. Dennis 145 Dorm Life 42 Doster, Lee 100, 102 Dotson, Stephen 223 Douglas, Mary 150 Douglas, Rusty 223 Dowel Barry 111, 112 Downs, Starr 223 Drafthouse 85 Drew, James 148 Drye. Cheryl L. 223 Dudley, Pamela 145 Dunavent, Gwenn 156 Duncan, Randy 110, 112 Dunlap, Patricia 118 Dunn, Mark 112 Dunston, Jennifer 223 Duong, Hang 223 Duren, Anit 157, 223 Dursett, Ashley 223 Dwiggins, Dean 27 Dwight, Tim 141, 223 Fades, Jeff 152, 223 Eagle, Linda 223, 172 Eagle, Michael 223 Eastland Mall 83 Eckels, David 106 Edwards, Hunter 154 Edwards, Joe 158 Edwards, Johnny 224 Edwards, Lawrence C II 224 Edwards, Nancy 165 Edwards, Robert 106 Edwards, Sherry 224, 172 Edwards, Tonda 224 Edwards, Virginia 54 Edwards, Walter 224 Eldridge, Jackie 172 Filer, Lisa 224 Elliot, Paul 153 Ellis, Michael 224 Ellison, Jody 224 Emerging Leaders Program 28, Ells, Leo 180 Emory, Eric L. 134, 224 Englebert, Lori 224 Engineering 194 English, Sarah 224 Estes, Craig 224 Eubanks, Bunny 145 Eubanks, Susan 39, 142, 164 Eudy, Gary 224 164 280 INDEX Eudy, Penny Gail 224 Eulitt. Mery-Mercedes W. 224 Eulitt, Myrna 172 Evans. Brenda 43 Evans, Maxine 224 Evans, Sonya 224 Everharf, Cindy 304 Everhart, Tim 171 Extra- Versify 28 Falls, Melanie 72 Falls, Shena 224 Famess, Keith 148 Famous Mart, The 274 Farlow, Cathy 225 Farlow, Kristie 142, 225 Farrish, Rese 117, 154, 225 Fashola, Ade 225 Fastbolt Corporation 273 Feimster, Leigh Ann 225 Fennel Homer W. Ill 225 Ferguson, Eric 225 Ferrell, Melissa 225 Field, Timothy 225 Fielding, Roy 199 Fink, Janet 170 Fink, Mickey 225 Finney, Timothy M. 225 Fischer, Nan 150, 225 Fishback, Kenneth 225 Fisher, Billy 154 Flanningan, Chris 106 Flateau, Bob 112 Fleming, Phil 134, 165 Fleming, Tonua Ramey 157, 225 Flory, Jennifer 145 Flowers, Beth 149 Floyd, Lee 44, 225, 172 Floyd, Robert 225 Fogcutter. The 85 Ford, Karen 225 Ford, Nadine 158, 169 Foreman, Hank 5, 38. 48, 54. 80, 196, 227, 139, 124 Fortanberry, Kim 145 Forte, Donna E. 225 Fortner, Brent 165 Forty-Niner Times, The 163, 174 Foster, Andrew 225 Foster, John 154 Foster, Marshall 227 Foushee, Alisa 24, 227 Fowler, Rob 163. 227 Fraley. Tammy 227 Freedom Park 82 Freeman. Toni 172 Freese, Laura 227 Fretwel Dr. E.K 36, 68, 104, 297, 165 Frick, Lisa 227 Friday, William C 47 Fritts, Allen 225 Fritts, Jeff 227 Frye. Annette 227, 164 Fulner. Carl 227 Funderburk, Keith 147 Furlow, Lawrence D. 227 Furr, Connie 227 Furr. Leslie 156. 164. 172 Fusco, Russ 227 Gaffney, David 227 Gallimore, Paul 33, 152, 227 Gamble, Vic 227 Gameroom 27 Gantt, Sara Lynn 156 Gantt, Susan 160, 227 Garcia, Lourdes 227 Garcia, Ramon 227 Gardner, Barbara 165 Garrard, Amber 227 Garrett, Ben 152 Gatewood, Maud 88 Gattis. Kathy 228. 172 Geary. Bob 228 Gellatly. Jim 228 Geller, Ross 148 Gentry, Danny 228 Geratz, Kirk 228 German Club 143 Ghonzales, Ana 228 Giammattei, Guido 228 Gibbs, Meryle A. 157, 228, 172 Gibson, Chris 30 Gibson, Fran 65 Gilbert, Hilton 228, 172 Gilbert, Richard 228 Gilchrist. Lawrence E. 228, 166 Giles, Doug 27, 152. 164 Gill, David 228 Gill, Ronnell 228 Gillespie, Emma 157 Gilliam, Leslie 229 Gilma, Rich 154 Gilmore, Robert 229 INDEX 281 Gin tee, Mitzi 229 Glendy, Lauren 156 Glenn, Diane Marie 229 Glenn, Lisa 229 Glover, David 229 Goad, Michael 229, 164 Goodwin, Anita 229 Gofroth, Lisa 156 Goldsmith. Scott 134 Golf 121 Goodrum, Cloy 140 Goodson, Teresa 229 Gordon, Ethel 150, 229 Gordon, Lee 154, 229 Gordon, Stuart Robert 229 Gorenflo, Joanne C. 229 Gorse, Deborah Jean 229 Goyer, Nancy 145 Graduate Degrees 204 Graham, Alicia 230, 164 Graham, Laura 230 Graham, Greg 154 Graham, Laura 230 Graham, Veronica 230 Granberry, Brian 154 Grasso, Andrea 230 Graves, Anne Amrie 157, 230 Gray, Beth 123 Gray, David 230 Grays, Valerie 230, 158, 169, 172 Gree, Nancy 230 Greek Information 173 Green, Aleta 230 Green, Beverly 145 Green, Brenda 160 Green, Chris 230 Green, Debbie 230, 158 Green, Deborah 157, 230 Green, Eddie 18 Green, Jeanette 149 Green, Karen 230 Green, Nancy 146 Green, Vicki 230 Greene, Michael 148 Gregory, Glenda 172 Gregory, Phillip 134, 145, 230, 164 Grice, Jeff 134, 154, 164 Grier, Sonja 230 Griffen, Ann 134 Griffin, Mark 230 Griffin, Lt. Mike 148 Grills, Dianne W. 230 Groce, Brent 159 Gronberg, Ray 140, 138 Grondelle, Arto Van 106, 108 Grossman, Daniel 5, 58, 89, 230, 139 Grouse, Carrie 146 Grubb s, David W. 231 Gunta, Rachel 50 Gunter, Rachelle 231 Guerina, Carrie 156 Gulbert, Doug 154 Gullickson, John 98 Gurley, Denise 156 Gurley, Teresa 231 Guy, Teresa 149, 231 Guyton, Lenny 158 Gwaltney, Dean Robert 183 Gwynn, Kathy 172 Hager, Tammy 231 Hains, Phil 231 Hakene worth, Anne M. 231 Haley, Meg 72 Hall, Alan 152 Hall, Beth 231 Hall, David 120 Hall, Major Ronald 147 Hall, Robert 154 Hall, Steve 159 Hall, Terri 231 Hamaty, Luke 140 Hamidi, Ellis Yenni 231 Hammond, Ron 231 Hamrick, Kim 231 Ham ton, Maggie 231 Hanbali, Wael 231 Hansley, Eric 231 Happle, Kim 231 Harbold, Clark 145 Hardin, Tim 171 Hardt, Cherie 27 Hargett, Charlene 148 Hargett, Tracy 27 Hariston, Gerald 231 Harkness, Suzanne 231 Harley, Fran 231 Harmon, Joe 232 Harrel, Doug 106 Harrell, James R. 232 Harrelson, Lisa 114 Harris, Amy 232 Harris, James 232 28; INDEX Harris, Johnna 158, 169 Hester, Melanie 234 Harris, Kirk 232 Hewitt, Darnell 234 Harris, Sabra 127, 232 Hey. Carrie 160 Harris. Toni 152 Heyer. Thorn 150 Harrison, Merri Jo 145 Hicks. Charles 158 Harrison, Mike 112 Hicks, Mark 234 Hart, Lynn 158 Higdon, Mark 234 Hartley, Anne 198 Higgins, David 100, 105, 164, 170 Hartley, David B. 45. 50, 232 Higgins, Lt. Gary 148 Hartley, Janice 145. 232 Hight, Dean Charles 96. 183 Hartley. John 150 Hill. Alice 172 Hartline. Mark 159, 172 Hill, Candi 170 Hartsell, Jane 232 Hill, Doug 234 Hartsell, Lori 232, 164 Hill, Edith 234 Harvey, Bryan 112 Hill, James S. 234 Harwood, Mike 232 Hill, Jenny 234 Hatcher, Hampton 149 Hill, Leslie 234 Haub, Jean-Paul 154, 232 Hill, Mary Beth 234 Hawes, Eric 232 Hill, Ronnie 148 Hawkins, Tarn 232 Hill, Scott 234 Hayashi, Minora 232 Hill, Steve 171 Hayes, Becky 232 Hillman, Mark 234 Hayes Deborah 145 Hine, Virginia 234 Haynes, Keith 232 Hines, Shelton 158 Haynes, Lynn 156 Hinshaw, Dianna 156 Haynes, Mike 154 Hinson, Diana 145 Hayness, Leigh 156 Hobbs. Janet E. 134, 136, 161, 164, 165, 234 Haywood, Lauren 232 Hocutt, John 234 Hayworth, Chuck R. 232 Hodges, Susan 234 Hazeltine. Craig 106, 108 Hodnett, Amy 145 Headen, Arlene D. 232 Hoffstetter, Robbie 106, 107 Hearn, Karla 172 Holden, Bill 117, 154 Hearst, Deborah 142, 172 Holland. Dan 116, 117 Heatherley, Patricia 90, 145, 233 Hollingsworth, John 117 Heavner, Robert 233 Holmes. Chris 146 Hebbard, Gary 233 Holmes, Kim 115 Hedges, Bob 148 Holmes, Robert 235 Hefner, Kim 156 Holmes, Robin Wylette 149, 235 Heller, Dean Harold 182 Holmes, William 235 Helmes, Sheri 156 Holshouser, Leah 235 Holmes, Tania 72, 149 Homecoming 72-75, 94 Henderson, Donna 233 Honey cutt, Barbara 235 Henderson, Pricilla 233 Honeycutt, Dennis 235 Henderson, Sherry 170 Honey cutt, Teresa Dawn 235 Hennecy, Lori Lynn 233 Honeycutt. Tony 171 Henry, John Alan 233 Honrine, John Jeffrey 235 Henry, Julie 115 Hooper, Laural Lee 235 Hensley, Steve 154 Hoover, James P. Jr. 235 Hepler, Natalie 233 Hopkins, Tim 134, 235, 164 Herbert, Deborrah 233, 169 Hopper, Coach Ed 1 17 Herrera, Mario 233 Hopson, Charlie Luther III 235 INDEX 283 Home, Wanda 170 Home. Chuck 235 Horton, Lynn 235, 169 Horton, Margaret 235 Houck, Jerri 148 Houck, Vienne 213 Hough, Jerri 235 Howard, Peggy A. 236 Howard, Jony 166 Howe. Maria 161 Howell, Adrian 219 Howell, Camilla Denise 236 Howell, Les 58 Huckabee, Eugene 236 Hudson, Rick 148 Hudson, William 236 Hueske, Diane 236 Hughes, Kelvin 236 Hughes, Rhonda 236 Hum, Mery M. 236 Humanities 188 Human Development and Learning 198 Humphrey, Kathy 146 Humphreys, Rose Ann 152, 236, 164 Hunter, Jeffrey 236 Huntley, Katina 72, 156 Hurst, Christine 37, 236 Hurst, David 236 Hutchens, Robert 236 Hutchins, Scott 236 Huxster, Chuck 236 Hyder, Dan 236 Imar, Pierre 105, 106, 109 Ingersoll, Tim 236 International Festival 57 Intervarsity Christian Fellowship 28 Intramurals 70, 71 Isaacs. Danny 236 Jacksin, Greg 236 Jackson, Alex 166 Jackson, Jeff 148 Jackson, Paula 236, 169 Jackson, Stephen 149 Jacobs, Andrea 237 Jacobs, Angelia 237 Jacobs, Elaine 156 Jacobs, Jean Louis 237 Jahn, Mercedes 237 Jalali. Liz 237 James, Amber 237, 172 James, Bruce 237 James, Jeff 171 James. Leslie 237 Jancsics, Deborah 237, 172 Jancsics, Steven 237 Jarrett, Robert 237 Jarvis, Kimberly Anne 237 Jay ' s Kwik Stop 273 J enkins, Alex 156 Jenkins, Debbie 27 Jenkins, El 237 Jennings, Connie 237 Jent, Ellen 275, 237, 138 Jilloni, Ansen 47 Jinwright, Anthony 167 Johnannessen, Anna Lisa 237 Johnson, Andrea 237 Johnson, Annette 157 Johnson, Anthony 237 Johnson. Beverly 237 Johnson, Brenda 148 Johnson, Jackie 114, 115 Johnson, Jeff 27, 148, 152, 238 Johnson, Coach Kay 114, 123 Johnson, Laura 147 Johnson, Marcel a 238, 169 Johnson, Mark 238 Johnson, Melvin 106, 164 Johnson, Mike 158 Johnson, Richard 238 Johnson, Roger 275 Johnson, Sheri 238 Johnson, Stella 114 Johnson, Sie 275 Johnson, Theodore C. II 238 Johnson, Tammy 160 Johnson, Tommy 238 Johnson, Tony 106 Johnson, Vickie 160, 238 Jolly, Doug 238 Jolly, Pamela 145 Jones, Bernardo 138, 163 Jones, Bud 238 Jones. Donna 164, 238 Jones, Eric 238 Jones, La Von 100, 102 Jones, Lisa 17, 30, 33, 68, 86, 239 Jones, Michael 239 Jones, Patrcia 239 Jones, Ricky 239 Jones, Suzy 145 Jordan, Venita 239 284 INDEX Joseph, Frank 4, 5, 161. 163, 304, 139 Josephson, Harold 165 Joyce, Julie 160 Julian, Cathy 27 Junus. Budi 239 Kanos. Dend 239 Kappa Sigma 168 Kate waters, Sally 239 Katsadoris, Gus 106 Kay, Mitch 154 Kaylani, Torek 239 Kayton, Kellie 118 Kearney, Gerard Joseph Jr. 239 Keiger, Bill 239 Kelleher. Jeff 106, 239 Keller, Kim 239 Kelley, Kimberly C 239, 164, 100, 102 Kelly. Madelyn 145. 239 Kennedy, Lisa 142, 239 Kennedy, Lisa 142, 239 Ken yon, Doug 27 Ketner, Craig 154 Khattab. Samir 339 Kiantandu. Bwela 239 Kiger, Katherine 239 King, Gene 275, 139 King, Norman 240 King, Paul 6 King, Vernon E. Jr. 239 Kirby, Paul 106 Kirkley, Donna 240 Kirsey, James P. 240 Kirn, Lisa 240 Kiser, James 240 Kelven, Michelle 240 Klocke, Steve 171 Klosterman, Ellen 140 Kluttz, Sandra 30, 141, 240 Kontoulas, Irene 172 Knight, Kent 240 Knight, Lyn 240, 164 Knowles, Janice 134 Knox, Angela 147 Koceja, Jon 172 Kocot. Marty 172, 151. 159 Koger, Tony 112 Korndoerter. Jennifer 240 Koroma, Sidique 240 Kriner, Curtis 240 Krohn. Sarah 145 Kuch, Karin 241 Kuchenbecker. Jeffrey R. 241 Kuckenbecker. Gary 154 Kuhn, Roger 146 Kumar, Pawen 241 Kuper. Steve 241 Kuppers, James 241 Kyritsis. Spikos Ted 241 Laflin, Eric 241 Lail. Sheila 241 Lambda Chi Alpha 70. 94, 133, 159 Lambert, Corinna 138, 241 Lamm, Mary 140, 141 Lane. Anna 127. 164. 241 Lane, Dana 241 Lane, Lindsay 241 Laney, Marsha 241 Laney, Rhonda 241 Langdon, Patty 242 Langerin, Celeste 152 Langford, Carl 242 Lastra. Jon D. 242 Latham, Carson 171 Lauer, Shaun 112 Lawrence, David 242 Lawrence, Mary 145 Lawson, Richard 152 Lawson. Webb 242 Lazenby. Chris 242 Lazenby, Patricia 242 Leap, Cynthia 242 Lecuyer, Rochelle 158 Lee, Deobrah 145 Lee, Phil 5, 27, 52, 58, 176, 242. 139. 164 Lee. Sony a 161, 242, 172 Lefew, Vicky 156 Leftwhich, James 242 Leo ' s 49er 84 Leone, Ray 106 Lerch, Marc 154, 172 Lester, Karen 242 Lewansowski, Judi 242 Lewis, Lynne 242 Lewis, Mark 134 Lewis, Steven 242 Lindsay. Cheryl 242 Lindsay. Lisa 157. 161, 242, 164, 172 Lindsy, Keith 148, 252 Link, Eldon 243 Link, Scott 243 Linker. Angela D. 243 Linney, Gina 72, 145 INDEX 285 Linster, Regina 150 Lippard, Androa 145 Maker, Wendy 243 Little, Rex D. 148, 243 Lloyd, David 147 Long, Bert Alan 243 Long, Bryan 243 Long, Kenneth 243 Lookabill, Gene 244, 120 Lopes, Paul 158 Lopez, Tony 154 Lord, Kelly 160 Losaw, Gary 243 Louya, David 243 Love, Beth 243 Love, Ronda 243 Lowe, Ronda 145 Lowry, Steve 148 Lucas, Julian L. Candy 243, 100. 102 Lucas, Kim 243 Lucas, Peggy 156 Luckie, Mike 244, 172 Ludwig, Mark 134, 154, 164 Luko, Valerie 172 Lunato, Josue Jr. 244 Lutz, Juanita R. 244, 172 Ly brand, Lynn 156 Lyles, Cynthia 145 Lynch, Joe 159 Lynch, Patrick 244 Lyndon, Laurie 244, 275 Lynott, Jean 145 Lyons, Matilda 244, 166 Lytle, Penny 244 Mabe, Terr! 152 Mabry, Ten 244 MacMahan, Brent 150 Madsen, Lisa 244 Mahmoud, Salah-Eddin 244 Maier, Oscar 53 Major, Scott 159 Money, Clint 120 Mangione, Gary 106, 107 Mallom, Anthony 148 Maples, Kathy 244 Marcellino, Frank 244 Maready, Deneen 244 Markley, Jodi 27 Marks, Deidre 157, 244 Marks, Michael 244 Marsh, Katrina 244 Marshall, Mabel 157 Martin. Debra 244, 158, 169 Mason, Cassandra 244 Mason. Deborah 142, 245 Mason, Dr. Julian 88 Massey, Greg 158 Master ' s Programs 202, 203 Mathis, Mario 245, 102 Mathis, Sandy 160 Matthews, Gregory 245 Maultsby, Chon Dereece 245 Mauney, Randall 171, 245 Mauney, Richard 171, 245 May, A very Jr. 245 May, Diana 172 McAllister, Darryl 166 McCabe, Thomas 245 McCants, Anthony 167 McClamrock, Kim 245 McCullough, Melony 142, 245 McDanile, Cathy 245 McDonald, Kimberly 245 McGeachy, Joy 169 McKinnon. Lisa 245 McMullen, Maureen 245 McAdoo, Treva 157 McAglone, Tamika 245 McCachren, Steve 120 McCall, Michelle 245, 164, 169 McCann, Sherrie 145, 156, 245 McCants, Anthony 166 McCaw, Eric Maurice 245 McCorey, Frankie 65 McCollum, Paul 245 McClendon, Mike 154 McCorkle, Kim 245 McCraw, David 245 McCullough, Melony 157 McDaniel, Cathy 145, 165 McDaniel, Wanda 246 McDonald, Tommy 245 McDonough, Byron 171 McDougal, Greg 246 McDowell, John 21 McDuffie, Angela 246, 158, 169, 172 McElhaney, Carol 246 McElreath, Rick 117 McEwen, Ginny 145 McGarrell, Ann 164, 246 McGee, Chuck 112 McGinn, Molly 246 286 INDEX 246 5, 22, 34, 166 McGinnis, Candy 246 McGinnis, Jennifer 246 McGlone, Deirdre 141, 157, 246 McGlone, Tammi 148 McGrath, Ed 154 McGuire, Carta 145 McGuine, Lor a 246 McKee. Lisa 246 McKinney, Shernan C McKinney, Vanessa 4, 275, 139 McKinnon, Lisa 248 McKnight, Cynthia M. 246 McLaughlin, Patti 150 McLaughlin, Sharron 246, McLendon, Mike 34, 246 McLoughlin, Eileen 246 McMahon, Patty 145 McMcasters, James 246 McMillan, Tony 148 McMullen, Maureen 248 McNally, Emma 246, 164 McNamara, Kelly 149, 247, 164 McNeil, Tana 247, 166 McNeill, Carolyn 247 Mead, Dr. Timothy 161 Means, Melinda 247 Meddleton, John 247 Mender, Stacey 156, 118, 119 Menius, Tamara 142, 247 Merritt, Trade 247 Mical, Jimmy 247 Michael, Leslie 247 Michael, Patti 156 Middlebraaks, Martha 247 Midgett, Lisa M. 247 Milford, Janice 27 Millar, Lynn 247 Miller, Eric 112 Miller, Frank 154, 247 Miller, Jack 247 Miller, Kellie 247 Miller, Tracy 123 Miller, Ursula 247 Mills, Albert 247 Mills, Donald Cisco 247 Mills, Sharon 247 Millsaps, Shelly 156 Mincey, Pamela 247, 164 Mioget t, Lisa 148 Mitchell, Cindy 248, 172 42, 53, 152, 246, Mitchell, William 248 Mizell, Bobby 112 Moghrabi, Izzedin 248 Monday, Davis 141 Montgomery, Jeff 158 Moore, Charlene 248 Moore, Eric 248 Moore, James 45, 248 Moore, Joseph R. Jr. 248 Moore, Kristi 248 Moore, Rob 248 Moore, Robert L. 248 Moose, Tom 248 Moran, Julie 152 Morehead Medical Clinic 273 Morgan Bob 172 Morgan, Candi 156 Morgan, Jean 140 Morrell, David 106, 248 Morrell, Maria 248 Morris, Alan 248 Morris, Lisa 156 Morris, Paige 248 Morrison, Ann 248 Morton, Foy Alex Jr. 249 Moser, Gale 249 Moser, Jou 150, 249 Moss, Arthur 165 Moss, Robert 120 Moure, Daren 249 Mourino, Kelly 57 Mudjito, Junus 249 Mueller, Marc 249 Mulkey, C Robert 249 Mull, Sandy 170 Mullen, Enita 150 Mullinax, Bob 171 Mullinax, Jeff 149, 249 Mun, Peng Tfiong 249 Mundt, Dr. Robert 161 Murphy, Brian 171 Murphy, Yvette 249, 169 Murtagh, Carolyn 249 Musgrave, Amy 249 Myers, Marty 134, 154, 249 Nampler, Drew 275 Nance, Ann 123 Nantz, Emily 249 Napp, Winiefred-Alice 249 Nash, Deborah 249 Nash, Sonia 249 INDEX 287 National Student Exchange 146 Needles, Tanya 152, 249 Neel. Dean Richard 183 Nelms, Roger 5, 249, 139 Nelson, Bill 66, 249 Nelson, Paul 154 Nelson, Reginald 250, 258 Newcomb, Joyce 250 Newkick, Robert 145 Newman, Judy 250 Newman, Terry 145 Nie son, Richard 152, 250, 164 Nifong, Dennis 250 Nikko 275 Nix, Mildred 250, 169 Nix, Patricia E. 250 Nolan, John 171 No ley, Dean 154, 170 Norcett, Chris 154 Norment, Tommy 5, 275, 139 Norris, Ricky 250 Norwood, Brian 250 Nursing 200 Nwokocha, Ireanyi Don 250 Oates, Gwyn 145 Oberlies, Mary 123 O ' Brien, Richard 250 O ' Conner, Mike 27, 172 Odden, Lynn 250 Okazaki, Yasvyuki 250 Okoro, Vic 106 O eary, Keiln 250 Olive, Ceclia 250 Omega Psi Phi 158 Omelia, Linda 250, 164 Omicron Delta Kappa 161 Onukwufor, Azubuile J. 250 OVrey. Karen 142 Organizations 132 On. Cindy 250 Orr, Dr. Doug as Jr. 80, 8 1, 86. 18 1 Ottinger, Gabe 53. 158 Ovens Audit orius 82 Overton, Jerold 250 Owens, Karen 250 Paguada, America 251 Palmer, Dr. A. A. 170 Palmer, Johnny 251 Palmeri, Deborah Denise 251 Panther, Robin 72, 160, 251 Papanastasiou, Dino 159 Papastravrow , Eva 156 Parati, Tim 251 Pardue, Deborah 142 Parham, Kenny 251 Parham, Regina 251 Parham, Robert D. 251 Parker, Marguerritte 102 Parikh. Nimisha 251 Paris, Todd 171, 145 Paris, Trade 251 Parker, Janer 145 Parker, Scott 251 Parks, Terrence F. 251 Parrish, Stan 251 Parrish, Todd 134 Pate, Lynda 149 Pat el. Ramdas 251 Patrick, Steve 252 Patterson, Terry Payne, Ann 100, 101, 102 Payne, Bruce 275 Paysour, Conrad 145 Pearson, Dion 167, 164 Pearson, Gertrude 157 Peddycord. Clay 171 Peeler, Jeff 252 Peeler, Trisha 252 Pendley, Allison 252 People 206 Pepper, Edgar F. Ill 252 Perez, Beatriz 145 Performance Place 82 Perez- Vaquez, Varonica 252 Perry, Jeff 252 Perry, Toni 252 Peruzzi, Paul 154 Perzel. Dr. Ed 145 Pfaffinger, Kerry 145 Phelan, Jane 140 Phifer, Julie K. 252 Phillips, Lea Ann 28, 58. 252. 164 Phillips. Penny 252 Philpot, Sally 252 Pi Kappa Phi 75, 131 Pi Sigma Epsilon 274 Pierce, Joel 154 Pierce, Steven 252 Pietras, Frank 252 Pinion. Thomas Mitchell 252 Pinkston, Rodney 253 Pipkin, Suzanne 156 288 INDEX Pitman, Jim 171 Reavis, Sharon 255 Pittman, Kevin 112 Reed, Sonna 158 Plott, Greg 253 Reed, Jeanne Michelle 255, 127 Plyler, Emily 141 Reeves, Kevin 255 Plyler, Tammy 152, 253 Reeves, Robin 255 Poe, Gary 147, 253 Regency, The 85 Polk, Brett 112, 253, 172 Reid, Brad 172 Pollard, Stephanie 253 Reitzel, David 27 Pollock, Kathy 114 Rent, Dr. George 161 Poole, Linda 253 Resident Hall Association 28, 135 Poole, Lori 156 Resstivo, Angela 145 Pope, Richard 106, 154. 253 Reymer, Bonnie 255, 170 Pope, Coach Steve 112 Reynolds, Beth 142, 255, 164 Pope, Rich 154 Reynolds, Dave 110 Porter, Debbie 145 Rhodes, Geoff 255 Porter, Gregory 27, 152, 253 Rhoney, Todd 255 Porter. Kelly J. 253 Ricci, Carlene 72, 146, 152, 255 Porter, Kelly J. 253 Richard, Moenandir 255 Powe, Barbara Denise 253 Richards, Nancy 145 Powell, Caroline 158 Richardson, Dean 147 Powell, Greg 154, 253 Richardson, Pam 52, 160, 200, 172 Powell, Robert 253 Richter, Denny 158 Prado, Celsa Carmen 253 Rideout, Ronnie 112 Pre-Law Society 145 Ridge, Francesco 161, 255, 169 Pressley, Patricia 253 Rierson. Doug 65 Pressley, Patricia 253 Ries, James 27, 255 Pressley, Stan 254 Resterer, Scott 154 Preston, Judy 145, 254 Rinquist, Evan 146 Price. Brad Allen 254 Rivera, Rolald 255 Price, Jill 123, 254 Robbins, Cherie 156 Price, Melanie 160 Roberts, Drew 154, 256 Proctor, Dallas 171, 254 Roberts, Greg 256 Prospector, The 163 Roberts, Patrick 256 Pruitt, Derhyl 158 Robertson, Sam 65 Pruitt, Teresa 254 Robinson, Ethel 256 . Prys, Maureen 254 Robinson, Coach Gary 112 Puckett, Grace 254 Robinson, Gwen 256 Puckett, Kelly 254 Robinson, Jerald 256 Purser, Bobbie E. 254 Robinson, Teresa A. 256 Pursley, Winham 155 Robson, Randy 256 Putnam, Mirian 145 Rochelle, Tina 45 Putticammen, Ricardo Von 148 Rodgers, Joann 256 Qasem, Jihad 255 Rodin, Jo Anne 149 Rabon, Jennifer 142, 255 Roff, Tom 5, 66, 194. 256. 275, 139 Radney, Frank 275 Rogers, Jan 256 Raiford, Joe E. Jr. 255 Rogers, John 149, 256 Ramsey, Teresa 255 Rogers. Mark 256 Ray, Ginger 255 Rojas. Daniel 256 Ravinshire, David 154 Rollins. Robert 256 Reames, William C Jr. 255 Romeo. Susan 118 Rear don, Kevin 255 Roome, Susan 256 ■ !■■—«■ 1- ■IIIMJ M — ..ll.l.l.li™ 1. INDEX 289 Rosen, David J. 256 Ross, Ron 256 Rossi, Toni 105, 106, 108 Rothrock, Thomas 256 Rowland, Mark William 256 Roy, Craig 27, 117 Ruff, Renn 118 Ruffy, Tammy 257 Ruley, Roberf 147 Rushing, Tamra 172 Russell, Bobby 166 Russell, Linda 134, 257, 164 Russell, Mike 154, 257 Russell, Pam 257 Rufledge, Robin 257 Saffouri, Khalid 257 Safrit, Phyllis Annette 257 Saine, Mary Donna 257 Saliba, Elie 257 Sam, Chris 167 Sandy, Eugene 257 Sanford Hall Council 142 Sa nford, Ken 165 Sanskrit 58, 163, 274 Sappenfield, Craig 257 Sasseville, Marc 257, 275 Sathyanarayana, M.S. 258 Saunders, De Wayne 127 Sawson, Gerald W. 258 Sawyer, Robert 258 Scales, Hattie 248 Scercy, Robert 258 Schlachter, Dean Louise 182 Schubert, Mike J. 258 Schultz, Andrea 156 Schumacher, Thomas 258 Scoggins, Janice 258 Scott, Pamela 152, 258 Scully, Eileen 156 Seagraves, Michelle 149 Sears, Brian 140 Sees, Terry 146, 258 Seets, Leah 156 Sellars, Aretha 258 Serar, Brian 258 Serrano-Cruz, Xairo E. 258 Servian, Geroge 258 Sessions, Michael 258 Sever son, Sjannon 147 Sewell, Gerogia 156 Shackelford. Johnna 160 Shah, Kamal 258 Shalati, Mohammed 259 Shaner, Chris 110, 111, 112 Shanklin, Jean 146, 259 Shantz, David 154 Sharif, Lois N. 259 Shaw, Emma 172 Shaw, Mary 259, 164, 172 Shelby, Manda 259 Shelton, Roger 259 Shenanigans 85 Shepard, Audrey 259 Shepherd, Sandy 147 Shepherd, Syd 259 Sherer, Mark 259 Sherouse, Anne 156 Shives, Wendy 158 Sholar, Jodie 259 Short, Alphonso 259 Shortt, Paula 152 Shoupe, Chuck 259 Shue, Don 134 Shuford, Clint 259 Shuford, June E. 145, 259 Shugart, Karen 100, 102 Shukla, Samir 59, 259 Siers, Jacqueline 259 Sifford, Eric 148 Sifford, Ronald 260 Sigma Eps lon Chi 94, 152 Sigma Nu 171 Sigma Phi Epsi on 65, 170 Sigmon, Mary Beth 260, 127 Sigmon, John 147 Silva, Michele 260 Simms. Charles 260, 172 Sims, John 260, 164 Sinclair, Judy 260 Sink, Jack 110 Sisk, Kimberly 260 Sizemore, Jack S 260 Sizemore, Lisa 156 Sizemore, Randy 260 Skidmore, Kevin 260 Skidmore, Lisa 260 Skipper, Teresa 58, 204 Slough, Karl 159 Small, Anita 149, 260 Smalls, Dorothy 157, 260 Smith, Nathaniel B. Ill 260 Smith, Barry 167, 260 290 INDEX Smith. Betsy 260 Smith, Christopher Read 260 Smith, David E. 260 Smith, Delton 260, 164, 166 Smith. Eric 152, 260 Smith, Jay 260 Smith, Margret 152 Smith, Mark 24 Smith, Regina 261 Smith, Sandra 261 Smith, Sheri 261 Smith, Tim 261 Sneed, Demise 170 Spelling, Opal 141 Snyder, Dean Robert 182 Soccer 105 Softball 114 Sorensen, Diane 72, 164 Southerland, Cheri 27, 42 Sowers, Joyce 261 Spake, Kathy 145 Speas. Melissa 115, 261 Special Olympics 65 Spence, Dr. Joseph 150 Spencer, Dawn 261 Spencer, Sue 146 Spender, Steve 149 Spirit Square 82, 88 Spitzner, John 261 Spivey, David 134 Spivey, Gary 154 Sports Information Office 275 Sprankle, Randy 261 Springs, Rhinda G. 261 Stack, Jack 159 Stack, Michael 261 Stalls. Don 261 St. Clair, Ed 165 St. Claire, Penny 156 Stanley, Amy 152 Stanley. Anita 123 Stanley. Annette 123 Starnes. Hilda 115 Starnes. Tommy 26 1 Staton. Jill 156 Steelman, Jonathan 26 1 Steelman. Selina 160 Stephanelli, Lynn 140 Stephens, Damita 141, 261, 165 Stephens, David 261 Stephenson, Margaret 145 Stephenshankle, David 261 Stepp, Diane 100, 102 Stevens, Eleanor 262 Stevens, Jody 172 Stevenson, Melody 262 Stevenson, Susan 262 Stewart, Sharon 156 Stewart, Todd 117 Stickland, Jeff 262 Stiller, Todd 262 Stinson, Damon 167, 166 Stiowell, Andrew 148 Stockton, Dean 162, 262 Stone, Kevin 262, 304 Strader, Jim 262 Street er, Sheila 158 Strickland, Carlos 110, 112 Stroud, Sandra 262 Stroud, Susan 262 Stroupe, Donna 72 Student Body Government 137 Student Government Association 38 Student Legislature 134 Student Life 12 Student Media Board 163 Student Nurses ' Association 145 Stultz, Mark 262 Sua Dangbe Wuo 262 Sullivan, Lisa 262 Summer, Cynthia 262 Summer School 50 Supton, Holly 262 Surratt. Alan Burton 262 Sutherland, Laura 156 Sutton. Amy Delores 145, 262 Sutton, Jill 145 Sutton, Terry 112 Svich, Cary 141 Swetnam, Steve 65 Swimming 124 T abler, Julia 262 Talmadge, Andy 172 Tankersley, Carol 149, 262, 164 Tate, Donna 262, 169 Tate, Linda 90 Tate, Suzanne 263 T attar, Babette 263 Tatum, Chris 162, 263 Taylor, Jeff 58. 134, 154, 163, 164, 165 Teagarden, Doug 159 Teague, Alan 263 INDEX 291 league, Rebecca E. 263 Teague, Susan 263 Teander, Jody 263 Teeter, Sheri 263 Tennis (Mens) 1 17 Thomas, Diana 263 Thomas, Donna 263 Thomerson, Ted 159 Thompson, Alan 154, 263 Thompson, Anne 145 Thompson, Carlo 263 Thompson, Carmen 263 Thompson, Debra 72, 73, 157, 16 1, 263, 164 Thompson, Eddie 110, 111 Thompson. Leigh Ann 263 Thornburg, Ken 263 Thornburg, Zachary 263 Threatt, Melvin 263 Tickle, Rita 263 Wot son. Lark 149, 263 Tise, Melody 264 Titman, Kelly 43, 164 Tizi, Bahan A. 264 Toenjes, Dr. Richard 145 Tomanchek, Jeanne 161, 164 Toms, Annette 264, 166 Toney, Donna 149, 264 Torrence, Tim 264 Trail, George 148 Tran, Ann K. 264 Trexler, Keely 264 Trexler, Una 264 Triplett, Wayne Jr. 264 Trull, Julie 264 Tucker, Lori 264 Turner, Chris 264 Turner, Everett e Jr. 264 Turner, George 264 Turner, Lee 172 Turner, Ronda A. 264 Turtle Club 155 Tuttle, Debbie 264 Tyler, Terr! 123 Tynon, Pat 154 Underwood, Greg 264 University Program Board 141 University Forum Council 165 University Research Park 80 Upton, James 152 Uzzell, Valtino 264 Valane, Chris 150 Vallone, Troy 171 Vaugham, Wally 59 Vaughter, Jeff 264 Vehec, Liz 264, 127 Venture 28 Vice Chancellors 180 Virk, David 265 Visual Arts Students Organizations 150 Vitales, Ronald 161, 265, 164, 172 Vlasis, Mike 159 Vlassis. Peter 117 Vocelle, Jennifer 156 Vogler, Scott 265 Volleyball 122, 123 Von Buren, Blanca 265 Vuksan, Coach Jeff 112 WFAE 274 Waddell, Chris 265 Waddell, Sheryl 5, 58, 163, 265, 275, 304, 164, 165 Waddy, Herman 265. 158 Wagner, Amy 265 Wagner, Doug 110, 112 Wagoner, Jeffrey Boger 152, 153, 265 Walden, Princess 265 Walker, Cynthia 265 Walker, Jeff 154 Walker, Jeff 154 Walker, Patricia 265 Wall, Kim 145, 265 Wall, Steve 265 Wallace, Mark 265 Wallace, Norman 152, 265 Walser. Velma 265 Walters, Ginny 140, 163 Ward, Bo 265 Ward, Shasta 265 Ward, Sonya 102 Waritau, Sauka A.M. 265 Wariick, John 112 Warlick, Tommy 163 Warming, Coach Bob 104, 105, 106 Warner, Heidi 266 Warner, Coach Terry 124 Warren, Faye 266 Warren, Wayne 171 Warrick, Ken 154 Water, Jesse 266 Waters, Brett 159 Watkins, Shiffon 266, 164 Watson, Amy 149, 266 139, 292 INDEX Watson, Eric 266 Wayne, Cheryl 266 Weakland, Mike 110, 112 Weanquoi, Joseph Berkol 266 Weaver, Mary Rose 266 Webb, May me 141, 138 Webster, McRae 266 Webster, Teresa 145 Weigand, Chris 106, 109 Weiker, Ann 266 Wellman, Amy 266 Wellman, Larry Welmon, Janice 266 Welton, Timothy 172 Welty, Carolyn 266, 164 Werntz, Dr. James 181, 165 West, Rusty 134 West, Vernon 266 Westbrook, Lynn 156 Westrbook, Ray 266 Westmoreland, Margaret 266 Westmoreland, Whitney 266 Whetzel, Jim 146, 266 Whicker, Chris 171, 267 John 267 Whispers 85 White, Bill 148, 164, 172 White, Brenda 156 White, Bridgette 267 White, Jeff 27, 33, 70, 152, 267, 164 White, Melinda 145 Whiteside, Melanie 267 Whit sides, Danny 267, 172 Wickerson, Mary 145, 147 Wilder, Kimberly 267, 164 Wiley, Sonya 5, 15, 36, 94, 105, 192, 204, 267, 184, 139 Wilkins, Judy 101 Williams, Arthur 148 Williams, Bowman 267 Williams, Caryl 267 Williams, Debbie 267 Williams, Deborah 157 Williams, Ed 165 Williams, Matthew 154 Williams, Susan 267 Williams, Susan L. 267 Wiliams, Terri 123 Williams, Tina L. 134, 145, 267 Williams, Wendy 267 Williams, Una 267, 169 Williamson, David III 267 Willis, Alisha 160 Willis, Darry 267 Wilson, John 134, 154, 164 Wilson, Mary Elizabeth 267 Wilson, Tanya 268 Wilson, Terry 148 Windsor, Keith 268 Winter, John 268 Winters, Joyce 145, 268 Winters, R. Oakley 165 Wirth, Tom 27 Wise, Karen 142 Wisely, Pam 72, 164 Wissel, Coach Hal 94, 97 Witherspoon, Hal 268 Witherspoon, Dr. Loy H. 176 Witt, Eric 117 Wofford, Robert 268 Woods, Robin 156 Woods, Roger 195 Wooley, Michael 158 Worman, Jeff 154 Worthy, Debra 158 Worthy, Kevin 268, 158 Wright, Connie 27 Wright, Denise Diane 268, 158 Yokely, Tom 159 York, Dawn 149, 268 York, Kim 268 Young, Daniel Reed 268 Young, Lauren 268 Younis. Alaa 268 Yount, Kathy 268 Younts, Robbie 171 Yunis, Hazim 268 Zeblo, Thomas Glenn 25, 152, 268 Zeta Tau Alpha 160 Zimmer, Mike 268 Zimmerman, Lorie 268 Zimmerman, Laurie 268 Zuber, Coach Rick 105, 16 Zurica, Patrick 172 INDEX 293 294 CLOSING The Belk Tower is great for peaceful studying CLOSING 295 296 CLOSING CLOSING 297 Friends . . . .. - Producing this yearbook would have been impossible without the help of some ve ry special friends. I would like to thank the staff for their excitement, motivation, and the long hours they devoted to the success of this book, Frank Joseph, my advisor, who gave me inspiration and encouragement during my " darkest hours " ; Cindy Ever- hart, for her genuine moral support and willingness to help; Teresa Skipper, a recent UNCC graduate, who helped to coordinate the revival of the year- book in the first place, my family, who was always there to help when I need- ed it most; and especially Kevin Stone, my " buddy " , who helped me maintain my sanity and for always understand- ing. I would also like to thank the Stu- dent Body for their growing excite- ment, concern, and participation in the success of The Prospector ... I am forever grateful. Sincerely, Sheryl Waddell Editor-in-chief 1983 Prospector 304 EDITORS LETTER 1 ■■■ II 1 i ,.■-• " ' . ' ■ HS32I Bra Hn HH 1cm ' ■ ' ■■■ HI


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