University of North Carolina Greensboro - Pine Needles Yearbook (Greensboro, NC)
- Class of 1973
Page 1 of 340
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 340 of the 1973 volume:
' ' ' Ti3SKSl!Sv55 ' r«i?!S?!? ' ' J5!TO 4 i ' ' :0-. ?r , :; -»•■ ■■■ ' •r: ' i?x. ' , " :m ' ' ■:.. ' e ' r. ' ' y 4» ■ ' , - . - The University of North Carolina at Greensboro JACKSON LIBRARY N86p UNIVERSrTY ARCHIVES ; :. K ' l sii fl V-:. Will I ever be as tall as this tree When will I have time to grow Straight or gnarled as winds of life blow or Autumns ' ending days cover my roots over the pathways strip me bare of life ' s excesses until in time Spring expresses awakening joy; eternal youth and I know I ' ll find the truth Whether I be old, I won ' t care the weaving patterns of life dare to open to me, though I fear the knots that tie me to this Earth will never give me up her birth. t ■. iCr v, KS% From tricycles to ten speeds From playing with toy guns to killing with real ones From waiting to go outside to play to wanting to go outside to play From wondering about what you ' re going to be when you grow up to wondering about what you ' re going to be when you grow up Have we really changed- ' ir-Stl ■ ' L- " M ' ' ' M i A time of changing remaking and taking up new crosses and old goals Anxiety is there with the moments of pain, and sorrow. An old thing never the same always remain the change. Picking up strings, threads, shreads of life past and reweaving them carefully. So cautiously, I strive, to go forward, falling backward, leaning toward the warmth, the comfort, the loving. It is split down the center my good intentions and wisdom fell apart. Man ' s unceasing diseases . , wanderlust, loneliness, a reaching for expression and answers . . . never ending . . . he searches in the swamp . for some kind of love fulfillment . . . to quench his denied thirst. i I ' ! II ' Pin ' •• !• . ««4Q Cut velvet patterns in my mind I feel and stitch and try to form it into a dress, or perhaps a cape. Which would be best? for I have not yet selected a pattern, the pattern. Rich colors, avocados and rose with black scattered across the woof and warp, but still laying across my cutting board, fate undecided, I must select the pattern. i i and it all goes back to . . . GETTING THE HELL OUT. -o faugKt up in cByrsnitounding thistjuradnej. sfude ' ho the city an t%them; " Yes VirginiaPtheM life after graduatfen. " 1 " L. 5 ' , ' ( M :A5. , :•% , _• r T L »53 = :■--- 4 « % : S ■:«. = ' TiP . -1 « : m le o( li»inVGieens- cbtf33 typr rx ' Yes— she is an entity- Why female— Well— then my dear— go out and explore her crevices But be careful my dear or you too will become her victim — She ' ll haunt you at night with her wailing— and accost your ears all day with stuttering . . . 11 ( - old- afraid what to do? what to do? use them . . . it ' s worked before— catch your breath wailing releases in darkness stuttering blood a facelife? yes— that ' s it they ' ll never know-suck them dry I wait and wonder; who will my fate be left to? One not caring, and the other unsure. The fates seem too close for a difference. Whose support for us will support against our foundations? Destroying self to the core of image. I watch the city go by and drift to my destination. Where do we go? By the grace of his image? l ». « ,,» illUli f! ' US.MM What is the imprint of a city on the faces of its people? Do the char- acter of their ways and the patterns of their days etch themselves on their faces? As they shape the city, the people are shaped in turn as they become part of what they create. Urban renewal downtown and the vitality of a man ' s springy step . . . the endurance of old buildings and a woman waiting. V ' ' J ' . j - — Johansen! Where are we now? We ' ve come to a place known to its inhabitants as the City of Gates, or the Gate City, or something iiice that ... I think it ' s called Greensboro. You stupid nitwit! You mean we ' re approaching a metropolitan area and you don ' t even know what it is? That could be dangerous! What does it matter? The important thing is, there are people here, real hu- man beings! I have heard that there is even a University nearby. That alone indicates there is at least a seventy per cent chance of educational dissemina- tion. What does it matter? I still think it i s dangerous. Look at these structures. People built these, do you realize, they built them with their hands. Their souls are infused in these blocks of concrete and steel. It is a great cultural experience! Johansen! You are coming too close! Watch yourself; it could be dangerous. Johansen, are you listening? What does it matter? Johansen, stop! We are going to strike! We are I r It is a city of time and change. What makes it run? People. People of every contrast imagin- able. Witness the Chamber of Commerce and all others in authority and: Save at Gate City Savings. DULT BOOKS A6AZINES • Gl FTS • NOVELTIES LT lAZINES ADULTS ONLY IF THE NUDEANAT OFFCms YOU DO NOT ENTER I . J JOPEN ADULT BOOKS -MAGAZINES i Ss " yJ3tSsi££:- that which is totally worthless; that which is as useful to the Student as the average politico. Hear ye! I shall bludgeon thy ears, with bullshit! For I am the King! I am Greensboro ' s Chamber o Commerce and the Nation ' s Leader. I am dirty thoughts and the Spirit of ' 76. I am America! MAZZOTTA " T FIVE CEMT3 A PIECE, 1 FlCrURE IM R GONMA HAVE IT MADE BV NEXT ELECTION! HOW WOULD yai LiKe f TO B£ MY auWNlNCi NATE SON : " -w-ai DO VOU HAVE AKVrHINGr |M i laRGrER 5 Z KING- OF THF_ MOUNTAIN I am; therefore I am. POLITICAL ACTIVITY " You do plan to vote for Senator McCovern don ' t you? " " If you had to decide at this mo- ment who to vote for, would it be Bowles or Holshouser? " " To you, what is the most im- portant issue in the campaign? " Regardless of whether students worked with or against each other, all campaigners together were able to share feelings of loyalty and dedi- cation to their candidates, each thinking his candidate to be the best. " To me, Nick Cali- fianakis is the only candidate in the world! " " Surely the people of North Carolina see that Holshouser is the man for our state. " " McGovern is the person to unite the nation, bring peace, and save America from Richard Nixon!! " Whenever a student was fortunate enough to have his candidate appear on, or near, the campus, that student was seen in a state of elation for days before and after. Disappoint- ment was felt whenever a scheduled candi- date was to arrive, but didn ' t. In the case of Congressman Nick Galifianakis ' canceled ap- pearance, students who waited for two hours to hear the candidate were somewhat quieted by the Greek pastries that were served. As election day grew closer, the excitement and amount of work increased. Last minute pollsters ran through the Greensboro commu- nity trying to gain more votes for their candi- dates ' support. More literature was distrib- uted, more doorbells and telephones rung, more posters and bumper stickers seen, more campaign buttons (McGovern Shriver; Bowles, Governor; Nixon Now; Give ' em Helms, Jessie, Galifianakis, U.S. Senate) proudly worn. When election day finally arrived, the vari- ous precincts were staffed by campaign work- ers long before the scheduled 6:00 a.m. open- ing. Bowles people stood by Holshouser workers, all decorated with signs, buttons, stickers, and hats boasting their own candi- date ' s name. There were hopes expressed through phrases such as " Hope you ' ll remem- ber Skipper Bowles! " " Don ' t forget to vote for the best man, Jim Holshouser! " Many students worked at the polls from 6:00 until the polls closed at 7:00 on election night. Upon leaving the precinct polls, most cam- paigners headed for their candidate ' s, or party ' s headquarters to watch election returns. It happened that the Republican forces and the Democratic forces were located, both, at the Hilton Inn. The Nixon people ignored the McGovernites, while the Bowles workers pre- tended the Holshouser group had simply van- ished. The hours of the election returns were the climax of the efforts made in the previous long months of campaigning. There were tears, and there was laughter as the results were finalized into concrete evidence showing Nixon, Holshouser, and Helms to be the win- ners of their races. Although the elections are over now, the dedication felt by the various student workers can still be viewed in faded, wrinkled stickers, buttons that are still worn, dorm walls covered with posters, and in comments: " I still can ' t believe that he could have possibly lost, there ' s no way! " " Perhaps he did lose, but he ' s still the best man. " " The one important thing I ' ve learned is that the best candidate doesn ' t always win. " For many students, the campaigning has stopped only termporarily. There are more elections to come in 74 and 76 when they will find another McGovern, Nixon, Bowles, Hol- shouser, Califianakis, or Helms to believe in and to support. 1 5, 1 ■ Si " as in the past. New souls in old bodies, continuing . . ' «»vfv SJl- .w When I first looked upon old Julius ' s alter- ego, I thought, " What a classic! " Then somehow, I felt his bones creaking and I wondered when Antiquity was going to fall. My soul shouted, " Get out of there! " I think he heard me, because later I found out that the Chancellor didn ' t live there (I had al- ways wondered who did occupy that palatial Chancellor, have you thought about your staff members lately? Of course you have. But do you need to take out that whole block of fine houses and the Yum-Yum of all things? In any case, if the Ad building crew doesn ' t get out in time, here is a section created and pro- duced in their memory. As God might have said at one time, " I haven ' t thrown you away. " Doctor Ferguson, how long do you intend to re- main in your present position with the University? Chancellor Ferguson: It ' s a little difficult to say that at this point. I don ' t have definite plans with regard to specific terms. Suppose that you remain at the University in your present position as Chancellor for ten or fifteen years. What do you foresee for the University in this time period? Chancellor Ferguson: Well: during the next ten years, the University will continue to develop somewhat along the lines that it has during the previous ten years; that is, there will be emphasis on developing the capacities to serve as a com- prehensive university; a multi-purpose institution. t serve the whole community? Chancellor Ferguson: Yes, the primary emphasis will be on serving, let ' s say, 10,500 students or 11,000 students. I would think about those num- bers as being the ceiling for the University in this location; and, of course, a great deal of emphasis would be pla ced on diversifying the programs available to those students directly. We would think of the University as being a service in- stitution for the whole community, the commu- nity in Greensboro Triad Area first of all, but then the larger community of the state and nation. Yes, I do think of the University as having obligations to discover new truth, which means not only research and publication as is most frequently considered, but being a center in which creativity can be stimulated and encouraged. Dr. Ferguson, how do you see yourself as a functionary of this University? 1 know from talking to many students that few people know what you do here. What do you do here? Chancellor Ferguson: I think I do a lot. My role is defined as being the person with the final executive responsibility. Of course, the legislation establishing the University system de- fines the role of Chancellor on each campus. The Code of the University does the same thing, and it is my responsiblity to see that the resources of the University are organized in such a way as to produce the most effective educational program that can be provided. Naturally, I must rely heavily on the faculty to provide the primary teaching and secondly, the administrators who make recommendations to me concerning the way given resources are to be used. I am the person who is ultimately held responsible on the campus for any University matter. Do you see yourself fulfilling this definition? Chancellor Ferguson: I hope I make some progress in doing this. Perhaps we could dig a little deeper into the University operation as it relates to the stu- dents. You say that you are ultimately responsible for the progress the University makes Who really runs the University? Is there any one person or is it a group of people? Chancellor Ferguson: It is certainly not an operation that could be run by one person. If there is not the co-operation of the different parts of the University, then there is a failure to use the optimum amount of the resources which the University has, and so it has to be a joint effort . . . By whom? Chancellor Ferguson: . . . well, by the entire community; students; faculty, administration, Board of Trustees; the larger constituency that throws its support behind the University, of course the alumni who are a special part of that constituency. When you first heard that a student, i.e. our SCA President, would be admitted to the Board of Trustees, what was your reaction to that? Chancellor Ferguson: Do you mean when the legislation was inacted? Yes. Chancellor Ferguson: I felt that this would provide a means of communication that had not been present earlier, so I felt that it was a good arrangement. As to what we discussed earlier about it being a primary center of learning, there have been statements made by several people to the effect that they felt that this University is nothing more than a trade school for white collar jobs. What do you think of that? Chancellor Ferguson: I would disagree with it. It is true that there are professional programs that are in the University. The heart and core of the institution throughout most of its his- tory has been its emphasis on the Liberal Arts and the goals of Liberal Arts education, which would try to develop in the individual student the capacity for critical analysis, thought, of course habits that would make him seek to command accurate information and to make this serve as the basis for his making his decisions. The basic goal is to produce persons who have the capacity to be complete adults, which means accepting the respon- sibility for making one ' s own decisions and also accepting the consequences of those decisions. One last question. Do you like your job? Chancellor Ferguson: Yes I like my job: there are times when the burdens of it are pretty heavy and there ' s no questioning the fact that throughout my life, my greatest satisfactions have come from teaching. The classroom is very attractive, very inviting; but if there weren ' t also some satisfactions in administrative work, I wouldn ' t do it. Yes, one has to define his work in terms of service; I suppose in the long run nobody is going to be satis- fied with his occupation if he cannot see it in a service relationship, and I have a lot of pleasant people who work with me and help me; and so, yes, I do derive satisfactions from this. But on the other hand, I repeat, I look longingly at the classroom. Do you anticipate getting back there? Chancellor Ferguson: Yes, sometime I do intend to go back to teaching. Before I leave the Chancellor ' s office, I hope I may be able to pick up one class a semester or something like that; but, of course, that ' s what I intended six years ago when I became Chancellor on a regular appointment. Even during the sixteen months I had been acting Chancellor, I fully expected to go back to it after a semester or so, but it hasn ' t worked out for these six years. Too much work? Chancellor Ferguson: Yes, either too much work or I get to it too slowly; there ' s some reason. Who really runs the University? Is it, as the Chancellor said, operated by a group; is it a joint effort? Let us go further, past the veil of the University catalogue. Who are the unseen, without whom the institution would not be? The picture you see below are of the men and women who control our money, thereby directly affecting our lives while at UNC-G. They are: Charles Roberts-Accounting; Ruthe Shafer-Cashier; Leon Sartin-Accounting; Henry Ferguson-Business Office; Kathy Harris- Accounting; Roger Davis-Purchasing Agent; Everett Wilkinson, )r.-Personnel Director. In the pages that follow, you will see those that might be called the unsung heroes of our Community. These people, the proletariat, run the University. 111 1 f HELP KEEP OUR CAMPU CLEAN -:; iJC3 -.--%fe - This afternoon, I would like to get a few impressions from you about your job-what you do at the University. Firstly, would you tell me exactly by whom you are employed? Billy: By the State of North Carolina. By the University? Billy: Right. What ex actly does your job entail-what do you do? Billy: Well, actually, I ' ll tell you. It ' s like-we just pick up trash, garbage . . . and we just . . . pick up trash. What are your working hours? Billy: Mine are from 8:00 til 4:30. Do you find your job enjoyable or tiring or . . . Billy: Well, I ' ll tell you. Actually it ' s not a bad job, you know, but when it gets cold we work, and when it ' s raining we work, and— put it this way, it ' s not bad. We got a little thing going. Do you like your job? Billy: Yeah, because, I ' ll tell you why, because I hate to mess with weeds, you know, and shrub- bery. I don ' t know anything about shrubbery so this is my thing. I like to mess with trash. Instead of yard work and things like that? Billy: Yeah, right. Do you think you ' d have any better opportunities in yard work? Billy: No, because I don ' t want it. Do you feel that in your job— the kind of work you do— you ' re paid fairly? Billy: No, actually no; because I ' ll tell you why. Messing in trash and garbage and stuff you get cut, stung by bees, and so forth and so on, and we try to work and make my supervisor and people around the trash, keep from getting on our butts, you know, and we try to do our best to keep the place clean and if somebody calls up and says pick up so and so, we break our necks down there to get it to keep people in high office off our tails. Like I said, we got our little thing, you know. Do you like the fellows you work with? Billy: Oh yeah! Well Bo, he been here twenty-four years and Richie been here nine years, and I been here three years; and working with a garbage man is like, they ' re beautiful dudes, you know? Do you get along with your boss in the higher office? Billy: Well, he don ' t say too much to us, I don ' t think, because I actually pay the man no mind, but like he said, it goes in one ear and out the other, you know what I mean? Bobby Mizell: A Laundry Manager ' s Solilioquy I don ' t think the students wear clothes like they used to and I can tell a big difference from when I came over here six years ago. Cids don ' t wear dresses; they wear pants. Mostly we do have a lot of blue jeans and dungarees and stuff like this, shorts, gym suits and gym pants. As far as just naturally wearing blouses and dresses, we just don ' t have them. We can tell a lot about student life just by washing the laundry. We get it all. You ' d be surprised at some of the things we do get. We get some clothes that are-they write ( n them and say things on them and we take them out and read them once in a while and we have a pretty good time reading what some of the gids wrote on them. They ' re not as bad this year as they were last year. But they write dif- ferent stuff like who they ' re in love with and all this stuff on there, you know. We find more kinds of stuff that they put in their pockets and the boy ' s pockets. We found something last week— some marijuana. This is about the sec- ond or third time. I try to stay out of that. I think the students this year are a great bunch to start with. I ' ve had very few complaints this year. I don ' t communicate with the students that much. All I do is their laundry and there aren ' t as many spaghetti jumpers this year as there were last year and things like this and writing on their clothes. It ' s kind of calmed down a little bit, I believe. SjjS SS M Richard Loester— Admissions Office The impression a prospective student has of the University comes in part from our office, so to some extent we are certainly oriented in a public relations manner so that it ' s important in our admissions function. I think it ' s impor- tant to us to convey in an ethical manner the facts about the University and the different programs; certainly, we want to impart as fairly, as possible, the student ' s probable chances of success because our office is deal- ing certainly with the lives of, in most cases the futures of, young people today, as such we don ' t want to be misleading. Very often we spend more time talking to students in trying to help them find alternate ways of attaining their ultimate goals. It ' s still kind of exciting to go out sometimes and visit schools and to feel that you are really contacting, making contact with people and talking with them. That ' s one of the things I believe in doing— not talking to them, but talking with them. I believe in trying to help them in some way, even if they ulti- mately do not attend your school. I think if we can represent our University that way, then even the students who don ' t attend here may come away with a feeling, a good feeling, to- ward UNC-G. The last three years we have started a survey; I worked on a three-page survey and we had responses from students who did not come here. We asked for their help in looking at our strong points and our weak points, and we ' ve gotten a lot of re- sponses from students who did not come here. " You took time out to write us even though we didn ' t come, and we ' re glad to know that you ' re still interested in us. " This is a rewarding aspect of admissions work. Admis- sions work is something more factual than trying to be in a sales area where you ' re trying to give a hard sale. This is really what I ' m trying to get at. When we visit schools each year, we attempt to encourage, if anything, by our enthusiasm for the school. As my own personal impression is that this school has much to offer at times, perhaps we could have used even more publicity in some ways to get word out to s tudents just as to what we have to offer here. A third goal indirectly has been the increase in the number of men on campus and this is something we ' ve striven for through all our representatives by encouraging them more on the concept of UNC-G as a commu- nity advantage to men to come here at the end of high school or from other colleges. This past year, I think, the number of women stayed approximately the same as the year be- fore, but we added on about four hundred more men coming to the University on the un- dergraduate level, and I think this is significant. It ' s something, once again, that we ' re trying to impart whenever we visit schools. Q: Dr. Goldman, what exactly does your job entail? A: I look at the office of Academic Advis- ing as having two major responsibilities. One of them is to coordinate all academic advising for the undergraduate program here at UNC-G, and the other major re- sponsibility of the office is to administer all of the academic rules and regulations and policies concerning the under- graduate program. Q: What then, is your relationship in working with the faculty and administration? A: One of the major ways we work with the faculty is through the advising pro- gram. We assign faculty as advisors to the students. This office makes those assign- ments and we work with the faculty who are advising in briefing them on the latest changes on policy and regulations and legree requirements. We have work- shops for them each semester to bring them up to the latest developments in University policy, so they can better ad- vise the students. So that ' s one general way that we work very closely with the faculty, through their capacity as advisors. We work with the faculty whenever they have concerns about academic matters regarding their advisees. If they need clar- ification of some policy, they ' ll call us for our help in interpreting a policy for them. Or where there ' s a problem that is beyond their means to cope with, they ' ll refer the students to us, so we get many referrals from faculty who simply don ' t have the answer to give the student, and they want us to help the student. They do this by referring him to us. We work with other administrators in clarifying certain regulations and policies regarding the un- dergraduate program, helping them to better understand. Q: What is your relationship then, with this office and as a person, to people out- side the University— the community as a whole? A: I suppose the only way to answer that would be to say it ' s a rather indirect rela- tionship. The office is primarily respon- sible to, and the functioning of the office relates to, students who are enrolled here at the University. Quite frequently, though, I receive calls from residents of the city and the county and the surround- ing area for answers to questions they have about the University and how it op- erates and various programs. We provide them with whatever public relations kinds of information we can. We have many students who have left the University be- fore graduating, and they come back years later and have questions about the University now and how they can con- tinue and we try to help them. So it ' s a helping kind of office; we try to lend as- sistance to anyone who is in need of it re- garding academic matters; but when we find we are getting involved in personal conflicts and adjustment personality problems, we refer such cases to the counseling center. Q: Do you feel yourself hindered by any specific program in the University, or are there any regulations you would like to do away with? A: No, I think that one of the functions of the office is to identify policies that are troublesome and that need to be revised or thrown out to improve the University. We ' re in a rather strategic position. Many students come in and tell us that this pol- icy is ridiculous, I can ' t see why you have it, look what it ' s doing, it ' s preventing me from doing this. We hear such statements from students; it gives us a chance to lis- ten in. I find it to be the heart of the Uni- versity. We get the pulse of the University here, at least at the undergraduate level. And it ' s led this office to look further into these concerns and complaints and at- tempt change, and we have been suc- cessful in making certain changes. I sup- pose the only thing I ' m concerned about is when students, or anyone else, want to throw out what is and they don ' t have something better to take its place. To complain is fine, but what do you have as a substitute that will work? I don ' t like to hear just complaints unless somebody has some constructive means for changing. For example, someone says, " Let ' s throw this out. " What would we have in its place? What would be better? I ' d like to hear constructive suggestions. Eventually I think we ' ll get everything done that has to be done. We still have time to reflect on what needs to be done. We ' re constantly looking for ways to improve, changes for improvement and not for change ' s sake. Jim Blevins Speaks For Himself COMMENT; It wouldn ' t be a bad idea to start giving some tickets to some of the people who are speed- ing on campus in automobiles, because no matter how wide the speed bumps are, there is always that distance between them and you accelerate. Very few people observe the stop signs around campus that I have-this is just a casual observation; the traf- fic situation would be greatly helped. Is there any way we could get the school or ask the city to stake somebody out to hand out tickets? JIM BLEVINS: All right let me say this the stop signs and one way streets that are on campus are a part of state law in order for our motor vehicle laws to be- come law they are presented to the Board of Trustees and if accepted they ' re filed with the Secre- tary of State and this is the case with our motor ve- hicle laws on campus so we ' re talking about laws that can cause a person to be taken to the district court for violating such a law now we are working right now to work out some last minute details on having officers write citations for some of these people that blatantly violate stop signs I ' ve seen some people run through them at 10 15 20 mph and if a stop sign is erected there it means that an engi- neer saw that you had to come to a complete stop or so close to it in order to really view the situation so we are in the process right now of getting set up to write citations on a big scale if that is necessary now I would like to see that people would stop at stop signs and obey the speed limits without us hav- ing to write citations but if they will not stop at stop signs and obey speed limits then we are going to start issuing citations to district court and these con- victions will mean that this person will have this vio- lation recorded on their driver ' s license record which is not good because when an insurance com- pany re-evaluates your record if you ' ve got speed- ing tickets and things on there that will probably in- crease your insurance rates in most cases some of your officers have been trying a warning campaign stopping people letting them know of their driving practices but I don ' t think it ' s very successful I think most of the people that go through a stop sign at 10 15 20 mph know full well what they ' re doing so I think from complaints like yours and a number of others that I ' ve gotten since I ' ve been here over the summer time that it is necessary that we just start enforcing the motor vehicle laws in a stricter man- ner I think our present staff can handle this I think they see enough violations just driving around on a normal patrol tour that they wouldn ' t have to hide behind any bushes to be able to catch violations. COMMENT: You might find a rapist if they did. )IM BLEVINS: Well that ' s why they ' re out there on foot patrol too as you know we have car patrol which covers traffic as we ' re talking about we also in the evening hours when people are moving about on campus we also have officers on foot and you might see one as you turn the corner of a building he ' s liable to be there anywhere and we think this has been a good deferent over the last few years in cutting down on people on campus that might be prone to commit rapes or assults or peeping toms and this type of thing. COMMENT: Have you had any problems with girls being afraid to report muggings or peeping toms or whatever the violation might be? jIM BLEVINS: I don ' t really suppose we ' re any dif- ferent to a great degree than the American public as a whole and some sociological studies that I have seen in the past have revealed that about 50% of the people who are involved in larcenies or experience a larceny don ' t bother to report the crime and in the neighborhood of 80 to 90% of the people who expe- rience an assult or a rape don ' t bother to report the crime to the police because people keep expecting more from us but sometimes we don ' t get enough information from one witness to be able to deter- mine who really committed the crime so sometimes we have to put several different crimes together to get a good description or to determine the area a person is working in or what time of day he works to put someone there to catch the person com- mitting the crime if that ' s the case. COMMENT: Have you had any trouble with larce- nies or assaults being reported to you recently? jIM BLEVINS: Yes there have been a couple of credit card thefts from a dorm and a report of a credit card theft from a classroom building and from what I can determine at this point I ' d like to just suggest that people lock their rooms this is a pre- caution that ought to be done anyway there was a stereo stolen during summer school and usually these thefts occur when someone leaves their rooms unlocked and with more or less open dorms anyone who looks like a student can wonder through ihe dorm whether or not they are in fact a student and they just keep wandering around until they see a room that is opened and if they can see a wallet or something lying around they ' re just as likely to pick it up and go with it as not and we don ' t know at this point who committed it whether it was a student or a nonstudent or who it was but 1 just suggest . . . . . . ITS ANOTHER ONE OF THOSE PEtPlNG-TOnS! ) had left the library when it closed at around twelve, and he and were walking up Mendenha Street . . . heard footsteps behind us; at first they were slow and soft, but they got close very fast ... he and I were trying to play it cool . . . I turned around and saw one of them jumping on his back . . . saw that there were two more coming across the street . . . two of them hod steel bars. Who knows how many incidents are reported and how many go remembered in unsettled minds and not in files? Assault is an experience which is unfortunately becoming more common around our campus. The whole thing was so ridiculous ... J had two dollars in my pocketbook. and would have given if to them; didn ' t care . . . they were just after me— and violence . . . What can be done to prevent these incidents? The first thing should have done was to look ... I just didn ' t think about it . . . in a place like New York or Washington would have looked . . . actually, I wouldn ' t have been out at a time like that . . . In the south, especially in a small town like Greensboro, one tends to fee! more relaxed; paranoia is, one would hope, a thing of the fu- ture, perhaps never to be dealt with ... but in Greensboro? The whok; thing took only about eight or nine minutt ' s . . . when they finally run away, I nuin(ig(;d to get over to him . . . they beat him with the steel burs . . . there was blood all over his face . . . it ' s strange; in twenty-three years, I had never seen blood like that . . . Paranoia does strange things to the human mind. It can paralyze, induce hallucinations; it can lead to self-destruction. The next day. I had gone to the campus cops . . . when I mentioned it to the captain, he all of a sudden got very interested . . . took me into his private office and made me tell him all about it . . . it was like being in an Easy Rider movie . . . have you ever noticed the tie clasps he wears? They ' re little brass handcuffs ... he was scribbling on a piece of ratty paper, and I swear that every time he wrote something he licked his pencil . . . I can see it now, " This is your life. ' " Written in wet pencil marks on a ratty piece of pa- per stuck in the files somewhere . . . And just how efficient do we think our cam- pus cops are? don ' t know how complete their files are, but one day I was talking to the Directory of Security or something, and he mentioned that they had three cases of assault on file . . . whether they prefer not to disclose in- formation about assaults or their system of filing is inefficient, I don ' t know . . . but I do know there were more than three cases last semester; I know of more than those myself. It is important at this point to register a dis- claimer. The incident described by this student did not occur on this campus . . . Campus Security, therefore, cannot, and should not, be blamed. However, do bear in mind the docu- mented cases of assault on campus when walking around after dark. L KEYSTONE KAPERS " Where the hell ' s my car!? " Irritated car own- ers all over campus discovered that this was the year UNC-G campus police actually ful- filled their threat to " remove all illegally parked cars. " Students returned to their cars to find that they had been towed away after a third parking violation. With a maximum of lists, noise, and bureacracy, so called " Towing Lists " , citing cars with a record of three pre- vious infractions, served mainly to bewilder and infuriate campus car owners. In some cases, cars were removed at the owner ' s ex- pense before any previous citations had been issued. Students parking in dorm service drives frequently returned in time to see their vehi- cles being towed away after five or ten minutes. The campus security officers success- fully executed their job of keeping the Univer- sity streets unobstructed. H Pm. ' s i I t OJ " D O " D E O 0, E " 3 -C E hr, ■£ i l ' o •£ «i i .i E i u Q l£ - gJ ,y Should Mrs.. Be Retired? ' A son ' s a son ' til he takes him a wife, but a daughter ' s a daughter for the rest of her life ' - or so says an old maxim. Traditionally, most parents tend to hover over the female child, too especially conscious of her safety and well-being. Since it is a deep concern which extends beyond the home and follows the daughter in her encounters with the world, many parents have demanded a figure supple- mentary to themselves at the University level. This figure, an institution within institutions of higher learning, has been called a " house- mother. " She is a woman employed by a col- lege or university to occupy a suite of rooms within a residence hall and thereby create a symbiotic association with " her girls. " Whether or not she succeeds depends in large measure on her individual abilities as a com- petent executive. At once, she must be a per- sonal advisor, a book-keeper secretary, a maintenance trouble-shooter and a respon- sible adult; and yet, always available-just in case a portable hair dryer overloads the wiring and starts a fire, or a parent of one of the girls is killed in an auto wreck at two-thirty in the morning, or a student ' s appendix ruptures without warning, or a missing coed is found behind her locked closet door overdosed on sleeping pills. Of course, there are less dra- matic incidents to be dealt with: water fights, panty raids, keg parties, visitation infractions and room-mate blues. Someone must be there, most parents and college administrators agree, if only for the parent ' s emotional and the institution ' s legal security. However, there are some students who feel the matured, wool-suited widow who needlepoints piano bench cusions, collects silver serving dishes, and preaches the beatitudes of propriety as an anachronism is doomed on today ' s college campus. Instead, they advocate resident grad- uate students (particularly in upperclassman dormitories) assisted by student committees. A few advocate no central organization what- soever in upperclassman dorms. First under Mrs. Jameson, a past chairman of housing at UNC-G, the title was updated to " dorm counselor " to dismiss the connotation of food that was synonymous with " house- mother " in previous years when duties in- cluded supervision of meals. Second, the up- perclassman " housepresident " was expanded to " dorm coordinator " to include duties of greater responsibility for planning and super- vising social activities. Designated to the dorm coordinator is the organization of student committees and representatives for the Stu- dent Government Association and Elliott Hall. She must then coordinate their efforts for the good of the girls in the dorm, thus leaving the dorm counselor free to advise, to attend staff meetings, and to execute hotel-manager type duties, i.e., the upkeep of the building and its furnishings, supervision of the maids and jani- tors, the issuing of keys and room assignments. A random sampling of twelve coeds in Hall reveals the majority of them prefer to keep an older adult as a counselor even theo- ugh they feel a graduate student could relate to their personal problems easier because of age. Three of the twelve feel a graduate stu- dent would be under too much pressure aca- demically to do a good job, and six of the dozen cite a " figurehead of authority " (as per- sonified by the older dorm counselor) neces- sary for discipline and respect. While they re- sent the elder ' s pickiness about protocol (girls in Hall aren ' t allowed to sit on the floor in the lobby or parlors), they don ' t advocate living without her. The idea of a gradual merging of student power with that of the dorm counselor by ex- tending even further the duties of the dorm coordinator is not unappealing to them. All twelve expressed sympathy for the lonely woman, one girl termed " starved for affec- tion, " who seeks the job. Most view the grad- uate student as self-centered and pressed for what they reason is an adequate amount of time and concern to fill the need. Whereas for the older widow, the job is the center of her life, for a grad student, it ' s usually moonlight- ing. Like the undergraduate students, she wor- ries about papers, exams, grades, and boyfriends. In some cases her life style may not engender as much respect for her authority. Having less living experience on which to base her decisions, the graduate student might be more impulsive under stress-and a suicide at- tempt demands quick, decisive action and sound judgement. Certainly there are some graduate students capable of handling such emergencies alone, but how many parents are willing to risk their daughter ' s well-being to find out? With the offical lowering of majority age from twenty-one to eighteen, most up- perclassman undergraduate women are deter- mined to accept an adult role at their college or university. They protest the extension of a parental morality figure, the " housemother, " as a violation of the University ' s purpose and a detriment to their individual rights. Signout cards, they say, in the most polite terms, are a waste of time and an infringement of privacy. Although a " dorm counselor " is a tolerable improvement, she can no longer rule without some degree of student consent. The degree, depending upon the administrative policy of the school and the apathy of the students con- cerned, varies but the tendency toward change in the dormitory hierarchy doesn ' t. As of yet, the idea of graduate student replace- ments is too radical for many parents, and with some good reasons. Perhaps UNC-G is showing pragmaticism in developing the stu- dent dorm coordinator as an executive entity, a co-worker with the older, responsible dorm counselor. In this age of specialization, even housemotherhood must justify its existence. ■ fie- t Moo day - - I.. .■- ' . .-, . , " I ur.day : ,. . ., ■ ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ■ ■ ' ■ • . .7, ' ; -, .vM. h :00AM. — 4 _ ' - " 1 sj..,if,i rr ' .;,)i , . ,r,til S:OOPM 5:001 ' M. Ji ._6patcher Hor, , ., ,:,n7-00AM 11:15 PM J j.iv. ' Hns JJall . ; :. ' ,r ] i, , 1, (_o.i,. = tr. = ll r! »hiK office stated some oae on 1 ,, , , , ■ - • ■■ irris wr-j. rli=„-..-i 1 ... , J l:i5 A. ; -.=t n.v..icu to investigate. ..otrang was lounu. - ' o the Health Center after Coan8elor;..orris requested Assi [ ; i — — The King He watches over his domain, wary of any in- trusion which might disturb its natural or un- natural balance. He is jealous of those who would ' improve ' the surroundings. " Bells! " he grumbled. " I don ' t like bells on my trees! " " But don ' t they make the trees look nicer? " queried the thwarted art student. He simply repeated, " I don ' t like bells on my trees! " The man is the mentor of that great nebu- lous entity, the Physical Plant. He directs the directions of his plants, animals, buildings and other subjects. His are the buildings, new and old, crumbling and structurally sound. He is the King of the great university Mountain. The following sixty pages deals primarily with a look at the University, its machinery and functions. Included in this study are our maids, janitors, and other maintenance folks. The men and women who Teach are studied personally, rather than being lumped into great, impersonal Departments. We have se- lected four instructors in four fairly disparate departments to study in a greater depth than is usually seen in yearbooks. We feel that such an approach will give the reader a better un- derstanding of our University. The machinery of the University is complex and diffuse. It serves as an institution that has been systematized, broken apart, and compartmentalized according to specific rules and regulations. To the student the University may seem headless-a structure of many self- contained, more or less well-working parts-that is devoid of any self-definition other than whatever equals the sum ot its departments. The University owes its life to those ; " » ' concerned with its functioning: the unobtrusive corps of maintenance men. WET FLOOR maids, cooks and laundry workers; the office workers who channel data; the computer that identifies us and tallies our grades and sometimes places us out of all our courses; the administrators. The University is the sum of the lives within it. Individuals commute to the campus to man computers, typewriters, and mops. For the student, the smiling ' Good morning " of Mattie or Matthew makes their presence warmer and more vivid than the blur of names and faces at the Ad Building. Yet each contributes. Students who screen out personal identity and see workers only in relation to their jobs are most aware of workers who provide a service when the telephone goes out of order or the milk machine in the cafeteria runs out. Few derive a sense of community troni the lofty, but unseen presence of administrators. Those employed within the University do not seem to exhibit any M St?. " . ' . ' .- ' . sense of common purpose. No one seems to know what another does, as they can never steer |i ,rSlSBORO a student who has come to the wrong office. The communication which could lead to unity and direction instead of countless individuals doing jobs unaware of their relation to the whole seems to be lacking. Most students turn to professors to find a posi- tive human relationship in the University. But professors, organized into academic depart- ments, also lack a common sense of educa- tional purpose with which to characterize the University. It is not that most professors have a snobbish, exclusive view of their own dis- cipline, but most professors do show consid- erable reluctance, being " professional, " to talk about an area in which they are not " quali- fied. " They are specialists, and this fact puts the responsibility for perceiying inter- disciplinary connections squarely on the stu- dent. It is true, however, that there are those professors who would like to enter into inter- disciplinary subjects but who cannot find the basis for such courses within the com- partmentalized structure of the University. There are other problems which break down mutually respected humanity between profes- sor and student including overcrowded de- partments and lecture classes. It is harder to participate in an intelligent progression of thought when the communication is only one- way. For most students, lectures are dreaded affairs relieved from tedium only if a teacher is witty, eccentric, or charismatic. For professors, looking out over a sea of impassive, bored, or sleeping faces can be quite disheartening. One professor described coming to the end of a difficult explanation and feeling " like Tin- kerbell, who at the end of Peter Pan should live only if enough people in the audience wanted her to. " Yet students are not disinterested in their pro- fessors. The professor is often gossiped about avidly in the dorms and regarded with eager reverence inside classes. The professor, however distant, is closer than any other person to symbolizing and unifying the University experience for a student. He represents intellectual and creative enthusi- asm; he of fers interpretations of experience which a student can incorporate into his own way of thinking. In small classes where discussion is possible, the best professors are those who provide a basis on which a student can test ideas: who can engage in intellectual conflict with their students; who can cultivate in them the art of. intelligent questioning. mm ' ■fSM ' " y ' ti -i :; timM the art department Student Appraisal of Fa(c)ultY Gem There seem to be two general opinions of Richard Kollath. One is that he is a monumen- tal purveyor of bullshit. The other, quite widely held is that he may be God, or Shiva, incarnate, come to give us the Word in ex- quisite form. I do believe there is some dancing room in the middle. The best way to define Richard Kollath would be to examine him as an art object in terms of his own terms for examining art ob- jects: space, time, form, movement. Unfortunately, I don ' t feel up to doing that today. You ' ll have to settle for second best (if you intend to keep reading, and there may be no good reason you should). That is to say, my own very personal, very definite reaction to the man. When I first saw Richard Kollath, AS A NOT PARTICULARLY IMPRESSIONABLE junior transfer, I was INDUBITABLY impressed. The sheer physical grace of the man was lovely. He moved purty, as they say down in South Caro- lina. It ' s trite. But I still get the sneaky feeling sometimes that he ' s an antelope that got tricked into being a human. So. Don ' t worry, I don ' t go around thinking that way often. But something bothered me. It was either some type of quasi-intellectual reaction against the too smooth and too-facile, or it was pure old jealousy (probably the latter). When I first heard Richard Kollath talk, I was again impressed. Clarity of expression, vivid- ness of imagery, balance of rhetoric. Cicero would have been proud to shake his hand. Well, maybe. Again, though it was too easy. Did he be- lieve all that stuff he was passing out, or was he just playing with our wee small minds, gig- ling like Jove gone mad? Hard to say. I got my own personal opinion though I think the man knows more than we (i.e., I) do, that he sees farther then we see. Surely you ' ve noticed how quickly people get embarassed when someone expresses real emotion in public. That, I believe, is the basis for the purveyor-of-bullshit theory. Some folk don ' t quite understand what Richard is talking about, but they know he ' s aiming at some kind of emotional truth. And they don ' t like it because they can ' t go there. This is not to say that I ' m a lifetime sub- scriber to the Shiva-incarnate theory. Me, I think he is in some weird sense the Word made flesh. In his person, he embodies what he advocates to be the basic values or art: grace, organicity of form and movement, a reaching out from within. He is somewhat of a Karl Barthian cosmophilist, in love with trees, dogs, the sky, grass, people and all creation. Coming out of the universe, going back into it. Cycling and recycling in waves of awareness and oneness. Dancing in time to the music of the spheres. Lloyd Kropp: " How did I get on that subject? " " What are teachers hired for? Are they hired to write great things and become famous and to add to the prestige of the university and to add the knowledge of the world, or are they here to teach students and to learn something about them, and let them learn something about us— to create something in the classroom? " On a university ' s encouraging its instructors to publish work which establishes their reputa- tion as a scholar— " This kind of problem doesn ' t concern me very much because as a writer who has expressed more concern than most people, I don ' t have to worry about that so much. It isn ' t that the University puts me under some pressure to write, it ' s that writing is something that I want to do. So I guess I ' m really not the one to ask about that. But I think this is a question that has come up in every university that I ' ve ever been asso- ciated with. What are teachers hired for? Are they hired to write great things and become famous and to add to the prestige of the uni- versity and to the knowledge of the world, or are they here to teach students and to learn something about them, and let them learn something about us-to create something in the classroom. Well, I suppose both of those things are true. See, there are different kinds of teachers. For some teachers, teaching-or good teaching— and scholarship are just in- separable. That is to say their interest in teach- ing and their interest in literary scholarship are two expressions of the same thing— their love of literature. If I were in that position, I would be very hard pressed because I ' m a lousy scholar; I ' m not any kind of scholar at all, liter- ary. I read a lot of things and I stay up late at night and pick my nose and think about the book and ... I guess anybody that teaches in college and who writes is a reasonably thoughtful person. But I ' m not a scholar in the sense that I can read 600 different kinds of things and put it all together and discover something new about the last half of the 19th century that nobody knew before. I think there are teachers at any university, in the humanities, for which this first general- ization that I made is not true. That is to say, it isn ' t the scholarly side of their life, come natu- rally out of the same love of literature. For some people, writing is very hard and teaching is an awfully lot of fun. They read simply to teach. And God knows most of the things that are published in the scholarly magazines are not exactly earth-shaking and we would be missing that much if they had never been thought of. I think many people feel that much scholarship simply exists for the —well, to ad- vance the career of the scholar and not really to contribute anything that anybody ' s that ter- ribly interested in. I ' m also saying it ' s very hard to talk about the policy of a particular univer- sity. There is a lot of emphasis here on publi- cation, I suppose, but also there is a lot of lip- service given to good teaching. " On teaching women— " I wouldn ' t say that women are any narrower than men. I think it would be m uch easier to argue that women are more broad minded and have a wider range of interests as young people. Certainly, I think my experience as a teacher is that women tend to be more mature at the age of 18 and 19 than men do. They tend to have a more responsible attitude toward work and they tend to be more imaginative. I think, however, in the classroom, discussions are much more interesting and go much better if you do not have one and a half men and eigh- teen women. I think they go much better if you have five or six males because their points of view seem to be somewhat different; and, of course, men and women are obviously stimulating to each other and watch each other and they ' re concerned about each other. That, in one way or another, I think is very good for classroom discussions. I tend to be- lieve that classroom discussion is perhaps the most ... I tend to feel that more gets done during discussion than during lecture. It ' s for that reason, I suppose, I believe that that ' s im- portant. But I don ' t think there ' s any narrow- ness of interests, professional aspirations es- pecially, that ' s got to do with the fact that there ' s simply women here, rather more women than men. I think in the classroom it makes a difference, but not in terms of that broad a question you asked. It doesn ' t seem to me that that ' s true. Of course, I ' m such a fe- minist; I like women a lot. I very much admire writers like Henry James because FHenry James has such a sensitive feeling about women. His women so often, not always, but his women so often tend to be the sensitive, the intuitive; they tend to know what ' s going on and the men are sometimes clods, but if not clods, they are at least less aware of what is going on. And even when the women are defeated, they ' re defeated in such a way that you realize that that ' s a shame that happened because she ' s worth so much more than that guy is. James was terrified by women I guess, but he loved them in distance. " ro ir -_aJ - o -a c 45 c i_ f -C - 2 u f o c ■ § - ro O 1 c O .E 5 -Q c o c O :3 o CD . u w _ 3 0 1 r ™ =£ " = Ol u •- JZ -O ■;;; " o E c oj o " O ij ly-, nj i 3 :? - O ' ■£ ' O " ' " o x.E . 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His candor on the subject evidences his love for his work. Whitlock feels physics is fundamental to all knowledge and that one cannot reject this heritage without regressing to the stone age. Whitlock is concerned about the philosoph- ical implications of the downgrading of science and technology by this generation. What is this reaction against reason? He says literature students are the hardest to convince that science is not anti-life. Too many of them obviously feel this way, but Whitlock claims they have an imperfect understanding of science and its aims. Science, he says, is only a method to obtain knowledge; it is men who use it for good or evil. One of his biggest challenges now is an ex- perimental course in light and sound for art and music students-a bridge across the gulf. The art student, he says, can use technology to create new forms, and they are usually proficient in a skill whereas the student in one of the sciences usually does not have a mar- ketable knowledge or skill at the under- graduate level. This may be a reason that few students come to major in the sciences and thus feel at a disadvantage because of the length of time involved to obtain a degree. Feeling that the true life of the university is within its classrooms, Dr. Whitlock respects the student who asks questions that lead to new ways of expressing or solving problems. Adaptability is his keynote in teaching-learning situation. Wishing that the university had more ad- ministrators to handle its problems and depl- oring time lost in committee tedium. Dr. Whit- lock is yet active on many of the campus committees. This is his way of expressing con- cern for the university ' s future. UNC-G is a good school, Whitlock believes, with the potential to become a great one. In- volvement with the community is the in- gredient which he reports is missing, and he hopes the university will open to the commu- nity and become an active part of it. " We do not have enough students from the city- adults, special students. There is a need for in- teraction with the community from faculty and students. Too many students leave on week- ends; we need to be more responsive to their needs and make this a more active, interesting place for them to live. " Whitlock seeks a " communal spirit " among students and fac- ulty. To promote new programs with in- tegrated studies more in keeping with the in- terdisciplinary spirit of the age, he advocates faculty members from all departments getting together for discussion. If the faculty does not voice its problems, he foresees the administra- tion continuing its present outdated course schedule. V jLi ' i He also says some of his colleagues think he ' s a nut. Bowling on a merry-go-round is definitely a fascinating view of life-or is it? PI Llll i i¥l In an office (not a cloister) surrounded by piles of philosophy books and unusual draw- ings, James Carpenter lives the part of his life away from teaching and home. His office seems to reflect his large and varying philo- sophical outlook. Carpenter teaches a large number of courses from Introduction to Religious studies. Choice and Moralty, Sacred and Social Reality, Technology and Man, to Atheism. He likes to think of his profession and hobbies— in short, his life— as one. He views teaching as an occa- sion for learning and feels that one must give up teaching so as to take it up anew in Con- stant Variation. His student load is very large and thus, he has less time than he would like to spend with students. He conducts his classes as seminars to open the student to his own questions. Carpenter sees the University as too structured to allow a student to learn properly, even if he has the time. The University, he says, is a place to ex- change ideas and make innovations. The bar- riers should come down between depart- ments, between faculty and between students. He is afraid the University could become a ghetto or a cloister instead of a dynamically growing part of our society. Everyone, Car- penter says, needs to experiment and experi- ence the world of reality, but glueing down to one plane can fixate a person so that personal growth stagnates. For Carpenter there is no one reality for everyone, just as there is no clear trend in theology today. There is no ef- fective center, no continuity, but there is a dy- namic growing edge of our society that makes it an exciting place in which to live. He does not think it bad that there is no center in- stitution in our society— it is most probably good. u .w A. A From the view of experience, he learned to draw with his left hand after he had broken his right shoulder and for months had no use of his right arm. To take away his concentration from the pain, he found spending time draw- ing was satisfying— something he had never at- tempted to do before. The picture in his office shows talent. He is not trying to teach religious experi- ence but the root questions that lie at the base of our being human. " X Being the occasion of the fiftieth anniversary of the Theatre, we thought it appropriate to publish pictures of as many productions as we had room for; and with due apologies to Dr. Herman Middleton, we have presented his musical as a visual pun, the format of which is known throughout the Drama Department anyway. The Living Arts He is ours We beseech thee, O Father, to keep Jim Allen with us, for we are weak and need his pres- ence to keep our heads above water. We know that tidal waves created by the adminis- tration are often overpowering. Yea, though we walk in the shadow of the Academic Ad- vising Office, we fear no harm. For Thou art with us. Father, and hath sent )im to keep and hold us, to soothe our distraught nerves so we may not destroy the Ad building before the new one is built. And we earnestly implore that Thee shall give our Dean of Students the wisdom to continue to be of service in the ca- pacity in which he is employed. In the name of the Holy Trinity, Amen. ■Av. i The Involved Individual Ite i l How callous can we become to the now seemingly endless agony . . . ? Get your super silver groovy cool POW bracelets Today . . . then everyone will know that you care . . . WMM S i Things, just don ' t seem like they should. Or, the way I was told. So I stand and face the crowd of uncaring fac?s, firm in my belief, and their lives. " . ' i ' ,v-,M ' :r S ' iim ii W SSm-:fi LITANY O Cod, the Father of all, HAVE MERCY UPON US. O God, the Author of Peace, HAVE MERCY UPON US. Eternal God of love, FORGIVE. We pause at this time to thank you. Father, for all your gifts to us. For the gift of life and the hope of eventual world peace, WE THANK YOU, GOD. For the cease-fire in Vietnam and the promise of the release of all our prisoners of v ar, WE THANK YOU, GOD. For finally lifting this horrible burden from our nation ' s shoulders and for a chance to start out in a different direction, WE THANK YOU, GOD. For the renewed opportunity to tackle anew the many domestic problems related to poverty, health, drugs, discrimination and injustice, WE THANK YOU, GOD. LORD, ACCEPT OUR THANKS, AND DELIVER US FROM THE SIN OF TURNING TO YOU ONLY IN OUR TIMES OF CRISIS. AMEN. But our thanksgiving is tempered with a profound sense of guilt, confusion, and perhaps even disbelief. And therefore we ask that you hear our confessions and forgive us all our sins related to this war— whether active or passive, known or unknown. For our callousness and complacency in the face of all the suffering and killing, FATHER, FORGIVE US. For failing to see beyond cold statistics to human beings, FATHER, FORGIVE US. For our national obsession with material goods, standard of living, and saving face- especially when they take precedence over human rights and values, FATHER, FORGIVE US. For " forgetting " about this war and turning our eyes away from what was happening. FATHER, FORGIVE US. For whatever part any of us have played in causing war or injustice in your world, FATHER, FORGIVE US. ETERNAL FATHER, TURN OUR FEET FROM THE CITY OF DESTRUCTION TOWARD THE CITY OF GOD, AND REDIRECT OUR DESIRES AND LABORS IN ACCORDANCE WITH YOUR WILL, THAT WE MAY LIVE EVEN NOW IN THE LIGHT OF THE NEW DAY. AMEN. That nations may live with each other in the service of man and not in seeking domination, FATHER, WE PRAY. That science may be the constant handmaid of life and never the henchman of death, FATHER, WE PRAY. That the treasure now spent on the machines of war may be used for the arts of peace, FATHER, WE PRAY. That we may love not only our country but also the whole family of nations, FATHER, WE PRAY. That we may never, never again get caught in another Vietnam, FATHER, WE PRAY. That through the experience we may all see the futility of war and seek other more constructive means of settling differences, FATHER, WE PRAY. That we may discover among ourselves and our leaders a renewed commitment to seek reconciliation, justice, and human dignity for all people and nations, FATHER, WE PRAY. That the cease-fire in Indochina will last; that our prisoners of war will be released on time and unharmed; and that peace will indeed be lasting, FATHER WE PRAY. O GOD, HELP US TO UNDERSTAND THAT PEACE IS MORE THAN THE ABSENCE OF WAR, BUT THAT IT INVOLVES BUILDING SHALOM IN ALL ITS FULLNESS, WHEREVER WE ARE. AMEN. For all civilians in Vietnam, Laos, and Cambodia who have had their lives disrupted or destroyed by the hostilities and bombing, WE INTERCEDE. For those who for conscience ' s sake refused to serve the military with arms or refused to cooperate with the system of conscription, WE INTERCEDE. For those who have fasted and walked and demonstrated with their lives in the cause of peace, WE INTERCEDE. For ourselves, the American people, who have slowly felt something of our national spirit being eroded away by this long and costly war, WE INTERCEDE. For the United Nations and all other groups that work for peace and understanding, WE INTERCEDE. For the common folk in every land, especially the oppressed, who seek to live, WE INTERCEDE. V M K 1 la m i P " in ■ ' 1 " As I understand it, the purpose of Residen- tial College is to help break down the bar- riers—between living and learning, between teachers and students, between different aca- demic discipline, and between the University and the city, " said )im Abbott, campus minis- ter of St. Mary ' s house. He was speaking be- fore a group of students in UNC-C ' s Residen- tial College, an academic and social community which provided for nine hours of a student ' s course load to be taken within his residence hall. Rev. Abbott was presenting a course option called " Service Learning. " The sixteen students who participated in the course during spring semester and several oth- ers who volunteered without course credit, worked in such varied areas of community need as tutoring school children, conducting a pre-school story hour for children in an urban housing development, teaching horseback rid- ing at a YMCA class or sewing to a class of adults. The course was organized so that each student would spend two hours in actual ser- vice for each 9 hours of credit he received. In addition, students were to meet regularly with advisors who helped them to plan a course of parallel reading and to evaluate their experi- ence through discussions and through written reports. Early in the semester, the students in this course found that they were dealing with unique problems. Debbie Werner, who tu- tored an 8 year old child at Ray Warren Homes, a low-income housing development, explained that the child had emotional as well as acadamic problems. It is Debbie ' s task " to try to figure out what they are. " Evelyn Stanley, who taught sewing to adults, was ac- quiring several types of sensitivity. " A lot of these people have had a lot of things just pushed on them. I found you can ' t push things down their throat— that they needed a chance to speak up for themselves . . . accepting people for what they are, you learn a lot about that. " Evelyn added, " I was surprised I was able to communicate with the old people like that! " She explained, " They ' ve already got ideas set in their head. " You have to " do along with them, " she said and gradually show them new ways. A prerequisite of the service-learning pro- gram at Ray Warren Homes was that the resi- dents there wanted and asked for these ser- vices, explained community worker Judy Davis. And it was the interest of the residents that helped the students to feel that their work was worthwhile. Working mothers showed much interest in the progress of their children with the tutors. One volunteer who was afraid that the children would resent her presence, found that instead, they enjoyed the sessions. " Sometimes they bring a couple of little friends who say, ' Call out my spelling words to me, too. ' " Judy Davis was most enthusiastic over the story hour for the preschoolers. " When Head Start was cut out, these children had nothing to do but sit at home. " Now, she said, the excited children arrived at the story hour thirty minutes ahead of time, " just wait- ing for it to start. " Other students in service-learning worked in the admissions and emergency rooms at Cone Hospital, talking to families and taking care of the children brought along. One stu- dent was a museum guide for the Greensboro Historical Museum. The two students who worked at the YMCA camp not only con- ducted trail rides and taking care of horses; they were also studying the camp facilities in order to write up a " systems analysis " of the operation. " It will be used in our five year re- port, " explained jim Latchford, the director of the camping operations, who acted as advisor to the students. Perhaps the significance of the service- learning program is its effort to draw students out of their isolation in campus life. " The Uni- versity is an artificial atmosphere, " remarked a volunteer of the fall semester. Many partici- pants in the program pointed out that students are often unaware of current events. They added that on campus, students associate with a narrow range of people, mostly youth their own age from similar backgrounds which are usually middle class - Residential College, as well as the University, has a long way to go before it can involve a majority of students in experimental, as well as theoretical, education. To Rev. Abbott, such a development is important and necessary. " You know, when you get out of school, you ' re responsible for your own education. " He offered to the students, " It is my plea that you see what happens in the world as an in- tegral part of your lear ning experience. " An Interpretation of the Harkness OF MICE AND MEN Funny, isn ' t it, how athletics teams choose names which are at once threatening and somehow indicative of violent competition. Vikings, Chargers, Steelers, Blue Devils, De- mon Deacons, Spartans, Cougars . . . Spartans? Yet movements within athletic competition are made of the same stuff which comprises all of human movement, be it in dance, run- ning for the hell of it, or just plain ambling along the beach at sunset. The same muscles are in use, it ' s just the spirit of athletics which sets this sort of competition apart from some- thing a little less disquieting, yet as strenuous, as, say, ballet. Spartans? - v . ' rmi Achieving Varsity status only last year, UNC- G ' s swim team completed its second season with the winning record of 4-3. Beginning the first week of September, the team started its training, practicing at least four and a half hours a week for its busy schedule of com- petition. Blue and gold suits were a very im- pressive sight at the first meet . . . the team was on its way with a decisive win over Duke. Coach Lynne Gaskin and her assistant Lorry Garvin worked hard with the small group of returning swimmers along with the new fresh- man and transfers. Holding special workshops for the various strokes, the coach and assis- tants helped the team gain its winning status. An inexperienced diving team was added one week before the last week with ECU. There are hopes for a permanent competitive diving team beginning next year. " How I was ever going to make all those laps I never knew— especially a 500 yard warmup. Yet somehow through hard work, a desire to really accomplish something, and wanting to get involved, practice became easier. Watch- ing times came down during time trials along with the attitude of the entire team and spectators gave me the winning drive to bring in a second place against Duke, my best time, and a real feeling of accomplishment. Defeats were always hard to take since they were al- ways so close, but the team always strove to do better. For being in existence only two years, I think Coach Gaskin and her assistants did a great job in putting together and sup- porting the team. I ' ve learned quite a lot through my experience on the team and I am really proud to have been given such an opportunity. " THOUGHTS: Lynne Gaskin, swimming coach, and Lorry Garvin, assistant. What other team gets lost at every away meet . . . Snowbound in mid-November from the Duke meet . . . Riding behind cabbage trucks in the mountains of Virginia . . . Station wagons locked— keys inside . . . Getting thrown in— clothes and all— our whole team works out together . . . UNC-G 61 Duke 43 UNC-G 48 ECU 56 UNC-G 54 Duke 49 UNC-G 64 Radford 31 UNC-G 49 UNC-CH 101 UNC-G 49 ASU 34 UNC-G 52 ECU 61 w- • " «»:■■: .?i in « -T » " - ' - 1 ff ' J[ f If m m I 1 i - vi fiK aii[|i . A Human Body is a machine, an intricate ne twork of electric wires and a steel framework. Seen as such, it is an expression of the Mind ' s Eye. The Body is also a sculpture, a fitting tribute to a god-like artist. The instructor is the mold, the Student is the result. Leaping out of the gate with the dash of a slug across a salt block, the Invisible University charged across the awareness of the campus last September into acutal operation in the middle of October. Designed to satiate the desire of everyone who wants to know any- thing, the Invisible University started with the offer; What you want to know, we ' ll try to teach— What you want to teach, we ' ll try to find someone who wants to learn. It expanded to attempting to take on any projects sug- gested by anvone, to try to make viable any idea presented, to do, in fact, anything which could be done. " Why Not? " (As it turned out, the answer to that question was mainly, " cause no one has asked. " Frustrating.) Planned by several megalomaniacs who en- visioned a veritable Monster of actions and ideas, it grew quickly into an actual monster of a yawn. Typical of the UNC-G campus, this atypical agency, while revered by its creators and faithfully followed and used by its flock, managed to remain unnoticed by the great majority of students. But the rest, with great voracity, have kept on trucking. And, it is growing. So far, the Invisible University Publi- cations have run class schedules with up to twenty classes in one week, sometimes as low as eight. At the same time, it has been working to begin projects, from a multi-leveled pro- gram of encounter groups to a somewhat re- vised version of College Bowl. And some- where, perhaps between a session of the Kazoo Band and Japanese class, or maybe Invisible University right after a bout with the Funny Face Club, plans for expansion began. Opinions wanted attention, so the lUP has on the drawing board a paper of nothing but letters to the editor. Anyone who is willing to pay the price of printing (cheap) may have their opinion on anything printed. The hope is that this will eventually develop into a forum on every sub- ject from the competence of local professors to the politics of the world. Or maybe just a chance to print a much loved poem. And then the questions began to fly. They always have, but now there is a proposal to get some an- swers (when we ' re knocking at the door). There is a plan for a radio show which would invite those affecting this small world— admin- istration. Student Government, City Officals, and University decision makers— to appear and explain themselves. Ask them why they have acted; inquire as to why they haven ' t, to simply get some public definitions of the vari- ous jobs and simple statements of aims and directions. All in all. Information is the word for the lUP. Information on specifics— the pa- per and radio show, information on the gener- als, the classes, and information on what ' s happening, eventually publishing everything going on in the city and its various campuses. You see, Man has an indominable urge to know, a desire to learn, and whether with fast acceptance, as had been and still is hoped, or through slow growth, as appears to be the case, those of the Invisible University Publica- tions are resolved to fill this need. Thi s was the year that almost was for the Sen- ate branch of Student Government Associa- tion. After wading through various degrees of muck, we can only say that, Doug Harris ' reso- lutions notwithstanding, 1973 was a year of relative inactivity for the Legislature, or put mildly. Senate stayed up after its bedtime. Correction: in view of what are at present re- cent developments concerning the Neo-Black Society, and in the interest of remaining non- politicized (at least as far as campus issues are concerned), let ' s just say that quite a few per- sons stayed up too far past their bedtimes. This is our token group photograph. As you can see, it is not really a group; actually, what we have is a motley assortment of characters representing those strange creatures which in- habit the third floor of Elliott Hall Represented are: Carolinian SGA-Executive legislative WEHL Radio Invisible University and, unusually enough, Masqueraders sort of. Although we tried, the following major organi zations are not represented: Coraddi Neo-Black Society Town Students sort of. When I arrived at UNC-G as a freshman, I managed to live in a dormitory for about three weeks before I caught the bug that whispered to me at every available moment, " Move out of this damn dorm-off campus; get away from it. You ' re living like a canned mackerel. You can ' t even breathe without someone knowing about it. That bug stayed with me for my entire fresh- man year and half of my sophomore year. It then metamorphosed into something a little more powerful. ARA Slater ruined my diges- tive tract; I no longer knew the meaning of good food. The only redeeming factors about eating on campus were that the food was pre- pared and that I didn ' t have to wash the dishes. Diarrhea was a weekly (at least) recurrence. And the rules! In Loco Parentis! Loco is right; it is absurdity in the absolute. Hell, if I want to have someone of the opposite sex in my room, I ' m not going to wait around for some regulation to tell me whether or not it ' s kosher. f ' So during semester break of my sophomore year, off I went, leaving Charlie and the gang behind. And I haven ' t looked back since. It is interesting to note how conditioning does things to a mind. I have gone back to my old dorm to visit maybe twice this year, and I ' ve been to the cafeteria once. And even then, I didn ' t eat. I couldn ' t face the violent, ravaging lubrication of my intestines. Despite the fact that the third floor of Elliott Hall is somewhat isolated from the rest of the campus, or at least all you people think it is, we try to keep in contact with students so that the Cary can remain the students ' newspaper. In keeping with this, we attended the Neo- Black Society ' s program given last night. Though the program was scheduled for a pro- duction night for the Cary, we made a point to go. The production was quite good and well put together. The monologues were convincing while the dramatic interpretations did justice to the poetry. Both dances were well-exe- cuted and illustrated the talents of the per- formers. And we enjoyed the music of the choir as well as the individuals. But have you ever been to a KKK rally? How about a rally where you change the words around a little and take off the hoods to have black members instead of white? Well, folks, you had to be there. The show was definitely effective. From the rousing beginning to the dynamic ending it was a show for and with the audience. After a while it was even hard to tell the cast from the viewers since the audience participation was so high. Here were these people shouting about how they had been oppressed and down- trodden which they have, for the entire history of their race. Then they seemed to say this could all be alleviated by revolution and trying oppression on the whites for a while. Some were singing about changes to be made while another spoke of " gun shots and white screams and gun shots. " and one told of how blood would run like rivers as another talked of the new world to be born and the " black sunrise. " According to the student handbook, " the aims of the Neo-Black Society are to promote understanding and a sense of unity among Black students. " Well they certainly are uni- fied. Their common heritage of past oppres- sion has become a common bond for them. They are all playing on the same team with the same goals, more or less. And it was this sense of " oneness " which came across more than anything at the pep rally. We thank Miss Pennix for her invitation to the program. We still don ' t agree with many of her views, but now we can better understand why she has them. PEADLY AIM Miss Sharon Nichols, From your editorial comment, concerning " For My People, " I learned two important things about you and one about myself. Number one, you have a very small mind. Number two, you don ' t listen very well. Num- ber three, in all my years at UNC-C (I am a Senior), I have never regretted someone hold- ing a position such as yours as much as I do now. I say that your mind is small because you didn ' t have enough insight to understand the real meaning behind the program " For My People. " Your editorial comment proved in- sulting to anyone with a brain and outrageous to the black people who now understand why you sport the " asinine " (a quote from one I know admires you) views that you do. Your line, " though the program was sched- uled on a production night for the Cary, we made a point to go " was entirely unnecessary. You got a special invitation as it was! What do you want me to do? Kiss your toes for com- ing? I ha d sacrifices to make, too— a IVi hour test at 8:30 in the morning in my major (so what, we ail have to make sacrifices; this is UNC-C!); in the future spare us the crying— save it for budget requests. For your very " small minded " information, the program was not meant to be a pep rally or a KKK rally. Do you really believe that a black person could go to a KKK rally and sit as calmly as you did enjoying " the experience " saying . . . " the terrorist acts were well put to- gether . . . the iynchings were convincing . . . while the killings were well-executed as they illustrated the talents of the murdering white supremists? " Come on Nichols, wake up— are you blind, deaf, and dumb? You say thay you understand our history of oppression but if you did you would retract your " pep rally " insinuations. Have you ever been to a pep rally and seen a negro mother sold from her children while her husband is being led away by another buyer? Do you find it exciting and thrilling to watch peace marches come across country to protest seg- regation and humiiation only to have trained vicious police dogs maul them, or maybe you like to see policemen draw blood from Black heads with their rifle butts or even to watch a black man being shot while marching-dig this-so that I can wash my face in the next bowl to you in the morning, eat in the same cafeteria with you-and sit next to you in an on-campus movie. I bet you would have liked to give a RAH, RAH, RAH to Reverend King ' s first journey to jail that led to his final death. These experiences, Miss Nichols, are very seri- ous to my eyes. I can ' t really believe that you are that blind. In all your background has it never occurred to you that revolution means CHANGE? Yes, it also means a violent overthrow of the govern- ment that can be characterized by gunshots and white screams and gunshots and black screams and more gunshots. Sharon you don ' t listen very well! After the last screams there came the lines, " and no more screams. The darkest night that will turn into the peaceful day. " Why don ' t you use your head? We have been in " the days of gunshots " for years now— surely riots are not new to you. But maybe you have never understood why they came about. You see, I was in Newark during the riots in the summer of 1967. Maybe you needed to see the poor unarmed little black boy shot to make you realize that something must be done to turn this dark night into peaceful day. What about Kent State and our own A T? We are in a bloody revolution NOW. But Sharon Nichols, where is the CHANGE? Black people, white people, students, children-they ' re still being killed! Now do you understand? By all means do not clasp your hands to your face and hysterically ask, " Oh my God, what do they want? " I couldn ' t bear it. You spoke of our oneness sarcastically I felt, but it was ironic that you did so. Yes, the program did seek to bring about a oneness, but once again you were too blind to see, too deaf to hear, and too dumb to know. One of the biggest aims of " For My People " was to impart an understanding and a sense of unity among black students on this campus and community by making them realize and appreciate what our ancestors have done for us today. They have laid the groundwork for our realization that " Black is a thing of beauty, a joy to behold. " Yes, Sharon, we come in many sizes, shades and textures of hair but no longer will we ever be ashamed of our heri- tage or our blackness. You won ' t find us trying to " pass for white " , because we know that " Black is the velvet of the midnight sky. Black is so beautiful it will make you cry. " (or should I say me?) Our oneness, Sharon Nichols, is knowing that BLACK truly in mind. One final word before closing. Miss Nichols, If black is not so beautiful. As I have come to find Then why do you try to turn like me. In the summertime? Oh, by the way, I ' m the one who recited BLACK IS— now be honest with your California to Sweden tan— it is beautiful now, isn ' t it? The Black people in my (and your) dorm don ' t believe you will print this letter. I dare- not challenge — you to publish this. I am rather looking forward to your " usual " rebut- tal. I wonder if you have the guts. Show me, Sharon. Priscilla Cynthia Robinson To the Editor: The continuing argument between the Neo- Black Society and the Carolinian has gone on too long and is becoming too bitter. The last (Nov. 30) Carolinian carried letters mentioning words such as revolution, violence, lynchings, killings, and death. These are unfortunate words and made more so because the people using them don ' t realize their content. I am somewhat familar with all the words except lynching, and I assure you that they are un- pleasant, unfortunate words which result in misery, pain, unpleasantness, and sadness. A college argument between groups on a school campus is normal, productive, and enlight- ening: however, if we continue to use the types of rhetoric that the last school paper contained, we may indeed have the revolution spoken of. Apathy was decried in one of the letters to the editor. Apathy may be bad, but pain, death and suffering are worse. If a final choice has to be made between these, then choose apathy; you don ' t want the others. Ron Bryson Formerly USMC v Our Leader And Her ' ' 3 N ' W rVkl ' Council of the All-Highest " THE MIXER " Once upon a time, an innocent, naive, but sex-craving young lady— a UNC-G coed, to be more specific-thought, wouldn ' t it be nifty su- per swell keen to meet some big, handsome, financially-affluent, innocent, naive, but sex- craving young gentlemen in a party-type envi- ronment? And where would anyone go to find some big, handsome, financially-affluent, in- nocent, naive, but sex-craving young gentle- men than Wake Forest University ' s (Sig- ma Pi) 2 Fraternity? So ... (5 months later) To the blood-clotting vibrations of nothing less than a third-rate band and slurps of Ajax dish water in Schiltz kegs, the Mendenhall Mon- archs and Coif Clowns, Including the afore- mentioned coed, huddled in corners and lined ' walls where they could watch a few couples dance and where they could scruti- nize the big, handsome, financially-affluent, innocent . . . oh, you know, gentlemen who huddled in opposite corners and lined- oppo- site walls. Yes, there were mature, sophis- ticated, cosmopolitan adults in a true party en- vironment. It only took 3 and ' i hours ' to break the ice so that the party-in-theory was just beginning as the band played its last num- ber. And the big, handsome financially afflu . . . oh, you know, gentlemen said it was the best mixer they had ever had. ' THE END ' Actually, the girls leaned against columns like Gothic statues on Chartes Cathedral. Actually, the line resembled volunteers at Myrtle Beach who walk into the ocean search- ing for drowned bodies (arm over arm like Creek dancers). ' Actually, at Myrtle Beach, it only takes 2 hours to find a body. ' Actually, they want to have another one if we don ' t mind congregating in their basement laundry room. Mother never told me Tuesday Dear Diary, Today daddy stopped by to see me when he came to Greensboro on business. I have not seen any of my family for the six weeks I have been here, as my mother won ' t allow me to come home. My father is a very nervous and highstrung accountant; I was so glad to see him. Upon entering the room, he gave me a quick hug and sat down to rebal- ance my bank statement. He asked to see the hundred dollar ' s worth of books my check stubs claimed I bought at Thalhimer ' s. But he soon forgot about that because he was so busy showing me the neat columns of entries in his own checkbook. Daddy ' s checkbook is a foot square, and fluorescent orange. When we go shopping, I have to follow immediately behind him carrying the checkbook. When he stops to make a purchase, I open the check- book to the right page, and hand him his large blackframed glasses. He puts them on and agitatedly fills out the check, checking and re- checking the digits. Then he takes off his glasses, and very meticulously signs his name. The ceremony is enough to send any clerk running for the manager. Back in my room at school. Daddy was now slowly and painfully writing me a check for October ' s allowance. My roommate came in, I introduced my father to her, and he started making light conversa- tion with her; he asked where her securities were invested and inquired if they were feder- ally insured. Giving me my check and a pat on the head. Daddy said he hoped Mother would let me come home for Thanksgiving, and he left. Wednesday Dear Diary, I received a letter from my mother. This may not seem like much to write about in a diary; but it is. I remember every letter my mother ever wrote me (the last was in 1968 when I was at camp, and I could tell you everything it said). First she let me in on the happenings at home; she told me that Trigger, one of her cats is critically ill. Mother has two tremendous tom cats, one black, one gray. They bite each other, the family, our friends, and are in general a pair of neighbor- hood toughs. Mother makes sure they each get a bacon and fried egg platter each morn- ing. Heaven help us children if we sit on the bed when the spreads are on, but those two cats yawn, stretch and nap on them all day long after a night of loud carousing. Anyway, Mother writes that she hopes her " gray kitten will survive pneumonia. " To hear her tell it, that fat dusty bag of fur is tottering into life number nine. But she writes that he is better; today he lifted up his feeble head and bit my Daddy ' s mother. Then she told me how won- derful college is (she bounced out of Agnes Scott after one year) and that there will never be a more exciting time in my life. If enduring philosophy lectures, eating cafeteria food, and studying all day long are the most exciting things I ' m ever going to do, 1 think I ' ll commit suicide. She said her asthma is bothering her, and she plans to stay in bed throughout " the series. " She closes with the benediction, " pray for the reds. " Having done her duty towards me, I imagine Mother is anxiously awaiting my visit over the Thanksgiving holidays. rainbows were moribund Thursday Dear Diary, My roomate came back last nite and got right on my nerves. This morning she arose at 6:30, turning on lights, running water and shampooing her hair. Who could sleep? I got up and sluggishly put the coffee on. I wan- dered about in a daze, combing my hair with my eyes shut. When we left the room for our eight o ' clock class, Suzanne was humming merrily; she looked wonderful after her exten- sive toilette. I had dark circles under my eyes; I looked and felt like ten miles of bad road. Typical Thursday. She really must change her ways; I ' m sure I don ' t bother her nearly as much staying up until three as she bothers me getting up at the crack of dawn. 1 ■ Friday Dear Diary, This was a lonely Friday. I re- turned from classes to the sound of girls ' giggl- ing, thumping their suitcases down the stairs. Boyfriends and parents hollered, and hugged the girls; then they packed the suitcases away in the car, and whisked all the girls away for the weekend. By four o ' clock all was quiet. My room was just as lonely as the silent hall. My roomate ' s bed was made for the first time that week; no cloth es were thrown over the chairs. Nothing stirred. I could not even work up a good depression; I simply felt empty. Sunday Dear Diary, A peaceful Sunday. I sipped cof- I even said a little prayer myself as I straight- fee by the window as I gazed out into the ened up my desk. In the afternoon, I sat out bright sunshine, watching people walk to on the lawn to do my reading assignment, church. 7 , The sunshine warmed my head and back, but a chilly little wind kept the first fallen leaves scuttling. A boy with shoulder length hair came and sat nearby. We discussed transcendental meditation; he claimed that if everyone played bridge there would be no more wars. We laughed and talked; we walked barefoot through the cold damp grass and the warm sunshine to get ice cream. »a=j 5 Monday Dear Diary, Today was not the usual blah Monday. In math I got back an hourly with an A on it. I was as excited as if I had gotten a package from home. Then Ken called and asked if I would like to go to Wake Forest next weekend. I accepted (with pleasure), lined up a ride, and sat down to study in order to pass the time away until next Friday. Tuesday Dear Diary, Marsha and I rode our bicycles three miles to Friendly Shopping Center. I was not wild about the idea at first. It took me half an hour to unfasten the bicycle lock; the sky was threatening. I began to enjoy it as we climbed up, then sped down the hills of a quiet residential avenue. I started down a par- ticularly appealing and wooded curve, leaving Marsha far behind. I heard her yelling to me to ride the brake; but I was already on my way down, full ten speeds ahead. I felt as if I were going fifty miles an hour, the wind whistling through my hair. What fun Marsha was miss- ing, riding her brake slowly. I laughed at her over my shoulder. But as I turned around, I saw what else she was missing-the quiet wooded hill I was speeding down opened out into a five busy lanes of Market Street. Wednesday Dear Diary, You think when you come to col- lege that any fool can wash clothes. You just take the laundry upstairs, put it in along with a quarter and a little Tide and go to a movie. Not so. Maybe I just started out wrong. My roomate had gone out Thursday nite and I de- cided to surprise her by doing her laundry. She wouldn ' t have time because she was going to Duke the next day to date this Ukrainian (she ' s gone pretty far out before, but this guy is too much. I happen to know he ' s a red— I ' ve seen him hiding under her bed with my own eyes.) So I picked up all her clothes from the floor and the desk, plucked her bras off the door- knob, and ran upstairs to the laundry room with them. I put them in the washer, then the dryer and folded them neatly into a suitcase. I surprised her all right. She came strolling in with plenty of time to get ready for her 8 o ' clock class. But then she grew pale and clutched my arm- " My God, Anne, I ' m leaving for Duke in 4 hours and all my clothes are dirty! " I calmly told her there was nothing to worry about-l had done it. But she grew white and clutched my arm tight. " You even washed and dried the ones behind the radi- ator? " With modesty and a slight blush I ad- mitted that I had. She started shrieking some- thing about her fine new loof virgin wool sweater as she flung open the suitcase and pulled one out for me to see. " Didn ' t you know, didn ' t you know? " she babbled as she held up a beautiful wool sweater, now 3x5 inches. No, I didn ' t. My roomate isn ' t exactly Suzy Homemaker ei- ther. She went upstairs to do the laundry late one night and was back downstairs in 15 minutes. With a tragic face she told me that the water level was begining to bother her. I followed her out into the hall and noticed that the ceiling was absoulutely raining hot water. I dashed up the stairs and into the laundry room. I should have dashed anywhere but there. The water was ankle deep with a thick layer of suds. More suds and hot water were pouring out from the lid of the washing ma- chine, which was jiggling and agitating across the floor. I didn ' t know whether to laugh or cry. I laughed: that was the wrong choice. I got hit in the face with a handful of suds. Then Su- zanne gave the machine a vicious kick. With a thump, it broke the water pipe away from the wall, causing a new flood. I cautiously opened the lid and locked into the spin cycle, hurling suds onto the walls. When I asked her what the hell she ' d done, she said she hadn ' t done anything; she ' d just put in the box of soap and turned it on. I started to ask her if she ' d put in that whole big box but I needn ' t have. The washing machine was now flinging out orange and yellow bits of cardboard. Some girl poked her head in the door and said, " Hey, ya ' ll bet- ter stop the noise and clean up, Mrs. Waddle- ton has started up the stairs. " That meant big trouble. Mrs. Waddleton is so fat she has to walk up the stairs sideways and she ' s always saying she ' ll just have a heart attack if she has to come up one-more-time. We weren ' t so lucky. The washing machine had gone through its death throes and with one final hop stood still just as she opened the door. Suzanne played it cool, I admit. She stood there dripp- ing with suds, up to her knees in water, and said nonchalantly, " Hi Mrs. Waddleton, what seems to be the trouble? " She had us get mops and buckets out and we cleaned up while she watched over us barking orders. " I think you better get that spot over there! Oh, no, I think its seeping into the woodwork. I think if you girls can ' t even turn on a Maytag ... " Finally, we got sick of what she thought. When she pointed out a wet spot in the cor- ner, I said sweetly, " I don ' t see Mrs. Waddle- ton, where? " As she was stomping through the water to show me, I could have sworn I saw Suzanne ' s foot dart out and trip her, lying face down in the soapsuds. She was spluttering words I thought I ' d never hear from a kindly housemother. I couldn ' t help laughing-she looked just like a greased pig in her red silk pajamas. I looked up to see if Suzanne was laughing and she gave me a look that said, " Let ' s get out fast. " We did and we ' ve been laying low over in Coit, heavily disguised, ever since. Thursday Dear Diary, Our housemother has a whole drawer full of signs that read " This property is condemned. " She goes out and takes them off the door every morning when she brings in the paper. But living in an old rickety dorm has never bothered me so much. It ' s the other things that live with us— the rats and bugs— that get on my nerves, and the rats aren ' t so bad. They go their own way, but the bugs insist on getting into everything. The Residence Hall people refuse to acknowledge the existence of bugs— until we turned loose a nice assorte- ment of silverfish in their office, which is downstairs. They suggested that we learn to love them. Failing that, we decided to get rid of them ourselves. First we tried a rather primi- tive method— you put on your heaviest boots and stomp around the center of the floor. This frightens the bugs and they run up the walls. Then your roomate can walk around the room squashing them with a shoe. But this bothered the bugs not one bit. They cared nothing of casualties; there were obviously plenty more where the first ones came from. When Vicki from down the hall awakened one nite, yawned, and realized there had been a bug sleeping in her hand, we decided more drastic measures must be taken. We went shopping and came back with cans of Raid. We moved everything out of her room and sprayed the whole thing from top to bottom. When the mist cleared away several hours later, I went in to sweep away the bodies, thinking our prob- lem was surely ended. There were no poi- soned bugs lying around on the floor! But over in the corner I saw six of them leaning against the baseboards laughing like hell. Yes, we even tried to grin and bear it. Two usually seri- ous Latin scholars even put a decorated waste- basket outside their door with a sign above it reading: DEPOSIT USED ROACHES HERE. Two campus policemen came and searched their room one afternoon, but still nothing was done about the bugs. But we had to come to terms with them. We left a cookie on the floor with a note under it asking them to meet us in the parlor next Saturday at 7 o ' clock and see if we can come to some agreement with them. Friday Dear Diary, This was not an overly exciting day for me, but I believe it was for my dorm counselor, Mrs. Waddleton. Anyway, I ' m go- ing to lay low for a while. I was propped up in bed, reading late last night when Mrs. Wad- dleton tapped on the door and came in. Mrs. Waddleton looks curiously like an eggplant- she ' s very fat and that same shade of purple from puffing up and down the stairs. One does not notice her tiny arms which grow out of this tremendous bulk. At the time, my guinea pig was running loose on the floor. There is a little clause in the housing agree- ment about being evicted for having pets, so I wasn ' t too thrilled to see her. Just as I looked up to say, " Wait, watch your . . . " she caught sight of little Chuck, gave a wild scream, and flew out of the room. I stood at the door sni- ckering as she bounced down the hall flailing her little arms and screaming about rats. As she rounded the corner, she knocked out the fire alarm with her elbow and screamed even more loudly at the shrilling bell. " I smell smoke. " I yelled, and immediately the halls were filled with hysterical girls, scrambling for the exits. I stepped back inside my room and shut the door; fire drills turn me off. I looked through the blinds at the tangled melee of giHs and saw an ambulance, two firetrucks, and a squad pull up. God, that shrill bell was getting on my nerves. I figured I should get rid of Chuck momentarily. I ' d just put him on the ground outside my window. The window was stuck. I pushed the glass with both hands- hard. It splintered to the ground in a million pieces, and who should be standing right be- side it, whimpering in her hankie, then staring me in the face but-Mrs. Waddleton. " Catch, " I called, and threw Chuck to her. She fainted dead away. I supposed she wouldn ' t bother me anymore, so I retrieved little Chuck, turned off the light and went to bed. Saturday Dear Diary, This weekend Jill from-down-the- hall and I stayed in a very nice girls ' dorm at Wake Forest. That is, we stayed until we were asked to leave on Saturday. The girls we stayed with were sweet and wholesome; but we didn ' t hold that against them. We could take their pinups of Donny Osmond and other top pop singing stars, and their discussions of the super great, super fantastic, super boys they knew. But they couldn ' t take us. On Sat- urday after the football game, we came in and decided to have a hot cup of tea. I poured the steaming tea into paper cups. Jill ' s boiling hot tea melted the waxed cup and dripped out of the bottom on her fingers. With a wild shriek, she slung it across the room. It didn ' t mess up the floor badly; most of the tea splattered across a neatly typed paper. Why Lenin? Why Stalin? that was lying o n the desk. Why us? 1 collapsed on the bed giggling, then I noticed that the teapot was smoking rather badly since I ' d left it plugged in with no water in it. I poured some water in to cool it off. Immedi- ately a flame streaked up the cord from the socket to the teapot, then disappeared in a puff of smoke. I drowned out the little blaze it ignited on the shag rug. Jill fell helpless to the floor in gales of laughter when I picked up my cup of tea, and the bottom fell out, spilling tea on our hostess ' s clothes which were laid out on a chair. By then, the room was so full of smoke I couldn ' t see to clean up; so I told Jill to open the window. She couldn ' t open it, so she grabbed a bottle of what she thought to be rose water from the dresser and dumped most of it into the top of the air conditioner, then turned it on " to clear the air. " She was mistaken, however; it was a bottle of bourbon. This was too much for us; we were sitting amid the fumes on the floor holding our sides and laughing when the housemother rapped angrily on the door. She had smelled the bour- bon and smoke upstairs, and naturally wanted to know just what we were doing. I told her we were making tea, while Jill stood laughing, the tears streaming down her face. Then the girls who lived in the room came and wanted to know just who had made this super mess. The housemother stared at the holocaust with horror, and intoned loudly, like the last judge- ment of Cod, " Get out of here! " And we were only too happy to obey. Sunday Dear Diary, I came back from Wake Forest and just couldn ' t bear to see the weekend end. My new week officially starts Sunday nite when I eat in the cafeteria. In order to avoid the new week, I went out for pizza. My room- mate and I groaned and commiserated that we could never eat the 14 inch variety that we had ordered. But we proved quite able. Then we went to a movie, then out with some friends. Hopefully, I won ' t realize a new week has started until sometime Tuesday. Monday Dear Diary, I did not do well in ballet today. My muscles had turned to jelly sometime dur- ing the weekend; and I had no control. I could feel Mr. Levinoff ' s disapproval of me as he walked down the row of dancing girls in- specting ankles and foot placement. He pushed beside me and kicked a stray heel into place. I could not even pay attention; my eyes kept drifting out the door to the autumn scene. I was not surprized when Mr. Levinoff called me in after class. He said my style of dance was good, but that we must discuss my execution. I just know he ' s planning to do me in! Oh, I wish I had paid attention in class. Why do dance instructors have to be such strict disciplinarians? 4m mff Wednesday Dear Diary, We drove to Winston Salem today. The day was vivid, the red and yellow trees seemed to be imprinted against the sky in Kodacolor. Even the yellow lines on the road seemed brighter. The graceful church of Wake Forest crowned the hill on which it sits. The manicured winter grass had already come up, and I could not re- sist rolling down that hill, then jumping up and running like a dizzy child. Thursday Dear Diary, Some students have complained that there are no spectator activities in which UNC-C can participate with its fellow UNC campuses. Because of the large type of people that go to school here (women), we cannot play in much publicized sports on a much at- tended scale such as football, basketball, and hockey. 1 propose a solution for those stu- dents who feel cheated. Each campus must build a new type of team, which all campuses can participate in and enjoy watching. I sug- gest a waiting-in-line team. These teams would meet for tournaments, with many dif- ferent events: a cashier ' s office waiting line, a bookstore line, holding books and heavy art supplies, and most competitive of all, the cafe- teria line of hungry players. In these contests, the teams would simply form their lines and see who can wait the longest. Any student is qualified to play this sport; therefore we could have more student involvement. The skills are easily mastered so many students could enjoy playing without the fear of being cut from the team. The players would not have to miss class and neglect their studies to practice; they practice more than adequately during the course of each day. Schools would not have to offer costly scholarships; the team could be formed from the ranks of any student body with ease. The spectators would also enjoy this sport more than the usual fast-action sports with complicated rules. They could get all dressed up, cheer loud profane cheers, and become rip-roaring drunk, just as they do at other major athletic events. Since they are so busy yelling and drinking that they pay no at- tention to the game anyway, they would have an added advantage at the wai ting-in-line tournament-they wouldn ' t be missing any- thing. All the money that schools would save on game equipment and scholarships could go toward giving the champion team a grand prize. 1 suggest a trip to Disney World, where the teams can enjoy their waiting-in-line skills to the fullest. Friday Dear Diary, This Friday, I too left for the week- end. I sat through my classes oblivious to the instructors, then I ran home and packed up my suitcase and guinea pig. I couldn ' t eat; Leianne ' s mother might come any minute to take us to Chapel Hill, the parties and football game. She came, and we began an infinite drive with no measure of time and space. We drove on and on until at last I spotted Daniel Boone Railroad and the Chapel Hill exit. I sighed relief— almost there! But we drove past it. Leianne ' s mother said she had to go to Dur- ham; Leianne would drive us back to the Hill. Finally we completed the endless trip. I jumped out of the car to get my luggage from the trunk when Leianne realized that her mother had the key to the trunk— in Durham. Saturday Dear Diary, I sat in the warm sunshine of the UNC homecoming game with memories of parties the night before still whirling in my brain. The band struck up the Tar Heel ' s fight song and the game began. The spirits of the spectators rose with the bright balloons re- leased at the first touchdown and the crashing waves of cheering. A few scattered clouds gathered to watch the game, then floated away. Coats and sweaters were shed as the sun grew hotter and the cheers grew louder: " Repel them, repel them, make them relinquish the ball, " and " Mangy old dog, flop eared pup. Come on Heels, eat ' em up " echoed through the student section. With a roar of the cannon, the game ended-Carolina victorious. The bell tower on the hill chimed the Tar Heel Fight Song up into the Carolina blue sky. Sunday Dear Diary, I was jolted from my sleep by a loud knock at the door at one o ' clock this morning. My frantic housemother pulled me out of bed, saying I had a long distance call from London. I don ' t know anyone in London, and I wondered groggily who knows me. I an- swered the phone and Ken ' s voice crackled over the line with transatlantic static in a cheery greeting. " Ken, what in the hell are you doing in London at one o ' clock in the morn- ing? " I asked wearily. " I have an eight o ' clock tomorrow and furthermore . . . " Ken ex- plained that he was in Chapel Hill where he belonged; that he was simply calling me through London. I thought it would be cheaper to dial direct at a reasonable hour and I told him so. He explained that it was all free because of his new invention. In the middle of the night I was once again the victim of his all too creative scientific genius. Neither Dr. )eck- yll nor Tom Edison could hold a candle to Ken ' s revolutionary innovation. With this par- ticular invention, called " the blue box, " he can call anywhere in the world at no charge. He dials a 22 digit international number called " wildfire. " While the number rings, he at- taches the " blue box " to the receiver. " Wild- fire " answers by computer, picks up " the blue box " signals; then Ken asks for anywhere in the world. The computer connects him with an operator who places the call. He went on to explain with the greatest excitement how he had put it to the final test: he called San Fran- cisco, to Honolulu, to Tokyo, to New Delhi, and to London to ring up his roomate who was sitting across the room by their other phone. Just then the operator cut in and said she had Ken ' s call to Kiev on the line, so he said goodbye. O, what hath God wrought! And why doth it involve me? Monday Dear Diary, My poor roommate is at her wits end and I can do nothing to help her. She slept through an exam this morning and immedi- ately upon waking, called her teacher to ex- plain. She told her teacher that she had suf- fered a bad blow on the head recently and had another one of these migraine headaches; also she was very probably coming down with the flu. She begged her teacher to let her make up the exam as soon as she regained her health. The teacher aquiesced under the con- dition that she bring a note from the doctor. So Suzanne sprinted over to the infirmary and explained to the doctor that she was tottering on the brink of the grave. The doctor looked at her and found she has a tumor on the back of her head. It was too late for Suzanne to re- tract her imaginary complaint. The doctor felt that it was not a serious tumor; but if the pain was as excruciating as it was described , it must be removed immediately. So now Su- zanne can look forward to more than she can imagine in the way of ill health. Tuesday Dear Diary, Fall is leaving. The trees send bushels of leaves fluttering to the ground. They scatter, then leap up when the wind comes by and chase each other down the street. Fall is leaving. I left my home to live at school, to burrow down as other creatures do and study quietly during the winter. Fall is leaving. The trees are bare; the sky is gray; the air each day is colder. The hint of winter holds a promise of spring, and so the year goes on. Walking to the Jokers ' Three Happy Hour at 2 p.m. is not hard, but walking back at midnight (uphill to U N C-G) is impossible! It is so much easier to sprawl out on the curb with your thumb out, holding a sign with your dorm printed on it (so you won ' t forget where you are going). These experiences launched our hitchhiking career. Soon we discovered the thumb was the only way to travel. It was a necessity to get around Greens- boro, as well as other far away places our hearts desired. No more were friends, concerts and home out of reach. We discovered the cheapest method of travel. By now some of you must be fearing for our lives, but we are living to tell the story. Using your head (and thumbs) is a must! Our adventures have taken from being asked, " How ' s ' bout if I git my buddy and a few cold beers, and we ' ll take y ' all all the way to Roan- oke? " , to that gray-haired lady in the Mercedes who asked, " Don ' t you young ladies have a quar- ter to ride the bus? " Our lack of quarters has been the foundation of many far-out afternoons. For example, one day our driver invited us to paddle around a river on his yellow raft, however we ended up on a resevoir— Rubber-Ducking!! Be- sides getting a free ride, the fringe benefits are not bad either, such as meals, booze, and dope. What a way to go! Anyone been to Boston on 37c lately? W ' ' M ,: : tKzssss Boixssissi sssssasJ .r-- i -. Once upon a time, way back in a swamp, there lived a rather smallish herd of animals. Now, the proper name for these critters was Academia Bestians, but they were sometimes called A.B. ' s, and sometimes M.A. ' s, Ph.D. ' s, and even occasionally M.F.A. ' s. But the last was frowned upon as being initially deroga- tory, and secondarily second-rate. Generally they were tall, etiolated, and had long waggish fingers with hair sprouting in between. Living with these Academia nuts (as they were also affectionately known) was another, larger, herd of animals, classified as Studentaria Oc- casionalis. The A.B. ' s tended to view these creatures merely as younger versions of them- selves, (which wasn ' t necessarily so). These younger animals were, however, an amplified version of the chameleon; they had the ability to metamorphose into any shape or attitude, as well as color. They were theoretically under the tutelage of the A.B. ' s, learning how to con- trol their chameleonitza. But in all true actual- ity, they knew better. They knew that the Bes- tialis were chameleons who had forgotten how to change, and wanted them to forget, too. Actually not all of them knew this, just a very few. A very few. Some of them liked the A.B. ' s very much, and strove mightily to curry favor (which they liked even better than chicken curry). It ' s hard to say just what they looked like, as most of them hid in their lairs by day, and were seldom seen in the central swamp (feed- ing time being an exception). I saw one once. He (I think it was) was beautiful. Oh well. What the hell. Also living in this swamp were gigantic crea- tures known as Pteradonia Administoris. They were extinct, but didn ' t have the good sense to realize it and lie down and hush. They thought they ruled the swamp. They had delusions of grandeur. The real rulers of the swamp were the chameleons. Only they didn ' t have the good sense to real- ize it and stand up and rule. So. Keep your eye on the chameleons. Who knows? Maybe they ' ll wake up. There seems to be a lack of something at UNC-C. Just what it is I ain ' t so sure. I think maybe it ' s what is boringly known as a " sense of academic community. " That is to say, most of UNC-G and its inmates seem to have quit thinking. I ' m not being a snobbish intellectual, since I too had ceased to think until lately. I ' m not sure what shook me out of it. Maybe it was Christmas vacation. Maybe realizing that soon I would be out in the " real world. " That ' s just it. I realized that there was a real world, and UNC-C had in no way prepared me for that world. We go along here in what is really quite a small little pond, listening to each oth- ers ' croaks and singing out words of praise so that they will do the same for us when our time comes. What we have got here, folks, is a bad case of leapin ' echo. We give each other what we want. We are all abiding by the Golden Rule to the extent of forgetting the golden mean. So, we ' ve got to get ourselves back into the garden. First we ' ve got to figure out just where the garden was, and how on earth we ever got out of it. This is all coming out very awkwardly. But what I mean is that we have, in the interest of kindness, a sort of false peace cut ourselves off from truth, ter- rible truth. So, we gotta get it on-or it ' s gonna eventually get on us, and ride us through eternity. h I X My stubborness comes through at times wrong times, but meantimes touch we could, if you would but let us. LOSE YOUR HEAD % .X . . E - 2 o E S ns - - O r i: -Q nj 1 O OJ - IT) ' -t- i-cai- Ii- p o t : 00 o oj .E E " D " • " T) u Q- WHAT BETTER LOCALE TO ENHANCE BUDDING NEUROSES THAN A UNIVERSITY CAMPUS? Piddling through a long neglected desk drawer a week ago, I rediscovered the es- say I submitted with my UNC-G appli- cation-why I want to attend college: " The task to which you have assigned me is a difficult one. It is as though attending college were for me the apex of my life. Reflecting upon the absurdity of that idea, I cannot remember a time when I was not determined to obtain a degree. The only decision to be made was which degree to be acquired at which institution. Aptitude tests given me expressed definite abilities in English and the Fine Arts. My tempera- ment agreed. Practice on my part brought an excelling. The decision of which in- stitution was sealed the first time I visited your campus to receive a Cold Key and the Weatherspoon Gallery Book Award. There was a feeling of affinity from the start. As the time draws near for me to face that which has for so long been an abstraction, a goal— my plans must become more de- tailed. The Fine Arts have become a part of my life. I realize that whatever I do must be bonded to some phase of art. Either I would like to explore the relationships be- tween art and psychoanalysis, a field rather sparce of experts as far as painting and drawing are concerned, or I would simply like to enrich and entertain myself my en- riching and entertaining others, to expose them to new interpretations, to share the expression of myself with others. In the former my quest would be a basic, if crude, instinctive communication between the analyst and the person who has with- drawn his personality beyond the ordinary means of conversation. In the latter, my dedication would be more humanistic. In pursuing it, I might choose full-time paint- ing, pottery, or film-making, or combining art with teaching (preferably on the college level). Both goals would be ephemeral without the experience of university life; the acquiring of intense reading and study- ing habits, the mastery of written, oral, and artistic communication and the broadening of relations with myriads of diverse people. " " f ' j sf ' nk It has taken me two years here, at the " apex of my life, " to realize that self-awareness is merely a prerequisite for the pleasure of self- doubt. Self-doubt is usually a healthy check on the ego, a strict reminder that only Christ was God ' s gift to humanity. Too little en- genders a narcissus, too much a neurotic. Tending toward the latter, I find mixed comfort in the knowledge that few. If any, individuals ever master an equilibrium. If extreme self-doubt is essentially self- abuse and self-abuse is euphemistically masturbation, then such self-doubt must gratify the would-be neurotic. I sat humped over a draping white hospital towel, my legs dangling lifelessly from the ex- aming table. My stomach churned as the icy stethoscope hopscotched on my naked chest and back, and my tongue fenced with the de- pressor. Dr. McCall propped himself against the door molding and crossed his arms pensi- vely. With a wrinkled forehead and a con- cerned countenance, he tilted his head slightly and enunciated, " Susan, you know, pills are never the solution to anything. " No. I nodded agreement. Oh, Cod, why does he accuse me of wanting pills? Dammit, don ' t just sit there- tell him how wrong he is. No. I ' m not sure my " righteous indignation " would honestly be righteous. Why must I be this way? Because I ' m a nineteen year old university coed who is experiencing labor pains with a sort of un- wanted ulcer— sort of unwanted because I consider an ulcer to be a badge of dedication to my profession— like taking an eight o ' clock philosophy course under Dr. Nolan for a free elective— something which impresses the world with my martyrdom. For me, not the hand-on-cheek-oh-dear-type of worry, but a penetrative melancholia coloring and engulf- ing the sphere of my self-image like Sherwin Williams Paint. It seems at times a grotesque wad of fear, frustration, anxiety, and paranoia. No, Dr. McCall, and Susan, there is no easy so- lution for what two decades of introspective autism has produced. And my grotesque wad of fear, frustration, anxiety, and paranoia has, in some ways, at some times, the flavor of Ba- zooka bubble gum champed on the sly while Reverend Carter wailed the coming wrath of The Lord on all poor sinners. Amen. Hi, Tm gay! Q: What kind of reputation do you think this school has as far as a tolerant atmosphere concerning homosexuality? A: Among most of my friends, it ' s got a repu- tation of being fairly tolerant for a school this size and for being in the state it ' s in which makes it kind of nice. The kind of reputation it had otherwise, like when I first came to this school, was like UNC-G is full of-and you may put this in quotes— " queers " — and you better watch out, so you know once you ' re in- side the school, the reputation and tolerance is really cool. Everybody is tolerant; nobody puts anybody down. Q: Is it a very relaxed atmosphere? A: Yes, I feel like I can say anything within rea- son that I want to say to any of my straight friends and not be put down for it and do pretty much what I want to. You just don ' t get up in drag and go out of the dorm, as some people we know have done. But it ' s tolerant and the people are relaxed and cool about it. One of my best friends in high school was a drag queen. She was in drag Friday night when I went to the bar. I was much upset. Wait till I tell about it. Miss was in drag. I ' d walk into the bar and punch somebody I knew and say, " Hey, where ' s ? " " Oh, he ' s over there " and I ' d look over there and there ' s a drag queen and it ' s , one of my good friends from high school and grammar school. This really freaked me out. That ' s his own trip and if he ' s into that, that ' s fine. Q: In the various levels of whatever, how do you see yourself? A: I ' m just gay, you know. That explains it all. It ' s a part of me but aside from that I think, I sort of think, I ' m a pretty together person. I pulled myself together fairly well in a remark- ably short period of time considering how messed up I ' ve been for a year and a half, de- ciding whether to come out or not. Now I ' ve got myself pulled together so . . . Q: Do you feel better now that you have come out? A: Yeah, I guess. It ' s a whole lot more relaxed atmosphere. There ' s not the inner tension that you had before you came out; because when you ' re deciding whether you ' re going to come out or not, there ' s this whole big battle about God-l-don ' t-want-to-be-queer-kind of thing and it just really tears you apart, and then you blame the inner tension on other things and say, well, it ' s not that I want to be gay; it ' s school or it ' s work or it ' s something else, and you blame them like I blamed my parents ' at- titude toward me as a person and my job and school. And what it really was-l was trying to decide whether or not I was going to come out or not, and so once you ' ve come out of the closet, you can feel relaxed to some de- gree. At least you know that you ' re not fooling yourself, and when you don ' t fool yourself you can become a together person. Q: Where do you work? A: At a bar. Q: How do you like your job? A: God, I love it. It ' s so much fun. You meet everybody; I mean when somebody new walks into the bar, the bartenders know about it first thing. If he ' s good looking, we all fight over who ' s going to serve him-beer. It ' s really nice. You meet all sorts of really neat people. I mean you meet your losers too, but I ' d meet them if I was working in a straight bar. So it really doesn ' t make any difference. ' . SJ : ; Q: What kind of people do you meet? A: There ' s all kinds. )ust people; I mean they ' re gay and some of them have their hang- ups about being gay, but most of the people that are there have accepted the fact that they are gay and are living with it and are fairly to- gether people. We have our millionaires, we have our school teachers, we have our people of the University Community, we have college students, and we ' ve got ditch diggers, I guess. I mean we ' ve got all kinds of people. Q: What makes you call them ditch diggers? A: A ditch digger is just a blue collar occupa- tion. We ' ve got blue collars, white collars; we ' ve just got all kinds of people. We have our hairdressers and interior designers, but that has nothing to do with whether they ' re gay or not, so it ' s just all kinds of people. Some of them are fairly together and some of them are screwed up. It ' s just like being out in the straight world, you ' ve got all kinds of people. Q: Since you ' ve come out, have you noticed change in the particular kind of experiences that you go through? A: Well, I ' ve had a change in sexual experi- ences, that ' s for sure. Social experiences- yeah, I mean now that I ' ve come out . . . you know, before, people would say, " He ' s sissy or he ' s queer, " but they didn ' t know, so they were just being kind of stupid and just saying things. They didn ' t know what they were talk- ing about. But coming out just makes your so- cial life-it ' s made mine a whole lot easirer be- cause I have to have no pretenses whatsoever with anybody. If I don ' t particularly care for them to know that I ' m gay, then I ' ll just butch it up as best I can, or just not say anything and just let it ride. But if it ' s somebody I know that it ' s not going to make any difference to, then I just go ahead and be the person I am. If I feel like really camping it up then I ' ll camp it up, and if I don ' t, I just won ' t. Now that I ' ve come out, I ' ve started doing crazy things, because I ' ve always done crazy things, but now that I ' ve come out, I can do outrageous things and get away with doing them. I just love to wreck people, ' cause, I know it ' s not really going to upset them. The other day I went uptown and I saw a girl that I knew across the street, and I was just walking along; I looked semi-butch, and I screamed across, " Girl, I ' m going to the dirty book store; come on down and see it. " It ' s across this big busy street, and these people just looked, and they walked into the dirty book store and just had a good time. I went in and watched the movies. Nothing happened. I was so goddamn bored and then I left. Somebody else was with me and he stayed back there and stuck in a dollar ' s worth, and got groped three times. There are all sorts of grungy people back there and I was just real upset that I was going to get groped, so I left. I really like to freak people out. Like among most gay people-gay guys- they always camp around a lot about drag and we all say, " That dress is just gorgeous, wouldn ' t I look nice in it? " Well, one day, this friend and I were walking past a store at Friendly Shopping Center, and I just said to Dan, " Dan, look at that dress; I ' ve got to have that dress to wear. " This one lady who was ahead of us just turned around and just stared, and I said, " It ' s gorgeous, " and I turned around to her and said, " Don ' t you think that dress is gorgeous? " and walked on and didn ' t care. She ' ll either get over it or have a heart at- tack there. I just don ' t care. Like when I went home over Thanksgiving, I had my shoulder bag on and was walking uptown and just freaking people out. It was an old army pack, but I was using it as a shoulder bag and had my money and stuff in it. I went into the store and said, " Wait a minute, I have to get my money, " and reached in my bag. The saleslady about freaked out. I didn ' t particularly care. If it bothered her, I ' m sorry. I keep apologizing. I mean if it bothers you, I ' m sorry; but I ' m not going to compromise myself, because I com- promised myself for too long. It ' s out of the closet and into the streets. Lesbians seem to develop more lasting rela- tionship than guys do because they-l don ' t know why; they just do. I think they ' re more stable emotionally than guys are sometimes. It ' s a lot easier for a girl to be a gay than a guy because a girl can say she just doesn ' t want to get married or that ' s she ' s waiting for the right man to come along, because traditionally, she plays a passive role in courtship. She doesn ' t have anything to do with it. She ' s just waiting around for someone to marry her. But guys have to go out and do all that shit. So for a les- bian, it ' s much easier to live with a girl for days and days and days and not have to worry about it. And then they ' re two old maids just living together-nobody ever thinks they ' re lesbians. It it ' s two guys living together, every- body would just get real upset. It ' s the way so- ciety looks at the male female role. Before I came out, I thought I was the pervert of the world. That ' s what closet cases think- that they are The Queer, that there is a queer on the earth and they are that queer. And until they come out of the closet, they think they ' re the only queer on the earth. It ' s really lonely. You feel you ' re the only gay kid running around, but you don ' t call yourself gay; you call yourself queer. What am I going to do? Haunt restrooms and bus stations for the rest of my life? When you come out of the closet and go to the bars and meet other gay kids, you finally say, " well, maybe I ' m not so differ- ent after all, " and it ' s really relaxing. You can just stop worrying about it and have a good time. One night I was just sitting there and I screamed across the hall. I screamed, " Brace your tits! " and this straight guy just got all up- set. We usually say that around each other, and I just yelled over to Penny, " Brace your tits, girl, " and he just went to pieces. Nobody in the dorm has ever put me down to my face. I mean even if they ' re super straight, they don ' t particularly care. They know I ' m not go- ing to rape them in showers or anything; God knows they should be so lucky. That ' s just something I ' m not going to do. I mean, a lot ot people think that ' s what gay life is all about- all they want to do is have sex and that ' s just not it. I mean, the sex part is part of life, but it ' s just not everything. Cod knows if it was, we ' d be a lot of disappointed people. Some straight people think that ' s all there is to gay life. We have really lasting friendships and some really deep emotional involvements. They just don ' t understand that. I don ' t think they ' re ready to accept it either. They accept it more now than they did five or ten years ago. Nobfjdy is going to get upset. Every once in a while I actually get serious. Deep down inside I ' m really a se- rious person, but every once in awhile I ' ll just get absolutely whacko. I just think gay is the neatest word in the whole world. It ' s light, it ' s airy. " Hi, I ' m gay! " It sounds so neat. It sounds like you ' re happy, you know? " Hi, I ' m queer " or " Hi I ' m a fag- got " or " Hi I ' m a homosexual " is worse, but " Hi, I ' m gay " -that ' s really neat. I love that. That ' s the only problem I ' d have telling my parents. ' Hi, Mom, I ' m Cay. " And she ' d say, " I ' m glad you ' re happy.. It ' s just the neatest term to come around in a long time. I just love it. I got an infection. It wasn ' t an awful infection; it wasn ' t syphilis or gonorrhea, thank God, but my tongue got all swollen, and I had a yeast infection on my tongue. Girls get yeast in- fections, but they don ' t get them there. When the doctor told me, I was just ready to pass out. Well, if he doesn ' t know now, he ' ll never figure it out. And I went out and thought, how can I tell Penny? Penny ' s had a yeast infection. I can ' t go out there and tell her I ' ve got a yeast infection. I just died. It was awful. We would like to present at this time a videotape production (instant replay) of a situ- ation-entitled A B ' s Schoolbus Adventures that may seem alien to some, familiar to oth- ers. The cast: a masochistic female and a frus- trated male. To wit: Well, do you disposable? still consider yourself Martha, You have asked me often to invest in a stamp and after the way you acted last Wednesday, I felt inspired to make just such an investment. Let me make it perfectly clear that your sly (?), biting (?) sarcasm did not go unnoticed. What- ever it ' s purpose was I do not know, but I know how it affected me. Your comment about the folded down bed was uncalled for totally. I think you ' ll be gald to know that I was sick Thursday and Friday and did not go to class. This might explain some of my fatigue on Wednesday night. As to the pleasantness of our visit at the end, I assure you I could have spent It much more enjoyably with Bunny than I did in your room. So consider that to- ward your closing remarks. You asked me to invest 8c well I feel I ' ve invested a good deal more than that in our relationship but I do be- lieve that I ' m going bankrupt due to a change in the product. George P.S. I hope you take a lesson from that paper you were writing or did you know it was an autobiography. P.P.S. Bunny Baxter is one of the nicest girls I ' ve ever gone out with and your reflections on her I do not care for at all. Yes, of course. Why shouldn ' t I? You ' re a fake, that ' s why. You live as if you want everybody to misread you. You know what I think of you? I think you are the gremlin that appears to everyone in their dreams and says, ' that ' s a no-no. ' You are the embodiment of Everyman ' s fears and most horrible in- securities. I ' ll bet you didn ' t realize just how Universal you were, did you? Then it ' s nobody ' s goddamn business but mine, is it? I just said you were Universal. That doesn ' t mean I belong to everyone. I ' ve still got my pride, my own feelings. I still know who I am and where I ' m going. Balls. Listen, I didn ' t want to hassle with you. I just want to be left alone to clean up my own messes. Is this going to be a Keep America Clean campaign? Bastard. Maybe. But at least I know the stuff of which I am made. Yeah, you ' re just like Chuck. You ' ve got to be kidding! No, I mean it. For as many times as you laid him, you sure didn ' t know him very well-or me, for that matter. By the way, how have you been the past couple of years? Now for the $42,397 question: Who was whom? Looking through a pane window or mirror it doesn ' t matter one just more clear than the other and so I look at them seeing one more clearly as time has both necessitated and allowed. The other, not as clear but time too will lend its grace and truth to the pane. " ■ . -- - THE SECRET A Fantasy in one Act Characters: H arry— )ohn Q. Average American Alice-Mis Wife Tommyandjane— The Result Laughadil-Their dog (and spiritual advisor) A Tree A Girl Act I Scene I A sunny Sunday afternoon— a vast park Alice: Harry, call Laughadil — he stopped back there at that last fireplug . . . Harry: Laughadil! Alice: I said call him, not mutter his name to your feet! Laughadil! Tommyandjane: I did not, you did too, did not . . . did too . . . not . . . too . . . not . . . too . . . not . . . t . . . Alice: Will you two PLEASE be quiet for two minutes! You kids are going to drive me crazy! Tommyandjane: Mommy, look, look, up there— What is she doing? What are you doing? Think you ' re a squirrel? The five group themselves family-portrait style around a tree. (Laughadil caught up). There is a girl sitting in the tree, her knees hugged to her chest, her forehead on her knees. Alice: Come along children— (aside to her husband) Harry, let ' s go-its one of those hip- pies. I don ' t want the children exposed. Let ' s go to Friendly ' s for cones-come on everybody. Alice turns to go, shadowed by Harry and Laughadil. Tommyandjane: Whad ya doin ' in that tree? You won ' t find any nuts unless ya come down here. Are you really a hippy? I dare ya to come down here. Girl: (Just noticing them) What? Tommyandjane: Whad ya doin ' ? Girl: oh, I ' m keeping an empty space warm for someone. Tommyandjane: In a tree? Girl: No, the tree is my support, my friend, I ' m keeping the empty space inside me warm. T j: Why? Girl: Because it belongs to someone who won ' t know it ' s there unless its warm. T ): What? Girl: Nevermind. She looks away from them, away from this world— faraway inside. T ): whispers) Look, she ' s rocking back and forth-they do that at the nut house. Hey Nut- tsy, lose a bolt? (Laughter) No, just lost her rocking chair! C ' mon! (Laughter) Alice: Children! Come HERE this instant! Come away from that tree— Tommyandjane, I ' m warning you. Scene II They obey, very reluctantly. Exeunt all but dog and girl. Laughadil: They didn ' t really mean it, ya know— they don ' t know they ' re the ones who are lost. Girl: Why do you stay with them then— if you know the truth? L: Someone has to protect them from them- selves. If they didn ' t have me to dump all their frustrations out on, they ' d ' ave killed each other long ago. (Pause) Where were you? . . . Before, I mean . . . You seemed so far away. Girl: I was wandering ... in the gallery in my head. I ' m holding the feeling, the calm that I had from knowing someone, in my head. I go into myself and savour it— renew it, so that I can come down from the tree and try to make my way among the Harry ' s and Alice ' s ... I (continued overleaf) wish my head were made of glass so you could see the peace— It ' s a rising, rosy mass— it breathes and lives and is. Ohhhhh! It ' s so full . . . wish you could see it. L: How did you come to know our secret? How did you discover your freedom? Very few people know that they ' re free— I guess, the way they arrange their lives they never need to know. How did you find out? Girl: I don ' t know really. Maybe it started with the trees . . . they held me up when no- body was there— after awhile, we got to be friends and I would go to them, even when there weren ' t tears in my eyes. They taught me the patience of standing in one place forever, the majesty of playing with and meeting the wind without ever envying her movement. They teach each other and their relations taught me— the wind wants to stop, just once, wants to be firmly rooted and sure of its loca- tion, wants to have a location and the trees want to pick up their roots just once and taste the nomad ' s life. But both know their limits and so by knowing, each have a taste of both without exceeding their limits. L: You have learned well — it ' s surprising— we living creatures always hoped you would see what was right in front of you as a living theatre and classroom, but you people always somehow seemed to be distracted; as if your bodies were here now, living aimlessly on, while your minds were off somewhere in the future arranging things for the even more dis- tant future. All that running ahead to make things ready makes you miss what ' s happen- ing right now. You never seem to get back in time to know that you ' ve lived. It ' s such a ter- rible waste. Silence. Girl: No, Not yet, not completely. He ' s be- ginning to understand. He ' ll get there when he ' s ready. When he realizes that he ' s not only a person but a living creature too— then he ' ll know the secret fully. Sometimes I think he knows but then I realize that its only the crea- ture in him, reaching out instinctively towards life. He has the sensibilities-his roots run deep— He ' s a Scorpio. I know he ' ll make it, when it ' s his time. Girl jumps down from the tree. Walks towards the hill. L: Where ya goin ' ? Girl: It ' s time to go back. If I stay away too long my freedom becomes intolerable-you see, I may know the secret but I was still born a person— their world is mine too. I wonder if you can ever fully stop being a person and just be a living creature? She walks back down the hill. Curtain L: Who ' s the source of your peace . . . is it a person or a living creature? Girl: He ' s a person. L: And he knows the secret too? (Incredulous) Specter I remember the tinge of " Slater ' s slop " weav- ing it ' s course through the enormous dining hall as I braced myself against a column be- hind my roommate. She was smaller than I, not dainty, not especially petite, just smaller. Waiting there, I concluded she looked like a muscular Barbie doll with long and straight blond hair. Her pale face boasted no out- standing features except freckles, and her eyes were the dull green color of cheap acrylic paints. Contrary to her opinion, her pear- shaped figure had suffered from eleven years of ballet. Her short legs were to large and her breasts were too small. Not even the white wool shrink her grandmother had crocheted could assist her measurements; her Jordan Marsh slacks tugged at their seams from too many second helpings of my mother ' s straw- berry cobblers. Her only pair of shoes, some almost heelless penny loafers, were remnants of days at Morris Plains High. " Hey, Ellen! What ' d the thing say they ' re serving f night? " Her pungent New Jersey accent shattered her alleged beauty-not to mention my train of thought. " I think it ' s hamburger again. " I vainly tried to concel my anger. Her sarcasm over the past couple of weeks had begun to drain my patience. She prattled about her P.E. cred- its, her dance class, and some " jerk " named Danny who after seeing her photograph in the Freshman Register told her he was " just dying " to date her. She turned to face me. Her green eyes glistened as she grinned victo- riously. The expression betrayed her eagerness to gain points in what was swiftly becoming a war of nerves. We two were living proof that opposites do not necessarily attract. She was loud and extroverted. I was quiet and in- trospective. She was brashly self-confident. I was insecure, withdrawn. She was what guys on campus called a " body. " I was what they called a " brain " (virgin). At least we were both trying to bridge the differ- ences of backgrounds and temperaments. The first week when I heard her crying herself to sleep because of homesickness, I promised myself to be especially patient and under- standing. " Hey, Ellen! Which would you rather be, someone with a beautiful body-or a brain? . . . Are you jealous of my body? . . . I ' ve never dated a guy whose beauty matched my own and that ' s the kind of guy I want to find . . . What kind of guy do you like, Ellen? " She usually waited until I had just dozed off to sleep before bombarding me with quiries of my opinions on sex, religion, and the human condition. Now, since I had been dating Bob Bennett, she became openly antagonistic. Af- ter we sat down at a table with our trays, her mood changed to lightheartedness. Relief eased my guard. Perhaps there was hope for our friendship yet. At the far side of the dining hall I spotted a tall, muscular blonde with a Beatle hair cut and Khaki green trousers and a navy blue parker. It was extrao rdinary to see a handsome guy in the cafeteria on a week night. I motioned to her and smiled: " Isn ' t that a good-looking guy over there? " " That ' s a girl- jock! " she sighed with disjust. " Oh, yes. It is a girl. But from this distance she looked so much like a guy. " I apologized while wishing I had never spoken. There was an awkward pause. She threw back her head to sling her hair behind her shoulders. Gazing into her plate, she twisted a fork into the heap of black-eyed peas she claimed were burned beans. Without warning, she swung her head up and glowered at me. Then she asked softly, " Ellen, wouldn ' t you rather ' make if with a girl than with Bob? " Was it a suggestion, or an im- plied curse? Or-was it meant to shock me? After a year, her voice echoing those words still haunts me. I had offered her trust and friendship, but somehow I had failed. I re- member retorting: " No. " FIND YOUR HEAD A A r ' ■ ( J i ■ ' ■ w ■I . -TTSi- . Patricia A. Brown Greensboro Theresa Elaine Brown Winston Salem Wanda Gayle Bull ock Greensboro Margaret Ann Burr Wadesboro Vickie Ann Burrack Durham Ronald Eugene Burrow Burlington Martha Lenore Burrus Boonville Anne Mane Butler Reidsville Wanda [, Cadieu Charlotte Pamela Marshall Gaboon Engelhard Debra Ann Cain Albemarle Karen Demse Gain Fayetteville Jennifer Lynn Galdwell Statesville Myra Gail Call North Wilkesboro Carla Louise Callihan Littleton Donna Lynn Cameron Sanford Kenneth B, Campbell Greensboro Sharon Lela Campbell Gastonia Rebecca jane Capps Julian Cynthia Laverne Cardwell Greensbo Debra Esteen Cardwell Mayodan Kathy E. Carey Clarkton Marcia [ane Carlson Albemarle Elizabeth D, Carlton Greensboro Terry Ann Carlton Wallace Wallye Ramola Carswell Winston Salem Carol Elizabeth Carter Winston Salem Donna Marie Carter Reidsville Mary Elizabeth Carter Trumbull, Conn Pamela Elizabeth Carter Winston Salem Beth Darden Casey Clinton Cathy Elaine Caudill Goldsboro Cassandra Gail Caudle Greensboro Patricia Susan Ghamherlain Shelby loell.i Mane Chambers Wiiislnii S.ile Lou Ann Chambers Pfafflown Sanilra Chambers Greensboro Sherre Elaine Chambers Cante Brenda Kay Chappell Raleigh t:r,iig Davis Chase Alexandria, use Chase Bahama e Cheek Walkerlown (Ihilders Marion :lark Mt Airy FRKSIIMI ' N iwkMh SiM fi £ Leah Marie Clark Colonial Heights. Va Susan Dawn Clarke Winston Salem Caroline Meredith Cline Greensboro April Suzanne Clodfelter Lexington Katrina Anne Coleman Greensboro Sue Anne CoUora Jamestown Sandra Lynn Conciatori Chatham. N. ]. Carol Laurane Connell Durham Elizabeth A. Contogiannis Greensboro Kathleen Laurie Cooke High Point Claire Dail Copelane Edenton Vicki Lynn Copeland Thomasville Cathy Reagan Corn High Point Amy Avis Corpening Granite Falls Patricia Ann Cottrell Reidsville Bonnie Lynn Cox Fayetteville Cynthia Ann Cox Sanford David Swanson Cox Ramseur Kathy Dawn Cox Spring Lake Margaret Maxwell Coyle Kerneysville. W- Va Lynne Denise Craft Lewisville Kimberley Sue Crane Charlotte Patricia Ann Cranford Burlington Linda Harriet Crassons Charlotte Patricia Dianne Craven Asheboro Steve Weldon Crews Greensboro Vera Leigh Crooke Monroe Mary Louise Crouch Greensboro Elizabeth Anne Crowell Asheville Rose Marie Culbreth Newport Evelyn Ann Cummins Springfield. Va, Donna McGueen Currie High Point Sharon Lynn Dail Kenansville Ravonda D. Dalton Madison Regina Carolyn Daniel Winston Salem Sarah Rebecca Daniel Fremont Debbie O. Dausmann Greenville Jane Taylor Davenport Kinston Pat Ann Davis Winston Salem Sharon Ann Davis Linchburg. Va. Terry Darlene Davis Waynesville Janet Carol Dean Charlotte Kathy Lynn Dean Greensboro Sharviv Kay Degen Staunton. Va. Sherry Lynne Dew Tabor City FRESHMEN Armand Albert DiMeo Greensboro Robin Michele Disher Winston Salem Debra Ann Dockery Fayetteville Joyce Kay Doggett Greensboro Amy Christine Dollar Winston Salem Dena S. Dollyhigb Ml. Airy Teresa Rae Doyle Stonevilk- Michael R. Driscoll Edgewater. Md. Wanda Gail Duncan Roxboro Lea Ann Dunnagan Durham Harriet Elizabeth East Charlotte Victoria Fairfield Eisele Columbii Susan Gave Elium Winston Baler John Edwin Ellis High Point Neal Edwin Eller. Jr. Kernersville Vickie LaVerne Engle Greensboro Karen Yvonne Enloe Canton Annie Laurie Eskridge Shelby Saundra Gail Eudy Concord Wayne L. Evans Bluefield, W. Va. Paula Melissa Faircloth Elm City Donna Kay Faulkner Greensboro Summer Lea Feierabend Winchester, Va Pamela Sue Feldmann Dover, Del. Nancy Ann Ferebee Shawboro M Eaine Fields Wilmington Emily Rose Finch Bailey Debra Lee Fink Durham Ginna Fishburne Winston Salem Dora Frances Fisher Londen Linda Lee Fisher Asheville Kathleen Theresa Flanagan Charlotte Meredith Jane Flake Clinton Rose Marie Flintom Greensboro Robbie Adeie Floyd Norwood Karen Jo Flynt Asheboro Mary E, Fodel Charlotte Mary Katherine Foreman Greensbo John Norcom Forrester Oak Ridge Dana Mauryne Fox Charlotte I.ydia Ann Frazier Raleigh Vickie? Lynn Freeman Greimsboro Barry Wayland Frick Burlington Elizabeth Mauldin Fulenwider Wilmmglon Tberes.i Wynell Fulk Greensboro FRESHMEN Terri Renee Furr Stanfield Rosalyn Earline Gaither Salisbury Stephanie Marie Galanides Northfolk. Va. Sara Katheryn Gardner Woodleaf Barbara Raye Garrison Burlington Linda Susan Gay Zebulon Cynthia Ann Gibson Greensboro Cathy Frances Gilliam Burlington Laura Lee Gillie Eden Sandra Kay Gilliland Greensboro Rosalind Gilmore High Point Dale Bernice Glenn Rougemont Betty Lynn Godfrey Sanford Ruth Anna Coins Robersonville Julia Nitra Coodall Fayetteville Elizabeth Mebane Goodwin Winston Salem Wendy Sue Goodwin Funquay-Varina Margaret Ruth Could Charlotte Pamela Ann Graham Wallace loanne Mary Gray Greensboro Sandra Lynn Greeman Durham Debra Lane Green Durham Ivey Ann Green Reidsville Kathy Lane Green Durham Nancy Ann Gregory Greensboro Sara June Cresko Charlotte Robert Charles Grieser Midlothian, Va. Elizabeth Ann Griffin Monroe Linda Marie Griffin Fayetteville Patricia Louise Griffin Matthews Laura Lynne Griffiths Charlotte Barbara Ann Grimes Elizabethtown Edda Gesins Croon Raleigh Wanda Lynn Hadley Snow Camp Dawn Marie Haeberic Charlotte Cindy Lou Haer Camp Hill. Pa Richard Saunders Haitz Greensboro Susan Grace Hale Cherry Hdl, N. ]. Vanessa Haley Middletown. Del. Becky Raye Hall Woodleaf Cindy |eanne Hall Concord Flame Carol Hall Burlmglon Laura Blue Hall St. Pauls Jeffrey Ann Hall Wallace Selwyn Darlene Hall Winston mlmik i Mm Mary Elizabeth Hamilton Statesvil Helen Ruth Hamm Winston Salem Debra |an Hardie Burlington Blanche M, Hardin Charlotte Karen e velyn Hardin Shelby Carolyn Yvonne Hare Wheaton, Md, Lynda Carole Hargrove Greensboro Susan H. Harman Lexington Cynthia Diane Harris Concord Darian Haley Harris Durham Laura Beth Harris Charlotte Sylvia Ann Harris Ronda Donald Conrad Hartmann Greensboro Claude Alan Harvey Thomasville |uly Lynn Haskins Charlotte Cheryl [an Haswell Durham Melinda Reid Hatton Falls Church. Va. Frances LuVerne Haydock Hendersonville Dorothy Smithwick Hayes Burlington Linda Gail Hayes Sanford Margaret Ellen Hayes Ramseur Randi L. Hearn Wilmington. Dei. Kathy Lynne Heck Greensboro Pauline Wanda Hege Lexington Judy Darlene Henderson Cherryville Glenn Olin Hendren. Ir Greensboro Holly Elaine Hendrixson Goldsboro Gary Lynn Henry Liberty Virginia Ann Hepburn Pennington, N. ] Linda Cheryl Hepler Thomasville Martha Nancy Herndon Goldsboro Debra Jane Derrin Salisbury Patricia Lynn Herring Goldsboro Dana Jean Hessee Wilmington Cynthia June Higgins Asheville Susan Carol Higgins Newton Margaret Lynn Highfill Greensboro Claudia Adele Hill Jacksonville Joy Denise Hill Atlantic Sandra Delores Hill Clermanton lame Lynn Hine Winston Salem Mary Ellen Hinson Wingate Patsy Ann Hinton Rocky Mount Donna Lynn Hohson Boonville Sharon Mane Hodgm High Point Elizabeth Cochrane Holland Raleigh Rhonda Maria Holmes High Point Donna Paige Horton Kinston Stephen D. House Durham Cynthia Rose Howard Greensboro Donna Fay Howard High Point Christine Lucille Howe Dillwyn. Va. Deborah Lynn Howell Wadesboro Sheile Marie Howell Polkton Deborah Ann Hubbard Moravian Falls Patty Gail Hubbard High Point Rosemary Hudson East Haven, Conn. Rhonda Lee Huff Winston Salem Kenneth Franklin Huffstetler Greensboro Dorothy Gail Hughes New Bern Catherine Joanne Hughs Jacksonville Martha G, Humphrey Fayetteville Carole Lymi Hunt Bethesda, Md. lanet Grace Hunter Kinston Pamela Sue Hurley Burlington William Quinton Hurley Durham Lisa H. Hurst Salisbury Kimberly fane Huss Valdese Jon Bennett Hutchinson Kannapolis Mary Louise Jack Winston Salem Betsy C. Jackson Greensboro Terrell Edwin Jackson Dallas Suzanne Hamby James Mebane Barbara Carolina Jamieson Randleman Mary Lai Jarvis Ayden Joyce Kathleen Jaynes Nebo Rebecca Sue Jeffers Wilmington Carolyn Sue Jeffress Providence Sammie Theresa Jochum Winston Salem David Clarence Johnson Durham Faye Aneda Johnson Newland Sylvia Kaye Johnson Fairmont Wanda Kaye Johnson Greensboro Barbara Luann Johnston Winston Salem Martha Jane Johnstone Goldsboro Deedra Faye Jones Ivanhoe Diane Terry Jones Longhurst Terry E. " Doc " Jones Greensboro Fannie Lou Jones Zebulon Hughia Lynn Jones Winston Salem k f: [anice Gar Jones Winston Salem Margaret Louise Jones Reidsville Kim Amiette Jordan Salisbury Jeffrey Edward Kay Greensboro Deborah Elaine Keaton Drexel Margaret P. Kellum Morehead City Kathryn Ann Kelly Winston Salem Mary Margaret Kendall Raleigh Charles Grady Kennedy Thomasville Patrick Michael Kenny Greensboro Phyllis Ann Ketner Salisbury Mary Margaret Killough Charlotte Debra Gale Kimbro Greensboro John Reid King. Jr. Greensboro Kathleen Ann Kirk Greenville Miriam Kirkman Pleasant Garden Catherine Elizabeth Kluttz Black Mountain Kathleen Cole Knapp Greensboro Debra Anne Knieriem Greensboro Patricia Ann KohnJe Granite Falls Myra Dianne Kornegay Kinston Susan Marie Kreshow Charlotte Margaret Ellen Kuhn Ridgefield. Conn. Christine Ellen Kupp Ridgewood. N. J, Joanette Ladd Winston Salem Ellen Marie Laflin Melbourne Beach, Fla Teresa Anne Lambert Climax Dixie Grey Lancaster Vanceboro Patricia Teresa Land Greensboro Constance Irene Lankford Franklin. Va. Teresa Elizabeth Leach Charlotte Kay Emily Ledford Lenoir Patricia Elaine Lefler Greensboro Louise Karen Leonard West Jefferson Nancy Marie Leonard Lexington Sui-ki Ricky Li Kowloon Hong Kong David Bruce Licht Greensboro Melmda Wall Liebermann Falls Church. Va. Deborah Lynn Lightner High Point Edna Mae Lipe Wadesbnro Jay Jay Little Grifton Joan Little Cullowhee Karen Little Greensboro Frances Evangeline Loftin Charlotte Michael Charles Lohr Winston Sale: FRESHMEN Carolyn Kay Long Charlotte Daphne Anne Long Concord Freida Louise Long Alexis lanet Yvonne Long McLeansville Constance Lynn Longsteet Sea Girt, N. ). James Lepmoe Longworth, Jr. Winston Sale Mary Darlene Lovern Winston Salem Susan |ane Lowe Burlington Rebecca Sue Lowry Winston Salem Robert Daniel Loy Burlington Susan Elaine Lucas Fayetteville Annette Smith Lutz Newton Margaret Ellen Lyle Greensboro William Andrew Lyon, III Durham David Mark Mabe Walnut Cove Roger Keith Mabe Danbury Sue Ellen Mabry Albemarle Martha Grace MacAvoy Winston Salem George D. MacKay King of Prussia, Pa. [anet Maxine Maness Biscoe Charles James Manly Greensboro Frances Elaine Manning Raleigh Mary Beth Marett Wilmington Stephen Allen Market Miami, Fla. Mary Elizabeth Marking Oxon Hil Ginger L. Marr High Point Sylvia Jane Marshall Slokesdale Margot Elaine Martin High Point Pamela Anne Martin Pinehurst Brenda Joan Massengill Burlington Martha Needham Matthews High Point Wanda Faye Matthews Pinnacle Teresa Ann Mauldin Albemarle Vesta Gayle May Julian Carol Harris Mayes Huntersville Vicki Carol Maynard Elizabethtown Connie Vee McAdams Efland Beth Gina McCall Charlotte Diane McClellan Asheville Leslie McClure Liberty Margie E. McCorkle Newton Susan Lynn McDowell Greensboro Kenneth Frederick McDuffie Winston Salem Mary Frances McGibboney Brevard Pamela Ann Mclntyre Burlington FRESHMEN g .M i Pamela Rennee McKennon High Point Terry D, McKinney Reidsville David Alan McKinnon Franklinville Zenobia B. McLaughlin Winston Salem Barbara Anne McMaster Red Springs Carol Ann McNeill Winston Salem Marsie E. McNeill Greensboro Rhonda Deloris McPhatter Wagram Rebecca Lynn Medford Canton Doris Lynn Mendenhall Winston Salen Paula Ruth Merritt Rural Hall Neilsa Eileen Mesimore Greensboro Jackie Karen Metcalf Kings Mountaii Merri Ann Michael Kernersville Lewis Wayne Miller Eden Nancy Sue Miller Wallace Sarah Ruth Miller Morganton Sara Catherine Minton Ahoskie Mary Ellen Mitchell Hamilton Squan Sandra Gayle Mitchell Winston Salei Catherine Freeman Monk Goldsboro Suzanne Montague Wilson Sue Ellen Moon Snow Camp Dianne Elizabeth Moore Salisbury Kathryn Grace Moore St. Pauls Sara Ross Morgan Weaverville Susan lola Morgan Oak Ridge Elizabeth Royden Morris Lake Waccamaw Mary C. Morris Charlotte Susan Elaine Morrow Statesville Nanny Grainger Moseley Kinston Jacqueline Haywood Moser High Point Karen Elaine Mosleller Greensboro Suzanne Dawne Mowery High Point Linda Bettine Murdock lamestown Dale Marie Nantz Greensboro Mary Elizabeth Naylor Wilmington Mary Lynne Neagley Mechanicsburg. Pa Pamela McCain Neese Jamestown Barbara Nelson Levittown. N Y Virginia Ellen Nelson Pilot Mountain Constance Elaine Nestor Winston S.ili- Jonathnn H. Newhouse Bowie. Md. Mary Willian Newman Boydlon. Va. Curtis Lynn Nichols High Point 1 § il ih ' .:, ti j, Nancy M. Nicholson Lumberlon Phyllis Murphy Niell Fayelteville Debra Kay Nixon High Point Sherrie Ann Nordan Benson Donna Marie Norman Boonville George Shipley Nyquist Ballimore. Md. Beverley )o Dates Newton Grove Cynthia Denise Dates Charlotte Sarah |ane Odom Conover Tempe Anne Oehler Myrtle Beach. S. C. Nicholas A. Dglesby Greensboro Susan L. Dglesby Roxboro Ann C OLaughlin Kathleen A. Olson Raleigh |oy Denise Ore Pine Hall Suzanne Lewis Overstreet Bedfore, Va Brenda Kay Overton Ahoskie Sue Meyer Overton Rocky Mount Laura Genevieve Owens Red Springs Lola Faye Ownes Rockwell Sally Melinda Pahnke Jamestown Anne Frances Panarelli Ocean, N. [ Michael Gerald Parker High Point Sandra Ann Parker Goldsboro Dottie Ann Parks Hickory Sigrid Reid Parks Charlotte Pam Evelyn Parlier Hickory )anet Theresa Parrott Roanoke Rapids Brenda Lee Patterson Greensboro Donna Lynn Patterson Kannapolis Elizabeth Hope Pegram Littleton F. janie Pembroke Canton Jeanne Marie Pendleton Kill Devil Sharon Lea Penley Asheville Lin N. Perriello Charlotte janey Evangeline Peterson Spruce Pii Rebecca Sue Phelps Clemmons Angela Judy Phillips Charlotte Elizabeth Ellen Phillips Ramseur Teresa Lynn Phillips Albemarle Beverly Jean Pitlman Raleigh Virginia Anne Player Charlotte Leslie Eileen Poe Salisbury Janet Susan Poindexter Clemmo Patricia Lynn Pollard Greensbor a fe £i £i Elizabeth Grace Poole Charlotte Donna Kaye Pope Dunn Julia Kay Pope Jacksonville. Fla. Lucy Joanne Pope Fayetteville Christine Lee Poplin Charlotte Helen Katherine Poston Charlotte Melissa Ann Powell Carney ' s Point, N. ' Thomas Russell Powell. Jr. Greensboro Mitzi Ann Puckett Charlotte Cynthia Reid Pugh Asheville Angela Kay Pulliam Semora Sydna Dennise Purser Charlotte Linda Rose Rafferty Greensboro Mary S. Raga Sanford Lynda Joyce Randle Polkton Celinda Ruth Reavis Mocksville Lillie Mae Rector Canton Linda Carol Reineke New Orleans Marcella Kay Rhoads Jacksonville Delores Anne Rhye Rockingham Marianna Rich Garland Deborah Elizabeth Richardson Charlotte Elizabeth Cameron Richardson Concord Marilyn Louise Ricks Goldsboro Tami Sue Rieger Greensboro Rebecca Elaine Ritch Clemmons Connie Lynn Roberts Pine Hall Gail L Roberts Fayetteville Nancy Elizabeth Roberts Charlotte Deborah Nancy Robertson Greensboro Barbara Nell Robinette Taylorsville Audrey Dale Robinson Bryson City Brenda Yvonne Robinson FayeltevUle Virginia Mae Robinson Canton Suzanne Katherine Roche Morganton Mary Ruth Rodgers Pfafftown Harry E, Roland Auroro Audrey Lee Rothrock Winston Salem MaLinda Lynn Rowe Hickory Susan Elaine Royals High Point Rnslyn Renee Royster Raleigh Mary Lisa Rufty Salisbury Stephen P. Ruggiero Alexandria. Va. Sherron Lynn Rumlcy Winston Salem Frances Elaine Russell Waynesville appall Vickie Lynn Russell Winston Salem Leiannc Herlene Ruth Burlington |udy Ann Ryan High Point Faith Diane Saunders Greensboro Mary Jo Saunders Greenville Rebecca Ann Scarboro Bessemer City Anita Louise Scott Durham Cassandra Elizabeth Scott High Point |ohn Avery Scotton Liberty Linda Kay Sears High Point Nancy Bernice Seate Raleigh Kent Cummings Seely Greensboro Phyllis Marie Sewell Ahoskie Walter Eugene Shackelford Durham Carolyn Ann Sharpe Sharpsburg Dianne Elizabeth Sharpe Raleigh Roger Dale Sharpe McLeansville Deborah Kay Shealy Shelby Beverly Ann Sheets Lexington Lee Delgado Sheftall Jacksonville, Fla. Jill Nora Sheintoch Petersburg, Va- Linda Sue Shelley High Point Jerry Lee Shelton Greensboro Susan Leigh Shipp Durham Barbara Shor Raleigh Karen Ann Short Charlotte June Carol Shotwell Greensboro Cynthia Diane Shuford Charlotte Victoria Lenore Silby Morganton Angela Denise Siler Warner Robins. Ga Janice Louise Silliman Concord Eileen Michele Silvers Raleigh Kathy Sue Simmons Elon College Nancy Lee Simmons Nebo Susan Charleslene Simmons Ashevill Carol Jeanne Singleton Canton Nancy Lee Singleton Roxboro Vickie Gale Sink Thomasville Mona Lynne Slate Greensboro Stephanie Lee Sloop Concord Julia Ann Smeallie Towson. Md. Cecily Ann Smith Fort Totten. N. Cheryl Sehna Smith High Point Deborah lean Smith Concord Deborah Lynn Smith Orange. Con Denise K. Smith Westfield Janice Marie Smith Wadesboro Kathryn Susan Smith High Point Linda Sue Smith Siloam Leslie Ellen Smith Clyde Marsha Louise Smith Greensboro Nancy Clements Smith Winston Salem Nancy Leigh Smith Clemmons Nancy M. Smith Newton Shauna Nadine Smith Charlotte Frances Harriet Snow Fayetteville Nancy Louise Snowden Greensville Susan Stout Smith Richmond. Va. Terry L. Smith Greensboro Treva Joyce Smith Jamestown Janet Gail Solberg Miami. Fla. Felixa Haynes Sommer Bethesda. Md. Vicky Leigh Spainhour Virginia Gail Sparrow Greensboro Constance Brooks Spencer High Point Sandra Louise Spraker Climax Lise C. Stabenau Charlotte Netta Lorraine Stadiem Kinston Judy Lynn Stafford Oak Ridge Vickie Carol Stanley High Point Elizabeth Carlisle Starnes Charlotte Joan Carol Starnes Charlotte Donna Carol Steele Winston Leslie Jean Stegall Elon College Sharon Ann Stephens Durham Bennie Wayne Stevens Bladenboro Rebecca Ann Stewart Holly Springs Jeffrey Davis Stinson Charlntle Daphine Loc.kirar Strickland Grn-nsboi Gregg N, Suhm T.illman. N Y Mark Surrett Blanche Reynolds Sutherland L.iurinl.urg Glynn Michele Swaim Whitsett Jason Patrick Sweeney Greensboro Mondie Louise Swift Williamston Sandy Kay Swindell Rohbins Cynthia Lynn Tabler Gary Emily Mae Tallent Morganton Susan Gaye Tarlton Taylorsville Joyce Ann Taybron Nashville Cora Elizabeth Taylor Hunlersville Milzi Gail Taylor Greensboro Rothonia Lynn Taylor Wilson Carol Ann Teague Greensboro Susan Adele Teague Hickory Frances Edna Tedder Hampton, Va. Karen Margot Thiel Blauvell. N. Y. lohnny P. Thomas Burlmgton Joyce Isabel Thomas Gastonia Patsy Ann Thomas Mt. Airy Terresa Anne Thomas Concord Nancy Deloris Thompson Liberty Linda Carol Thrasher Asheville Barbara Ann Tickler Coral Gables Alice |ane Tillman Kinston Susan Virginia Tingen Winston Salem Barbara Ann Tisdale Fayetteville Candace Anne Todd Hershey, Pa Donna Marie Tomon |acksonville Teresa Anne Totten Alexandria, Va. Rebecca Lynn Townsend Wilson Melanie F. Tripp Greensboro Robert Edward Trippeer Wilmington, Del. Barbara R. Tucker Madison Ryan Wood Tucker Charlotte Steve Tucker Winston Salem Janet Dell Turbevillc Tabor City Arlinza Earl Turner Blounts Creek David Royal Turner Chapel Hill Toni Lea Turner Dunn Cynthia Sue Tusai Fairmont Brian Keith Tyree Spring Lake Nancy Carolyn Tysinger Salisbury Alan Leif Utegaard Bethcsda, Md. Susan Kay Utiey Richmond. Va. John Frederick Valentine Burlington Vicky Ray Vanderford Raleigh Edward VanHorn Morehead City LuAnn Vannoy Winston Salem Johanna Marie VanZee Greensboro Alice Ann Veach Raleigh Sharon Lynn Vernon Greensboro Melinda Holt Vetterlein Greensboro Carol Alice VogI Ahoskie Janet Marie Wade Morehead City FRESHMEN £ »■» .» A Joyce Marion Wagner Greensboro jean E. Walker Fayetteville Carolyn Denise Wall Greensboro Shelia Lynn Wall Durham Shirley Ann Wall High Point Dorothy Lee Wallace Stokesdale Mary Lynn Waller Kinston Paula |. Walters Durham Martha Alice Ward Whiteville Mary Susan Warren Stanley Donna Faye Watson Bahama Mae Alene Watson Roseboro Metsy Dianne Watson Salisbury Shirley LaVonne Waugh Stalesville Robert Morrison Wearn III Winston Sale Helen Patricia Webb Norman Deborah Elizabeth Webster Burlington Mary |o Webster Concord Jana Susan Welch Greensboro Mary Elizabeth Westbrook Brown Sum Lydia Kathryn Wheeler Dunn Peggy lean Whichard Enfield Janice Marie Whitaker Frankimton Joyce Regine Whitaker Reidsville Carolyn Sue Whileley New London Melissa Anne Will Dallas Marilyn L. Williams Asheboro Nina Margaret Williams Eagle Springs Sarah Marcia Williams Wilmington Thelma Susan Williams Mount Olive Tracy Lynn Williams Reidsville Vicki Hlhin Williams Burlington Virginia Ann Williams Hingham, Mas V.ilcrid Renee Williamson Charlotte M.ircia Dawn Williard Winston S.ileir Deborah Ethel Willis Morehead City Anna Habersham Wilson Chapel Hill Kathy Gail Wilson Stokesdale Sally Anita Winchester Brevard Cheryl Mane Wingert East Charlotte Marsha Lynn Wiser Charlotte Laurie Wittenauer Mt Airy C.irolyn Louise Wolfe Winnabow Grelciien Irma Womhle Siler City Rhonda Caii Womhle- S.iiiford Pamela Kay Wood Roanoke Rapids Nancy Susanne Woodside Wilmington. Del, Rebecca Kay Wrage Wake Forest Sidney Lanier Wray Greensboro Martha Sue Wright Reidsville Patricia Lynn Wright Thomasville Sandra Kay Wright Cedar Grove Mary Kathern Wyatt Sparta lanet Lynn Yates Winston Salem Lisa Cheryl Young Gastonia Vickie Dale Young Linville Falls Melissa Alberta Yountz Winston Salem Valle lo Zawistowski Jacksonville Suzanne Elaine Zeigler Winston Salem Debbie Zlotowitz Charlotte f It Weyburn Elsie Abernelhy KInslon |ane Daphne Adair Belhesda. Md. Eleanor Dale Adams Wilson Tonya Hart Adcox Monroe Peggy Luetta Aldridge Yanceyville Connie Anita Allen Charlotte Dolores Theresa Allen Greensho |ohn BurreU Allen. Ill Asheboro Linda Dawn Allen Brevard Wanda Fay Alley High Point Mary Beth Alspaugh Winston Salem Carol Leigh Alston Greensboro Kathy Delores Amey Durham I Ann Anderson Greensboro Margaret Scarle Anderson Albemarle Rebecca Alexander Anderson Charlotte Mary Rose Andrews Wallace Mollip E. Ariail Greensboro Kathryn Leigh Armentrout Charlotlesvill Terry A. Arney Morganton Leslie Elizabeth Astin Charlotte Vickie Lynn Atkinson Kenly lulia Settle Avery Greensboro Debra K Baggett Dunn Behp Lynn Bailey Swansboro Karl J Id rrington. 111. luslafa Balkan Istanbul-Turkey Ball Kensington. Md. la Ann Ballard Belmont m Andrew Ballew Lenior Keizn Bando Toyonaka O.saka. |apan Deborah A. Banks Beaufort lanet Shirley Barker Elkin Thomas Edward Barrett Greensboro Karen Ann Barrows Siler City Belly |o Barlman Scotia. N. Y. Susan Arden Bates Raleigh Gary William Batten High Point Patricia McRae Baumann K.urfax Debra Rae Beaman Clinloii Debra Charlenc Bcalty (;reensl: j.ianna Ruth Beck A.sheville John S. Beck Charlotte Kalhh-en Alyse Beck Greensboi K.ilhv Denise Beck High Point SOPHOMORES Sherry Anne Belk Gulf Dosia Fay Bell McLean, Va Mary Ellen Bell Fayettevllle Elizabeth Anne Bender Greensboro Alyce Elaine Benfield Stony Point Charlotte Angela Bennett Charlotte Patricia Ann Benson Asheboro Randy Bergman New Rochelle, N. Y Cynthia |ean Berkley Danville. Va. Bonnie Lynn Berrier Winston Salem Sarah ]o Bevill Brown Summit Martha Elizabeth Biddle Asheboro Alyce Dale Binklev Signa Mtn. Tenn. Kimberly |oan Blackley Raleigh Kathy Jay Blanchard Burlington Nancy Ehzabeth Blanton Ahoskie Thomas Michael Blaylock Greensboro Emma |ean Blue Winston Salem Coleen Ann Blumenthal Jacksonville Charles |ames Bocholis High Point Marilyn Elaine Boggs Sanford Eula Kathryn Bouldin Trinity Carol Evelyn Bowden Greensboro |o Ann Bowen Harrisburg Patsy Lee Bowman Winston Salem Allyson S Boyd Lyndhurst, Ohio lennie Owens Boyette Raleigh Alice Leigh Bradford Davidson Beverly Louise Bradley Mill Spring Nila Louise Bradley Raleigh Mary Susan Bradshaw Burgaw Marcia Leola Brafford Columbia Joyce Maxine Brandon Newton Diane 1. Brannon Tryon Celia Elaine Brewer Seagrove Susan Elaine Britt Whileville Nancy [ane Brooks Durham Karen Lee Brower High Point Deborah Ann Brown Kinston Kathy Nell Brown Wilson Michael foe Brown Greensboro Susan Adair Brown Charlotte Susan Elaine Brown Granite Quarry Cynthia Louise Brumfield Charlotte Carolyn Diane Bryan Sparta SOPHOMORES Elizabeth |ohnson Bry-an Elizabetht own Sharon Elaine Buckner Asheville Nancy Elizabeth Bufflap Asheville Pamela A. Bullard Hope Mills Paula Lynn Bumgarner Hudson Patsy jean Bunch Aulander Nora Rugh Bundy Gatesville Nancy Ann Burriss Charlotte Sarah C. Butz Fairfax. Va Marilyn Lois Byerly High Point Brenda Caldwell Matthews Martha Clyborn Caldwell Gastonia Nancy Jane Callicutt Asheboro Judith Ann Campbell Randleman Martha Dowe Campbell Claymont. Del Missy Lou Campbell Albemarle Sidney Garrett Campbell Greensboro Lee Karen Cardwell Mayodan Phyllis Elaine Carlton Chapel Hill Victoria Lynn Carney Arlington. Texas Wanda Kay Carpenter Valdese Jan Marsh Carrick High Point James Anthony Carrozza Brockton. Mass Deborah Rae Carter Kannapolis Suzanne Cartwright Winston Salem Phyllis Ann Casstevens Hamptonville Rebecca Elaine Gates Red Springs Anna Fran Causey Burlington Karen Denise Caviness Asheboro Lawrence Glenn Chadwick Greensboro April Elizabeth Chambers Greensboro Betty Anne Chandler Browns Summit Susan Gaye Chandler Norwood Donald Ernest Chatfield Greensboro Margaret Lai-wah Chau Winston Salem Susan Elizabeth Chilton High Point Lynn Denise Claar Burlington Karen Clark Greensboro Valerie Elizabeth Clarke Morganton Kathy Ann Clayton Timberlake Brenda Sue Clinard Lexington Mary Cynthia Coldfelter Elkin Sheila Diane Clontz Greensboro Sheila Renee Coates Linwood Barbara Louise Cobb Charlotte SOPHOMORES a S. k£ 1 i kA£k . ♦ Sandra Anne Cockrell Alexandria. Va, David Lee Cole Winston Salem Susan Louise Coleman Durham Laura Collier Linden Daniel Gray Collins Winston Salem lulie Melinda Collins Smithfield Raymond W. Comer Greensboro Alice Crews Coogler Hickory Maureen Ann Cook Winston Salem Rita Kay Cook Ararat. Va David Cornish Cooper Eden Martha Susan Cooper Ahoskie Shermayne Corbett Rocky Mount Carol Ann Corbusier Emerson. N.J. Kathryn Ann Courville Augusta. Ga. Alice Kathryn Couturier Eden Sallie Ann Covey Charlotte Victoria Elizabeth Cowart Salisbury Debra Lynn Craft Cherryville Dedra Lynn Cranford Asheboro Deborah Charlene Crater Winston Salem Raymond Holland Creedmore. |r. Statesville Jo. A. Creel Durham Mary Rochelle Crenshaw Garland Belinda McLamb Crews Kernersville Nancy Elizabeth Crews Walkertown Patsy Fay Crim Belews Creek Mitzi Bronwyn Cromer Winston Salem Gloria May Grouse Kernersville Teresa Faye Gumbo Maysville Dianna Kay Cunningham Charleston, W Va Anne Marie Curry Sparta. N.J. Karen Sue Cutts Oxford Janet Kimberly Dale Wilson Janet Loretta Danaher Statesville Mary Theresa Danaher Statesville Deborah Ann Daniel Henderson Mildred Allen Darden Wilson Mary Michelle Darnley Greensboro Wresch Dawidjan Greensboro Barry Glenn Day Greensboro Tanya Leigh Daye Hickory Salli Louise Dean Denvill. N.J, Lena Jane Dempsey Asheboro Kathryn Elizabeth Dennis Richmond. Va. SOPHOMORES Rachel Marie Dennis Asheboro Dorothy |ane Denton Charlotte Linda Lee Denton Great River. N.Y. John Marx Diachenko Greensboro Penelope )ane Dial Concord Gail Lynn Dickerson Winston Salem Cynthia Sawyer Dillon Walkertown Vickie Susan Dillon Williamston Deborah Lynn Dion Greensboro K. Ann Disosway New Bern Donald Ray Dorsett Greensboro Jacquelyn Rose Driver Louisburg Jamie Andrea Drown Woburn, Mass. Connie Priscilla Drum Maiden Marva Lynne Drum Newton Deborah Diane Duggins Winston Salei Sylvia Helene Dumont Charlotte Deborah Jean Dunn Troy Patricia Jeanne Dunn Winston Salem Susan Renee Dunn Hendersonville Pamela Faye Dye Winston Salem K. Dru Eason Goldsboro Susan Jean Eckstine Millington, N.J. Gary Lee Edwards Charlotte Priscilla loyce Edwards Goldsboro Beth Eldridge Raleigh Shelia Corrine Elingburg Skvland Vicki Lynn Elliott Winston Salem Leslie Ellen Ellis Charlotte Lucinda Charlene England Rutherford tn Norma Jean Epperson Westficld Angela Evans Fayetteville Shelia Yvonne Everhart Lexington Betty Kay Ezzell Harrells Julie McLead Fariss Roanoke. Va. Marsha Anne Farrall La Plata. Md. Emily ]. Farrell Greensboro Annie Eliz-ibeth Farrior Wilson Lela Sue Felts Hickory Jean Caroline Fergusson Wayncsvill Pamela Jane Ferree High Point Anne Mane Fishburne Greensboro Debra Elaine Fisher Cherryville Virginia Lynn Fisher Fayetteville Ellen Harris Fitts Richmond. Va. SOPHOMORES [ulia Kathleen Fitzpatrick W. New York. N,]. Sally Ellen Fleming Tarboro Kirvin T. Floyd Hickory Cherie E. Flynn Slate Hill, NY. Carol Anne Foltz Winston Salem Susan Lynn Foster North Wilkesboro Deborah Kay Fox Hickory Jennifer Elizabeth Frank Asheville Vernona Leanne Frank High Point Miriam Freel Canton Patricia Jeannette Freeman Louisburg Rebecca Jane Freeman Raleigh Mary C. Fritts Lexington Elizabeth Brooks Frye StoneviUe Candace Lee Fuller Lewisburg. W. Va. Maurice Edward Gaddy Winston Salem Janice Arleen Galusha Charlotte Karen Jane Garmon Troy Darlene Eloise Garner Asheboro Karen Jean Garner Silver Spring. Md. Shelia Caroline Garner Newport Cathy Kivett Garrett Dale L. Garvin Hurt. Va. Deborah Jane Gates Prospect Hill Constance Jane Geiger N. Versailles, Pa. Joanne Dorothy GiBadlo Toms River. Ginger Gibson High Point Sharon Lynne Gibson Raleigh Janice Keith Gilliam Elon College Lina Randolph Gillies Richmond. Va. Barbara Jean Glanz Hockessin. Del, Ginger Ellen Godard Williamston William Carter Gorman Chamblee. Ga Sherry Ann Grady Goldsboro Susan Jane Grasmick New Oxford. Pa Harold D. Green Greensboro Laura G. Greenhill Durham Sena Rebecca Gregory Elkin Deborah Kay Griffin Marshville Vanita Sue Griffin Camden Carolyn Elizabeth Griggs Charlotte Paula Leticia Grundy Glen Rock. N.J. Judy Kim Gwaltney Goldsboro AIni.i Rugh Hagaman Winston Salem CiiKiy Anne Hagerstrom Winston Salem SOPHOMORES M S Valerie Lynn Hairr Greensboro Robert Walter Hait Greensboro Karen DeNese Hall Yadkinville David Maurice Ham Kinston lames Robert H amlett Kernersville Paula Hammond Winston Salem James Allen Hampton Sparta Robert E. Hampton Winston Salem Cynthia Kaye Hanner Greensboro Edith Elaine Harbison Morganton Mary Elizabeth Hargreave Durham Walter Watson Harper Greensboro Yvonda Kay Harrell Snow Hill Joan Marie Harrill Forest City Lila Rea Harris Greensboro Deborah Lynn Harvey Lexington Kristin Roberta Hayes Greensboro Ramona Kay Heath Snow Hill Jonathan Daniel Heck Armandale. Va. Cathy Alice Hefner Hickory Jane Rutledge Henderson Charlotte Mary Holly Henderson Lincolnton Stephanie Ann Henderson Greensboro Frances Ann Hendrix Raleigh Martha Ella Hepler Thomasville Ellen jane Hickman St, Albans, W, Va Cynthia Anita Hildreth Wadesboro Susan Harris Hill Wmston Salem Susan Elizabeth Hilliard Burlington Paula Rochelle Hilton Burlington Carol Hunt Hinshaw Winston Salem Connie Sue Hobbs Goldsboro Rose Marie Hodges Greensboro Barbara Carolyn Hogan Burlington Cathy Lyn Holcomb Boonville Sara Lynnc Holder Winston Salem Teresa Ann HoUoway Asheboro Elizabeth Middleton Hood Lexington Barbara Ann Horvitz Raleigh Teresa Beth Hough Midland Leslie Jane Howie Harrisburg Ellen Sue Huber Greensboro Martha Sue Huckeriede Laurinburg Margaret Colleen Hucks Tabor C ity Betty loan Hudecek Titusville. Fla, SOPHOMORES " I Oli fl Sara Garnett Hudgins Eure Leigh Ann Huffman Thomasville Sheila Abigail Huffman Greensboro Rhonda Dawn Hunt Thomasville Virginia Lee Hunt Rocky Mount Wanda Denise Hunt Thomasville Georgia Sandra Huntley Greensboro Claudia Lucas Hurley Wilson Charlotte Lynn Hurst Swansboro Lois Irene Igoe Faison Cathy Elaine Ivey Raleigh Edna Faye Jackson Reidsville Rebecca Deane Jackson Mebane Sara Rose Jackson Raleigh Susan Joyce Jarrett Lincolnton Brona Jane Jeffries Rocky Mount Mary Grace Jenkins Raleigh Ronald Louis Jennings Greensboro Ehzabeth Ann Jobe Mebane Delane Johnson Smithfield Donnie LaGray Johnson Goldsboro Mary Diane Johnson High Point Janice L. Johnson d enton Melanie Ann Johnson Sanford Michael David Johnson Greensboro Doris McNeill Johnston Wagram Eavon Anita Jones Rocky Mount Janet Elizabeth Jones Annandale. Va. Juanita Jones Jones Winston Salem Karen Leigh Jones Mocksville Lou Ellen Jones Zebulon Max Rogers Jones Brown Summit Melissa Wilson Jones Mt. Holly Celest Renee Joyner Pfafftown Clyde Richard Joyner Stokesdale JoAnn Kannan Goldsboro Kathy Dawne Kanoy Thomasville Marilyn Rose Karam Newport News. Va. Deborah Denise Keller Charlotte Constance Elaine Kelly Salisbury Margaret Stuart Kelly Erwin Kathryn Lynn Key Winston Salem Elizabeth Leslie Kiger Clemmons Victoria Elizabeth Kingston Pelham. N.Y. Harriet Ann Kirk Mount Gilead SOPHOMORES . W f ax) f Mary Elizabeth Kirkman Pleasant ( Debra Sue Kiser King Deborah Ann Klosener Fayetteville Barbara Lynne Knapp Greensboro Ann SterHng Knight Blact Mtn. Toria Lynn Knopf U. Saddle River. N.J Sue Knox Blue Ridge Summit. Pa, Sara Rebecca Koontz Burlington Alice M. Kopp Car ' Gena Lynne Kota Summerfield Kimberly Craig Lackey Concord Don Ray Lail Hickory Lisa Kathleen Laird Fayetteville Terry L. Lampley Cordova Eugenia S. Lamprinakos Morristov Evelyn Kaye Langston Rocky Point |anice Leigh Lanning McLeansville Marilyn Sue Latta Gramerton Jennifer Elaine Lawing Darkton Elva Jane Layton Mt. Pleasant Bennie Garrett Leach Randleman Joy Maria Leary High Point Margaret Louise Lealherman Kinston Wanda Gail Lee Lexington Susie Carolyn Lemmons Stokesdale Cassandra Beth Liles Zebulon Doris Ann Lineberry Boonville Sharon Denise Lingafelt Morganton Janice Sue Little Matthews Melanie lane Uttle Clayton Gloria lane Lloyd Lexington Miriam A. Lockhart Mt. Airy Phyllis Sue Loftin Winston Salem Betsy R. Long Elkm Deborah Mai Luebben Greensboro Cynthia Rose Lundy Durham Cindy Mae Lutz Newton Kathleen Patricia Lynch Washington Jacqueline Denise Lyon Durham James Dixon Mabe. ]r. Walnut Cove Elizabeth Wilkes Macaulay Asbeboro Estelle Alice MacFawn Winston Salem Sharon Annette Mackey Pisgah Forest Evelyn Sue Maduzia Goldshoro Lind.i Susan Mahaffey Hickory 4 .a A. ' fi SOPHOMORES Nancy Patricia Mapes Glen Rock, NJ. Phyllis Ann Marinucci Adelphi. Md. Karen Anita Marion Kernersville Joanna Marley Ramseur Shelia Dianne Marshburn Jacksonville J. Charlene Martin Martinsville, Va. Janice Elaine Martin Maiden Sandra Gail Mathis Frederick, Md. Mary Ann Matthews Asheville Natalie Sue Matthews Wilson Stanley Kenneth Mauldin Greensboro Stephanie Anne Maxon Havelock Sara Elizabeth Maynard Rock Hill James William McAbee. Jr. High Point Beverly Styers McAnuIty Aberdeen Sara Lynne McCall Charlotte Tony Lynn McCarson Durham Kathy Ann McCaskill Mooresvi lie Patricia Lynn McCormick Winston Sale Deborah Anne McCowan Raleigh Luann Joy McDowell Winston Salem Harriet Yvonne McFadyen Raeford Pamela Diane McGhee Burlington Bobetta Lynn McGilvary Durham Clarissa Yvette Mcintosh Morganton Mary Lyrm Mclver Charlotte Martha Louise McKenzie Winston Salem Virginia Susan McKinley Statesville Bonnie Jane McNeill Seagrove Phebe Docia McRae Sanford Ruth Ann Measmer Concord Nancy Katherene Meece Brevard Susan Marie Merrell Greensboro Bonita Jane Merritt Washington, D.C. Jo Ann Messick North Augusta. S.C. Janice Eve Metcalf Cherryville Wanda Tracy Metzger Chapel Hill Merle D. Meyer Enfield Marianne Mieike Winston Salem Alice R. Miller Council Margaret Deloris Miller Winston Salem Lynda Lee Milligan Plainfield. N.|. Cora Emily Mitchell Louisburg Nettie Elizabeth Mitchiner Durham Karen Elizabeth Moffitt Rockingham SOPHOMORES ii Mk Deborah Bradburne Molioy Richmond. Va. Ernest Kevin Moore Asheboro Gloria J. Moore Grifton |ohn Albert Moore High Point Judy Colette Moretz Boone Janet Kay Morgan Durham Marcia Young Morgan Lexmgton Susan Avis Morgan Greensboro Chrisanna Jane Motsinger Thomasvil |oyce Ann Mouberry Cameron Patricia Flo Mullins Charlotte Connie Jean Alice Murray Hayesvi Jenalee Muse Laurinburg Beverly Ann McFadyen Raeford Marjorie Anita Nash Winston Sale Drew Benton Nealeans High Point Rebecca June Nehlsen Greensboro Anne Stevens Nelson Akron, Ohio Kathryn Ann Nelson Winston Saler Linda Ellen Nix Leesburg. Va. Nancy Kyle Noble Charleston. W. Va Sandy Sue Norris Brown Summit Carol J, Northcott Winston Salem Judy Ann Nunn Chapel Hill Janis Lee Nunnallv Severna. Md. Kirsten Alida Nyrop Washington. DC. Donna Kay O ' Dell Eden Patrick James O ' Doherty Greensboro Martha Jo Odom Laurinburg Leslie Anne Oglesby Greensboro Charles Thomas Ols jn Wilmington Frances Marian O ' Meara Timonium, Md. Rita Ellen Orr Charlotte Gloria Jane Ostwalt Greensboro George Dan Pace. Jr. Ridgeway. Va. Willie Barrel! Page Stantonshurg Rebecca Jane Pagell Winston Salem Duns Ann Palknwich W. Palerson, N.J. Katherine Lynne Palmer Durham Terry Anna Palmer Durham H.irbara Jean Parker Edison. N.J. Karen Lynnette Parker Asheboro Doris Jean Parks Galax. Va. Catherine Ann Parlier Statesville Pamela Mae Parrisb Rocky Mounl SOPHOMORES Afi£ Clara Faye Parson Sanford Curtis Eugene Patterson. Jr. Greensboro Jacqueline Carol Paul Havelock Sandra Jocelyn Paynter Norlina Virginia Ann Peedin Roanoke Rapids Julia Ann Pegram Belews Creek Patti Lynn Peninger Lexington Shelia Anne Penninger Concord Alice Karen Perry Liberty Tim Elliott Perry Greensboro Sally Jeanne Pessagno West Nyack. N.Y. Jane Mina Peterson Matthews Nancy Elizabeth Phelps Eden Geri Phillips Murfreesboro James Randy Phillips Greensboro Katherine Grace Philpott Lexington Becky Lou Piasecki Fayetteville Margaret Ellen Pickett East Bend Vickie Carol Pitts Greensboro Linda Dale Pleshko Wayside Ocean. N.J Jennifer Sue Pons Valdese Angela Faith Pope Conover Theresa Kay Poteat Marion Deborah Sue Potter Thomasville Mary Louise Powell Tryon Audrey J. Price Stantonsburg Brenda Gail Price Brown Summit Kathy Elizabeth Price Hickory Sandra M. Prinsen Lake City. Fla. Janice Jewell Pruetl Elkin Barbara Joan Pruette Charlotte John A. Purvis Greensboro Linda Carol Putnam Mt. Holly Carol Ann Rankin Greensboro Ollie Levielta Rasbury Kinston Sandra Kathleen Redwine Kenansville Denise Anne Reed Arnold. Md. Frederick Richard Reed Winston Salem Sharon Eugenia Reeves Garland Marion Dee Reger Waynesville Sharon Lee Reid High Point Hetty Reinhart Durham Karen Lea Rettie Raleigh Thomas Rex Revels Durham Mary Elizabeth Rhodes Burlington SOPHOMORES Constance Lake Ridgeway Burlington Cynthia [. Ritchie McLeansville Joel Lairron Ritter Greensboro Charlene Yvonne Roberts Charlotte Penny Susan Roberts Pine Hall Janice Carol Robinson Winston Salem Becky L. Royal Fayetleville Edward Marshall Rozynski Fairfield N.| Nancy Lee Russell Elkin Dennis R. Ryan Yardley PA. Mara Sage Cranford N| Jean L. Sampias Greensboro Maria Eugenia Sanchez-Boudy Gre Kalhy Sue Sanders Fayetteville Bonita Susan Sasnett Washington Denise Schoonderwoerd Hickory Martha Marie Schrum Taylorsville Laura Ann Schumacher Winston Salem Linda Hane Scott Mebane Phyllis R. Seamon Mt Ulla Mary Kate Seawell Carthage Susan Opal Sechrest Rural Hall Cynthia Ann Secor Franklinton Stephen Clay Settle Greensboro Katrina Jill Setzer Claremont Joyce Ellen Shafer Severna Park. MD. Jennie Marie Shankle Polkton Alice Cecilia Sharpe Chapel Hill Kantherine Renee Sharpe McLeansvillt Valeria C, Sharpe Sharpesburg Paula D, Shaver Salisbury Patricia Lynne Shaw Greensboro Tjuana Trent Shaw Greensboro Berry Lou Shearon Wake Forest Carol Anne Shepard Asheboro Frances Rachel Shepard Rnckinghan Cynthia Anne Shillingl.iw l.miisburji Marilyn Jeanetle Shipplell High Pnii Cathy Shirley Snow Hill KssiT Shivers Brum, NY Sandra Elizabeth Shoaf Durham Cynthia Lane Shoffner McLeansville Linda Anne Shore Rural Hall Martha Lou Shore Boonville Billy Stephen Shylle. Jr G.is ' loni.i SOPHOMORES MA 4 ' ? Susan E. Sigmon Hickory ludilh Dale Siler Sanford Cynthia Michelle Silvaggi Jackson Lydia Kay Simmons State Road Slephannie Mae Simmons Mt. Air Victoria Leigh Simmons Hamlet Linda Annelle Simpson E!km Pamela Angel Simpson Summerfield Carleen Valencia Sims Greensboro Melissa Thayer Sinclair Alexandria. VA- Catherine Ann Sink Charlolte Crystal Louise Sipe Conover Mary Elizabeth Skelley Fort Lee. NJ. Mimi Skerrett Stone Harbor. NJ. Susan Miller Slack Rockingham Margaret Elaine Sloan Lillington Susan Anne Small Goldsboro Alice Roslyn Smith Charlotte Alma Pauline Smith Raleigh Angela Jane Smith Raleigh Deborah Mae Smith Burlington Jan E. Smith Narragansetl. Rl, Jeanne L. Smith Charlotte Joan Bonila Smith Washington Kathryn Lynne Smith Burlington Pamela Susan Smith Greensboro Patti Jean Smith State Road Tobie Leigh Smith Winston Salem Vicki Lynne Smith Kannapolis Shirley Faye Smothers Kannapolis Alice K. Snider Climax Kathleen J. Snyder Elkin Shern Jean Sowers High Point Deborah Jean Spahn Chesapeake. VA. Janet Blair Spangler Wyomissing PA. Martha Lynn Sparrow Greensboro Julia Elizabeth Spears Lixington Susan Victoria Speas Winston Salem Bridget Lee Spraker Richmond. VA. Mary Elizabeth Sprinkle Winston Salem Brenda Ann Staley Liberty Harriet Ellen Staley Climax Betty Ann Stallings Lexington Donna Jean Steele Hudson Stephen Steinberg Upper Montclai SOPHOMORES Kate Sleinerl Charleston, SC. Brenda Kay Stephenson Murfreesboro Richard Preston Stetlcr Douglassville. F Mary Maurene Stewart Clemmons Diane Rita Stockcrl Winston Salem Cynthia Gay Stowe Gastonia Deborah Elaine Strickland Wils Karen E. Stroud Salisbury Phyllis Ann SIroud Pink Hill Marilynn Dawn Sluul Snow Ca Cynthia Ann Slyron Pine Level Mary Kemp Sugg Ellerbe Barbara Lynne Summers Greensboro Alison Keith Suttles Cherryville Barbara Jean Shaney Greensboro Rebecca Jane Sweet Richmond, VA Margaret Mane Swing Lexington Susan Raye Swing Welcome Carolyn Diane Sykes Durham Sheila Dianne Taylor Winston Salen Anita Gail Teague Thomasville Cynthia Diane Teague Kannapoli; Eileen Dixon Teague Liberty Carolyn Terrv Graham Phyllis Mae terry Keeling, VA Khonda Dale Terrv |eflrTson, SC Honnie Susan Thdxton Prospect Hill C.irmen Elaine Thomas High Point Dan Joseph Thomas, jr. |acksonville, Dena M Thompson Charlotte Donna Moore Thompson Ciri ' enslioro Elizabeth Victoria Thompson Slier City Kalhie S. Thompson Raleigh Marcia (Worrell Thompstm Elkin Phyllis Kay Thompson Mt. Cwlead 1-iances Elizabeth Thrower Keil Springs |o Ann Tice Gn-envilli. D.irbara Lanham Tiller Spartanburg, SC l.inila Kav Tingen Burlington Nancy Kathleen Tinney Woodbndge, VA Janet Lee Tippelt Greensboro Catherine Ann Tisdale Charlotte Linda Elizabeth Townsend [ameslown ludv Ellen Tr.iub Alex.iiidn.i, VA Kubv Arinell Trigg Perry, CA SOPHOMORES Claudia Triplett Traphill Patricia Ann Trivette Ell in Val Tucker Swansboro Julia Doremus Tufft Richmond, VA Margaret Susan Tunstall Wendell Deborah Gail Turman Greensboro Susan Rae Underwood Arlington, VA Sara Ann Ussery Norwood Cheryl VanEck Sanford Sybil Jean Vaughn Winston Salem Virginia Marie Versagli Landenberg, PA Nancy Estelle Vinson Wins ' on Salem Rebecca Jane Wade Durhair. Patty Wagner Lexington Cynthia Ann Wakeland Dunwoody, GA Amy Louella Walker Asheboro Kalhryn Marie Walker Chapel Hi] David Alan Wallace Ashenoro Rebecca Jane Walton Carthage Lynn Susan Ward Fayetteville Susan Elaine Washam Hickory Hilman Thomas Watkins Durham Lolila Cheryl Watkins Reidsville Frances Marion Watson Suffolk, VA Mary Belle Watson Sanford Janet Barbara Watt Greensboro Ann Flake Watts Statesville Terri Lynn Weatherly Newland Mara Beth Weatherman Winston Katrina Kern Weaver Mint Hill Lucy Jo Weaver Wilson Cynthia Dorothy Weavil Winston Salen Deborah Ann Webster Pittsboro Michelle Marie Weigand Stockton, Cal. Kathy Ann Welborn Statesville Karen Jean Weller Millville, N|. Donna Marie West Clemmons Eleanor Rose Westbrook Four Oaks Sarah Lee Westbrook Goldsboro Emily Cheatham Wheatley Charlotte Cynthia Ann Wheeler Brown Summit Julie Elizabeth Whichard Enfield Miriam Jane Whisnant Cornelius Barbara Elaine White Elizabeth City Elliot Julian White Clarkton SOPHOMORES lanel M, While New Bern Sharon Dianne Whitley Richfield Sarah Ehzabeth Whilselt Alexaniirid Annette Mane Whorley Durham Rita Sue Wisss Favetteville Martha Louise Wikle Winston Salem Louise Highsmith Wilkerson Greensbo Amy |nyce WiUiams Mebane Mark Randall Williams Oak Ridge Martha Shearer Williams Smilhfield Melinda Moore Williams |amestown Teresa Carol Williams Madison Karen Leigh WiUiford Rockville. MD Ginny Hope Willis Greensboro Bonnie Lynn Wilson Winston Salem Chcrri Lt e Wilson Robbins Deborah Sue Withers Broadway Vicki D- Weatherspoon Kernersville Beverly Sue Wolfe Ford City. PA ludith Nell Wood Sanford Kenneth Allan Wood Pittsburg, PA Mary Alison Woodruff Roanoke Rapids Thelma |une Woolen East Bend Kathy Madeleine Wright Rocky Mount Nikki Anne Wysor Gaslonia Alice Anne Yates Enfield Rozanna Yates West [efferson Patricia A, Yeager Morchead Cily Philip W Yip Yau Yat Chuen Hong Kong C;hiTvl 1. Young Germanton Andrew Krankland Zibarl Nashville. Tenn lanelle Louise ZumBrunnen Salisbury SOPHOMCJRES Nancy Ellen Adams Wilmington Mary Susan Alewinc Rutherfordton Barbara Lynn Allen Caroleen Patricia M. Allison Fayettevillp Audrey LaVerne Anderson Matowan Luci Paulette Andrews Hudson Debra Michele Audrey Lacama Joyce Ellen Angell Petersburg. Va- Drucialla Diane Arakas Asheville Doris Wofford Armenaki Greensboro Mary |une Arnold Lewisville Cynthia Dawn Asbill Laurinburg Pamela Ann Ashburn Winston Salen Laura Graham Auman West End Parks Niell Austin, Jr. Charlotte Patsy Carol Austin Asheboro Rodger Dennis Aydelette Greensboro Denyce L. Babines Spartanburg, S.C. Angela Sawyer Baker Hertford Susan Patricia Baker Elmira, N-Y. Martha Ellen Barden Charlotte Sandy L. Barham Mooresville Barbara T. Barnes Kernersville Beverly John Barnes Reidsville Ellen Ann Barnes Severn loAnna Barnes Burlmgton Mary Margaret Barnes Wilson Martha Ann Barney Mocksville Deborah Lee Baiter New Haven, Conn. Janice Susan Baxley Graham Frances Ann Beaver Salisbury Karen Bell Winston Salem Kathryn Magdalen Bender Charlott Manlyn G, Bpn|amin Winston Sale Marilyn Bennett Morven Rita Bennett Wmston Salem Deborah Hutson Benton Charlotte Marie Cecilia Bergamino Charlotte Elizabeth T. Berrier Lexington Emma Darlene BMes Mt. Gdead Anne Elizabeth Billmgs Boone Brenda Kay Bissette Bailey Geneva Kathleen Bivins Elkin Elizabeth jo Black Greensboro Barbara Fay Blackburn Kerner: lUNIORS Melanie Annette Blackburn Franklinlon Melanie Blackley Franklinton Patricia Lynn Blackwood Mocksville Carol Vivian Blaine Asheville Debra Ann Blake Raleigh Mary Anna Blake Burlaw Bonnie Jeanette Blue [ackson Springs Tm Blue Wilmington Margaret Ann Bodie Clarence Center, Linda Diane Boland Burlington Susan A. Bomar Durham Kathcrine Lee Boone Greensbor Denise A. Borum Rosewell, Ga. Jamie L, Roseman Greensboro Rebecca }ane Bosley Grifton Farbara Lee Bostain Hickory Salhe Anne Boswell Wilson Gloria lean Bouldin Piltsboro Rita C;arol Boykin Wilson Pamela Ruth Bradshaw Dayton. Ohii Richard Stephen Braxton High Point Elizabeth H. Briggs Roanoke. Va. Barry Sutton Bristow Sanford Carol Anne Brooks High Point Daniel Leonard Brooks Maplewood, N.J, Wanda Lambert Brooks Richfield Barbara Diane Brown McLeansville Crystal Diane Brown Cleveland Laurann Lanetta Brown Littleton Martha Belinda Brown Rocky Mount lanet Leonard Buckner Siler City Judith A. Buckwalter Raleigh lanice Rebecca Bunting Kerne rsvil Susan C; Burge Burlington Brend.i Burgin Marion Barbara Hall Burks Kernersville Drii Klizabeth Hums Riegelwood Ver.ie Hllen Butcher Asheville Lois Klizabeth Bulner Winston Sale Beverly Ann Byrd Mount Holly I.iiie Harris Bynl Drexel Sally Kdna Cagle Star T.ina Carlton Warsaw Mary Elizabeth Carniss M. (leneva Carrick Lexington ! i A . iUNlORS Katherine |ane Carroll Reslon. Va. Joannie Louanne Cassick Greenville Aileene Gail Caviness Asheboro Mary E. Caviness Siler City Julia Mane Cazel Sarah Elizabeth Cecil Trinity Carolyn jane Chadwick Louisburg Karen Elizabeth Channel! Greenshorr Patricia Joy Chapin Black Mountain Donna Norris Chappel Gibsonville Ronda Carol Chilton Ramseur Terry Ann Chilton Eden Carolyn Grayson Chitty lacksonville, Fla Jean Lynn Clark Canton Anne M. Cline Hickory Gloria Jean Cline Kannapolis Carolyn Olivia Clodfelter Lexington Dorothy Elizabeth Cloninger Gastonia Mary Luc ile Close Bol Air, Md, Mary Louise Cocke Asheville Beverly Ann Cockerham Winston Salem Joanne W. Cockrell Potomac, Md, Alice Jane Coe Dobson Christie Lynn Cohen Lexington Hugh W. Cole Lexington Pamela F. Coleman Reidsville David Craig Coley Raleigh Kathleen Ann Colquitt Swannano. S. Diane Conder Charlotte Ava Lynnette Conklin Burlington Tim Connolly Lexington. Ky. Cathy L. Conrad Lexington Laurie Louise Conway Laurinburg M. Arden Conway Birmingham. Alabama William Craig Cooley Highlands Springs, Va. Valerie Ann Cooper Greensboro Steven H. Copley Greensboro Jameson Gail Cornith Rocky Mount Miriam Rose Corn High Point Vickie Jean Cornatzer Winston Salem Kay Lajean Cornwell Lincolnto Judie B- Corriher Marion James R. Costa Corona. Cal. Cynthia Anne Cox Henderson Margie Dale Cox Ayden JUNIORS Valerie Anno Craemer Charlotte Claudia Crane Hampton. Va. Nancy |ane Crawford Goldsboro Kathy Lynnc Creech Clayton Vickie Lynn Crews Kernersville Kathryn |ane Crissman Hij.h Point Barbara Lynn Crombie Ft. Lauderdale. Fla Kathy Leigh Crook Troy Diane Kay Cumby Higti Point Patricia Lynn Cunningham Charlotte Diane Mane Dabney Hickory lerltie Daughtndge High Point Anne H. Davenport Kinston Shirley Ann David Whiteville Dixie Lee Davis Hope Mills Karen Suzanne Davis Annadale, Va Nancy Winslow Davis Hickory Renee Gurley Davis Sophia Mary Lou Dawson Greensboro Laura Jean Dempsey Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Naomi Cecilia Desautels |efferson Alice Yvonne Dixon Durham Elizabeth Clare Dolin St Albans. W. Va Nancy Clare Dolin St, Albans. W. Va Kathy Dianne Dollyhigh Mt. Airy Ann-Mane Dorothy Dowe Winston Salem lanice Wilson Draugbn jonesville Evelyn McClure Dunaway Seaford. Del, Marv Wendolvn Duncan " Bolivia Angela Dunn Winston Salem Barbara Irene Dunn New Kathenne Mane Dunn G Eva N Durham Mt Olivi Betty |o Easley Chatham Donna L Eason Raleigh Claire Elizabeth Eddy Wllliamsvi Julie Lynn Edens Roxboro Patrick L. Edmunson Morganton Cora Lee Edwards Mooresville Pamela Beth Eriwards Greensborr Patricia Lynn Elliott 1 liinlersville Kathy E, Ellis Sili-r City Susan Dove Ellis Roxboro RichanI William Enchrlmeyer f;iei Shirley Anne England Morg.intnn Marcia Dale Ervin Troutman Carolyn Nan Evans North Wilkesboro Crosson Edward Evans Greensboro Margarette Malissa Evans Burlington Vickie Louise Evans Vass Virginia Dell Evans Reidsville Robert ]. Everett Burlington Susan Anne Everington Asheville Krystal Key Fagg Greensboro John Herbert Fahnestock Lititz, Pa. Patricia Elaine Faire Cherryville Gloria Ann Faison Belmont Sheila Susan Farrell Graham Cherry Shaw Farthing Richard A. Farthing Greensboro Vickie Lee Farthing Winston Salem Barbara Faulk Vass Audrey Lynn Ferguson Greensboro Cecile M. Fickling Greensboro Frances C. Finn Oxon Hill. Md. Carol Louise Fisher Thomasville Karen Margaret Fisher Thomasville John Nathan Fitzgerald Chatham. Va, leanne G. Flannery Bluefield, W. Va. Karin Lee Foscue Balboa. Canal Zone Jane F. Foster North Wilkesboro Dabney Dee Fox Mamaroneck, N.Y. Nancy Leigh Franklin Valdese Dianne Frazelle Richlands Dorothy S. Freeman Bassett, Va. Janet Smith Freeman Raleigh lay H. French Greensboro Winnifred Elizabeth Frick Burlington Mary Emily Friday Gastonia Donna Dolores Friesen Charlotte Rebecca Jane Froneberger Gastonia Vickie Paulette Frye Statesville Judith Huffman Fulbright High Point Rita Ann Fulbright Connelly Springs Patricia Lorraine Fulton Sanford Martha Elizabeth Gabriel Winston Salem Bonnie Gaye Gammons Pilot Mountain Fran R. Garrison Martinsville. Va. Deborah Ann Gatlin Charlotte Marina Beth Gatlin Franklinville JUNIORS Mary Bruce Gaylord Williamston Gloria Christine Gentry Elkin Jeanette Hudgins Gentry Hendersonville Claudia A. Geraghty Raleigh Deborah Suzette Gibson Charlotte Michael Stephen Gilbert Martinsville. Va. Sandra Elizabeth Glasgow Halifax )oanne Elizabeth Glassford Raleigh Dovie M. Gleen Rougemont Christine Glover New Bern Betty Carolyn Godwin Dunn Charlotte Casey Coins Greensboro Angela Tucker Goldston Greensboro William G. Goldston Greensboro Frankie Angela Goodnight Kannapoli; Tanita A, Goodwin Charlotte Carol Bruce Graham Goldsboro Rosa M. Graham Bolton [ane Louise Grant Greensboro Katherine Virginia Grant Clemmi Robert Henry Gray Greensboro Russell Allen Gray Sophia Cleria Anne Grayson Spindale Linda Suzanne Greene Raleigh Pamela Kay Greenlaw Raleigh Pam Griffin New London Teresa Anne Griffin Mayodan Lillian A. Groce Mocksville Karen Ann Grotlle Matthews Kathy |ean Groves Gastonia Joyce Carol Grubbs Burlington Miriam A. Grundy Glen Rock. N.[. Gaye Lynn Guerrant Charlotte Georgia E. Guest Greensboro Mary Elizabeth Guice Mountain Home Sheila Kay Gwennap Fletcher Carol Hagwood Bailey Edith Haith Mebane Colena Faye Hall Siler City lanet Sue Hall Grantsboro ' jeamnee D. Hall S.indra S. Hall Asheboro Tominie l.ynne Hall Aulander Peggy |n Hamrick Forest ( ity Holly jo Hand Wheeling, w ' Va Ik ik Carol Conover Hanks Charlt ' ston, W. Va. Ester Earlene Hardie Shallole Brenda Hardin Orrum Dorothy A. Hare Charlotte Katherine |oyce Hare Pleasant Cardan Nancy Elaine Harmon Rockingham Cathy |o Harris Pittshoro Danny Lee Hartman Winston Salem Cynthia Carol Hasty Goldsboro Cynthia Forgay Hatch Greensboro Carolyn Anne Hayes Bethesda. Md. Donna Kay Haywood Mt. Gilead Susan Claire Hayworth Rocky Mount Kathey Jane Heavner Lincolnton Mickey Gwynn Henderson Greensboro Karen Elaine Hendren Moravian Falls Linda Gail Henion Salisbury Susan Diana Hensley Asheville Cynthia Gail Hepler Pleasant Garden Mary Elizabeth Hepler Greensboro June Johnson Herring Union Grove Nona Elizabeth Herring Goldsboro Joe Robert Hicks Winston Salem Cecilia Ann Hill |acksonville Cristina Howell Hill Raleigh Geneva Geraldean Hines Lexington Patricia Ann Hines Warsaw Pamela Karen Hobson Boonville Emily Elizabeth Hoffman Burlington Barbara Holding Wake Forest Audrey Marie Holland Stella Deborah Anne Holland Clinton Maggie Patricia Holloman Aulander Janet Ann Hoover High Point Cindy R. Howard Concord Brenda Gale Howell Durham Joan Ferguson Dresher. Pa- Martha Ann Hoyle Laurinburg Suellen Hudgins Hobbsville Paula Sue Hudson Zebulon Kathie Jo Huggines Elon |udy Hunter Rocky Mount Pamela Lynn Huss Vale Wanda Kaye Hulchms Rutherfordton Sandra B. Hulton Greensboro JUNIORS Dollii- Hyatl Raleigh Laura Ellen Inabinelt Washington Nancy Jo Ingram Kernersville Donna Sidney |ackson Nashville jane Rowe lackson Greenville Monica S, ]ames High Point Gary Wayne larrett Greensboro Laura Lynn jaynes Lenoir Ann V. lohnson Charlotte B. lane Johnson Raleigh Cindy Lynn Johnson Williamston Frances Ellen Johnson Greensboro Mary Beth Johnson Lexington Jams Faye Johnston Houston, Texas Shelley Rose Johnston Shaker Hts, , Ohio Anna Kalherine Jones Raleigh E. Denise Jones Stokesdale Karen Lynn Jones MocksviUe Kathy Lynn Jones Catawba Martha Riggsbee Jones Raleigh Mary Estes Jones Oxford Sharon Dawn Jones Ramseur Elizabeth Ann Jordin Greensboro Margaret Elizabeth Jordan Kinslon Alice Augusta Julian Randleman Kathleen Alice Julian Winston Sale Dana Colleen Kane Aberdeen Wendy Warren Kauffman Mebane Debra Dean Kelly Albemarle Joanne Kemp West Jefferson Allen C. Kendall, Jr. Greensboro Roxann Rae Kephart Clinton Jennifer Ann Key Ronda Kathryn Lynn Kindley Thomasville Fern Ellen Kitchman Pearl River, N.Y. Debbie Hepler Knight Grei nsboro Barry ], Knox High Point Theresa Worth Knox Greensboro Ruth Kohl Willnwdale, Ontario Leslie Ann Kohlman Grei ' nsboro Karen Elizabeth Kolbe Raleigh Patricia Lynne Kornegay Warsa Janice Ann LaMar High Point Brenda r;ail Lamberth Reidsvill Betty Jane Land Greensboro Arlene Paige Langston Gates Claudia Elizabeth Lanier Lexington Virginia Johnson Lasater Buies Creek Eleanor Ann Latham Butner Dianne Marie Layden Hertford Pamela S. Leary Mocksville M. Lenora Lebherz Catonsville, Md. Lettie Carol Lednum Randleman Marilyn Kaye Lemons Stokesdale Cecelia Ruth Lentini Fort Lyon. Colo. Deborah Lynn Leonard Raleigh Jan Denise Lewis Winston Salem Mary Louise Liles Rocky Mount Sharon Ann Lindner Raleigh Mary Evelyn Lindsay Hickory Sandra Kay Lloyd Hillsborough Mary Deborah Ladato Alexandri, Cynthia Jan Long Gaslonia Elizabeth Ann Long Statesville Leslie Gail Long Asheville Marsha Lynette Long Kannapolis Mary F- Long Murfreesboro Pamela Gayle Long Charlotte Gwendolyn Rene Lowman Valdese Mary Ann Luedeka Knoxville, Tenn. Suzanne Hicks Lyerly Salisbury Janet Lynnetle Lyon Wilkesboro Kathleen Madden Greensboro Virginia Gail Madren Winston Salem Mark Edmund Maersch Severna Park. Md. Noel Mary Malone Mechanicsburg. Pa. Linda L. Maloy Greensboro Mary Katherine Maner Adelphi. Md. Deborah Ann Maness Raleigh Pamela Chantale Manes.s McLeansville Claudia Manning Williamston Anne Frances Markey Winston Salem Pat Marsh Greensboro Steve Marshall Wmston Salem Catherine Elizabeth Martin Charlotte Frances Barrett Massey Zebulon Alice Jean Matthews Sanford Carrie Alana Matthews Kernersville Nancy Matthews Nashville Resa Even Matthews Greensboro aflp Vilia Wood Matthews Winston Salem William Franklin May Greensboro Wanda S. Maynor Pembroke Celeste Jane Mazuco Denville, N.J. layne Broughton Mazyck Winston Sale Gloria Jean McCabe Candor Julia Margaret McCarthy Winston Salt! Susan Catharine McCaskill West End Sarah Hope McClintock Hickory Dawn Marie McDonald Raleigh Mary Cristian McElroy Alexandria. Va. Pamela Jane Mcintosh Columbia, Tenn. Margaret Jane Mclntyre Burlington Sandy Leigh McKee Rock Hill Rebecca Lee McMaster Red Springs Beverly Ann McMillan Charlotte Gena Lynn McMillan Red Sprmgs Sherry Anne Meece Washington Laura Susan Meeks Eden Uriel Mendelson New York, NY, Aiyce Lynn Mercer Laurinburg William Ronald Messenger Maplewood. N.J Susan Diane Michaels Greensboro Donna Elaine Miller Charlotte Gregg Raymond Miller Martinsville. Va. Marjorie Lucille Miller Raleigh Carole Elizabeth Mills Gary Lydia Frances Moffitt Asheboro Deborah Beryl Moore Durham Donald Richard Moore Liberty Jacque Moore Northfield, N.J. Janice Faye Moore Greensboro Miriam Lee Morgan High Point Rebecca Ann Morgan Midland Susan Patterson Morrice Lombard. Ina Lynn Morris High Point Patsy Morns Sunbury Vickie Lou Morrison Lillrngton Elizabeth Anne Morton Wadesboro Elizabeth Dearing Moschler Burlington Barry L. Moseley Greensboro Jo Lynn Munday Thomasvillc Melinda Odean Murphy (ireens Martha Elizabeth Murray Reids Sandra Kaye Murray Greensbor JUNIORS Charlotte Eleanor Mynck lUSMG-MAAG, Spain Richard Merle Nail Raleigh Rolanda Leigh Nelson Greensboro Clarice Annette Newell Ramseur Melanie Vercille Nicholson Charlotte Teresa Diane Norman Asheville Beth Norwood Winston Salem Catherine Louise Nunn Charlotte Patricia Fave Odom Roanoke Rapids Retha Luciile Outlaw Mt Olive Cameron Owens Hamlet Darlene Harvey Owens Thomasville Lynne Annette Owens Belews Creek Peggy Ann Owens Charlotte Phillip Anthony Page Shelby Marilyn Marie Pail Raleigh Susan Gilliam Pardue |onesville Carol Len Park Winston Salem Melissa Anne Parker Waycross. Ga Terri Lynn Parker Fayelteville Lala Ann Parkin Charlotte Susan Fran Parrish Charlotte Sarah Linda Pasley Grassy Creek Nancy Louise Payne Charlotte Suzanne C. Peace Henderson Doris Ann Peeler Misenheimer Jo Anne Pemberton Greensboro Connie Diane Peninger Lexington Paula Jayne Perkins Goldsboro Marsha Lee Perry Liberty Ricky Elwood Petree Winston Salem Cynthia Gayle Phillips Lumberton Donna Carol Pickerel Greensboro Eleanor Elizabeth Pickett Linwood Margaret Ezelle Pickler Greensboro Stephanie V. Pigford Rocky Moi Maria Pitsikoulis Charlotte Paula Moore Pittman Fayettevil Rebecca Joyce Poovey Hickory Mary Vernell Pope Patricia Ann Pope Greensboro Rhonda L. Powell Durham Denise Poythress Raleigh Patricia Jane Pratt Fairfield, Mail Elaine Donnis Prease Whiteville JUNIORS Ellen Presneil Asheboro Linda Marie Preston Belcws Creek Elizabeth Jeanelle Price Greensboro Margaret Elizabeth Price Landis Pamela Kay Price Winston Salem Mike Ellis Poole Roxboro Mary Catherine Pugh Burlington Steven Charles Raeford Greensboro Sarah Kristina Randall Morganton Rhonda Gail Randleman Burlington Bette Mae Rausch Charlotte Cheryll Stuart Rawding Asheville Martha Woodland Reade Southern Pii Rebecca Harmon Reavis Yadkinvdle Sarah Diane Redding Pfafftown Sarah Spaugh Reeves Pittsboro Marilyn Elizabeth Rice Charlotte Beverly Ann Richardson West Palm Beach Doris lean Richardson Nashville Linda Marie Richardson Winston Salem Stan Benjamin Rickman Eden Margaret Elizabeth Riddle Gastoni, Ethel Deborah Riley Fayetteville Richard Evans Riley Burlington Carmen Laura Rivera Fayetteville M. Edward Roach Greensboro Frances A, Roberts Fayetteville Gwendolyn Carol Roberts Ramseur William Rogers Roberts. Jr. Eden David Hunter Robertson Eden lanet Marie Robertson High Point Diane Chisholm Robinson Rockinghan Allison |ayne Rockefeller Wnodcliff L, Karen L. Rogers Greensboro Susan Lois Rogers Roxboro Nola Marie Rogerson Williamston Barbara K. Rollins Spindale Tama Mayficid Rose Salisbury, Md. Judy Lynn Rountree Honnsville Frances Luanna Rufty Concord Deborah jean Sain Hickory Mary S. Sams Statesvillc Edwin Knox Sanders Greensboro Deborah Annette Scott Greensboro Dianne Lynette Scott Greensboro Elizabeth Ann Scott Stanley Mary Kay Scott Kenly Margaret Humphrey Seawell Sylvia Lucinda Sellars Raeford Brenda Faye Shannenhouse Elizabeth City Linda Gale Sharpe High Point Martha Norfleet Shaw Greensboro Linda Carol Shearin Greenville Anne Monroe Sheffield Biscoe |anet Marie Shoemaker Morris Plains, N.|, Katharine Sue Shropshire Greensboro Rebekah Ann Shaping Salisbury Carol Lynn Sickel Doylestown. Pa. Mary Frances Sink Winston Salem Barbara Anita Sipe Kings Mtn. David Mitchell Sisk Gary Maureen Agnes Skelley Fort Lee. N.J ludith Marie Slowinski Trenton, N.J, Cathy Ann Smith Yadkinville Cynthia Jeannine Smith E. Falmouth. Mass Elizabeth Ann Smith Greensboro Janice D. Smith Graham Patricia Kathryn Smith Bethesda. Md. Virginia Lee Smith Massilon, Ohio Teresa Jean Smitherman East Bend Teresa Denise Smithwick Belhaven Anne Moffett Sneed Fayetteville Janice Carol Snider Salisbury Sylvia Gray Snider Liberty Bobbie Caroline Snow Reidsville Julia M. Sorensen Winston Salem Cheryl Ann Sosnik Gastonia Ada Catherine Southern Stokesdale Tricia Sowers Kannapolis Lucille Lachicotte Spearman Charlotte Ann Patricia Speckman Charlotte Phyllis Spinks Greensboro Julie Dean Spivey Wilmington Maryjane St. Lawrence Raleigh Gay Nell Staley Climax Joanne Meredith Stanley Reidsville John William Stanley Clemmons Tina R. Steed Greensboro Lynne Williams Stevens Merchantville. N.J. Joyce Marie Stewart Liberty JUNIORS Margaret Jean Stewart Charlotte Janet Rea Stonestreet Winston Sale Linda G. Styons Reidsville Vickie Summers Elon College Anna Beth Swain Winston Salem Alice Katherine Swaringen Albermarle Penny Gnetje Swart Raleigh Peggy Sweeney Baltimore. Md- Margery Lawton Sweet Darien. Conn Vivian Earl Swepston Charlotte layne Patrick Swindell Greenvilli Laura Joan Swint Marble Deborah Jean Tagalos Charlotte Kathy Gwen Talbert Pope AFB Laiky Karen Tamny Gary Elizabeth Berry Taylor Washington Barbara Lee Taylor Richlands David Keith Taylor Maplewood, N.J Terry B, Taylor Candler Carol A, Teague Siler City Carla Ann Terrell Mebane Phyllis Anne Thomas Mamers Anne Stuart Thomason Salisbury Lucinda Ruth There Reidsville Eunetta Angelyn Thome Nashville Sara Elizabeth Tisdale Lumberton Donna Ellen Todd Wilmington Karen Lynn Towe Mount Airy Irene Alice Trainer Burgaw Susan Flynt Transou High Point Crystal Ann Travis Hickory Paula E. Travis Martinsville. Va. Janet E. Trimble Greensboro Mary Catherine Tnplell Wilkesbon John Arthur Tnpp Krrnersville Vickie Ellen Troutman Statesville Julia Diane Tucker Wilmington Loretta Gail Tucker (jlemmons William Hubert Tinker Asheboro Augusta B Turner K.ileigh Fonda Rcna Tuttle High Point Pamela Jean Tyndall Durham Irene Maria IJllo.i t:enlral Amenci Sheila Dianne Vaiinov Lenoir Linda Gail V.iiighn Weslwood, N | AfiflJiiO JUNIORS Cathy Ann VerMeulen Charlotte Janice Carol Vestal [onesville Linda Lou Vestal jonesville Charles Norman Vick. Ill Rocky Mount Wendy Young Walker Raleigh Mary Bette Wall Grifton Sheila K. Wall Donna Lynn Wallace Wilmington Cynthia Anne Wallen Easley Nancy Elaine Walter Salisbury Lawrence J. Walters Greensboro Sandra Lee Ward Lexington Elizabeth Su6 Watkins Kannapolis Vicky Matthews Watson Asheboro Barbara Doris Weaver Durham Kathy Jayne Weisheit Selkirk, NY. Debra Ann Wells Mebane L. lane Weston High Point lanie Carol Whitehead Wilson Nancy Anne Wickline Martinsville. Va. Wanda Denise Wiley Greensboro Susan Tandy Wilkins Durham Tempa [an Wilkinson Mebane Gwindolene Elizabeth Williams Lexington Jeannie Oveda Williams Cherryville Lydia Joy Williams Greensboro Mary Anne Williams Granite Quan Pat Olanda Williams Hendersen Patricia Ann Williams Yadkinville Su Ellen Williams East Bend Wanda Gay Williams Eagle Springs Barbara Lynn Wilson Gastonia Becky H. Wilson Greensboro Bonnie Sue Wilson Reidsville Connie Sue Wilson Gary Katrina Wilson Greensville Marie Medlin Wilson Ml. Airy Martha Lynn Wilson Wilmington Sara Ellen Wilson Raleigh Vicky Clarice Wilson Raleigh Victoria Ann Wilson Durham Marcia Kay Winnies Chadbourn Debbie Ann Wiseman Elon College Florence Ninevah Wood Fieldale, Va. Sara Elizabeth Wood Greensboro lUNIORS (kf k Caroline Haynes Woosley Winston Salem Melbe Corinne Woolen Raleigh George Wong Kovvloon. Hong Kong Linda Evans Worlhinglon KInston Rebecca Lou Wrighl Wadesboro Sandra Gall Yow While Debra Kav Ziemann Bel loan E. Abbondante Springfield. N. I [udith Ann Adams Asheboro Mona Roberts Aiken Lillington Carol Lynne Akerley Morehead City Teresa Susan Alberte Winston Salem Cynthia Ann Albright Scarsdale. N. lanice Elizabeth Albright Durham lames Richard Alcon McLeansville Alice Louise Alexander Charlotte Patricia Winston Allen Creedmoor Sandra Lane Allen Asheboro Vickie Marie Allred Burlington Pete Frazier Alt Philadelphia, Pa. Arlene K. Andersen Rome. Ga. Patricia Frances Andersen Mocks |ill Ann Anderson Albemarle Kenneth Wayne Andrews McLeansvill Marie Whitener Andrews Morganton Kathleen Gray Apple Reidsville Ellen W. Armfield Mooresville Judy Arnn Dry Fork. Va. Brcnda Faye Arthur Whiteville William Mollis Ashworth. |r- Gibsonv Donna K. Bagwell Raleigh Charles Roberts Bailey. Jr. Greensbon G. E. Bailey Raleigh Rhonda Gail Baker Greensboro Sylvia Elaine Baker Winston Salem Elizabeth Anne Ball Charlotte Marie Hiatt Banner Rural Hall Minnie Flowers Barnes Greensbon Nancy Karen Barr Lansing Ruth Ellen Barrow Annandale. Va Sandy Sue Barto Jacksonville Michael C. Baucom Greensboro Johnny Lee Baynes Reidsville. Marjorie Ann Becker Wynnewond. P.i. Marlene Eva Becker North Haledon. N. |, Sue A, Beeson Summerfield Kay E, Belcher Graceville. Fla. Helen Jane Belle Greensboro Mary Susan Bender Greensbor Ins E. Berry Johnston. S, C. Angela Gail Berryhill Winston Teresa Ann Bevacqua Raleigh Bruci ' Akin Bitter B.iregat. N, 1- Phyllis Elizabeth Blackledge Marion Joseph Daniel Blackwood Greensboro Ken Blake Summerfield Frances Nichols Bland Wallace lanice Kay Blight Alexandria, Va. Sylvia Gray Boggs Graham Anne Kizer Bost Clinton Susan Elaine Bost Sanford Earlinc Tucker Bowden High Point Claire Susanne Bowen Durham Linda Ann Bowers High Point Nancy 1- Bowman Randleman Pamela Ruth Bowser Morristowr Cynthia Mane Boyd High Point Sherry Frances Brabham Rocky Mount Sandra Kay Brackelt Waynesville Diane Dare Bradley Mebane lo Ellen Bradley Greensboro Leslie Harriet Breed Greensboro Calhlene Mane Brennan GreensI Susan Dianne Brewer Greensbor Susan Roberta Bridges Charlotte Linda Diane Bright Gaslonia Dons Ann Brittaiii Claremonl Phyllis Theresa Brooks Greensboro Thea A, Brooks Scotland Neck Mary Katherine Brookshire Brevard Barbara Ann Brown Landis Fred C Brown C;reensboro Karen Elizabeth Brown Burlington Kay Ashby Brown Kannapolis Myrna Troxler Burlington Susan Grace Brown Charlotte lacquehne Brunson Wilmingl.m Shi-rry Smith Buckner Winston S.ilem Mary OIlie Bumgarner Lenoir Nancy Roselle Burke Raleigh Pamela |ane Burkhead Asheboro Cvnlhia llundlrv Burns Greensboro Rebel Bur Wlliteville Charlotte Kenee Byrd (ireen Macinda Ann Byrd Bunnlevi Marjjarel C hristine Byrd Ch. Belinda Knox Byrum Charlo loan Ruth Campbi ' ll R.inclli-m.in Susan Jo Cannady Lillin ton Edna T. Canter GrpcnshDrci Rebecca Clinc Caraway Morsanlci Anila Cassandra Carlton Wallace Mary A. Carmon Greensboro Cynthia L. Carpenter Yadkinville Mark Jackson Carpenter Greensboro lames M. Carroll, |r. Winston Salem Kathryn Whitley Carroll Greensboro Donna Marie Carsia Hampton, Va. Linda Lee Carter Thomasville Sharon Ann Carter Richmond. Va, Treva Ann Carter Danville, Va. SaUie Trumella Casey Clinton Sarah Ellen Caudill Asheboro M. Beth Caywood Flossmoor. III. Vivian Dianne Chaffin Union Grove Casandra Anette Chandler |ohnson City. Ter Catherine Phillips Chancy Raleigh Shirley Evon Chestnut Durham Connie Robbins Clark Greensboro Helen Robbins Clark Raeford Hope Bouldin Clark Pittsboro Carolyn Ann Clayton Timberlake Susan lean Cline Arlington. Va. Willa Neal Cline Southern Pines Sylvia Faye Coats Kannapolis Susan Morton Cochran Greensboro Patricia Lynn Cockerham Asheboro Phyllis Shirleen Cockerham Winston Salen Kathryn Louise Coiner Waynesboro. Va. Bettine Down Coker Stokesdale Carol Evelyn Cole Sanford Constance Ellen Cole Roanoke. Va. Lisa Antonia Cole Alexandria. Va. Teresa Eldred Coleman Greensboro Elizabeth Ann Connell Sheffield. Mass. Mary Gail Conner Port Washington. N. Y. Ruth Alice Conner Thomasville Richard Wayne Cook Mebane Anita Ree Cooke Hildebran Mary Lee Cooke Huntersville Linda Catherine Cooper Gary Sarah jean Cooper Cameron mk:d Linda Wyalt Cornelius Landis Nancy Elaine Collingham Rocky Mo Ida La-Vern Couch Chapel Hill ' Geraldine Lanette Coulter Npwion Kalherine Doerins Council Greensbii ludilh Anne Cu Charlotte Sarah Lou Cox Raniseur Vicki Lynn Cox Asheboro Robin Lynn Cranfill Winston Salem Karen Lu Cress Salisbury Connie Lee Crews South Bosto Sandra [eanne Croom Raleigh Susan lean Dabney Zebulonlle Faye Louise Dalton Greensborc Marv Susan Daniel Fremont Margaret Elizabeth Daniels Rndsvilli Betty Jean Davies Whiteville Betsy Jane Davis Winston Salem Cynthia Christine Davis Winston Sale Ernestine DeVaughan Davis Nashville Gwendolyn Yvonne Davis India Swaim Davis High Po Nancy Brooks Davis Grahar Kathv Ann Dekle Kinston Gail E, DeMaria Durham Linda Faye Dennis Oak Ridge Pamela |. Deweese Waynesville Mary Susan Dickerson Martinsvill Susanne Davis Dickerson Monroe Dyneane Hooks Dietz Greensboro Stephen Shepard Diggs Greensboro Dorothy Ann Dobson Mount Airy Margaret Elaine Doerschuk Charlotte Linda Lee Dollar Wi ' st lefferson Mary Withers Donaldson Slalesville AOAA LMiA Mae A. Douglas f;reensl Belinda R. Dry Stanfiel, Wanda Moseley Dudley B. Dianne Duke Raleigh lane Duke Greensboro cy (Jarolyn Dii Rodney Larry Dune I ji-llrr. Flat Ro Helen Elizabeth Dunford Wii Lynn Paige Diinic Linda B, Dullon p Pinehiiisl a cil h » Daphine C. Dyar Sanfnrci Hilda Cheryl Dye High PoinI Ava Marie Eagle Mt. Pleasant Gail Ann Earle Charlolte Beverly Ann K.irlv Linculnlnn Edith Robinson Eddleman Lowe Deborah Ann Edwards Thomasv Karen Dollar Edwards Nashville Patsy Ann Eller Greensboro Frances Adair ElliotI Salisbury Kathy P. Emerson Greensboro Nancy Kay England Hayesville Ginger Karriker Ensor Greensbo Ronald L, Estes Greensboro Vickie lanet Estes Burlington Clora Lynn Everage Greensboro Robert L. Everharl Thomasvillc Sandra Y, Everhart Winston Salem Nancy Leard Fare Charlotte Carol ' Anne Farmer Raleigh Victoria Scott Farrior Wilson Alan Wolfe Faulkenberry Greensboro Celia Helen Felder Ashevdie Earl Gilbert Fields Greensboro Robert Neal Fine. |r. Kernersville Deborah Ann Fink Pittsburgh, Pa. Carolyn Burt Fisher Asheboro Rebecca G. Fisher Pendleton Barbara Holland Flynt Charlotte Sara Speas Forehand Rural Hall Courtenay Benbow Forrester Oak Ridge Richard Wistav Forrester Oak Ridge Ellen Ruth Fortenberry Hickory lean A. Foster Raleigh Shareen A. Foster Bath, N. Y. Carol Lee Foxx Sanford Gwendolyn B. Francis Jackson Robert Luther Frazier Greensboro Karl Irvan Fredericks Pompano Beach, Fla Ronald Alan Friedland Baltimore, Md Susan Alene Fruitt Greensboro Frances P laine Frve Greensboro Rebecca |oan Fulien Winston Sale llebnr.ih Cm. I Fulton Sanlord n.hr.i Fund, Think L,in. .islrr. S C Janet Rebecca Funderburk Eden Betsv Gail Gaddy Wadesboro Camille Ann Galarde Charloltc Linda Gail Gamble Hampden. Maine Pam Gardner Dunbar. Wi-st Va. Mary Lorena Garland Arlmgton. Va, Nancy Lulune Garris Ayden Rebecca Cornelia Garrison Burlington Carol Church Gattman Greensboro Karen Barbara Genaille Winston Sale Brenda Faye Gibson Roanoke Rapids Elvira B. Gibson Waynesville Gadyn Patricia Gibson High Point Patricia Lynne Giddens New Bern Sally Gilbert Hendersonville Brenda Joyce Gllliland Charlotte Ihoni M. Gillispie Hunlersville Cheryl Marie Givens Greensboro Cynthia Jane Glascock Mocksville Kathron Elizabeth Glenn Greensboro Robbie Lynn Glenn Rougemo Rebecca Floy Gobble Winstoi Zelphia LaRose Gore Longwo Daniel Martin Gough Winstoi Reba Irene Grady New Bern Donna Evelyn Grahl Greensboro Rebecca Louise Gray Asheboro Mitchell Eugene Grayson Greensboro Shirley Macemon Grayson Versilles, Ky, WiUiam R. Greene King Janice Gay Greeson Marion Susan Gregory Greensboro Susan J. Greninger High Point Dorothy Sue Griffin Greensboro Katheryn Mann Gnffin C:harlotle Delores King Griffith Como Daniel Ray Grogan Greensboro Elaine Louise Groves Betbasda. Md. Melissa Anne Guerrant Fiurlinglon James F Guida Mulillelown. Cniin Ali.son Lee Hall Dallas. Texas Judy M. Hall Southern Pines Linda Kay Hallman Greensboro Ann Coin Hancock Rockingham Jan Smith Hanner Clreensboro William Boyd Harden Greensboro Dcbra Anne Hardy China Grove Michael B. Harper Clemmons Mary Susan Harrell Hertford Wanda Faye Harrill Forest City Anne Wagoner Harris Greensboro Donna Gladys Harris Rowland ludith Kay Harris Morganton Deborah Patrice Harvey Winston Salem Mary Cecilia Harvie Winslcin Salem Wanda Louise Hasell New Bern Avrilla Loreine Hatcher Winston Sale Pamel Elaine Heath Raeford Sherron Elizabeth Heath Eden Unda Ann Heere Vincentown. N. |. Nancy Heermans Charlotte ]ana Karen Hemric Dobson Alberta Ren Henderson Charlotte Avis Ellis Henderson Winston Salem Susan Dianne Henson Forest City Charles William Hepler Greensboro Patricia Gail Herring Durham Karen Suzette Hickman Yadkinville Viki Lynn Higgins Wilkesboro lanet L. Hill Dunn Pamela Yvonne Hill Charlotte Rulh Carolyn Hill Lexington Austella R. Hines Winston Sale luanita H. Hinshaw Asheboro Donna Kaye Hipp Columbus lonette M. Hock Charlotte Martha Krista Hoell New Bern Toni B. Hoffman Asheville loan R. Holcomb Yadkinvillc Laura Ann Hope Lookout Mtn-. Cheryl Lynn Home Stalesville Elizabeth Ann Hotchkiss Morganton Sue |. Houser Gastonia Janice Elaine Hovis Lincolnton lames E. Howell Greensboro Ronald Eugene Hughes Greensbon Sharon Lynne Hughes Charlotte Mary Kathryn Humphrey Summer Dolly Anne Hunter Charlotte Euzelia Hunter Greensboro rl m i Mk Charlotte [ane Hurst Greensboro Gayle Ann Ingolia Charlotte Deborah Booth Ingram Myrtle Beach. S.C. Katherine Ann Inman Greenville Rebecca Ann )ackson Charlotte Ginger Dawn |effries Winston Sale Lucinda Christine |ennings Winsloi Erma L. Johnson Lumberton jane Sullivan Johnson Greensboro Kalhrvn Louise Johnson Grei ' nsbcjn Patricia Ann Johnston Greensboro Elizabeth Louisa Jones Garner Elbe Barnett Jones Baltimore. Mil. J.imes Dudley Jones Greensboro Patricia Ann Jones Richlands Vickey N. Jones Stokesdalc Terr! Dawn Jordan High Point Catherine Hillman Kallam Gre Marcpy R, Katterman Ashevilli Nancy Louise Katz Charlotte Vicki Lynn Keck High Point Mary Frances Kelly Winston Saler L.iura Newsome Kennedy Thomas Patsy Ann Kerr Salisbury Lynn Kircbgessner Paterson. N. J. Evelyn Kirkland Betbesda. Md. Alice Susan Kirkman Winston Sale !,.iura Sharon Kirkman Greensboro P.itricia T. Kirkman Greensboro Roger Dayle Kirkman Greensboro K.ithryn Faye Kirks Danville, Va. Curtis Lee Kiser High Point Rebecca Anne Kiser High PoinI Kathy Elizabeth Knies New|iorl News. Josephine Treague Knox Winston .S.ilc Catherine Campbell Kokenes Greensht Elizabeth Grace Korb Wilmington Phyllis LaBelle Oakhursl. N, |, I ' .iinci.i lean L.iDii W Asheville l..nirrlle Riilh L.inilis Hnglewood, Ohii jiidilh K. Lani ' Gbe.sapi ' ake. Va. |.i(.(|iieline Smith Latta Winston Sale K.ilhy Lynne Laughlin G.istonia M.irg.irel M.iry L.niro C;reeiisboio P.imi la Sue Lawrence Ihgh P.. ml M.jry Kathryn Ixa Gibsonville Anlainellf Di-lcjne Leach High PoinI Linda Carol Li ' ary Roper Gloria Anm- Leebrick Belews Creek Patricia Windeloyn Leftwich Sloni ' ville David Edward Levy Wantash, N. Y, Andrea Darlene Lewis New Bern Anne David Lewis Rocky Mount Tonda Kaye Lewis Greensboro Debbie A. ' Liles Winston Salem Susan Liles Charlotte |udy Ann Lineberry Greensboro Cynthia Lee Little Denver Patsy Ann Loflis Reidsville Mary Anna Lohmueller Louishurg Joyce Lynn Long Stanley luanita Faye Long Greensboro Carol Ann Lovelace Reidsville Mary Catherine Lowe Greensboro Deborah Christine Lowman Riverdale Linda Sue Lundy Statesville Mildred Faye Lynch Lansing George Mike Mabe Greensboro latana Lynn Mabe Stokesdale Cathy Sherrill Malone Greensboro |enny Susan Manning Susan Melinda Mapes Deborah Anne Maples Ellen Sharon Margolis Marian Hdl Marinozzi Glen Rock. N, | Lumberlon W. Hartford, C Greensboro Cynthia Louise Marion High Point Mary [oette Markham Pittsboro Elizabeth Anne Marks Fairmont Carole Adele Marschall Greensboro Rebecca |ane Marsh Siler City Carolyn Wynn Marshall Stokesdale Cynthia Ann Marshall Portland. Orego Elizabeth Tyler Marshall Danville. Va. Cynthia Leonard Martin Winston Salei Grace Marie Martin Reidsville Joan Alease Martin Oneonta. N. Y Margel Putney Martin Reidsville Virginia Steele Martin Charlotte Deborah Kay Massengill Durham Mary Emma Massey Dudley Ellen O ' Neil Mathews Linwood. N. 1. Rita Leah Mayo New Bern Vickie Jane McBryd Sanford Gay McCall Ellerbe Linda Diane McCandless Greensboro Maureen McCarthy Reidsville Malinda Lou McCuiston Summerfield Joyce Lucy McKeon Murphy Settle Juanita McKinney Greensboro Deborah Sloan McNaughton Salisbury Kathr ' n Anne McNeely Greensbon Sandra Kay McNeill Jefferson Mary Alice McRae Sanford Janet McGuire McSween Franklin Ralph Dean Medley Greensboro Carolyn Diane Medlin Laurinburg Carole Anne Meeks Eden Nancy Ann Mehler Camp Hill, Pa. Patricia Eileen Meighan Charlotte Debbie Ann Michaels Danville, Va. Betty Jane Middleton Slokesdale E Jane Miller Laurel Springs Elizabeth A. Miller Aiken, S. C. Douglas Lane Mills Greensboro Katherine Ray Mills Winston Sale Sally Ann Mills Mayodan Valeria Rose Mims Southport Cathey Lee Mitchell High Point Paula Elizabeth Mitchell Reidsvi Judith Helen Mizelle Windsor Denise Herrin Moody Greensboro Karen Jean Moon Snow Camp Charlotte Barber Moore Greensbori Cynlhis Moore Jacksonville Myra Susan Moore Kernersville Sharon Diane Moore Hickory Carolyn Moring High Point J.icqueline Charlesta Morris Wilmington, Del, loyce Meldona Morns Morganton M.irilvn J Morns Chapel Hill Ellen Etta Morrison Ft. Lauderdale, Fla Tracy Ellen Morrison Asheville Susan D. Morrison Greensboro Emma Moss Greensboro M.irv Sue Murphy Gal.ix. V,i Afin Susan Elizabeth Murphy Eden Vicki Anne Murray Washington. D. C. Susan Rene Murrell Reiclsville Marquetia Annette Myriek Asheboro Mary Sheila Nassif Wagram Linda Susan Neighbors Winston Salem ludy Carolyn Nesbitt Waynesville Nancy New Greensboro |o Ellen Newman Aiken. S. C. |ohn Robert Newsome. |r. Durham Sharon Teresa Nichols Rockingham Linville Stuart Norman. |r. Elkin Elizabeth Mane Northcott Winston Salem Rose Ann O ' Dell Cherryville Mary Lynda Olive Charlotte Donna Faye Ore Pine Hall Pamela Sue Overstreet Red Springs Cathy G. Ozment Greensboro B. Ellen Page Roanoke Rapids Jeanne G. Palmer Alexandria. Va. Linda Delores Parks Franklinville Thomas Michael Parrish Greensboro lane Miller Pate High Point Susan Andrea Payne High Point Jean Lynn Pearson Liberty Nancy Catherine Pearson Caroleen Mabel Ann Peele Newport News. Va. Patricia Thomas Pegram Winston Sale Cecelia Howell Pelt Greensboro Melinda D. Pennix Greensboro JoAnne Berry Burlington Kay Banner Petty Pittsbo; Carol Jean Phibbs Brown; Deborah Ann Phillips Ker Jean S. Pierce Greensboro Marilyn Arlene Pitts Greensboro Jacqueline Ferguson Poe Siler City Evelyn Marie Poole New London Sandra Charisse Porter Pomeroy. Ohio Wanda Aleene Porter Charlotte Terry Ann Potter Goldsboro Anita Lynn Powell Chadbourn Michaelyn Kay Powell Burlington Marilyn Boone Preddy High Point Janice Frye Prevette Greensboro M m mk mk f p ql k |dne Ellen Price Charloltn Linda Price Clinton Valerie Coins Prichard Greensboro Chene Robinson Prince Greensboro Philip Gram Proctor Greensboro Cherrv Anne Propst Hickory Bannie L Pruitl Reidsville Wynona Ann Pryor Ashcville Alan Blair Putnam Shelby Larry Wayne Putnam Greensbo Sharim Dorita Ra an kannapolis Linda Vivian Railings Greensboro Patricia A. Randolph Burnsville Alice Serena Ray Charlotte Margaret Baker Ray Greensboro Valerie Marlena Ray Asheville Patricia Hall Redden Greensboro Cunnie Ledbetter Reed Madison Linda Holt Register Siler City Sue Johnson Renn Greensboro Katherine Forman Reynaud Alexandria. Va Barbara Ann Reynolds Yadkinville Bonnie Lynn Richardson Winston Salem Constance Louise Riddick HobbsviUe Sherrill Nelson Riddick Ahoskie Elaine Bess Ridgell Greenville. S C. lean Elizabeth Rinehart Towson. Md Elizabeth Dianne Rivenbark Wallaci Steven Hubert Robbins Sophia Cathy Sue Roberts Greensboro K.ithrvn Louise Robertson Madisor Maluna C.irol Robertson Raleigh Kalhirine Rebecci Robinson Caste Lynda Mack Robinson Kernersville Priscilla Cynthia Robinson F.iyelle Evelyn Clemia Kochelle tireensboro Saniira Lea Roland Warrensvilli ' Ruth Ann Royal F.iyelteville Gail Patricia Russell ' Kendall P.irk. N, | K.iren Lorr.iine Russell Ashi ' vill. ' Carol K, Salley Winston Salem loyce Kaye Sanders Raleigh Virginia Ruth Sanders Greensboro Howard Brady Saunders Durham j. lines M.llcolin Schnefel Chflsulr I ' .irk. N | SENIORS Virginia Davis Schroeder Pinehurs Susan H. Schultheiss Greensboro Linda Dianne Scoggins Sanford Joanne Elizabeth Scott Charlotte Junella Faye Scott Roanoke. Va. BM JlfX Sarah Lynn Sells Winston Salem William Robert Senior Gree nsboro Rosemary Alice Settle Kernersville Mary Helen Shaia Charlotte Ida Catherine Shankle Greensboro Charlenc Faye Sharpe Summerfield Starr Ann Shelhorse Greensboro Esther M. Shelton Rougemont Kathryn Nell Sherrod Louisburg Robbie Louise Shoaf Lexington Candace Ann Sibbick MartinsvMle, Va. Elizabeth Anne Silver Durham Betsy Arlene Silverman Randallslown. Md. Cathy Alyn Simmons Hickory Debra Mae Simpson Beaufort Susan Katherine Simpson Reidsvil Sharon Mane Sluder Marshall Alyce Gray Smith Baltimore, Md. Deborah A. Smith McLeansville Elizabeth Ann Smith Greensboro Elizabeth Boyd Smith Stanley Franklin Lee Smith Greensboro |o Anne Smith Burlington Linda Catherine Smith Rockingham Sharon Dianne Smith Rockingham Anita Mane Smitherman East Bend Eunice Susan Snipes Rocky Mount Harriet Patricia Snipes Morganton Barry Claude Snyder High Point Kristi Lynette Sparrow Cary Sherry Leigh Spaulding Fishersville. ' Sandra Margaret Spears Burlington Patricia Lynne Spcas Cherry Hill. N. Carole Sue Spencc Greensboro Catherine Orelia Spencer Charlotte Beth Morrison Stanfield Fayettevill Roger Darrell Stanley Clemmons Janice Lee Steede High Point Patricia |oyce Sleimel Greensboro Sandra Hundley Stevens Greensboi frssic Alkms SIcw.irl nobsnn Sandra Mane Stoker Sparta Dorothv Mvrtle Stokes Winston S Alan L ' Stowe Greensboro Helin Miranda Stroud Deep Run Fanny Kay Stronach Manon Lydia Ann Stroup Ciastonia Phyllis lean Stuck Swannanda Deborah Lynn Styles Ashevilk Deborah |iian Suilnr Ayden Elizabeth Katz Summers Greensboro Ann Lynne Sutherland Richmond. Va Wanda Kay Sutton Lumberlon Irene Lavving Swaim Thomasville Me Ida Le Hayt nsboro Coral Gable Fred M Swindell Mary Catherine S Shi-rry Tate Brevard Christine Elizabeth Taylor Wayn Oren ODaniel Teeti-r ' Belmunt ' Nancy Karen Thaxton Creedmoor Margaret Elizabeth ThiKpen Wilsor Bruce A. Thomas Bluefleld. W. Va. Deborah Kern Thomas Ellerbe Teri ' sa W. Thomas Rosemont. Pa Michael Maurii e Thompson Burl.nKton l.inda Crowell Tiller Spartanburg. S, C. Deborah Ann Tippett Winston Salem |,ine Eishel Transou Winston Salem Angeha Pearl Travis Statesville Si.s.in Ann Triid Terry Ann Tucki Mary Helen Tun Debor.ih A lerry Turn. Tui Slokesdale ell Swan Quarte stall Durham Noriii.i |,ine Tultle M.irtha Anne Under ' Steven Forrest Iln.le Marsha Ann Upton Sus.m Adele ll|ilon Vade Relds 1,1 liatts Vail Plki ' Vllli. in l.ickson Vaughan Greensbor cia Ann Vinson Goldsboro Vongkusolkil Bangkok Th.iila as M Mary Eleanor Wackerhagen Pfafftown Mickie McGee Walker Greensboro Samuel Oscar Walker. ]r. Greensboro Wanda Sue Walker Reulsville Diana Faye Wall l.inicstown Edwin Reynold Waller Sloneville Janet Stanley Wallers Greensboro Patricia Gilchrist Walters Wilson Barbara Anne Ward Charlotte Carolyn Dewey Ward Elizabeth City Susan Page Ward Rose Hill Alice Elizabeth Warden Syosset, N, Y. Nancy Kay Washington Spencer Betty Carol Waterfill Charlolte Angela Lynne Watson Lenoir Evelyn Patricia Watson Greensboro Roberta Wells Great Neck. N. Y. Dianne S. West Greensboro Linda Carolyn West Sanford Martha Lynn Westbrook Mount Olive Wanda Mabe Whitaker Walnut Cove Edwina j. White Greensboro Kay P. Whitt Hendersonville Victor Wayne Whitworth High Point Vonda Brady Widener Winston Salem Christine Marie Wilhelm Black Mo lanice Kay Wilkinson Reidsville Cunthia Mae Williams Asheboro Emily Jane Williams Greensboro Isabel Barker Williams Warrenton Judy Ann Williams Greensboro Lutricia Anne Williams Greensboro Margaret G. Williams Mayodan Adina joy Wilson Kernersville Carolyn Lucille Wilson Sylva Deborah |ean Wilson Wilkesboro Frances Elizabeth Wilson Red Sprmgs Wilma Wilson Pineburst Ann Irene Wingate Charlolte Gloria Yvonne Womack Greensboro Ellen Dianne Wood Greensboro Linda Rhea Wood Greensboro Wilodae D. Wood Lawsonville Martha Jeanne Woodall Henderson Barbara Smith Woodson Burlington ,1 ludith Yvonne Wray M.iyoda Mar ' E. Wright Wallace Patsv Gail Wright Ashevillc Amy Anni-Il Wynns Povvellsv KathiTinc Bing-Nuen Yim Ba Elizabeth Davis Young Greensboro Nancy Carol Young Lexington Rebecca C. Young Charlotte Bobby Yow Greensboro Patricia lane Zobel Charlotte 9 panacoN veaRBOOKS
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