University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC)

 - Class of 1970

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 512 of the 1970 volume:

The Yackety Yack is the yearbook of Chapel Hill printed nineteen hundred and seventy the University of North Carolina at in the year of ! X I X ll, x XX xlAKECIAIuIn. .IXLilnll. .. 1! it i AiI 311. ..K szHAOmAVO mHmOz .mO EHMMMEZD amp. m0 mOEOH HEB 20mm zH ZOmeHEMMm 930mb; .mzdwmz wz .wm m0 SMOm wzlw 2H QEHEmzdwwE. m0 QHODQOmmmm mm N22 ZOEROEmDm meH .mO km: 02 .mewmmmmm mkmgm 412 MVZEOMdO mEmOz .EmAAwWZOHmZHB .WZAEEOO UszmSmDm meZDElmmHRHw DMEZD HEB 2H GHBZEm wvmmHAH mmmEDZ 004;;me Qawv mmmmUZOO m0 wmxwmmi lQmAwOm mZOEEOSmDm amp. QZaV mmZS zpmsz szh Wm 0mg EUEmeOQ the convergence of personalities aim: amelioration from everywhere each with his own values with varying valence bonds to those values the university does not pour the same agent of Change on all students even if it did , the outcome would be different but in so far as is feasible the university and student work out a separate plan for each to help in his becoming Jml wmu. . m5 9?? . x1??? -$ Fr :r it. IEJJE;51LKI 11h:;' '5 15 I I III Illrl$ ..? z IqI,x'... . ..!1 x; :oLr: ..'l!l . . ,t 4i 1 l ,7 1x I Illix. 1.. .II .If In the year of our Maker nineteen hundred and seventy. The water in the canals of Venice is rising and the Leaning Tower is falling. The alligators are dying. London Bridge has left. The average temperature of the world is dropping a third of a degree a century, soon to produce an ice-age. The sun will eeIt-destruct in three eons, and humans are leaving the earth at the rate of five or six 3 year. Mrs. JD. Selvy has won a '68 Camaro in the giant Texaco Sweepstakes. Dr. George Wyatt was the thirteen millionth person through the O'Hare Airport turnstiles and his family was flown free to Japan. A pre-teen named Brenda in Santa Clara swept five ribbons for first place in her age division at the neighborhood pool. Chichi, a two- year old Daimation, was reported by her owners, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Gaston. to have been lost for three months only to turn up one night accom- panied by a calico cat. The Braves are winning in Atlanta. the Brewers are losing in Milwaukee, and a tree withers in Oregon. Overhead the Streetlights unplug automatically with the dawn. The Community Chest Thermoe meter catches a flicker of sun and begins to glow. A Greyhound plunges into its own oioudcover and mongreis wrestle in alleys over garlic bread. If it were Sunday a bell would toll. This is Chapel Hill speaking. This town rests on the top of a minor rise in the Carolina piedmont, exposed by a lack of trees to the whims of the atmosphere. The campus is sequestered beneath poptars and amidst brick walkways. exposed nevertheless to the multiplicity of climates that formed the American culture in the seventh decade of the Twentieth Century. it was not a Carolina culture, for when one speaks ofICarolina culture he is speaking of two different thingse-Carolina and culture. The artifacts of owilization that filtered through to the University community were of an imported nature, a collage of people, places. the written. the visual, animal. vegetable and mineral. The infinitely many straight lines that com posed themselves into the final zero of 1970 included Oh, Calcuttal, Billy Graham, The Love Machine, The Peter Principle, Portnoy's Complaint, the New English Bible. new Mass. David Frost, Nader's Raiders. Goldie, Golda. Saturday Evening Post. Gen. Hershey. Dust Commander. Maravioh and McMillen, Elits a Comint. Great Scott, I Am Curious tYelIowJ. Sesame St, Abbey Road. Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid, Lawrence Welk, Texas or Penn State?, UCLAL the Knicks. the Mets. the Chiefs, the Bruins. Arnold Palmer, 5-5, 18-9, goodnight, Chet, Andy Granatelli +Mario, Hayns- worth + Carswell, Mia + Andre, Vanessa + Franco, Brewster + Pusey, T.T. + Miss Vicki, Gore + Bill, Charles+Trioia?. David+Julie, Abie+JuIius, Masters+Johnson, Bob+Ted+Carol+Alioe, John +Martha, Another Family For Peace. Alka-Seltzer for People in Love. Abolish All Abortion Laws. Things Go Better With Coke, phased withdrawal, Vietnamization, benign neglect. bums. effete snobs, soul sister. soul food, mini midi maxi, Devil made me buy that dress, good vibes, head. dude. jive, righton, Ford has a better idea, silty millimeter. Do Your Own Thing, Caution: Cigarette Smoking May Be Hazardous To Your Health, recessed filter, recession, depression, inflation, demonstra- tion, arm bands, Black Panther, black buttons, fists, grits, Grits, neck beads, braless. women,s lib, Weathermen, Walter Cronkite, yogurt, Va. Slims, Amerika, Love it or Leave it, Middle America Keep it Beautiful, No Deposit, No Return, flower children, flower ladies, Make Love Not War, Raquel Welch. Swigert, Lovell, Haise, Sam Brown Jr, Strom Thur- mond, Leon Panetta, busing. Lamar. Augusta, Biafra. Woodstock, San Clemente, Key Biscayne, D.C. Indochina, Sea of Storms, Expo 70. Jeru- salem, Tranquility Base, Chappaquidiok, Ko- peohne. Walter Reuther, Earl Stanley Gardner. William Hopper, Marie Dionne, Bertrand Russell Gypsy Rose Lee, Joseph Yablonski, Merriman Smith, Inger Stevens. Bishop Pike, St. Patrick, St. Nicholas. St. George, Jack Kerouac. Walter Van- dermeer, Ed Begley. Ev Dirksen, Sharon Tate, Drew Pearson, Boris Karloff, Joe Kennedy, Sam Shepard. Dianne Linkletter. We love you come home Mom and Dad. draft lottery, Operation Intercept, Chicago 8, Chicago 7, ExplorerI, Love Clinic, Heel Howl, Gremlin. the mants deodorant. George. George, George of the Jungle. Roy Rogers. Hardee's, hardhats, Colgate the Tooth Toughener. Avant-Garde, National Guard, White House Guard, ABM. SALT, NFL, NLF, SST. BP, UATWMF, 747, C-SA. $1.000.000,000 GNP $395,0001000 National Debt, 63$ first Class, 10a: airmail. Samurai skyiaokers, Rafael Minichiello, Pierre Trudeau, H. Ross Perot, Jackie. transplants, Bernadette Devlin, Prince Charles, Willie Brandt, William 0. Douglas, Warren Burger, Harry Black- mun, Sen. Fullbright, Gov. Claude Kirk, Ever- glades airport, Who Kilied Lake Erie?, oil in Alaska, oil in Santa Barbara, oil in the Gulf, DDT. Hilton Head and Bald Head Isles. Have You Thanked A Green Plant Today?, Tonight. Here's Johnny, gimme dat ding, Cash, woo-woo, Indians, Alcat- raz, open it up, Pabst, shut it down, on strike. post office. air controllers, grave-diggers. cafeteria workers, garbage workers, Metropolitan Opera, Come Together, 5th Dimension, Jackson 5, Rick Nelson, Elvis, Bridge Over Troubled Waters, Led Zeppelin, Santana, Sly and the Family Stone, Creedence Clearwater Revival. Laura Nyro, K! . . . When one speaks of Carolina culture he is speaking of two dif- ferent things - Carolina and culture. " Supremes. Beatles. Byrds, Let it Be, Let it Bleed. Nashville Skyline, The Band, Big Pink. Moody Blues, Shocking Blues, Moby Grape, Three Dog Night. Creme. Tommy, Plastic Ono Band, Glenn Campbell, Hee Haw. The Who, Nillson. Midnight Cowboy. Raindrops Keep Fallin on My Head. Crosby. Stills, Nash. Young and Taylor, Delaney, Bonnie and Friends with Eric Clapton, B.J., S86. PPBtM, Blood. Sweat and Tears. Patton, MtAtStH, Alice's Restaurant, Myra, Satyrioon, Air Force. Mrs. Steve Canyon, Mrs. Sheriff Finn. AI Capo, Ronald Reagen, Dr. Spock, Mr. Spock, Margaret Mead, S.I. Hayakawa, Noel Coward, Ron Rico, Vonnegut. Mailer. American Heritage Dictionary, Coco, Applause, Streisand, Tupperware. the system. Establishment, pig, fascist pig, Jesse Jones Sausage, census, eclipse, Washington kites. kool-aid, oyolamatesi carbonates, Liz's diamonds. Dorothyts slippers, sextuplets. Harley- Davidson's, Easy Rider, Who are those guys? We blew it., Medium Cool, They Shoot Horses. horse, stuff, heroin, pot, tripping, moog, mod, switched on. tune in, turn on, take the worry out of being close, the love you take is equal to the love you make and Pepsi's got a lot to give. . . the silent majority was silent because they had nothing to say " As the nations students returned to fall semes- ter Classes, educators, parents and elected offi- cials braced themselves for another year of stu- dent paxtivism and polemic. October fifteenth had been chosen as the date to observe a national moratorium on the war in Viet Nam, and all stu- dents were asked to boycott classes on that day. Over 150,000 protesters assembled on the Wash- ington Mall to sing and chant and jeer while the President watched a football game. In Chapel Hill, the de- monstration. term- ed the biggest thing in the South, wasoverwhelming- Iy successful or a failure, depending on who did your counting. The only tangible result was the firing of David Blevins, a graduate instructor at UNC-C, who elected to Challenge the hastily drawn University disruption policy. A cold spell descended on UNC in the waning days of autumn. and save for a stir the night of the draft lottery, would send the l'big" news stories into hibernation until the spring. What was lacking was a new issue that would augment the monoto- nous sound of war dissent. Indeed, the situation seemed to prove Nixon's thesis that the great bulk of the American populace supported the way the country was being run. This, despite criticism from the Left that the silent majority was silent because they had nothing to say. The only issue of any substance that pre- sented itself on the UNC campus was the renewed squabble between cafeteria workers and SAGA foot service. Charges were made against both sides concerning working hours. pay scale and working conditions. SAGA, in an attempt to make ends meet. began to prune workers from its salary lists. Rev. Ralph Aber- nathy put in an appearance on behalf of the black workers, and students avoided Lenoir in sufficient numbers that SAGA decided to abandon Chapel Hill for brighter climes. That left the University in a dilemma; whether to pick up the pieces itself. seek elsewhere for another catering service, or close down the campus dining halls permanently. It was not difficult to say just where the action was. There was none. During the winter of their content the students, perhaps them- selves weary of the frenetic activity of the Sixties, settled back into their plastic Chairs. t tutti" ' llJlleWlellt . .tutlt'tllt lfhtt' t1 1'1". ttl ; "I Whit" I l t In tt '7'?" Yttllh- , tilt I 43A , 3' ' blackness: If I had to date it I guess lid saythe black thing hit Carolina in the fall of 1969. By the middle of the spring semester it was all over the campus. A lot of the so called leaders of the black students had it. It seemed to follow two rules. The blacker your skin the harder you preached it and conversely the lighter your shade the harder your rap too. The liberal whites had it so bad all the blacks avoided them. It was strange. A liberal white would come up to a group of us. After a few minutes the most sen- sitive in the crowd would start to get sick. The white cat would rap loud and long about the problems of the poor and the black Then held go out to the lot and jump into his big car and hot to his pad. You could measure the intensity of his speech by the distance he lived from us and the poor whites. Several times that semester I was sick to my stomach. The super blacks were almost as bad though. Their only mea- sure of merit was the number of blacks involved. It didn't matter that their own black student group had been unable to mobilize black students to tutor other blacks. It didn't matter that the town blacks needed help. What mattered was purity. The program had to be purely black. They were true to their principles those super blacks. They never did let whites get in- volved. A lot of kids flunked out 7 that year, but they went out with pure minds. We had some high school kids up one weekend to see the school and hear the bit about come to Carolina. They were given the red carpet treatment and even housed in a university dorm. How liberal can you get? One of the things the kids did while they were here was to listen to a talk by a real big muoktey muck super black leader. This cat was for real-he hated whites so much the sight of one nearly sent him into a rage, On campus he stayed nearly in a rage a lot. Foam around the mouth, the whole scene. Anyway this cat got up and delivered one hell of a speech. He talked about the revolution. He urged the kids to stick together. He said a white man was dirty. He was less than dirt. He was shit. The cat raved on for an hour. His blackness was down on him. None of the high school kids. not a one, dug his speech, They all came from integrated schools. Most of them were from rural counties. These kids knew whites and disliked much of what they knew, but they disliked this super-blaok even more. Behind his back they laughed at him. To his face they praised his speech. but back in their rooms they laughed. With his blackness down on him they thought he was a fool. During this period a lot of our black leaders were being laughed at. The bluff they had come down with the year before had run out. Our leaders were all talk. No action just talk. They were caught up so in their own speeches that . . . . Well, their blackness was down on em. Blackness came down on a lot of cats that term. It was like a plague. It crept into every nook and crany of campus. It pulled oats out of their classes. broke up couples, Chained people to their beds. Nobody did anythingeall the cats just talked on and on. it was impossible to argue or reason with a eat when black- ness was down on him-he knew it all. Kelly Alexander, Jr. . improvements in the Student Standard of Liv- ing were amply com- pensated for. " -4 3'4: A O i E: t r ' ' S l i i , -000- 000103;; a I A " w, 939;: , zezoam MM " .,. f. i u, v. .. v 0 0 0 . Ag. 33W f :39; ,1, 3'0" 5 ctr" ,, . O .3. .' :.O .0' g- tM . W. a 0.0. i A'. '0 0 0'. v . :gza' - - .3: .::::. ::.:::: .::.::; 5:0 X .5303: 12.20:.- '0;70:0: 005:0:0: 0: :W t A o :9 0.: 3? '9? '- 639$ .r .t. r v v- 05.0 ,0. :. 0;- y W .. t 0? 0. 0- 20:0 0 '30:. :I I I: 0 0 0 0 o , a: 1-920! 0' .23?! E91 On the face of it all, the students life bore the semblance of a happy one. The pass-fail system had been amended in his favor. Visitation kinks had been ironed out, and sophomore women were given the privilege of seif-Iimiting hours. Refrigerators were legalized in dorm rooms. Peti- tions seemed to catch the ear of the phone com- pany, even when the telephone would not. Hours for bus operations were extended into the almost wee hours of the night. Consumer Discount Cards were offered for the price of seven comic books. The Student Union moved to lessen the burden by installing an additional cash register to handle ttpeak-hour" lines. A dorm was singled out for complete integration of the sexes, and the possi- bility of a fratority was in the offing. WUNC even opted for a rock music program to supplement its ofttimes dry entertainment. Regretabiy, such improvements in the Student Standard of Living were amply compensated for. Minor things, both irksome and costly, were never out of vogue. Library fines jumped 500013, and woe betide him who misplaced a reserve book. Chapel Hill cabs at long last called off their price war with New York taxis and added 150: and five minutes waiting time to their service. Milk began to chal- lenge the remaining portions of the cow for bodily worth, Climbing towards a quarter a half-pint. Cigarettes were 40$ instead of the over-the-coun- ter 2503 of a few years back. O Christmas remained for many but ttthe holiday before exams", when ttnot a brain was stirring". The Union ran out of playing cards. Fifth Dimen- sion tickets were scalped. The Kenan Stadium Drag Strip became a rude awakening to low- flying cars with the construction of two plain- clothes speed bumps. Chapel Hill's Finest, in their never-ending battle to rid the campus of non-white automobiles. were empioying ooathangers to enter illegally parked cars and backing into those who protested with the towing truck. The police HWhen you are down and out, you dont mind company" likewise promoted their image by preventing a DTH photographerfrom plying his trade and con- fisoating his camera. Arson struck a number of campus buildings. The hospital reported two fires. Fraternities were, for a change, literally flaming. Campus chuggers noted wistfully that Virginia Tech was allowing the sale of alcohol on the col- lege grounds. And the familiar ballpoint pen was writing 'ttirst time. only time". Underlying such frustrating facts of life were the obligations of a University that must answer to a Board of Trustees that must answer to a State Legislature that surely must have been listening to WRAL: Chapel Hill Mayor Howard Lee is effec- tively barred from a teaching post for reasons of "pressure". Sophomore men are restricted to campus housing when too many of them find off- campus hovels more acceptable than their con- crete confines. Somebody has to pay for all that concrete. Town water costs, controlled by the University, are increased behind the backs of the Aldermen. and in the light of the ensuing protests, the town is permitted home-rule of its own water supply, provided it come from some source other than the University take, Administration opposition to a Student Legislature amendment that would preclude the danger of double-jeopardy forces that student body to consider cutting off funds for the courts altogether. An RA in James resigns when he declines to follow the ttCansler Doctrine" and play house policeman. Students are pre- vented from selling copies of the now above- ground Protean Radish, on University soil when an alert official recalls a ruling passed in the Forties banning any sales in competition with Stu- dent Stores. For the paranoid life was to be a bowl of drearies. For the weII-adjusted. a time of re- consideration. The news provided little respite. Locally. the names of friends could be spotted from time to time at the bottom of page one, along with the trial date. Harry, of Harry's fame, turned up dead from an overdose. Three new buildings were dedicated, two others drew near completion, yet two more bore the heavy stamp of expediency. Part of the medical complex was erected in vioe lation of zoning ordinances. NCNB sought to rehash the Tower of Babel scene and scrape the Carolina sky that floated six stories overhead. Four students drowned. A Jubilee wreck. An errant motorcycle. At times the larger scale tragedies which were readily available in a nation of 200 million were themselves a relief by virtue of their remoteness. Ritualistio slayings in California. Massacres in defenseless hamlets, The threat of marooned astronauts. Even Snoopy was in dutch with the Head Beagle. When you are down and out. you don't mind company. DleZZIRf -MAt-sz MA g cap daft shr- Wloif-M- a7, a kamgmjxgisamc MW? rectavs .dngSZ mJe$ WWW Wtagrm wa $5 x x forjcw .a.-. ojr-hp- s- ins. i, a 42152 cum , ith- mergma MJD pa anHAMovLcL, Padami QE W 2062. flu: A..ij ow.nauit,t Gtsa I mmbe. 0 rabidwhch h. :Qor' M .c. km: Ml; twisammrzoszka'minbiksa +tW3.V.IEmM-qu. , V wWMLIg EM. ., 2 or QLng :nx- ,Twas boola and the rhoquish awe?- Did twoot and gamma! in their teaks. All drunksy were the sorordates And the mum plidges outpeek. ' ., 3 t e The ,6ekes that lop, the gbemgs that flop. t j y 5 BeQare the jukjuk brox and grim ,' ' . f The giotamtrifidcop." h r - ! He took his zeta! Eword in hand Long time the malphic foe he Eought. So rested he by the Aeerx tree, And bleared awhile in Bought. And as in 5 LEish thought he Stood The Greekywock of muxid breaQ Dromred Eadpit from the stanthon wood Qrating songs of deaQ. Xi xoo! Xi xoo! And through and through The zetal blade went whambdakap! He left it dead, and with its head He upsilauntered back. H: 1. 'tAnd hast thou slain the Greekywock? Omegod. whatBaMxo! t'-" Aye, sir." ttOh, unamgis day, skidoo. skiday!" He hupchupped in his wider. ART: MacNelly CRAFT: Brewex and Carroll ,Twas boola and the rhoquish ametc Did twoot and gammal in their teaks. All drunksy were the sorordates And the mum plidge overdrinks. The lethargy of the fall semester did not dis- appear until the spring thaw. There was the pro- mise of championship material in the basketball. rugby, tennis and lacrosse teams. The Campus Chest Carnival was coming to town, with its mea- sure of the slapstick for the serious. Something grandly titled National Earth Day was a dish that both liberal and conservative could stomach. A New idea nudged its way into the scene when the Union sponsored the first Quiz Bowl, another tempting dish that might prove perennial. Stu- dent government elections were to supply an above-average punch. And with the announce- ment of the Jubilee schedule April shaped up to be one pearl of a month. Jubilee: BB. King, Joe Cooker, 42 Mad Dogs and Englishmen. Sweetwater. Grand Funk Rail- road. Hometown James Taylor. Pacific Gas and electric. And if you didnt like music you had your pick of sights. sounds, tastes, touch and smell. Six groups of national and world acclaim and one hoi'lerin' champion was a bargain, and not likely to be dampened by hell, high water or rain. The water did rise a little. The water siide had to be closed when a slider landed on top of a vat- quanaut and broke his arm. Only one of the four scheduled carnival rides put up shop, and it had to summon an ambulance when it injured one of the attendees. Several of the performers sound systems failed to project faithfully the sound of their masters' voices. These unfortunate incidents did little. however, to destroy the festive mood. For the 20,000 in the stands and on the field it was as Close to Wood- stock as they would ever come. You could Chase your girls hairdo with crazy foam, be attacked by the worlds largest basketball tthat kept revolv- ing between the stands and the field until it was called to the Big Hoop in the Skyi, or watch your class ring sail away on a balloon. The farthest thought from the collective mind as Grand Funk Closed the weekend, was the upcoming Class strike called for that Wednesday to protest the sending of US. troops into Cambodia Filing out of the stadium, and inebriated patron observed that ttthat just about wraps up this year." Monday morning four students at Kent- State ' University In Ohio were killed by National Guards- men sent in to prevent the possibility of riots. Initial statements citing sniper fire as. the pr'oVocation did not bear out, and in the aftermath upwards of two hundred colleges and universities were to 1be involved In student strikes and shutdowns: For the radioai- minded the combinatien ot , elements was a godsend A scheduled Strike forthcoming theinvasioninto Cambodia, Agnews - increased tongueA Alashinigs had brought the pot to a low boil. Now. ihcomprehehrsible tragedy. My first reaction " admitted Casey Doin'OV'ah a member of SDS and the Strike Steering Com- mittee at UNC "was oh boy, how we ve got some thing." A hastily called meeting of disturbed mem bers of the English department cailedstotr a rally and set in motion the apparatus to express; the outrage at the killings, The Tuesday rally began beneath the tlagpole:. where speecheS'Were heard by various segments of the university community. . But speeches alone would not assuage the frustra- tion felt as news photos appeared and Presidential statements like violence begets tIagedy" were made public The students marched Its culminaIA' tion was the largest demonstration of its kind ever i at UNC as 6 000 people filed down Franklin Street bearing symbolic coffins The week was uncommon in many reapeots Unlike such demonstrations in the paSt the major ity of those who wOuld march and tater refuse to attend classes were not the hardAeore radicals, V but normally complacentstudents. "I'm jvusta grit." began a leader of an Impromptu midnight march by Granville Towers residents. that swelled to' 2,000 and ended up camped. I'on President FIIA day's lawn. But I guess you know Why .lirh here.w Short of a bomb threat that Cleared the library of the specter of violence was. some personnel. markedly absent as speakers constantly reminded those listening where the i'focus" of their protest", should lie. The police were almost hon-e'xistentg 'lNo ones told me to do anything." said Chief Beaumont. the transformation of a Student Body President into a Student Body Leader. "It the only way that this nation is going to no- tioe us is for us to strike we strike We strike toA day; we strike tomorrow, the h-ettt'Ida-y, the next . day the next day. 'land I'm not about'to doahything on: my own' Most uncommon of all perhaps, was .- " and Tom Bellois words are dtowned out in the thunderous ovation from the overflow crowd at the Pit In the days to come he would appear to be everywhere at once- organizing, meeting. addressing, explaining and promising: i'IAInd If any of your teachers look like they are going to screw you on grades, you let me knew." That oo'mment came on the heels of a faculty meeting that saw some 700 of its members de- cline to strike themselves. but vote overwhelming- ;ly not to punish those students who did. "There havedb'een occa'siOrIs- in the pastf' argued a pro- A fessor present, "when we as teachers felt we had more pressing business than that day's class-a meeting, a Convention, a seminar-and for which we offered no explanation to Our pupils. Now they are asking to be excused for something they feel , is I more important than class." I . a death in the family" In some CaSes, Surely. what was pressing was the pQSISibility ot avoiding a. final exam, or the Chance to take off for the beach early. The oonA cliueion' that cannot be-avoided. however. is that the needless Slaughter of tour white students at aIFNorthem university posed for u'nanitioipated numbers a spike in their miiddlerf-theAroad that drove them to a new course. "I do not think it would be a bad metaphor to'say that there has been a death in the family" came the voice of a facultymember through the speakers to the thouA I sands grouped around Hill Hall. "Wherever your sentiments lie on these political considerations, thes'estudents are asking us a legitimate question. It- cannot be avoided any longer. It must be answered? A The answer, for the time being, was a pro- tracted Student Strike and dialogue with govern- mental representatives. Future answers might lie in the November elections, for which the gel- vanized students prepared canvassing operations toiline up votes and iieduoate" the public. For many theIanIsWer was unsatisfactory. For others it entailed a haircut for appearances sake. For two, black students at Jackson State, Mississippi, the Question was no longer even academic. A famous writer once remarked that his kind were allowed one honest "oh" in their entire career, the implication being that repeated use of the verbal sigh would reduce it to an adolescent sentimentality, and not the genuine emotion it more properly expresses. And while the years might provide a better perspective by which to judge events, they similarly re- move one from a proximity to those events. rendering heartfelt emotion difficult. A university can be "used" by the violent as a hiding place. It can be used bythe dissenter as a mere philosophy podium, and by the militant as a meeting place. A university can be llused" by the military as a supply base. lt can be used by the professor to advance his or her private con- cept of the Truth. It can be used by an administrator for a source of power or security. A university can be 'lused" by the confused for under- standing. and by the dead-oertain for a reassessment of his beliefs. A university is one of the few pieces of earth left that may be Hused" by any person of any creed. provided he has the wits to do so. For such reasons universities must continue to grow Fear should not out off their very foundation. which is the wallet of the taxpayer, when it seems they are being "used" for ulterior motives. Should the time ever come when a difference of opinion and creed no longer exists on those pieces of earth. that would be the time to feel tear. Fear. not that angry voices clamor discontent but that voices no longer clamor. A writer of some reknown predicted that day, that year And for what it is worth, let it be noted that those children now in kindergarten will enter college in the year 1984. As for 1970 it is not. as some suggest, a year of revolutionary change. By historical standards it is a very normal year for the world. There are wars, famine, poverty. ignorance and hypocrisy in proportions commensurate with Neanderthal times. Youthi it can be shown. are no different than their elders. Humans still look with tired eyes for the coming of The Man, and if some suggest that He is long overdue. they can be ignored. Just another old year, with business as usual. mind the appleoart, look after number One. and who's throwing the New Year's party this year? But. oh, my three billion parents for a truly new year. A'n" V'IWA Ex . u rnnvun LY LVAVM 6 i I. A w..-uvm mun." A MJJWWJ; A J ,JJJJJJJJ 11 JJ JJJJ .ch .9, . NB" ix ; $E$Q$ 7? x 593549,. u 31... , v 4111+ 1 W m" 11:. c.11111! '.L4 L H112 wnm .W, Y REsrA .5:mNT OPEN 0. mt 3. '; lnu J Sprirg - Clramuig. , "561 t n e d .1 S e I P . v,. a .d .1. I F C. m a H n s.-m- .! Mumm .... .m h'.JarQ wt. - m ng' o... wm- "no.1 r4uM- 1 Qns J. Carlyle Sitterson, Chancellor 69 Lu 4 vamt.;, ; E Katherine K. Carmichael, Dean of Women 70 James O. Cansler, Dean of Men C.O. Cathey, Dean of Student Affairs Congratulations. If you are a Senior graduating from college this year you have -beeh around the sun 22 times -spent 17 years in school systems oor 153 months -or 4,590 days in class toounting off for weekends, holidays, summer and hookeyJ -or 34,560 hours in class mounting off for lunch, recess and tardinessy -or close to 50,000 hours studying mounting homework, field trips. and cramming for testsy -or approximately one-third of your waking life studying -which is roughly 2,080 times longer than it took God to create a new world from scratch. Go thou and do likewise. 73 Dr. Earle Wallace, Department of Political Science HI don't think academics has to be "Todayes students just donK accept dull. If I can't keep my material things as they were once inclined to interesting then it is bad for both me do. You have to be prepared to and the students." substantiate what you say from the lecture podium. " OUTSTANDING PROFESSORS I 3 ! 1'97? nThe General College should loosen up, now that there is greater variation in prior preparation. Placement should tailor requirements to fit needs." uIndus'trialists that I work with are 1,7 07Z$I4thf ' . . always asking me whether our young t , : .77 h people are prepared when they come out of college to go into industry. 1777 t' 70 I tell them yes, they have the potential, the ability, and are willing to work." HYou have to require a certain amount of knowledge. But require knowledge, not courses." 75 Dr. Mary Turner Lane, Elementary Education, School of Education uWe can no longer ignore the fact that the early years of a child's life are tremendously important as a period of rapid physical and mental development. In an intellectually stimulating environment, he can acquire the language and thought processes that make for successful learning in school.n "The student of ten or twenty years ago was quicker to recognize authority. The present class thinks in terms of participation." ltWe have to begin the process of education with the very young because the human costs of a child,s failure to learn are too great for either the child or society." Dr. William Peck Department of Religion "A student owes it to himself to accumulate knowledge in many facets of the environment he has not considered. " :- "Our task is to keep the flame alive through the most fearful storms, so that one day it may burst forth in unquenchable creativity." Dr. Clyde J. Umphlett. Department of Botany HThe criticism of hypocrisy, injustice, racism and war are the true expression of a living religious voice in culture today." 77 Dr. Gerald Unks, School of Education KnCommunities often repress true Wk good teacher instructs in realities education-which is in essence a and suggests dreamsf3 supression of truth. Much of what has passed for education in our society has been little more than the transmission of mythsf1 78 Dr. Lara Hoggard, William Rand Kenan Professor, Department of Music uThe arts, apotheosis of man's creative powers, challenge and elevate both the intellect and the spirit. The qualities of sensitivity and respect for the beautiful, denied all creatures save Man, stand in defiance of three attitudes which must not prevail: the bigotry that says, 1 know what I like and won't alter my view; the arrogant ignorance that says, II don't know and donut care to know,; the mediocrity that accepts itself when it asks tWhy try?y or IWhat difference will it make?, 't "Such attitudes are the antithesis of the word university. They are crimes against man,s inner spirit.u HCreativity within the individual is his only real weapon against robotism. I urge all of us here at Carolina to reject 'Philistinismi, to stretch our minds and souls and to seek the disciplines and enrichments which are the inevitable rewards of a profound involvement with great art." 79 Dr. Sam G. Barnes, Department of English nThe average freshman has difficulty judging what will benefit him the most. The General College is the best solution to a bad situation. You can't let the patient tell the doctor how to treat him." 80 uWhen a student Hunks out, we flunk out." IIThe students who disappear after the first two years constitute only 476 of the student body. Considering the number of blighted romances and financial problems that's almost perfect." Dr. Urban T. Holmes, IL, Department of Romance Languages uStudents need some advice. If you havenk seen the other side of the garden wall you can't know what's growing there." uThey need balance. More English composition should be acquired, because a lot of them don't know how to write. And more literature. Their own, for example." A good journalist should listen to children as often as time permits. This accomplishes two things. He will probably make a friend, and he will certainly learn some- thing new. The children who arrive in buses to the Morehead Planetarium are a Pied Piper's mixture of the mystified and the mirthful. Their delight is the handiwork of Plane- tarium Director Anthony Jenzano. Their observations, gathered over six-months, are worth listening to. UNIVERSITY MEDIA Sissy, from Durham: "I didn't think you could get the sky to come that close to earth." Jane, from Creedmor: "I have to come back next year. I'm counting the stars for my project. I didn't finish yet." Joe, from Mecklenberg: HRalph, he's my partner, I dunno. We got mixed up when the lights went out. I dunno where he is and the bus is leaving?1 Patty, from Raleigh: llAre you in college? Do they all have planariums? Okay, do they all have planetariums? Well then, I want to go to college here. Does it take very long to get to college? Leon, from Durham: "We can't see that many stars where I live. We live next to the factory." I'Our efforts are dedicated to publicizing an institu- tion we know to be good, and we tell about attainments and don't hestiate to disclose the failings. This is the policy in normal times. HBut in times of controversy, does the situation change? During episodes of campus turmoil, a univer- sity and its administrators, and faculty and students are tempted to retreat from the principle of freedom of information. "In my opinion, the campus in time of militancy and attack upon the institution needs the spotlight more than ever. The rules of open-door and free access to what is going on should not be altered when students occupy a building, or riot, or seize deans, or block entrances and exits. HThe news director, if he does his job the way it ought to be done, is the natural target of the radical student organizations. He is part of the Establishment. He is suspect. He can become the fall guy for the radicals. "The press is the best friend of the college and univer- sity. The editors and reporters have proved that time and time again. The press will come to the defense of our uni- versities when we are in trouble. HThe newsmen know the disproportion in image- making, and they cannot always communicate to their readers the full and well-rounded explanation of the incidents. We must aid them in preventing this inadver- tant distortion and we can do it best by keeping an lopen- universityi-open for all facts of an incident and with background to boot." A.G. tPetei Ivey, Director, UNC News Bureau HInformation Office Revisited" College and University Journal Fall, 1969 83 Everyone under the legal voting age in 1970 has been subjected to, for every single year of his or her life, three influences of varying importance-Richard Nixon, Lucille Ball, and the Dewey Decimal System. The first two are still going strong, finding new fields to work in. The Dewey Decimal System's number is up, however, as campus libraries, under the watchful eye of University Librarian Dr. Jerrold Orne, are converting to the more abcedarian Library of Congress system. This news will come as a shock to those who took pains to memorize Mr. Dewey's handi- work. While his name was never as household as, say, Joe DiMaggio, he was, nevertheless, inescapable from the moment the first Book- mobile turned down your street. There are advantages in the new system. You don": have to be able to figure higher than 26 characters, a decided edge over the 99800034 in Mr. Dewey's nomenclature. One can use the new call letters of the books to form little mnemonic devices, like uGo to PN for Mozart and Haydyn." This is much easier than trying to rhyme a six-digit number. And if you find the right books, you can place them cover to cover on a shelf and the call letters will spell out words-not only scholastic, but fascinating. The confusion, though, and aura of mystery inherent in the decimal system, are gone. Do you remember the time you first tred in awe down the narrow aisles in the stacks? How you rounded the turn that separated 808.7 from 808.8? Your finger running fearfully down the row of book spines? No single Great Moment in Sports can match the joy of finding a book in a library with over a million volumes bearing the same number that you clutched in your hand. But such sacrifice is the cost of progress. Goodnight, Mr. Dewey, wherever you are. 84 It takes a lot of heart to successfully run an art center. Dr. Joseph C. Sloane arrived on campus ten years ago along with the Ackland Art Center. The late Mr. Ackland wanted his fortune to benefit those people in the South interested in fine art, and that fortune raised the building which houses the Ackland Museum and the UNC Art Department. As Director at Ackland and Chair- man of the Department of Art, Dr. Sloane has sought rare and important paintings, sculptures, drawings and prints for one of the newest Carolina museums. nIt has been a decade of collecting." said Sloane. IlThere were 71 donors in these first ten years, and the collections now span the full range of art history from 3000 BC to contemporary worksi' Space soon became a chief worry. In 1959 the number ....,. WV, of students in art classes totalled 350. By 1968 the en- rollment had grown to 1100, and the museum collection had increased to the point where it was not possible to exhibit all of it at one time. Four years ago, in desperation, Sloane began to attack the problem. He won a sympathetic ear from University officials and, working through them, received a $25,000 grant from the State Department of Administration to fund plans for a new building. uThe problem is to make a place in the University for the artist, so that he can contribute his proper share to the society." That goal will take much heart to attain. But heart for art's sake. t , .w... w- rt? 85 PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS "Health is a state of complete physical, mental, and social well being and not merely the absence of disease of infirmity." hWorld Health Organization Careers dedicated toward the realization of this aim bring together many types of health professionals who make up the faculty and student body of the School of Public Health. These include physicians, nurses, engi- neers, health administrators and many others. The School offers opportunity to study problems of human health which range from environmental health hazards to establishing more effective methods of organizing and delivering health care services. The University of North Carolina School of Dentistry began the 1969-70 school year with a new home, a new curriculum, and a new expanded first year class. Its facilities are now among the most modern in the country and the three buildings housing the School of Dentistry show interest and support at federal, state, and local levels. New and expanded rograms for dental students, dentafi hygienists, and dental assistants are allowing ore qualified applicants to enter the de tal profession. Preventive dentistry semi- nars captured the interest of students during the fall semester and students were given the opportunity to have informal discussions in faculty mem- bers' homes. Relationships between faculty, students, and administration reached new heights. The period of transition from the old to the new added confusion during the year, but everyone realized that the changes were difficult and adjust- ments were made. New teaching methods were instituted and lectures seemed to be on the way out. Students began to teach themselves and the Hteaching machine" may have found a home. Students were exposed to the new working environments and an oppor- tunity to participate in dental clinics at Murdoch, N.C.M.H., and the Stu- dent Health Action Committee. 1969- 70 marked a year when the students of dentistry-dentists, hygienists, and assistants-learned of the problems of the dental profession and methods of meeting its challenges. 90 Under the leadership of Dean George P. Hager, the enrollment of the UNC School of Pharmacy has risen to over 500. Also included in this growth has been the addition of several new professors and an expansion in the selection of courses Pharmacy students can take. Besides the formal lectures and labs, student organizations provide another important aspect to life in Pharmacy School. A student may participate in the Stu- dent Branches or the Pharmacy Senate. The three Pharmacy fraternities, Kappa Epsilon, Kappa Psi, and Phi Delta Chi provide educational and social outlets, as does the honorary fraternity, Rho Chi. Pharmacy students have been increasingly active in extracurriculars this year. Many participated in the Drug Abuse Education Committee Project sponsored by the Student Branches of the American Pharmaceutical Association and the North Carolina Pharmaceutical Association. These students spoke to various groups across the state with emphasis on the larger high schools, for the purpose of informing individuals about the potential hazards of drug abuse, regarding the various legal, sociological and pharmacol- ogical aspects of the problem. Other students gave of their time to SHAC tStudent Health Action Committeet. This organization was comprised of medical, dental, nursing, pharmacy and other health profession students working together to provide full health care and in- formation to needy citizens through their clinics in Durham and Chapel Hill. l1?1HHH"::' t 1 t'l u gwewn J - fh?fia'kgg$lq ' n . A w.- M ; "1 V -' 4. iv .. -, ' war; , ' g. . L .foA" 4 . M5,. 1 : $11? hut J 1 ACEE, TERRY MORRISON A.B. 1n English Education Asheville ADAMS. RICHARD MANLY 8.5. in Business Administration Birmingham, Ala. AADLER ALAN A.B.1n En glish Charlotte AGREZSTA:g STEVEN JAY A. B in Economics and Political Science Annandale. V51 AITKIN, PETER KING A18. in Political Sc1ence Westport, Conn. ALEERTI, WILLIAM THOMAS A.B.1r1 Eng 11 sh Pompton Plains, NJ ALBRIGHT GEORGE BISHOP B. S in Pha1macy Salisbuxy ALBRIGHT STUART ALAN B S in Business Administrat1on Gastonia ALEXANDER, KELLY MILLER! 1R1 AB in Political Science Charlotte ALEXANDER, MARY LYNNE BS1 in Pharmacy Wilson ALFORD ELEANOR SWOOPE A.B.1n Psychology Nashville, Tenn. ALLEGRONE OLIVIA A1B.1n Amer1can Studies Greensboro ALLEN, DAVID LEONARD AB. in Educat1or1 Roanoke Rapids ALLEN FREDERICK LEWIS III B in Jouxnal ism Bronxville, NY ALLEN JAMES ALVIN JR. B S in Account ting Canboro ALLEN, PATRleIA BRANSFORD A. B 1n Social Igo Wake Forest ALLISON RBngCCA SUE B S.1n Nurs1ngCharlotte ALSUP, MARIgON ELIZABETH A B in International Stud1es Fayetteville ALTEMUELLER. ANNA MARIE AB. 111 Spanish Chapel Hill AMERSON HENRY VAN A B. 1n Beta Rocky Mount ANDERSONn yESLEY OFFIT III A.B.1n Eng 11511 Charlotte ANDREWS BEVERLY BRIGGS A 8.111 Eng lish Chapel Hill ANGLIN RICHARD EDWARD, JR1 Doctor of Dental Science Hope Mills ANTHONY, HENRY JEROME A. B. 111 Eng lish Greensboro ARANOW, gKATHERINE ELLIS A.B11n Sociolog Baskmg Ridge. NJ. ARCHER BURKYE OWEN B S. in Business Administration Winston-Salem ARGINTAR RONALDB A.B.111 Econom1cs Asheville ARMSTRONG, CHARLES BRUCE A B 111 Political Sc1ence Denver ARNEY, JOHN STEPHEN B.S. 1n Business Adm1n1stra110n Hickory ARRINGTON. EVA CAROLYN 8.8. 111 Industrial Relations Virginia Beach. Va. ARTTBEE, FREDERICK JOSEPH BS. 111 Bus1ness Administxation Chapel Hill ARWOOD. SHARYN ELAINE AB. 111 Radio, Television and Mmion Pictures Greenville ASHBURN, PHILIP EUGENE AB. in Zoology Kemersville ASHBY, RONNIE G. B13, 111 Business Adm1nistrat1on and Accounting Walnut Cove ASHLEY, JUDITH LANE AB. in English Ang1er ATKINSON. KATHRYN DARE AB. in Spec1al Education Elizabethtown ATTKISSON RONALD L A B 1n H1storyW1lm1ngton AULL JOSEPH WILLIAM A B.1n International Studies Jonesboro. Ga. 98 If I knew I wasn't going to be beautiful. I wouldn't bother having graduation pictures taken. Peppermint Patty Peanuts AUTON, LADONNA REE AB. in International Studies Maiden AVERY, LINDA KAY A. B. in Psychoiog Winterville AYASH GARY HOWELL A.B.1n Chemistry and English Wilmington AYERS, MARY CATHERINE AB. in English Gainesville, Fla. BADDOUR, LYNDA BRYANT AB. in Elementary Education Chapel Hill BADENHOP, CHARLES THEODORE, IR. AB. in Political Science Staten Island. NY BADGER JAMES MICHAEL E S in Pharmacy West Jefferson BAGEY, SARA JENKINS A. B in Sociolog Charlotte BAGGETT DOROTHY ELAINE A. B. in Anthropol ogy Atlanta. Ga. BAILEY, MICHAEL STEVEN 91.3 in Mathematics Roanoke Rapids BAKER, LESLIE DEE AB in Mathematics Statesville BAKER SUSAN FRANCES B S in 1Nursing Greensboro BALEY KATHgY DEANE A. B. in Education Asheville BALL, PATRICiA GAY AB in Philosophy and Psychology Winston-Salem BALL. REBEKAH LOUELLA AB, in Art Chapel Hill BALLARD, FRANK CONLEY, JR. AB, in Journalism Winston-Salem BALLARD, JAMES SPENCER B18. in Business Administration Elizabeth City BALLARD SUSAN RENAY A. B in Sociology Concord BARBEE, GEORGE SPRITE III B. S in Pharmacy Sanford BARBER, GAIL FORREST B. S in Nursing Winstcn-Salem BARBER, JOHN TAPLEY. JR. BS. in Industrial Relations Durham BARDIN JOAN LUCILLE A. B in Psychology Wilson BAREFOOT DAN HARDY Doctor of Dental Science Smithfield BARHAM, ROBERT MARTIN Doctor 01 Dental Science Asheboro BARNARD, SHEILA FAY AB. in English Asheville BARNES,D1AVID ROYAL A B. in Engl ish Chapel Hill BARNES MARTHA KATHERINE A. B. in EBucatio Wilson BARNES, MICHAEL KEITH B51 in Industrial Relations Wilson BARNES NANCY PRINCE A. B. in History Severn BARNES, WILLIAM ARTHUR. IR A B in Psychology Smithfield BARNHARDT, SADLER HAYES BS in Business Administration and Accounting Charlotte BARR, BURT STANLEY BS. in Business Administration Norfolk, Va. BARTHOLOMEW, CAROL LYNN BS. in Physical Therapy Durham BASS, JOHN HAYWARD AB. in Spanish Education Rochester. NY. BASS, RALPH LEE BS. in Business Administration Rougemont BATCHELOR. WALTER FREDERICK AB in Journalism and Political Science Durham BATES, WILLIAM BOUGHTON, JR. AB. in Economics Slingerlands, N1Y1 BAUGHN, DEBORAH DEWEES B S. in Nursmg Timberlake BAXLEY GLENDA ANN A B. in Eng lish Rockingham BEALER, JQANET McCULLOCH AB, in French Atlanta. Ga. 99 BEALL J OHN BARCLAY A. B. in History Lenoix BEALL SANrDyRA yJEANNE A B. in Ps ycholog Charlene BEALL 'I'HOMAogSy ALLEN A BL in Poli1ical Science Edgewater. Md. BEAM RUTH ANNETTE B. S. in Nursing Shelby BEASLEY, CHgARLES BRITTON A. B in History Kinston BEATTY, ANNE ELIZABETH AB. in American Studies Hunter Army Airfield, Ga. BEATY, ELIZABETH ANNE A. BL in Psycholog Charlene BEAVERS, MICHAEL CORNELIUS AL BL in International S1udies Virginia Beach. Va. BEERMAN, WILLIAM LOCKETT, III AB. in American Studies Greensboro BEESON, LINDA KAY AB. in Psychology Greensboro BEHNEY, EDWARD JACOB, JR. AB. 111 Economics Groton. Conn. BELL, JAMES FRANKLIN A. B. in Religion Raleigh BELL MICHAEL ALBRIGHT A B. in French Katonah. N.Y. BELL, ROBERT DORSEY BS. in Business Administration Atlanta, Ga. BENDER, EMMA KAY AB. in Social S1udies Education Jacksonville BENN, LINDA RUTH BLS. in Busmess Administration Macon, Ga. BENSON, LINWOOD EARL BLSL in Business Administra1ion Clayton BERG, PETER EDMUND AB. in Business Adminisnation Little Silver. NJ. BERKLEY CHARLA JEAN A. B. in Axithropolog Vixginia Beach. Va. BERNATH, MICHAEL ANTHONY Masters 111 Business Administration Chapel Hill BERTIE, CAROLYN CHURCHILL AB. in IEducen 11011 WinstonsSalem BESS THOMAS HENRY A B. in Pharmacy Gastonia BESSER ROBERT SLOANE A. B. in Engl ish Chapel Hill BEST, ALIQRED WALTER B S. in Pharmacy Bessemer City BEST, RUTH ANDREW A B. in Social Studies Education Burlington BETHUNEL SYLVIA BETH BS. in Physical Therapy Linden BETTY, LABAN TYSON Masters in Business Administration Chapel Hill BIGGERSTAFF, CHARLES ROSS BS. in Pharmacy Kannapolis BISHOP MARY CHARLOTTE A B in His story Staunton, Va. BISTANY, JUDY LOUISE A. B. in Art Histox Chaxlotte BWENS CHARLES FRANKLIN JR. A B. in Physical Education Monroe BLACK DEBORyAI-I ELIOT A. B. in Sociolog Chapel Hill BLACK LINDA BRUCE A 8.111 Sociology and Psychology Raleigh BLACKWOOD, BARBARA JEAN B. S in Nursing Chapel Hill BLAIR WILLIAM EDWARD B. S. in Business Administration Siler City BLAKELY, FRANCES ELAINE AB. in English Educa1ion Efland BLALOCK GEORGE ASBURY, JRL B. S. in Pharmacy Rockingham BLOXOM, LOUISA ELLIOTT B. S in Nursing Arlingmn. Va. 100 prompts a Carolina Man to be a Gentlemaxi first. last. and always. Thomas Wolfe: BLUE, BARBARA ELAINE AB. in Elementary Education Charlotte BLYTHE, BETTY CLARKE BS. in Physical Therapy Charlotte BOAK, JEFFREY RICHARD AB. in Economics West Hartford, Conn BOATMAN. CYNTHIA ANNE AB in Elementary Education Chapel Hill BODE, EDWARD, CHARLES Masters in Business Administration Washington, DC. BODE, ROBERT VINCENT A.B.1n History Raleigh BODENHAMER GRETCHEN B. S. in Sc1emif1c Teaching Jacksonville BODENHEIMER. REBECCA MARIE AB, in American Stud1es Chapel Hill BOEHME, DEBORAH FRANCES BS. in Business Adminislrahon Memphis, Tenn BOETTGER, BARBARA ANN AB. 111 Maihemahcs Dothan. Ala1 BOLE GWENDOLYN FORD A. B. in En gisl Asheville BONDURAgN'I'h WILLIAM HENRY JR. B. S. in Business Administration Lincolnton BONNEY BENJAMIN RAY IR. B. S. in Pharmacy Elizabeth City BOONE JASON DARRELL A B. in French Educatian Asheboro BORN, CHRISTOPHER THOMAS AB, in Political Science New York. NY BOSBYSHELL. EDWARD C. 8.3, in Business Administration Atlanta. Ga BOSWELL, ROSE LINDSAY H. AB. in American Studies Cincinnati, Ohio BOULDIN THOMAS WELBORN A. B in Chemistry Trinity BOWERS, DARYL MILES B. S in Business Administration Charlotte BOWERS, R. BRUCE AB. in Radio. Television and Motion Pictures Noxth Wilkesboro BOWES, JOAN CATHERINE AB. in Social Studies Education Roxboro BOWLING JOHN SCOTT B 51111 Accoum' hgn Wilmington. Del. BOWLING STEPHEN BRYAN B. S. in Phylsic Dutham BOWLING TCOM WILLIS, IR. A. B. in Psycholog Wilson BOWMAN CLARK CAIOUS B. S. in Pharmacy Hickory BOWMAN, CLYDE MAYNARD, JR. BS. in Mathematics Hudson BOWMAN, TERRY ODELL A. B in Chemistry High Point BOYCE, SANDRA NIXON A. B in S each Education Chapel Hill BOYER, ARRY MARVIN AB. in International Studies Atlanta, Ga. BOYETTE. DOUGLAS RAY BS. in Pharmacy Kenly BOYETTE. ROBERT ARTHUR Masters in Business Administranon Fayetteville BOYKIN MICHAEL ANDERSON B. S in Pharmacy Rocky Mount BOYLE SARAHy IRVIN A. B1 in Education Charlotte BOYLES, ANN ROBERTSON A. B in French Greensboro BRAATEN THOMAS FRANKLIN JR B S 111 Business Durham BRACKETT, JAMES WILLARD Masters in Business Administration Athens. Ga, BRADLEY, WILLIAM KENNETH IR A B.1n Zoology Morehead City BRADNER WIYLLIAM HOWARD, JR. A. B in Psycholog gy High Point BRADY, ROBERT ALLEN BS. in Business Administration Laurinburg BRAGG, MARY BETH AB in Social Studies Secondary Education Hialeah, Fla. 101 BRAMBLETT ALDON RANDALL A. B. in Religion and Psychology BRAME. JAMES BALLARD, JR. Mastexs in Business Administration BRAMLETT, JOHN LAWRENCE A18. in Histoxy and Political Science BRANCH, CONSTANCE LEA AB. 111 Economics BRANCH, SARAH LUFAY B13 in Medical Technology BRANNOCK WILLIAM COLE A. B. in English and Philosophy BRANTLEY, JAMES OTIS JR. B. S in Phagmacy BREWER ROBEYRT PALMER IR. A B. in Radio Television and Motion Pictures BRIDGERS, FREDERICK BAKER AB. in Economics BRIGGS, JOHN AB. in Psychology BRIGHAM, MARY FRANCES AB. in Special Education BRIGHT HARRY ANDREW A. B. in Zoology BRITT, MARY yANNE A. B. in Math Education BROADFOOT, WILLIAM GILLIES, III BS. in Business Administration BROCK. LOUISE TUCKER A.B. 1n Latin BROCK, RUSSELL BRADFORD BS. in Business Administration BROOKS DAVID GREGORY B S in Pharmacy BROOKS MAROLYN GRACE A B. in Social Studies Education BROOKS, MARY JANE A.B. in Spanish BROOKSHIRE, TOMMY JANE Jesup, Ga. Durham Clyde Wilmington Durham Bethesda, Md. Sanford Annapolis! Md. Elm City Cary Charlotte Elizabeth City Clinton Wilmington WinstonSalem Mount Olive Siler City Spencer Richmond. Va. AB. in English Education Troy BROUGHTON, DANA LEE A13. in Elementary Education Durham BROWN CANDICE HORLICK 8.8.111 Pharmacy High Point BROWN. HENRY SHELTON, JR. B. S in P'harmacy Chapel Hill BROWN, JAMES RODNEY BS. in Business Administration Shelby BROWN JAMES SCOTT A. B. in Psycholog Canboro BROWN KAREN BALL AB. in Elementary Education Carrboro BROWN RAY THOM AS A.B1in Chemistry Woodsdale BROWN THOMAS WAYNE B. S. in Business Admmistxation Kenansville BROWN, VERA G. A81 in Political Science Brooklyn. NY. BROWN, WILLIAM BENTON AB. in Mathematics Charlotte BRUCE. DENNIS LUTHER MS, in Library Science Raleigh BRUTON. MARY LESLIE BS. in Medical Technology Fairfax. Va, BRYANT, JAMES BEDFORD BS. in Pharmacy Kinston BRYANT, ROBERT MARSDEN, JR. AB in Political Science Chapel Hill BUCHEIT, LYNN MARY A. B. in History Raleigh BUERGEY, WILLIAM CALVIN 5.8.111 Industrial Relah'ons Virginia Beach, Va. BUFF, MARGARET CAROL AB. in Latin Asheville- BULLARD, RICHARD LARKIN, III 3.8. in Accounting High Foim 102 11 My door is always open to students and will continue to be so. Wuhaml ' C. Friday President BUMGARDNER, DONALD HOYLE 1D. in Law Belmont BUMGARDNER, MICHAEL RAY AB. in Radio. Television and Motion Pictures Belmont BUMGARNER. JILL SUE A.B. in Political Science Stanley BUNCH, ROBERT EUGENE 13.8. in Business Administration Lewiston BUNN, TIMOTHY LOUIS 8.5. in Accounting Rocky Mount BURCH MARY ELIZABETH ELLEN A B in Journalism Chapel Hill BURFORD, SONDRA DAVIS B. S in AcSoum ting Maxton BURGESS, DAVIDg EUGENE A B in Political Science Bostic BURKS, ELIZABETH ANNE B. S. in Phy sical Therapy Winston-Salem BURLESON LYNN PIERCE A. B. in Political Science and Sociology Albemaxle BURNS, JERRY MICHAEL A. B in Sociology Ashebom BURRIS ROBEgRT NEILL Chapel Hill ID in Law BURTON JOSEPH FRANKLIN IR. B. S in Pharmacy Chapel Hill BUSBY PHILIP FRASIOLI, JR A B. in Spa 15h Westfield. NJ. BUTLER,pPA1TRICK ERVIN BS. in Business Administration Lumberton BUTZ, SIDNEY THOMPSON BS in Business Administration Charlene BYERS, MARTHA LOUISE M.A.T1 in Secondary Education Pitman' NJ. CABE. JAMES YOUEL ID. in Law Chapel Hill CALTAGIRONE, SAM ANTHONY BS. in Statistics Tampa. Fla. CAMERON, SUSAN JEAN A.B. in Sociology Raleigh CAMP ALLAN RICHARD A B. in 20 oolg Cary CAMPBELL, PATRICIA EDWARD AB. in Journalism Charlotte CANAS, JUAN 8.51 in Business Administraiion Miami' Fla. CAPPLEMAN, HELEN GRACE A.B. in Elementary Education Winter Garden. Fla. CAPPLEMAN, MARY McLEAN B51 in Nursing Winter Garden. Fla. CAPPS, JERRY WAYNE BS. in Accounting Clayton CAPPS PATRICIA COX B S. in Nursing Raleigh CARLISLE, SAgM QUINLEY A B in Political Science and Economics Tarboxo CARPENTER MARTHA GLENDA A. B 1n Eng lish Rutherfordton CARRIER STUART IVES A B. in English Education Chapel Hill CARRINGTON, LUTHER H. 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FRED PFOHL, II A.B1 111 Political Science WinstonASalem CROWNOVER, WILLIAM WALDO BS. in Business Administmtion Ashev1lle CRUMPLER, REBECCA ANN A31 in Journalism Clinton CUDDINGTON, JAMES WARREN A B. in Eng lish Mount Olive CULLER, TgED ALDINE A B.1n Speech Education Winston-Salem CUNNINGHAM, BRUCE TRACY AB. in Political Science Charlotte CUNNINGHAM, VIRGINIA AB. 111 French Chadotte CURLEE, KATHRYN NEAL AB. in Elementary Education Charlotte CURTIS. JOHN WILLIAM, 111 AB. in Physical Education Libexty CUTLER, WILLIAM RICHARD AB. in Geography Raleigh DABROWSKI, RICHARD CARL AB. in Political Science Concord. Mass, DAGENHART, CARL THOMAS. JR. B S.1n Pharmacy Charlotte DAHL DOUGLAS WAYNE B.S.1n Busines 55 Charlotte DALLAS EDWARD DANIEL A. B. in English Fayetteville DANIEL, ELTON LEE A.B. in English and History Roanoke Rapids DANIEL, ROBERT MARION Bachelor of Music Wilmington DANIELS, KATHY PARRISH AB. in Elementaxy Education Winstun-Salem DANSKY, LORY SHELDON BS. in Mathematics MiamiI Fla. 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DENNIS WILLIAM A. B. in Engl is h Kinston GOODWIN, LEWIS REGINALD Doctor of Dental Science Game! GORDON, EUGENE ANDREW. JR. A.B. in Political Science Winskon-Salem GORDON, LAURENCE McBRAYER A.B. in Mathematics and Philosophy Bethesda. Md. GORE, EDISON A.B. in Psychology Supply 112 This may well be the biggest demonstration since the Speaker Ban. Buck Goldstein. Coordinator Vietnam Moratorium GOTER. EDWIN ROBERT. JR. BS. in Geology Kings Mountain GOWAN, DONALD KINGSLEY, 11 AB. in American History Bridgewatet. Conn. GRADICK, DAVID REAMES A. B in History Jacksonville, Fla. GRAHAM HARRY KEITH B S. in Accountin Lincolnton GRAHAM, WILLIgAM VINCENT IR. A. B in Economics Bethesda. Md. GRAY, JAMES ALEXANDER, III A B. in Eng lish Winston-Salem GRAY LARRYy DEAN A B in Zoolog Walkenown GRAYSON, EVERETTE MONROE JR. B. S. in Pharmacy Duxham GREEN, BARBARA LYNN A. B. in International Studies and Sp anish Chesapeake, Va. GREEN, CAROLXNE HOLTON A. B in English Education Raleigh GREEN WILLIAM TATE III B.S.1n Account ting Gainesville. Fla. GREENE, STEPHEN SHERMAN B. S 1n Busines ss Lenoir GREENWOOD SAM KELLY II A.B.1n History Franklin GREGORY DONNA MURRAY A B in Psycholog Chapel Hill GRESHAM, JOHN THOMAS A. B in Political Science Warsaw GRGURICH, CEDRIC HELENE BS. in Business Administration Manteo GRIENDLING, ROBERT JOSEPH AB in Political Science Northfield. NJ. GRIFFIN. ELLA CORINNE AB. in Education Jamesville GRIFFITH. MARLAND DILLARD AB. in English and History Eden GRIGGS, FARRAR O,NEAL, JR. A18. in English Kannapolis GRIMES. PATRICIA ELLEN AB. in English Raleigh GRISSOM LINDA CAROL B. S. in Nursing Oxford GRISSOM WILLIAM ARNOLD, JR. B S. in Pharmacy Chapel Hill GROGAN, KATHLEEN A. B. in Splecial Education Charlotte GROTE, GREGORY TROWBRIDGE AB. in Latin and English Cranford. NJ. GRUBBS, MARY STORY AB. in Social Studies Education deington GUENTHER, EARL LORRAINE AB. in Anthropology and Sociology Los Angeles, Calif. GUESS HAL EDWARD B S in Chemistry Asheville GUPTON, O. BRUCE JR. Masters 111 Business Administration Chapel Hill GURGANOUS, JANET CAROL B.S. in Pharmacy Willard GURGANUS, KENNETH RUFUS B15. in Mathematics Williamston GUROL. METIN NAZMI Masiers in Business Administration Istanbul. Turkey GUY, BARBARA SUE AB. in Elementaxy Education Hickory GUZINSKI, ROBERT JAMES A. B. in Chemistry East Hanford, Conn. GWYN SUSANNA REVELLE A. B. in History Winston-Salem GYLLO. MAGNUS STURE Masters in Business Administration Stockholm, Sweden HABER. JOHN LAWRENCE AB. in Dramatic Ari Asheville HACKNEY, WILLIAM ROYAL BS. in Business Adminisiration Charlotte HACSKAYLO. MARYETTA HAYES AB. in Education Nashville, Tenn. HAGAN, CHARLES TILDEN, III AB. in Economics Greensboro 113 HAGERSTROM, CARL FREDERIC BS. in Ph 5105 Winston-Salem HAHN, L WOOD ALLEN AB. in Political Science Greenville HAIRR, HAROLD GREY 8.5. in Business Administration S1ed1nan HALE, POLLEY KATHERINE B. S. in Chemistry Beckley. W.Va. HALEY BETTY ANNE A. B in History Gxeensbozo HALL. BRANDON HOOPER, JR. Masters in Business Administration Fayetteville HALL, LAWRENCE WILLIAM, JR. AB, in Econcmics Hastings-On-Hudson. N.Y. HALL, SAMUEL BANKS A13 in Political Science Morganton HALL, TOMMIE CORDELIA AB. in Education Burlington HALL, WALTER RANDALL BS. in Business Administration Cherry Hill, NJ. HALTIWANGER, WILLIAM W. AB. in Political Science Whiteville HAM, HORTENSE HAUGHTON A. B. in Sociolog Gxeensboro HAMILTON FRyANK TIERNAN, III A.B.1n Political Science Cincinnatl. Ohio HAMILTON, LINDA KAYE BS. in Mathematics Maxshville HAMM, JERRY DOUGLAS AB. in Political Science Durham HAMRICK, JAMES KENNETH 3.8. in Business Administration Gaffney. S.C. HANCOCK, MARY HELEN A.B.10xford HANEnS ANANCY LASATER AB. in Eng 11 sh Winston-Salem HANEY, CHESLEY MICHAEL B. S in Business Administration Laurinburg HANKINS. JULIUS ELIAS. III BS. in Business Charlotte HANSON, DONNA LEE M. Ed. in Guidance and Counseling Cary HARBIN, JAMES MICHAEL A B. in Psycholog Knighldale HARDER, JAMES yCRAIG B S. in Business Administration Clayton HARDIN, CAROL LYNN B.S.1n Nursing Germanton HARDING, LAgRRY SAMUEL A. B. in Enghsh Eden HARDY, SUSAN BRYAN BS. in Mathematics Beaufort. SC. HARRINGTON, T. MICHAEL 8.8. in Pharmacy Sanford HARRIS. BETH BS. in Business Administration Hartford HARRIS, DEBORAH CLAIRE A. B. 111 Sociolog Charlotte HARRIS 1083311 WAYNE Masters in Business Admmistration Chapel Hill HARRISON, HOWARD DOUGLAS BS. in Industrial Relations Cramerton HARRISON; iL;1NDA LAW B. S in Nut Chapel Hill I-IARRISONSy WILLIAM DAVID III A B in Socmlogy Chapel Hill HARRISON, WILLIAM H., JR B S. in Pharmacy Louisv1lle. Ky1 HARRISS CHARLES JOHNSON, IR. A. B In History Wilmington HARRISS, JANE TIMBERLAKE BS 111 Chemistry Staunton. Va. 1111111 THORNLEY ANTHONY A B. 1n Fre nch Cedaxhurst. N.Y1 HARTLE. CnHRISTOPHER RICHARD AB. in Political Science Washington, DC. 114 Some of the short girls have been having problems with the high showers. Mrs. Kris Dahlberg Housemother, Project Hinton HARVEY, MARGARET LEIGH A B. in History Kinston HAUSER. ERIC ALAN A. B. in English Virginia Beach, Va. HAWKINS, REGINALD ARMISTICE, JR A.B. in History and AfnrAmerican Studies Charlotte HAYES, JAMES CRAIG B81 in Pharmacy Marietta HAYNES, KENNETH RUSSELL, JR. B.S. in Business Administration Reidswlle HAYNIE, JOHN HOWARD AB. in Mathemaucs Hope M1115 HEAD, KENNETH LLOYD A.B. in Studio Art Winston-Salem HEARD CHRISTOPHER PHELPS B. S. in Geolog Chattanooga. Tenn, HEARD THOMAS WARREN B S. in Industrial Relations Rochester. N.Y. HEATH, WALTER ANDREWS, JR, A31 in History Kannapolis HERBERT. TEDDY THOMAS A.B. in French Raleigh HEDRICK RICKyY L. A. B in Sociolog Chapel Hill HEDRXCK, STAgNLEY MONT B. S. in Business Admimstration Lexmgton HEFFNER, LAURIE GRACE AB. in Elementary Educahon Raleigh HEFFNER, THOMAS HARPER A.B. 121 Political Science Glen Alpine HELMS, BARBARA ANN A.B. in Journalism Chaxlone HENDREN ANN RHODES A. B in Psycholog Newbem HENDREN RICHARD WAYNE B S in Chemistry Salisbury HENDRIX, JOHN A. Masiezs in Business Admmxsuanon Greenwlle. SC HENKLE, MARY ANN B.S. 111 Nursing Stanley HENLEY, MARTHA SUE A. B. in Eng lihs Whnevdle HENSLEY gROBERT LEE B. S. in Business Admxmstration Spindale HERMANN, INGOLF Masters in Business Adm1n1stration Huntswlle. Ala. HERNDON, TIMOTHY WILSON A.B. in History Parkmn HERRING, JANET LOU AB. in Elementary Education Wilmmgton HERRING. LUCY WOOTTEN AB. in Education Roanoke. Va, HESTER, JOSEPH McMURRAY, JR. AB. in Economics W1lson HEUAY, ADA CAROLYN AB. in Elementary Education Roanoke Rap1ds HEWETT, JOY AB. in English Nonh Augusta. S.C4 HEYSE, CHRISTINE A. BS. in Nursing Oyster Bay, N.Y. HEYSE STEPHEN PAUL A. B in Chemistry Valley Stream. N.Y. HICKMAN BAXNY MILLER, IR. A B. in Chemistry and Psychology Hudson HICKS ALFRED EDWARD M. A. in History Durham HICKS, DONALD CADE A. B 111 Economics Raie1gh HICKS. PHYLLIS GWEN A.B. 11-1 Sociology Pikevxlle HICKSON. ANNE MARIE A.B. in English Education Middlesex HIGGINS, MARGARET ELIZABETH A.B. in French Education Jonesboro, G51 HIGHSMITH, SAMUEL NATHAN. 1R1 B.S. in Mathematics Dallas, Tex. HIGHTOWER, MARY GWENDOLYN B S in Nursing Oxford HILL, BOB FRgEEMAN JR. B. S. in Industrial Relations Murfreesbom 115 HILL, DAVID CROWELL AB. 111 English Demon HILL. JOANNA VICTORIA AB. in French Charlotte HILL, THOMAS WELLS AB. in Social Studies Education Murfreesboro HINES, EUGENE CLARKSTON, JR. A.B1 in Mathematics Chapel Hill HINES. JOHN WILLIAM, JR. 3.8. in Business Rocky Mount HINKLE. BUNNY JOYCE A.B. in Elementary Education WinstonSalem HINSHAW, MICHAEL ANTHONY B18. in Business Administration Randleman HINSON, DORgEEDA JO SADLBR 8.5.111 Nlursin Lexmgton HINSON WILLIAM HOITTE JR. A B in Eng Iish Sanford HINTON, ANN SHELDON A.B1 in Journalism Durham HINTON, KATHEY MARENE AB 111 Education Wmstoanalem HIXSON MARK EUGENE A. B in Chemish' Ch1cago Hexghts, Ill. HOBACK, DENNIS ALLEN A. B. 1n Eng lish Bristol. V131 HOBACK JAMES WILLIAM A. B 1n Chemistry and H1sto1'y Chattanooga. Tenn, HOBSON, JUDITH ANNE AB, in Amencan Studies Tobaccoville HOCKADAY, LINDA JANELL AB. in Spec1a1 Education Greensboro HOCKFIELD, STEVEN ALAN JD. in Law Durham HODGES ERNEST MAYFORD B.S.1n Accountin Oxon H111. Md, HOFLER, SHERYL ANNE B S in Nursing Elizabeth C1ty HOGAN, JAMES EDWARD JR B.S.1n Slc1ence Education and AB. in Math Education Wingate HOGAN TIMOTHY THOMAS A B 1n Soc1ologP1usboxo HOLDERNESS DOROTHY HINPS A 8.111 Mathematic s Greensboxo HOLLAND CHARLES WAYNE B 5.111 Pharmacy Durham HOLLAND HENRY ANDERSON B S 111 Business Administration Pikevdle HOLLAND, KENNETH ROLLINS BS. 111 Pharmacy Canton HOLLAND, MARTHA ANN AB. in French Educat1on Statesville HOLLEMAN, LEWIN WORTH, IR. B15. in Business Admmistration Apex HOLLER, CATO OLIVER, JR. Doctox of Dental Science Mar10n HOLLOWAY, DELTON RUSSELL 8.5. 111 Bus1ness Adm1nistration Durham HOLLOWAY, LINDA CAROL AB. in Enghsh Education Chapel Hill HOLT, JEANNE'ITE WALKER AB. in Elementary Education Charlotte HOLT, KENNETH DIXON AB. in English Education Silex CiQy BOLTON, MARY BETH AB. in Elementary Education W1ns1on-Salem HOLYFIELD, JAMES FRANKLIN B.F.A.1n StudioA Mount Aixy HONEYCUTT HAYWOOD HINTON, III A. B in Psychology Raleigh HOOD LARRY QUENTIN A. B in History Whiteville HOOP, JAMES BRUCE A.B.1n History Chapel H111 HOOK. GEORGE ALLEN III Doctor of Dental Science Bessemer City HOOKER, BENNY WILLIS 3.8. in Business Adm1nistralion Sophia HOOPER, JAMES E AB, in History Waynesville 116 We put the speed bumps down and we took them up. Joseph Eagles Vice-Chancellor HOOVER, EVERETT CRAIG BS in Business Administration Mount Gilead HOOVER, SHARYN NANCY AB. in Elementary Education Shelby HOPKINS, GAINS EDWARD, IR. ID. in Law HOPPER, SHARON ROSE A.B. in Political Science Marion HORNSBY, TYRA EMIL AB, in Chemistry Roxboro Durham HORTON, JOHN AIKEN, III Masters in Business Adminisnation Duxham HORTON LINDA BROWN A B. in Chemistry Chapel Hill HOSPODOR, DAVID EUGENE Mastexs in Business Administration Endicott. N.Y. HOTTINGER, ANTHONY EDWARD A.B. in Political Science and Economics Allentown. Pa. HOUCK, BRICKEY MITCHELL A.B. in History Raleigh HOUCK. SARA ROBERTSON A.Bi in Education Knightdale HOUCK WILLIAM JEROME J. D. in Law Cariboxo HOUGH IENNINE A. B.i nArI Rockingham HOUGH, TERRANCE LEE A B in Zoo log Greensboro HOUSER, MARY ANN A. B in English Education Kings Mountain HOWARD, MARJORIE LYNN BS. In Business Administration Chapel Hill HOWE KATHERINE LOUISE A. B. in Sociolog Greensboro HOWELL GEORGIA A. B in French Education Rockingham HOWELL. JAMES HARDEN III A. B. in Chemist try Waynesville HOWELL LARRY SHEPARD Doctor of Dental Science Princeton HRABANEK, FRANCES ANN A.B. in Social Studies Education Chaxlctte HUBBARD, BUCKLEY, III A.B. in En lish Elie. Pa. HUBER, I HN LAWRENCE A.B. in Psychology Wilmington, Del. HUDGINS. JOHN ANDREWS, IR. A. B. in Eng Iish Durham HUDLER TEDDY JOE B. S. in Busmess Administration West Jefferson HUDSON, JogNET SUE B. Si Washington. DC. HUDSOZN00 11 MY DALE A.B in Chemistry Greensboro HUFF RONALD yGREGG A B. in History Chapel Hill HUFFMAN, REBECCA DIANNE AB. in Physical Education Hickory HUGGINS, GUY HAL Doctor of Dental Science Hickory HUGHES, DANNY RAY BS. in Accounting Henderson HUGHEY, PAULA AB in Mathematics Nashville, Tenn. HUMPHREYS, JAMES HARDY BS. in Business Administration Winston-Salem HUNEYCUTT, BOBBY TYSON B.S. in Business Administration Stanfield HUNT, TORRENCE MILLER, JR. A.B. in Political Science Pittsburgh. Pa. HUNTER, BILLY JAMES A.B. in Journalism Lincolmon HUNTER, JAMES GORDON BS, in Business Greensboro HUNTER, JAMES SIDNEY Doctor of Dental Science Statesville 117 HUNTER, RICHARD EDWARD BS. in Business Administration HUNTLEY, CHARLES DOUGLAS BS. in Business Administration HUTCHINSON, JOHN HAFNER, IR A. B. 111 Radio Television Wanenton Rutherfordton and Motion Pictuzes and Psychology Charlotte HUTCHINSON ROBERT WILLIAM B S. in Statistic cs Camberley. England HUTCHISON HUMPHREY GRAY, JR B S. in Business Administration HUTCHISON, MARTHA GAIL AB. in Spanish Education HUTTON, CORRIE LAEL AB. in Psychology IDOLI ELIZABETH ANN AB. in Spanish Education IHNE. RUTH ANN AB. in International Studies INGOLD, KENNETH JAMES B18. in Chemistry INGRAM, CHARLES MARSHALL A. B. in History INGRAM, RICHARD HYDE JR. B. S. in Business Administration IPOCK, LESLIE NATHANIEL, JR. Dockor of Dental Science IRONS, CAROgL FLEMING B. 51 in Nut rsin ISON, PRANKg HARRIS A B. in Psychology WESTER IDA yPRISCILLA A B. in 2001 lgo IVIE WILLIAgM SCALES, JR1 B. S. in Business Administration JACKSON, ELLA SHERIDAN Masters in Education JACKSON, WILLARD BERNARD, 1R1 BS. in Mathematics JACKSON, ZEBULON VANCE, JR. BS in Geology JACOBS, KENNETH ALAN BS. in Physics JACOBSON. ARLENE ZELL AB. in Journalism JAMES, CANDI AB in Chemistry and Zoology JAMES, JOHN MARTIN AB. in English JAMES PEGGY ANN B.S11n Physical Therap py JAMES SAMUEL REID A. B. in History JAMES WILLIAM GERALD A. B. 1n History IARVINEN, DALE KAREN B. S in Medical Technology JAYNES HAL STEVEN A. B. m Chem1s1 11y JEMISON FRANK ZIMMERMAN A.B.'1n Anthrop 010g JENKINS JEFFPREY DAVID B S in Business Administration JENNINGS RONALD MARCE A. B in Psy'chology JENRETTE, JAMEYS ROBERT AB. in Mathematics and H1story JENSEN, CAROL ROBINSON B. S. in Nursing JENSEN JOHN AMEND IR. A. B. in American Stud1es ERNIGAN, ELIZABETH ANN AB. in Mathematics ERNIGAN, GENE TART 8.5. in Business Administration JEROME, WILLIAM BRUCE, JR. BS. in Business Administxation 118 Raleigh Oceanside. NYY. Greensboro Charlotte Maninsville. NJ. Burlington Kenansville Crewe, Va1 Mount Olive Greenville Charlotte Kernexsville Eden Silver Spring. Md. Taxboro Brevaxd Charleston, SC, Norfolk, Va. F ayeneville Eden Winston-Salem Asheville Goldsboro Roanoke. Va. Lenoir Memphis. Tenn Greenville Henford Asheville Asheville Weston. Conn. Caxihage Dunn Gxeensboro 1! This is going to be one of those dumb days when I say dumb things and do dumb things. and everyone tells me I'm dumb. Charlie Brown JILCOTT, RUPERT WADSWORTH III A. B. in Chemistry Roxobel JOHNSON ANDREW NATHANIEL B..S in Business Administration Reidsville JOHNSON. ELIZABETH BOWERS AB. in Elementary Education Jacksonville. Fla. JOHNSON, JAN STEELE AB in Journalism Lakeland. Fla. JOHNSON, JERRY ELLIS BS in Chemistry Chapel Hill JOHNSON, JOHN LEE, JR. BS. in Business Morganmn JOHNSON, MARK SHIP? AB. in History and American Studies Laurinbuxg JOHNSON PATRICIA DIANNE A B in Psycholog Henderson JOHNSON PAULINE MCNENY A.B.1n Elementary Education Henderson JOHNSON, RICHARD RONALD AB in History Southern Pines JOHNSON, ROBERT BYRON B. S Phaxmacy Dunn JOHNSON, ROBERTA JEANNE A. B1 in Chemi St: Wilmington JOHNSON RONALD REDDING A18. in Political Science Lexington JOHNSON, RYLAND EARL Doctor of Dental Science Raleigh JOHNSTON, THOMAS GREGORY, JR. 8.31 in Business Administration Jacksonville JOLLY, JOHN EDDIE BS. in Earth Science Education Tabor City JONES, RICHARD ENGLISH AB. in English and Chemistry Bxevazd JONES, SARAH ALLEN AB. in Journalism Raleigh JONES SUSAN ANNE B S. in Nursing Raleigh JORDAN LINDA DIANNE A B. in Botany Charlotte JORDAN, RAYMOND LAWRENCE, JR. BS. in Industrial Relations Charlotte JORDAN, THOMAS MICHAEL AB. in Political Science Murphy JOYNER, CANNIE RAY AB in Political Science Rocky Mount JOYNER, KATHRYN DIANNE AB. in English Fort Eustis, Va. JULIAN, PHILLIP DON AB. in Mathematics Carrboxo KANE CYNTHIA yLOUISE A. B. in Psychoiog Manhasset. N.Y. KAPLAN, ARTHUR STAFF B. S. in Chemistry Westfield. NJ, KARLAGE LINDyA MAE A. B. in Early Childhood Education Upper Darby, Pa1 KATZ WILLIAM HENRY A B in Chemistry Durham KAUFMAN JOHN COURTNEY A.B1in Chemistry and Political Science Jamaica, NY. KEITH. SARAH ALICE AB. in Elementary Education Wadesboro KELLUM, WILLIAM STANLEY AB. in Chemistry and Psychology New Bern KELLY, DAVID REID AB. in Chemistry and History Valdese KELLY, GILLIAN CASSEL B S. in Nursing Chapel Hill KELLY, JOHNg ELLISON A B. in American Studies Beaumont, Texas KENNEDY JOHN WAYNE .in Business Administration Thomasville KESSELL FREDERICK CHARLES B. S. in BLisiness Adminisuation Gastonia KESTLER, MARY MILLICENT AB. in Sociology and Psychology Statesville KESTNER, ROBERT RICHARD, II AB. in Physical Education Fayetteville KEILTY, JAMES WILLIAM AB. in Geography Winston-Salem 119 KILLOUGH, KAREN VOLLMER A. B. in Elementary Education Tryon KILPATRICK, BENJAMIN WITCHER IR. B. S in Industrial Relations Elizabethtown IggPAThIEIegK, II'I'IIELDhA BELINDA in ma BC 1101 Farmville KIM, KYUNG SOOK ogy M. F A. in Sculpture Seoul. Korea KIMEL, HORACE MINIS, JR. A.B. in English Winston-Salem KINCAID, PHILIP WILLIAM A. B in Spanish and Eng lish Lenoir KINCHELOE, MARTHAg HENDERSON AB in Education Rocky Mount KING, ANN FIRMADGE A.B1 in English Baltimore, Md. KING. DAVID DEWITT Masters in Business Administration Lumberton KING, MARY EILEEN AB. in English Education Monroe KING. STEPHEN ERNEST BS. in Industrial Relations Salter Path KIRBY, CHARLES WORTH B. S. in Chemistry King KIRBY SAMMYYy RAY A. B. in H1story Kenly KNEE, MARGYARET SUSAN B.S.1n Industrial Relations Charlotte KNIGHT. LEON POE BS. in Chemistry Corapeake KNOLLMAN, PAUL EDWIN. JR. BS. in Business Administration Kensington. Md. KNOX, JUDITH ANN AB. in Education Mooresville KODACK STEPHANIE LOIS A B in Eng lish Asheville KOLSRUDg DANIEL PAUL A B.i1-1 English and Radio, Television and Motion Pictures Frederick. Md. KOONCE, STANLEY MALCOLM, JR. BS. in Mathematics Raeford KORNEGAY, ALONZO DIXON JR. A B1 in Chemistry and History Statesville KOTHANDAPANI VIRUPAKSHA Ph D. in Psycholog Secunderabad. India KOWALSKI, FRANCIS XAVIER A. B in History Wayne. NJ. KRAMER, PETER LAWRENCE, II A. B. in Histo Worcester, Mass. KULP KENNETH ROBERT A. B1 in Zoology Winston-Salem LACKEY, ELIZABETH SHELTON A.B1 in Elementary Education Lenoir LAKE, LAURIE ANN A. B in Eng lish Education Greensboro LAMB WILLIAM EDGAR JR. J. D. in Law Pittsboxo LAMBERT PHILIP LIVINGSTON B S in Accounting Spring Lake LAMBERT WILLIgAM MARSHALL A. B. in Economics Raleigh LAMBETH WILLIAM RIC K A B. in Chemisny Gxeensboro LAMM LINDA MITCHELL A. B in Educatio Wilson LANCASTER, HELEN THERESA AB. in French Education New Orleans. La. LANDSTREET, NANCY LUCIA A. B. in History Nashville. Tenn. LANE BEVERLY GLOVER A. B. in History Charleston, S.C1 LANE HOWARD DAVID AB. in History Moxganton LANE JAMES BRANCH A B in Psycholog Henderson LANEY, RALPH ByRUCE AB. in International Studies Lenoir LANIER. DAVID CHARLES AB. in Chemistxy and American Studies Tarboxo LANTZ. CHARLES ALAN AB. in Zoology and French Spruce Pine 120 One function of the educator is to supply arbi- trary 1somet1mes spurious1 consequences, for the sake of feed-back. B.F. Skinner, Psychology 26 Text LANTZ, SUSAN RUPPALT BS. 111 Mathematics Charlotte LARKIN, LAWRENCE DOUGLAS A. B. in Psycholog Las Vegas. Nev. LASHER KATE JENNINGS AB in Egn 115 11 New Paltz. NY. LASSITER? ALLEN DREW A. B. in Eng lish Winston-Salem LATHAM, SARAH MERRIAM BS. in Pharmacy Washington LATHAN, MALCOLM HARVEY, JR. BS. in Business Administration Pineblufi LATTIMORE. CHARLES PINKNEY, IR. A.B. in Political Science Forest C1ty. SC. LAW, JEAN ANN JOHNSON A.B. in Elementary Education Raleigh LAWRENCE, KATIE SUE BS. in Business Administration New Hill LAWVER. ALICE IRENE A.B. in Zoology and English West Palm Beach. Fla. LEAP. TERRY LEE B131 in Business Administrat1cn Allentown, Pa. LEE DANNY WAYNE B.S.1n Chemistry Mooresville LEE RACHAEL.ry SHANNON A. B in En gli sh Roanoke. Va. LEE WILLgIAM DAVID, IR. A. B. in Polmcal Science Raleigh LEEPER, DANIEL EUGENE AB, in Zoology Greensboro LEGARE, VIRGINIA RAY A.B. in English Greensboro LEHTONEN HAROLD II A. B. in Psyclholog Falls Church. Va1 LEONARD ALAN CARROLL A.B11n History Txyon LEONARD JANICE MARTIN A. B. in French Charlotte LEONARD JULIA DAVIS A. B. 1n English Lexington LEONARDl LINDA KATHLEEN A.B. in Mathematics Adelphi. Md. LEONARD, NELSON HAGUE Doctor of Dental Science Tryon LEONARD, RALPH THOMAS B S in Pharmacy Thomasville LEONARD THOMAS BENTLEY A1B.1n Eng lish Salisbury LEPORS PATRICIA LYNNE A1B11n French and International Studies Fayetteville LESLEY LAURA ANNE A B in Zoology Salisbury LESLIE KATHRYN MONICA A. B. in Mathematics Education Waynesville LESTER, DENNIS OANEAL A.B. in Physical Education Bumet LEVIN BARRY MICHAEL A.B11n Eng lish Mount Gilead LEWIN, WILLIAM NORMAN B S.1n Bus1ness Admin1stxat1'cn Duxham LEWIS, CLARENCE FRANKLIN, JR. Doctor of Dental Science Goldsboro LEWIS, GARY ERVIN A. B. in Chemistry and Sociology Chincoteague. Va. LEWIS, HUGH EDW ARD B.S.1n Business Administration Henderson LEWIS STANLEY ROY B15 in Pharmacy Long Branch. NJ. LEYDIC, THOMYAS GEOFFREY Masters in Business Administration Munay Hill, NJ. LIGHT, CARL EUGENE AB in Psychology and Radio. Television and Motion Pictures Morrisville LIGON, JILL McIVER A.B. 1n Elememary Education Raleigh LIIPFERT, CHARLES JEFFREY 8.5. in Business Administration Fort Valley. Ga. 121 LILES, SUSAN EDITH A B. in Sociology Raleigh LINDLEY, JAMgES WILLIAM, 111 B S in Business Administration Greensboro LINDSAY, MARIA ALLISON B.EA. in Studio An Edisto Island. SC. LINEBERGER, DANNY LEE AB in Political Science Dallas LINEBERGER, LEWIS ROBERT, JR. BS in Industrial Relations Gastonia LINK HAROLD STANLEY, JR A. B. in History Fayeneville LINK. PETER yGEORGE A. B in Psy cholog Cherryville LINN, CARL PRESTON B S in Chemistry Landis LIPTON, HOWARD ALAN A. B. in Mathematics and Psychology Durham LITTLE, JOYCE ELIZABETH B51 in English Education Elizabeth City LITTLE, ROBERT JACKSON BS. in Business Administration Greenville LIVINGSTON, JO ANNE BS. in Dental Hygiene Dover. Dela. LIVINGSTON, WILLIAM CHARLES AB, in Political Science and History Charlene LLOYD, BARTON, JR AB. in Radio. Television, and Motion Pictures Carrboro LLOYD, DAVID PARKER AB, in Political Science Albion. Mich. LLOYD, WILLIAM LEWIS B.S. in Business Administration Raleigh LOBDELL GENA A. B in Cliemistry Charlotte LOCKS. JOHN JOEL Doctor of Dental Surgery Chapel Hill LOCKMAN, JANE ELIZABETH AB. in Education Lincolnton LOFTIS, MARILYN RUTH AB, in Education Reidsville LOGAN, JANE ELIZABETH AB. in English Blowing Rock LOGAN, THOMAS JEFFREY B.S. in Mathematics Ridgewood. NJ. LONG, BETTY ANNE BS. in Mathematics Newton LONG, JOYCE BITTLE B S in Pharmacy Rockingham LONG ROBERT EARL B. S in Pharmacy Marion LONG, SYLVIA JANNETTE AB. in English Education Matthews LONG, ZACHARY F., JR. Masters in Business Administration Rockingham LOPP, JAMES IRVIN AB. in Political Science Lexington LOVE, DOUGLAS LEE AB. in Political Science Oakbom LOVETT. MARY MATTHEWS AB in Sociology Liberty LOWDER, ROGER TED AB. in Social Studies Albemarle LOWEI RONALD JEFFREY Doctox of Dental Science Swannanoa LOWRANCE, DAVID WILLIAM B.S. in Business Administration and Accounting Mooresville LOWRY, RICHARD LEE B.S. in Business Administration Charlotte LUCAS, RALPH DEVON B.S. in Business Erwin LUCK, CARLIE RAY BS, in Mathematics Seagrove LUCKER, JAMES A. B.S. in Business Administration Durham LUDINGTON, JOHN ROBERT, JR. Doctor of Dental Science Bethesda, Md. LUNSFORD DOUGLAS McARTHUR B. S. in Biolog Durham LUNSFORD, OgJEAN RUTH B S in Physical Thexapy Severna Park. Md. 122 LUTHER, JOHN SCOTT A. B 111 Chemist tyr Charlotte LYNCH, STEVEN RUSSELL B S in Business Administration Lagrange MACNEILL' JOHN COBLE. JR. J.Di in Law Chailotte MACOMSON ROBERT EDWIN A. B in History Shelby MADISON, MOLLY B S in Education Jamestown MAFFITT. BEN CREW, III B18. in Business Administxation Charlotte MALMGREN, MARK COOPER AB. in Chemistry Gleensboxo MANDELKORN JOEL B S in Zoology Greensboro MANEKIN, RgOyBERT ALLEN A B. in Political Science Baltimore. Md. MANN, SHULTON ALSTON, JR. AB. in Psychology New Bern MANNELLY, JOSEPH BERNARD. JR. Masters in Business Administration Augustm Ga. MANNING GEORGE TAYLOR A B in Hi 150 Raleigh MARGERISON,R1CHARD WAYNE A B in Economic Gastonia MARGOLIS, CHARLES FRANK AB. in Psychology and Zoology St. Pauls MARKMAN. CHARLES WILLIAM AB, in Anthropology Durham MARLEY LINWARD COLDEN B.S.111 Accoun1mg Fayetteville MARLOW, JAMES RICHARD B S in Business Admin151ra1ion N. W1lkesboro MARQUARDT, DENNIS M. JD. in Law Sandusky. Ohio MARSH. ALAN DOUGLAS AB, in Political Sc1ence and Economics Cary MARTIN, FREDERICK PETER BS. 1n Industrial Relations Carrboro MARTIN JANICE BROOKS A B. in History Liberty MARTIN, LArRyRY LESTER JR. B. S. in Business Administxakion Fairmom MARTIN, MARJORIE ANN AB in Journalism Jacksonville. Fla. MARTIN MIRIAM GUTHRIE A B. in Psycholog Greenville MARTIN PETER yMICHAEL DAVID A B in Elnglish Washington. DC. MARTINAT, ROBERT PONS 8.3. in Business Adminisn'ation Valdese MARTINSON, JEAN ANN AB. in International Studies Clifton. NJ. MARVIN, WILMER CHARLES Masters in Business Administration Durham MARYE, ELIZABETH TURNER A.B. in Psychology Signal Mtn.. Term. MASK, IOVITA SUE AB in International Studies Connelly Springs MASON STEVEN CARL B. S. in Phaxmacy Hickory MASTERS, SCOTT WILLIAM A. B in Economic s Winston-Salem MATHIAS, WALLER THOMAS A B. in Chemistry Virginia Beach. Va MATHIS, WILLIAM LEE B. S in Business Administration N. Wilkesbom MATT, FREDERICK JAMES 3.5. in Business Administration Raleigh MAULDEN, DENNIS CHARLES AB. in English Education Concord MAXWELL, DOUGLAS, JR. JDi in Law Fayetteviile MAXWELL, TOM GRICE, JR. B.F.A. in Radio, Television, and Motion Pictures Hickory MAY, KAY WAGONER BS. 111 Nursing Carrboro MAYBERRY, EDDIE ROBERT AB. in Economics Newton 123 MAYNARD, WILLIAM ROBERT A.B1 in Political Science and French Guilford College McADAMS. STEPHEN FRANCIS A.B. in Education Caubozo McCALL. ELIZABETH CECIL 3.31 in Indusxrial Relations Salisbury McCALL, THOMAS CECIL B. S. in Pharmacy Ellerbe McCLAIN, KATHRYN YEAGER B. S. in Education Chapel Hill McCLURE, BARBARA BETH A.B1in Sp Ianish Pendletom S.C. McCLURED TERRY LEE A. B. in Education Morganton MCCORMICK yJOHN FREDERICK A.B.1n Zoolog Greensboro McCORMICK yJOHN GREGORY A. B.1n History Gxeensboro MCCRACKEN.y LESLIE ANN A. B. in History and English Chapel Hill McCULLERS, EDWIN RANDOLPH B.S.1n Accounting Durham McCULLOUGH, WINFIELD SCOT III B 5.1:: Industrial Relations Rocky Mount MCELROY FRANCIS JOHN A. B in Psycholog Glen Rock. NJ. McELWAINE KATHLEEN ANN A B. in Anthr'opology and History Fayetteville McENTIRE, MITCHELL MONROE J.D.1n Law Chapel Hill McGEE, BENNIE GARY AB. in English and Political Science Angier McGIMSEY, CHARLES BYNUM, JR. AB. in French Education Marion McGREGOR, MOLLY BROWN AB. in Elementary Education Greensboro McGREGOR, ROBERT POLK. JR. A.B. in Political Science Charlotte McREI'I'HAN, DELIA DAVIS B.S.'1n Nursin Winston-Salem MCKELLAR, WILLIAM EVANS, JR. B1S.ix1 Ph ar ma Clarkton McKINNE, JANEy ELLIOTT A B. in An History Louisburg MCKINNEY, PATRICIA ANNE A 3.111 English and History Fayetteville McKNIGHT, EARL JENNINGS BS. 111 Business Administration Charlotte McKNIGHT, THOMAS GRAHAM B. S 1n Business Agdministmtion and Accountn tin Winston-Salem McLAURlNE DAVID DOUGLAS A.B11n English Winston-Salem McLAURINE, NANCY JOSEPHINE A.B.1n Special Education New Orleans, La. McLEAN. JANET GREY AB. in An History Greensboro McLEAN, STEPHEN HARRY A.B. in Political Science Stanley McLELLAND. ANDREW NORWOOD AB. in English Burlington McLENDON, STUART TELFAIR A. B1 in History Greensboro McMILLAN SALLY GOLD A. B. in Social Stuches Laurinburg McMURRAY, JOHN WILLIAM AB in Political Science Asheville McNABB, RODNEY C., IR. AB. 111 Business Administration Zebulon McNAIRY. JOHN OMSLOW AB. in Accounting Greensboro McNIEL, META GAIL . . B.S.1r1 Nursing Bol1v1a McQUEEN FRANCES PLEDGER A B.1Washington, DC. McSWAIN, STEPHEN JULIUS A 8.111 History Charlotte 124 It is always morning some- where in the world. Sun-Dial Morehead Planetarium McVAY, TED EUSTACE, JR. AB. in English Demopolis, Ala. MEADOR, RICHARD ESTEN Masters in Business Administration Greensboro MELVIN, ROY MARTIN BS, in Business Administration Reidsville MENDELSOHN, HOWARD DAVID AB, in Mathematics and Psychology Fayetteville MERRELL. CARROLL DALE Masters in Business Administration Charlotte MERRITT, DAYNE YVONNE .B. in Education Wilmington MERRXTT GERAyLD JAMES B. S. in Phazmac Fayetteville MERRITT STEPHEN WARD A B.1n Hist tory Wilmington MERRITT, TIMOTHY ERROLL A. B. in Iniernaiional Studies Chapel Hill METTETAL, S. YVONNE AB. in A11 History Johnson City, Tenn. METZ, PAUL DOUGLAS AB. in English and Sociology Vestal, NY MEYER HELENy ANGELA A. B. in Soc iolog Chapel Hill MICHAEL RANDALL BLAKE A. B. in Sociology Lexmgton MIDDLETON. JANET WILSON B S. in Nursing Raleigh MIDYETTE, ngLLIAM CARLTON JR. A. B. in Busmess Administration Raleigh MIHAN S STEPHEN FRANCIS A.B.1n Eng Iish Wappingers Falls. N.Y. MILES, JAngS WILLIAM IR B S in Polihcal Science Greensboro MILLER. ANNE DAVIS AB. in Social Studies Education Charlotte MILLER KAREN IRENE A. B. in Soci 010g West Jefferson MILLER PATRICIA DIANNE B. 5. 1n Physical Therapy New London MILLER, RACHEL ETTA B18. in Dental Hygiene Lawndale MILLER, ROY HOWARD AB in Political Science Yonkers. N .Y MILLER. STEPHEN MAURICE AB. in Religion Greensboro MILLER, TERRY JAMES BS. in Business Administration Charlotte MILLER. THOMAS CLAYTON BS. in Business Administration Charlotte MILLSPAUGH, JUDY LIL 8.57 in Dental Hygiene Southern Pines MINOR JAMES ROBERT E. S in Pharmacy Reidsville MINTON, JOSEPH GRAYSON B. S. in Pharmacy Aulander MINTON KATHRYN ELIZABETH B S in Nursmg Greensboro MIRKEN, MARJK CARL I D. in Law Chapel Hill MIRKEN, MART! KOTIN Masters in Education Guidance and Personnel Chapel Hill MISENHEIMER CHARLES GRAHAM A. B. 1n Political Science Richfield MITCHELL, JAMES THOMAS Doctor of Dental Science Canboro MITCHELL, ROBERT HENRY Masters in Business Administration Louisburg MITCHELL, ZANA CULBRETH AB. in Physical Education Rutherfordton MXTCHELLE, ANNE DAINGBRFIELD A.B1 in Political Science Danville. Va. MITCHINER GAIL PERRY A. B. in Social 190 New York. NY. MIZE LEWIS WylLLIAM B. S. in Pharmacy Lillington MIZE RAYMOND WILSON, IR. A B. in Eng Iish Chapel Hill MOFF, DAgVID ALLEN BS. in Business Administration Dunn 125 MOFFI'I'T JAMESy FLETCHER A B. in Psycholog Greensboro MOLARO ALLEN ALBERT A. B. in English Education Wadesboro MONTENYOHL VICTOR IAN B. S. in Geolog Aiken, SC. MONTERO, OSCAR JULIAN A. B. in Eng lish ngate MONTGOMERY, HARRY HOWARD, JR. AB in Political Science Raleigh MOORE, BENJAMIN EDISON, JR. Masters in Business Admimsiration Farmviile MOORE, JAMES EARL AB, in Economics Bluebeld. W1Va. MOORE, JOSEPH CALHOUN, III AB. in English Raleigh MOORE, KATHY ALISON A.B. in Journalism and Radio, Television. and Motion Pictures Hendersonville MOORE, KENNETH RAY BS. in Business Administrahon Lenoir MOORE. LARRY MICHAEL AB. in Radio, Television, and Motion Pictures Spencer MOORE. LINDA JEAN A.B1 in French Education Charlotte MOORE, MICHAEL BERNARD AB. 1n Political Science Raleigh MOORE. PAGE BROWN B18. in Dental Hygiene Raleigh MOORE. R. BYRON Doctor of Dental Science Wilmington MOORE STEVEN RICHARD B. S. in Pharmacy Jamestown MOORE SUSAN NORWOOD A. B. in Eng lish Asheville MOORINGg, ROBERT FRANKLIN, JR. BS. in Business Administration La Grange MORDECAI, MARY DAY A. B. in Eng lis Washington MOREY lgILTON BLANCHARD, IR. A. B in History Morehead City MORGAN, CHARLES WESLEY, JR. BS. in Business Administration Asheville MORGAN, EMILY AB. in English Education Raleigh MORGAN. WILLIAM THOMAS 3.5. in Business Administration Chapel Hill MORIARTY JOHN DANIEL B. S. in Bacteriology Hamlet MORING THOM'iS BICKETT A B. in Chemistry High Poim MORRIS,CA1ROyL ANN A. B in Soci clog Charlene MORRIS JACKIE EUGENIA A B in Education Kannapolis MORRIS. MARK PETER AB. in Economics Houston, Tex MORRISETTE, MAJOR MERCER A. B. in Hist tory Elizabeth City MORRISON, HUGH HOLT A B. in History Concord MORTON, HUGH MACRAE, JR. AB. in Political Science Wilmington MOSER, WILLIAM THOMAS BS. in Business Administration Lewisville MOSS, M. SCOTT AB. in English Forest City MOSS, RONALD ALBERT A.B.1n Chemist try Henderson MOSTELLER ROBERT PAUL A. B in History Vale MOTTEN ALEXANDER FEWELL A. B. in Botany Lansdowne, Pa, MOYE, FRANK HERBERT Masters in Business Administration Greenwlle MUENZER, SANDRA META AB. in Political Science Fords. NJ, MULLEN, JACKIE MAURICE Doctor of Dental Science Chapel H111 MULLINS, RALPH WILLARD, JR. Masters in Business Administration Greensboro 126 MURCHISON, JOHN MALCOLM, JR. JD. in Law Chapel Hill MURPHY, LINDA JEAN MS. in Library Science Greenville, Ga. MURPHY, MARY KATHRYN AB. in Comparative Literature Chapel Hill MURPHY WILLIAM ALTON B15. in Biology Godwm MURRAY CRAIG VERNON, JR. B. S. in Industrial Relations Winston-Salem Americans choose to value different abnormalities, 1 1 T , . MURRAY DANNY ROSS MA A , A B in Pol1tical Science Ashev1lle 133101011 as .S $u1axl'y larqeh 1 V MURRAY FREDERICK CLAY ERNEST sons m co matlon Mt ,- B A. B1111 Enghsh Re1dsv1lle unusually small waists. 1 MURRAY, SANDRA 14111211: Irish and Prothro: POE Sci 41 ' ' BS. in Medical Technology Ashev1lle Text NAILLING VIRGINIA LANE B. S in Nursm Ashev1lle NANCE, JOHN ELDRIDGE B. 8 1n Pharmacy Duxham NANNEY, LOUIS WORTH A B 1n H1story Rutherfordton NAQUIN DAVID W. DEAN A. B. 1n Relxgwn and Culture Baltimore, Md. NARRON, JAMES WILEY AB. in Political Science Smnhheld NASEKOS, TOMMY LEE AB. in Busmess Adminishanon Chapel Hill NASH, ARABELLA AB in English Tarboro NEAL LINDA DIANNE A B in Eng! 15h Charlotte NEELON JEFFREY BRXAN A. B in History Chapel H111 NEELY DEBORAH ANN A. B. in Mathematics Charlotte NEHER, WILLIAM KENNETH AB. in American Studies Greenw1ch. Conn1 NEIMAN, JOHN COWLES Masters 1n Business Administration Memphis. Tenn. NELSON, CAROLYN ANN BA. in Education Charlotte NELSON, FRED WILSON, 1R1 A.B. in Political Science Charlotte NEUWIRTH, MARVIN RICHARD AB. in Economics Wilmington NEW EDGAR THOMAS A B. in H1story Greensboro NEW, JOHN ROBERT IR. A. B. in Psy cho log Greenville. SC. NEWELL yLANNING RICHARD A B. 1n H15 Oradell. NJ. NEWLIN JILL SyILVERSTEIN A1B11n Sociolog Chaxleston, W,Va. NEWSOME ATLAS EUGENE B. S. in Pharmacy Winston-Salem NEWSOME, TROY WILSON. 1R1 BS. in Industrial Relations Murfreesboro NEWTON, LEE TRAMMELL, JR. AB. in Hxstory and Economics Forsyth, Ga1 NEWTON WILLIAM DAVID A. E. in H1511'yo Motganton NICHOLS ARCHIE McROY A 8.111 Socxology Pollocksville NICHOLS, J. RANDY AB. in Economics Old Fort NICKEL, GINGER B15. in Mathemancs Raleigh NIXON, CHARLES EVERETTE B.S11n Zool Kmston NIXON JOSEPHINE WHITNEY B 5.111 Medwal Technology M1ami, F1a1 NOBLE, KERMIT DOULGAS BS. in Busmess Administranon Deep Run NOBLE, LESLIE OLIVER JD. 111 Law Deep Run 127 NODTVEDT PAULA LEE A.B.1n H1sfory Keene. NH. NORRIS ANNE MARIE A B m Chemist try Chapel Hill NORRIS, RICHARD DOUGLAS A. B. 1n Political Science Raleigh NORTHROP. ROBERT VANCE BS. 111 Busmess Admmistration Charlotte NUNNERY, MARILYN ANN AB. 111 Soc1ology Whitakers NUNNERY WILLIAM MICHAEL A B in Eng lish Rutherfordton CAKES CAROLINE TYLER A. B. :11 Elementary Education Chapel Hill OAKLEY, ALBERT WESLEY B.S. 1n Business Admmisnahon Roxboro OAKLEY, CLYDE THOMAS, JR. B.S.1n Pharmacy Roxboro O CONNOR DORIS LYNNETTE A. 8.111 Sociology Burlington ODGERS, JUDITH GALE AB. in Elementary Education Burlington ODOM, PAUL MADISON BS. m Business Admmistxatxon Asheville OADONNELL, JOHN BURKE, JR. A.B1 m English Raleigh OGBURN PAUL LANIER, JR. B. S in Chemist try Statesville O' KEEF, SALLIEy CORBETT B.S.1n Nursing Raleigh GLAND, BRUCE GUSTAV B13. in Political Sc1ence and English Boone OLIVER, DAVID JUSTIN 8.51 111 Business Administration Manetta OLIVER, STEPHEN PRESTON AB. in Religion Highland Park, Ill. 0' NEAL, PATRICK WILLIAM A. B. m Sociology Fayetteville O' NEILL JAMES FRANCIS A. B. m Psychology Chapel H111 ORQURKE, JOHN TIMOTHY A.B.1n Eng 11511 Greensboro ORR BARBARA JANE A.B.1n English Education Asheville ORR LYNN HUIE, IR. A. B in Math and .Chem1st1'y WinstonsSalem OUTWATER, THEODORE WILLARD A.B.1n History Charlotte OVERCASH NORMAN GILBERT B S in Phar1nacy Mooresville OVERMAN, PATSY ANNE AB, in Religion Rocky Moum OWEN. WAYNE LEONARD AB, 111 Social Stud1es Education Semora OWENS, SHELLEY KATHLEEN AB, in English 81 Sociology Denver. Colorado OWENS, THOMAS COX B S. 1n Pharmacy Whiteville OWNBY RALPH LAWSON IR, A 8.111 Botany Cherokee PACE, CHARLES BROWNLOW B151 in Pharmacy Grihon PACKARD, MARK A.C. A.B. 1n Business Admmistration Suffolk, England PACKER, MICHAEL RAY B15. in Business Admlmshation Petersburg. Va. PAGE, LINDA LORANE B.S.1n Nursing Cleveland PAGE WINSTgON LEGRANDE IR. A B in History Rale1gh PAINTER CYNTHIA LOUISE A.B.1n Sociolog Charlotte PAKSOY ALI By, IR A. B 111 Hlistory Shelby PARHAM SHARON GUYNELL A.B.1n French Rocky Mount PARKER. CHARLES JOHNSON AB. 111 English and Chemistry Benson PARKER, HENRY WORTH A.B. 1n History High Point 128 The Daily Tar Heel has always been under attack. Dean Cathay PARKER, JAMES EARL AB. in Political Science Chapel H111 PARKER. JADMES FORREST A 3.111 His Lexington PARKER, IOOH:N RICHARD A.B.1n Histo Murfreesboro PARSLEY WILLIAM ARCHER 8.5.111 Account 1mg Hillsborough PASCHAL EDGAgR VINCENT B. S. in Business Administration Durham FATE HERBERT WILLIAM JR1 AB.1n Histo oyr Kinston PATRICK GEORGE BRANCH, III A15. in Chemistry Silver Spring, Md PATTEN WALTER READ B. S. in Mathematics and A. B. in Physics Mt. Olwe PATTERSON, ALICE McILHATTEN AB. in Elementary Education Chapel H111 PATTERSON, DEBORAH SIMMONS AB in American Studies Chapel Hill PATTERSON, RALPH BASKIN AB in Political Science Lmle Rock, Arkansas PAULL, MARIE A1B1 1n Journalism Chapel Hill PAYNE. MARGARET PHILLIS AB, in Political Science Winston-Salem PEACOCK NANCY KAY A. B. in Sociolog Fremont PEELER MICHAEL ADRIAN A.B.1n Journalism Goldsboro PEGRAM, CLARENCE RAY B.S. in Business Administration Henderson FENCE. NICHOLAS LEE A.B.1n Psycholog Rockingham PBNDLETON EDWARD CHARLES A. B. in Zoology Elizabeth City PEPPER JUDITH ANN A B in Soc1olog Belmont PEPPERS WALLACE RAY A18 in English Wilson PERES, KENNETH ROBERT AB. in History and Political Science Washington. DC, PERGERSON, DONALD DAVID AB. in Political Science Henderson PERKINS, JOHN SELBY BS in Mathematics Beaufort, SC PERKINS PAULINE ELIZAyBETH B S in Medical Tech nolog Plymouth PERKINS WILLIAM BECKWITH IR A. B in Eng lish Hinsdale. III. PERKINSON EDNA TURNER B15 m Pharmacy Chapel Hill PERREAULT WILLIAM DANIEL, IR. B. S. in Business Administration Atlanta. Ga. PERRIN. KATHRYN ANN AB. in English Education Potomac. Md1 PERRY. ALBERT DANE AB. in English Albemarle PERRY, CARL DAVID AB. in Amencan Stud1es Knoxville, Tenn PERRY, NANCY ELIZABETH AB. in Studio An Wallace PERRY. WADE MAINER B.S1 1n Business Admimstzation Raleigh PETERSON, JOHN ESTEN AB. in English and Psychology Spruce Pme PETTY MARY FRANKLIN B. S in Pharmacy Greensboro PFEFFERKORN, yDAVID FARRAGUT A. B. m Chemist try Winston-Salem PHILLIPS, DONALD GILBERT A.B.1n Psycholog Fayetteville PHILLIPS, DUANETTE WOLCOT A. B. in S ecial Education Chapel Hill PHILLIP , EVELYN BUTLER AB in American Studies Chapel Hill 129 PHILLIPS, GLORIA P. AB. in English and 8.81 in Psychology Robbins PHILLIPS, JAMESy VICK A B. in Psy cholog Greensboro PHILLIPS, KENNETH KIRKPATRICK BS in Business Administration Greenwlle PHILLIPS, RACHAEL EDWARDS AB, in Anthropology Raleigh PICKENS, PETER MILLER AB, in English Charlotte PIERCE, BARRY MICHAEL A. B in Psychology Petersburg, Va, FILLER MICHAEL BRENT A. B in Radio Television and Motion Pictures Fun Chester. N.Y. PINERA, MERCEDES AB in Spanish F11 Lauderdale. Fla, PINKHAM, JIMMY RANDOLPH Doctor of Dental Science Durham PIPES, VICTOR DAVID B51 in Business Administraiion Lenoir PITT. VIRGINIA ANNE AB. in Psychology and Sociology Newtown Square. Pa. PITTMAN, MICHAEL JOHN BS. in Industrial Relations Durham PITTMAN WILLIAM GIBBS. JR. B. S. in Phaxmacy Lewiston PITTS KENNETH WARREN B 8.111 Business Administration Glen Alpine PLEASANTS. MICHAEL LEWIS AB. in English and American History Aberdeen POCOCK, KATHRYN JOEL AB. in Mathematics Villanova. Penn. POE CHARLES AYCOCK, JR. A. B. in Eng 11: Raleigh POINDEXTERh ELIZABETH WELLS A. B in Hisioxy Carrboro POLLARD, BENNIE WAYNE B. S. in Phaxmacy Rocky Mount POLLARD, HAROLD C.. III A B. in Religion and A.B. in Chemistry Burlington PONS, JOHN ASILVA B.S. in Business Adminisuatian Valdese POOLE, CINDY BS. in International Studies and Journalism Chapel Hill POPE REBEKAH JACKSON B S. in Physical Therapy Dunn PORTARO SAM ANTHONY IR. A. B. in Eng lish High Point PORTWOOD, WARREN THOMAS, JR. Doctor of Dental Science Raleigh POULIN, ALLAN RUSSELL A. B in Psycholog FPO, New York POWELL, PETER yEMMETT A. B. in Politxcal Science Clinton POWELL SHERLYNN DIXON B 5.111 Pharmac Chapel H111 POWELL STEPHEN HARDESTY A B in Psycholog Thomasville POWELL STEVE yLEE B. S. in Chemistry Chadboum POYNER. FLORENCE CHAN Bachelor of Music Education Raleigh PRATT JUDY LYNN A. B. in Psychology Winston-Salem PRATT THOMASy RICHARDSON A. B. in Economics Chapel Hill PRESLAR, MELVIN LEE 8.31 in Business Administration Hamlet PREVOST. JOSEPHINE EVELYN AB. in Psychology Hazelwood PRITCHARD, BETTY F. Masters in Business Administration Greensboro PRIVETTE lJAMES MACBRYDE B. S. in Geo Falls Church, Va, PRIVE'I'TE,o lSHIRLEY PATTERSON B. S in Nulrsing Statesville 130 It's great. if you're not $$8. Mike Grady No. 8 in the Draft Lottery PRIVETTE, WILLIAM AVONI IR. BS. 111 Business Administration Zebulon PRUDDEN, JOHN DAVIS A.B. in Political Science Palm Beach, F131 PRUDEN, JAMES NORFLEET AB, 111 History and Political Science Edenton PRUETT THEODORE CONWAY, IR, A. B in Hist tyor Winston-Salem PULLIAM EDITH MARGARET A B in Anthropology Newmn PURSER, RODNEY LAMAR J1D1 in Law Charlotte PURVIS, JUDITH ALLISON A.B. in English Education Fairmom QUATTLEBAUM yRALPH ALTON, IR. A. B. in Psycholog Fayetteville QUEEN, JAMES gRICHARDn IR. A B. in English and Ge! Alexandria, Va. RAGSDALE MICHAEL ROnBINSON A. B. in History Richlands RAINEY LINDA GAYE 8.51 in Nurs ing Blowing Rock RAINS, RICHAgRD HIRAM B S in Pharmacy Kenly RAKESTRAW ELIZABETH AVA B1 S 1n Medical Technology Reidsville RAMSAY, THOMAS EUGENE JR. B. S in Mathematics Bxevard RANKIN. CAROLINE PAGE Bachelor of Music Education Winchester, Va. RANKIN EDWIN CANNON A. B. in H15 High Point RANNELLS? IELSIE DETAMBLE A B. 1n Eng 11 sh Sanford RAPER, STEPHEN WILSON AB in Political Science Cookev1lle. Tenn RASCHI, BARBARA ANN B. S. in Nursing Jamestown RATHBURN CURTIS STANLEY A B in Pelhical Science and Psychology Vienna. Va1 RAWALD, KURT RANDOLPH A.B. in H1510 Charlotte RAWLING, J HN REECE AB. in Economics Salisbury RAWLINGS FREDERICK CHENEY A B. in Eng 115 h Durham RAWLINS gNANCY JOANNE A. B. in French Education Raleigh RAY. PHILLIP EVERETTE B18. in Industrial Relations Durham RAYNOR, MARY PENNY AB in Journalism Salisbury REDDING MAX GERALD J. D. in Law Carrboro REDMON, PAMfLA SUE A. B in Sociolog Winstcn-Salem REED, PAMELAy GRACE AB, in Physical Education Gastonia REEDA. SUZANNE JEAN A.B. in Psychology and English Charlotte REEVES, CRISTY CALDWELL A.B. in English Huntindon Valley. Penn. REID, CHARLES FREDRIC A.B. in Chemistry and Latin WinstonvSalem REYNOLDS, RICHARD LEE A.B. in Social Studies Education Williamsburg. Va. REYNOLDS WILLIAM THARP A. B. 1n H1story Raleigh RHODES JOYCE LEIGH B. S in Medical Technology Columbia RHODESl VICTOR GREGG, JR. 3.81 in Business Administration Hickory RHONEY, DALE VAN Doctor of Dental Science Chapel Hill RICE, CHARLES DOUGLAS BS. in Pharmacy Chapel Hill RICE, SHARON ELISABETH A B in Spanish and Spanish Education Raleigh RICHARD WAYNE EDWARD A B. in Psychology Lincolnton 131 RICHARDSON, MOLLY PRINCE AB. in Elementary Education RICKARD, GLYNDA LYNN A.B. in Education RIDDICK, RUFUS MARION B15. in Business Administration RIDER DIANNE REIDE A.B11'n Elementary Educatxon RIGSBY DAVID ANDREWS, IR. A. B in English RILEY. JOHN RANDOLPH 1D. in Law RIPPERTON, BRUCE SEAN BS. in Business Administration RITCHIE, BRENDA ANN AB. in Elementary Education RITCHIE, GEORGE DEWEY, 1R1 BS. in Business Administration ROBERSON' ISABEL AB in History ROBERTS, DAVID LEE AB. in Economics ROBERTS, FRANK TEDDER, IR. A. B. in Chemistry and English ROBERTS JOSE REYNALDO Masters m Business Administration ROBERTS, LUTHER CRAIG B.S.ir1 Chemistry ROBERTS MARTHA MALINDA A. B11n Political Science ROBERTS, SHARON JEAN A.B, 111 Math Education Perry. Ga1 Rale1gh Hartford Kinston Boone Raleigh Chapel Hill Concord M11 Pleasant Ta rboro Creedmoor Mt. Gilead Arequipa. Peru Greenville Chapel Hill Tallahassee. Fla. ROBERTSON RICHARD HOPPER. IR A B 111 Zoology ROBINSON fANN ELIZABETH A. B1 in Enghsh ROBINSON, CHARLES WHITLEY A. B in S anish and Psychology ROBINS N DOUGLAS DEVON A B. in Psychology Eden Charlene Asheboxo Asheville ROBINSON. ELISABETH ALEXANDER AB. in Elementary Education ROBINSON. JOYCE SUSAN AB. in Elementary Education ROCKWELL, DAVID ALLEN AB in Chemistry RODGMAN, ERIC ALAN AB. in Mathematics RODMAN, ELIZABETH CARROW AB. in Elementary Education ROGERS FRANCINA MARIA B. S. in Pharmacy ROGERS, JAMES KNEAS A. B1 in English and French ROGERS JANE A. B.1n C'hemisty ROGERS JANE LIDA B.S1in Nursing ROGERS, JUDgITH JOHNSON AB in Educahon ROGERS. KATHRYN GREY A.B. in Elementary Education ROGERS, WALTER GERARD AB. in Economics ROLAND, LARRY BLAKE BS. in Business Administration ROLAND, RUTH SCHENK AB in Social Studies Education ROLLINS, RICHARD LAMARR 8.81 in Accounting ROCK, SANDRA JEAN A. B 1n Psych hoogl ROSE, CHARLES yHUBERT A1B. 1n Econozmcs ROSE CHARLES WAGONER B S. in Pharmacy ROSE, CLARENCE VERNON B. S in Dentist txy ROSE STANLEY HERBERT III B. S. in Accounting 132 Charlotte Greensboxo Greensboro Winston-Salem Washmgton Asheville Hockessin. Del1 Oak Ridge. Tenn1 Asheville Chapel Hill Wmston-Salem Chapel Hill Gxeensboro Greensboro Gastonia Roanoke Rapids Fuquay-Vazina Reidsvxlle Roanoke Rap1ds Charleston, W.Va1 If you fellas will have a win- ning season bven 5-5 will c101 then I promise to climb to the top of the Bell Tower for all to see. Heel, Harry the DTH Sportswn'ter ROSSl DONALD OGDEN A B. in History Hamden. Conn. ROSS, HELEN DIANE B. S. in Physical Therapy Pleasant Garden ROSSI JOHN STATON BS. in Business Administration Ayden ROSSl LINDA GAY BS. in Business Administration Eden ROUTE, DONNA CAROLYN AB. in Psychology annklinville ROWE BEVERLY ELLEN B.S.'1n Nu uxsing Hickory ROWE, JEAN ROBERTS A B.1n Educatio on Raleigh ROZIER, RICHARD GARY B 3.111 Dentish'y St. Pauls RUCKER, JOHN THOMAS A. B in History Metairie, La. RUCKER PRISCILLA DAWSON B S in Medical Technology Lewiston, N.Y. RUDD. REBECCA ANNE AB. in Math Education Greensboro RUDDER, MICHAEL ELGIN AB. in French Roxboro RUMLEY, THOMAS OLIVER, JR. AB. in Chemistry Reidsville RUSS DONALD BARNARD A.B.1n Botan Fayetteville RUSSELL, DAVID WILLIAM Masters in Business Adminisixation Morrisville RUSSELL, JOHN BURNETT AB. in English Canbeto RUSSELL. STEPHEN FRANKLIN A. B in History Granit Falls RUTLAND, VIRGINIA WILLIAMS A. B. in Sociology Cedar Grave RYDER, JACK WARREN A. B. in Economic 5 Burlington SADLER, JAMES CHARLES, IR. A H.111 Hxstory and Psolitical Science Charlotte SAGANIEC, JAMES A. B. 1n History Garfield, NJ. SAIK ROSE MARIE AB in Special Education Washington SALE, EDWARD DALTON, 1R1 AB. in Sociology Charlotte SALTER, THEODORE, IR. AB in Political Science Beaufort SANDERS. CLYDE DENNIS BS in Science Education Franklin SANDLIN, BILLY GENE AB. in Mathematics Cartboro SANFORD PATRICIA RUTH A. B. in Anthxop 0091 Charlotte SATTERWHITE LINWOOD HUNTER A B. in Psychology Chapel Hill SAUL, NANCY AB. in Mathematics Atlanta, Ga. SAUNDERS DREW CURTIS A.B.1n History Wayne, Pa. SAUNDERS, REUBEN McCOLLUM A. B. in Politxcal Science Reidsville SAWYER, LARRY JAMES AB. in Education Haw Rive: SAYLOR, CARROLL ELISE AB. in English Decatur. Ga. SCHACKNE. STEPHEN MOORE AB. in English and Dramatic An New York, NY SCHAFER, GERALD SAMUEL J D.1n Law Mt. Airy SCHAFER, MARK WARREN A. B. in Hist tyor Raleigh SCHARFF, ROBERT EDGAR, JR. B 5.111 Business Administration Clemmons SCHARFF, RUTH J1 AB. in English Chesapeake, Va. 133 SCHMIDT, ROBERT MICHAEL 8.51 in Business Administration Fayetteville SCHNEIDER, ELIZABETH READ AB, in French Summit. NJ. SCHON, MARY EyLlZABETH A B. in Psy cho log Waterloo, Iowa SCHROEDER, DA:VID PAUL A. B1 111 Psycholog Mansfield. Ohio SCHRUM FRANCIS PUGH IR. A B1 in Political Science Gastoma SCHWARTZ, CAROLE SUSAN A.B1 in Political Science Wilmington SCOTT, ALBERT HARRIS BS. in Mathematics Charlotte SCOTT WILLIAM ANDREW A B. in Hist tory New York, N.Y. SCRUGGS JAIMES CLARENCE B. S. in Accounting Enka SEALEY, CAROL ANN 8.81 111 Nursing Atlanta, G51 SECOR JOHN HOOVER A B in Eng lish M1ddlebury, Conn. SEIGLER, gELIZABETH CONSOR A. B. in English Education Chapel Hill SEIGLER LAWRENCE LELVIN B. S. in Pharmacy Chapel Hill SEITLIN, LAWRYENCE SCOTT A. B. 1n Political Science Miami Spnngs. Fla, SELLERS, CAROLYN THOMPSON AB, in An History Signal Mount, Tenn. SELLERS HERSCHEL VERNON, 111 A. B in En gil sh Lookout Mtn.. Ga; SENN PATRICIA WOODWARD A. B1 in His Greensboro SETZER, FROEDERICK B. IR A. B. in 200109 Charlotte SETZER, JOSgEPH ELI IR. B181 in Busmess Administration Elizabeth City SEXTON, ELMER WAYNE BS. in Business Administration Chapel Hill SEYMOUR. JOHN DENNIS BS. in Industrial Relations High Point SHAFFNER LOUIS AYARS A. B. in Fsycholog Chapel Hill SHAW, LILLIAN RUTH B. S. in Physmal Therapy Ivanhoe SHEARIN. BARBARA JILL AB in French Education Rocky Mount SHEEHAN, CHARLES McDONNEL BS in Business Administration Salisbury SHEEN, MICHAIL CHARLES BS. in Mathematics Alexandria, Va SHEFFIELD, ALLIE JOHNSON AB, in English Education Waxsaw SHELTON, GLORIA JEAN M.A. in History Halifax. Va. SHELTON, MARTHA ANN AB. in Elementary Education Winston-Salem SHEPHERD, KATE HAWTHORNE AB. in Elementary Education Princeton. NJ. SHEPHERD, STEPHEN KEMP Masters in Business Administration Linle Rock, Ark. SHERRILL, WILLIAM A., III BS. in Business Administration Albemarle SHIVER, RICHARD STEVEN BS. in Geology Palans. Calif. SHOAF, CHON REGAN AB. in Zoology and Chemistry Lexington SHOAF IANIE MARIE B. S. in Zoo Lexington SHOEMAKERy RALEIGH ALEXANDER J. D. in Law Charlotte SHUFF, ELIZABETH CARRINGTON B. S. in English Education Rocky Mount SHUFORD MARY MARGARET A. B. in Early Childhood Education Hickory 134 01' Han'y was supposed to climb the Bell Tower for all to see. but nobody showed up. 01' Harry don't climb any tower for nobody. Mr. Heel Now 18. 1969 SIEGEL PAUL NOVIT AB in History SIGLER HOWARD SCOTT B S in Mathemahcs SIKES, CHARLES HENRY. JR. BS. in Busxness Adm1n1stxa1ion SIMON! LYNN BERNICE AB. in An and French SIMONS, JAMES DAVID BS. in Geology SIMS NEIL SEDWICK A. B. in His1oxy SINGLE'I'ARYy JOHN BRADLEY JR. A B in Political Science SINGLETON, JOHN KNOX B51 in Business Adminisuahon SINK, JERRY DON BS, in Business Administration SISK, JOE GORDON AB. in Political Science SISTARE, CHARLES EDWARD BS. in Business Administra1ion SITTERSON, MARY HOWARD AB. in American Studies SKINNER, CAROLYN ELIZABETH AB in Physical Educa1ion SKINNER, JOHN CARTER BS. in Business Adminis1xation SLATER, PATRICIA ANNE AB. in English Education SMILEY JOYCE ANN in Nu uxsin SEMILEY, TIARgE BOWE A. B in Journalism SMITH CLAUDIA LYNN B. S. in Pharmacy SMITH, DAVID LEE B. S. in Industrial Rela1ions SMITH. DONALD JAMES AB in Radio. Television, and Motion Pictures SMITH, GEORGE ROBINSON, JR. BS. in Business Administza1ion SMITH, GORDON MICHAEL AB. in Mathematics SMITH, HAROLD WAYNE B. S. in Pharmacy SMITH, JAMES DALE A B in Political Science SMITH, JOHN CHARLES AB. in English Education SMITHI JUDITH ANN AB. in English SMITH. JULIET COX A.B. in A11 Education SMITH KENNETH WARREN A. B in Eng hsh SMITH KIgMBROUGH CREWS A. B in History SMITH LESTER MARK B S in Pharmacy SMITH, LINDA LEE AB in Special Education SMITH, MARK LANE BS. in Business Administration SMITH. PEGGY LUCY A. B in Psycholog SMITH, RICHARD ALAN B 5.111 Chemis1 11y SMITH RICHARD PEARSON, JR. A B in Social Studies Education SMITH. WILLIAM RAMP, III AB in English SMITTLE, PATRICIA CATHERINE BS. in Dental Hygiene SNOW, JOHN RICHARD AB. in Economics SNYPES, WILLIAM THOMAS AB. in English SOMERS. TERESA BS. in Business Adminis1ration Walterbom, SC. Columbia. SC Greensboro Asheville High Point Severna Park. Md. Whiteville Murphy Thomasville Jacksonville Chapel Hill Chapel Hill Durham Chapel Hill New Bern Henderson Oahu, Hawaii Washington Grani1e Falls Silver Spring. Md Charlotte Stonevdle Chapel Hill Greensboro Hickory Madison. Conn, Kinston A1. Albans. W.Va. Oxford Oxford Cxeedmoor Cl1n1on Greenville Durham Raleigh Wilming1on Raleigh Morganton Goldsboro Burlington 135 SONDEY SALLYy CECELIA A. B in Psychoi 09 Castle Hayne SOUTHERLANDQ, yCHARLES DONALD B. S in Business Administrahon Louisburg SOUTHERLAND' THOMAS PROCTOR B13. in Business Administration Raleigh SPACH, ROGER ALLEN BS. in Education Winslon-Salem SPAINHOUR, WILLIAM ERWIN 1.131 in Law Erwin, Tenn, SPARKS, LARRY KEITH BS in Business Administration Charlene SPENCE, DAVID ALEXANDER AB, in Religion and Psychology Greensboro SPENCER, JANE ALEXANDER AB in French Sanford, F1a1 SPIVEY, CHRISTOPHER B. Masters in Business Administration Chapel Hill SPIVEY, LINDA LANE BS in Pharmacy Raleigh SPRATT, ROBERT GILROY, III AB. in Political Science Charlotte SPURLOCK, SARA DAPHNE AB. in Social Siudies Education Wilmington STACER, ALPHA OMEGA A B. in Political Science and Histor Fort Lauderdale, F157 STAFFORD rSUSAN BRITE B18. in Pharmacy Greenville STAMBLER ERROL HENRY M A. in History Beverly Hills, Calif, STAMPADOS, WILLIAM CARTER A.B1 in Economics Freeport, Gr. Bah. Is. STANLEY BECKY FLOYD B 31 in Pharmacy Chapel Hill STANSBURY. HUDSON CLATE A. B. in History Raleigh STANTON. SALLY A. AB. in Art Education Elizabeth City STERANS, RICHARD CHARLES AB. in Poliiical Science Yorktowni Va. STEDMAN, NANCY JANE AB. in Elementary Education Asheboro STEELE, SHERWOOD LEWIS A113. in Art History Stateswlle STEINMAN, SARAH JANE A B. in Education St. Louis, Mo. STEPHENS. DWIGHT EUGENE BS. in Business Administration Erwin STEPHENSON. GILBERT DORSEY, JR. BS. in Business Administration Lumberton STEPHENSON, WILLIAM CARROLL BS. in Business Administration Smithfield STETLER, HUGH DURAND, JR. AB. in Political Science Wilkesbom STEVENS, RICHARD YATES AB. in Political Science Ralexgh STEVENSON, EVELYN CUSTIS AB. in English Wmston-Saiem STEWART, E. WAYNE AB. in Hxstory and Poinical Science Four Oaks STEWART, PAUL WASHINGTON, JR, AB in Chemistry Lou1sburg STEWART! REBECCA D. BS. in Business Adminisnatinn Oakboro STEWART, RODNEY OWEN Masters in Busmess Administration Burlmgton STOKES, ELIZABETH HELEN AB. in Elementary Education Charlotte STOKES STEPHANIE ANN A B. in German Atlanta. Ga. STRAUGHN ARTHUR BELKNAP A. B. in Chemistry Chapel Hill STRAUGHN DOyBOTHY LLOYD A. B. in Elementary Education Chapel Hill STREETER, BRUCE ALLEN AB. in History Newington. Conn. 136 .UPI Story Lead Mats 5, Orioles 3 STREIB LINDA GAYNELL B. S in Physical Therapy Bumer STREIB, NELSON Ricii-IARD B S. in Physical Therapy Butner STRICKLAND, CYNTHIYA LEIGH A. B. in Sociology Durham STRINGER, HENRY MATHEW B. S. in Business Admimstration Sttaflord. Pai STRUNL STEPHEN WAYNE BS. in Mathematics Henderson STUKES, THOMAS SADLER AB. in American Studies Charlotte SUDDRETH, C. SHERWIN AB. in English Lenoit SUEPSAMAN, SOMBATX MS. in Recreation Administration Bangkok. Thailand SUICH. DENNIS MXCHAEL AB. in Mathematics and Chemistry Piafitown SULLIVAN, ANN MARIETTA AB in History Watenown, Conn. SULLIVAN. JOHN FRANK BS. in Business Administration Elkin SWAIM' BENJAMIN CLAYTON BS. in Business Administraiion Charlene SWAIN, HORACE DAVID BS. in Business Administration Walkenown SWAIN JULIA CATHERINE A B. in Elementary Education Burlington SWEATT, ROBERT JEFFREY A B in English San Mateo. Calif. SWEENEY, VIRGINIA KAY AB. in Education Charlotte SWENSON, JANA MARY AB. in French Atlanta. Ga. SWXERS, CHARLES ANDREW AB. in Political Science Buies Creek TALLMAN, JOHN IDELL AB. in Journalism Sao Paulo, Brazil TANKARD, NAOMI FOREMAN BS, in Nursing Bath TANNENBAUM, NANCY B. A B. in H1story Greensboro TART, DAVIDy EARL A. B. in Chemistry Fayetteville TATE JOHN THOMPSON A. B. in Chemistry Banner Elk TAYLOR, C. JOANNE A B. in Eng lish Asheville TAYLOR gDONNA RAY A B. in Political Science Williamsburg. Va. TAYLOR! GEORGE W. AB in Political Science Durham TAYLOR, LARRY RONALD B. S. in Accounting Henderson TAYLOR MARTHA WALLACE A. B in American Studies Chapel Hill TAYLOR, RONALD EARL AB in Journalism Monroe TAYLOR, TRUDIE LOUISE AB, in English Education Everetts TEAGUE, MICHAEL CRAIG A B.1r1 Psychology Fayetteville TEAGUE RANDAYLL SCOTT B. S in Pharmacy Taylorsville TEASLEY, ALAN BAXTER A B. in Eng lish Durham TEETER, DgONALD RAY AB. in Economics Albemaxle TEMPLE, GEORGE HENRY BS, 111 Business Admlnistranon Zebulon TEMPLETON HELEN KATHERINE A. B in Social 0g Greensboro TERRY JAMESg WEBB JR. B. S. in Business Administration Rockingham TERRY, JOHN OCHS A.B. in History Fort Myers. Flai THOMAS, CHERYLE ANN AB, in English Education Burlington THOMAS, KAREN AB. in Internaticnal Studies Chapel Hill 137 THOMAS, STEPHEN MASON JD. in Law THOMPSON, CHARLES EUGENE Doctor of Medicine THOMPSON FREDEL ERIN A B. in Psycho log THOMPSON HELEN DONNELL A. B. in History THOMPSON, yJOSEPH DENVER JR. A. B in Business Administration THOMPSON. JUDITH DIANE AB. in Elementary Education THOMPSON, MARK ADAMS BS. in Business Admmistxation THOMPSON, ROBERT BRUCE BS in Business THOMPSON STEPHEN RAY A. B in English and History THORNE, DARLENE CHERYL B. S. in Bactexiology THORNTON JOHN WILLIAM 111 A. B. in Chemistry THORNTON, MIRIAM ELISE A. B1 in Elem'entary Education TIBERIO. GILBERT FRANCIS, JR. BS, in Industrial Relations TILLEY BONNIE JEAN B S in Pharmacy TIMMONS, LUCY THOMAS B S in Nursing TIMMONS MARTHA CHRYSTIE A. B. in Chiemistry TODD RICHARD BENNETT, JR. Doctor of Dental Science TODD STUART KITTREDGE A. B in Zlogoo TOLER SIDNEY RUSSELL B. S. in Geolog TOMLINSON yCANTEY VENABLE A. B in Psychology TOWNSEND, JOHN VINCENT BS. in Business TRAVIS, RALPH LEON AB, in Biology TREST, ROY DOZIER BS. in Business Administration TROTTER, BETTY ANN AB. in French Education TUCKER, ARTHUR F1 AB in History TUCKER, KENT NORTHAM Doctox of Denial Science TUCKER. ROBERT JAMES BS. in Business Administration TUMLIN1 LUCY DAPHNE AB in Journalism TUMLIN, RONALD WAYNE Masters in Business Adminisiration TURBYFILL, WILLIAM JACKSON! JR. AB. in Zoology TURNER, BETTY LEE B. S. in Accounting TURNER. CARROLL FLEMING B1S.1n Maihemat tic s TURNER, LYNWOOD CLIFTON, III Doctor of Dental Science TUTTLE, JUDY LYNN AB. in S each Education TWINE, HARLES EDWARD Ph. D. in Chemistry TYLER, HERBERT MARSHALL AB in English UMPHLETT WALLACE WILLIAM, 111 A. B. in Psycholog UNGER, CHARLES KER? A. B in American Studie UPPERMAN, LEROY WENFORD, JR. AB. in Histoxy VAN DOEREN1 GAIL AB. in French 138 Sylva Rocky Mount Lenoir Fayetteville Putsboro Spmdale Greensboro Charlotte Ocala, Fla, Wilson Rolesvllle Lexmgton P1ttsburgh1 Pa. Raleigh Wendell Towson. Md. Chapel Hill Memphis. Tenn. Cary C harlotte Jamestown Durham Shallotte Wake Forest Glaywyne. Pa, Chapel Hill Albemarle Montreal, Canada Greensboro Asheville Jackson Old Fort Pink Hill WinstoniSalem Carrboro Greensboro Wilson Washingion, D.C. Wilmington Winston-Salem The flower ladies create a delightful atmosphere but call for some degree of regulation. Merchants Association VANNOY, MICHAEL PARDUE A. B in Hismry Winston-Salem VAUGHAN, MARTHA ARRINGTON A. B in Elementary Education Nashville VICK, LAURA GREEK AB. in Social Studies Education Durham VINCENT, EDWIN ALBERT, JR. A.B. in English Beaufort. S.C. VIOLETTE. RONALD WAYNE A.B. in Education Concord WAGGONER, WILLIAM GOSNELL B. S. 1n Chemistry Charlotte WAGNER, ADRIENNE SUE A B in Elementary Education Morehead City WAGONER, JANICE LYNN A.B. in English Education Snow Camp WAGONEE LINDA JANE AB. in Education Raleigh WALDEN, CARL WILLARD AB. in Chemistry Naugatuck, Conn WALDROP, CHARLES DANNY B S in Chemistry Columbus WALDROP JOHN DAVID B. S. in Business Education Greensboro WALKER, PHYLLIS DIANNE B. S in Nursing Tryon WALLACE JOHN GRAHAM. JR Masters in Business Administranon Hillsborough WALLACE, KATHERINE ARERS AB. in Education Charlotte WALLER, MICHAEL DWIGHT BS. in Business Administration Albemaxle WALSH, ROBERT ARTHUR, II A. B. in Economics Panama City, F1131 WANN JAMES CSREEKMORE JR. A. B. in Eng 115 h Lo okoul Mountain. Tenn WANNAMgAKER, JAMES MICHAEL B.S. in Psychology Moxganton WARD, CECELIA ANN A.B. in Physical Education Whiteville WARD, EVELYN FRANCES LYNN A. B. in Sociolog Wilmington WARD, MARCELLA MARIE A. B. in Psycholog Tyne: WARD, ROBERT BRUNSON B S in Business Administration Chapel Hill WARDLAW, CHARLOTTE DIGBY A.B1 in Religion Chapel Hill WARE, BESS PETTY A B. in History Chapel Hill WARLICK KgNNETH RAY A B.1n Social Studies Education Ellenboro WARREN. JEAN CHERRY A.B. in Elementary Education Tarbom WARREN, LEE RICKS A.B. in Psychology Dothan. Ala. WARREN LEWIS PATRICK JR. B 3.111 Chemistry Raleigh WARREN, TERESA REBECCA A. B. in English and Psychology Candler WATERS, DAVID RONALD AB in American Studies Roanoke Rapids WATERS. NORMAN BRANT, JR. BS. in Business Administration Roseboro WATSON, CHARLES MILLARD B.S. in Pharmacy Kinston WATSON, ELIZABETH BREWER AB, in Elementary Education Pink H111 WATSON. HERBERT CLYDE, III AB. in Mathematics Carrboro WATSON, JOHN ERIC AB. in Social Studies Education Txyon WATT, ANNE GALLOWAY A.B. in Political Science Reidsville WAY. STEPHEN KING AB. in Sociology Winstcn-Salem 139 WEAVER. WILLIAM EVERETTE, JR. A.B. in Political Science Gastonia WEBB FRANK HALL A B. 111 History Raleigh WEBB, HENRY THOMAS 111 A B.1n Economics and History Albemarle WEBB. JANICE ANNE A.B.1n Zoolog Statesville WEBER SUoSgAN MOORE A. B in ISocial Studies Education Raleigh wzfssmn, GEORGE ALFRED B51 in Business Administration Madison WEEKS ALAN FRANK A. B in History Clayton WEEKS, JOHN FRANCIS A.B.1n His ory Elizabeth City WEELDREYER, DENNIS CARL A.B.1n Economics Fayetteville WEIDMAN, EVELYN ELIZABETH AB. in Art Education Grosse Point. Mich. WEINSTEIN, ALAN ROBERT Doctor of Dental Science Chapel Hill WENNER, ALLEN RICHARD A.B. in Zoology and Psychology Charlotte WENTZ, CHARLES JAMES. IR. BS. in Business Administration Laurinburg WEST, JAMES FREDERICK AB. in Psychology and Industrial Relations Chapel Hill WHEAT1 PAMELA ADELE AB. in English and French Vienna, V31 WHEATLEY. LINDSAY RAY AB. in Education Charlene WHICKER, MARCIA LYNN AB. in Political Science Winston-Salem WHITACRE, DIANNE FARRELL AB. in Journalism Graham WHITACRE, WILLIAM NORMAN A.BV in Economics and Mathemancs San Diego. Calif. WHITAKER, SIGUR ELIZABETH A13 in Sociology Indianapolis. Ind. WHITE CAROLYN LEE A. B. in Chemist try Augusta. Ga. WHITE, EDWARD DALE A. B in Journalism and Radio. Television. and Motion Pictures Decatun Ga. WHITE, ELIZAByETH LYNN A. B. in Social 09 Raleigh WHITE, GARRQIy WILLIAM A 3.111 English Education Hickory WHITE. GERALD RAY AB in Radio, Television. and Motion Pictuxes Taylorsville WHITE. LAURA DIANE AB. in Elementary Educanon Greensboro WHITE MICHAEL DARWIN A. B in Psychology Rockingham WHITE ROBERT yALAN A. B. in International Studies Chapel Hill WHITE, RONALD EARL BS. in Pharmacy Cove City WHITE, SARA ILENE' BS. in Business Administration Glen Raven WHITEHEART, JOHN DALE AB. in English Winston-Salem WHITFIELD. JAMES LAWRENCE, 1R1 AB, in English and Psychology Raleigh WHITFIELD, STEPHEN KENNETH AB. in English Durham WHITEHURST, NANCY JEAN A B. in Art H1sto1'yBesseme1 City WHITLEY,NANC21 BOONE A B Elementary Education Murfreesboro WILDER ELAINE B 5.111 Physical Theta phy Sanford WILDES LAURENCE ALAN A. B. in Chemistry Warrens. Wis. WILHELM ROBERT WAYNE B 8.111 Business Administrancn Greensboro WILKERSON, JAMES LEE AB. in Political Science Durham WILKERSON, WILLIAM HOLTON AB. in Economics Greenville 140 We are trying to treat people the way we want to be treated. Ted Young, Dixector SAGA Food Services WILKINS, OCTAVIA BETHEA A.B. in Political Science Atlanta. Ga. WILKINS, REBECCA ALEXANDER A..B in Fren nhc Hendersonville WILLIAMS ARTHUR ROBINSON IR. A. B. in Eng 1i sh Greensboro WILLIAMS, CLARKE CORNELL A. B. in Chemis Lewisville WILLIAMS ELEANOR LYNN A. B in Psychology WILLIAMS, JAMES BOYD, II 3.8. in Business Administration WILLIAMS, JERRY ADDISON BS. in Business Administration WILLIAMS JOHN BIDWELL A B in 135thon WILLIAMS LINDyA WOOD B. S. in Business Administzanon WILLIAMS, MAGNOLIA A.B. in French WILLIAMS, MILDRED GREENE Rowayton. Conn. Concord Spananburg. SC. Chapel Hill Chapel Hill Warrenton AB. in Special Education and Psychology Fayetteville WILLIAMS, PAULA KAY AB. in Education Goldsboro WILLIAMS, ROBERT LEE 13.3. in Business Administration Ellerbe WILLIAMS, SUSAN JOSLIN A. B in Psycho log Atlanta. Ga WILLIAMS, TEDDY LAWSON B S. in Science Education Pittsbom WILLIAMS, THECKLA WHITE A.B. in English Chapel Hill WILLIAMSON, TOMMIE BLAKE A. B in Zoology Wilson WILLIFORD, gJOHN SAMUEL, IR. A B. in Economics and Political Science Pinetops WILLIS, RAYNA LOUISE A.B. in Education Butner WILSON, ANNE LOUISE AB. in English Education WILSON, DONNA ISLEY A. B in Social cg WILSON MARTHA DAVIS A B. in Sociology WILSON. RICHARD ALLEN A. B in Physical Education WILSON, RICHARD WRIGHT AB, in Political Science WILSON, ROBERT EARL BS. in Industrial Relations WILSON, WILLIAM LEONARD B.S. in Business Administration WILSON, WILLIAM MICHAEL A.B. in Political Science WING, RICHARD LEE A.B. in Zoology WINSLOW, JACK RIDDXCK Doctox of Dental Science WINSTEAD. ELIZABETH LEE A.B. in Education WINTER KENNETH HOWE A. B. in Clhemistry WINTERS, JUDYy ANNE A B in English Education WITHROW, DANIELLE KAY A13 in Political Science WITT, MARY ALICE A.B. in English WOHLFORD, CAROLYN ANN A.B. in Journalism WOJNOWICH, SAUL SHPACK BS. in Business Adminisiration WOLFE, WANDA LYNN B. S. in Nursing WOOD LILLIAN ELAINE A. B in Elementary Education Daytona Beach, F151 Burlington Charlotte Hampton, Va. Charlotte Wilmington Winston-Salem Wilmington Charlotte Scotland Neck Burlington Raleigh Statesville Ellenhoro Chattanooga, Tenn. Charleston, W.Va1 Charlene Rabersonville Raleigh 141 WOOD, PHILIP STEPHEN B. S. in Geolog WOOD REBECCA STEEDMAN Tobaccoville AB. in Special Education Chaxlotte WOOD, SALLY FRANCES A. B. in Eng lish Roxboxo WOODBY,g RONALD DEAN A. B. in Economics Glen Alpine WOODY, ALVIN DELL BS. in Zoology Jonesville WOODY, MICHAEL MONROE A. B. in Psychology Raleigh WOODY, WILLIAM BLACKWELL A. B in A11 History and Political Science Tryon WOOLARD TERRY LEE A. B. in Geograp Washington WOOTEN JAMES FRANKLIN B. S in Business Admimstration Maple Hill WOOTEN, WAYNE BROWN AB. in Chemistry Raeford WORSTER, RICHARD EDWARD A.B1 in English Education Durham WORTHINGTON CHARLES EDWARD B S. in Pharmacy WRIGHT, JOHNy CHARLES B1 S11n Accounting WRIGHT PAUL HARLAN A. B in Chemist try WYATT, LAURA yWIT'I'MER A B. in Elementary Education WYATT. ROBERT 1., III 8.5. in Business WYATT, VINCENT CHARLES A.B in Business Administration WYMAN STEPHEN DOW A. B. m Botany WYNDHAM, DEBORAH DAWN B S. in Nursing WYNNE WALgTER BRUCE B. S. in Pharmacy YATES, ARNIE EUGENE AB. in Psychology YATES, EMILY JAYNE BS. in Nursmg YATES JUDY gSTARR B. S in Pharmacy YEATS, RICHARD NEWTON AB. in Political Sc1ence YELVERTON, GEORGE FRANK B. S in Zoology YORK, VICK! LYNN A B in Sociology YOUNG, CHARLES A A B in History YOUNG CLAIBORNE CLARK B. S. in Business Administration YOUNG, JOHN MATHESON A18. 111 Philosophy YOUNG JOSEPH TERRY A B. in Chemist try YOUNG. ROBERT COWLEY JR. A B in History YOUNGER, THOMAS CARLTON A. B. in History and Economics YOUNT. JAMES ERROL 8.81 in Business Administration ZEALY. CAROL BURNAUGH AB. in Elementary Education ZIGLAR, MARY EVELYN B. S1 in Nursing Wintervxlle Asheboro Shelby Raleigh Raleigh Raleigh Greenwich, Conn. Orangeburg, SC. Louisburg Graham Ashebom Apex Greenville Wilson Ashebcm Wilmington Burlington Rocky Mount Dunn Bethel Winston-Salem Burgaw Goldsboro Madison ZIMM M,ERMAN gCALDWELL HAYDEN A. B. in Economi 1cs ZUCKERMAN, EILEEN JANICE A. B. in English Education ZUMWALT, JAMES GREGORY Summerville, SC. Durham A 8.111 History Clark AFB Philippine Is. 142 "Dammitall. Why is every- thing weire good at illegal?" Butch Cassidy- or maybe the Sundance Kid Back there, the outside ready to beat us down, commencement a hand,s reach away, we made a pact, as schoolboys do, to meet, despite miles, jobs, wives, in ten yearst time. We set New York, the hour and place, committed all to paper and were gone. On that day, perhaps, out of the lawns to mow, the wives to love, we shall pause, wonder where we are, what cars we drive, and think a letter we must mail someday. y. Their names are Chaxles Marshall Ingram, President; 5 Kay Hanson Treasurer The poem ' To Here After Six ry Frances Brigham, Secretary. and Mia photograph shows the Senior Class Officers of an American Universit Years and No Word". is from So Simply Means The Rain by Ronald Moran. Glenn Gibson Tucker. ViceePresident; Ma This 1970 143 ', 9w ;. ....N wry;- ir'va TE: as :: f W1 a ,gq'M-p a ' ,- ' fer - 5, a 13 l luau M 1m .IJ mm , . a mg w Wigs w w x H; I E E I as: , Interoffice Memo From: Supt. of Univ. Bldg. To: Residence Halls Inspector Bill, What's all this about not being able to get into room 235 in the high-rise? Can I give you any help? .Iim Bill, I just got the word on room 456. Don't we have some rule about students living with their mothers? 1C. is giving me the dickens about it. Jim Bill, This report on 724 sounds a little bogus. I never heard of anyone taking whirlpool treatments in his room. At least not in a wading pool with a diving board. And how about the missing persons report on the guy in 1059? Jim Bill, Tell them to sell it cheap. Also look in on that hippie suite on fifth floor. They're complaining that someone cemented over their urinal. Tell them we'll fix it and send Sam over in about two weeks. Jim Bill, Wait a few days. The elevators donit work on week- ends. Anything on 1059 yet? I've got a good idea hes not registered but mooching off our rooms. Jim Bill, Yes. Peek through his window. Your insurance pay- ments are behind. And find 1059 for me. His mail is piling up and he doesn 't answer his phone. Who is that guy? Jim Interoffice Memo From: Residence Halls Inspector To: Supt. of Univ. Bldg. Jim. Nothing too serious. The occupant just removed his door and installed a moat or drawbridge in its place. I think he's on a scholarship from England. Bill Jim, Am unaware of such a rule. Also, have lost my rule book. Please send over another copy, preferably this year's edition. Will check on 456's traffic ticket situation. Maybe we can catch him on that one. Regards, Bill Jim. I got some trouble in 650. These two dolts left their door open over the holiday and some friends reassembled a VW in the middle of their room. I tried driving it out, but it wouldn't fit through the door. What do you suggest? Bill Jim. Good idea. Samis working on my water cooler this week. I guess you heard some rumors about that coed dorm. Somebody switched the ninth and tenth floor but- tons on the elevator and weive got near-naked boys walk- ing about unashamedly with those girls. Advice? Bill Jima Room 478 is acting peevish again. Note on door reads uShotgun Trigger Connected To Doorknob, Enter At Own Risk". I think he's bluffing, but after that i'Dead Horse" sign I wouldnt bet my life on it. Should I try and make the inspection? Bill Jim. Resignation enclosed herewith. Am forced to leave the inspection corps. The guys in 319 found out I was coming around and put an acetylene torch to their doorknob. Am getting skin grafts next week. Sam is now trying to stop up the men's room here in the office, which is regurgitat- ing. Health is bad. mind shriveling up. Must take vacation. Sorry, Bill PS. The highest numbered room on this campus is 1058. There is no room 1059. Dear Ann Landers, You've printed letters from waitresses, beauticians, female bartenders, lady wrestlers-just about every type of girl there is except us. We all live in a women's dorm. The next time you get a letter from Mrs. Q. in Kansas about sonic booms, just Ie- mind her we have to put up with fire drills every month. Or Disturbed Shirley in Ohio who feels guilty about a little snort now and then-at least she lives alone. A final bit of advice to the woman from Stovelid, Ga., who signed herself uPessimistic and Loving It". Life isnIt that bad, sweetie. Take us for example. We can always look forward to spring picnics, grilled hotdogs, steak fondue and pajama parties, not to mention Secret Santas at Christmas. And even those firedrills don't catch you by surprise if someone has seen boxes of ice cream sand- wiches and nuttybuddies beforehand. So give them the good word, Ann. Alderman. Yours, The Girls of Alderman I 4-2:. 4432: 4.539! Y vim. i .A .-- t e, Dear Mr. Realty Agent, Your notice of eviction was received yesterday. Ex- actly what you plan to do with all of us that live in Alex- ander Dorm after you have evicted us is not at all clear. Isuspectthatyourletter,addressedto Mr. D. Alexander, was delivered to the wrong hands. If you could see fit to correct your error, you would sleep a lot better tomorrow night. Incidentally, if you are in the market for future apart- ment sites, you might want to come and check out our dorm. From exuberance to desperation, good humor to mean-spirit, these begin to explain the many moods of Alexander. Whether it be chasing llLouise", escaping to the mor- bid quiteness of our promised land or just taking in the tube, Alexander residents find a mood to fit the time. "Quad games" is a favorite pastime during the an- nual uspring fever splurge" and the guys in Alexander find great teammates in nearby Connor and Winston dorms. Although football, softball and golf sometimes get a little out of hand, anything goes in the "quad". Alexanderites found the mood one of excitement dur- ing the fall semester of '69 when sirens screamed, fire- trucks halted outside the massive white doors and resi- dents flocked to second floor to experience a first-a flaming second floor room, and a homeless dorm-mate for several days. As well as individual moods created in Alexander, general nfloor characteristics" flourish from time to timeefirst-floor freshmen cringe at the sight of the devil- demon house master. second-floor "buddies" converge to share standing hall jokes and third floor seems to fit in quite well with its partying RA-Ashburn. Along with their "up-moods", students in Alexander find themselves sometimes in a state commonly known as the Eldowns"--but no fear, for only a short period of meditation in nearby upromised land" tthe backyard graveyardl brings them back for the waiting dorm-life excitement. There you have it. A mood for any brood that would be willing to pay your exorbitant rent. But if you don't mind we will stick around for a while. Sincerely yours, Alexander Dormitory 156 Dear Walt Disney Productions, We in Connor Dormitory have come up with a great idea for a movie plot lG-rating naturallyl. The story is about a girl named Esmerelda, who leaves home for college. She arrives at a medium-level brick structure that will be her home for four years. Two if she transfers. Her bags all stowed away, she gazes out her window at the sunset. She crosses the hall and looks out the back window at the funeral just ending in the grave- yard out back. Cut to a shot from inside the mailbox, at 10:30 in the morning. Hold this shot until noon, when the mail arrives. Esmerelda, faint with hunger, struggles to the sand- wich machine where she gains strength by eating a cheeseburger, the only delicacy left. She loses her strength in the bathroom scant minutes later. Dissolve to more food as camera zooms in on Sunday breakfast. Coins clink into a Dixie cup and donuts are consumed sur- realistically. Next we find the heroine parked in front of some ten- nis courts. A man approaches. He passes. He stops and turns, and Esmeralda smiles. Cut to Esmeralda trying to get in the back door of her dormitory at night, unsuccessfully. She falls asleep on the doorstep. DISSOLVE TO dream sequence of Esme- relda waltzing through a lobby. It is filled with a basket- ball team, who are watching a television show about dorms. On the TV throngs of boys mill about Esmereldals windowI calling for her to throw down ceremonial gar- ments. She awakens and finds herself in her room. Open- ing her window she hears the sounds of guitars waiting gently in the breeze. A smile on her face she exits dorm by the front door and is tackled by a ragged group of foot- ball players. They convince her to play softball instead. She borrows a guitar from one of them and hits a home run through a distant window. At this point all of the cast join in a Pep Rally which is marching past. CAMERA FOLLOW as they trod away chanting into the stop light, while the guitars gently play into the night. FADE OUT. We suggest you try and get Sophia Loren to play Esmerelda, Paul Newman to play post office and Charlton Heston to play the dorm. Send any royalties from the production to Connor Dormitory Dear Sports Illustrated Magazine, Some of your articles in the last couple of issues have been real klinkers. I am referring to the likes of "Snipe Hunting with Gov. Maddox" tMar. 32t and HSurf Cham- pions of the Dakotas" lFeb. 30L Your staff is missing out on some big stories, and I hate to see a good periodical like yours go down the drain for lack of material. I think it would be worth your while to invest a little time in looking in on Ehringhaus Residence College as a source of future interest to your readers. You could start the article off with a little background info to get the ball rolling la little technical sports jargon there . F irst mention the problems of running a residence hall, to get reader sympathy. Lots of stuff here. Ehring- haus getting the run around from Administration over a social room. Monetary problems, half the floors broke, the others hoarding their money. Trying to lump all the money into a common fund. The university pouring fer- tilizer all over the front of the hall. Late mail service. How ice costs five cents a cup, and the cup two cents. Getting social rooms on the floors. Trying to convince the football coach that the dorm ought to be coed. How the Gov- ernor's office looks out into the lobby. Then a subtle change in tone, as you highlight the triumphs that give a ray of hope-readers go for that. The parking lot that got paved. Visitation rights and all that that entails. A struggling Ehringhaus College Coun- cil that replaced a lax Senate. Encouraging political trends like having four'candidates for the presidential office and eight people running for three legislative seats in student government. Then slowly build up the solid achievements angle, to give them a little dimension. Donlt overlook the combos and folksings in this department. Also I believe they had a big dance in the athletic cafeteria-free beer and that type stuff. Come down hard. Wind this section up with a history of WCAR. A radio station which serves the entire campus with music and public service announcements. Even carts a little booth over to the baseball games and broadcasts live. Apparently merged with former Granville station WSTD and pooled their efforts. Big thing on campus now. Now hit fandom with the amusing anecdotes. Start simple. Shouting matches with other dorms. Onl view of Project Hinton tgirlsl across street is blank bric wall. Empathetic approach. Now the semi-comic. Middle of the night. Front of the dorm. Noises. Boys coming to their windows, what to their wondering eyes should appear but a great big bulldozer, wheeling around in low gear. More humor. Antics of championship tag football team from floor A. Throw in human interest story of ace football player Mattocks play- ing on floor basketball team. 158 , . la a- w- .21! H, n.- V...- N- K:- a ' ' ! Throw your Sunday punch tmore sports talki with the revelation that Ehringhaus boards the football and base- ball teams of the university. Socko! Two or three stories about them now and your audience is hooked. Christmas. A fine tree is lit up in the lobby. Football players stride in, unplug tree, cart it into the elevator and up to sixth floor, where it is Ie-plugged, no questions asked. Cold weather. Cups of water are thrown onto the bal- cony until the ice sits inches deep. Used as private skat- ing rink. Get quote from Peggy Fleming on feasibility as a training method. Student politician walking along the balcony at 3 am, passing out campaign material. Looks over railing and sees bicycle plummet six stories to ground. Good local color. Wrap it all up with a Holding the Bag tis that a sports jargonH recount. For years the athletes eat in the Ath- letes' Cafeteria. Decision. Athletes eat at Chase, convert cafeteria in building to something else. Rip out stoves, refrigerators, walls, etc., to pave the way. Decision. Chase to be closed down. Athletes must eat. Administration scurrying about looking for ripped out stoves, refrigera- tors, walls, etc., to re-install. Always good to close on a bright note. That ought to boost your circulation. At any rate it's better stuff than uWho's Better-The Jets or the Mets?" Uan. 1t. Correspondingly yours, Al Occupant 1 , N H H Win I i! Wt l a if? i 1 I vlllll'N " . . u 159 Hey Sam! Remember me? Ralph from Senior English? I'm up here too. I saw your name in the DTH . . . advertising manger, pretty good. That,s a long way from room monitor. Say, I wonder if you could do a little favor for me. I need a roommate for next semester over here in Granville Towers, and want to run an ad to that effect. This is the information Pd like you to include: uIn the warm days of early April, residents, like pack animals, load up towels, radios, and other poolside para- phernalia, and converge on the Granville pool. Through the day, sunbathers and swimmers mill through the clutter of towels to get drinks or visit with friends. At dusk, wet footprints through the lobby of West hint at the tone of a Granville tbeach weekend'. For six hours a day, the cafeteria buzzes with conver- sation and patrons go back for the unlimited seconds. Occasional steak nights and hwestern" dinners give a flamboyant change to the ordinary fare. And if one is in 160 - t" y a hurry, there is always a Captain Crunch bar to eat on the way to class. Beer-soaked carpets and full ash trays replace what WAS your room. Rosie will come on Tuesdays to help clean up, but you swear to never enter Kents Quickee Mart again. The resolution is dutifully forgotten by the next ball game. Thirty percent of the floor space in every Granville room is taken up by a central dual-desk complex. Its long- term purpose is to divide the room in half, and so give privacy, but we are told that around exam time it even functions as a place of study!" Sounds allright, huh Sam? Iid appreciate it also if you could run these few paragraphs without charging me tyou know how hard money is to come by, and besides, what are friends form Your friend, Ralph Pour team is red hottI . . . remembeIN P.S. Itll loan you my bike if you ever need it. To Whom It May Concern: If one were to draw an ellipse about the lands of this University, he would find it convenient to use the Stu- dent Union as one focal point, and James Residence Col- lege as the other. A focal point can generate more than just lopsided circles, and James is more than a geographic focus. As the first undergraduate dorm to go coed, it has spawned a trend which serves notice of revolutionizing traditional modes of dorm existence. A good number of things have come to be regarded as standard in dormitories. These would include a library, quiz file, language lab and combo groups when the dorm Treasury is up to it. The governors of James-Mr. Bello, Mr. Miller and Miss Bishop-saw to it that such basics were in fact available to their occupants. Beyond that, however, were the free flicks, administration dinner guests and coffee houses that began to move James to the forefront of the residential college system. But the major defining characteristic remains Project Hinton, reached by punching either elevator button 9 or button 10. The girls above and the boys below produced acceptable conclusions for the highly touted uliving and learning experiment? Echoing the diversified nature already present in James, they initiated a number of imaginative ideas themselves many of which, like Pooh Corner, warrant preservation. The particular brand of diversification at James fol- lows no smooth curves, no I11r2 of conventionality. They, like their copy, move in different orbits of point of view. i i i 'k Once upon a time 100 boys found their rooms early in September of 1969 on the second floor of James. After one semester only seventy were left. Where did they go? To the moon-where every one else is going. At least most of them were that high. Actually James HVI House was noted during the year for having the most active social life in James Dormitory. lAt least we thought soJ With the help of Goose, Hege, and Hoddorf each party got off to a flying start. HA,' House boys really got along well with their R.A. who was never there, and who never gave the boys any trouble. They never had to report him for any violations. One of the big activities on the spring board was the transportation of a busload of Sweet Briar College girls for an expense paid weekend at Carolina. "Al' House, you see, has been a family. 162 The fourth floor of James could be characterized as being largely apathetic and very individualistic. There was very little floor unity and this posed a particularly difficult problem as far as the social aspect was con- cerned. If one group wanted a beer blast, another group suggested a "tea social". While one group might want to initiate a classical music symposium, another might try to start a Tommy Roe fan Club. It was an impossible situation for president Michael Byers and vice presidents Tim Ferguson and Chuck Jabaly. Even with the help of their R.Afs Tom Logan and Kelly Alexander, they were unable to excite esprit de corps in C House. And so it was-a group of individuals, together but separate. i k i i' As for Dix House . . . . . . You are what you eat. 163 tk'kik James E House is made up of a conglomeration of people misplaced in the summer shuffle that put girls on the 10th floor and closed the 7th and 8th. David Petty became intramural manager for us, bringing his winning sports records and Manager of the Year award from the 10th; Harold Brown, Misplaced President of 7th Floor, took over as acting head honcho when the first officer abdicated; Curt Rush, after several head-on collisions with the Housing Office, the Dean of Men, and a sub- sequent semester on the ttclosed!I 7th floor, became co- ordinator of student activities with Tony Haynes and has been dubbed the floor's first resident "sperm whale." Second semester saw the results of the first semester turmoil: the floor partied more and the intramural teams won more. The diversification of the floor can be seen in the number of people active in campus activities, frater- nities, and athletic competion for UNC. Visitation in the spring increased and made life here at tUNC of Pittsboro, a little more enjoyable. Jubilee, warm weather, beach weekends, and the end of school are looked forward to by all of us in E House, but not so much as the beginning of F all semester next year with a united house; a great number are expected to return, which should make E House one of the most organized and active on campus. 164 tktktktk Someone has to smile Someone has to live in a different way . . . Yevtushenko And tell me, people of Orphalese, what have you in these houses? And what is it you guard with fastened doors? Have you peace, the quiet urge that reveals your power? Have you remembrances, the glimmering arches that span the summits wood and stone to the holy mountain? Tell me, have you these in your houses? 01' have you only comfort, and the lust for comfort, that stealthy thing that enters the house a guest, and then becomes a host, and then a masterf' Pooh corner . . . Project Hinton ittktktk It may be true that an ellipse is composed of infinitely many straight lines. It also has a tendency to move in circles. When harnessed correctly and affixed to the proper vehicle, they can be encouraged to move in vary- ing states of motion, not the least of these being in the forward direction. 165 TO: Bureau of the Census Washington, DC. FROM: Joyner Dormitory Dear Innumerable sirs, We of Joyner hesitate to return your census form without explaining some of the answers we have given. They could possibly be misleading to you, and the govern- ment is misled enough without us. Let's take the little matter of uSize of F amily." We had to pencil in 136 as you had not provided a little circle for that quantity anywhere. We were at a loss over the uEd- ucation Leveln question as well, not knowing what our collective IQ is. We voted to write in our bowling team's average instead tlZS-pretty good either wayU We have to admit, your question concerning KtHome Improvements" threw us for a while. You must have been talking about the ceiling-high Christmas tree we raised. Or all that mistletoe. One girl thought you were referring to the film we showed during the Drug Symposium, but we decided that was more properly a ttRecreationsb question. We had to rewrite that section too. We penciled in house meetings, Sunday morning breakfasts, and our Halloween and Valentine parties, which we thought filled it right nicely. We ran out of space and put the little matter of self-limiting hours under your ttOptionaltI category. Now about that "Marital Statusu department. God willing. Yours truly, Joyner Dormitory 166 Dear Mom and Dad, I finally have time to sit down and write about some- thing other than money. Exams finally completed but will sta around until Jim leaves. Am about the only girl left in enan now. The motto here at Kenan Dorm seems to be uDo Your Own Thing't. It lacks the forced participation in campus activities present in predominantly freshman dorms. The people here are a real mulligan stew of personalities. Our house president, Debbie Harris, managed to get up a popular petition and we had phones installed in the rooms tfor a nominal fee, of course, and against adminis- trative wishest. For the first time in many a year Kenan added a laque to its trophy closet-the schnozz of M. deGau 1e which won the residence college competi- tion in the Great Pumpkin contest. Kenan, you must understand, is a Residence College unto itself. A cheery grou decorated a Charlie Brown Christmas tree just before hristmas and the dorm was closed for the annual Christmas party. Dean Katherine Carmichael braved the winter winds to welcome the new students in Kenan. Little niceties provided for us Kenanites are Sunday morning donuts and coffee for late risers, a color tube in the basement haven't missed "Love of Life'? and nice stud breaks during exams. Itzust go now. Let me know if Jerry calls, and give Bosco a doggy-bone for me. Love, your daughter 168 Dear Sirs, In reference to your recent inquiry on the feasibility of building the proposed second Morehead Bell Tower in the middle of Morehead Residence College, we must respond in the negative. This residence college is not, as you suggest, in need of any additional landmarks. Nothing will ever rival the Circus Room for atmosphere or pure moxie. And contrary to your thinking we do not feel that such a work of ar- chitecture will complement in any way our annual Sex Day. Quite the opposite, it would only serve to distract attention from our cookout and coed football game. Neither would it prove a boon during TV mixers for basketball games-good luck charm indeed. Do you really think we could enjoy our combo parties at the Faculty Club, knowing that at any moment an earth- quake could send eight stories of brick crashing into our midst? If we're going to have anything built at all it will be a place to house a quiz file, offices, and common rooms for films, meetings and parties. No, we don't need any more landmarks. If you had bothered to ucase the joint" you would have discovered that yourselves. Take Everett Dorm, for example, just rift with land- marks. Venturing unashamedly into Rogah House one first glimpses its patriotic bulletin board, scarred with mute sexual testimonials. In the social room an opening bridge bid of "eight no-trump" is countered with a flam- ing trash can. If your eyebrows arenlt singed on first floor, take the nineteen steps to second, where the F lame Team uses Cobb for target practice. Or take the trek up to third floor. It's a little more wearisome, but equally event- ful. The overabundance of freshmen up there have made their presence known in varying ways-handball, tran- somball, and the year's only water fight spring to mind. The amateur psychologists on the floor analyzed the whole floor as being in need of a pre-frontal lobotomy. 169 170 Now those are pretty first-Iate calling cards, don't you think? Of course you could just as easily have drop- ped by Graham Dorm and found equally fascinating and diverse monuments to man. You wouldn't even have to take into account the old standbys of intramurals and QP average. Just look at the construction and improve- ment that went on over there this year. Why those work- ers are the type of men who move mountains-of course the mountains would have been moved during the hours of 7 and 9 am, but that is irrelevant. And what monument, what shrine, what memorial could by any stretch of the imagination hope to achieve the aura and renown of a panty raid. How many Bell Towers have you seen racing nimble-footed through the night, policemen dogging their heels, shrieking uthe bra, the bra, throw down the brat"? Not one in a thousand at most. A Bell Tower in our midst-an affront to our collective dignities sirs! Consider the matter from the woman's point of view. What is an East Cobb girl accustomed to at 7 a.m.? The sound of tennis balls being slapped around. If she were to wake up and hear a 10,000 decibal llBongll seven times in a row it would send her back to the womb state. Surely you can see that Towers have no utility these days. Can you dress one up as a Secret Santa? Smashing surprise that. Can one be dressed up adequately for a Lesser Pumpkin contest? lIt surely can't bend at the waist to dunk for apples.l Sundae parties or spaghetti dinners with a Tower? Manners the butler would croak in his napkin. And do you imagine your Bell Tower would be a asset to our championship intramural basketball team? Stuffing the ball is out, remember. The only remote possibility we could find was your suggestion to broadcast soap operas from the tip of the Tower. But llBarnabas'l Morehead? :h,,.hl' 0d14,.2,plt 172 HUMIW llxIJ And what can your great Bell Tower offer the girls of West Cobb, Carolinals own Indies? You can": play bridge with it. It canlt share spahetti dinner with you in the Fall. It's a bore at the spring dinner for Seniors ClWhat do you think of women's 1ib?"-"Bong bong."l It will never replace the main staple of the third floor apple-rolling contests. It can't get under the magnolia to serenade you. Will it give you free rock concerts on Sunday after- noons? Will it yell llBe sure to flush!" at the appropriate instant? The answer is no, no, twelve times no! It is as X-rated at Cobb as popcorn poppers in the sink. A bad maid before a bad Bell Tower. Any further attempts to embarrass this community with such obvious low regard for our aesthetics will be met by overt hostility. On the other hand, should you wish to help us secure the Faculty Club for our Residence College offices . . . . Unremittingly yours, The officers, men and women of Morehead Residence College A 5! an L Er. e1; K 2?: :1 evrvv, ,. .7. l mun; h Elan " TO: The Federal Bureau of Investigation FROM: Morrison Residence College RE: Your hippie-clothes man Dear J. Edgar, Welll that's the third one this month. You just never stop trying do you? In our first letter we pointed out that a residence college is not a commune, and sending men down here wearing Spats who greet you with II23 Skidooo, kiddd' is not the epitome of intelligence work. We really don't know what you are looking for down here, unless it is our uRules of Revolution", which is noth- ing more than a game plan for making this year a tremen- dous success for Morrison residents. If it will get you off our backs, we are sending a copy of our ttRules", printed on a brown paper sack. Revolution Rule til: Create Chaos. Cleverly, the lead- ers directed 500 cars into a monstrous traffic jam. The young, non-oriented occupants were quickly ushered into the lobbies. Revolution Rule 1Q: Infiltrate the masses. F ritzie, Bev, and Robin seduced the confused men and women whenever given the opportunity. Revolution Rule $t3: Promise them everything; then give them token offerings. Well, perhaps Gwen offered a little too much, too soon-which probably accounts for the insufficient number of hot dogs to serve the mass who turned out for Saturday's picnic. But Judy Tuttle's con- cert countered that disillusion; and, having roped in another six hundred persons, the group prepared its 173 174 concentrated attack. Revolution Rule 1:?4: Re-educate the masses. Profes- sors Herbert Bodman, Jane Bowers, Georgia Christopher, Sal Esposito, Ann Woodward, and Chaplain Bob Johnson having enlisted in the movement, the group set up sem- inars ranging from "Violence and Democracy" to uFine Arts." A record number of courses accredited by the establishment were hijacked into Morrison Residence College where a record number of students enlisted. One of the more militant factions abducted Mayor Howard Lee and Coach Dean Smith, both of whom were liberated after lengthy interrogation. Periodically, such revolutionary flicks as uThe Lone Ranger Triumphs? LKAlfie," and HPatch of Blue" myster- iously appeared. Revolution Rule $f5: Above all, be spectacular. Maurice Williams and the Zodiacs begged, nMay I Stay?" to the sadistic enjoyment of some three hundred fussball fans . . . . One quarter of the dorm was used in an attempt to send Christmas greetings to the rest of the world; some non- pacifists attempted to sabotage the event. Revolution Rule $$6: Fight the Administration! With the assistance from our double-ngents Mrs. Stevens and Mr. Garner, the Mighty Mo conspirators pulled the great coup: we negotitated a trade of one building for a consoli- dation of male and female forces on a vertical arrange- ment, effective September 1970. Revolution Rule $137: When they grumble, give them sex, et. al. There was not much grumbling, so they never got the big treat. Instead, we kept their bellies full tfor a little while at leasti with spaghetti dinners at Nurses having not graduated, the women did not know what to do with ptomaine poisoning yeti, combo parties tsome of which were a big surpriset, coffee houses, and lecturers to inform them how to become lawyers, doctors, grad stu- dents, job holders, etc., in the name of the cause. Having soon been recruited to the movementI however, the masses found anew their own ingenuity and contented them- selves with: impromptu jam sessions; bridge and more profitable card games; making nasty signs about Cows, Roaches, and the Military-Industrial complex tnot to men- tion Baptistst; all-night bull sessions; and when things really got had, were known to retreat to the bottle. They hardly ever questioned Big Brother tand never, but never, Big Mommat; instead they quibbled with their more noisy brothers and sisters. Revolution Rule $$8: Make history. In line with Rule tiS, the group brought guest revolutionary Ht Stewart Alsop to the college as the first "Morrison Fellow," for three days of small group discussions. Revolution Rule $$Q: Re-write history. Make sure that those things that never came off tie. Bell and Hordfun- kel: In Concert, Roller Derby around the back parking circle, singing the uHallelujah Chorus" from the balconyL appear as great successes in the YACK. Incidentally we are sending your agent back in the brown paper sack. He looked a little under the weather to us. Apparently he lost all his money in the milk ma- chine his first day down and was starving. We fed him grits for two weeks. Patriotically yours, Morrison Residence College 176 To: Summer Olympics, World Records Department From: Nurses Residence Hall Dear Honorable Sirs: J ust thought we 'd send along the "records" we achieved this year. We're not certain that you are the correct people to send them to, but we know you won't lose them in any case. This was a year of 'ilasts" for Nurses Residence Hall. From September we had known of the possibility that the Hall would not be a dorm the following year, and by 1970 plans were already being made to use our rooms for hos- pital space. So, everything was done with an air of finality, an attempt to make the last times the best times. The uSex Bowl" football games were as successful as always, as Morrison gridders allowed us to win most of the games. The dorm formal, held at the Carolina Inn during the Christmas season, was as elegant as in years past. There were some "firsts" for the Hall too. In February we received private phones in our rooms. Also, our trad- itional Ivy Ring Tea honored those girls who became engaged during the year. At present we look forward to the time when Nurses Residence becomes for the first time a true living-learning experience, and work with its traditional brotherdorm for Nu-Mo. Let us know if you need any statistics to validate the above. And skip the gold medals. They clink too much on wards. Yours truly, Nurses Residence Hall Dear Scott Residence College, We in the office would like to express appreciation for the interest taken in your pages of the yearbook. Seldom does any group function so well during a potential "crisisll, and working with your Senate on these pages was, in the end, very productive. The point of contention, you will recall, was over your pictures of the Christmas dance. You wished to border each of your pages at the bottom with a different shot of couples at the dance, while we suggested that for tech- nical and artistic reasons it would be better to run only one such picture. The matter was resolved when you chose to invoke a method of arbitration often overlooked these days-erepresentative government. Our writer had already done legwork for information to use in your copy, per your request. His interviews and discussions with various people in Parker. Teague and Avery turned up some observations he felt worth men- tioning. For example, the casual dating tone in Parker that has developed over the last two years struck him as a particular improvement over the uold-School" stuffi- ness present in other women's dorms. He was delighted that you thought nothing about wheeling jigsaw puzzles out into the middle of the floor, or plopping down in the middle of the lobby for a bridge game. No wonder people who can get tickets to the basketball games sometimes prefer to watch it televised. He was especially impressed with your candor and honesty. llAnything spontaneous gets a great response. If we plan anything it goes down like the old lead bal- loon." The person interviewed was referring in his latter statement to such things as beer parties and social get- togethers. The unplanned event such as a rain dance and the celebration of Tiny Timls wedding apparently hold sway at Scott. What especially held his attention was one of the few planned events that came off, Emphasis Week, a series of encounter groups, seminars and panels organized to commemorate the fifth anniversary of the residence college. The highlight of that affair had to be the after- hours discussion between audience and guests at a Viet- nam panel which featured George Vlasits, Buck Gold- stein of the Young Republicans. and a Marine Corps Captain. Notwithstanding the above, we feel your greatest merit. at least from our point of view, was your exercise of the powers granted you as duly elected representatives of your respective dorms. The simple discharge of these duties by itself would have set you apart from a number of college senates. It is in your manner of conduct, which we had the opportunity to observe, that your achieve- ments come to light. 178 ,.A..F.V; u 4.1.... ., Q. The fact you had decided to invite the Editor to the meeting stripped the affair of any back-stabbing taint. Secondly, the members present showed a great deal of enthusiasm. You had your share of absentees, but the turnout was even greater than we anticipated. The agenda was properly presented, arguments heard, opinions voiced, motions made, and a compromise finally struck. Perhaps other residence colleges operate as effectively as Scott Residence College does. We do not know. Nor do we know how much awareness there is among your constituency of your work. We suspect it is considerable, judging from the mood encountered in other aspects of Scott life. At any rate we would like them to be aware of your cooperation producing these four pages. Sincerely yours, The Yackety Yack 182 Dear Better Homes and Gardens Inspection Committee, Hi! Sorry this note on the door is all the welcome we can give you. Big frisbee match today. Just come on in and look around. Attached note should explain a few things: lThere, perched on a grassy knoll, it sits in all it's lopsided glory, the second oldest state supported dormi- tory in the United States of America, our own Old West. llWithin the confines of this stately and venerable edifice, many great things have come to pass. Creative minds have been stimulated to vast achievements by its inspiring atmosphere. Relationships of all shapes, sizes, durations, and varieties have blossomed throughout the years, this year perhaps more than ever before. llCome visit historic Old West, and you will see old architecture, new telephones, and grits and degenerates lie. freaksl feigning warm conservatism in a friendly atmosphere of mutual distrust. uThis year Old West purchased a table tennis table and the recreation room has become the throbbing heart, the bustling market place, the cultural center of the dorm. Here, the thrill of battle, the pervasive Old West tradition of valiant competition is most evident. kKThe people are a good people working and thriving, stealing and lying. Yes, these good people, these drunks, these dopefiends, these remarkable scholars, help to make Old West what it is today. HThis shining symbol, the melting pot ideal person- ified, sheds its radiant light upon all who pass by. We, all of us united, are pushing the Old West towards new frontiers. " Guess that will perk up those home gardeners, huh? Yours, The Guys P.S. Our garden work is done by Leroy. Dear North Carolina Historical Society: I am a history major at UNC and have to turn in a se- mester project in two days. Our professor stresses nov- elty, so Ilve decided to sendyou historical information which can be used by future scholars doing research work. The only subject I am acquainted with at this present writing is my dormitory, named Winston. Winston Dorm was previously a boys dorm, then a graduate dorm. That being the situation there were very few precedents for the new undergrad officers in the dorm to follow. This proved to be helpful, insofar as it gave the dorm leaders freedom to activate more of their own ideas. There is a very unusual makeup of people here. The majority are junior transfers from girls' schools. They are on the first, third and fourth floors. On the second floor are graduate students. Because of this ecological makeup it is difficult at times to achieve dorm unity, al- though they all get together at parties, Sunday break- fasts in particular. Exam breaks are also well-attended. During the fall semester Winston was the only dorm without visitation, which could have been the result of girls, school influence on its residents. A vote in the spring semester, however, gave the dorm its full measure of visitation, which might indicate the influence of a semester at Carolina. That's a start for you anyway. Should you desire more information or material for your archives do not hesitate to write. Yours truly, Winston Dorm History Major .t WM 1! ' HLB - - , nu nI ll V W1. " .1-' ll XV NW A: NH NH .1 .: 1'" '." M it" w 'L . a nv HYIWTF MAMA L1. 3! W M .. -, . V v R WJRWmHWW. $311 w. Kw "WNW w. W W m '-x-w -x m x HMW W$ WT . ' WWW- 1 - . . 6W 7' M'VF'PWM m . ka x y . n. , - t .;: ' - ,. 4 ww w WW W. - . ggim-m-w This year marks the 47th anniversary of the comple- tion of UNC's most permanent temporary building. To commemorate the event, should the building not be around for its Golden Anniversary, James E. Wadsworth, Director of Housing, recalls some of its history. HThe Indoor Athletic Court is one of the landmarks on the UNC campus. This structure was completed in 1923 at a cost of $54,482.25. It must have been a difficult decision for the UNC Building Committee to approve this expenditure for a temporary building. It was an all-steel warehouse type building. The students very quickly labeled it the Tin Can. This unofficial name has stuck, and now no one knows the location of the Indoor Athletic Court, but everybody knows the Tin Can. It was pur- chased from the Blard-Knox Company of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. It is 300 feet long and 110 feet wide. uThe Tin Can served as the main indoor sports arena from 1923 to 1938. It provided space for basketball, wres- tling, boxing, tennis, badminton, volleyball, indoor track and UNC dances. Incidentally, there was virtually no way to heat this building. Small electric heaters with blowers were very inadequate. uThe major sports attractions were basketball, box- ing, and indoor track. Portable bleacher seats were used to accommodate more than 2500 spectators. In memory, the rapid basketball dribbles and the pounding of tennis shoes still echo through the Tin Can. The fans still roar as the basketball team wins, or as our Olympic runners win the 880, or as the Carolina boxers beat Virginia. These were some of the very hot contests in the cold, cold Tin Can. IKOnly the Carolina athletes knew how cold it was to practice in the Indoor Athletic Court. After a work out, all of the participants had to head back to their dormi- tories or to the Emerson Stadium showers. This was a brisk run of nearly one-half mile through any kind of weather. We have it soft these days, dont we? "For the great track meet of the year, the Indoor Games, the Tin Can was decorated and polished. The track marshal and other officials added a touch of ele- gance as they performed their duties clad in tuxedoes. HThe Tin Can has served many purposes other than athletics since 1923. The fashion highlight occured when the big dances were held, and the nattily dressed couples waltzed to the slow and melodious music of a few years back. Student registration was frequently held in the Tin Can. In 1947, when the great influx of veterans flooded our campus, we housed nearly 200 students in the Tin Can for several weeks. We set up 100 double-decker beds and about 50 dressers. The students used the bath facil- ities in Woolen Gymnasium. There was just about one- half bath in the Tin Can. This was a new "roughing iti' experience for the medical students and the others involved. uThe Tin Can has been the site of many a Class Picnic or Barbecue. Every student went to this Indoor Athletic Court many times during his stay at Carolina. The old path across Emerson Field and through the fence to the Tin Can is no more. The new Carolina Union blocks the way. "The question might be, how long do we continue to use a temporary building, or is the Tin Can really tem- porary? Whatever else it may be, it has been a legend on the UNC campus for nearly a half century." 194 College footballis Centennial Sea- son saw Kenan dazzled with not only rejuvenated grid heroics but also with a modernized face. The 42-year old stadium was redressed with tihip" goalposts, field decorations and score- boards, while Larry Smith and his crew kept the playing surface and facil- ities in top shape. The season premiered on a soggy note when Tar Heel fans travelled to Raleigh in a torrential monsoon for the opener with NC. State. A driving rain and a non-driving offense swamped Carolina on that September Saturday, as State escaped with a 10-3 victory. Few of the Tar Heel faithful escaped without chills, sneezes and fears of another struggling season. The weather cleared the following week, but the Tar Heel attack was equally ineffective against South Carolina at Columbia. Defense and Hartig kept the Tar Heels alive with a 6-0 lead at halftime. But two circus catches by USCis Fred Zeigler brought the aCocks a 14-6 win that made for a frustrating trip home. The Tar Hells, keen for the Kenan opener, rebounded with a 38-22 thrash- ing of Vanderbilt. Swofford tossed three TD strikes to rejuvenate the Carolina offense and reawaken the wary home-towners. It was the largest amount of points scored in four sea- sons of disappointing, lackluster foot- ball. All of Chapel Hill stood behind the Dooleymen as they led the high flying Air F orce Falcons by three points with four minutes left. Two interceptions later, the Tar Heels were down by ten and the crowd went home feeling good and cheated. Carolina next travelled to Florida and everybody stayed home. Itis a good thing, too. The Tar Heels scored but two of the 54 points tallyed that day. Expecting the worst but hoping for the best, a moderate throng of faithful returned to Kenan for Wake Forest and Banner Day. McCauley ran over adversity With a 97eyard scoring scam- per plus a record l8l-yards rushing, and Hartig booted three booming placements for a 23-3 Tar Heel upset. The key, it is believed, was the following week at Virginia. Carolina unlocked the door in chilly Charlottes- ville with a 12-0 shutout on runs by McCauley and Jolley and a defense presided over by the Judge, MI. Mat- locks, himself. The next two games tabbed the Heels as the Cinderella team of the year, and even had the Charlotte Ob- servor taking notice. The 61-11 Home- coming rout of VMI was highlighted by Ricky Lanier, who first broke Mc- Cauley's rushing record tset the week beforel and then lost it on the final play. The 32-15 blitzing of Clemson guaranteed a winning season, high celebration, and a smattering of "Welre Number One ls " from bleacher prophets. Duke. The trumpets are muted. If you had leaned over to tie a shoelace you missed the fancy skullduggery that gained the Devils an upset victory of 17-13. It was a long ride back to Chapel Hill, for fan or fullback. For seven Seniors on the team, it was the last busride. For three seasons stumpy Ed Chalupka had plugged away at opening holes from his right guard position. Equally adept at spring- ing McCauley, as well as finding his own holes, was Saulis Zemaitis. Don Hartig tied two and broke a third UNC kicking record, and it may be some time before his 48-yard boot against Wake F crest will be matched. Defen- sive backs Dave Jackson and Ken Price added much needed savvy to a pass defense that had its ups and downs. Finally, offensive linemen Sam Bounds and Bob Hanna joined Chalupka in a devastating front line-and leave the biggest hole to fill. McCauley will be back. The ACC Player of the Year will no doubt be the mainstay for the 1970 Tar Heels. In rolling up 1,092 yards rushing for ten games he smashed Choo Choo Justice's old record and looms as a pre-season All-America. Joining him will be two other All-Conference selections, both on defense. Guard Bill Richardson and end Judge Mattocks will be large x's on opponents blackboards. Football is back. It is no longer the Klsport that comes right before basket- ball". fr. muggy, n" . : -. a V, 'Fflwr 199 200 Every fan's first cross-country race is always a bit disconcerting. All those fleetfooted people running off into the woods, in the opposite direction from the finish line. Then you have to add points backwards and the team with the worst score wins. Depending on individual whims the length of the course can be shortened by as much as 300 yards, judges permitting. Contrary to this novice point of vieW, cross country is a very serious sport, requiring stamina, tactics, and dedication, and for these efforts they receive relatively little attention. Men- tion the names McCauley, Wuycik, or Langstroth, and people know what sport you are talking about. Mention the names Osborne, Hafemeister, and Covington, and you could be talking about a brokerage firm. This does not assuage the uagqny of defeat", nor diminish the uthrill of victoryl'. The season began with an impres- sive 24-36 win over South Carolina, always a welcome loser at UNC. The double-dual meet that followed saw the Harriers trounce Virginia 20-49. A dual meet with Maryland ended predictably, 15-50 with the Heels' number one runner Larry Widgeon, hobbled by a virus. Carolina carried some momentum from a 25-33 victory over East Carolina match into the double-dual meet with Clemson and Wake Forest. The Dea- cons were never in the race, bowing 16-47. And it is still questionable whether three of Clemson's runners were in the race either. Close to 300 yards of uphill running were chopped from the regulation itinerary by the errant Tigers, who were named the victors anyway. Victors also were the Blue Devils of Duke, who saw a hardy margin of victory in the dual meet at Duke shrink considerably at the state meet. The conference meet found Carolina finish- ing a strong third behind Maryland and Duke on the strength of perfor- mances by Larry Widgeon and Kenny Helms. Co-captains Helms and Charlie Markman will graduate, but Captain- elect Widgeon, Pat Grady, Mark Gib- son, and Charliels boys will all be back which should be consoling to Coach Boyd Newnam. Amid the 5,349 points scored by UNC varsity teams this year in com- petition sits inconspicuously the single point credited to the soccer team for a goal scored against Maryland. That single point was a full fifteen years coming. It came on a penalty kick with a scant 4:417 left to play. One penalty kick had already been attempted and stopped, but the referee ruled that Terp goalie Ayasun had moved before the kick. Louis Bush slammed the re- peat shot past the flailing fingers of a substitute goalie, Ayasun having been ejected for disputing the call. Maryland was beaten for the first time in its fifteen years of ACC soccer competition. It was a finale in marked contrast to the preceding games. Highly rated from the season's start, the Tar Heels ran into a flurry of penalty kicks and an inconsistent offense, dropping four Close matches. Despite the dogged defense of fullbacks Seggel, Merril, Van Allen and goalie Tim Haigh, the heart-breaks at the hands of Virginia and Duke pointed towards similar re- sults at the feet of Maryland. But the offense was now playing to its home gallery, spectators who had shared the years of frustration with their team. A follow shot by Mark Pack- ard evened the score once, and Tim Moore headed the Heels into the lead, which held until halftime. Maryland tied the game itself as its bench chanted uSan Jose, San Jose", site of the year's NCAA finals. Then Mr. Bush prevailed. The hysterical fans, numbering close to 1,000, flooded Fetzer Field, surrounding Coach Allen who was thanking each player individually, then was himself lifted upon their shoulders. It is seldom a sportsman finds him- self in tears. A superior team takes its wins in stride. The underdogs greet victory with surprise moreso than ex- hultation. It is only when that sports- man yearns, has yearned for longer than he would prefer to remember, that he merges with the ground he has worn down, the ball he has pushed around so often, the sportsmen he works with, and can replace the bitter- ness of the ttalmost", the despondance over the uif only", with an emotion rarely permitted the undedicated. In that is the saving grace of sports. This 1969 soccer team fashioned for themselves and those who followed them something worth remembering. The fact that Man has a mouth and eyes does not distinguish him from rock and tree half so much as his ability to use them to laugh and cry. And that's the point. 203 Syzygy- It is an astronomical term appplied to those celestial configurations where three bodies in space fall into place on the same line, as during an eclipse. There are earthly eclipses. One forced itself on the Tar Heel basketball team this year when the three ele- ments of sickness, height and USC conjoined to dethrone the ACCfs reign- ing champion. It was the first taste of normalcy for Seniors at Carolina, who saw their team slip from the AP and UPI Top Ten polls for the only time since F reshman camp. For the novice fan the season was frustrating, but not completely without foreshadowing. McGuire of South Carolina had promised a na- tional power and missed by a bent ankle. Rusty Clark, Dick Grubar and Bill Bunting were gone, twenty collec- tive feet of teamwork. Injuries threat- ened to decimate the team and for a few games they could have passed as the White Phantoms, as they were known in the Forties. Though 18 wins and 9 losses is a creditable record, the view from the stands was one of disappointment that the string of Tar Heel championships had to end at three. Carolina basketball enthusiasts-to whom defeat is a six- lettered work-took the first three losses with typical disbelief. Each of the ensuing six, however, came somewhat easier, with the possible exception of the first round Atlantic Coast Conference Tournament loss to Virginia. Relativity is still in vogue, however. Although no major championships were attained during the 1970 season, the Tar Heels had some very satisfy- ing moments. Most of them begin with Charles. All-American Charles Scott closed out a three-year career in which be distinguished himself as one of the out- standing student athletes in UNC his- tory. In a season that dicated Scott do more individually than ever before, he led the ACC in scoring with a 27 point average, made the All-Conference team unanimously and vaulted into second place among the all-time Caro- lina scorers, just 38 points behind Lennie Rosenbluth. Sadly, Scott was once again de- prived of the recognition that the ACCfs finest player deserved. With the Tar Heels fading from the national basket- ball picture, Scott made several first- team All-America squads, numerous second teams and was named the Star of Stars after the East-West All-Star game, where he outshone the likes of Rick Mount and Dan Issel. But the ACC Player of the Year award went to John Roche, the talented ballhandler from South Carolina. 208 Charles Scott. There is magic in that name. Over nine thousand appreciative fans cheer- ed without restraint or cheerleaderled provocation for the last five minutes of play on F ebrary 25th when Scott and his two fellow seniors played their last game in Chapel Hill. Scott, Eddie F ogler and Jim Delaney would lead the Tar Heels to eighteen victories and make Dean Smith the win- ningest Coach in Carolina history. Especially satisfying were the F lorida State win, which followed a close loss to Kentucky, the early season eight game winning streak and the two vic- tories over league champion NC. State. The Tar Heels, ironically, fared best over the first half of the schedule that was supposed to be an uorientationu for the green sophomores. Included in the 12-3 first semester record was a cham- pionship in the Christmas Carolina Classic in Greensboro. Wins over State, Duke and Clemson followed, but a nar- row defeat to Wake Forest just before exam break set the tone for the rest of the year. All of Chapel Hill watched in frus- tration as the Tar Heels lost return matches with Wake, South Carolina and Duke, plus a North-South double- header upset to Georgia Tech. When a total regrouping was expected, how- ever, cold shooting and erratic play knocked UNC out of the post-season Atlantic Coast Conference and Na- tional Invitational Tournaments. For their last game in Carmichael the score becomes inconsequential. The outplayed Virginia team falls far behind and Scott, Fogler, and Delaney are pulled in the closing minutes. Un- bidden, the spectators stand in a Times Square communion. The din of noise fluctuates between ear-splitting and deafening as the three seniors rise to acknowledge the cheers. Palms be- come red with the applause. In the final minute Coach Smith relents and inserts Scott back into the lineup. He misses a long jumper from the left. The exhultation in the chest cavity that is now Carmichael is stifled when Virginia rebounds. They can run out the clock it they choose, the gesture of goodbye lost with the buzzer. A steal. A blue uniform dribbling up the left sideline. A cross-court pass. The clock. One defender. One Tar Heel. Charles Scott. A high lift of body and dangle of hand at the rim. Separation of fingers and ball. Gravity. The rest is accolade. The 1970 edition of Dr. Sam Barne's wrestling team finished a less than mediocre season. A rather ambitious schedule coupled with major injuries and illness to key wrestlers prevented the team from living up to early ex- pectations and hopes. The first annual N .C. Collegiate Wrestling Tournament was held under the direction of Coach Barnes. This tournament was the first of its kind ever held in the country. Two hundred and fifty wrestlers from fifteen schools participated. Captain Carver Rudolph took the 177 lb. title for Carolina while Craig Shinnaman was runnerup at 190. Luther Gartrell and Jim Zumwalt took third places at 150 and 167. Superior freshmen efforts by Mike Bryan. Craig Shinnaman, and Roger Morgan combined with consistent efforts of the more experienced wres- tlers, Carver Rudolph, Ricky Dana, Tom Rumley, David Barnes, Jim Zum- walt, and Luther Gartrell provided many of the points in dual meet com- petition. However, a major problem for the grapplers was their penchant for losing early leads and therefore many bouts by narrow decisions. Next year's team, led by Captain- Elect Luther Gartrell, promises to be a change from the past. With the exper- ience and the desire the grapplers could prove to be not only a promise but a real threat in '71. 211 Hard conditioning, specialized work- outs and a late season taper proved very successful for the Tar Heel swim- mers in 1969-70. Under the rebuilding program of Coach Pat Earey and his fine assistants, Pat McKeown, Fred Sanders and Dave Coffman, the team fought through an 8-5 dual meet sea- son against some of the toughest com- petition in the Southeastern part of the country. A 57-56 win over archrival NC. State late in the year marked the highlight of the dual meet season. F reshmen Gerry Chapman and Mike Darst, sophomore Dave Bedell, junior diver Chuck Humphrey and senior captain Frank McElroy performed es- pecially well during the season. In one of the most hotly contested Conference Championships in the his- tory of the league, the Dolphins man- aged a third place finish. This was accomplished on the strength of out- standing performances by practically every member of the squad. At the same time, five new university records, split between Chapman and McElroy, were set in championship competition at the end of the season. This can be seen as a good indication of the team's improvement, especially when com- pared to the single record set in last year1s competition. A strong group of returning seniors, including Butch Bristow, Phil McMun- igal, Bruce Wigo and co-captains Chuck Humphrey and Rich Williams spell L1Happiness" as the Dolphins make plans for the 1970-71 season. 212 For the past few years Coach Fred Sander's gymnasts have been pro- viding Carolinais basketball fans with mental therapy at halftime. Hurling themselves Skyward. they are seem- ingly unaware of the boards beneath them or the gravity which will even- tually suppress their upward action. This year gymnastics became the newest varsity sport at UNC, and seems to be following the success guidelines set down by the young fencing team. An extremely accomplished coach has transformed a small turnout of malle- able talent into a successful competitorI posting an initial 5-4 meet record. This first team was composed pri- marily of inexperienced men, most of whom had only been tumbling or swinging for a year. Proper execution of even the simpler exercises is pre- faced by long hours of controlled prac- tice. Safety lines are attached to the beginner, who is kept intact following an erratic maneuver by a counter- weighting coach. Much of this year's schedule was devoted to high school exhibitions, both to stimulate state-wide interest in the sport and invest in the future. Just around the corner should be super-stars for Carolinefs anti-gravity sport. .fi'l'i; .f gm: :v-r: 216 Coach Ron Miller's fenching team again lived up to the expectations and hopes of preseason predictions. A strong turnout for the team provided an impressive varsity squad and an ambitious junior varsity team. The loss of only three lettermen from last years squad was a key factor in the team's 9-1 record for the 1969- 70 season. The teamls highlight for this season was the victory over nation- ally ranked Cornell University. This was the first victory by a southern school over the established Ivy League fencers. The team's only defeat, which cost them the ACC Championship, came at the hands of rival NC. State. This W 15"? m-Hkii- 2' ' ' l 'C . Io; H! HHI' narrow defeat gave the team its first loss in over twenty matches during its three years of existence. Sabre fencer Bo McBee, epee fencer Jon Pavloff, and foil veteran Tom Ruff, represented the team at the NCAA Championships at Notre Dame. Led by Pavloff's eleventh place finish the threesome finished strong among the top fifty schools in the country. Head Coach Ron Miller, and Assis- tant Coaches Peter Batke, Mario De- Leon, and Bill McDaniel provided the organization and inspiration needed in rolling up the team's 9-1 record. The future also looks bright as the team will only lose three lettermen from this year's varsity squad. u'H' ' 1!! E1 111! u' c--; f umiw 9 ll! EC" '4 The Tar Heel Track Team emerged from the indoor season with fine show- ings at both V.M.I. and in the con- ference meet. More importantly, there was a feeling that previously unstop- able Maryland was showing a crack in its dominance of A.C.C. track. The outdoor season has born out the predictions of earlier in the year. 218 With the A.C.C. meet just around the corner the Heels have won all their duel meets. except a narrow loss to Maryland, and are eyeing the season's finale with expectation. Largely re- sponsible for the teamis good fortunes is its enthusiasm and the depth pro- vided by a group of promising fresh- men and sophomores. There are three conference cham- pions on the team this season. John Jessup took the indoor shot with a record breaking toss, co-captain Terry Sellers won the 440 and 600 yard dashes, and Rick Wilson was first in the pole vault with continuous record breaking jumps. The Heels have shown no appreciable weakness in any event. 220 Co-captain Dennis Suich commands the hurdle events while Larry Widgeon, Kenny Helms, Clay Lynch, and Mark Gibson are consistent in the distances. Dave Hilliard is a strong contender for honors in the high jump, and se- nior Charles Gibson has eclipsed the oldest record on the UNC books-the javelin. Freshman Hubert West and Mike Canzonerii attend to sprinting chores while Darrell Kelly has broken the triple jump record by nearly four feet. Senior Tom Norman and Don Wheless team with Sellers for duties in the 440. Head Coach Joe Hilton, his assis- tant Boyd Newnam, along with new coaches Tom Elyot and Ed Pryor have helped provide the spark for this year's team spirit. As the final preparations for the conference meet are being made, the outlook is auspicious not only for this seasonts final struggle, but for the future when the youthful team begins to mature into the class of the A.C.C. At slightly past the half-way mark in the Carolina baseball season, in- consistency in all aspects of the game has left the team with a mediocre 7-11 record. Three losses to seventh ranked Florida State, a single defeat at the hands of thirteenth-ranked Western Michigan, and a double-header loss to twelfth-ranked Clemson point to the difficulty of the schedule, but the Tar Heels as a team battled determinedly throughout, losing five of those six games by a single run. The team has kept its pride and hustle, and after a thrilling 2-1 victory over Southeastern Georgia Southern shows signs that the team is making progress toward be- coming an ACC power for a second consecutive season despite its slow start. The Tar Heel personnel are in many respects, impressive. Eddie Hill, A11- ACC as a junior is bearing down on the ace player of the year award this season for his impressive abilities as a slugging L400 plus averagei first baseman-outfielder and as a starting pitcher t3-l, under 2.0 ERAL John Rudisill, knick-named "Hoover" for his slick glove work, co-captains the team with Hill. Rudisill has improved his throwing to become one of the best fielding shortstops in the league. Bobby Elliott teams with Rudisill at second base to provide a slick doubleplay combination, while hard hitting Tommy Donaldson moved into a starting spot with his bat early in the season, allow- ing Hill to play left field. 223 224 Ron Cox also came on strong with the bat, which, along with his fine arm and fielding abilities, made him a sure starter as a junior. Mike Roberts, hus- tling every minute on the field, gave Carolina pitchers confidence to throw the hard-to-hit breaking pitches be- cause of his strong arm and ability to block the low balls with men on the bases. Pres Ruddell's speed and arm in the outfield, combined with his .350 batting average, made him a candidate for All-ACC honors over the first half of the season. Pitching was a sore spot initially but was rapidly improving at the half- way mark in the season. Larry Kiser and Greg Pavlich threw hard and at times were very tough both as starters and in relief. Dave Bullard, a junior college transfer, pitched extremely well in spot starts, along with injury plagued but hard throwing Jim Dun- lap. Rusty Prindle led the relief corps, being very stingy with earned runs from the very beginning of the season. Overall, the team has depth at every position with two fine third baseman in Danny Denton and Terry Ratchford and Russell Niller. All of these men are probably starters in the conference. So, as the team poised for its last sixteen games, the outlook is hopeful for a strong finish and several all- league candidates, not to mention the underclassmen who may well blossom into the leaders of another ACC Cham- pionship team in new Boshamer Stad- ium next season. Mun x var 225 a . 1 ; i 1.; ,4 LLL; o . o- u; i The 1970 Tar Heels, combining the experience of veterans and the talent of excellent freshmen, delivered Coach Don Skakle his 200th team victory, while dominating the ACC competi- tion and knocking off highly ranked teams on the East Coast. Senior Cap- tain Lee Langstroth controlled the number one couIt for the second con- secutive year and freshman Fred Mc- Nair had a fabulous premier at the number two position. Defending ACC - 0'. t4 3";3... AM i" 6 a' ' s 1 .. . ' 'vl 4; ' ,, t v , I 3 3r: . t- I singles champions Joe Dom, Jim Corn, Fred Rawlings and Allen Lassiter, and freshman Forrest Simmons rounded out the lineup In the tight matches the strong assemblege of doubles teams usually assured the victory. McNair and Dom, a combination of youth and experience, power and finesse, soon established themselves as the team to beat in the ACC. At the second spot, Skakle again joined a senior and a freshman, Lang- 227 stroth and Simmons, to form a hard hitting and powerful tandem. Finally, Corn and Rawlings comprised a solid third team noted for coming through in clutch situations. The Heels best wins were on the road against Tennessee, the leading South- eastern Conference team, Princeton, the best of the Ivey League, Clemson, defending ACC champions, and Pres- byterian and Florida State. At home, many of the matches were routine 9-0 shut-outs. To offset the matriculations of the four seniors, Langstroth, Dom, Rawl- ings, and Lassiter, Coach Skakle has recently signed up high school stars Richard McKee, Richard Hardaway, and Joe Garcia. Moreover, as Corn, McNaiI and Simmons move up the ladder next season, they will no doubt be joined by Charles Nelson, Terry Dukes, Doug Crawford and other var- sity reserves. In short, Coach Skakle can look forward to coaching another great team in the tradition of Carolina tennis. ., . u 4 , 229 2.30 Led by the play of All-American Harper Peterson and Pete Kramer, the Lacrosse team rolled to its best season ever, as it dominated play in the South Atlantic Conference. In addition, by besting a previously uunbeaten in con- ference play't Washington College, the Tar Heel stickmen established them- selves as the Southeasfs premier team while making lacrosse at UNC the "Spring Thing" in the process. Offensively Carolina's scoring punch was spear-headed by two-time All-American Harper Peterson. The all-time UNC scoring champ received plenty of help from attackmen Heard, Russell and Aitkin. The defense was anchored by the other co-captain, Pete Kramer. Kramer was the winner of the 1969 Kelly Award as the nation's out- standing goalie. His brilliant play in the goal was aided by the "KA-Exeter" defense line of Truesdale, Hamochek and Ransoms. 'lI'etT'Tglllix11!'anff?mjmq UIII.:::gltlllk;3hia::ii.lh III...tgolm1rv..vm, ,h u;an tlalie.',glnal m.!l H . . 1' II n. 9 ' I. It... ' :01 tau ' . nu 'QI 431M? halw I- I d If. '4 Lu .. x k : s .. 7 ' ' - . r! "tin . ' my "mpugn , 'H t. ., ,g -. B ' : I 7 , a- f h? tltfiif - , g 'L'r-"in' . E, As. :1. her 1i!.7iV."'h.t7.:t'FVa' " t1 ht, ,;:-::,- Mn :nahgn-.r n 7' 52! 83:75:15 '33::gnuo:i:lu"'?"?m"3"? ' " $ 'hh-:: I t' e ext 1', t " n.5- '5h ' , ."nnj' ?"HI-uffuuqutL 6' e A! Q'. h' ' : a . Ke A - 5 F: A , yum -L.A. x a... h h The biggest pIe-season question mark continued around the midfielders. Coach Fred Mueller, and assistant Capt. Vince Anania, had to come up with at best six middies who could both score and play tough defense. They found them in first midfielders uBoom Boom" Verhoeff, agressive Andy Scott and frosh standout Bruce Ledwith. Second middies Tierman, Jason and Heron completed the sextet. With a potent offense, tough de- fense and ever-improving midfield the 1970 stick team streaked to supremacy in the Southeast. 231 232 Again they came from out of the many bars in and around Chapel Hill to put together Carolinais fine playing and hard drinking Rugby Club. In be- tween beers it turned out to be another banner year for the club, 15 wins against seven defeats; six of those seven coming in the fall. Carolina often forgot their off-the-field reputation to roar to a fine spring record outscoring their opponents 126-45, beating fine teams from Atlanta, NC. State, South Carolina, and one particularly pomp- ous bunch from Rutgers. Tom Ricketts enjoyed a fine closing year scoring 55 of the teams points. His four year re- cord at Carolina includes playing in all but four of the Club's A Team matches since its founding. Colin Jeffcoat put in another fine year as captain and as unofficial cheer- leader is remembered for saying, "Well lads, I think we're doing all right," during the Nashville match. Cecil Slome, as team coach, also deserves recognition for his efforts, with reservations about his refereeing. Song leader Cleaver was awarded the team's J. Hunley Cunliffe prize as the Club's most consistent party goer. with some slight mention made of his playing ability late in the ceremony. The Shifty Back Award was given to Gra Patterson for his consistent work on and off the field with female spec- tators. Under the eager auspices of former Henley oarsman Craig Benepe and the dedicated leadership of Adolph Miller, a group of experienced oarsmen bonded together this year to form the UNC Boat Club. Aided by the donation of a Greensboro benefactor, the club was able to purchase two racing shells, tone four-man and one eightt and schedule five races. Disadvantages and grow- ing pains were numerous, however, as the club had to cope with barely adequate training conditions on Uni- versity Lake, last minute substitutions because of injuries, and the near- impossible condition of rowing without a coach. The racing eight was composed of T. Adler at bow; M. Jones, 2; M. Petty, 3; C. Hewitt, 4; A. Miller, 5; P. Rowe, 6; C. Benepe, 7; and P. Jost at stroke. Filling in when injuries and other acts of God intervened were transient oars- men: P. Irving, R. Robertson, and B. Lawson. In spite of all demises, the crew was able to fashion an unblemished racing record, its only blight being at the hands of U.N.C. at Wilmington. Because of the presence of seven returning oarsmen from the first eight, the club hopes to have a successful season next year. Crew is a sport of growing popularity in the South and the members of the newly-founded boat club plan to generate greater enthusiasm in the Chapel Hill area and establish this university as a row- ing powerhouse in the not-too-distant future. Under the guidance of Coach Ed Kenney the golf team has leaped to one of its best starts in years, fashion- ing an 8-1 overall record, and 5-0 in conference play. The team gave evidence of its poten- tial in the Palmetto Intercollegiate Tournament in Orangeburg, S.C. where it finished third among seven- teen teams. Individually Marty West finished with a 220 for three rounds, five shots back of the leader and good enough for seventh place. After two victories against visiting northern teams, the team traveled to Davidson and suffered its first loss. Returning home, Carolina opened its conference play with a 12 112-8 112 victory over Virginia. The depth of the team was shown as seventh man Chip Donahue fashioned a three under par 69 for medalist honors. The team then travelled to Clemson for what turned out to be one of the team,s toughest matches of the year. The Tar Heels came from behind on the back nine to squeek out an 11-10 victory led by a one under par 70 by junior Marty West. The team then defeated South Carolina 14 112-9 112 as number one man Bill Boles played excellently shoot- ing a one under par 71. Back at Finley, the Tar Heels halted the 32 match winning streak of Wake Forest. In an unusual 12 man match, Coach Ed Kinney,s strategy paid off in a 20-16 victory. Marty West, with a fine 5 under par 67, led an eight- man assult on par, as the team showed unusual depth. Carolina continued its winning ways by easily defeating NC. State 16 112-4 112. Sophomore Jack Hooks captured medalist honors with a four under par round of 68. The team looks forward to the rest of the season with anticipation since they will have revenge on Davidson as well as tough matches against Mary- land and Duke. The ACC Tournament at Foxfire Country Club will be the ultimate test for the Tar Heel golfers. 234 235 "We're supposed to lead cheers in the rain? You didnit tell me that at practice." uCome on. If we,re lucky we wont score. You think the rain is bad wait until you have to kneel in the mud and pray for the extra point." 'iI can't." uWha'Hs the matter now?! HTheyire leering at me." "They're not leering. They,re squint- ing to see through the rain." uI know theytre looking at my body." "Yeah. Nice isnt it? Listen, you're going to have to start moving around, otherwise your lettering will start to run. Let's give them the big Victory Cheer, O.K.?" gAlln'ght. Wait a minute . . . "Whats wrong?" HI forgot the cheer. Can you give me a hint?" uI forgot it too. Just listen to the crowd out there. Someone's bound to remember it." HOh, they all look so wet, ugly, and H miserable." i'Just think of them as your very own tired, hungry masses, yearning to be drunk." ii1 feel like I am being used. Do they even care how much work we've done for them? All those signs we painted? All those lonely away games? The practice sessions'.PH ttWell, at least we get free Cokes. Now line up with the rest of us." HSure. If my parents see me on a newscast I'll die. Pve never worn any- thing this short." "Might help if you put your skirt on." HOh. I see.n uThere you go. Now, look at all those thousands of people pointing and smiling at us. You,re almost a celebrity. Everybody ready for the big jump cheer? On your marks, get set . . . hold it." "Did I do something wrong?" "No. But pass the word down to Gunnar. His fly is openfi 237 biz 2:232 h.2 .5222 QoEzamizsbuE ucmiws. :mzmzcus. 93:05.. 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C, Miss D, Chairman R SUBJECT: Appropriations for Fiscal Year 1971 Chairman R called the meeting to order. The roll was taken and all five mem- bers of the new Budget Committee were present. They were sworn into office by the Attorney-General, who administered the official Student Government oath of office and then left. There was no Old Business. Mr. A opened discussion of the New Business with those groups, organizations, boards, councils and semi-dependent agen- cies to receive funds from Student Government for the coming year. He en- umerated several which had requested an increase in funds from the previous year. These included the Debate team, the Rugby Club, WUNC, WCAR, AWS, GSA, ISC, DTH, RCF, Carolina Quarterly, Carolina Talent Search, Carolina Choir, Toronto Exchange, Columbian Exchange, Goettingen Exchange, F rench Exchange, Puerto Rican Exchange, Yackety Yack, Orientation Com- mission, Committee for the Advance of Minority and Disadvantaged Students and the Glee Club. Chairman R asked if there were any groups requesting less funds. Mr. A got a big kick out of that. Miss D requested clarification of several budget requests. These included funds for uirepairing ballot boxes", a ugavel for the Speakerll, nten tricycles', and "ten wagons'l. Mr. C replied that the two latter items were not required by the Student Government, but rather were for the Victory Village Day Care Center. Mr. A harumpphed. Mr. C expressed some curiosity over the total amount of money which would be available for appropriation in the coming year. Chairman R consulted his files, which he carries on his person, and announced in a falsetto voice that the entire amount totaled two hundred and sixty thousand dollars l$260,000.00l. This revelation produced silence around the table. Mr. A asked to have the figure repeated. Mr. B inquired if the amount in question was the same amount usually associated with such phrases as "in excess of a quarter of a million dollars", which was answered affirmatively. Mr. B further inquired if the money were lIfederal or Confederate?", to which the Chairman answered that to the best of his knowledge it was "good Yankee money". The other members pre- sent, who had heretofore been given to private deliberations on the matter, made noises which this record will describe as Hexcited buzzesl'. Several ideas on how to spend the money were lost in the ensuing multiple converstaions. Chairman R called for order. He then observed, for the benefit of those present, that "such a large sum of money, as we can all guess, is very securely de- posited, and access to it would require a lengthy ratification process." Miss D, who is also the present Treasurer of the Student Body, corrected him cheer- fully by saying uNot at all. All you'd need would be my little autograph on an official Student Government check, and I've got oodles of those? The secretary present was unable to faithfully record all that transpired in the five minutes of tumult that followed this announcement. At length Chair- man R recongized Mr. C, who introduced a note of unity into the proceedings when he requested the use of the official Student Government adding machine and instructions on how to divide large quantities of numbers by five. While Mr. A was so computing, Chairman R asked that Mr. B telephone the Travel Agency and ascertain the cost of five tickets on the next flight to Brazil. Mr. B replied that he did not have a dime l$00.10l, whereupon Chairman R became profane and made the call himself on the official Student Government Hot- Line Telephone. The information he acquired from this call, as well as that concerning the division problem, was relayed to the members of the Committee, who received it favorably. Miss D moved for a two-hour recess, during which time the Com- mittee were to gather only those personal belongings they considered abso- lutely necessary, and re-convene at Raleigh-Durham Airport. This motion passed unanimously. A second motion was made to adjourn. Before this motion could be voted on the secretary present inquired of the Committee Iljust what in the hell am I supposed to tell peopleT', and her subsequent remarks were couched in similar abusive language. The Committee, which was halfway out the official Student Government exit, paused long enough to pencil her a brief note, with the request that its contents be entered in the minutes. The meeting was then adjourned. The message to be included reads as follows: HBye ylallf, These minutes certified by the official Secretary of the Student Body, who re51gns. There is a game children play called "button, button, who's got the button". The rules are very simple. One child is chosen Hit". The rest line up facing him and pass a button from hand to hand behind their backs. The child who is uit" must then guess who has the button. If he guesses correctly, the person holding the button becomes "it" and the sequence is repeated until everyone has been gi'W, or they grow tired of the game, or they have to go home for supper. A more sophisticated version of this game is played here called upower, power, whois got the poweri'. The stu- dents, faculty, Administration and Board of Trustees are the players. Occasionally the State Legislature will join in, if their mother will let them come out to play, in which case their place is above the Board of Trustees. In this game anyone except the Legislature can be Hit", and any num- be: can be tiiti, at the same time. The object is to guess not only who has the power, but also what power, by who's authority and to whois benefit: Since the players disagree on who is uit", do not communicate well among them- selves and keep their hands closed behind their backs, the game seldom proceeds in an orderly manner. The losses are generally weighted heavily toward the bottom of the line. 250 Stuart Alan AlbrighttPresident Student Government is a political and bureaucratic organization, and like any such body it is vulnerable to the usual criticisms. While Student Government received no more than the usual abuse this year, the main con- flicts seemed to occur between Student Government and the Administration. As the issues accumulated, the tension between the realms of Admin- istration authority and the authority of Student Government heightened. The conflict was contained below the level w .m. of an open division, but by the end of the year the problems were still not all resloved. At the same time, the Administra- tion and Student Government some- how moved toward closer cooperation through the Chancellor's Consultative Forumea committee of students, fac- ulty, Administration, alumni and non- academic employees-which was es- tablished to suggest innovations in University governance and facilitate communication. Rafael Perethice-President 251 Guil WaddelVTreasurer 252 The first conflict of the year arose when the Chancellor called upon Stu- dent Body President Alan Albright to appoint students to serve on the Board of Inquiry and University Hearings Committee under the Board of Trust- ee's Disruption Policy. Due to the pas- sage of a referendum on double jeop- ardy by the students last spring, Al- bright felt he could not appoint the students without violating the Student Government constitution. The Admin- istration's displeasure with the double jeopardy amendment was well known, and this action did nothing to better relations over the issue. Albright later went before the Board of Trustees with a set of proposed revisions in the policy drawn up by the University Committee on Judicial Reform, which has student representation. Futher conflict with the Administra- tion occurred over the Open House Visitation Policy. Though a policy was established at the beginning of the year, a new referendum was called for and passed in the spring endorsing a policy of self-determination which did not receive Administration sanction. All was not conflict and turmoil for Student Government this year, however, as work was accomplished on judicial reform, refrigerators were made available to dorm residents for the first time and Operation Interface got off to a successful start. Besides controversial issues and exercises in the theory of power, there was also a great deal of routine work required to keep the machinery work- ing so that the battle could be success- fully fought. Vice-President Rafael Perez presided over Student Legisla- ture as they wound their way down the paths of parliamentary procedure, while Treasurer Guil Weddell kept the fi- nances of Student Government in order. The establishment of the Carolina Organization Directory-a file of infor- mation covering various University and faculty organizations, committees and groups as well as student organiza- tions-was begun by Student Body Secretary Carol Spruill with the assis- tance of the Student Leadership Devel- opment Committee. A project of great practical value, the Directory is plan- ned to provide a central source of in- formation within the confusion of the University organization. av Carol SpruilllSecretary 254 The Assistants to the President do much of the work resulting in tangible benefits for the students. In charge of state relations, Doug Dibbert was in- strumental in establishing Operation Interfaceea meeting of business, gov- ernment, religious and student lead- ers-in an attempt to develop greater communication, understanding and cooperation within the state. The first meeting was held in Reidsville in Octo- ber, and plans are to establish a state and regional organizations to plan fur- ther programs. Suggestions from the meeting included an internship pro- gram, special studies programs, schol- arships and communications programs. John McDowell assisted with judi- cial affaris, serving on the Judicial Reform Committee and the Consulta- tive Forum. The main emphasis in judi- cial affairs this year was the delineation of students' rights and freedoms, along with methods of reforming the judiciary to ensure greater protection of the defendants' rights. Visitation, the acquisition of refrig- erators and a study of the role of the residence advisors were the major issues in the area of residences, which was administered by Larry Passar. In the area of academic affairs, the Mertz- bacher Committee on General College reforms and proposals on restructuring the system of academic advisors were the most notable developments. i a g 3 t h' . iii; For those who care to keep abreast of this sort of thing, the Student Legis- lature celebrated its Thirtieth Anni- versary Pearl Jubilee this yearegive or take a few years. Correspondingly, this also marked the twentieth anni- versary tplatinum tor the modern, china for traditionalistst of the only major revisions in Student Legislature since its founding in 1938. Although there have been minor changes, proce- dural problems and red tape continue to plague the Legislature. It has often been noted that the Legislature is rife with internal dis- putes and party politics. Partly because the conflicts in which the Legislature was involved forced them together, and partly because of a decline in party influence-as in the passage of a bill providing for special elections to fill legislative vacancies, the establish- ment of an Ethics Committee and a reapportionment-the legislature seemed to work with more unity in many areas. Conflicts were not completely ab- sent, however, especially in the cases of actions taken by the Legislature on matters not strictly related to student activities. Debate and disagreement were often lengthy and loud. Action on behalf of the workers' strike in the form of a financial contribution was struck down by the Supreme Court as unconstitutional. In a rarer action of the Legislature, impeachment proceed- ings were brought against Representa- tive Joe Beard as a result of his sched- uling three meetings of the Rules Com- mittee on Moratorium Day in Novem- ber; however, in the final vote, the Legislature found him innocent of misconduct. 255 One of the major areas of activity during the year was in the judiciary. Several bills were passed which altered the structure or processes of the courts. The "Black Courts Bill" provided that up to three members of the Honor Court may be appointed at the request of the defendant. Another bill required the courts to impose penalties by two-thirds rather than majority vote. Finally, a referendum called for by the Legisla- ture last year which permits the es- tablishment of a jury system in the courts has still not received action in the Legislature. Legislative action on matters con- cerning the Residence Colleges did not receive so much attention as in the past. Aside from appropriating funds for the campus radio station, WCAR, the main activity in this area concerned the Visitation Policy. The Legislature passed the Administration proposal in the fall, with the addition of a maximum penalty of official reprimand for viola- tions. Later in the year, as elections neared, the legislators passed a bill favoring the establishment of policies by individual houses and dorms. This has not received official sanction, though, and may lead to conflict if it is put into effect. ram . ., e ..w. v .yw-uL. nn-uw-q' There were several new chapters added to the continuing story of the double jeopardy issue. Realizing that they had effectively eliminated the participation of the student courts in certain cases rather than the problem of double jeopardy, another referendum was proposed and passed which re- turned authority to the student courts in cases so interpreted by the Legisla- ture. Whether this will be sufficient to prevent Administration action re- mains for some future chapter to tell. A great deal of Student Legislaturels activity centers around the budget, which exceeds a quarter million dollars. Besides passage of the yearly budget, financial bills constantly take up the time of the Legislature. In one pre- mature action the Legislature moved to cut off Orientation funds if the Ad- ministration provided funds, disregard- ing the fact that it would add to the Orientation program without endan- gering their autonomy. The Legislature also entered into the debate over fund- ing the Daily Tar Heel through the activities fees and set up a committee which decided, along with virtually every other such committee, that fund- ing should continue. So another session of Student Leg- islature passes into the records, the minutes filed, Robert's Rules of Order packed away for another year. Tune in around 1990 for the Golden Jubilee Celebration. The office of the Attorney General investigates all alleged violations of the Honor Code and Campus Code, and most infractions of menls and women's rules. It is the responsibility of the office to make determinations as to the existence of such violations, with presenting information to the student courts and with providing defense counsel for those accused who request such assistance. It is not the duty of the staff to en- force the Codes. Their duty is to see that the accused receives a fair hear- ing. The judicial policy of Student Government and the University also receives advisement by the Attorney General's office. ii ;, i The question of students1 rights has been one of the most important issues of the judiciary this year. The expansion of the judicial system, con- siderations of public hearings and the guaranty of due process are problems which must be solved in reforming the procedures of the courts. Much of the investigation and recommendations have come from the University Com- mittee on Judicial Reform. Other work by the Committee has been the enu- meration of violations under the Cam- pus Code and suggestions to the Chan- cellor on revisions in the Disruption Policy. An unexpected change in the judi- cial system came when the students passed a referendum allowing for jury trials in the student courts. The plan was not supported by the Attorney Generalis office, and Student Legis- lature has not yet moved to set up such a system for the courts. For the members of the staff, this job is both one of the most rewarding and most disheartening in the Univer- sity. The acts of the student courts affect a student's academic life in over- whelmingly important ways. 259 260 ttThis is a hearing of the Honor Court." The Honor Court functions when the Honor Code does not. It symbolizes both the inherent weakness of a code of conduct based on honor and the strengths of a judicial system based on students. Its goal is the adminis- tration of justice in a system predicated on the beliefs of honor and justice. HYou are on your honor before this court as you are a student at all times in the University." The powers of the student courts have, perhaps, the most tradition and consequence of any held by Student Government. The concept of a student judiciary which may impose real penal- ties on those found guilty of violating the Honor Code and Campus Code is the example most often given of the students powers of self-government at the University. The controversy over the Disruption Policy and the problem of double jeopardy have shown that these powers are not absolute nor are the courts and students the final au- thority on what actions a student may be penalized for by the University. "I would remind everyone here that the proceedings are confidential.'1 When the students decided by ref- erendum last year that the student courts may not try a student for actions punished in civil courts, they and the student courts discovered that they had only transferred that power out of the system of student courts, but had not protected the students from puni- tive action by the University. In an effort to regain this power, another referendum was passed in October which gave the student courts the right to try such cases if the Hactions seriously disturb the academic process of the University". In such cases the Attorney General and the courts would interpret the policy as provided for by Student Legislature. So far this effort to protect the students from punish- ment from outside of the system of student courts and preserve the au- thority of the courts has been suc- cessful. "Are there any questions from any member of the court? There are several courts within the system of the judiciary, but the trend has been toward consolidation of the men's and womenTs courts into a coed court. This cannot fully be achieved so long as there are differential rules for the conduct of men and women students. The Honor Court now has jurisdic- tion over violations of the Honor Code, and is a coed court. The Men's Honor Court hears all cases concerning vio- lations of the Campus Code by men while the Women's Honor Court hears cases of womenTs violations of the Campus Code. The Women,s Court also hears appeals from House Coun- cils and violations of women's rules as may be prescribed by the Rules Com- mittee of the Association of Women Students. Violation of men's residence hall rules and visitation agreements are heard by the House Councils. F inally, the Interfraternity Council Court is concerned with violations of the IF C Rushing Rules, visitation agreement and other IFC rules. uAfter careful deliberation . . . Working as a branch of the Resi- dence College Federation, the Ments Residence Council coordinates activi- ties among the some 47 residence hall houses on campus. Formerly a rule- making body, the Council restructured itself early in the fall to incorporate the president from each house. This reconstituted membership attempted to further communication among resi- dence hall students. Efforts were concentrated on the Open House and Visitation Policies to provide a better living experience for on-campus students. Although the sophomore requirement was opposed by the MRC, after its adoption the Council concentrated its efforts to- wards improving the living conditions for those students now required to live in residence halls. The MRC worked Closely with Student Government and comrdinated efforts with other student organizations in order to enhance the Residence College system. There is a two-fold responsibility of the Honor System Commission. The first responsibility is that of endorsing candidates for seats on the Men's and Women's Honor Courts to insure that qualified and capable persons occupy those positions. The Commission is also charged with the responsibility of investigating ways of making the system of the judiciary and its regu- lations more effective. 263 264 The major functions of the Orien- tation Commission are to assist in the matriculation of new students, to help students adjust to the University com- munity, to acquaint the students with the University services, activities, func- tions and problems, and to aid the stu- dents in the initial clarification of their immediate goals. If the freshman and transfer stu- dents can survive this they can survive anything the University may throw at them for the next two or four years. This point becomes clearer when one considers that the Orientation Com- mission attempts to do all of this in one week at the beginning of the year through the use of speakers, films, discussions and the orientation coun- selors. New and better ways of acquainting the students with the University are constantly being sought. Whether the program is old or new, the work of training counselors and organizing a successful program is a lengthy and complicated process. The Commission itself consists entirely of volunteers who give their time and efforts to assist in this function. Through all of the elections and referendums on campus, the Elections Board sees to it that they are properly carried out. This includes supervising eligibility requirements, education of the candidates, regulation of cam- paigns and the collection and counting of ballots. Special elections are also conducted by the Elections Board, and any disputes arising from irregularities occuring during an election or referen- dum are ruled on by the Board. 266 In its second year of functioning since its restructuring, the Residence College Federation took an active role in matters concerning the students and their living environment. The F ederation is composed of the Chair- men of the Menis Residence Council and the Association of Women Stu- dents, Governors of the Residence Colleges, the President of Craige Grad- uate Center, Chairmen of the Board of Senate Speakers and the Academic and Social Lt. Governors of the Colleges. Among the more concrete accom- plishments were the acquisition of refrigerators for campus residents. individual phones in some of the older halls. suite rearrangement on South Campus, open house and visitation policies, the creation of Craige Grad- uate Center and a South Campus checking service. Working with other student and Administration organizations, the RCF continued development for a "New College", presented the curriculum reforms of the Mertzbacher Commit- tee to the Faculty Council and worked with the Committee on University Residential Life to improve the con- ditions of on-campus living. Support was given to the Moratorium and Walk on Hunger, and the RCF was active in the DTH funding controversy and the return of undergraduate portraits to the Yack. Drawn into the conflicts surround- ing the Disruption Policy and the issue of double jeopardy, the RCF helped in the creation and supported the Consultative F orum. On other issues the Federation was equally active and sponsored a Drug Sympo- sium and worked on the Research and Development Commission. Above all other activities, however, the RCF was concerned with the struc- ture and quality of the residence halls. Working to these ends, the Federation sponsored a Leadership Conference for College leaders, worked to eliminate the quota placed on Granville College, assisted Morehead College in their efforts to obtain the use of the Faculty Club Building, and, in the one struc- tural change of the year, combined the Carolina Women's Council with the Board of Social Lt. Governors. Viv. 1.5, n . Ii; "Fighting for rules changes is educa- tional.n Administration source Operating under a new constitution, the Association of Women Students has changed in both structure and purpose from the Women's Residence Council which it replaced. The Ex- ecutive Board consists of the officers, the presidents of the womenis dorms, representatives for every 200 women students on campus, representatives from each sorority, and members at- large elected to represent off-campus residents-a group previously unrep- resented. All women students are members of AWS, and participation on committees and activities by any woman student is encouraged. HBut I like being subservient to men." Female student wwiw Median monthly income of UNC grad- uates, 1968: Women: $450.00; Men: $600.00 The purposes and goals of the orga- nization have undergone a similar transformation, reflecting a broader range of interests. One of the long range goals is the abolition of all womenls rules. Equally important and related to this is the improvement of the status of women in the University and in society. To achieve these ends the AWS is attempting to create an awareness about the status of women, and is working to see that women take a more equal part of the leadership and responsibility in the functioning of the University. HBut women have separate but equal institutions at Greensboro." Administration source friksk In coed residences in which facilities for men and women students are equal, women students still pay $78.00 more per year in rent. 268 The list of accomplishments of the AWS in just one year is impressive. Besides the enormouse activity of the group, part of the credit for the ac- complishments is due to the fact that so much needs to be done. In the area of women's rules, the AWS was able to achieve self-limiting hours for sophomores and the elimina- tion of a required quality point average for all women to enjoy this privilege. Also, junior women were able to live off-campus for the first time. The Ad- ministration achieved something of a first in equal application of rules when it announced that both sophomore men and women would be required to live on campus next year. Since the rules under which women must live are more numerous and the application and penalties for violation often stric- ter, an important accomplishment was the establishment of appropriate guidlines for violations of women's rules. uThe most useless skill to be acquired from a woman's education is the skill to typef1 ikitaki: uI don't think I will every use my edu- cation. My goal is to have six children.n Female student tmath majorl Within the residence system, achievements included the use of undergraduates as dorm counselors and the employment of younger House- mothers. While dealings with the Administration were something less than an overwhelming success, ac- complishments were made in raising the number of women's admissions for next year, the abolition of on-campus recruiting by companies which discrim- inate by sex, and allowing married students to live in University housing if only the wife is a student. Freshmen admissions, 1966: 400 women; 1,800 men. University records Much of the work of the AWS is on projects which will function over an extended period of time. A student- Administration committee has been established to follow and report on the progress of changes in womenls status. There is also a study being done on the University admissions policy, espe- cially with regard to black women, and a lawyer has been hired to work on a lawsuit to eliminate discrimination in admissions. Following the recommen- dations of CURL, the AWS has en- dorsed the abolition of differential room rates twhich may be achieved by 197D and has endorsed a visitation policy of self-determination. A specific proposal for next year is a symposium on women's status. KlWomen want everything but to be drafted and pay for their own dates." Male student In an effort to create a greater un- derstanding on the part of the Univer- sity community of the problems of women in society, the AWS sponsored seminars during Orientation on The Feminine Mystique, is working on the re-establishment of the Carolina Hand- book and co-sponsored with the Female Liberation Front an appearance by Miss Marguerite Rawalt, past President of the American Bar Association and former attorney for the federal govern- ment, in a program on nWoman and the Law". F mm the above description of the activities of the AWS it is evident that there is a great deal that can be done on behalf of the women at the Uni- versity and in society. The women at Carolina are fortunate to have such a viable organization and dynamic leadership. IlWhat are the women going to do next year if they get through all the rule changes new? Administration source . vr;.m-.jv The International Student Center is the only such center in the nation which is completely financed and op- erated by students. Like other I-houses, the ISC is an expressed effort to serve the needs of foreign students and to foster a greater understanding in an international age among foreign stu- dents and Americans through the com- bined activities of a program office, dormitory, an I-floor and the services of a foreign student adviser. These individual and group efforts make the ISC about the most active organization or dormitory on campus. Forums on such topics as "Tribalism in Africall, speakers such as Miss Angie Brooks, President of the UN General Assembly, student exchanges, intensive language study, travel ser- vices and publications are only a part of the program. Informal gatherings, be they in the form of picnics, cricket, soccer or dinners, also serve to bring 270 American and foreign students to- gether. The ISC experience is formally pro- jected to the University community through I-Week, now one of the most established and outstanding events of the spring season. This is the culmina- tion of the ISC efforts, during which an entire week is devoted to intensive internationalism and to bringing other cultures to the attention of the com- munity through a program of dinners, seminars, forums and entertainment. Plans are now being drawn up for a new multi-million dollar International Center sponsored by the Class of '38 which will incorporate and expand the activities and services of the present organization. The sixty residents of Carr Dormi- tory are divided equally between for- eign and American students, though students participating in the activities include many non-residents. It is, per- haps, in the daily life of the ISC stu- dents that its most important function is served. The Toronto Exchange was founded twelve years ago between the Presi- dents of the University of North Caro- lina and the University of Toronto. Each fall thirty students from Toronto come to Chapel Hill, and, in return, thirty Carolina students visit Toronto during semester break. An experience of both educational and personal value, the Exchange has become one of the most successful and worthwhile pro- jects of Student Government. The students who visit from Toronto are given an opportunity to participate in a variety of classes, seminars and social events. Among the highlights are a dinner with the Chancellor, square dancing, an opportunity to study state government in Raleigh, a reception at the ISC and attending the Carolina-Duke football game. Perhaps the most valuable part of the Exchange is the opportunity for the students to meet, exchange ideas and opinions, and personally experience the way of life in another country. v The Carolina Quarterly has been in existence since 1948 as a partially financed student run publication. Em- phasis this year was on fiction, poetry and articles by young, relatively un- published writers, particularly stu- dents, throughout the country. A Fiction Contest for Young Writers was co-sponsored by the Carolina Quarterly and the Southeastern Little Magazine Conference. A total of $250 in awards was made for the two best manuscripts by writers under thirty with no book-length publicitions. The Contest was designed to facilitate the emphasis of the Quarterly this year. Besides fiction and poetry, several art portfolios appeared in this yeafs editions. The staff of the Quarterly includes Jack Hicks, Editor; Liz Rod- gers, Fiction Editor; Joel Oseroff, Po- etry Editor; John Woodside, Business Manager; Bonnie Powell, Art Editor; and Adam Sorkin and David Jeffrey, Editorial Board. 272 This has been a year of controversy for the Publications Board. The most important issue, or at least the longest and noisiest issue, concerned the fund- ing of the Daily Tar Heel. Charges of bias and financial mismanagement led to the usual flurry of investigating committees. The consensus of the re- sults was that the DTH should con- tinue to be funded through student fees. An abortive attempt to eliminate undergraduate portraits from the Yack was also met with resistance from the students as well as a threat by Student Legislature to cut off funds. The por- traits were dutifully returned to the yearbook, and the situation was re- solved. The change to fall delivery was generally better received by the stu- dents. The Carolina Quarterly continued to be a popular literary magazine with more poems and stories submitted by UNC students and was well received in literary circles. As the Publications Board is the financial overseer of the publications its major function is working with the business managers and helping .them with any problems or questions. Other functions of the Board are the award- ing of printing contracts, setting rates, and selecting editors, business and advertising managers of the pub- lications. Despite the incidents and problems which arose this year, the Publications Board survived and with some innova- tions next year should have fewer headaches. 274 It is a pennies-a-week commodity. It is published six times in that week, with close to 15,000 words of copy in each edition. Its absence on Mondays is a major source of disappointment to those who thread their way down the stairs and elevators of campus habita- tions. Its presence, as in years past, made headlines of its own. It is the Daily Tar Heel. From the start, with the landslide election of Editor Todd Cohen in the spring of 1969, to the last tense mo- ments of the 1970 run-off election, it was a year of controversy, discourage- ment, and ill-will. Students had barely purchased books for fall classes when a "Committee of Nine", claim- ing to represent the conservative element on campus, asked the Chan- cellor to cut off funding of the DTH. Their discontent was apparently provoked by an editorial containing profanity, and quickly aired on local news media. Criticism mounted during the year as charges of bias and pessimism stir- red among the students, eventually becoming an "issue" in the spring campaigns. And yet the paper contin- ued to win state and national awards for excellence. Harvey Elliot punched out his weekly review of entertainment possibilities. and battled the managers of the local theaters for more consid- eration of collegiate tastes. Art Chansky kept himself in excellent physical con- dition running down stories for the sports page. Staffers Agar, Allen, Bre- wer and Ripley exhorted and amused on the editorial page. The controversy was dropped in the laps of the Student Body, as they were asked to vote for both a new editor and whether or not to retain financial sup- port of the paper through student fees. The alternative was a daily on a sub- scription basis only. Behind the support of student lead- ers and journalists, the Tar Heel emerged unscathed from the funding controversy. Tom Gooding emerged from an eight-ring circus of candidates as the new editor. And the DTH celebrated its 78th Anniversary of editorial freedom. 275 276 The Carolina Symposium has been a biennial event as Carolina for forty years. Its aim is the successful confron- tation of topical problems and the search for solutions. The theme of the Symposium this year was HMan and Environment? Featured was a series of speakers, displays and information on the topics of pollution and popula- tion. Speaking were Stuart Udall, David Brower, George Woodwell, Garrett Hardin, Governor Robert Scott, Abel Wolman, Senator Edmund Muskie, Rene Dubos, Ansley Coale and Ken- neth Boulding. 278 Under the leadership of Dr. J.W. Pence and E. Culpepper Clark the Debate Team compiled an excellent record in tournament competition. At Georgetown, Emory, Richmond, Wake Forest, Dartmouth, Pennsylvania and South Carolina, the UNC teams suc- cessfully matched nationally recog- nized debaters. Accomplishments included Tom Foster and Joe McGuire's ninth place finish out of a field of 130 teams at the Peachtree Debate at Emory, and a sec- ond place finish by the frosh team of Joe Loveland and Margaret Ingate at the Carolina Forensic Tournament at South Carolina. Others were a third place at Wake Forest, the semi-finals at the First National Novices Tourna- ment, the semi-finals at the Early Bird Tournament at Tennessee and quali- fication for the Tournament of Cham- pions. Besides participation in tourna- ments at other schools, the UNC team was host of an invitational tourna- ment here in October. Other activities included hosting the state secondary school championships and holding a summer workshop for high school debaters. it;- The National Merit Scholarship Committee is an organization which invites all the North Carolina National Merit semi-finalists to the campus each year. The purpose of the visit is to encourage them to think about the kind of future they can shape here. While on campus they are introduced to the Freshman Honors Program, attend classes and tour the campus. This year they also attended the Caro- lina-Clemson football game and were guests at a banquet and Student Gov- ernment reception. The theme of the weekend was revolution and the oppor- tunity of each generation to change the world they live in. Despite a shortage of funds, the Carolina Forum, under co-chairmen Michael Almond and John McDowell, was nevertheless able to bring a dis- tinguished list of controversial speak- ers to the campus. Continuing in the tradition which in the past has brought Hubert Humphrey, George Wallace, Barry Goldwater and Edward Kennedy to the Chapel Hill campus, this year was marked by speeches by Senator Birch Bayh, Professor Henry Mayer, and Miss Angie Brooks, President of the UN General Assembly. The themes of these addresses re flected the Forum's concern with the major issues facing the United States and the world. Senator Bayh discussed the shortcomings of the Electoral Col- lege and suggested direct election as an alternative. As leader of the fight against the nomination of Clement Haynsworth to the Supreme Court, Bayh also commented on this and other issues. Henry Mayer, a former UNC student and now a professor at F arnklin and Marshall College, re- turned to discuss student activism and the radical left. Sponsored jointly by the F orum and the International Stu- dent Center, along with the Union Cur- rent Affairs Committee, Miss Angie Brookst address dealt with the prob- lems of emerging nations and the prospects of world peace through in- ternational order. 279 280 The Carolina Athletic Association functions to represent the students' interests in all areas of athletics at the University. Besides assisting in such areas as Homecoming activities and aiding in the selection of cheer- leaders, the Association takes an active part in the operation of the Athletic Department. The President of the Asso- ciation is the representative of the students in the department and is in- cluded on all matters concerning pol- icy and financing. Student National Education Asso- ciation is a pre-professional organiza- tion for students who are preparing to teach. The local group is a part of the North Carolina Education Association. Any interested student may be a mem- ber, but the club is composed mostly of education majors. The SNEA had a membership of over 100 this past year. At monthly meetings in Peabody Hall, the SNEA members heard noted speakers discuss present problems and situations in the school system of North Carolina. Several members at- tended a national convention in New Orleans in the fall, while in the spring other students represented Carolina in Charlotte at the State SNEA Con- vention. Dr. Barbara Day and Dr. Gerald Unks are the advisors for the organization. l The opportunities for musical listen- ing provided by the UNC bands were sufficient to keep the students, ears filled with music almost daily. Starting in the fall, the Marching Tarheels performed at all football games. Come posed of over 125 members, the band was led by Drum Major Phil Dutt. Moving on to basketball season, the Pep Band entertained at basketball games and pep rallies. Besides per- formances at the home games, trips were made to the ACC Tournament and the North-South Doubleheader. The Concert Band performs at com- mencement exercises and presents a concert for Parents1 Day in the spring. The Concert Band also conducts a Spring Tour, giving concerts in cities across North Carolina. All of the bands are under the direction of Major John Yesulaitis. The University Symphony Orches- tra, conducted by David Serrins and featuring violinist Ivey Geoghegan, participated in a variety of programs. Performances were given at a T uesday Evening Series Concert in the fall and again in the spring as part of a concerto program. 283 Founded in 1891, the Menls Glee Club is the oldest of Carolina's choral groups. Performances at over twenty- five concerts during the year include a fall tour within North Carolina and a spring tour to other areas of the United States. The Glee Club also performs at two of the Tuesday Evening Concert Series programs on campus. Under the direction of Mr. Robert Porco, the membership is open to all students 284 through auditions. The club is com- posed of men majoring in almost all areas of University study. The Carolina Choir, under the di- rection of DI. Lara Hoggard, is com- posed of about 60 men and women students. Main activities include con- certs at Christmas and in the spring. Along with other musical groups, the Choir performed at the 1969 Fine Arts Festival. Performances at regional choral workshops and on-campus small ensemble vocal institutes are among the activities of the Choir. In the near future the Choir plans to record an album. The Chamber Singers were orga- nized in 1968 by Mr. Peter Schuetz. Directed by Mr. Stafford Wing, the singers have appeared at the Tuesday Evening Concert Series and in concert in Charlotte. Composed of twelve to fifteen students, faculty and towns- people, the Singers employ chamber musicians for their performances. II swam ' srants I 0...... The University bus system, now in its second full year, is operated and maintained by the Student Transpor- tation Commission of Student Govern- ment in cooperation with the Chancel- lor's Advisory Committee on Traffic and Safety. Continuous bus service from 7:30 am until 11:30 pm connects South Campus, VictoryTOdum Village, Main Campus and the Downtown area and provides 500,000 rides annually. The bus system has been acclaimed throughout the state as an important tangible contribution by students to the University since it has been a student initiated and maintained pro- ject from the beginning. Besides geographically uniting the University, bringing the activities of the Main Campus to South Campus and reducing the psychological effects of physical isolation, the bus system is also viewed as an important part of the solution to the long range traffic and parking problems. Because of this importance, it is financially supported by Student Government and the Uni- versity Administration. Mayor Howard Lee of Chapel Hill has recently appointed a committee on public transportation which will begin working on development plans for an integrated transportation system for the area. Experiments for the expan- sion of operations of the campus ser- vice are now being planned. This past year over 2000 Carolina students participated in the Student Discount Program now in its second year of operation and sponsored by Student Government and the Inter- national Student Center at UNC. Around 10,000 students total in the four city area of Chapel Hill, Raleigh, Durham and Greensboro, along with 200 businesses and student govern- ments from twenty schools cooperated in making the program a success. The Student Discount Card entitles the student to percentage discounts on goods for a year at a variety of busi- nesses covering most student needs. N ext year the program will be expanded to fifteen cities in a four state area and administered by a Student Cooperative. 285 Beginning its first full year in new facilities, the Carolina Union became complete with the opening of the snack bar in the fall. F mm the reading and listening library on the second floor, by the information desk on the first floor, to the barber shop in the base- 286 ment, the Union is the center and source of most student activities. Concerts by Jose Feliciano, Iron Butterfly, the Fifth Dimension and Brazil '66 highlighted football week- ends. For the spring there was the Carolina Folk Festival and the climactic event of the year-Jubilee. Filling Kenan Stadium with everything from concerts and circus rides to bead stringing and ballons, the utotal ex- perience" of Jubilee was the culmina- tion of the most active year in the Union history. W74? rm? a MA q" nil??? x . , ,1 $ , k . l L t x j . , . u MN ., t J $' ' . .- :7 w, a i 287 288 Most of the activities of the Union are under the direction of the various committees. By virtue of the popularity of the free flicks and the interest of students in films, one of the best known is the film committee. Besides the weekly free flicks, there were the Super Sunday series, a spook spec- tacular for Halloween, a tribute to Greta Garbo and Fellini festival this year. Genesis I and Kinetic Art II, two experimental film programs, displayed some of the greatest student and pro- fessional talent. Other programs ran the gamut from a Little Rascals night, to a special showing of Whats Afraid of Virginia Woolf?, to the first Southern showing of Godard's film on the Rolling Stones, Sympathy for the Devil. The film committee was also responsible for the films for Jubilee. Aided by the expanded facilities in the new Union building, the recreation committee was able to sponsor bowling leagues and billiard tournaments for the amusement of study-weary stu- dents. For the less athletic there were chess and bridge clubs, with lessons for the untutored. To stimulate the intellect there was a Quiz Bowl, and to stimulate the body there was a Hal- loween finger paint-in. A children's Christmas party and a preview of the '69-70 basketball season by Dean Smith rounded out the recreation program. The big activity of the music com- mittee, and one of the highlights of the Union year, was the presentation of The Roar of the Greasepaint-The Smell of the Crowd. Produced entirely with student talent, the show contin- ued the series of outstanding shows done by the Union. Support was also given to the Chapel Hill Concert Series and the Friends of the College Concert Series at North Carolina State Uni- versity at Raleigh. The Union is best known for the concerts during football season and Jubliee. On a smaller scale, the social committee provides entertainment for the diversion of the students. Com- bo parties, coffee houses, activities in the Shop and concerts and bands in the Pit keep the Union filled with week- end, and often midweek, activity. Fre- quently an opportunity for local and student talent to display their wares, the activities of the committee lend an excellent balance to the Union pro- gram. The current affairs committee of- fered a variety of programs for the enjoyment of those who like to keep up on the world around them. Begin- ning with a week of documentary films during Orientation, the activities con- tinued with speeches by Jack Newfield of the Village Voice, William McCach- ren, State Selective Service Director, correspondent David Schoenbrun, and Miss Angie Brooks, President of the UN General Assembly. Included in the activities were film shows Ku Klux Klan, Hunger in America, Prague- Paris, and This First Freedom. F ollowing the success of last years The Bacchae, The Weight, an original program written and presented by the drama committee, continued the suc- cess of the committee in presenting stimulating and original dramatic pro- grams. Skits by the Carolina Liberation Brigade and preformances of Pinteris uThe Collection" and Yeats' uOn Baile's Mr Strand,I completed the years presen- tations. Adding greatly to the visual stimuli offered to the students by the Union, the gallery committee presented a vari- ety of displays and shows-Childrens Art of Chapel Hill, Let the Subject be War, and an African art exhibit among them. Offering student and local artists an opportunity to display their paint- ings, photography, drawings and sculp- ture, the committee sponsored shows by Richard Kinnaird, Danny Miller, Jerry Van Campen, Frank Holyfield and Steve Lockwood. At Jubilee, stu- dents were given an opportunity to use their own creative talents with flower making, body painting, hat decorating and urethene sculpture. mm . s - 1-min- H MIMI! . m .. fitlalrrulgzn P'u- ' t .' arm Ii Not unexpectedly, the relocation of the Union has contributed to the shift of campus activity toward South Cam- pus. As with any such movement there is temporary dislocation and confusion. Walking down the halls of the Union, noting the easy flow of activity in Stu- dent Government offices and the ca- sual adaptation to the new lounges and snack bar, it seems that the students have settled in with relative ease. Out- side it is a different story. Though landscaping has partially alleviated the stark architecture of the building, there are more than a few rough edges which belie its newness. And when are they going to pave the parking lot? 290 The Naval ROTC program at Caro- lina, under the command of Capt. Vincent J . Anania, is the largest unit in the country and ranked as the best unit. The curriculum of the program has recently been liberalized, with the emphasis placed more on liberal arts courses. The NROTC midshipman is a col- lege student in a naval program, not a naval student in college. To this end, the NROTC unit emphasizes full parti- cipation in campus activities. To say that a midshipman can ignore present criticism of the Armed Services is a fal- lacy. On the contrary, he is concerned with the morality and practicality of his roleedefending America and the American people. hh' 294 April is the coolest month. And no wonder. Under the sponsorship of Alpha Phi Omega and Gamma Gamma Sigma, the first three weeks of spring were spent breeding hijinks out of dead buildings and deserted playing fields. The Campus Chest Charity Drive, joining the fraternity and resi- dence hall communities, was back in town and did not leave until over $15,000 had been raised for the cause. The first inkling that the campus was not to be a post-winter wasteland came early in the month at staid Mem- orial Hall-the kick-off Auction. Items on the agenda ran the usual gamut from hilarious to undefinable, with the animal kingdom emerging as the favor- ite subject. A boa constrictor was auctioned off for $22, while a puppy formerly in the keeping of basketball great Larry Miller was acquired by a young gentleman who ran around the audience soliciting over $190 for the winning bid. The kick-off eventually landed in the middle of Ehringhaus intramural field, beneath threatening skies that managed to control themselves long enough to insure a successful Car- nival. Fraternities, encouraged by a rule change that would make booth- pegging worthwhile for even the smaller houses, constructed gambling casinos, hootchie-kootchie shows and Roman chariots, raising $10,500 on the side. In the residence sector James College contributed the highest per capita donation ever achieved in the Campus Chest drive, at $1.08 an individual. tDM 50mmi IGKS . mu 10 Map." Those persons pictured on this page are smiling because they were win- ners in the Campus Chest Charity Drive. The winners include Ugly Man on Campus Dave Webster, Beta Theta Pi Large Fraternity Division Richard Pratt, Phi Kappa Sigma Small Fraternity Division Beauty and Beast Contest Pat Hudspath, Connor Rick Fayssoux, Alexander Independentis Division Teresa Allison and Benny Gasque, James College High-Rise Division Patti Harris and Tom Barry, King College Low-Rise Division There were many more winners who were not available to be photo- graphed. A needy student, a mentally retarded child, an arthritic lady, a father with a debilitating heart condi- tion. They are also smiling. MwW-MMM'LJ 7:4? '. , . WW W W am if W?+ZVXD5947 $2,341 ?W f5 F770 M?Mta .,u1 7: Betty Trotter. President; Corrie x a, Shuford, Secretary; Helen Cap- Treasurer Hutton, :Vice-President; Lynn Williams, Vice-President; Mary pleman, LIBRA-This is a good month to rush things a bit. Seek new friendships and have them over to your house. Look for that sister you have not seen in ages. SCORPIO -Your creative ideas should be translated into holiday surprises, especially Halloween pranks. Be wary lest they backfire on you. Let a sweet- heart know you love him. Take time to fix those petty annoyances in the bath- room. SAGITTARIUS-Settle down and do that studying you have been promising to do. Your Mother may go on a trip, and her personality will change when she returns. Try to adjust. CAPRICORNeTake stock of your in- tellectual standing, as it will be tested soon. Expect at least five new friends. Check on those annoyances in the bathroom again. AQUARIUSeRelax and get away from it all. You should go skiing or some- thing athletic. Your disposition will improve if you dress elegantly and dine with friends. PISCES-That business changeover should result in success and you should not shy away from a change of leader- ship in your life. You still have prob- lems with your bathroom. ARIESe-Charity will be rewarding to you now. Try to help send a needy per- son through college. Acquire a new et. Chocolate turtles are in. EMINIeYou have much to look for- ward to as you enter a new Chapter in your life. A gentleman you know may ask you a question. You may have the opportunity to travel, but may forsake this for the forthcoming interviews. Keep in touch with friends and call a plumber. HI-w-u-u-u-or-u-an-I mNmUJAWNHOCOmNTOEUJ$QNH . C. Giles J. Bistany H. F orbis . A. Hambright . D. Brown . W. Fleming . L. Brookshire . L. Draughn . A. Blackburn . L. Duckworth . S. Roberts . C. Hutton . J. Highsmith . B. Godwin . M. Babcock . L. Ainswonh . A. Hanson . L. Morrow . M.A. Britt . L. Fleming . S. Rowe . M. B. Calhoun . Tomachek . Cherry . Pope . Cappleman . Barber . Lang . Lamm A Morpeth . MJ. Sacrinty . A. Nickell . D. Smith , W. Boulton , J. Lunsford . J. McGrigor . P. Durkin . L. Blanton . G. Howell . T. Fox . S. Rundell . T. McAden . K. F olger . M. Shuford . G. Gates . B. Baldwin . D. Dixon 5 . B. Trotter Eh; Oanega is simply a group of people who have joined together. an . A band,s harmony depends on advanced musical techniques in each player as well as practice together. Ideal communal living depends on a highly developed awareness of life as well as experience together. We are beginning to learn. A few common chords enable us to play our individual improvisations. What we have now is A home to get back to A starting point from which to move on to other places. Sherry Steele. President; Yvonne Mettetal. Vice-Preaident; Linda Edger- ton', Triaastirer; Cherry Warren, Secretary; Lyn Phillips, Pledge Trainer ... owmuwwgpmw . S. Bauhofer . Silent Sam D. Dayson S. Colton . 1A. McGill C. Hacker . H. Jordan . C. Rountree . S. Gregory . M. Kincheloe . E. Milligan . T. Hendricks . M. Highsmith . L. Barnette . J. Webster . P. Clark . J. Mustard . B. Rankin . L. Edgerton . S. Douglas . E. Lambeth . B. Ball . Y. Mettetal . D. Holmes . N. Erichson . C. Reeves . S. Smith . C. Morris . S. Mann . J. Stewart . E. Howe . L. Phillips . E. Smith . B. Saunders . D. French . M. Helms . M. Morrison 40. B. Shuff 41. D. Small 42. S. Steele 43. J. Gold 44. E. Stevenson 45. N. Wilson 45. F. Naylor 47. M. Tucker 48. B. Helbling 49. D. Hixson 50. K. Pusey 51. S. Todd 52. NW. Foreman 53. P. McLean 54. B. McLean 55. M. Carter . M. Pennington 56. . H. Meyer 57. MJ. Divine P. Burch Daphne 'Pot'tle. Secretary; Lil Dob 7 son. Treasurer; Molly Richardson, Fiedel Thompgon, Vice-Ptosident; lMary l-lolden Hglroll, Presiaenl; l Pledge Trainers, . Dating can be fun. If you are looking for that special sort of sweety, call us, yes ind-d-deedy. Featuring 64 Delta darlings who are seeking fun and compan- ionship. Each girl comes fully equipped with multi- colored yarn, Southern drawl, and an Elaine Powers card. Bring the old sis-boom- bah back into your college program. A new world can be opened up to you-let a Susie Tri-Delt be your guide to academic success and cultural fulfillment. We aim to please! It doesnlt matter who you get, be- cause we're all alike. For free details contact:SN'I'I', Clo Clarence's Bar and Grill, Chapel Hill, North Carolina, 27514. Transpor- tation will be provided. Dating can be fun. 49w;- n-Ar - -1 .44; In. .A 5 ... 9$090N9791F90WH . M. Carr A. Nash J.B. Barrett NJ. Stedman . W. Herring . F. Thompson . E. Verdonne . C. Herman . L. Dobson . C. Davenport . S. Davis 18. P. Reid 19. K. Heath 20. J. Aycock 21. E. Russes 22. L. Smith 23. C. Quinn 24. J. Small 25. M. Martin 26. K. Ward 27. M.H. Harrell 28. J. Bagby 29. M. Bryant 30. I. Cowan 31. N. Willis 32. B. Gribble 33. K. Cohenhour 34. B. McKenzie 35. C. Goldberg 36. K. Cawthorne 37. P. Slater 38. L. Collier 39. M. Fleischman 40. S. McKenzie 41. J. Logan 42. T. Case 43. C. Chapman 44. N. Irvin 45. M. Morrison 46. M. Berry 47. E. Clover 48. C. Rogers 49. M. Richardson 50. B. Crumpler m , McDonough. Secretary; Barbara ' B$dtgfbrf'fkeaeurer; Piula Hug- uFaster, faster!11 . . . iiNo, run to the left!" . . . iiLet it out, more stringli, . . . HLOOK OUT FOR THE FLAGPOLE!" Such is the unsolicited advice the Theta pledge must contend with each year at the Polk Place Aerodrome. Professors, boyfriends, and confused dogs all help guide the fragile flier of the friendly skies to its four-point landing above some ?reading chestnut tree, and the Aces of Theta Squadron return to the Main anger. Fun is their co-pilot. Their aircraft are as complex as the trophy-winning Beta Theta Dook Float. Their armament includes string, toilet paper, shaving cream and mischief, for night raids against the DU Rickenbackers. They get pilot train- ing in enough areas to make your wings curl. The training program includes work at Murdock and Umstead Centers, volunteer tutoring, reading for blind students, running a crafts boutique to aid speech-handicapped students, and studies in guppy motherhood. Theta Squadron has been flying kites now for a hundred years, which pre-dates the Wright Brothers. They still display the vitality and interest which has always been their trademark. Troop morale is high, and only the sky is their limit. Orville and Wilbur would be proud. mquqw " , w f-MW; ' .Q?EWE11!13 .,I; ! V . D Barreau . B. Boettger . B. Raschi . P. Lewis . B. Moate . A. Femia . P. Hicks . B. Leonhardt A D. Straughn . J. Pliner . S. Euwer . J. Keleher . M. Humm ME. Ayers . B. Stencil . E. Brantly B. Ponder . A. Klein . D. Groh B. Pickle . M. Burch A M. Crane . S. DeMuth . S. Latham . T. McDonald . P. Hadden . K. Regan L C D D l 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 H O . J4 Franks . Karlage . S. Younts . B. Harkey . Packard . E. Alford . J. Mitchell . Broughton L. Huff . R. Castle . . Gooch . R. Kerr . B.A. Long . M.D. Mordecai . C. Dale 29. P. Hughey What is so special about that two-story green house on Franklin Street? What does a pledge say when she is asked what Kappa Delta means to her? Kappa Delta is intellectual stimulation, air raids, mixers, and teas. It is peanut butter sandwiches. It is bombarding every Fraternity house and boyts dorm on campus with the infamous wooden gliders CtOnly a quarterm. It isiworking on displays and floats for Homecoming and Dook Weekend, and winning. Chrole Ryan, President; Evie Weidinan, Vice-Presidhnt; Kate Rogers. Sec- rEtaryi Mary Flynfi; Treasurer; Polley Hale. Rush Chairman KD is 90th enthusiasm and 1096 skill. We may not win all our intramural games but we get the most points for the most girls and the most smiles. Kappa Delta is five oblock in the morning pledge pranks that get stopped by security guards. It is eating gooey desserts under the table. KD is selling magazine subscriptions and making stuffed animals for crippled children. It is song practices, chapter meet- ings, and talks-it is fun. Yet Kappa Delta is more than this-it is something that rests differently in each girl, and you must know each girl individually to know what it is. Kappa Delta cannot be put onto paper or into words. It is too deep inside us. 1. MA. Adams . B. Lawrence . I. Lawver . M, Brigham . P. Hale . A. Wagner . C. Alexander . K. Efird . M. Cobb . J. Purvis . J. Hough . A. Gates . M. Wilson . J. King . S. Beall . P, Powell ,a 5-- . 43.7.; H F V gt . . B. Rogers . M. Fuller . C. Green . J. Spencer . J. Bumgarner . S. McMillan . T. Grimes . G. Legare . C. Crannor . E. Weidman . A. Allen . N. Whitley . D. Rider , L. Moore . J. Hackney 32. J. Faucette Y W$Y6rr 7g; ..,;Q' 33. M. Nagurney 34. P. Melville 35. E. .Credel 36, L. McKinney 37. M. Furguson 38. M. Parker 39. S. Childers 40, C. Skinner 41. M. Grubbs 42. K. Rogers 43. B. Helms 44. L. Avery 45. M. Barnwell 46. K. O'Donnell 47. M. Rand 48. J. McLean v.?vszhsczsz'n. 1 7 ' -- a .i II: alt 11L V 11 "Wt ?? gs. t' .. .7 :5 Mi 4 , ,- . - t -Ve-' ., ' 1' tytfidthzfazh 142:2; ., i : , -. -- . 2955 i mad. I .. In October the Kappas celebrated the 99th anniversary of the sororityis founding, and looked ahead to the 1970 KKG Centennial. Looking back a semester we could boast both the Panhel Scholarship Trophy and the Pledge Scholarship Award for top scholastic standing on campus. Sisters, pledges and dates enjoyed a sunny October afternoon picnicking at Piney Mountain. Kappa creativity turned a truckload of farm-fresh pumpkins into grin- ning jack-o-lanterns, and the first uHeel Howl" into a parody of Laugh-In with the TEP,s. The social highlight of the fall semester was the pledge formal weekend, Ann Stokes, President; Gidd'a Nailling. First Vice-President; Nancy McLau- g ; rine,-Second Vice-President; Louisa Bloxom, Secretary; Ann Craig. Treasurer ' K which featured a casual party at Spruce Pine Lodge and a formal dance at the Ranch House. Fall and winter saw the Kappas active in the Walk on Hunger and a party for the children at the Oxford Orphanage. Aid was given during the planning stages of Panhel's new project to assist in the several Chapel Hill- Day Care Centers, and the sisters now look forward to active participation in the program. It was a busy year for Epsilon Gamma, their eleventh on campus. And like the song says, HIt was a very good year." HHHl-IH 359933-20 ?PONQSHPWNV T. Wilkins D. Corbin . Bennett . Slaton . Nodell . Stokes . Young . O'Hara . Hollis . Robertson . Carlton . Whitner . Gilliam . Steele OWmWIDFWWIPOmw .C .T .C .D .N .L.Thompson .A . White . Hanson . Bryan . Crosby . Nyrop . Thornton . Lancaster . Romans . Jordan L K D . J. Newlin . B B N N . Raybon . Hinkle . Whorley . McLaurine 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. . L. Shipley 43 S. Gils B. Ireland M. Guillet J. McKinne L. Smith S. Greene C. Garrett G. Bole S. Weber B. Marye B. Blue C. Larsson D. Welborn .' J W 'Egigf i t 'i'htmw W WA; A $4342. i'p 3;. g A . .211A mm .9?! 1.4 Is ;, ASpirit is what we've got" is the Phi Mu slogan this year. Phi Mu is a sorority with a very special atmosphere. The chapter is open to new ideas and is not bound by any outdated sorority traditions. The unique spirit of Phi Mu is directed towards campus activities, community involvement and fun. Rushing in a new house on Henderson Street started the year. Phi Mu began to show their enthusiasm and spirit by participating in campus activities. Fall elec- tio'ns were held and two Phi Mus were elected to class offices and two began to serve on Womenis Court. Marcia Edwards, President; Mary Lou Ruyak. Vice-President; Ann Davis, Secretary; Carrie Simpson, Treasurer; Angie McCombs, Pledge Trainer Social service was an important part of this new enthusiasm. A fund-raising ba- zaar was held to help Project Hope, the floating hospital. Emphasis is placed on individual participation with many working at Memorial Hospital, the Day Care centers and tutoring. Spirit showed up in Phi Mu's social activities also. Parties and midnight rides ended up with a sleepy 4 a.m. mixer at the Kappa Sigma house. All in all the Phi Mus had a great year, and have a better year to look forward to. 29. A. Adcock 30 C Craven 31. J. Bardin 32. M. Reynolds 33. T. Black 34. K. Phillips 35. A. Davis 36. A. Cooper 37. L. Etherington 38. L. Cake 39. R. Ferree 40. L. Hudson 41. E. Martin 28. C.A. McHaney 42. S. English 18. J. Hubbard 19. A. Ward 15 J Benson 16. C. Teague 17. G. Moore McCombs 20. M. Bullard 21. ML. Ruyak 22. A. Gray 23. A. Burwell 24. G. Brown 25. L. Smith 12. W. Durham 26. K. Coburn 27. C. Isenhour Page Fletcher Bragg Simpson Blaney Perry M Edwards 9. B Moore 10. M. Howard 11. J. Lohr 8 13. B. Queen 14 K Dav1s .. .1: a 4 . nvlu ... , . . 1...... . .. Josephine Prevost, President; Judith Flynn, VicevPresident; SusanKnee, Secretary; Cynthia Kane, Treasurer; Molly McGre- H m E m H E-' . m 1? E: 2i tn Like many other traditional institutions, sororities have been the object of much intense criticism for being institutionally stagnant and traditionally unresponsive to changing social conditions. Pi Beta Phi takes pride in its heritage as the oldest national sorority. Yet simul- taneously Pi Beta Phi has attempted to ttmodernize" itself both nationally and locally. Civic responsibility has become a major focus in the sororityts changing perception of itself, and the traditional emphasis on group unity through social life has been somewhat displaced by a new direction towards achieving group solidarity through community action. This action is varied. The March Against Hunger, in which two Pi Phis ttwalked" and for which the sorority itself pledged over one-hundred dollars; the community tutorial programs; the fund-raising drive for the Chapel of the Deaf, for which Pi Beta Phi was the campus sponsor. All engaged the service talents of Pi Beta Phi. Nor were campus responsibilities neglected, as a number of Pi Phis secured posi- tions for themselves on the Attorney Generalts staff, were voted to the Honor Council, and merited Phi Beta Kappa. Yet Pi Phis managed to engage themselves in other, more personal affairs also, a fact to which the unusually high number of candlelights this year attested! ' t f ';1 mmw5mppmp . S. Richardson . N. Shore F. Gilliam . C. Wardlaw . A. Harrell M. Davis . L. Brown . B. Vineyard . C. Kane . S. McLendon . M. Vallier . J. Flynn . L. Morrison . S. Kenan . E. Parrisn . L. Beukema . M. Meares . A. Powers 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27 28 29 3O 31 32 33 34 35. M. McGregor 36. 37. J. Snider C. Jones K. Thomas S. Collins L. Wheatly S. Knee M. Sitterson M. Murray . J. Raney . K. Huey . F . Woltz . W. Baxter . L. Emerson . M. Brooks . L. Brock C . Poyner P. McKinney 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. 44. 45. . N. Hanes . A. Miller . L. Harvey . J. Kain . D. Holderness 50. 51. 52. 53. 54. 55. 8. Ellis B. Lane B. Snider S. Clay M. Whit D. Taylor S. Boyle T. Hernandez K. Ellison P. Little J. Berne S. Wills J. Prevost A. Parrish It is the genesis of Sigma Sigma Sigma. With no bonds to past traditions, the Sigmas created a sorority that is meaningful to present needs and future hopes. Naturally the beginning required hard work and dedication, but the rewards were not long in coming. The chatter and laughter of a house coming to life, the studs and duds met at mixers, the tension and tired smiles of rush-all were birthday present memories. And who could forget the continuum of national officers or the questionable identity of the Homecoming display? Laura Leslie Powell. President: Alline Bagley, Viee-President: Jean McDevitt. Secretary; Linda Creech, Treasurer; Fran Wilson, Rush Chairman The pledges learned that the Greek world is not merely self-contained chapters. It is reaching out to others. A visit to the hospital and the Robie Page playroom revealed that. Each Tri Sigma realizes she cannot become complacent. Sigma con- tinually changes, always with an eye for the future. Any Tri Sig can tell what it means to be a part of the transition from an empty structure on Franklin Street to the home of a sorority. She knows . . . iiWe've come a long way, baby?1 . S. Jenkins 11. C. Beeson . L.A. McDonald 12. A. Faulk . A. Squires 13. D. Overman . M. Hodges 14. P. King . L. Creech 15. LL. Powell . B. McArthur 16. A. Hardee . P. Martin 17. F. Wilson . S. Johnson 18. J. Carter . C. Vick 19. G. Simmons . D. Gaines Otooovqmcn$wmp l-a PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Panhel's raison d'etre is to regulate Rush, encourage scholarship, provide a forum for discussion on matters of interest to the college and fraternity world, and to maintain sorority life on a high level with harmony both among Greeks and with the University in general. Panhel is then an opportunity for sorority women to meet and work together on common interests. These are myriad and range from volunteer work, such as organizing help for the Day Care Centers, to participating in campus functions, as, for example, the APO Campus Carnival and raising money for Upward Bound. Other functions include swap dinners and compiling the Rush Manual, rules, and providing counselors to insure a fair and efficient Rush. Panhel is servicemto its sorority members and to the University at large. 326 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL The Interfraternity Council is the governing body of the twenty-four social and four pro- fessional fraternities on campus. Rules for Rush and projects handled by the IFC are decided on and organized by the IFC, while the Interfrater- nity Council Court adjudicates cases involving The F raternity Visiting Agreement, Rush Rules, or other cases involving fraternity men. Projects such as Greek Week, The Ugly Man contest, and a fraternity buying cooperative are part of the IFC'S responsibilities this year. Fac- ulty speaker programs and conferences con- cerning pledging are part of the IFCis continual evaluation of the place of fraternities on the campus, and one is well aware of the need for programs for the fraternities that make one's life at college more rewarding. There is a trend in the social aspect of the fraternities, but there is also an awareness of the need for more con- tact with the faculty and more of an eye on the living-learning situation. The fraternities at Carolina are aware of the criticism that is being levelled at them from many quarters, and the IFC is constantly re- evaluating the needs and responsibilities of the fraternities. It is helping to keep the fraternities on our campus stable and progressive. The alleged udeath" of fraternities is being chal- lenged at Carolina. Composed primarily of business majors, AKPsi benefits its brothers professionally by means of industrial tours and lectures by guest businessmen. Within the brotherhood there are liberal and conservative attitudes acting as soundboards for each member, which help him to reinforce or alter his own attitudes. Learning to live with people, and the responsibility that entails. are all part of AKPsi life. Combo parties, interfraternity athletics, and beach trips make the appeal of AKPsi Gene R. Hazkey. President; Paul Knollman. Vice-PresidenteActivities; Ric- hard Hamdck. Vide-President Rush; John Wright. Treasurer; Tim Klinger. Secretary ' complete. The intramural program has strengthened greatly, as indicated by the house's high standing. And looking with confidence to the future, the chapter envisions a new house. Being progressive is a part of AKPsi, and a growing number of brothers are in non-business fields, finding they can benefit from their association with business majors. But behind it all is one idea: preparation for the future through exper- iences gained in professional and social interaction within the fraternity. 18. J. Franquemont 19. L. Summerlin 20. K. Blanchard 21. J. Wright 22. D. Swain 25. P. Knollman 26. K. McCombs 17. D. lumen 23. J. Halstead 24. L. Hight 27. J. Skinner 28. E. Hawkins 29. B. Watson 30. T. Morgan 31. 8. J. Saunders 9. S. Cook 10. D. Bowers 11. M. Nelson 12. E. Neel 13. L. Ritter 14. T. Weston G M1115 32. A. Smith 15. C. McCampbell 16. R. Harrell President; Vincent Townsend, Jerome Thomas, Vice-President; Gerald K. Bebber, Vice-President; John Perkins. Secretary; Alan Duncan, Treasurer Alpha Phi Omega announces the transcendence of the era of the non-commital Joe College. Rho Chapter's service to the campus and the community is part of today,s pro- gressive activism among concerned students. APO challenges the individual to become a leader and to promote the growth of an organization from which the entire university may benefit. This yearis projects were highlighted by the Book Co-Op, which handled a small library of over 7,000 books, the Ring Sale, and the most successful Campus Chest ever. While brothers delighted high school kids with whirlwind tours of the cam- pus, the Lost and Found turned up Jim Delaney's misplaced I.D. card. Governor Scott, Senator B. Everett Jordan, and other state leaders gave welcomed recogni- tion to the brothers for their efforts and service. Combo parties, mixers with the sister sorority, a ski trip, and beach weekends filled the social calendar. A 40th Anniversary reunion gave brothers and alumni an opportunity to recall past experiences, renew old friendships, and plan for a bright future of fraternal service. . S. Ponaro 21. J. Perkins . R. Stevens 22. . Bebber V. Evans 23. . Goss R. Cresenzo 24. . Motten L. Dukes 25. . Moone . C. Alstchul 26. . Stollmack R. Cunningham Dudley . W. Sherrill O'Steen . D. Rogers . Putnam . J. Spencer . Wicker . B. Lee . Levin . R. Warren . Meyers . M. Braswell Whitfield . S. Bowling Boner . H. Clark . Shanks . J. Hawkins . V. Elmore . . A. Duncan . R. Kilpatrick . V. Townsend , Susan Hardy . J . Thomas 1 2 3. 4. 5. 6 7. 8 9 10 11 mbkbbbabmaoowwm At 303 East Franklin Street, we have the ubiquitous uhell-raisers" as well as the serious students. We have iron clad right-wingers and screaming radical leftists. Nearly one-fourth of the brotherhood is from out-of-state, mostly from north of the Mason-Dixon line. And this motley group comes together weekly to conduct its business in remarkable harmony, even if there is an occasional fiery debate about whether the band for the weekend should be of ttsoul" or "hard rockH variety. Hank Stringer, President; Sam Carlisle, Vice-President; Bill Edwards. Sec- M zetary; Jody Moore. Treastuer V130 3 . s While we may argue on the variety of band we want, we never argue that there must be a party. We are first and foremost a social fraternity. Regardless of our backgrounds, we all agree that college should be more than a purely academic experience. We believe that the active interplay of people, whether in an intra- mural contest or at a patio party, augments and expands our formal education. So while many critics claim that fraternities are dying, we calmly disagree. At ATO, everyone Itdoes his own thing", and has a great time doing it. H O COQNIQ'Olfbwmf-d M. Downing . N. Gregory . R. Merritt T. Credle F. Hamilton B. Overton . H. Yarborough . P. Morris . S. Brown . P. Erkkinnen . B. Hagna . S. Perry . J. Staley . J. Pavlov 15. L. Roughton 16. G. Arapage 17. J. Folds 18. E. Roberson 19. B. Edwards 20. M. Wannamaker 35. 21. E. Liipfert 22. W. McBee 23. C. Beasley 24. D. Douglas 25. R. Leibhart 26. W. Bischoff 27. W. Grahm 28. W. Respess 29. R. Brame 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. J. Kitchin C. Willis Taylor . Beerman Ferguson Carlisle . Hassel . Bell . Hight . Barnes . Poston J. Moore J. Tarleton H. Stringer momwwmawe One of the outstanding virtues of Autumn is that it is so predictable. It starts about the same time that Beta ttspirith swings into high gear. Notices were served that autumn had again emerged from hibernation when the Betas won the Homecoming display and best all-campus Beat DOOK float awards. Road trips to the beach and mountains tdespite a chronic sickness among Seniors of Grad School sweatt were as autumnal as falling leaves. The leaves were many. Eighteen Daughters of the Dragon made it through pledge training. Academics soared to just under a 3.0 average. Sambo celebrated his 39th David P. Schroeder, President; Baine Eason. Secretary; Lynn Rose. Treasurer; Richard C. Spengler, Rush Chairman; Curtis Weaver, Rush Chairman V birthday by sinking ten scatter shots, and with the help of Rolaids repulsed five heart attacks. Bighouse converted his kitchen money into diamonds, and Mrs. Rogers purchased a Cadillac by pulling the wool over no one's eyes. Campbell and Eason Beach Tours, Inc., flourished. Of course autumn comes but once a year. At that we depart from our analogy. Beta spirit is a year-round season. www4wkwwe K. Kulp M. Hanssen D. Campbell B. Eason E. Kale M. Tempest . R. Spangler B. Deaver . J. Pickford . D. Halcomb . J. Crowder . J. Henninger . G. Eatman . S. Cumbie . C. Weaver . G. Lock . T. McAdams . B. Crump . G. Georgiade . T. Maffit . R. Merrill . M. Dearstyne . T. Littlejohn . C. Parker . J. Hackler A C. Bullock . D. Rockwell 4 B. Woody . G. Crawford . 8. Neal . C. Hartle . J. Geddes . R. Miller . B. Taylor . S. Molodet 36 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52 . M. Edwards L. Pollard R. Uhrich D. Baker M. Murdock D. Walsh H. Hickey T. Engstrom L. Rose J. Weber J. Douglas D. Schroeder S. Dobson T. Sager R. Osmer J. McCauley . B. Senn ?'1 1.: E t E. : 336 cured! .2 .Am '- ga - .v N. h-AW.E l- - .53? N! EW mu :3 m W? H K W ,.3 ., A-Nh v '. I . 5 "Mu : 1 a .. -7 :. You can get a good view of the Chi Phi House if you dangle from the hands on the face of the Bell Tower clock. A more reasonable approach is to stand in the living room of the Chi Phi House and look at the Bell Tower. Youlve got more to listen to, for one thing. The green door bangs open and shut all day-tired legions use it to escape the campus grind, while overdue theme-writers exit through it in favor of the Phar- Edward Finley, In, President; John F. McKellar, Vice-President: James K.V. Wilson, Secretary; William R. Lathan, Treasurer; Robert M. Poole, Historian macy building. Andy Griffith twangs over the television. A slam bid drifts over the idle chatter and serious conversations about the upcoming mixer. F rom an open window in the basement, sounds moving at 45 r.p.m.ts float up- wards. A bumper scraps in the parking lot. A basketball thumps in the backyard. Gentle hands snap open the trophy case to polish the basketball trophy won of an overtime victory in Atlanta. A bell Clangs raucously, feet shuffle, step, and run to the lunch table. The House is a Magic Ear Show, standing room only. And the Bell Tower tolls only for itself, you know. mmwmgApmH . S. Bowland . R. Johnson 5. Fuller . J. Gaither B. Freeman . J. Treacy . M. Huggins . L. Webster . T. Messick . B. Anders . S. Shu . N, Karres . B. Bensch . J. Secunoa 15. R. Hunnings 16. T. Mercer 17. J. Price 18. J. Etchberger 19. R. Bennett 20. B. Lathan 21. E. Finley 224 J. McKeIlar 23. C. Pendleton 24. E. Harrington 25. C. Henry 26. B. Poole 27. M. Mitchell 28. L. Goodgame 29. J. Stallings 37 38 39 4O 41 42 43 . T. Tate . B. Whalen . K. Browder . T. Troutman . R. Gilleland . B. Veselick . M. F uller . J. Willson . P. Miller . M. Preddy . G. Jarrett . M. Simpson . J. Jansen . S. Northrop Chi Psi ended the decade in fine fashion, winning the RB. House Award for the second consecutive year and Chi Psfs National Thayer Trophy for the best local chapter. On the intramural fields Chi Psi successfully complemented their repu- tation for academic superiority by competing at or near the top in the Blue, White, and ttThumbertt divisions. Numerous Chi Psi luminaries also injected themselves into the mainstream of down-campus activity as varied as Project Hinton, the Rugby Club, the IFC, and the October Moratorium Committee. When Chi Psi's were not scoring in the classrooms, athletic fields, or down-campus, there was plenty of activity back at the Lodge to keep the boys busy. Fall and Spring Rush yielded twenty-eight new pledges. A lucrative and exciting social calendar fea- Donald Gowan, President; David Axiail, Vicevptesident; Richard Callaway, Secretary: Alfred Smith. Treasurer tured acid rock light shows, pre-dawn mixers, and wonderful football celebrations. Beach weekends, the Pledge formal, and the famed Trader Vic extravaganza high- lighted a spirited spring term. Happily these events add up to a productive year. Sadly they herald the departure of another senior class, who take with them fond memories of a fine and fun year at Chi Psi. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7 8. 9. L. Barba K. Oldham S. Alexander T. Brothers G. Butler R. Heller . F. Barragan 1. Pike G. Ward . W. Pugh . P. Hess . M. Kernodle . J. Higgins . R. Dozcheste: . S. Smith . S. Little . P. Hall . C. Hewitt . H. Glascock . B. Porter . J. Hoback . M. Childs . S. Farr . B. Nicholson . G. Geeslin . W. Bost . S. Powell . W. Taylor . D. Tayloe . T. Wilson . D. Gowan . D. Swaim . W. Sommerville . Y. Phan' Delta Kappa Epsilon refuses to hide in its past and to rely on this as an offering to its members for solace and to its prospective members as an enticement. Nothing can alienate chapters more than propagandistic literature on the intangible ubrotherhoodh, claims of extreme uopen-mindedness and diversity", and the pri- vate jokes attempting to relate to an unknowing outside world. We believe in the fraternity system, and we decline to accept the belief of stereotypes or loss of NWMWWWWW WMWmWWWWWWWWwWWWWWWhHHWWWN ht , 'd t; R d w. WJEW Eggmgmmmmwmuwmmmwum mummmmmwouw WWW 1H W W W W M WW W M W Wm M W Wh-umw HM W M W WMWMWNWWWW individuality that has become another "cause celebre" among those who see only the surface of fraternities. We are well aware of the images thrust upon us. With an appreciation for those who made us the oldest House on campus, and who laid the foundations for a fraternity to which we feel privileged to belong, we have our eyes on a future that we, not our reputation or past accomplishments, must secure for those who come after us. H: W h-A- H3-Lh-F "qr-r-Ig-- 2-2HH1 - -2 7 1.1.. -iH . 7111'177 ' 11 J l l I I 111$ 1 1 j . P. Dameron 15. C. Perry 28. B. Philips . W. Connor 16. Tempi Geer 29. D. Byrne . V. 17. B. Trotter 30. A Anderson .C. 18. A. Duff 31. C. Hagan . T. Davis 19. J. Heron 32. B. Bowen J. Meiners 20. 1 Stoudemire 33. J. Royall . B. Hayes 21. Nimick 34. C. Hilmer . J. Wright 22. Davis 35. N. Pruden . B. Morrow 23. Fast 36. A. Cerami . F. Ball 24. Klutz 37. A. Lassiter . T. Manet 25. Watson 38. Mr. Caldwell . R. Lassiter 26. Lucie 39. J. Gray . C. Zimmerman 27. . Fearon 40. D, Smith . T. Foscue 41. K. Rafferty omNQmammH OWWWWUHO The University community once regarded Delta Sigma Pi as just a professional fraternity, and the brotherhood was known to few students not in Business Ad- ministration. The business club image, however, has Changed. Delta Sig considers itself the best business fraternity at UNC. But the brother- hood has always encouraged social activities, as its parties indicate, and does not limit its membership to business majors. Therefore, to remove any distinction be- tween itself and the social housed, and to further cooperation within the Greek world, Delta Sig this year joined the Interfraternity Council. MurrayiMitchell. President; Rick Lowry, Sr. Vice-President; Roy Trest. Ir. Vice-Pxesident; Chrierorkus, Treasurer; Kerry French, Secretary Delta Sig cannot be held to a typical fraternity image though. In a time of frater- nity evolution, Delta Sig has kept in step with the trends. Below the superficial conformity ever present in fraternities, the brotherhood consists of real indivi- duals. Delta Sig's character is further shown in the willingness of each brother to work for each other and especially for the house. If Delta Sigma Pi can be held to any image in its first year as a member of the IFC, that of the future Executive's Club is not the one. pmkc m N , - - rm TW-Vk J. .- ' ...y... Wwaw f QmNQWPWNE F . Quinn R. Trest T. Hudler F. Reese H. Jennings P. Chesson . G. Clack . G. Batchelor . A. Keller . R. Marvin . D. Marvin . D. Savage . T. Caviness . D. Harrison . K. Phillips . B. Patterson Uwrm?www Hood . Knedlik Nash Rogerson Meiggs Wise . Martin . St. George . J. Copeland . W. Stampados . T. Southerland . T. Knowles . T. Hottinger . J, Lum . R. Lowry 32. B. Barr ". . . Ralph and Sam and I had a good time there, so that's where we want to pledge. How about you?" ITd like to be a brother at DU.'L- -IIWho's pledging with you?" HNo one I know . . . yet."- -IIOh, you know some of the brothers already? "No, but IId like to one day."-e -"Why DU?" ITm not sure it's something you,re supposed to be able to put into words. After the handshake and the punch though, we, uh, talked. And they listened." HI don't think I really understand." uWhat'd they say?H uThey didn't, mostly. I did most of the talking. I talked about my hometown for twenty minutes, and they didn't seem to mindf1 nWell, how many of them did you get to talk to?" uNot an awful lot. Maybe a third . . . halff, KIHmm, you may not get pagsed." HI feel pretty sure I will. But that didn't seem really important last night. I felt Iike I would always be welcome over there whether I was a brother or not." uSo you are definitely pledging DUTI- -III wouldn't call it pledging." uYou just got finished saying you wanted to be a brother . . . what's the difference?" It. . . about three years? ent. W11- eiretgflry; smmxx I it it mFrank JQWMcElrEky. Eresiaent? Join; che-Pres T. Llewellyn, ,, Jiam Rt. Kohler, thafihgw H? Relittons Nita; mm? f3- ii 3.1 r V' . 1.4 ';.r. mwwmmppmw '1. q. . A. Ringle . J. Jennings C. Wanzer D. Dabrowski . J. Hocutt . F. Crawley . T. Brosnan B. Hill . J. Laughten . R. Osborne . L. McBennett . R. Swacker . V. Allen . S. Freeman . C. Dexheimer . D. Wing . A. Townsend . T. Llewellyn - Li .. q 7 J .,; 1-1 1: s. a 19, D. Bradham 20. J. Glass 21. R. Piscitello 22. L. Bell 23. S. Shellhaas 24. D. Fritz 25. F. McElon 26. J. Sadler 27. W. Martin 28. M. West 29. F. Jennings 30. J. Westall 31. B. Pierce 32. J. Kuchmay 33. G. F rome'n 34. L. Matthews 35. B. Poston 36. M. Bullock 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. 54. IIIEIHIW . B. Watson R. Finger A. Sutton C. Whitney R. Caddy B. Kohler J. Fazio H. Cosper B. Killea T. Haigh T. Sartain B. Cunningham P. Seggal A. Hunter B. Snypes R. Russell C. F ogleman P. Zahl 346 h' . i- .3: . ' l b . . ; a . J i 9" x I .41. r a 'i'h. a -p..- 2' i, . 1 'i ,, - U. Mar : i , h Hj XI V ': '5 b" u 11 w l I ! L -f i .5. 7 u; 'i, .t s, . r - z m 1' .l-; . -" 'l h i -f . , " .. j ,. . J- f :- r .' L 0' t i - T. I ' r ' 1 h? Kappa Alpha has traditionally been looked upon as the Southern fraternity. What constitutes being Southern has been the object of prejudices and praises from many differeing points of view. Our views do not come from any political or social beliefs often accredited to the South, nor do we welcome many such beliefs. Other brotherhoods attempt to promote various types of images. There is nothing wrong with an image, and some of them are commendable. Ours is Southern, but implies more than a facade. A KA appreciates life. He puts a great deal into it and takes from it what he considers rewarding. He looks just as hard to find value in life and living as the next man. , HIjIestmy G. WellsJL, President; Thomas Moring. Vice-President; Collin Roy- ster Secretaky; Thomas Moring: Treasurer; David Worth. Housemanager. From this emerges a mutual respect and dedication to one another. This is a simple concept, but a formidable task. That is what we ask a person to accept to become a KA. This is our South. It may not be what many expect, because for many that South died one hundred years ago. H H r-u-ar-u-u-n-I KICDO'JstJN H oomwmgppmw . F. Upchurch . T. Crumpler A. Gant G. Harmon F . Wandelt , L. Pittman . J. Hamachek . P. Truesdell . E. Battle . M. Godwin . W. Shouse . B. Bruce . R. Vaughn . B. Estes . M. Moore . R. Warren . A. Smith 18. 19. R. Clement 1. Miles 20. H. Wells 21. K. Winter 22. J. Watson 23. W. Chrietzburg 24. R. Caxmody 25. W. Dark 26. C. Connelly 27. J. Andrews 28. R. Bell 29. C. Royster 30. R. Zaytoun 31. D. Grady 32. I. McCall 33. M. Harris 34. T. Moring 35. V. Webb 36. M. Smith 37, R. Martinat 38. E. Bailey V ATF-n" a2: an i; x Lumps! , F"??? mWWWWidWWWWmH$ Mu MMmu ViceRegent; James K. Williams, C 24. M. Clinard 47. D. Rudd J 25. J . Bryant 48. E. Ruddisell . R 26. G. Johnston 49. J. Bryant . C. Murchison 27. W. Pittman 50. A. Thorndyke R. Putnam 28. D. Royster 51. S. McNeill . D. Boyette 29. G. Ginman 52. D. Helton . F. Burton 30. B. Browning 53. M. Williams . . White 31. R. White 54. T. Leonard . J. Nance 32. E. Jackson 55. J. Hayes . G. Albright 33. A. Simmons 56. R. Bower . A. Hall . R. Eason 57. L. Cline . A. Morton . B. Crawley 58. J. Hager . J. Palmer . R. Jump 59. S. Byrd . S. Orander . D. Bridgers 60. K. Elmore . T. Oakley . W. Craddock 61. V. Kennerly . L. Hill . R. Efird 62. L. Elliott . J. Cottle . D. White 63. J. Edwards 18. D. Bland . W. Hough 64. J. Minor 19. J. Williams . M. Alred 65. W. Brady 20. 1. Parker . M. Potter 66. G. Young 21. G. Brooks . J. Siewart 67. W. Harrison 22. D. Hege . T. Owens 68. J. Parks 23. E. Grayson . G. Newsom 69, S. Dedrick ' . I - traraw'wmmM-eA . . , ' ' ' n - I h z a i a ' J It is truly difficult to convey the real meaning to Kappa Sigma without the use of foul language. Yet over the past seventy-seven years at Carolina, our beloved fraternity has evolved to a new highpoint. With a unique blend of Yankees from Pennsylvania, rednecks from Shalotte, mountaineers from Tennessee, gamblers from Kinston, and the socially elite from Charlotte, the Sigs have become nearly a super-human race. Looking back on his life at Carolina, the Kappa Sigma Super- man might want to remember one special incident-which would not be too taxing a task with so many to choose from. It might be the continual bottle fights with the John Rucker. Grand Master; Lake Elrod. Grand Procurator; Jon Schwenzer, Grand Master of Ceremonies; Fred Murray, Grand Treasurer; Mike Sobel. Grand Scribe. frogs across the court, or the spring formal which was spent at the bottom of the Voyager Inn pool. Perhaps one outstanding individual might be the object of his recall. Since Supermen are subject to the same passions of mortals, it is probable he would conjure up visions of sweethearts Sherri Steele and Molly Culp, and the thoughts which raced through his super mind as they walked by in their mini- skirts. Most likely, the Kappa Sigmas of the present will, on that day in the future, look back and muse over the days of life, liberty, and their pursuits at Carolina. Even gods must dream. "j. k v w- r N. . -. vnqlfw cw" , A '3 Jr 3 . V . ' "" . .' .7 ' "I n A - I V V iii: :1 1 WW 5' - 2 1 '1 I 1 -. ,f 2 . f , 3 . . 4 V . - .g' .14 ' .'1 ' . "I . . . . ' - . A ' - .l s" I- 1'4 4' ' ' A . 3 4 ' '1; . 1. .3 44 1 :. t I 52.1133 xl v.2. WI? .1133. r . D. Helms 15. L. Elrod 29. M. Haney . M. Sobol 16. S. McCollough 30. L. Forrest . F. Bradley 17. J. Rucker 31. C. Horsnell . J. Hinkle 18. C. Marsten 32. W. Futterer . D. Woodard 19. H. Covington 33. J. Thomas . L. Hickok 20. C. Redtlem 34. W. Jones . R. Yountz 21. J. O'Hale 35. M. Golasso . H. Garrity 22. R. Anderson 36- T- BIOWD . H. Temple 23. M. Culp 37. F. Murray . J. Schwenzer 24. R. Cowell 38. J. Taxman . ,1. Elliot 25. T. Hawkins 39. D. Leonard . J. Williams 26. T. Sauvain 40. D. Wilkins . J. Melvin 27. R. Elliot 41. H. Furr . J. Curtis 28 W. Peters 42. B. Justesen LOCD'QOTtUJAUJNH H O Filllllllllllllllltllllllllllllllllllllllllllll'llllllll 352 z'tgc..." " WE. . k m, If you think fraternities at UNC are dying, youtre wrong. Look at Lambda Chi Alpha. Youtve probably noticed by now that Becky Snider is Yack Queen. What you may not have noticed is that Miss Snider is Lambda Chits entry. The Lambda Chi's are proud of this and other distinguished awards they have won. They took second place in the RB. House Award for small fraternities and garnered a na- tional citation from the Arthritis Foundation for their year-long work, especially their sports car rally. The Lambda Chfs two big formals, the Christmas Party and the White Rose formal, clearly showed that many of the brothers are headed to- ward the exciting suburban life of key parties. Reinforcing this trend toward Bac- chanalia were the numerous combo parties and beer blasts. Nevertheless, Lambda ChYS brothers still managed to pull an impressive 2.88 scholastic average. So the next time someone tells you that fraternities on this campus are dying, just direct them to Lambda Chi Alpha, the ttCarolina greent1 house with the loud juke box across from the Morehead Planetarium. IHNINIIHIIIIHII IIH'IIEHSIZHIT 'W . M. Crowell . D. Hudson V. Bond . K. Neher . M. Brinkley . T. Burdick H. Robertson . S. Snavely W. Doster . J. Smith J. Haynie . B. Russo . J. Dabney . T. Roberson J. Day . D. Deutschle . B. Milligan . L. Booth D. Moore . B. McNeer . B. Waterstradt 25. B. Appeldoorn . L. Hopkins . J. Heafner . D. OConnor . F. Ervin . B. Franklin 28. B. Chapman QQNQQPMNH i-ID-II-lt-db-l QQNHO 354 The ttpea-green" house of Phi Delta Chi, nestled in the asphalt jungle of Granville Towers, has finally succumbed to the plush greens and tall pines of Finley Golf Course, for the professional fraternity has not only begun anew physically, but socially as well. Received into the IFC this year, the brothers began what may be an era of LtSo- cialized Fraternalism". Besides an active social calendar we took time to study tthe mental abuser which must be toleratedt and found satisfaction in working with the Drug Abuse Education Program, all of which again placed us in our traditional leadership position in the School of Pharmacy. t W ttxweWWWWM w w t W t 21mm W MW Wm WM "WWW. h m hv W t HIMH HIV t n N 33 m Hm t W me 3 h I 7 VA H t $$$$$qu W 1th Wm WM m Smut; et 7 , a "t h N m5 7 wgahl 7 WW h WWW H .. MIN: 9. t W ' t, .ww WNW M w t WWW As we buried 206 Fetzer Lane, we nostalgically remembered the combo parties, the Christmas pajama party, and the Phi Delta Chi Spring Formal. We say good- bye to the Zete,s beer cans and window breaking, the Sigma Nuts late night juke box bashes, and the Rabbi at the Hillel House. Now at Finley, we pray for no stray golf balls. 1. f . Jr 1' ' f 'yrv: ' '- rx' v ' 'r .2'0 a i: a $31., 9!: . . d?" 531 4. 7 . i 'k; 1;...V ' , , -- I. ,. a .- 3'" , f',...1u1 t 111 '- 1' , .; ,N' q-IS C . Moretz 16. B. Dayvault . R. Green . Smith 17. C. Pace . R. Putnam . Badger 18. M. Boykin . G. Ripley . Bowman 19. J. Fender . H. Bess . L 0-1 3032 eonard 20. G. Hartley . J. Frazier Craven 21. . Brown 22. Duffey 23. Gates 24. Morrison 25. Godwin 26. Britt 27. Rose 28. Brown 29. . McLeroy 30. 31. 32. l. 2 3 4 5 6 7 8. 9. Z . Casper . R. Smutney . Hargett . H. Ramsey Seigler . W. Pollard Brown . J. Minton . Crawford . A. Banner Irwin . S. Critz Thomas . C. Biggerstaff Best . A. Strickland Baxley . B. F utrell . Spencer . T. McCall Price Wall L-4 mcowrowo ammmpwrmwrmw Physically speaking, we are seventy-eight males living in a three-story house, bordered by a pharmacy building, a street, another house, and Mr. Orderis park- ing lot. Distinguishing landmarks are the mystic rock, a bird bath, plywood win- dows, originial oil paintings and a new coffee-maker. Metaphysically digressing, the sophomores can't get enough of God, the juniors are indifferent, and the seniors rarely have dialogue with higher beings. We sel- dom say grace at meals or cross ourselves before shooting foul shots. Athletically, we thrive on intramurals and Charles Scott, and hold summer foot- ball camp at Fuquay-Varina. We make our pledges wear athletic supporters and eat wheat germ. Sociologically speaking, alienation, stratification and suicide are the exception here. Most of us are from the uppeI-upper social class and have benefited from lax parental discipline and bottle feeding. We rate higher psychologically than all other Greeks-witness our significantly lower percentage of psychotics, manic depressives and sexual deviants, our high scores on the MMPI, and our healthy motivations to form heterosexual relation- ships and horde money. . C. Anderson . J. F ontaine . R. Tate R. Adams C. Hicks S. Lee . B. Brafford . H. Stewart . K. O'Herron 10. K. Craven 11. W. Price 12. M. Pope 13. J. Haley 14. T. Nash LOCONIQlegh-wNv-I 15. E. Stovall 16. B. Aiken 17. J. Corn 18. J. Chalk 19. P. Davenport 20. T. Hunter 21. J. Brantley 22. M. Harris 23. B. Ribbins 241 B. Ledbetter 25. P. Saenger 26. T. Wood 27. H. Caldwell 28. J. Dom The Phi Gams are probably the only guys on campus that got slighted when those big colonial columns that adorn "typicali' Carolina fraternities were handed out. We had to settle for a spacious back yard instead, and at the time it didnit appear to be such a good swap. In recent years that patch of grass out back has become our biggest claim to fame. It now serves as the iiAppian Way" from Big Court to Little, and is the one place you'll find open-house parties fall and spring with attendance reaching a thou- sand. That enclosed backyard we really didn't want to begin with has turned into a well-used crossroads for fraternity parties and travelers. Gray Johnsey. BreSident; Rusty Carter, Treasurer; Crae. Dunn, Recording 3 Secretiny; Warner Perry, CorresporiainQZS'ecIetaryf Ben Imus; Historian Inside the columnless walls of our Vance Hall home is a similar atmosphere. Our home is a crossroads for ideas just as our yard is for fraternity dwellers. Youill find some grit, some Yankee, some rock and some soul, and most importantly, a unique harmony which has evolved from sheer brotherhood. We regret to announce that we had to forfeit our motto of "Be Square,' this year, due to uncontrollable conflicts. But there persists a rumor that by the next ack 358 HB 2 it may once again serve as our slogan and guiding inspiration. oooxlmoaaxmmw . B. Griffin F. Red . H. Lee . B. Byrd . E. Jackson . S. Manning . A. Heath . B. Everette . B. Reynolds . B. Griffin . G. Morehead . J. Neese . J. Beall . J. Goldfinch . T. Matic . B. Lewis . T. Griffin 18. A. Tanner 19. R. Currin 20. R. Holder 21. J. Elmore 22. J' . Vanderbloemen 23. B. Morehead 24, B. Boseman 25. J. Hamilton 26. W. Perry 27. R. Carter 28. T. Nisbet 29. B. Irons 30. D. Ballance 31. G. Johnsey 32. R. Honeycutt 33. C. Dunn HSorry to hear about your house? Every Phi Kap brother heard those words after our house was completely gutted by fire on Christmas night, 1969. The fire, which raged for seven hours, destroyed everything but the outside walls of the mansion and the fraternityts morale. The brothers began making plans immediately to rebuild on the old site. Spring rush netted us a spirited pledge class that showed enthusiasm from the start. 4: :; I V 7 v :1: Z ,r a .. r ' : .fzes'idam; Gharles gibsen, VitegPregidahts' .1:qu Gregory LL Scheffewai'reasumi- ' Pledge trainer Longley initiated a new pledge training designed to remove the HcrunchH from pledgeship, and eight pledges were themselves initiated in Jan- uary. The Phi Kaps partied together in private clubs, with other fraternities, and packed different apartments for weekend beer parties. Blue and White teams consistently placed high in intramural bouts. It was a good year and a bad fire. Upon the ashes of disaster cities have been re- surrected. Rise, Phoenix, rise. l. 2. 3. 4 5. 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 l3. 14 15 16 17. ....- 2-1313vv- . -. ' 1 w. air '4'"... mu-Av .z-rv- .1. ' . 3 J. Scheffey G. Gendron J. Spain . B. Fletcher E. Gnau . R. Dana . T. Boume . J. Longley . C. Skinner , R. Johnson . E. Cline . B. Rabil E. Anderson . R. Torrey . B. Brockman . J. Snead D. Wilson 18. 19. 20. 21. . J. Daley 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 22 T. Marco O. Kite J. Faircloth S. Lewis P. Rowe J. Gregory D. Huff C. Gibson S. Tussey B. Wilson H. Kincheloe S. Wicks W. Fox D. Glasgow J. Ogletree 34. F. Williams u: 7- IQi1Ja L15 . L .,.. Phi Sigma Kappa has grown rapidly since acquiring its chapterhood and new house last spring. Within putting distance of the $?2 Fairway, it is often mistaken as the Finley Elementary School or a Baptist Church, both categories misleading. Our brick structure surrounds the jukebox, the parties, those popping pop tops, the cheers during a Tar Heel fast-break, and our keen-eyed C.T. Ferguson Tube Team practicing Fine Arts appreciation. We may not be the only house with bed- t. Patterson, tTIeaVs'urtemwG'lemh WP. rooms painted to the brother's specifications tchalk-blue, bland beige, gangreneL but the zebra-striped bathroom is a distinctive touch. The "19th Holett, not precisely the "heart of Chapel Hilltt, still has its emissaries. Some of us keep at work in student affairs, while some work for their keep in the townts more prominent landmarks tsee Peddler, Thet. The best is yet to come for Phi Sig. were young, and we're going places. We are also going to have a hell of a good time getting there. 15 .FOPDNFVWPWWE UU ?Dwmwa Siebenschuh . Shelley Speckhard Deal Schechtman Campbell West . Brackett . Fogleman . Mobley . J. Murman . R. Hatley , J. Henderson . S. Highsmith . H. Bowman 16 17 . R. Purdy . D. Hassell . G. Doyle . J. Jernigan A C. Misenheimer . 8. Brooks . F. Simmons . K. Carpenter . R. Manning . C. Carrigan . M. Lewis . D. Miller . D. Blackwelder . D. Patterson 364 The PiKa house has changed with the times during the last year. The Beat Dook parade, keg parties, and khakies persist, but bell bottoms, long hair, and hard rock have also found their place. The house itself was brought back to life by the brothers during semester break under the expert direction of Bob Powell and the beer box. Although there were mid-week parties, four day road-trips, and even an occa- sional mixer, the brothers sometimes found time to study for quizzes. With over , , , e rs, , :- ; .7 w. sixty active brothers and a spring pledge class of fifteen, PiKAs were also active on campuseas class officers, representatives, student legislators, leaders in IFC, Germans Club, and in intramurals. Most importantly though, during this year PiKA has demonstrated that fraternities can be a cohesive unit, regardless of differing ideas, backgrounds, and goals. Indeed, fraternal brotherhood is still alive and well at the PiKA house. F-JI-d K103 b-H-H-Ir-Jr-H-I m3wmwomms3wppww . J . Tallman B. Davis B. Godwin C. Sikes J . Kirby M. Cornwell B. Barbee . B. Stewart . J. Faircloth . T. Rufty . J. Perkins . 5. Marshall . D. Finn . S. Rose . D. Finn . B. Sawyer . J. Parker 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. Lewis . Singletary Johnson Eason White . Grant Powell Merritt Clay Icard Wilson . Lambeth . Chamberlain . Roberts . Smith A. Paksoy D. Cuenin J . Nehlsen mzoawwarwmwwawm 36. M. Jordan 37. P. Laughridge 38. R. Packard 39. J. Cowell 40. D. Parsons 41. S. West 42. J. Sink 43. W. Smith 44. F. Bivens 45. D. Newton 46. J. Bordman 47. B. Johnson 48. T. Hill 49. W. Holleman 50. B. Perkins 51. C. Ingram 52. G. Hunter i; 4 E". id t L 7... ' :.:.:.vE-- 'w'. aka I-m-p.s.a. This year Pi Kappa Phi turned in an outstanding record of responsible contribu- tion to Carolina and the community. Eight Pi Kaps served in the Student Legislature. Two brothers held high political office. Three were class officers and five Pi Kaps were involved in the Resident Advisor Program. Two more held offices within the IFC and more than a dozen played varsity athletics. In the spring the brothers once again organized and coached a baseball league for underprivileged Carrboro students. Mm "WWWmi?muttttWWWm WWWWWM 1t WWMWWmm;I M NH WWW WWW'wwwmwwwWWWIWmmmwmiWWWWWW wmwmmWMtumuwnmmm MW 11. Secret Stave A ers, Treasurer " t 7 WW MHHH t r r . wwwmmdwhwtWWWmWWWWWWmilluufltmWWW wwmuwmWWWMW WWWWWWWWWWWMWWWWWWwmlummmum WWWW a :7 , 7 t 1 At Pi Kappa Phi we know we're in the mainstream of University life. By adding responsible leadership to this campus and community we find a more profitable way to become close to one another. Our social and intramural programs round out our curricula and make Pi Kappa Phi an important part of the University scene. '? f'imub. 1;: r- . Mrs. Albert Snead 20. G. Palmer 39. J. Coil Greer 21. J. Smally 40. J. Rand Ayers 22. R. Wesley 41. K. Knight Hinkle 23. W. Buergey 42. D. Fuller Watson 24. S. Oliver 43. C. Cole Niles 25. J. Kurz 44. D. Lanier Glover 26. R. Perez. 45. J. Bruton Schmuck 27. J. Gambill 46. J. Thornton Babcock 28. T. Griffis 47. B. Gordon Smith 29. Grace Franklin 48. P. Berg Wynne 30. R. Kincaid 49. A. Durham Smith 31. J. Meffert 50. J. Geyer . Collins 32. J. Evans 51. D. Fawcett . Bryan 33. C. Wicker 52. J. Gambill . M. Collins 34. K. Priess 53. S. Finkner . Jordan 35. Nettie Bynum 54. T. Adkisson . Ruffin 36. C. Jenkins 55. J. Potts . Caudle 37. C. O'Kelly 56. S. Sigler . Crawford 38. G. Eller 57. J. Boak ...QWN$9PWNH QPWWWFUFUFUWFDF :4 UUUUJ 4:, A'V m .39 The house is empty. On a deserted southern beach, the wind wrestles with a scream for help stolen from ancient lips. While a body loses itself in grey city crowds, a mind careens into dark places-new places with no hold on time. Yet a strange force pulls body and mind from their venturing back within the warmth of brotherhood. And the house is full. Pi Lambda Phi is alive. Some houses can thrive on selective membership, a tight social schedule, and an eccentric cook. But at a certain point, the beer blast sounds like death rattles in the hands of children. Eyes at Pi Lam have seen the inade- quacies of tradition, and there are people here who feel something good is created through change in the right direction. Living is, and love is. And for intangible reasons no brother could define, Pi Lam is. We are part of each other as we confront ourselves and grow in life-from the innocence of a Child to the quiet wisdom of the old. From the confusion of a boy to the direction of a man. . M. Fedder . E. Drapkin . B. Henard . W. Batchelor . R. Palmatier . H. Mallard . J. Moore . S. Glasgow . J. Edney 10. D. Walton 11. M. Durkin 12. J. Reckerd 13. B. Neely 14. P, Comeaux 15. J. Caldwell 16. J. Bodie 17. D. Woodard 18. M. Piller 19. D. Moff 20. D. Pullease 21. W. Mitchener 22. E. Murphrey 23. M. Bridges 24. T. Cavis 25. A. McCombs 26. C. Caldwell 27. A. Camp 28. C. Price 29. W. Aiken 30. J. Stephenson . J . Simons . S. Reid . L. Solomon . R. Holliday . E. Saleeby . F. Sutton . L. Cohen . R. Stoff . J. Morehead . C. Kirby . S. Smith . V. Strader . J. Aycock . K. Moore . P. Bear Rilchaxid 'Robinsbn, President SAINT ANTHONY HALL Dark dawning Felicity And the breath of morning Yearning the day. 990N97SHPPNB D. Prophet . McLean . Carter . Irving . Outerbridge . Reid . Meananey . Fagelson . E. Welles . G. Beckington . F. Stimson . J. Maloney . J. Matthews . B. Chambers . B, Lawson . D. Robinson . S. Lockwood . P. Clapp . B. Cumming . R F illey . C. Born . J . Holzinger . B. Broadfoot . A. D'Ossche, . S. Luzzatto B. Chace . T. Noland . B. Paty . T, Matthews . J. Brillhart . B. Mosher . J. Nesbit . B. Wallace . B. Brayton . P. Patterson When the brothers of N.C. Xi Chapter of SAE returned to school in early Sep- tember, they faced the usual task of doing the necessary repair work on the house. And with this came the more important job or rebuilding the brotherhood around a new leadership. As the brothers set about these common tasks, they looked for- ward to the experiences that only the collective living situation of a fraternity could provide, confident that their enthusiasm would remain at a high level. A- head of them were the traditional social functions: football weekends, the Nassau raffle, road trips to all parts of the country, long hours on the "ironsii, ski week- Bob Colyer. Fall President; Trammell Newton; Spring President; Jeff Bearde sley, Vice-President; Dan Daniele Treasurer end, and over-the-hump parties. But more significant they faced the process of re-evaluation. The previous year had raised serious questions about what the purposes and goals of their fraternity life should be, and they hoped at least to find partial answers to these questions. Under the leadership of presidents Bob Colyer and Trammell Newton, the following months yielded initial successes in this effort. So with hopes for continued good times as well as re-evaluation, the SAE's can move confidently forward. Roll, Minerva, roll. b-lr-aHb-ar-d hmeO mmwmgnpwmw . D. Daniel . C. Culp . G. Barrett VY. Colyer T. Butz . B. Bates . R. Cox . S. Bruner . J. McKiethen . E. Hayes . L. Witson . A. Steele . T. Newton . G. Neal 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. B. Sears F. McDonald L. Jernigan D. Wood M. Sloan H. Crawford J. Morris J . Walbridge P. Owen R. Singer D. Donohue T. Green C. Kelly We stand before you on this page as a group of people who are placing themselves at the scrutiny of countless future rushees, typical Carolina coeds, and blind dates from UNC-G. There is a feeling on this page, however, that exceeds the grasp of all but a Sigma Chi. Rush becomes the rejuvenation of this spirit twice a year. This same emotion manifests itself most emphatically during our chant on the last nighte "Sigma Chiis got the best. Who the hellis got the rest?H Reid G. Brown, gonsul; Toad M Hunt, Pro-Consul; Andy, F. McKennan, Annotator; Tony A. Palmer,Quaestor : There doesnt exist any mystical foundation for our pride that night, nor any other time. After all, we're just people. Maybe that is the crucial factor. We are just people, but we know each other well. We reflect upon each other. Together we seek our identity, sometimes happy, sometimes hurting. But most important we are Sigma Chis, and we like it. . B. Cline . G. Swicegood . B. Kinney . J. Andrew D. Stew . C. Lad . G. Gardner . C. Bottle . A. McKennan 10. R. Hall 11. J. Dumbell 12. G. Lennon 13. P. Sinopoli 14. J. Brewer 15. B. Merrill 16. T. Hunt 17. A. Wench 18. U, Red 19. P. Patterson 20. W. Morgan 21. T. Flex 22. R. Keyes 23. L. Chambers 24. N. Horney 25. M. Mumbles 26. R. Geitner 27. T. Leonard what? .--- .. h......-;.'- -- ww-w d... 414 .. '1 4'L1g 1;; H M. Lovhonah sat alone in strength. On its Southern banks he watched as lions On the misty shores of the Golden Azores he Headlong hurled from the flaming sea. sat They roamed in pairs across the torrid plain. And spread his vision across the gnashing sea. And the land was called America. The blackened, seething and raging sea Lovhonah turned and cast his fierce eyes gnarled To the waking wallow of the marshy North. Itself around a viscious and torrential There he saw a black and dreadful abyss. whirlpool. Erupting with soot and noxious grey gas The tunnel belched a huge land mass He descended the craggy and fearsome depth That flew fIOm the 1300115 center With Until he reached its tempestuous core. heaves 511d sighs. He there extracted a marvellous white dia- The continent trembled amid the waves mond That thrashed in flames about the rocky shore. And upward he flew from the horrible With scintillating throes of light they lit pregnant pit The quaking land's massive and awful peaks. Through the majestic purple air he soared The peaks reflected the blazing and fiery And placed the lucid diamond on a windless light peak Until they shone in radiance about the world. That all night see its emanating beams. Lovhonah watched the lands birth Lovhonah pondered the crystal rock And stretched forth his terrible right hand And gave it the name Amgisnu. And calmed the damp, incipient mass of earth. Umghlett 1H,: ,x4 xx Itaurxence A. Wilties, Eminent- 610nm;x WallacemW gecorder, M: 3 ggQ .,o '3; l - ; 1 1" x way .. . '1 .f 2.w I'Ihl l l I-lb-IHHHI-i CDALJNHO Q$N2wPWNH . P. Greer V. Forbes J. Curtis R. Culbreth C. Bean T. Blanchard G. Norwood T. Teel . A. Terry . G. Portes . J. Haselden . F . Buckner . L. Dunn . T. Wheeler . R. Felts . J. Little . L. White 18. G. Efird 19. M. Williams 20. L. Jolley 21. J. Jenkins 22. T. Davis 23. M. Ferrell 24. L. Mitchell 25. E. White 26. R. Partin 27. B. Dearborn 28. J. Kirby 29. J. F ox 30. D. Webb 31. L. Wildes 32. D. Ryon 33. R. Pitt Fraternities are changing, if the attitudes and expectations of those being pledged in recent years are any indication. Infused into the traditional ivy and white col- umn atmosphere is a spirit of individualism that demands more from fraternal living than just an expanded social life. Sigma Phi Epsilon,s relatively close-knit brotherhood places no constraints on each membefs individuality. Each brother simply experiences several years of living, working, and enjoying life together. Each finds that, amidst the changing :H. Gray Hg'tchinsonr Presidegt; Donald M. Watsmon, ViceuPresident; Gleim G., Tucker: secretary; DaividMgI-I. 'Fapcette. Recotder; Edward L. Catteii; C35mtjfolle: ' undertow of modern campus life, an essential part in the development of any in- dividual is the security and support of close friendships. These friendships, good times, and a sense of confidence in oneself are what Sig Ep imparts to its members. Thus as undergraduate attitudes change over the years, Sigma Phi Epsilon's traditional ideals of virtue, diligence, and brotherly love form the foundation on which a viable brotherhood is built. Gale . Hearn , Hinshaw A Rosser . Hill . Faucette . Hutchison . Morgan Owens . Whittinghill . J. Williams . D. Whittaker . B. Crawford 14. T. Merritt 15. R. Newell 16. M. Austin .QQN?9PWNB bmwmumommz 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 3O 31 32 33 . G. Clemmer . R. Parker . E. Cattau . D. Pate . R. Woodard . D. Watson . P. Rast 34. 35 36. 37 38 39 40 . W. Crownover 41 . C. Armstrong 42 . R. Perry . S. Harward . W. Hall . C. Piantadosi . G. Sherrill . G. Tucker . F. Hutchison . A. Tucker 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 J . F leming . M. Hixson D. Propes . W. Sherlin 1 R. Johnson . J. Stewart . E. Nassit . J. Gilchrist . D. Pecheles . R. Hamby . D. Watkins . FD. Hornaday . L. Armstrong . K. Tilley . R. Gentry . R. Simpson Hal Fischer, Sctibef Bursar; Ritchie :Gersten, Mem- Selig, VicenChancellot; . Bradd . ber-at-Lerge G 19 M L: .2 713 o '9 m .33 O '73 .1: m H .m 2 m .M .... 2 .. Silver, The brothers of Tau Epsilon Phi feel we have achieved a personality that is dis- tinctive, and we have endeavored to inject our brotherhood into the mainstream of society. The TEP House is known for its Northern attitude. A large number of the brothers are from towns above the Mason-Dixon Line. Nevertheless, we still have a good representation of boys from throughout the East. We feel that this gives us a well- rounded attitude toward life at Carolina. Throughout the past few years we have accumulated one of the highest grade point averages in the fraternity system. A majority of our graduates continue on to graduate schools, with medical and law school as the most frequent choices. Of course there are our social functions, which don't take back seat to anything. During the year we have frequent party weekends, and many times during a week we have mixers with various sororities. For two of the past three years we have won the Homecoming Display Award. We also played a large role in conceiving and planning the newly organized uHeel Howl" for Duke Weekend. The TEP House is many things-sports, study, and fun. The ability to meet friends and share with them is important, and from this diversity we manufacture a unity and cohesive whole. may 1 1F m. l . 9 10 ll 12 13 14 15 1 2 3 4 5. 6 7 8 . K. Selig . J . Dociner . B. Silver . F . Miller S. Blank . N. Cone . L. Goldman . S. Schiffman . W. Binnick . A. Arnold . F. Peres . J. McGovern . J . Payton . L. Schnur . R. Schapiro 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. S. Zank D. Post S. Raphael N. Fischer A. Nagel R. Foy P. Glassman J. Wyatt J. Sobelson B. Miller J. Weinstein B. Hoof M. Marshall A. Glassman Some people think of the ZBT House as a crystal palace floating in a sea of pines. Despite the illusion, feet manage to stay planted firmly on the ground. Out on Finley Golf Course something remains of the Spirit of the Frontier-new build- ings, towering pines and youthful idealism. Captain America and his sidekick gillaroar up and down the road with all the desperation of the age that gave them irt . The Zeeb house continues to change. It began with Finleycan and the end is not in sight. Haber introduced a spirit of innovation and change, but at rush we still dance to the Tango. The year has been marked by an unusual degree of peace and Arthur Marcus, Pgesidentv; Ernest Whitley, "Vice-President; Andy Schoor, Secretary; John Haber. Treasurer; Jon Lurea, Historian and learn. It's a good place for that. mmNQWPWNE T. Weaver . N. Goodman A. Ginsburg M. Shapiro B. Kay A. Gordon . L. Young . R. Fligel . P. Creticos . M. Meyer . Shapiro . Thomas . Bouldin . Berger . Campbell . Schwartz . Meyer 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. . H. Koenig . B. Zimmerman . S. Dresnick . A. Schorr . B. Manekin A. McCaulay P. Siegel I. Warshauer S. Burick A. Kirschner B. Levin S. Tanger A. Williams 31. W. Cohen 32. B. Morris 33. J . Villarosa 34. R. Gary 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. .moawgsea n.. E t: m Pace . Glasser . Ramsey Barr Wertheim . Steinberg . Feffer . Henderson B. Kushner J . Haber T. Bauer B.B. Chernoff A. Marcus M. Mandel 384 . k -5 -: I'Jj-Ll 1 h S- ;u. f UH'JTUJ-lrj'Jj-UJJJLLUJ 1 v v y ! 1 r -- 2907,. To Whom It May Concern: Rather than force provincial colloquialism on the reader, we desire to throw light upon the mood emanating from our ivy-covered hallowed halls. If virtues are to be considered, a Victorian representative would find solace in our serious and exemplary standing in the University. Sobriety and self-denial remain the most exalted values in the concerned mind of a true Zete. Continued aware- Monty White, President; Bill Boles. Vice-President; Matt Nowell, Secretary; Alex Floya, Treasurer ness of Chapel Hillts civic servants proved of paramount importance, as the broth- ers graciously invited the IFC court, the Assistant Dean of Men, the Police De- partment and the Fire Department to our poetic Christmas Party. To say anything more would prove to be cumbersome and verbose. Respectfully yours, A mindful and concerned House . A. Pritchard . O. Yarborough . S. Patterson . P. Sasser . J. Kavanaugh . J . Everett . B. Rich . H. Haywood . M. Hambright . B. Manning . M. Ragsdale . D. Dahl . H. Walston . R. Patterson . M. White . A. F loyd . R. Reagan . S. Upson . M. Nowell . P. Pottle . D. Woodard . T. Long . R. Roberts . B. Staten ZBECCA RADFORD SNIDER 1970 YACK QUEEN$PONSORED BY LAMBDA CHI ALPHA DALE SMITH-BETA THETA PI J ANET FULLENWIDER-DELTA UPSILON PATRICIA PRICE-CHI PHI JAN HIRSHBERG-EAST COBB CAROLYN ELIZABETH SKINNER YACK COURT-SPONSORED BY KAPPA DELTA KRIS SMITH-MORRISON ARMSTRONG HOUSE A 2' ' - 1 7M . V." x SCARLETT MAYS-GRANVILLE RESIDENCE COLLEGE LINDA SHIPLEY-KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA .1; '.x$Nx.Vle.V Q m ,. Hg ,. f ;i. . .155359 vau CAROLYN FRITZ WCAR CORINNE HOWELL DALE-YACK COURT-SPONSORED BY KAPPA ALPHA THETA PATRICIA PITTMAN-PI LAMBDA PHI ELAYNE GLOVER- DELTA DELTA DELTA JENKS BAGBY-SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON LOUISE BROCK-PHI DELTA THETA LINDA TOMANCHEK-ALPHA DELTA PI ANN BROOKSHIRE - EVERETT PAT HALEY-CONNOR ADRIENNE LEE HELBING-YACK COURT SPONSORED BY CHI OMEGA ANNE RANDOLPH - SPENCER PATRICIA MARTIN SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA MOLLIE CULP-KAPPA SIGMA JODI SIEGEL-ZETA BETA TAU - J? y 11m ' . a aifak 4312.7, am PAMELA PARRISH-GRANVILLE WEST JOANN CARLSON-KAPPA ALPHA TAU EPSILON PHI BETTY MARYEM NANCY HANESaDELTA KAPPA EPSILON LYNN VERHOEFFwCHI PSI onor: 418 iME. honour; AF. honur; OF. onur, honeur; a back formation from the oblique stem of L. e . honos,-a quality worthy of honor; stem and root, hon-, of obscure origin, perhaps from Indo-European root hen-.J It is 2145 BC. The Pharoah is dying. Maw GiW, High Priest of the land, is bound by custom to be buried with the body of his lord, so that the Pharoah may have spiritual guidance during his ascendance to Heaven. Maw Giw does not relish this fate, and elects to flee across the borders to more hospitable environments. He gathers his belongings one night and attempts to escape the chambers to which he has been confined. Phenos, a member of the palace guard, arrests him, but a dagger silences his cries of alarm. Dying, Phenos manages to alert the Captain, then collapses on the cold marble floor. For his bravery he is lain to rest with the Pharoah. It is 275 BC. A Greek trading ship bound from Helikon, bearing sour wine, puts in at the infant port of Brindisi, on the southeast tip of Italy. Local merchants who have battered their olive oil for the wine invite the captain of the ship, Henos of Corinth, to share the evening meal with them. As they recline around the open fire they are set upon by a band of thieves. Henos, grabbing a length of wood from the fire drives off seven of the assail- ants before a blow to his head snaps his neck. Henos is the only casualty. The embarrassed merchants return his body to his crew, and vow that his name will not be forgotten. It is 382 AD. In an Athanasian monastery on the outskirts of Rome a monk is laboring metic- ulously over a transcription of St. Athanasials words. As he finishes the word "henos", or valor, his candle is snuffed out by a coastal breeze. As he moves to re-kindle it ink from his quill drips onto the parchment, filling in the iielt of the word so that it has the appearance of an "0,3 The monk frowns at this error, but as he is halfway down the page he chooses to ignore it. The page is finished, left to dry and bound. Two years later the monastery is disbanded when the monks take up new quarters at Arles in lower Gaul. It is 1143. A young knight petitions the court of Eleanor of Aquitaine. He wishes the judgement of the queen and her ladies on a point of conduct. A certain knight he represents, it seems, has sought to obtain a ladyls love by swearing to her that upon no provocation will he boast of her merits in com- pany. Just that previous day, however, he had overheard detractors heaping his mistress with calumnies, and in the heat of passion foreswore his vows and spoke eloquently in defense of his lady. Hearing of this, the lady repudi- ated her champion. The knight's advocate wishes the court to judge whether the lover should be so banished from her presence. The court rules. The lady was remiss in holding her lover to a vow that per- chance would compromise "son honeur". The knight, smiling, bows and departs. It is 1462. Sir Bartholemew, in a thinly-veiled effort to enhance his social standing, has betrothed his lovely daughter Athalitha to the coarse but wealthy Sir Ferrar of Scrop, and will not entertain any pleas on her part to COnsider the gentle Sir Eustace, whom she prefers. Sir Eustace, a poet, sorrowfully pens her the following lines to be delivered by a scullery maid: Thy eyes droop elen to the tea, which haft laid them unto the fhor, and mine tears would as lief be free, werlt not for thine chaftity and honor. The note is intercepted by Sir Bartholemew, and despite his initial anger he cannot constrain his laughter at the youths outrageous misuse of words. The crude spelling of ilhonor", and its forced synonymity with lichastity" becomes, by its novelty, a traditional joke at the castle and is read to all who visit. It is a Monday in the present. Mrs. Edgemond, a bifocaled third grade teacher in Peoria, assigns the weekly spelling list to her students. They will be expected to spell the word, divide it correctly into syllables, put in accent marks, and give the meaning of the word for the test on F riday. The seventh word on the list is "honor". That night two dictionaries are opened after supper. On F riday a freckled girl in the front row and a fat boy in a seat by the window carefully pencil their names at the top of the test. Those names are on the following pages. 419 c911p11a CEstiIoQ ??elta OFFICERS JOHN S. LUTHER ............... President DALLAS C. CRAVEN ......... Vice-President WILLIAM H. KATZ .............. Secretary PERRY M. HARMON ............. Treasurer PAUL M. DESROSIERS ........... Historian GARY L. CAMERON ........ Scapel Reporter DR. WILLIAM R. STRAUGHN Faculty Adviser 420 MEMBERS Philip Ashburn Luther Ballance Charles B. Beasley David G. Bunn, Jr. Ray Church James B. Coleman Charles D. Collins Robert F . Colyer, Jr. Edward Cunningham Harvey Elliott Richard F. F ox Maynard D. Fuller, Jr. Steve K. Garrison Raymond A. Gaskins, Jr. Alexander M. Hall Joseph R. Haskett, Jr. Mark E. Hixson John E. Hocutt, Jr. Tyra E. Hornsby Terrence L. Hough James H. Howell III Jimmy D. Hudson Rupert W. Jilcott III Kenneth R. Kulp David C. Lanier Lawrence D. Larkin Charles F. Margolis Philip L. Martin Michael B. Meyer Edwin L. Morris William A. Murphy Danny A. Meyers William T. Norwood, Jr. Joe A. Paget, Jr. William A. Peters III David F. Pfefferkorn Claude A. Piantadosi Harold C. Pollard Joseph R. Pringle Harry G. Robertson Ray W. Rothermel John W. Thornton Teresa R. Warren Wilber E. Webster III Tommie B. Williamson Barry E. Wooton Lawrence D. Young cjlhfiold C9111" Society c?mgel cFlight The Jesse J. Moorhead Squadron of Arnold Air Society is a professional honorary service fraternity of outstanding Air F orce ROTC Cadets. It is founded on the objectives to aid in the development of Air F orce Officers, to create a closer and more efficient relationship within the Air F orce Officers Training Corps, to support Aerospace Power in its role in national security, to advance air and space age citizenship, and to further the purpose, traditions. and concepts of the United States Air Force. The Jesse J. Moorhead Angel Flight, sponsored by the Arnold Air Society, is a group of University coeds who serve as hostesses for Air Force ROTC cadets. A national organization with over one hundred and twenty flights in the United States. the Angels assist the Arnold Air Society in its projects, promote interest in Air F orce ROTC, and help increase the morale of cadets. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY S. Nelson Drew, Commander Alexander E. Beddingfield, JL, Administrative Officer Donald R. F uller, Comptroller Charles U. Glazener, Information Officer Robert J. Hewitt Robert L. Lackey David C. Lanier, Chaplain Lee T. Newton, Executive Officer Larry K. Nicholson David K. Panzius Paul E. Raby Joel H. Rathbone Michael C. Sheen, Operations Officer Lt. Col. Paul E. Smith, USAF, Advisor ANGEL FLIGHT Lee Hollingsworth, Commander Leslie Baker Paula Ball Vickie Boggs Sharon Boyd Mary Broadfoot Darlene Bryan Mary Ann Bumgarner Carol Craven Martha Fowler Elaine Gilbert Connie Holland Millie Kestler Sharon Milam Patty Moore Laurie Parker Dena Pickett Pat Privette Caroline Ramsey Mary Lou Ruyak Gail Sanders Linda Smith Ginger Swenney Margaret Ann Tyne: Brenda Ward Teresa Weaver Patty Wilson Sally Wood Taughtezg gf the wagon Eleanor Swoope Alford Christy Louise King Catherine Boyd Jean Ruth Lunsford Jill Sue Bumgarner Elsie Brock Markham Katherine Vaden Carlton Judith Anne O Neil1 Doris Ann Dixon Sharon Schooler Susan Donaldson Nell Dale Smith Hilary Margaret Forbis Lynda Carol Smith Katherine Hill Hunter Martha Jennings Stahl 422 Ticstinguicslled Waivezgs'ity SCQOIaISILins WHITAKER SCHOLARS Ollie T. Adcock Robert L. Arrington Philip E. Ashburn Peggy J. Baggett A. Edward Beddingfield Stephen B. Bowling Ann M. Brashear Kenneth R. Dawson Marcus A. Dedmond M. Woody Durham Joel L. Edwards Michael RG. Gabriel Sanford C Garner Ralph T. Hawkins Jeanne L. Haynes Robert J. Hewitt, Ir. Samuel L. Hinson Janet 8. Hudson Byron L. Hufiman Steven A. Jarrell Nancy E. Jayne John R. Knox Charles P. Langley Ellen G. Leach Sylvia G. Leaver Randy T. Lewis Robert M. Lipscomb Richard W. Margerison Donald R. Massengill John C. Matheson Ralph M. May Randall B. Michael Roy D. Morris Frederick CE. Murray Timothy E. Neble John S. Norris Loretta K. Parks James E. Peacock John B. Perry Samuel H. Rakestraw Richard C. Santos Sandra C. Saunders Carl M. Short Lewis E. Speagle Susan B. Stafford Deborah J. Steely Pamela L. Stewart Flora L. Taylor Alan B, Teasley Ira R. Tollinger John C. Underhill Mary L. Valenski Teresa R. Warren Dovey E. Watson Edmund B. Welch Larry W. Williams David M. Wyatt BRASWELL SCHOLARS Charles D. Bales Joy R. Freeman Theodore C. Huneycutt Thomas M. Johnson Roland J. Melancon. 1n Ralph L. Ownby James C. Swink Ronald E. Taylor Joel S, Walters DANIELS SCHOLAR Grover B. Proctor DOWD SCHOLAR Carol Breckenridge GENERAL MOTORS SCHOLARS Ralph E. Carter Selbe I. Costner Miriam J. Dunham James S Hunter HERBERT WORTH JACKSON SCHOLARS Paul F. Blue Charles G. Brown Michael B. Nifong James L. Whitfield STONEWALL JACKSON SCHOLAR William E. Featrington JORDAN SCHOLARS Linda G. Doub Betty K. Raybon Helen D. Ross KOCH SCHOLAR James B. Lane SMITH SCHOLARS David P. Bason Donald R. Brown Edwin R. McCullets William L. Mathis Danny R. Newcomb Mark L, Smith Stephen W. Stuart Dan M. Surles SPAINHOUR SCHOLAR Elmon S. Crumpler BLANCHARD SCHOLARS Anne Hartman Benning Jame Cavano Susan M. Corkran Kathryn V. Daniell Susan R. Dixon Wiley D. Forbes Gregory T. Grate Katherine R. Hamer Rosemary Holmes Edward 1. Hulbert John C. Leland Benjamin F. Lewis John P. McCarthy Reginald W. Modlin Richard M. Oster John H. Partrick Theordore H. Partrick Lenox D. Rawlings. Jr. Robert K. Ripley, Jr. Rick Ritchie William T. Sawyer Herschel V. Sellers Elizabeth Simmons Barbara E. Stephens Cheryl J. Taft Marcia Anne Tew Mary R. Williams Martha D. Wilson Patricia Youngblood ALCOA SCHOLARS Linda P. Harris Philip L. Lambert William R. Lambeth Michael L. Stephenson Roger K. Thompson ALTON-PLEASANTS SCHOLARS Harvey L. Armstrong Martha A. Butler Luther P. Ccchrane Lynwood B. Harrell BERSHAK SCHOLARS John R. Gower Jerry D. Joines Von E. Underwood Paul H. Wright BURLINGTON INDUSTRIES SCHOLARS Burke 0. Archer Ronnie D. Wood 424 Gamma C'Beta CEpcsiIoQ OFFICERS SYDNOR MONTGOMERY WHITE, JR. .......... Zeus SARA JENKINS BAGBY . . . . MEMBERS Mary Charlotte Bishop Margaret Timothy Chase Sara Shuttleworth Clay Susan Taylor Davis Nancy Lasater Hanes Maureen Evely Hassenfelt Anderson Page Harris, Jr. George William Henderson James Philip Hughes ................ Pandora Cynthia Louise Kane Allen Drew Lasater Rudson Wooten Lamm Mary Margaret Mann Janet Loyless Moore Josephine Evelyn Prevost Thomas Coffin Ragsdale Donna Ray Taylor John Boyette Trotter Frank Hall Webb Qorgorycs CHead CLodge OF F ICERS SYDNOR MONTGOMERY WHITE, JR. ....... Princeps DOUGLAS EDWARD DAVID ................. Censor KENNETH ROYALL DAVIS ................ Quaestor JOSEPH WILLIAM DORN .................. Scriptor F RANK HALL WEBB ....................... Adiutor ACTIVE MEMBERS John McIntosh Geil Sandy Graham Allen Drew Lassiter Will Hardee Lassiter Matt Hooper Nowell Thomas Coffin Ragsdale James Dephro Staley John Boyette Trotter George Alfred Webster Carlyle Council White FACULTY MEMBERS Nicholas B. Adams Walter R. Berryhill James B. Bullit George B. Daniel Raymond H. Dawson Clifford M. Foust Keener C. Frazer William M. Geer Claude S. George Edward M. Hedgepeth Howard D. Henry Urban T. Holmes James K. King Dougald MacMillan Donald E. Skakle Dean E. Smith 425 H IQ'ppa c1312517011 OFFICERS VASSAR DIANE CHUMLEY ..................... President BARBARA JANE BREWER .................. VicePresident MYRA JOY WILSON .......................... Secretary MARY FRANCES GOODRICH .................. Treasurer G. DIANE GAINES ............................ Historian SALLY ANN BROOKS ......................... Chaplain ANNE-MARIE WRAY ..................... Pledge-Mistress DR. JACK K. WEIR ............................. Adviser MEMBERS Mary Lynne Alexander Judy Sharon Jordan Linda Ann Allen Sarah Merriam Latham Elizabeth HaWkins Cayton Mickey Allen League Carol Ann Claywell Catherine Marie Lee Susan Moore Coggin Sarah Jo Lohr Cynthia Jane Correll Lynne Anne Molic Mary Margaret Dysart Martha Fenn Nance Sharyn Lynn Eisenberg Becky Denise Odham Karen Ann Erickson Martha Herring Oppenheimer Virginia Wallin Frazier Mary Katherine Phillips Barbara Jean Garrison Linda Jean Propst Patricia Clayton Giddings Bonnie F. Reynolds Kathryn Monroe Gwin Claudia Lynn Smith Elaine Alice Hatsell Linda Lane Spivey Gail Lee Henry Susan Brite Stafford Sandra Sue Jannasch Bonnie Jean Tilley 426 MEMBERS Mary Ford Barnett Connie Jones Cindy Kane Peggy Mann Marjorie Martin Susan Myers Jo Prevost Charlotte Wardlaw cLittIe 81153313 gf WiquTIa OFFICERS JENKS BAGBY ............................. President CAROLYN BERTIE ..................... Vice-President SUSAN ELLIS ..................... SecretaIy-Treasurer 427 Ordef 9" the Qimglloul JKY YAIX NS PQB ZRAMG AVR RVCSA BF GIMGHOUL KQ WOF S RIHWA IEVV HUE NQYZQ OW OVFGACU JVRRZUO HUE SQUR BF WTPSADJJPD SOILR UEIG HBQ RVOLADEL NVBT TYG IFVEW VPAR SGGUI-I VN KJPG VOPNSWP FFTLGG VALMAR LXXXIII 840 ROBERT HAIRSTON KLUTTZ ......... REX 839 GEORGE WILLIAM HENDERSON, III. . . KDS 842 HUGH HOLT MORRISON ............ WSS 843 HAROLD CALLOWAY POLLARD, III. . . KMK 428 838 John Randolph Bratton 841 Rudson Wooten Lamm 844 Frank Charles Weed 847 Frank Spruill Harrison 255 Frank Porter Graham 365 George Watts Hill 439 James Penrose Harland 442 Robert Burton House 490 F letcher Melvin Green 492 Charles Milton Shaffer 528 Joseph Flanner Patterson, Jr. 540 Ernest Craige 546 Harry Kittson Russell 582 Issac Montrose Taylor 634 Lyman Atkinson Gotten 650 Roy Walter Holsten 663 Frank Wysor Klingberg 664 Henry Wilkins Lewis 665 Robert Boyd Lindsay 673 Benson Reid Wilcox 678 Herbert Ralph Baer 679 George Dial Penick 741 Richard Hill Robinson, Jr. 751 William Brantley Aycock 763 Hugh Talmadge Lefler 796 Joseph Maryon Saunders 815 Stephen Bartow Baxter 816 Peter Franklin Walker 823 Lee Roy Wells Armstrong 835 William Clyde Friday 836 Rollie Tillman, Jr. Ordef' gf tile Golder; CFIeece OF F ICERS 1968-1969 1 STEVEN ALAN HOCKFIELD ...................... Jason WARREN HAL SCHONFELD .................. Hyparchus FRANKLIN ST. CLAIR CLARK ............... Grammateus GEORGE WEST KRICHBAUM, JR ............. Chrystopher ARGONAUTS INDUCTED APRIL 15, 1969 794 Charles Patrick Farris. Jr. 795 Douglas Willans Morgan 796 John Carling Callan 797 Robert Paul Mosteller 798 William Carl Bunting 799 Peter Franklin Walker 800 William Bradford Courtney 801 John Lawrence Haber 802 Joseph Blake Shedd 803 Elmer Liston Bishop, III 804 Kenneth Claiborne Royall, III 805 Dean Edwards Smith 806 Charles Neville Jeffress 807 Stephen Glenn Barefoot 1 808 William Charles Darrah 809 John William McMurray 810 Kelly Edward Greene 811 Howard Glenn Miller 812 Stuart Alan Albright 813 William Benjamin Hawfjeld 814 Raymond Howard Dawson 815 Wallace Daniel Stallings 816 Floyd Carol Hull. III STUDENT AR'GONAUTS 1 969-70 739 Russell Timothy Oliver 754 James David Little 771 Steven Alan Hockiield 781 Warren Hal Schonfeld 782 Franklin St. Clair Clark 786 George West Krichbaum, Jr. 793 Kenneth Coyner Day 794 Charles Patrick Farris. Jr. 797 Robert Paul Mosteller 801 John Lawrence Haber 802 Joseph Blake Shedd 803 Elmer Liston Bishop. III 808 William Charles Darrah 809 John William McMurray 812 Stuart Alan Albright FACULTY ARGONAUTS 1969-70 6 Phillips Russell 40 Frank Porter Graham 70 Claude Edward Teague 90 Edgar Ralph Rankin 102 Robert Burton House 109 Herman Glenn Baity 111 Ernest Lloyd Mackle 119 Albert Coates 121 Joe Burton Linker 141 Corydon Perry Spruill 149 Frederick Carlyle Shepard 176 Earle Horace Hartsell 186 Joseph Maryon Saunders 202 Richard Beverly Raney 209 Edgar Alexander Cameron 220 Walter Smith Spearman. Jr. 299 Frederick Henry Weaver 317 Joseph Flanner Patterson. Jr. 325 Alfred Guy 1vey 333 Ernest Craige 334 James Evans Davis 341 John Franklin Lynch, Jr. 346 William Medford Shuford 358 Charles Walter Tillett, III 364 Isaac Montzose Taylor 394 James Frederick Newsome 424 Hugh Talmadge Lefler 425 Harry Kitson Russell 432 William West Taylor 437 Frank William Hankt 445 William Clyde Friday 449 John A1vin Kirkland 468 Walter Reese Berryhill 473 Roy Walston Holsten 483 John Lassiter Sanders 500 Henry Parker Brandis 508 John Martin Schnorrenberg 511 Dudley Dewitt Carroll 526 Thomas Anthony RessotoI Jr. 554 William Woodward McLendon 555 Rollie Tillman, Jr. 575 Henry Hursell Dearman 577 Samuel Fogle Wells, Jr. 583 Preston Herchel Epps 589 Foster Fitz-Simmons 603 Louis Round Wilson 606 Zane Emerson Eargle 613 Joseph Francis Quigg 637 Wilton Elman Mason, Jr. 646 William Brantley Aycock 657 Bernard Henry Boyd 660 Sturgis Elleno Leavitt 665 Nathan Anthony Womack 673 George Vanderbeck Taylor 696 Kenneth Merle Brinkhous 700 Frederick Guillermo Gil 713 Samuel Smyth Hill, Jr. 725 Joseph Curtis Sloane 736 William Monroe Gear 766 David Theodore Lapkin 774 Louis Gordon Welt 784 Maurice Wentworth Lee 792 Daniel Watson Patterson 799 Peter Franklin Walker 805 Dean Edwards Smith 814 Raymond Howard Dawson 429 430 Ordef J the 915i! OFFICERS WILLIAM C. DARRAH .......... Delegata ROBERT A. MANEKIN ............ Scribe MARK A.C. PACKARD ......... Exchequer SIR KNIGHTS Stuart Alan Albright Thomas Bello Bruce Tracy Cunningham Richard Van Fletcher Robert Laidlaw Forbes Burton B. Goldstein, Jr. James Alexander Gray John Lawrence Haber Barry M. Hager Peter Welles Hall Reginald A. Hawkins, Jr. Charles N. Jeffress William David Lee, Jr. Jerry Richie Leonard John William McMurray Mancabo Rafael Eva Perez Charles T. Scott Joseph B. Shedd Thomas Osborne Stair Roger Kent Thompson James Lawrence Whitfield MEMBERS Kelly M. Alexander Charles Henry Anderton, Jr. Richard A. Baddour Stephen Glenn Barefoot James H. Batmasian John G. Bellies Thomas Michael Bello Doritha Anne Ballard Bishop Judith Claire Block Daryl Elisabeth Brinton Candice Horlick Brown Kathryn Anne Caswell Elizabeth Terry Cobb Luther Parks Cochrane Carol Elizabeth Copple William Charles Darrah Joyce Leigh Davis Douglas Steven Dibbert Nicholas Michael Didow, Jr. Johnna Lee Everett Leslie Aloysius F arfour, Jr. Stephen Douglas Hope Stanley Benjamin Hubbard, Jr. Gloria Merle Huffman Robert Neal Hunter, Jr. Ordefgf the 01d CWeu OFFICERS WILLIAM DAVID LEE, JR. .............. President KELLY M. ALEXANDER ............ Vice-President ELIZABETH CECIL MCCALL. . . .Secretary-Treasurer Elizabeth Ann Idol Bruce Overstreet Jolly, Jr. Julia Ann Jones Steven Reed Knowlton William David Lee, Jr. C. Clement Lucas, Jr. Larry O1Nea1 Lynch Robert Allen Manekin Elizabeth McCall Cynthia Gibson McFadden John William McMurIay Ann Sweeney Merricks Robert Paul Mosteller Jane Devlynn Patrick Joanne Antoinette Peebles Joseph Blake Shedd Simon Carlyle Sitterson III Richard Yates Stephens Ace Leonard Tubbs, Jr. Thomas Carlton Younger, Jr. cPIy' ?Beta Kappa Phi Beta Kappa was founded at the College of William and Mar Decemb 5 1776 Th Al h Ch 1 N ' here September 7. 1904, and there are at present 176 chaptelgs. er ' . e p a 313 er 0f Offh Camlma was eStathhed OF F ICERS ROBERT PAUL MOSTELLER ......................... President MARK WARREN SCHAFER ...................... Vice-President HAYWOOD DAY COCHRANE, JR. ........... Recording Secretary DR. CLAUDE S. GEORGE ....... Corresponding Secretary-Treasuxer Steven Jay Argesla Elizabeth Cary Ambler Eva Carolyn Arrington Philip Eugene Ashbum Charles BriMcm Beasley John Lawrence Bmmlekt Stelfan Charles Brown Emily Anne Carey Don Allen Chamblee David Bullington Clark Darwin Eugene Cline Haywood Day Cochrane. Jr. Steven Adan Ted Wayne Allen Roger Winam Arhan Russell Maxwell Annemrout Cheryl Lynne Arnold Donald George Amold Harold Morrison Barbex Barbara Evelyn Barren Ernest Franklin Beale. Jr. John Boyce Benneit. Ir Eleanor Jean Baum William Hemy Bmgham. Jrv Sally Dunbar Bland Larry Neal Briggs john Donald Browning James Steve Buli Ruben How Bullex Kamryn Anne Cnswell Kathy Lelgh Clark Carolyn Thompson Cobb Martha Oliver Crawley Davzd Wilson Crisman Stuart Alan Albngh! Eleanor Swoope Alioxd John Andrew Allxson. IV Michael Allen Almond David Thomson Bald Karen Lee Bonner Aldon Randall Bramblen Manha Louise Byers David Garrett Changans David Stephen Cloniger Charles David Collins Bruce Rathbone Darling John Pexson Daughiry, Jr. Karen Louise Davis Charles Emesi Dallinger Irene Evelyn Barrier Judith Claire Block Ruben Edward Bradbury William Mltchell Clyde Michael Wescott Corkran Susan Moore Corkran Jam Louise Davison Jane Elizabeth Drew Wilham Elwood Garrcn. IL 432 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE INITIATED MAY 6. 1969 Luther Parks Cobhrane Harold Vernon Cranford Paul Dewiu, Jr. Douglas SIeveu Dibbert Joseph Wllham Dom Victoria Amy Durana Ieny Ray Everbart Donald Ray Fuller. 1:. Phylm Arm Gendel Karen Jane Glenn Richard Wayne Hendren Terrance Lee Hough Fredenck Ham's Ctyer Francis Lynn Curlr-Je Frank Elbert Davis Sharon Elame Davns David Thomas Doulhwmle Randy Sue Ellis Bonnie Elise Erickson Susan 1. Brawn Eve Flaxence LOUISE Famswonh William Seward Farrell. Jr, Wllliam Aubrey Federal. Jr. Chawles Samuel Fulk Jane Earle Furman Harold George Gxasmmk Nancy Louise Grayson John Gregg Hardy Wilham B. Hawfielcl. Jr. Sheila Ann Herman Patl'lcia Rutledge Hillow John Ruben Hoffman Julie Homay Patricia Davis Houck JUNIORS James Sidney Hunter John Hafnex Hutchinson. Jr. Mark Shipp Johnson Thomas Michael Jordan John Ellison Kelly William Ricky Lambexh Robert Han Lae John Clayton Long Richaxd Wayne Mmgenson Randall Balke Michael Sidney Thomas Mose: SENIORS Gaxl Poe Inderlunh Nola Grady Jenning chhael David Katz Francis Bums Kelly Hubert Allan Lane John Wesley Lunsford Samuel Johnston Manning Michele Francine McKennedy Lorraine BXOGkS McLamb George Wallace McLean George Spencer McRone. Ix. Jane! Anne Moozeheld James Edward Murphy. Jr. Antonia Anne Tulox Murray Thomas Edward Murray Eixzabelh Adair Obenshain Robert Bruce Ochsman James Sherman Owens David Reed Patterson Thomas Adrian Panemou Petya Lee Perkins INITIATED DECEMBER 15, 1969 Jimmie Gwyn Demon Philip Lee Dun Richard Van Flewhar. Jr. Miles Davxd Frieden Pamela Brooks Gann Palley Kaiherine Hale Bain Miller Hickman. Jr. Judiih Ann Hippie: James William Hoback, Jr. James Franklin Holyfield Tyra Emil Hornsby James Harden Howell, III Ruth Ann Ihne Jenme Pea: Jacobs James-Pamck Jarvis Cecil Webster Harrison Jr. John Richard Heavner Suzanne Florence Lehotsky Robert Edwaxd Liles Richard Purcell Ludington Lynda Dale McDaniel Trudy Ann McDonough Stephen Francis Mihans James William Moore JUNIORS Francis Xavier Kowalski Robert Anthony Kruger David Charles Lame: James Michael Lanaghan Paul Douglas Meta Lee Trammel Newmn. Jr. John Henry Ncrthey Paul Lamar Ogbum. 1:. Charles Fred'enck Olipham. "1 Lynn Hula On. Jr. Anhux Larry Passer Maxgaret Phihss Payne Albert Dayna Peuy Harold Galloway Pollard. III Hoke Dickinson Pollock SENIORS Lmda Williams Norms Alice Mcllhaten Patterson Kaxhleen Fericerson Richard William Poxst Rebecca Sue Poneriield Chades Luke Powell. Jr. Maxgaret Rose Powell Kazan Kendrick Rice Nan Carol Rosa Schaller Composed of the above officers and the following professors: ALMONTE CHARLES HOWELL, JAMES R. CALDWELL. JR. EDWARD A. CAMERON, JOHN MARTIN SCHNORRENBERG. CORYDON PERRY SPRUILL Ramana Paul Clark Payne Vu'gmia Anne Pm Willmm Keixh Rollins Mark Warren Schaier Iohn Charles Smith Thomas Osboxne Stan Flam Lee Taylor Teresa Rebeca: Warren Wilbur Elmer Webster, III John Samuel WilliforcL Jx. Manha Lou Woolen Jeanme Ross Price Thomas Eugene Ramsey, ,le Thomas LEHIE Rnbmson Wahm Werner ScheII Vugtma Lee Schwartz Stephen Michael Shazpe John Wade- Shaw Stephen Wayne Smllh Barbara Arm Snider Donna Mane Sorgx Duane Elizabeth Slnckland Deborah Sue Sugar Margaret KNEE Sung Liudiun Joseph Swami. J! Robex! Sperry Tracy Sandra Field Wagoner Moms Mllchell Waldrop. IL Carolyn Whne Walker Joel Chandler Walz Paul Puzvts Ward. fr. chhael David Zixmnexman Norman Wade Rmk Luther Craig Robem Maxie Anminette Sick Alired Emory Smith. Jr. Juhamie C. Sfephens Dennis Michael Suich Davxd Thomas Tayloe. 11'. Charles Danny Waldmp James Creekmoxe Warm, Jr John Cooper Westall Deborah Jeanna Wzlliams Kenneth Heston Wilson Christine Winfred Woodruff Joseph C. Yau Thomas Carlton Younger, J1. Penelope Terrell Simpson Helen Buchanan Stone Gale Swann Robert Russell Walker Cynthia Lee Wharton Fabienne Andre Wonh Ellen Joyce Yogman Susan Beanie Young MEMBERS Robert Lane Arrington Stephen Brawner Austin Grady Woodfin Ballenger Wallace BI son Bateman, Jr. Alexander l.Beddingfie1d William Claud Bovender William Allen Brafford Jack Pool Byrd Ronald Jackie Carroll William Roland Casper Kenneth Sears Coe, Jr. Walid Nassar Courie James Guthrie Davis Richard Nixon Duffy, III Lee Hannah Dunn David Allen Durham Carroll Ray Edmondson F rederick Eli F inger Stephen Noble Fitts, J'r. Arthur Livingston intz Richard Thomas F ritz Donald William Gamer Leslie Holland Garner, Jr. William Elwood Garrett, Jr. Robert Brevard Gillieland James Sommers Gold William Howell Grover Ralph Thomas Hawkins, II Thomas Brooks Helms John Philip Hurley Richard Lawrence Issacs Henry Wright Jennings Jeffrey David Katz Russell James Kilpatrick Hatcher Byrd Kincheloe. Jr. Robert Marvin Lipscomb Edwin Fleming Lucas. III James Austin Lybrand, IV Joseph Pinckney McGuire Gerard F Iederick MaDan Donald Wilson Moore Robert Livingston Niles Charles Andre Patrizia James Edward Peacock, Jr. Michael Riggs Pendergraft Daniel Ray Pharr Claude Anthony Piantadosi Joseph Ross Pringle, Jr. John Richard Pucher Charles Scott Pugh Lawrence Alan Reid David Monroe Rooks Lynn Bethea Rose Kenneth Mishara Selig Wayne Stuart Shiver Bradd Joel Silver William Michael Sewers Lewis Edwin Speagle Robert Alan Stowers Archibald Eubank Sutton Douglas Harvey Swaim Walter Dennis Tharrington Kenneth Gray Tilley, Jr. Alvin Ernest Underwood Scott Crawford Verner Edward Garrett Walker William John Warkentin Nathan Alexander White Frank Earkett Wiley, Jr. Charles Stewart Wilkins Robert Preston Worth Robert Edward Wyatt Paul F rancis Matthew Zahl CPlli CEta Sigma ATWELL WILSON SOMERVILLE ........ President ROBERT FENNER URQUHART ..... Vice-President ROGER BIVENS RUSSELL ............. Secretary STEPHEN ALEXIS LATOUR ............ Treasurer GEORGE EDWIN BUTLER, II ........... Historian 433 434 MEMBERS George Albright Thomas Bess Vassar Chumley Mike Clinard Judy Coan Forrest McCall James Minor Charles Rose Susan Stafford Randy Teague Elaine Tribble Edna Turner Hall Woodall CRILO Gly' OFFICERS RANDY TEAGUE ......... President GEORGE ALBRIGHT Vice-President JUDY COAN . . . . Secretary-Treasurer MIKE CLINARD .......... Historian JIM MINOR ....... Sergeant-at-Arms Dr. CJ. Cavallito Dr. M.A. Chambers Dr. G.H. Cocolas Mr. F.M. Eckel Dr. G.P. Hagar Dr. W.E. Hall Dr. Louis Harris Dr. A.M. Mattocks Dr. Claude Piantadosi Dr. F red T. Semeniuk Dr. W.W. Taylor Dr. H.O. Thompson Mr. L.D. Werley Dr. Jack K. Weir Charles C. Bullock Richard M. Cassidy James R. Daugherty William N. Deaver, Jr. Paul deWitt, Jr. Neil J. Dilloff Samuel N . Drew Philip England Charles F. Foscue Donald R. Fuller Charles Glazner Charles T. Hagan Christopher R. Hartle James H. Higgins Zebulon V. Jackson, Jr. James E. Kale Scabbard 8-9 CBIade COMPANY OFFICERS JAMES C. HARDEE ............... Captain BOBBY T. HUNEYCUTT . . . .First Lieutenant RICHARD D. NORRIS . . . .Second Lieutenant MICHAEL C. SHEEN ......... First Sergeant COMPANY ADVISORS Major Robert M. Reed, U.S.M.C. Captain Dennis D. Gilchrist, U.S.A.F. George W. Lennon Laird W. Lewis, Jr. William R. Lowder Philip A. McMunigal Alexander F. Motten Allan A. Poulin Curtis S. Rathburn Thomas A. Sartain William A. Scott Louis A. Shaffner H. Scott Sigler Randy B. Stowe Mark J. Tempest Dale E. Todd Robert A. Walsh Richard J. White 435 735?: Society GOf Welleqacs OFFICERS JANE SARRATT COWAN ............ President ELEANOR SWOOPE ALFORD ....... Secretary NANCY JOSEPHINE MCLAURINE . . . .Treasurer MEMBERS Barbara Barrett Rose Lindsay Boswell Harriet Ann Beam Doritha Ann Bishop Mary Beth Bragg Daryl Elizabeth Brinton Wylene Righton Commander Mary Elizabeth F lynn Sharon Sue Griffith Patricia Ann Hollander Lloydette Humphrey Katherine Leland Hutton Julia Ann Jones Linda Carol Kee Anne Murray Martin Maureen Ann Moczek Carolyn Starr Nutt Cynthia Ann Parker Pamela Jane Perkins Janice Raymond Mary Caroline Rowe Christine Lucille Schumacher Katherine Ilene Sink Sarah Carpenter Smith Ramona Hope Taylor Betty Ann Trotter Susan Mary Wallace Carrie Rouse Whitter Karen Linda Williams 436 HONORARY Mrs. Nancy Bricklemeyer Mrs. Paul Bunce DI. Virginia La Charite Mrs. Hugh J. Grant Mrs. E.C. Rountree PRAETORS SPRING 1969 Richard Paul Adams Thomas Bello Doritha Ann Bishop Ernest Clyde Buchanan Nicholas M. Didow Matthew James F orstadt Allene Miriam Fuller William Ballard Harris Charles Johnson Harriss Paul Frederick Hoch, Jr. Robert Tyson Huneycutt Robert F 0rd Kepner Richard Yates Stevens James Lawrence Whitfield HONORARY PRAETORS William Brantley Aycock Arthur James Beaumont John S. Bennett James O. Cansler Cornelius Oliver Cathey Samuel S. Hill, Jr. Heather H. Ness Walter Rabb Clifford Bruce Reifler Fred W. Schroeder, Jr. James E. Wadsworth F rederick Henry Weaver Society ,9" 15111115 OFFICERS BRIAN RAYMOND EVDO ................ Praeceps MARY GWENDOLYN HIGHTOWER . . . Vice-Praeceps ALLENE MIRIAM FULLER ................ Notarius ROBERT TYSON HUNEYCUTT ........... Quaestor ACTIVE PRAETORS Richard Thomas Blackwell William Charles Darrah Brian Raymond Evdo Mary Gwendolyn Hightower Marcie Joyce Kearney Donald Tinkham Lassiter Edna Mae Turner Perkinson Douglas Carroll Tilt CHARTER PRAECEPS Wesley Neil Bass Robert Wilson Carter Charles Dunn Edward N . Halford William E. Hauser Thomas N. Walters 437 cafe Societyefof tIZe CPzaseIVaztioq eff cBuclg Taylorgs Mutton 8-, 8110349 uI shall have littel to do next yeare and I want to be doing Something as I have don nothing sence I have beain heare." B.T. PETER SCHUYLER BRAND . . . .Chief Chitterling HONORARY MEMBERS JAMES TIMOTHY MAY ............. Sow s Ear Arthur J . Beaumont DONALD OGDEN ROSS ........... Silk Purser Al Capp MEMBERS Joseph William Dorn James Alexander Gray, III Alexander H. Graham, III James Philip Hughes Hugh Holt Morrison Jeffrey Kenneth MacNelly Frank Grant J . McClintock YOUNG BUCKS INITIATED SPRING AND FALL 1969 F rank King Bahnson Lafayette Hardwick Caldwell, III Joseph Bryan Cumming Charles Sims Farr, Jr. Frank Spruill Harrison Anthony Clarke Milholland Kiser Robert Harrison Lassiter Jonathan Thomas Pauloff William Allen Pugh, Jr. 438 We CIQIIQMEQS OFFICERS EDNA TURNER PERKINSON ................. President MARY GWENDOLYN HIGHTOWER ...... Vice-President ELIZABETH HOUSE FERREE ........ Alumnae Secretary PATRICIA ANNE MCKINNEY. . . . Corresponding Secretary CANDICE BROWN MEDDING ............... Treasurer MEMBERS Joyce Leigh Davis Susan Ragland Dixon Virginia Anne Edenfield Mary Snowden Euwer Johnna Lee Everett Elizabeth House F erree Mary Lyn Field Allene Miriam Fuller Barbara Ann Gaddy Phyllis Ann Gendel Susanna Revelle Gwyn Lynda Law Harrison Mary Gwendolyn Hightower Judith Ann Hippie: Janet Sue Hudson Elizabeth Ann Idol Helene Teresa Lancaster Elizabeth Cecil McCall Patricia Anne McKinney Candice Brown Medding Virginia Anne Nailh'ng Edna Turner Perkinson Joyce Miriam Schilke Sara Daphne Spurlock Betty Anne Trotter Betty Lee Turner Danielle Kay Withrow ALUMNAE AND HONORARIES Lynn Lanham Armstrong Eleanor Carter Mary Louise Cranford Elizabeth Lambeth Dorothy Meyer Alice Lindley Moffett Carolyn Starr Nutt Joanne Antoinette Peebles Judith Howard Rand Margaret Stevens Judy Atkins White Carrie Rouse Witter 439 Lg: RE , mg 1a,... lambs a - -' $$r5a 1...; a nu: Lb '73:' 4' . wavi' In -r'r v . . ,3 1.. wma$mw ?i-n'; r: 1'. 1:.- irriw 3 IVIT-Ji. I aoucui QVQVQ. , HrL-M . Lur: , u a new generation is not begun with a babyts wail nor with a legal birthday more precisely it begins between two Closely drawn chairs when an elder speaks taisely born to the world and piercing in its discontent with adult traditions in the unheard struggle of a mind holding both parent and offspring youth has its first idea and the Child now the parent frowns Abkaxian. Johanna J.. Moxelos, Mexico Adams. Robert E.. High Point Aiken. Elven T.. In. Raleigh Aiken, Warwick. III, Rockingham Alexander. Kip, Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Alexander, Maitland, Sewickley. Pa. Alexiou. Odis A.. Greensboro Allen. Ann E.. Mount Airy Allen, George 3.. Burlington Allen. Linda A. Shelby Allen, Thomas W.. Paachland Allred, Michael L, Raleigh Almond, Michael A.. Pilot Mountain Almond. Steve N.. Albemarle Anderson, Linda R. Annandale, Va. Anseaume, William J. Tabor City Anthony, Barbara M.l Greensboro Anthony. Jesse 0., III. Saugerties, N.Y. Apple. David 8., Burlington Arapage, George M.. Durham Arey. Craig K., Raleigh Arias. Guiomar A.. Tulus Valle. Colombia Attmore. Verna T.. Washington Atwater, Kathryn. Greensboro Atwater, Lmher A.. Chapel Hill Atwater, Thomas Cu Reidsville Austin. Jerry C.. Marshville Austin, Michael 8., Charlotte Ayers. Steven B.. Williamston Ayscue, Deborah 0 , Monroe Ayscue. Linda I. Henderson Backus. George B. 11., Savannah. Ga. Baer' Rxchard T., Dunn Baggen. Peggy l. Wilmington Baird. Alice C.. Charlotte Baker. Ronald G.. Ahoskie Balaban. William R., Camp Hill. Pa. Balentine, Beverly, Waynesville Ballard. Charles A,. Ansonville Barber, Nancy L.. Winston-Salem Barfield, Warren C, Raleigh Barker, Donald R,, Roaring River Barnes. Frank E... III. Smithfield Barnes. Judith C , Allentown, Pa, Barnes, Timothy W.. Ahoskie Baxney, Rebecca 8.. Greensboro Barreau, Deborah K, Kemexsville Barron. Jane A., Madison, Tenn, Barrow. Carole A,, Kernersvxlle Bartholomew, Sandra L,, Durham Baxtlett. Kimberly A, Newton Bason, David R. Graham Batchelor. John G , Sanford Batten. Phillip G.. Thomasvnlle Bans, David B. Greensboro Baucom. Donald C., Concord Bauex. Thomas A,, Atlanta, Ga Baughn. Sandra G.. Carthage Bauman, Barbara A.. Louisville, Ky. Baumann. CarlA ,IIl.Ashevi1le Baxter. Wanda K. Greensboro Beam, Norman L,. Kannapolis Bean, Charles C.. Burlington Beasley, Garnet! R, Mount Airy Beatty. Charles L... Statesville Beddingfield. Robert 5.. Pinehurst Beerstecher. Carol A.. Falls Church. VB. Beeson. Carolyn R, Charlotte Belinsky. David L., High Point Balk. William 1.. Charlotte Bencini. Shelley G., High Poim Benfield, Dennis A. Hickoxy Banner. John S. III. Arlingmn, Va. Bennington, David A. Ukiah. Calif, Benson. Joanna C.. Deeriield, Ill. Benson. Judith A.. Smithfield Benson, Tommy. Kenansville Bentley. Edward R. Taylorsville Berk, Joyce C, Rocky Mount Berry, Jane C.. Raleigh Berry. Martin D,. Greensboro Beverly. Jesse M.. Lilesville Biesel, Suzanne BA, Dyersburg. Tenn. Birchfield. Patricia E., Brevard Black. James T. In. Morganlon Black, Kyle E.. Salisbury Black. Terry L.. Charlotte Black. Wesley 0.. Pinehurst Blackburn. Teresa A., Chapel Hill Blackmoze, Ruby M . Warsaw Blackwelder, Joseph D.. Concord Blake. Charlene G.. Hickory Bland. Theodore D. Harrells Blanton, Lydia LN Shelby Blevins, Ashley D.. Asheville Blizzard, Johnnie E., Pink Hill Bobbin. Eracey M.. Glen Alpine Bobbin. Michael L Fayetteville Eager, Donna K.. New Bexn Bolick. Kenneth D.. In, Hickory Boner. Richard D., Lexington Boon. Fenna J.. Huntersville Bosh William L., IL, Atlanta. Ga. Bounds, Nancy C.. Roanoke Rapids Bowen. William C., III. Dalion. GEL Bowex. Richard K., Jefferson Bowland, Loy 5., IL. Graham Boyce, James R. Tyne! 450 IORS With gixls in the dorm, there would be a different kind of atmosphere Ray Moxetz. Governox Ehringhaus Res. Coll. Boyd. George 8., III. Blanche Boyer. William R., Elizabeth City Bracken, Arnold L., Cherryvdle Blame. Robert M,, Durham Braswell, Susan C. Fayetteville Brawley. Boyce A.. II. Mooresvxlle Braxton, Steven L., Tbomasville Breedlove. Thomas W.. Butner Brewer. Barbara 1., Pink Hill Bridges. Frederick M . Harmony Bnggs. Roger A.. Charlotte Briggs, William R. Plymouth. Mass. Brinson. Mildred E.. High Point Brim. Charles A.. Candor Brooks John M., Oakboro Brooks. Samuel W., Monroe Brown. James X-L, Washington Brown, John T., Jacksonvxlle Brown, Linda Reid. Greensboro Brown, Lmda Ruth, Greensboro Brown, Madeline L.,H1ckory Brown, Sandra 1., Wmston-Salem Brown, Shelton R.. Atlantic Beach Browne, Ray, 11. Lexmgton Browning, George W..She1by Bruce. Patricia A.. Philadelphia, Pa. Bruckner. Max. JL. Fayetteville Brumley.10hn E, Charlotte Bruton. Karen 5., Kannapolis Bryan. Christine M.. Trumbull. Conn. Bryant. Margaret H. Durham Bullard. Margaret E.. High Pom! Bunn. David G., 11., Whiteville Bunting. Duane R, Asheboro Burdette. Daniel W.. Hampton. Va. Burka Donna R.. Kmsmn Butler. Stephen R. Roseboro Bynum. Martha BH Durham Byrd, L. Steve, Lumberton Byrum. Johnny L,, Waxhaw Caddy. Richard F... 11.. Greensboro Caldwell, Jesse B., Gastonia Caldwell, Lucy H. Bnmingham, chh. Calhoun. Frances L., Hope Mills Callaway, Richard F, Elkin Cameron. Gary L.. Fayetteville Cameron, Gwen E., Broadway Campbell. Dale F., Hickory Carlton. Joseph L.. 11., WmsKon-Salem Carpenter. John 13.. Greensboro Carpenter, Kenneth W,. Lincolnton Carson, Virginia 5.. Raleigh Caner. Judy D.. Kannapolis Caner. Mary L., Charlotte Cattau, Edward L.. IL, Auburn. Massl Caudle. David R, Charlotte Cavis, Gordon P., Bristol, N.HV Chamberlain, Charles D.. Shelby Champion, Jerry W.. Franklinton Chapman, Thomas 1..., Charlotte Cheatham. Robert 3., Durham Cherry. David L.. Aulandez Cherry, Gxegory V., Gastonia Cillem Robert 8., Hickory Clark, Isaac. JL. Durham Clemmons. Pamela K , Shallotte Cline. Larry A.. Boone Cochxane, Elizabeth R., Charlotte Coffin. Ann R. Asheboro Cohen. Ellen. Norfolk. Va. Coleman. Charles C.. Kmslon Collier. Elizabeth M., Salisbury Comeaux, Preston, Charlotte Connelly. A. Christina, Vineland. NJ. Conner. Frederick l. Aberdeen Conway, Thomas 1.. Amsterdam. N.Y Cook, Loretta L., Carthage Cooke, Manlyn Au Huntersville Cooley. Thomas M.. Charlotte Cooper. Mark D,, Chapel Hill Cooper, Martha A., Charlotte Corbin, Diane M.. Dunn Corbin, R. Thomas. Fort Myers. Fla. Coughenhour, Lucy K., Salisbury Council. William C. 11.. Graham Covingion, Margaret 1., Concord Crabtree, Marina l, Canhage Crane. Marian L.. Durham Cranford, Marian E., Albemarle Craven. Barry C, Aberdeen Craven, Carol 13.. Belmont Cxawioxd. Robert A., Newport. Tenn Crist, Mary Grace. Jacksonville Critz, Stephen L. Greensboro Crosby. M. Dewitt, WinstonvSalem Curle. Ola C, Kmston Dabney. John C,. In, Atlanta, Ga. Dale. Thomas H.. Upper Dazby. Fa, Damexon, Frank L. Tabor City Davenport, Preston F... Greensboro Davidson. 0. Corinne. Jacksonville, Fla. Davis, Alice M,. Clarkton Davis, Donna 3. Chapel Hill Davis, Daniel W,. Goldsboro Davx; J. Ross, Clarksville. Va, Davis. M. Ann. Asheville 451 Davis. Nancy L Raleigh Davis. Seth B., Monroe Day, John SW Atlanta. Ga. Deal, Glenn P,, Jr.. Taylorsville Debxuyne. Charles 3. Durham Dedmond, Ronald K. Shelby Dedxick. Stephen C., Gn'fton Deere, Susan H,, Charlotte Del Grande. Susan P., Fayetteville Demay. Barbara K. Charlene Demetriou, James A.. Eosmn, Mass. Denny, George T., Asheville Deshaies. Louise E. Chapel Hill Devane. Carl L. Fairmont Dexheimer. Cliffoxd 8., Manasquan. NJ. Diamam. Ruben A., Charlotte Dodson Betsy H.. Chapel Hill Donaldson, Susan, Greensboro Donegan, Martha 17,, Durham Dorn'er. Catharine C.. CharloHe Douglas, Benjamin. Tryon Drake. Thomas I. Lake Worth, Fla Draughon, Reba L , Dunn Dudley. Pamela E.. Cary Dudley, Thomas A.. Hyattsville. Md. Duffey. Charles D, Lexington Duncan. David A.. Kannapolis Dunn. A Glenn, Eonlee Durham. Phillip K. Cary Duris. Peter L. Hendersonwlle Duval, Maurice C,, Shelby Eagle. Kenneth L... Salisbury Eakes. Donald W.. Timberlake Early. Joseph L, Cleveland Eascn. Ralph 5,. Rocky Mount Edge, Wallace S ,Burnsvil1e Edmondson, Stuan B. Robersonville Edwards. James F.. Salisbury Edwards. Leo. Kinston Edwards, Raymond W.. Greenville Edwards. William H.. Raleigh Efird, Kaihy A,. Albemarle Eisenberg. Sharyn 1..., Durham Eldridge. James W , High Point Elkins. Diane C. Clarkton Ellington, Roberta L. Lauxinburg Elliott. Larry E.. Kemetsville Ellis, Lloyd J., III. Fayetteville Ellis, Ronald D., Charlotte Ellison, Katherine A., Greensboro Elmore. William K.. Durham English. Sally EL. Greensboro Evans. John B., Greensboro Evens, Mark F,, Richmond. Va. Everett. Kathryn L.. Greensboro Everharh Gary L.. Chapel Hill Fagg, Gary T.. High Point Faggan, Ruth V . Yaupon Beach Fahxer, Richard B., Jr.. Charlotte Faircloth. Linda C., Stedman Faxabee, Loyd M,, Eden Fass, Maxjorie L. Dillon. S.C Fawcen, Richard M,, Mount Aixy Fawcett, Thomas 13.. Charlotte Fayssoux. Richard. III. Greensboro Fazio. Joseph L. Norristown. Pm Ferguson, Thomas E... Waynesville Ferree. Renee L.. Marion, Ind Finger. Thomas A.. Kings Mountain Finley. Edward S..Jx.. N Wi1kesbor0 Fischer. Katina, Raleigh Fishbach Lynn A. Eastchesiex, N.Y, Fisher, Joseph D. Jacksonville Fleishman, Marcia A., Lumbenon Fleming,A1jce W,l Wilson Fleming. John B. JL. Raleigh Fletcher. Margot E,, Roanoke. Va. Foster. Elizabeth H.. Winston-Salem Fowler. Martha D., Charlotte Fox, Patricia LH Hendersonville Fox. Patricia L., Greensboro Fox, Richard F. Asheville Fraley. Karen D., Faith Franklin, Lynda R.. Grihon Franks. Marjorie 1.. Monroe Friedman. Judith P1,, Miami. Fla. Fritz, Carolyn 1.. Silver Spring, Md. Fritz. Elizabeth D, Durham Fromen, Gunnar NR, Miami. Fla. Frye, Annelle R.. GalaxI Va. Frye. William P.. Hickory Fuller. M. Darvy. Raleigh Fuller. Mary E.. Raleigh Fun, Jane Dq Miami. Fla. Gaddy, Diane 1., Chaxlotte Gallagher, James R.L., Manchester, Mass. Gallemore, Waxren G.. Perry, Ga Gallihex, Anita 5.. Kannapolis Gamble. Robert D., Laurinburg Gardner. Phillip EL, Kinston Garnett. James F., Charlotte Garrett. Richard E., Durham Garrison. Barbara 1., Pinehurst Gary. Richard D.. Richmond. Va. Gatling Betsy A.. Rocky Mount Gaylor, Charles P.. 111. Goldsboxo 452 I do not want to see State Police swarming over our axea again. Howard Lee Mayor. Chapel Hill Nov. 9, 1969 Geddes. James M . Wilmington. Del. Geer, James H.. In. New York City. N.Y. Gentry, BeHy 5.. Chapel Hill Gentry. Earlene, Pelham Gentry, John R.. Roxboro George. Don B., Durham George. Robert A., 11.. Mount Airy Gilbert. Frances EL. Charlotte Gilchrist. John A., Fayetteville Gilham. Mary F.. Vixginia Beach. Va. Girtman. William G,. Sparta Glass. James M.. Chattanooga. Tenn. Glasson. John, 11., Durham Glenn. Margaret A.. Winston-Salem Godwin, Michael H., Dunn Gamer, Charles A.. Baltimore. Md, Gooch' Dianne T , Chapel Hill Gooden, Marilyn M . Wilmington Goodman, Norman 8.. Salisbury Goodrich. Mary F.. Stedman Goodson. Barron D., Lincolnton Goodson, Bruce M ,Chax1otte Gordon. Frances H.P . Durham Gordon. William H . Athens, Ga. Graham. Anne C. Edenton Graham. Jon W , Miami. Fla. Gray, April, Gastonia Greene, Ronald F'u Carthage Gxeene. Sandra A.. Charlotte Greene. Sheryl L.. Laurinbuxg Greenspan. Michael R.. Charlotte Grice. Diana F... Gastonia Gxice, John W.. Gastonia Griffin, William M., Drexel Grogan. Martha 8., Winston-Salem Grogan. Mary C, Charlotte Groh. Dianne V.. Lebanon, Pa, Gulley. John E., Tarboro Hacker. Carol L., Stanley Hadden, Patricia 1., Chapel Hill Hager, Barry M., Alexis Hagie, Sharon C., Hickory Hagna. Lewis W.. Marion Haigh,Wil1iam T , Princeton, NJ. Haley. Patricia. Greensboro Hall! Alexandex MA, Wilmington Hall. Deborah L. Burlington Hall, Karen M.. Taylorsville Hall. Peter W.. Shaftsbury, Vt. Halsey. James Dq Sparta Hambright' Anne. Rock Hill. SC, Hamrick. Charles G.. Shelby Hansen, Patricia W.. New Orleans. La. Hanson. Emily P., Raleigh Hardy. William M., Jr.. Snow Hill Harkey. K. Blaze. Winston-Salam Harrell, Ellen D., Elizabeth City Harrell. Roget L... New Bern Harrelson. Susan W.. Southpon Hamill. Robert 8.. Chapel Hill Harrington, Edward M.. Burlington Harrington. F Louis, Elan College Harris, Leon W.. Chapel Hill Harris. Thomas L.. Belcross Harrison. Jeanette S.. Winston-Salem Hailey, Joe C.. Kannapolis Hatley. Rolan M.. Albemarle Hauser, Charles H.. Winston-Salem Heafnex. James H, Lincolnton Heam. George G., Raleigh Hedrick. Robert W.. In. Ashebom Hege, George L.. WinstonvSalem Hege, Robert D., Whimville Heller. Richard D.. Danville. Ill. Helsabeck. Exic H.. Rural Hall Helton, Donald C.. Hickory Henderson, Joseph B. Davidson Hensley. Patricia 5, Asheville Heritage, James S., Gree'nsbom Hester. W, Keith. Durham Hibbits, Richard L.. Winston-Salem Hickexson, Rebecca A.. Nashville. Tenn. Hicks. Charles E, Lawndale Hight, James H . Henderson Hilburn, Carl H.. Charlotte Hildebrand. Robert W.. W. Hartford, Conn. Hill, William P ,Thomasvil1e Hilliard, Harold R.. 11., Thomasvxlle Hobbs, Mary N., Kinston Hobgood, Martha T.. Fayetteville Hocutt. John E., In. Newaxk. Del. Holder,Lew1s T., Chapel Hill Holleman, H. Leon. Durham Hollingswonh. Patricia L.. Durham Holtzclaw, Denys K, Brevard Honeycun. Helen EL, Gate City, Va. Honeycutt. James M., Thomasville Hood, Robert H., In. Greensboro Hoots. W Keith, WinstonASalem Hoover, Donnie. Charlotte Horn. Dennis L., McComb. Miss, Home. James D.. Goldsboro Horton, Elizabeth A.. Roanoke. Va. Hough. Thomas W . IL. Wadesboxo House, David R. Durham House. Kaye L . Hobgood Houser, Stephen L.. 1L. Indian Trail Howard. Barbara J., New Bern 453 Hubbard, Cynthia L, Greensboro Hudson. Jane F.. High Point Hudson. Sterling L , Greensboro Huff. Elizabeth A., Chattanooga, Tenn. Huff, Ray 8.. Oxford Huggins, Mark Q.. Hickory Hughes. Margaret E... Chapel Hill Hughes. Patrick 5., La Plata, Md, Hughey. Rife 8,. Nashvxlle, Tenn. Humphrey. Charles J., Old Brookvxlle, NY. Humphreys,BIad1ey A..P1ymouth Hunter. Billy J.. meolnton Hunter. David B.. Murfxeesboro Humhens. John C., Winston-Salem Hutchxson. Frederick D.. Raleigh Hyde, Larry A.. Nashville Icenhoux, Janet L.. Springfield, Va Inman, Dennis W.. Mount Airy Inman. Martha K.. Shallotte Irwin. Larry D.. Elkin Isenhcur. Carole EL, Newton IvesI Cathleen 3, Raleigh Jacobs, Jennie P.. Hampton, Va. Jarvis. James P., Pfaiftown Jennings. C Daniel,II.Cha1Xotte Jerome. Robert L., Atlanta. Ga. Johnson, Mark H., Wilmington Johnson, Melvin M.. Southern Pines Johnson. Shirley A., Meriden, Conn Johnson, Susan H,. Greensboro Johnson, Thomas M.. II. Trenton Johnson. Virginia EL. Whiteville Johnson, William C.. Durham Johnston. Mary L. Arden Joines, Martha A.. Ronda Jolliff, Katherine M . Smithfield Jolly. Jexxy A., Tabor City Jones. E. Maurice. Louisburg Jones, Olga P., Raleigh Jones, Phillip R.. Raleigh Jones. Robert L.. Greensboro Jones, Ronald W.. Raleigh Jones. Winfield R. Hendersonville Jest, Peter H., Montreal PQ Canada Jump. Richard P., Greensboro Kahn. Elaine 8.. Charleston. SC. Kain, Jacqueline F.. MiamiShoxes.F1a. Karres. Nicholas 1. Charlotte Kasazda, Mary A.. Chapel Hill Kates, Thomas W.. Jersey City. NJ Keating, Stephen M., Batesville, Miss. Keedwell, Lucille LK. Emporia, Va. Kerchex. Kristin G.. Indialamic. Fla Kerr. Ramona W., High Point Kight. John A., Jacksonville Kilpatrick. John T.. III, Richmond, Va. Kimball! Richard A.I Burlington Kincaid. Richard I, Bessemer City King. Joan D., Hendersonville King. Patricia A,, Charlotte Kirby. Hilliard W., Asheville Kikaan, Roger N., Winston-Salem Kiser. Barbara A.. China Grove Kisex. Larry G.. Kingspon, Tenn Kiven. Herman H.. In. Chapel Hill Knedlik, Ronald W.. Greensboro Knowles. Henry T. Gastonia Koontz, Jerry P.. Kannapolis Koxstad, Robert R. Greensboro Kronenberg. Joel 1., Chattanooga. Tenn, Lane. Mary C,. Chaxlotte Lane. Sarah E., Greensboro Lang. Karen L., St. Petersburg. Fla. Lang, Mary A., Faxmville Lanier, John M.. Albemarle Lana, James R.. Asheville Laughter, Ronnie P.. Marion Lawrence. Mary 12., Richmond, Va. Laws, Robert L.. 111, Lenoir Leafe. James M.. Ralexgh League. Mickey A., North Wilkesboro Lean. Ronald K.. Fayetteville Ledbeuex. Mary W.. Raleigh Ledford. Sylvia MH Pisgah Forest Lee. Bryan W., Eden Lee. Catherine M.. Wilmington Lee. Thomas M.. Ontario. Canada Leedy. Larry 13., Roanoke. Va, Lefler. Betty l, Shelby Leinbach. Margaret C.. Winston-Salem Leinwand. Joseph J.. Elizabethtown Lenaghan, James M.. Winter Park, Fla Leonard, J, Richie, Lexington Leonhaxdt. Beverly G.. Moxganton Lester. Reginald L.. Fayetteville Lester. V. Jeff. Stoneville Levan. Anthony G.l Mooresville Levin, Charles 8.. Cincinnati. Ohio Lewis, Michael P., Durham Lewis. Patricia A, Hickory Liebhan. Richard F., Moxganton Liedl' Candace M., Faixfax, Va. Linden. Cora C.. Cullowhee Lippincott. Raymond E, III, Atlanta. Ga. Little. Patricia A.. Greensboxo Littlejohn, Anne R. Charlotte 454 Most questions cannot be rightly answered due to ihe fact that they are wrongly asked Hebb. Psychology Psych Text Llewellyn, John T. Soukhem Pines Lock. Gregory 1.. 1n. Arlington. Va Loflin, Penny 5., Asheboro Lombardo. Maria A.. Asheville Long. Linda H , Albemaxle Long. Rodney M . Durham Loveland. Lenna L. High Point Lucas. Harold C.. Lucama Ludlow, Anne L., Arlington. Va Lum. John C., Moorestown, NJ. Lybrook, Gail E., Winston-Salem Lyexly. Cheryl A.. Charlotte Mabes. J. Gregory. Leaksville Mace. Linda J.. Marion Main. John W.. Columbus. Ohio Mallard. John F ,Jr.,Chape1Hil1 Mandel. Michael 5., Gastonia Maness. Michael L Annandale. Va. Manning, Richard W.. Silver Spring. Md Mansfield. Roger W.. Greensboxo Martin, Bobhe 3. Bethel Martin. Patricia L., Cerro Gordo Mason, David R. Raleigh Massari, Toni Au Riegelwood Massengill. Hubert VW Warrenton Matthews. Benjamin J,. King Matthews George E, JL. Wadesboro Matthews. Larry M., Carthage Mawyer. Katherine A., Sanford Maxwell, James R. Whiteville Mayes, Freida 8.. Chapel Hill Mayo. Stephanie 1.... Camp Springs, Md. McAdams, John F.. Charlotte McAden, Florence M . Charlotte McAllister, Kenneth W.. High Point McArthuL Sarah E, Laurinburg McCain, Susan G,I Rockville, Md McCampbell. Charles R., Hickory McClain, John N., 1L. Signal ML. Tenn. McCormick, James L. Jr.. Burhngton McCoy, Cynthia G.I Monroe McCrary. Ronald W.. Chapel Hill McDevitt. Jean F.. Durham McDonald, Linda A.. Bunnlevel McDonald. Sharon L.Thomasv111e McDowell, John P. , Tarboro McGinnis, Jay P.. Gasmnia McGirt, Sherri L., Charlotte McGrigor. Jane V., Clinton McIvex, Mary G . Sanford McKeithan. Emma G . Wilmington McKenzie' Mary B., Salisbury McKeown, Maclyn B. Wilmington McKinnon. Sharon M., Birmingham. Ala. McKown, Ann E... Gaffney, S.C McLaurin. Ralph E, Siler City McMackin. Tamara E., Charlotte McMumgal. Philip A. III. Chester. Pa. McMunia, Harriet 3. Greenville. SC. McNatt. C. Milton. Winston-Salem McNele John A. JL. Whiteville McNeill. Kay A.. Birmingham. Mich. McRae. James C. Lakeview Means. Randolph B.. Fayetteville Meece. Judy C.. Brevard Merritt. Ruben H,. Houston, Texas Messick, Turner R, Burlington Metts. Jane E., Wilmington Milam. Sharon 1.. Burlington Miller. Geoffry L., Shelby Miller. Nancy L. Charlotte Mills. Jerry D. Maysville Mills, John W.. Hillsboro Mills, Kathryn. Charlotte Mills. Taylor A.B.. Hingham, Mass, Minor, William T., III. Charlotte Misenheimer, Carol C, Greensboro Mitchell. Michael R.. Burlington Modlin, David M , Lincolnton Mair. Donald T., Wmsmn-Salem Molic. Lynne A.. Greenville Monroe. Don's F.. Robbins Monxoe. Graham A., Raeford Monroe, Pamela M., Southern Pines Moore, Elbert J.. Chapel Hill Moore. Margaret R. Charlotte Moore. Teresa A.. Monroe Mooxefield. Darrell B , Danbury Moretz. Frank H. Hickory Morgan, Philip 1., Washington, DC Morris, Edward 2,. IL, Harrisburg Morris. Edwin L., Charlotte Morris, Jane, Kings Mountain Morrison. Millicent T., Charlotte Morrison. Sara L., Asheville Morrison. Z. Tyree' Chevy Chase, Md. Morton. William A, 11.. Wilmington Maser, Wade H., In. Winston-Salem Mullis, Ronald S.. Lenoir Murchison. Charlotte 3., Wilmington Murdock, William C.. Statesville Murphy. Patricia L., Fayetteville Myers. Catherine A. Winston-Salem Myers. Danny A.. Bryson City Neel. Worth E.. 11.. Charlotte Neely, Billy T., Mount Holly Nelson. Josephine A., Nashville, Tenn Nelson. Nancy F., Hossick Falls. NY. 455 Nesbit. Jon E, Statesville Nesbitt. Jack W , Fletchex Neufeld, Patricia A., Waynesville Newcomb. Danny R. Providence Newsome, Samuel C., King Nickell. Marjoxie A., Tampa, Fla. Nonh. William L. 11:, Summerfield Nymp, Nancy 1.. Minneapolis. Minn. Oakley. Wanda F , Durham Odham. Leonard R. JL, Fair Bluff ODonnell. Kathy. Annandale. Va, O'Kelley, Charles F, Asheville Ortiz. Lourdes, San Juan. Puerto Rico Osbornea Marvin E, IL. West Jefferson Osborn, Pamela J., Lumbenon Osteen. Steven L.. Greensboro Overman. Helen D. Princeton Overton,Wi11iam H., Richmond, Va Owen. Howard W.. Fayettewlle Owen. Park H.. III. Nashville. Tenn. Owens, Audrey A., Pinehurst Owens, EarlL .Wi1Iiamslown, NJ, Pace, Peggy A,, Saluda Packard. Catherine L., Arlington. Va, Padgett. Herman M , Holly Ridge Page, Bruce C, Charlotte Paget, Joe A.. In, Grihon Pahouras. Pauline N., Chapel Hill Palmer. Gary 8.. Franklin Palmer, Jerry W., Wilbar Palmer, Melvin L., Ralexgh , ' ' ' ' Parker. Pamela J,. Swansboro A facglngeBcelegmumcanon Parkex. Eugene R.. Fayetteville ,v ' Parker, Walda E-. chkoxy , Student Body Presxdent It is my sincere desixe during the coming year to avoid confxomation and Parkman, John F,, Charlotte Parks, Kenneth 1.. Lexington Parks. Willxam M,, Charlotte Passar. Arthur L.. Fayetteville Pate. William D.. Rowland Patterson, David L. Pilot Mountain Pavloff. Jonathan T.. Warren. Mich. Pearman.Lar1y W., Kinston Pearson. Wllliam M., Lenoir Pease, Margaret K . Jupiter, Fla. Pecheles. Joseph D.,Greenv1lle Peck, Susan H" Charlene Fender. Janice K., Burlington Perry. Louis W,, Tarboro Perry. Olive M., Wise Perry. Rita 1..., Charlotte Perry. Stephen M., Duxham Peterson, Harold W . Huntington. N.Y, Petty. David 1-1.. Greensboro Philbeck, Sandra L., Charlotte Phillips. Karen N, Charlotte Piantadosi, Claude A.. Chapel H111 Pickett, Ardena M.. Duxham Pilgrim, John H .Spinda1e Pittayd. Pamela 3.. Salisbury Pletmer, Susan L,. Charlotte Plank. James K. Kings Mountain Ponder, Bonnie S.. Rockville. Md. Ponder. Eleanor A.. Asheville Poole, Robert M . Winston-Salem Pope, Jerry L.. Conway Post, David B.. Salisbuxy Poston. Frank H.. 111, Charlotte Poston, William M., Mooresville Potter, Murray F., Fort Stewart. Ga. Powell. Laura L.. Oxford Preddy. Roben M,, Mount Airy Prince, Nancy C., Morganton Pringle. Joseph R.. Greensboro Proctor. tha K. meolnton Propst, Linda L. Morganton Pugh. John W.. In. Randleman Puryeax, Paul L. Greensboro Putnam. Raleigh J.. Cherryville Putnam, Roger D. Kings Mountain Rabil. William E. JL, Winston-Salem Ragan. Joel A..Lexing1on Rand, John W., North Babylon. N.Y. Rand. Margaret L, Durham Rast. Phillip R. Atlanta, Ga. Raybnn. Bethe K, Zebulon Reaves, Robert B. Fayetteville Reid. Bill. Pineville Reid. David M., Smithfield Reitzel, Phyllis C.. Newton Renger. Carol K., Albemaxle Respess. William W . Pantego Reynolds. Mary L.. High Point Rxcks. Cynthia 1.... Durham Ricks. Patricia E.. Durham Ridenhour. Don Rio W.. Kannapolis Ridout, Clarence B.. Monisville Riegel, Joseph I.,Wilmington.De1. Rigdon, Donald L, Brevard Ripley, Richard G . Banner Elk Roach, Nancy 5., Durham Robbins. Jan M., Asheboro Robbins, Linda I, Burgaw Roberson. Edward L,. Tazboro Robenson, Harry G,. Mount Airy Robmson. Daniel R., Troy Robinson. Wesley B. Wmston-Salem 456 "Let us inspire young Amencans with a sense of excitement. a sense of destiny, a sense of involvement." Richard Nixon Rodin. Mark G . Framingham. Mass. Rogers, Carolme L., Bennettsville, SC. Romans. Katherine. Williamsburg. Va. Rocchvarg. Elias. Nutley. Ni Rooks. David M , Asheboxo Rose. Jacqueline K., Rich Square Ross. Mary EB. Durham Royster, Donald E, Trinity Rudisill, Elbert A.. chkory Rush, Cynlhxa G,, Rockmgham Russo, Wllhnm A,, Annandale, Va. Rutledge. Joel C.. Charlotte Sabates.Gulllermo1.,Charlotte Saleeby,EhR. ph1ladelphm,Pa. Sanders. Lee E. Rocky Mount Sandlm, L. James, IL. Fayettevzlle Saunders, Jerry M., Hudson Sauvain, Edward M., Greenville, SC. Sceatce, Kathryn Canex. High Pom! Schabex, John G.. Durham SChlllEI. Martha L. Raleigh Schoxr. Andrew l. New York. NY. Scruggs. Michael C., Chapel H111 Sellars. John W.. IL. Burlington Shafier. Susan L ,Temp1e Terrace. Flo. Shannon, Michael W,, Drexel H111, Pa, Sharp. Katherme 17.. Kmston Shearm, Lany H. Warrenton Shepherd. Susan C.. Newton Sherlin. Robert, Sweetwater. Tenn. Shernll, George T.. Ralelgh Shedey, Nora G4, Chapel H111 Shinn. Terry D., Mooresvxlle Shoal. Margaret J., Lexmgtun Shockley, Randolph A., Greenville, SC. Shoffner. William L, Jr.. Burlington Shore. Nancy A. Wmston-Salem Shumate. Margaret E.. North Wllkeshoro Shuping. Ruth H, Greensboro Siebenschuh. Douglas C.. Newport Sxkes, Nancy L.. Charlene Simmons. Donnie L ,Kannapol1s Simmons, Steve W. MountA1ry Sxmmons. Wilson F.. Wmston-Salem Simon, Kim M ,Annanda1e.Va. Simril. Judith A., Sam! Louis. Mo, Sink, Sandra R., WmstonSalem Suull,A11en L... High Pomt Skakle, Donad E.. In. Chapel Hill Skinner, Roy L., Charlotte Slade. Robert A,, Portsmouth. Va. Small, Margaret D.. Elizabeth Cny Smally. Alan J.. Sarasota, Fla Smith. Alfred E.. Signal Mountain. Tenn. Smith. Colm S..JL,Dav1dson Smith. Georgia A.. Fayetteville Smith, James 0.,Fayenev111e Smnh. James R, WinstomSalem Smith. Judy B . Salisbury Smith. Kenneth L., Greensboro Smith. Lmda P., Charlotte Smith. philllp W., Graham Smith, Regmald K.. Kannapohs Snyder, Carol F.. Charlotte Snyden Martha L Wmston-Salem Snydex, Sandra J., Wllmmgton Solesbee, Manon D.,Ashev1lle Soyars, Donna L,.Re1dsv1lle Spangler. Richard C., Pi1tsburgh.Pa. Sparks. Evelyn EL, Bakersvxlle Speer, Lou W..Boonv1116 Speidel, Susan M,, Milfoxd. Ohxo Spencer. annk C.. In. Sandy Rldge Spencer, Thomas M.. 111. Wilson prulll. E. Carol. Washmgmn Squnes. Anne 8.. Henderson Staffel. Peter L.. Ormand Beach. Fla. Stafford. Clement L. Nashvxlle, Tenn Stafford. V1ckiS.. Ashevxlle Stair, Thomas 0.. R1chmond. Va. Staley. James D., Wmsmn-Salem Stallmgs, Judy K..Reldsv1lle Stanc11,Brenda S. Sm1thfxeld Stanton. George L. Jrv. Greensboro Starr. Michael L,. High Pomt Stedman, Lynda F., Greensboro Steele, Cathy D.. St Petersburg. Fla. Steele, W. Alex, III, Nashvxlle. Tenn. Stegall. Joseph E, Maxshvdle Stephenson. Barbara D, Raleigh Stephenson. James A.. Portsmouth. Va. Stewart. James C., In. Wmston-Salem Stewart. Pamela L., Dunn Stewart. Randall C., Mamers Stone. Charles WV. Kinston Stone, Grady M,, King Stone. Jerry M..Si1er Cny Stone, Robert 8.. Hagerstown. Mdl Story. Terry 5.. Roanoke Rapids Stowe, Robert T.. IL. Wadesboxo Slrader, Victox L. Greensboro Strickland, Axmxe R..M1ddlesex Stnckland, Walter C, Ceno Gordo Shroud, Helen EL. Ayden Sugg, Gary R, Gastoma Sullivan. Joseph E, Charlotte 45? Sutles. Dan MAv Benson Swepston, Anderson 1-1., Charlotte Swoffotd. John D.. Nonh Wilkesboro Sykes. Hedrick T.. Burlington Sykes. Roscoe A.. Graham Talley. John L, Sanford Tatleton, James K, Raleigh Tayloe. David T,, Washington Taylor. Carl T.. Hickory Taylor, Charles 8., Raleigh Taylor, Philip D., 11.. Winton Teague. Carolyn Y.. Columbia. SC. Teague. William J.. Chapel Hill Temple. Robert L., Gastonia Thomas, Lyell 1.. JL. Winston-Salem Thomason, Jessica L.. Gastonia Thomdyke, Andrew F., Lumberton Thornton, Alene H.. Erwin Tice. Jeanne R.. Moyock Todd. Dale E.. Oak Ridge, Tenn. Triplett. Thomas N.. Valdese Tucker, Ann M . Charlotte Tucker, Arthur V.. Jr.,Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio Tunnell. Stanley E., Raleigh Turner. Allan W., Jr.. Kinston Turner. Thomas C., Raleigh Tyson. Joseph 8., Chapel Hill Upton. David M.. High Point Vandenbout, Diane Lu Pinehuxst Van Hoy, Henry R. Union Grove Vexdone, Elsya W., Charlotte Vestal, Leslie C., Yadkinville Vick. Margaret C., Merritt Island. Fla. Vickery. Frederick J.. Matthews Viser, Margaret A.. Wilmington Voglet. Bettie 1.. Barksdale. La. Vrsecky. Joseph A.. Winston-Salem Weddell. Stephanie P., Raleigh Wall, Thomas E., Winsmn-Salem Wallace, James G., Charlotte Walsex. John F,. High Point Walsh. Gregoxy EL. Staten Island, NY. Ward. Alpha C., Wilmington Ward. Mary J., Elizabeth City Ward, Travis W l Raleigh Ware, Lewis L., Gastonia Warrington, Carol A.. Tryon Watson. Donald M., In, Raleigh Watson, Oswald 13., III, Bedford, Va. Weaver. Ronald L.. Winston-Salem Webb. Addison L.. In, Signal Mum. Tenn. Webb. Alden 8.. Rockingham Webb, Daniel C., Shelby Webb. George L., Weldon Wellbom. Suzanne M.. Washington. DC Wellman, Paul W., IIII Weldon Wellons, Allen 1-1,, Smithfield Wentworth. David G., Siler City West. Andrew C,I Chenyville Westall, John C.. Asheville Wetzel, Christopher G.I Lake Forest. 111. Whisnant, Bobby N.. Hickory White. Elizabeth T.. Charlotte White. James E. III. Cove City Whitehead. Jefferson 13., Enfield Whitten, Ronnie 1.... Burlington Wicker. George D.. Greensboro Wiley. Jimmy C., Providence Wilkes. Roger L.. 11.. Eden Willett. Howard H.. Gulf Williams. E. Doreen. Charlotte Williams. James K.. Benson Williams. Jeffrey B., Winston-Salem Williams. Joel T.. Winston-Salem Williams, Mary R.. Candor Wilson. Elizabeth 1., Charlotte Wilson, Frances M. Reidsville Wilson, Myra J.. Wilmington Wilson. Nancy 8.. Rocky Mount Wilson, William G., Lincolnton Winstead, Ellen, Rocky Mount Wolf, Keith W.. Albemarle Woodard, Kenneth W.. Conway Woodard. Paul R., Raleigh Woodell. Kathleen M.. Burlington Woodrooi. Sarah M.. Greensboro Woodward, Phyllis B.. Charlotte Woody. Beny D.. Clinton Wrenn. Joan E,. Eden Wright. Jean 1.. Richmond. Va. Wright. Joseph D.. Maxshville Wyatt, David M., Waynesville Wynes. Judy A.. Candler Yarborough, A. Heath. Smithfield Yarbtough, Roger E.. Lincolnton Yardley. Carl R.. Durham Yates. Danny J.. Chapel Hill Yelton, Margaret E.. Rutherfordton Yelvenon. Deborah A.. Fremont York Guy A.. Winston-Salem Young, George C., III. Monroe Young. Joseph W , Asheville Young, Mary R., Charlotte Young. Robin H., Vixgilina, Va. Yount, Robert 0.. Chapel Hill Yountz. Sandra L.. Somhem Pines Zachary. Mark S., Cashiers Zimxing. Peter Jq Raleigh 458 'HOMORES A dishonorable discharge is by implication included in a death sentence. Manual for Coun Martials USN, 1969 Revised Edition Naval Scievce 82 Text Abbott. Richard M., Asheville Abbott. Thomas L. Medford Lakes. NJ, Adams. Victory 1.. Charlotte Aiken, William P.. JL, Chattanooga. Tenn. Allen. David Earl. Aurora Allison. Doyne R.. Gaffney. SC. Alphem. Andrea G.. Durham Anders. Robert R, JL Charlotte Anderson. Chades T.L.. Raleigh Anderson, Robert E, Goldsboro Andrew, John M , Greensboro Andrews. William P., Jrr, Charlotte Armstrong Harvey L., Eniield Armstrong. Kenneth 1-1., Greensboro Arnold, Andrew 1-1,. Durham Ashley. James 1.. Liberty Adunson, Charles H,. Fayetteville Auman. L Edward, JL, Fayetteville Austin. John M,, Mountam Lake Austin. Stephen 3, Charlotte Autxey. Thomas R, Charlotte Averene. Deborah A..Wi1hamston Aycock. Margaret A., Piafftown Ayscue. Alex T.. Norlina Bales Charles D., Monroe Ball. Paula H. Oxford Barbee, Benjamin C.. Wilson Barham. Travis P G.. Towson. Md. Barnes. Richard D.. Winston-Salem Bamas.R1chard F.. Wilson Banh, Deborah A.. Cary Bateman, Wallace Ba IL. Charlotte Baynard, Carol A.. Fmest City Beaver. K. Eric. Landis Becker, Pamela L.. Aklanta. Ga, Beddingfield' Alexander 13.. IL, Raleigh Beddingiield, Edgar T., III. Stantonsbuxg Bell. Robert A.. Fayetteville Bell. Stephen 17,. Tuxedo Benson, Jean C.. Benson Bird, Laura 1 .Cu1lowhee Bissette, David C.. Wilmington Bivens. Ruth E. Monroe Blackwelder. Harold B.. Ralelgh Blanchard, Kirk F.. North Haven, Conn. B1ue,James W.. Southern Pines Bodenheimer. C. Hexmine. High Pomt Bodenheimex. Sarah 1., Chapel Hill Badman. Whitney 8.. Chapel Hill Boles. Terry C., Winsmn-Salem Boone, Victor J.. Garysbutg Boschen. John F. Aberdeen. MdV Boswell, Roben P., Columbus, Ga. Bovender, William C,, Hickory Bowden. John A.. Burlington Bowen. Kathryn A., Harrell: Boyle, Douglas, G., Buxlington Boykin. Benjamin. H, Gaxland Bradham, Douglas DA, Rocky Mount Bxadnex. James R, High Poxm Brady.M1chael F. Mebane Brafford. William A. Raleigh Braxton. Phyllis L.. Snow Camp Brevard. Dinah L... Matthews Brewer. Leah C., Asheboro Bndges. Lawrence M,. Shelby Bridges. Stephen P.. Southern Pines Brieger, leliam R., Bel Air, Md. Brinkley. John D. II1.Valdese Butt. Perry W.. Harrellsville Broadhurst. Jack E., Wilson Brooks. Priscilla Lu Sanford Brookshire, David L., Ashevxlle Broome, William C.. Tarboro Brown, David W., Enka Brown, George M,. 111. Lincolnton Brown, Joe B., Ahoskie Brown, Johnny L... Rosehill Bryant. James E.. Vestal, NY. Buchanan, Rebecca G , Sanford Buchholz, Charles E.. Southern Pines Bullock, Michael A.. Broomall, Pa. Bumgatdnex. Mary A., Danvxlle. Va. Buxge, David B., Winston-Salem Burgess, Anna 8,, Pendleton Burton, Jeffrey D, Spencer Busby. Walker H.. JL. Charlotte Bynum. Linda L.. Jacksonvnlle Byrd, Jack P., Dunn Caldwell, Charles G. Gastonia Caplanides, James M , High Point Capps. Lee 1-1., Kinston Carlson, Desiree A, Saint Paul. Minn Cartigan. Joseph H.. Taylorsville Carroll. Ronald J., King Carson, Peter E. Livmgston. NJ. Carter, Frank G,, J12, Ruffin Carter, Kenh 1.. High Poim Carter. Walter C., IL, Atlanta, Ga. CaudilL Catherine J.. Fuquay'Varina Cavano,lan1e. Fayettevdle Caviness. Tony F.. Seagrove Chadwxck. Elaine V..Si1ver Spring. Md Chance, James K. New Bern Chapman. Robert W., Swansboro Clark, Hayden A.. Swannanoa 459 Clay, George W., Shelby Cloninger. John F., Conovar Cobbs. Joseph B.. Winston-Salem Coe, Kenneth 8.. Charlotte Cohen, Gerald A., West Hartford, Conn Cole, Roger L.. Charlotte Coleman. M. Diane. Asheville Collins, Cynthia C.. Chapel Hill Collins. Susan S, Athens. Ga, Coltrane. Warren V., High Point Calvin, Margaxet 13.. Raleigh Cone. Herman. III, Greensboro Cone. James D.. Jacksonville Congleton, James B.. Stokes Corbett. Vickie L , Bailey Cottingham, David. Greenville. SC, Courts. Frank J.. Reidsville Cox. Thomas 1-1., Clemson, SC, Cravex, Myra 1., Lexington Crawford. Marilyn L ,annk1in Cradle. Ellen 5.. Bristol. Tenn. Cradle. E. Travis. Moxehead City Creech. Anne M.. Chapel Hill Crim, Maxk A., Winston-Salem Croom. Jimmy H.. Seven Springs Cxowdex,1ulian A., Asheville Cxowder, Richard T,. Clayton Crowell, Michael A., Lincolnton Cxump. Robert L" Challotte Cude. Marsha Lynn. Winston-Salem Culler. William S., Washington Cummings, John F.. Liberty Daggett. Christopher 1.. Millington. Ni Dale, Donald L. Wilson Dallas. Shaw W.. 11.. Fayetteville Dalrymple, Edwin A., Jr. Sanford Dalton. Craig G., JL. Winston-Salem Damemn. E. Penn. JL, Marion Dana. Hugh R, Laguna Bch.. Calif. Daniel. John F.. Sylva Davenport. Julian M., 112. Washington Davis. Gary BN Charlotte Davis, Gerald T .Ra1eigh Davis, James Gu Kinston Davis. James R" Coats Davis, Nancy Jo. Albemarle Davis, Phil T., Shelby Davis. Rita AN Randleman Davy. Walter W.. Washington, DC. Day, Deborah L" Burlington Dean. Charles M.. New York City' NY. Dekeyzer. Adrian J.. Wilson Delafield. John R.. Greensboro Danton. William 1?... Raleigh Deshaires. Daphne F., Chapel Hill Desist. Michael M . Fayetteville Disami, Anthony S., Hendersonville Dixon. lrl G., Belmont Dixon, Ralph W.. Jr.. Fallston Dolin, Barry M., Greensboro Duster. William W I Charlene Dowell. Barry L, Winston-Salem Duckeu. Thomas R.. Asheville Duckwoxth. Lynne R.. Asheville Duffy, Richard N., III. Knoxville. Tenn Dungey. Kevin R. Concord, Calif. Dye, William D.. Chapel Hill Easter. Cynthia K.. Madison Edmundson. Edward 8.. Raleigh Edney. James W.. Monroe Ellex. Gary Sw Charlotte Ellington. John D, High Point Ellis, W. William. New Albany, Ind. Elmore, Glenn V..'Jr.. Vestal, NY Elwell. Roben W.. 11.. Alexandria, Va, Enzor. Ronald R.. Chadboum Exrico. Jerome F.. Suffern. N.Y. Ervin, Winhed R., Davidson Eskridge. Phillip C. Asheville Euxe. Lee B.. Gatesville Everett, Marion W.. Plymouth Falk. Alison F.. Fort Myers. Fla Fanney. Stephen Randall. Roanoke Rapids Faulkner. Larry E, Burlington Fexebee. Elizabeth H., New Bern Fields. Baxbara 1. Durham Finger. Frederick E. Kings Mountain Finigan, Michael G.. Monroe Fisher, George 8., .IL. Lexington. VEL Fishex. Martha l. Raleigh Fins. Stephen N.. .11.. Tuscaloosa, Ala. Fligel, Robert S, Charlotte Foster, L. Annette. Roanoke, Va Fox. Charles 5.. Raleigh Fox. Linda 1.. Wananish Fox. Michael E.. Statesville Fox, Vuginia E. Raleigh Franks. Jeneane Ann. Charlotte Freeman. Joy R.. Dunn Freeman. Samuel R,. Dobson Froneberger. Margaret. Lincolnton Fulcher, Danny R.. Charleston. SC. Fuller. Freddie L... Goldsbom Fuller. James M.. Salisbury Fulp. Walter M,, 111. Lexington Gabriel, Michael R, Cary 460 It is no child's play to take a wife, The Rathskeller HOMORES Gamer, Donald W., Raleigh Gamen Leslie H., Ir.,Gzeenville Garren. Deborah F,, Athens. Ga. Gavin. Edwin L, Sanford Geddes. Margery L., Hillsborough Gee. Maxion Blen, Hamlet Gee. Roger D., Cramerlon Gear, Vicki 1..., Charlotte Geffken. Gary A, Staten Island N.Y. Gilleland. Robert B.. Statesville Gillxam, John 8.. Reidsville Gillikin. Michael B.. Beaufort Gillikin, Stanley 8.. Beaufort Glasgow, Samuel M., Wallace Glisson. David P.. In. Williamston Geforih. Brent E. Cherzyville Gold. James 3.. Miami Beach. Fla Goldberg Cynthia 1.. Norwich. Conn. Goldman, James 0 . JL. Marks. Miss. Goldston. Joseph P,. Princeton, W.Va. Goodson, Phillip R.. Iron Station Goxdon. Allen J., Buxtonsville, Md. Graham, Gary 5., Burlington Greenawalt, James L.. Temple. PA Gregory. Kennem M., Chapel Hill Griffin, Harry D.. JL.Wi1mington Gxiffith, Barry T., Jacksonville Griswold. Mary 1., Rutherfordion Grubbs. Susan E.. Charlotte Guillet. Elizabeth M . Charlotte Guiton. Thomas A., Fayetteville Gustafsom John 8., Elkin Guttu. Stephen W . Ahoskie Guy. Nancy 1.. chkory Hagar. Linda 3.. Kannapolis Hagar, Robert D.. Cleveland Haggins. Willard 8.. Red Springs Hahan. Gary A., Mt. Pleasant Hahn. Gary R., Greensboro Haithcock. Sammy R., Mt. Gilead Haizlip, Ronald V . Winston-Salem Hale, Peggy M., Fayetteville Haley. James M., IV. Lookout Mtn. Tenn Hall. Shirley A., Winston-Salem Hamilton. Henry D., Wadesboro Hamilton. Tommy W., Salisbury Hamrick, Dale R. Shelby Hanchey, Sylvia A., Jacksonville Hannah, James A., Newton Harder, Stephanie D.. Raleigh Ha: ett, Ernest G., II. Greenville Hat ey. Linda C.. Charlotte Hammond, Beverly D.. Bessemer City Haxrelson. Ronald D.l Rufiin Harris. Linda P.. Elizabeth City Haxxison. Edwin T.. Henderson Hartline. John TV, In. Statesville Henley, Nanc E, Hudson Hatley. Ronafld W., B mum Hawkins, Ralph T., I Clm2on Hayes, William E.. Montezuma Haynes, R. Linn, Raleigh Haynes, Stephen G.. Hampton. Va. Hedgecock, David G,, Hugh Pomt Helms. Martha L Forest City Henderson, Wile 3.. Wallace Henning. Robin .. Webster Henningel. Joseph B., 11., Statesville Henry. Fred C.. 11., Athens. Tenn. Herring. Hem H , JL. Roseboxo Hewitt. John ., Palm Beach Fla. Hewitt, Robext L In, Roseboro Hicks, Stanley K.. East Bend nghsmith, Jane W.. Plymouth Hilker' Ann E. Raleigh Hill. Douglas B .Ra1ei h Hinshaw. Gregory L.. urlington Hinshaw, Lydia L .Ju1ian Hogan. Martha R. Fittsboro Holder. Walter L.. 11., Summerfield Holland, Willis M., Mt. Holly Hollida . Roben L... Chesapeake. Va. Hollihe d. Cathy L.. Greensboto Hollowell. M. Sue. Bayboro Holt, Clinton P,,Bur1ington Holt. Richlyn D. Waynesville Hopkins. William E.. JL. Salisbury Hoppes. Morris R. Marion Homaday, Flavius D.. Snow Camp Home. Thomas L.. Hillsborough Howard, David W., Southern Pines Howe, Baxbara M.. Asheville Howell, Stephen B., Needham Mass. Howell, Sandra K., A ex Howell. Thomas R. oldsboro Hubbard, Gary I... High Point Huey. Katharine CV. Charlotte HuH. D Ralph. III. Aberdeen Huff, Stephen E., Mars Hill Huffman. David C,, Burlington Huffman, Elizabeth D, Hickory Huffman, Ronald C, Hickory Huffman, Terry D. Hudson Huffstetlez. Harold W., Belmont Hunter, Ralph E, Beulaville Huss, Harry R, Lincolnton Ill, Frederick E., JL. Bayboro Ingram. Michael 3., High Poim 461 Jackson. David E.. Staunton. Va. Jackson. Ronald L.. Lumberton Jackson. Wilbur A.. Colonial Hgts., Va. Jacobs. Barbara L. Greensboro James. Robert E. Jr.. Murfreesboro Jamison. Charles 1.. Franklin Jenkins. Michael S.. Bessemer City Jernigan. Curtis D.. IL. New Bern Jernigan. Joe L.. Dunn Johnson. Preston P.. East Flat Rock Johnson. Sandra D..Ashev111e Jolley. Lewis E., Bostic Jones. Genevieve E.. Dobson Jones. Janith E.. Hickoxy Jones. Larry L.. WinstonSale-m Jones, Lewis F.. 11.. Knoxville. Tenn. Jones. Wanda F., Asheville Joyner. Dexter C.. In. Middlesex Joyner. Michael E. Cary Katz. Jeifxe D.. Staiesville Keeton. W' Iiam P.. Laurinburg Kellen. Bonnie L., Siler City Kesler. Rodney D., Salisbur Kilpatrick. Russell, 1.. Ashe om Kincheloe. Hatcher B.. Jr.. Rocky Mount King. Jimmie L.. Durham Kirkley. Dennis L... Charlotte Kirkman. Ralph 13.. Greensboro Kitchin. James L.. In. Virginia Beach. Va. Knight. Samuel L.. Winstan-Salem Knouse. Paul F.. IL. Winston-Salem Koonts, Jefixe L.. Lexington Lamb. James .. Blacksbuxg. Va. Langley. Robert 3.. JL. Kinston Lanier. David C.. Wilson Lassiter. Clyde L... Elizabeth City Lalhan. William R..C1axkton Latour. Stephen A.. Beacon. N.Y. Lavange. Eugene B.,Jr..Haze1wood Lawton. Fred. III. Sneads Ferry Leake, Larry B.. Raleigh Leaver. Sylvia G.. Duxham Lee. C. Scott. Greensboro Lee. James A.. Jr.. Jacksonville Lee. James M.. Lawndale Lee. L. Vugxma, Raleigh Lenderman. Lawrence L. Gastonia Lewis. Bobbie l. Beaufort Lewis. Car C.. Winston-Salem Lewis. EveYyn A.. Raleigh Lewis. Stacy 8.. 1L. Fayetteville Lewtet, Roy 0.. Winston-Salem Lindsey. David H.. Statesville Lineberger. Wade A.. Shelby Lingle, Roland C.. Salisbury Lipshitz, Donna, Statesville Long. George 5.. Washington Long. 1. Daniel. Charlotte Longmuir. Gavin 1.. Raleigh Lowe. Anne L.. Winston-Salem Lucas. Edwin F.. 111. Greensboro L day. Paul E.. 11.. Asheville abry. Frederick 1-1.. Laurinburg MacArthur. Charles P.. Asheville MacDonald. James B., Elon College Maclsaac. John T.. 111. Eden Maddox. Terry L.. Elizabem Cxty Mahler. Susan A.. Raleigh Manning. Stuart 1-1.. Durham Many. Melanie 1.. New Bern Marlet. Charles L.. Jr.. Greensboxo Marsh. Clyde E.. Laurinburg Martin. Robert M.. Lilesville Maxtin, Stephen T.. Burlington Matson. Douglas 1.. Raleigh Manhews. William C.. Asheville Mattocks. Joel K.. Clinton Mauney. Charles 1.. Kings Mountain McAdams. M. Timoth . Burlington McCall. Michael G.. ickory McCall. Robert W., Spruce Pine McCarroll. Brent M.. Midway Park McGarvey. Howard M.. Uniontown. Pa. McGlohon. David E. Ayden McGuire. Joseph P.. Asheville Mclnnis. Thomas W.. West End Medwin. John M.. Ellicott City. Md. Menius, John W.. 111. Asheboro Menser. Barton M.. Charlene Mercer, Linwood T.. In. Jacksonvxlle Merritt. Emil H.. Chapel H111 Merritt. Hug L.. 11.. Mount Airy Metcalf. Douglas L., Chengille Meyer, Lynne A..Ramse . . . Miles. Sylvia M.. Chapel ill Mitchell. Janice L. Kinston Mitchell. R0 T.. Eden Mobley. WilKam D.. Jacksonville Moffie. Susan R..Chape1Hill Monsees. Tomas L.. La Grange Montenyohl. Eric L.. Aiken SC. Montezinos. David L.. Charlene Moody. David 3.. IL. Durham Mooxe. Donald W.. Madison Mooney. Margaret M.. Charlotte Moore. Robert 1.. Durham Morehead. John C.. Raleigh Moretz, Albert R.. Boone 462 SOPHOMO HOMORES Carolina woman impress me as being active rather than passive. Mrs. Jane Poller Assistant Dean of Women Oct.5.1969 Morgan. David E.. Monroe Morgan. Sheila W., Chapel Hill Morgan. William 13.. South Boston. Va. Nagle. Alan 5.. Matthews Nahigyan. Donald L,, 11,. Manapoisett. Mass. Nelson, Garland L . Kemersville Nelson, Margaret E... Charlotte Neville. Nancy G.. Raleigh Newby, Cxaig B. High Point Newell. Richard R.. Fayetteville Newman, William L.. Kinston Newton, John C, III, Shelby Newton, Timothy C., Cxeedmoox Nickles Alice Mw Cedar Grove Niles. Robert L.. Jr. Lincoln. Mass. Nixon. Clifton M., Stanley Nodtvedt, Scott L! Keene. N.I'L Noxby. Thomas 1.. JL, Swannanoa Nonhen. John A., Asheville Norwood. Geoffrey A. Philadelphia. Pa. Norwood, Vicki A.. Annandale. Va, Oakley, Daniel C., Mebane Oates, Hugh F., JL, Mt. Olive O'Connor Dennis E, Statesville Odell, Richard L.. Cherryville Ogbum. Deborah S . Statesville O'Hale. John P.. Fayetteville O'Hara. Kathleen M , Cheshire. Conn Oldham, Keith T.. S ringheld. Va. Oldham, Susan E., sheville Oliver. Charles 5., Cary Ortell. Robert H. 111. Wilmington Overton,1ames 13.. Oxford Owens. David W., Elizabeth City Padgett. Leslie K.. Spindale Falmatier, Robert 1?... Silver Spring! Md. Paris. David H.. 1L. Chattanooga, Tenn. Parkex. Jerry R, Sylva Paxkex. John C., JL, Kings Mountain Parker, Rebecca A., Erwin Parks, Christa K., Fayettevxlle Parrish. Dickie E.. Selma Parrish, Wanen 8., Thomasville Paschal, John M . Winston-Salem Pate. Keith. Fayetteville Pate. William 1., Gxeenville Pam'zia, Charles A., Winston-Salem Patterson, Hal E.. Hillsborough Patton. Cheryl D, Burlington Peacock, James E.. Jr., Fremont Peeler. Carol I... Maiden Pepper! Vera J., Belmont Parkinson, George L, Wise Perry, Beth, Catrboro Peters, Mary K.. Tarhom Pettigrew. William M.. Burlington Phaxr. Daniel R., Statesville Phan, Ronnie 8., Kannapolis Phelps, Johnny L., Mebane Phelps. Laurence M.. III. Black Mountain Phillips, David K., JL. Fayetteville Phillips. Kestal T.. In, Burlington Phillips. Rebecca W.. Warsaw Phillips. Sandi l, Wilmington Pick 9. Rebecca 5.. Chaxlotte Pilson, Dale B., Sanford Pitmon, Thomas 5., Asheville Pittmam Clarence R.. Jr,, Wilson Pittman, Randall N.. Stantonsburg Plott. Robert C.. Waynesville Poplin. Gerald W., Albemarle Poppa, Baxbara C., Thomasville Porter. Benjamin M.. Eastover. S.C. Fons, George W,. Wilmington Poteat. Charles E.. Charlotte Potter. Deborah A., Paris, France Pottle. Peter L, Linville Powell. James D., Chapel Hill Powell. Jean E.. Clinton Powell, Sarah F.. Charlotte Powers, Anne D., Richmond. Va Price! Alan T., Glen Bunnie, Md Price. G. Wesley. High Point Price. Jerry W., Robersonville Price, Richard R, Casar Prince, Michele E., Raefoxd Proctor, Wanda 1.. Whiteville Pugh. Deborah A, Raleigh Pusey, Karen L., Falls Church. Va. Pyne, G. Clinton, Durham Rakestraw, Samuel P1,. Reidsville Ransom, William A., Charlotte Ray, James R. Fayetteville Ray, Laxry W.. Burlington Ray, Tommie H.. Tucson' Anz. Raybom. Randall L., Matthews Raynor. Harvey W., IIL Dunn Reckerd. Jen I... Spring Lake Reed. James Pg, Gastonia ReecL Steven F... Greenville Reader, Bonnie R. Smithfield Reid. Lawrence A.. Greensboro Revels. Frank C., Winston-Salem Rhodes, David L. Elizabeth City Rice, William F.. Holly Ridge Richbourg. Laura A., Clinton 463 Riddick. James D., III. Como Riley. Douglas A,, Roxboro Ripley, Robert Kw JL, Alexandria Va, Robbins. Alma B,. Rock Mount Robbins. Robert 1., JL. genoir Roberts. Mary K., Richmond. Va Roberts, Thomas M.. Kingsport. Tenn, Roesex. Douglas P,, Wallingford. Pa. Rogers. Barbara 1.. Asheville Rogers. Betsy A., Winston-Salem Rogers. Glenn N., Cameron Rogers. Joseph G.. In. Candler Rogerson. David W., Durham Rohm, Ra 15., Dallas Rosemon . Marvin K.. Hillsborough Russel, Claude P., IL. Sanford Roughton. Lucien M ,Thomasvil1e Rowell. Paul A., Brandon, Fla. Rudd. George D.. Elan College Rush. Curtis 1.. Charlotte Russell. Roger B.. Granite Falls Russell, Walter E.. Ma odan Sacrinty. Mary 1., Rei sville Sadler, Martha R, Towson. Md. Saenger, Paul 1,. Asheville Sam, Gary L.. Hickory Samuels. Dedrick F.. Lexington Sanders. Shenod A.. Granne Quarry Santorum. Linda M.. Statesville Sara, Charles 3.. Arlington. Va. Sassex, Claykm W,. Stanfield Savage. David G . McKeespon, Pa Sawyer, Peggy L.. Arlington, Va. Seaman. Michael E, Mocksville Sears. Charles B., Jr.. Whiteville Sears, Harmon C.. Greensboro Sechler, Michael H.. Kannapolis Senn. Robert M.. Greensboro Sentex, William 1.... Raeford Shapiro, Robert S.. Chaxlone Shiver. Wa ne 8.. Palms, Calif. Shoai, Clay C., Lexington Shook, Cynthia L.. Hickory Shor. Michael L.. Ralei h Shon,CarlM.,Jr.,Roc well Shropshire, Edward M.. Concord Sigmon' Blair H.. JL. Concord Simmons. Michael E. New Bern Simpson. Cyrus M., Burlington Simpson. George 1-1.. III. Lexington. Va, Simpson. H. Mitchell, Siler Cit Simpson. Jeffrey P., Sanford, la. Simpson Lavonne, Greenville Simpson, Robert H , Northridge. Calif Sims, Randall J., Waxhaw Sink, James D.. Lexington Sink. Stephen E.. Thomasville Sloan, William L.. 11.. Chapel Hill Slocunn John M.. Fayetteville Smith, Archie I... III. Durham Smith. Douglas 13.. New Orleans. La. Smith, Kent,Chin uapin Smith, Kristine E... aleigh Smith, Linda C.. Lenoir Smith, Lloyd C., JL. Dunn Smith. Robert R, Bethesda. Md, Smith, William, 0 . III. Semora Smith. William T,. Summerfield Snavely, Michael 5., Greensboro Snyder, Charles N., Winston-Salem Snyder' I-L Hammond, IL. Alexandria. Va Somerville. A. Wilson. Orange, Va Sommerfeld. William R, Chapel Hill Sorrells, Paula EL. Asheville Sewers, Richard W., Kannapolis Speagle, Lewis E., Shelby Spratt, Caxol JN Hickory Stainback' Nelson W , Chapel Hill Stallings. Joseph H.. New Bern Stallings. Mavourneen. Windsor Stallings, Sandra N., LaGrange Stallings. Sheila, Raleiih Stanley. Gregory T.. E1 in Steely. Deboxah 1,, Wake Forest Steinberg. Tobiah C., Whiteville Stewart. George F.. Greensboro Stimson, Olivia D. Charlene Stowexs, Robert A, Washington. DC. Sutton, Archibald E., Tappahannock. Va, Sutton. Frank T,, Smithfield Swarm, Edwin R. Roxboro Talcott, Whitney A.. Darien. Conn Talley. Ron, Fayetteville Talley. Seth P., Washington Tate. Philip 1.. Marion Tate. Robert M., Greensboro Taylor. Granville P.. Asheville Taylor, William F.. Washington Teague, Charles S.. Hicko Tedder. Beverly A.I Rural all Thigpen, McKinley W., Kinston Thomas. Dane L. Yadkinville Thompson, Curtis M.,Ra1eigh Thorndyke, Samuel E... IL. Lumberton Thornton. Alice E.. Rolesville Thoxnion. Justin A., Asheville 464 I would urge everybody not to go out and buy a lot of milk. or Budweiser either. because it will stay hot for a long time Dean Cathey on Refrigerators SOPHOMO Thorpe. William D.. Charlotte Tillett, Ben W.. Roxboro Tilley, Kenneth G.. In. Raleigh Timm. Roger S.. Pinehurst Treadway. Gary R.. Hickory Trent, Tavan TN Batesbur . SC. Troutman, Jacob C.. III. C arlotte Trudell, Susan A., Southern Pines Turner, Ellen H. Chapel Hill Turner, William D.. 11.. Henderson Tyler. Timothy M .Jacksonvil1e.Fla Tyner. Margaret A.. Hoffman Tyson, Joseph MV. Black Mountain Tyson, Thomas E., Goldsbom Underwood. Alvin E.. III. Canhage Underwood. Von E., Cary Urquhart.Robex1 F.. Raleigh Valone. Thomas E. Raleigh Vandexbloemen, John A. Lenoir VanHoy. Mary 1.. Union Grove Vinson. Irwin L., 111, Autxyville Wagner. Lawrence D.. High Pomt Walker, Amold M., Lincolnton Walker. Edward G.. Roanoke Rapids Waller, Robert 1.. Mount Olive Ward, Brenda W.. Charlotte Warren, Joseph H. Prospect Hill Warren. Norman R. Wilson Warren. Thomas A .Whitev1lle Warren, Tracy 1., Greenville Washbuxn. Johnny D ,Cherryvi1le Watkins, Daniel 8., Boone Watson. Wayne EL, Raleigh Watts, Bonnie 8., Charlotte Weatherl .Keith H., Newton Weaver! exry 1.... China Grove Webb, E. Leland, Reidsville Weinex, Edward G.. Greensboro Weinstein, Jerald, Raleigh Welbom, Dursilla E., Waukegan, 11L Welbom. Ronny V.. Summerfield Welch, Edmund 8., Charleston, West Va. Wells. Robert 1.... Wallace Wesson. Ronald D, Windsor West; Michael D.l Fayetteville West, Sianley W., Greensboro Whitakex. Nina M" Carrbom Whitaker, Thomas D.. Franklinton White.DavidJ,.Statesv1He White. David L,. Trirmy White. Harry L., Hamlet White. Laura M., Chatham. Va. Whitley. Allen G,. Oakboro Whitnet. Banta H.. Jacksonville, Fla. Wicker, Robert H , Kingsport, Tenn. Wicks, Steven A.. Aberdeen Wilkie. Suzanne. Forest City Wilkins. Charles 8.. J12. Greensboro Wilkins. Robert E. In. Spruce Pine Wilkinson, George L., Newton Williams, Alton F . JL. Norfolk. Va. Williams, Charles T ,Jx .Wi1minglon Williams, Mark E. Roanoke Rapids Williams. Roy A.. Asheville Williams, Wilma Terr . Rockingham Williard. Kenn F.. inston-Salem Willis. Nancy .. New Bem Wills. Suzanne C.. Atlanta. Ga, Wollett, Michael N, Raleigh Woodard. Ronald W.. Conway Woolaxd, Thomas V. 11.. Beaufort Worth, Robert P.. Greensboro Wortman. John P., In, Lawndale WrennI Claude L.. III. Franklinton Wright. Terry C., Clarendon Yates, Anna L,, Chadboum Yodex, Queeta R., Crouse Youn blood, Patricia L., Beaufort, S.C. Zahl. aul F.M., Washington. DC. Acker. George N.. Charlotte Adams. David B., Arlington. Va. Adams. Jeffrey P., Culver, Ind. Adams. Marvin B., LaGrange Adcock. Edgar H4. Jr.. Stokesdale Adcock. Michael A. Durham Aderholdt. William M . High Point Adler. Andrew 1-1,. New York. NY. Albright, Snowden 8.. Raleigh Aldridge. Isaiah M , LaGrange Alexandex. Wesley B.. Charlotte Allen. James C.. Greensboro Allen. James V.I Plymouth Allen. John W., Plymouth AIlexL Jonathan 8., High Point Alligood, Toby R., Washington Allison, Texesa C., Buxlington Anderson, Corinne 1?...Chattanooga.Tenn Anderson, Edward 0., Wake Forest Anderson' James W., Wilmington Anderson, Martha E. Wilson Andrew, Betty 1.. Siler City Andrews, Denise G.. Graham Andrews, Linda C.. New Bem Ange, Dalton R.. Cove City Anthon . Michael 17., Gastoma Apple, aniel P.. Burlington Apple. Willis W., Reidsville Archer, William D.. Charlotte 465 Anhurs. Jerry N.. Kannapolis Atkinson. Ia ne G.. Siler City Atwater, Wilfiam B.. Yanceyville Autrey. John T.. Charlotte Avent. Syndey M., Greensboro Avery, Exnest C , Greenville Ayers. E. Steven. Winston-Salem Badham. L Louise' New Bem Baicy, Ann R., Raleigh Baker. David A. Arlin ton. VaA Baker. Thomas E.. Bur ington Balcome. Stephen 1.. Raleigh Ball. Thomas H.. Asheboro Ballinger, Beverly A.. Asheville Bambara, Stephen B., Somerville, NJ. Ban 5, Hoyt H.. III. Laurinbuxg Bangs, Richard T., JL. Huntersville Barefoot. Daniel W , Maiden Barrett, Harold E., Lookout Mtn.. Tenn. Barrett. Robert D., In, Washmgton Baxringex, Michael L., Rockwell Barry. Thomas J,, Durham Barton. Phillip L... Hickory Bason. George F, Jr.. Raleigh Baumgardner. Susan M., Kin 5 Mountain Bavaly. Connice A.. Oxon Hi1 . Md. Baxmr, Sandra E., Greensboro Beals, Martin F..J14.Elxzabeth Cny Beavers. Carl M.. Apex Becker. Mark G.. Maninsvnlle. Va. Beddingfield.A11ce L.. Stantonsburg Beebe, Thomas A.. Car Belcher, Roben W., Befmont Bell. Gary S. Shelb Bell. George W., Atflanta. Ga, Bell, Mark E. Greensboro Benton. Ceha M., Newton Grove Berk. Janet MV, Deal, NJ. Berry, John A.. Raleigh Berry, Michael W.. Hillsborough Berry. Willie W.. Durham Bess, Martha L , Gastonia Eiggerstaff, Peggy L..Wash1ngton Bmgham. Jane R. Greensboro Bud. Thomas I... III. Charlotte Black. Norbert A. Charlotte Black, Samuel N.. JL, Ormond Beach, Fla. Blick, Barbara A.. Ralexgh Block, Milton M., Greensboro Blum. Doxmhee J.. Arlington, Va. Boenger. Davxd R, Donthan, Ala Boggs,V1ckie L.ChapelHi11 Bond. MMZi D., Ahoskxe Bastian. Raymond 8., Kannapolis Bourcier. Edmund M . Lumberton Bower, George.C.. Jr, Wingate Bowman. Ste'ven D.. Greensboro Boykm. Ronald A.. Kenly Boyles. Shen L. Liberty Bracken. Cat erine 5.. Hendersonville Bradley. J. Richard, Winston-Salem Bradley. Sandra L.. Miami Beach. Fla. Bradshaw, Billy 8,. Vale Brady. Charles E.. Robbms Brafford. Donald L,. Sanford Branch, Dallas DH JL, Durham Bxanflick. Maryellen K., Conover Brannon. James H., Gleenshoro Bramle , Don 5., Monroe Braswe 1. Jack V. IL. Lenoix Breeze. Hope E.. Hurdle Mills Brice, Philip G.. Wallace Bndges, Thomas W . Kings Mountain Bridgman. Linda B" Elizabeth City Bnnson, Amos Q . IL, Kenansville Bnnson,H1xam D., Grantsboro anseue. James J., Atlanta, Ga Bmson. Linda B. leer City Britt.Wi1ham G.. III, Warsaw Broadwa James 1-1.. 51.. Cha e1 Hxll Brock, arilyn 1.. Temple Hil s. Md, Brooks. Michael D., Decatur. Ga Brooks. Ronald 13.. Shelby onokshue. Mazgaxet A.. Charlotte Broome, David F... In. Morganton Brown. Bruce W . Murfreesbom Brown, Henry 5,, Elkin Brown, Larry W., Plymomh Brown,MlchaSIC ,BurI1ngton Broxton, Stephen A. Wmston-Salem Bruton, David C.. No. Plain Field. NJ. Brutom Ed 13.. JL. Candox Bryan. Lee E. III. Elon College Bryan. Michael 1.... Stephens City, Va. Bule.Douga1W,,Broadway Bull.Kath1een.Overhllls Bullard. John WA. Laurinburg Bullard. Kathleen M , Richmond, Va, Bunce.Dona1d 8.. Stedman Burbage, Anne A.. Baltimore Burcham, Ada 1.. Elkin Eusacca. Kathryn A.. Raleigh Bynum, Archibald M., Durham Byrd. Thomas K.. Launnburg Byrum. N. Jean. Charlotte Cagle, Claudia J. Cameron Calder. Dixie, Albemarle Caldwell, James F.. Clearwater, Fla. 466 FRESHM 1 Noihing is so ingenious to hold teeth in place as the roots. Dr. RF. Barkley Dental Seminar Call, David L, N. Wilkesbom Cameron. Daniel D. IL, Wilmington Cameron.1ames E.. Polkton Camp. David L., Lawndale Campbell. Christo her 1., Wilson Canaday, Claude 8 III. Benson Cannon, Bruce 1..., Morganton Carmichael, William E., Salisbury Carter. Judith J.. McLean. Va Caner. Wilson G.. Fayetteville Case. Margaret 5,. Mariana. Ohio Case, Susan A. Charlotte Cassel, Michael D.. Charlotte Cathcart. Cornelius 17,. Hillsbomugh Cecil. Deborah L. Charlotte Chadwick. Jerome K. Fayetteville Chantry. Patricia K. Kinston Chapel. Norman P.. Norfolk, Va. Chapman, Gerry M , Atlanta. Ga. Chapman, James M . Asheville Cherry, Donald Y., Elizabeth City Chesson. G. Boon, Washington Christian. C Lynch. III, Lynchburg, Va. Claris. John W.. III. Pittsburgh, Pa Clark. Francis C,. Asheville Clark. Janet E., Wmston-Salem Clark. Norman R.. Salxsbmy Clark. Robert, III, Oxford Clarke. Susan J.. Eden Clements,1ames M.. Asheville Clinard, Bruce A., Jacksonville Coais, Bruce 1.... Selma Cobb. Freda A., Lumber Bridge Coble, Beverly 1,, Greensboro Cable, David R, Karma olis Cogbum, Max O . JL. andler Coker, Lynn A. Hendersonville, Tenn; Cole. Cath L., Durham Coleman. ebecca L,. Wilmington Colenda. Robert D.. Oxford Cook. Joseph L. Gxeensboro Cooke. James H . 11.. Salisbury Coppage, Susan A., New Bern Corbett. Henry D,. Charlotte Cordell. Rodney G.. Candler Cornher. Thomas R. Salisbury Comm. Lee 1.... Pleasant Garden Costin, Janet R, Charlotte Cowhig, John E., Greensboro Cox. Anna F., Washington, DC. Cox. Gear 9 B,. Hendersonville Cox, Joan .. Snow Camp Crabtree, Charles 3.. Brookeville, Md. Craddock, Cynthia L,. Charlotte Craft, Joseph E... Sarato a Craver. Carrol M., IL, instomSalem Creagh. John W.. Pollocksville Creech. Paul P., Tarboro Crigler. Norris W.. JL. Charlotte Cxockett, Madeleine A., St Petersburg. Fla, Cromame, Austin S..Wi1mington Croonenberghs, Pierre A.. In. Va. 13., Va Crotts. Timothy W.. Lawndale Crowder.C1eophus P,, Monroe Ctutchheld, Brian C.. Durham Culler. Stephen R.. Winston-Salem Cunmngham, Deborah A,. Rocky Mount Curlee. Anne W.. Charlotte Currence. Susan K., Raleigh Currie. George H.. Ill. Wilmington Currin. Thomas L. Virgilina. Va. Curry, Troy L.. Jr.. Thomasville Dale. Michael W., Burlington Dalrym 1e. Robert W,. Denville, NJ. Daniel. ehssa.ChaIloHe Daniels. George 15., Ken! Daniels. Kenneth L.. Gag City Daven ort, Fred 3. JL. Mackeys Davis. icie 13., Raleigh Davis. James 3,, Lumbenon Davis. Michael A., Greensboro Davis, Wendell M.. Lookout Mtn.. Tenn. Dawson. Alice C., Chapel Hill Day. John M., Jacksonville Dearth. Jeffrey L., Bloomfield Hils, Michv Debruhl.Jimmy R.. Asheville Deese, William R, Kannapolis Depew. Don K, Charlotte Desvergers. Jeanine L , Whiteville Denex, Steven G.. Hickory Dickens, Deborah A. FuquayVarina Dietzler, Dian 5.. Silex City Digh, Earl T., In. Morganton DilsaveL Floyd 1.. Southport Dixon. Stephen W.. Graham Dobbm, S. Greer, Lenoir Dodson. Rosemarie L., Pisgah Forest Donald. Doul as A., In. Charlotte Daub, Linda .. Lewisville Doughty. Gregory, M., Lexmgton Douglas, Luther A.. Laurinburg Douvn's. George 1., Raleigh Duffer, Anthony R.. Fayetteville Dunaway. Howard Y . III. Charlotte Dunaway. Kemp R.. Charlotte Duncan. Homer G.. Whiteville 467 Dunham. Mixiam 1.. New London Dunn. Karen E.. Youn sville Durham. Caxey M., As eboro Durham, Gilbert V.. Chaxlotte Durham, Mark N.I Monroe Dykstra, Linda C.. Charlotte Dysart, Haxold E.. Jr., Marion Earnhardt. Donald M.. Mooresville Eanhman, Cynthia L. Charlotte Eby. Robert K. Nashville, Term Edge. Sharon W., Chapel Hill Edwards. James Cq JL. Henderson Edwards. Joel L. Indian Txail Edwards. Karen, Washington Edwards, Mary K, Sparta Edwaxds. Walter G.. IL. Heniord Efird. Jeffrey C.. Albemaxle Efird. William D.. Albemarle Elens. Sally, Pensacola, Fla. El-Khouri, George M.. Andrews Elkins. Richard A,, Charlotte Ely, Robert M4. IL, Beaufort Enloe. William G., III, Winston-Salem Epley, Robert P., Enka Epperson. James 8., Statesville Epps. Richard 1. IL. Wilmington Eriksen. John W., Charlotte Erwm. Jess H., IV, Burlington Esthimer. Steven W., Walpole. Mass Ethexid e. Richard C. Kings Mountain Evans. teven I... Lexington Fadex. Ste hanie E.. Raleigh Fadul. Wil lam M , Ft. Benning. Ga, Falnsley, Douglass C.. Louisville, Ky. Farris. Mary E,, Wilson Felts, John M..E1kin Fesperman. Joseph C.. Stanley Fischer, Thomas M., Columbia, Pa. F13her.PaulM.,Lancaster,Pa. Fm, Thomas H.. Lewisville Fleming. Sally C,, Charlotte Floyd, Peter E. Oxford Forbes, Wiley 13.. JL. Dunn Forresier. Thomas A . IL. Lincolnton Foster, Don Pu Rotterdam. Holland Foushee, Kenneth E.. Sanford Fowler. James K., Salisbury Fowlkes. John W., Jr.. Providence anley. John A.. Statesville Frander. Robert, IL, Fayetteville Frank, Susan L. Salisbury Freeman. Cathy l, Elkin Freeman. Ga 9 C,y Charlotte Fuller. Jenni er D., Nonh Kingstown, RI. Fulton. William S.. 111. Kings Mm. Furgurson, Ernest W., Plymouth Fussell, Reginald W., Burgaw Gabriel, Margaret 1..., Kinston Gabriel, Martha 1.. Greensboro Gaebelein. Laura L., Stony Brook. N.Y. Gamber. Walling D.,Ham1et Garmon. Gary W . Connelly Springs Gamer, Donnie R.. Red Springs Garns. Wa land R. Winterville Garrison, homas F... Durham Ganiss, Sue E. Jackson Garvey Jane R, Greensboro Gaskins, Harrison K, Greenville Gathings. Lloyd W.. II. Columbiana, Ala. Gellman, John H" Charlotte Gibbs. 10 L.. High Point Gibbs. John S., Rutherfordton Glerasu'nowicz. Christina Sq Chapel Hill Gilchrist. Susan R. Fayetteville Ginsberg. Irving J., Wallace Gladstone, W. Emmett, Rocky Mount G1enn.William R.. Madison Gobble, Donald C.I Winston-Salem Godwin, Mary S., Dunn Good, Stuart M,' Greensboro Goodman, Michael K.. Kannapolis Gragg,Rona1d 5, Hickory Graham. Julian T.. St Pauls Graham, Katherine 3., Forest City Gray' William C.. Wilkesboro Greene. Thomas W., Ahoskie Greenia. Nicholas H.. Charlotte Grier. Joseph W . Charlone Griffin. Nancy L., Chaxlotte Griffin, Thomas F., Jr., Kexnersville Griffith. Richard S.. Kernersville Griggs, J. Wood . III, Poim Harbor Grimball. Bexkef' ,Charleston, SC, Groome, Stephen A.. Greensboro Groves, Dianne L .Char1one Gubar, Robert M., Chaxlcne Hackney. Margaret K. Rockingham Hager. Benjamin F.. Charlotte Hagwcod, Phillip F... S ring Ho 3 Haigwood. Nancy L, 85m Le eune Haire, Sandra K.. Norwoo Halbach. Jeanne E, Winter Park. Fla. Hall, Daniel C., Abexdeen Hambyu Ann L., Gales Ferry, Conn. Hamer. Eugene 17.. JL. Monroe Hanchar. Jessica L.. Charlotte 468 And the sun is hidden not because k is beneath me earth but because it is concealed by the highex parts of H15 earth. Anaximenes. Phil. Ten HMEN "You can "1 always get what ou want. R0 1119 Stones Hancock. Laurence W., B1uefie1c1,W. Va. Harmon. Harriet R.. Belmont Hanson. Barbara 1...,Wake11e1d. Mass. Hardee' Sandxa G., Grihon Harden, 13311113., Towanda. Pa. Hardiscn,Dav1d L., Fayetteville Hardison.Ma1riner D. New Bern Haxgrove. Alex Bq Tarboxo Harmon. Henry V.. Durham Harness, JamesMn Hendersonville Harper LauraC Raleigh Hanell Ben L Sara: Harrington, homes 1... amtham Harr1s. Angela E1, Ashev111e Hams. Conn1e 8.. Charlotte Harris, David E.. Fayetteville Hams, Henry P1. 11. Jackson Hams. Jerry W.. Williamston Harri; Patr1cia R.. Knoxville, Tenn. Harris Thomas V.W1111amston Hanison. Ronnie E Bailey Haxt Brantley B 111 Charlotte Han Timothy L. Lenoix Hartman Donald R.. W1nston-Sa1em Harvey, Robert L., Butner Harward, P. Carol. Piitsboro Hazward, W11liam F..11.. Atlanta, Ga. Haskett. Douglas M.. Her11ord Haskins, Bryant A,,Ox101'd Hastings. Kennith 11., Kemersv111e Hatch. Hurst B.. New Orleans. La Hathaway. Constance A.. Sunbury Hawk. Jonelle W,. Goldsboro Hawkins, Martha V,,Wa1'1emon Haynes JeanneL. Mt Airy Haynes R1chard A. Charleston. S. C. Haynes William D. Canton Heam Michael D Asheville Hedgpeth Jose hC.. Concord Hedr1ck. Ph111p Lexington Helbig. Richard W Havelock Helms Charles H.H1c1coxy Helms. Debxa G., Monroe Henderson JamesLu Ham tnon Ga. Hendricks Davis M.. Zeb uo Hendrickson DavidA,Wash1ngton Henley, Cato1.C11mon Hemitze. David D. Atlanta. Ga. Henry. George W.. Dunn Herring. Egbert M., 111. LaGrange Hesselman. Cath A.. Chapel H111 High. Anderson .. Boone H111, Donald W..T1mhexlake 1-1111, Gerald 5.. Lawsonv111e H111. James T.. Rougemont H111 Kenneth E. Hendersonville H111 Rel h G. Arden Hillard ames R Charleston. S. C. Himbauch Vernon T.Mat1hews Hines. Bruce A., S indele Hinson. Micheal CP, Elkm Hinson. Riley E1. Jr., Wadesboxo Hinson, Samuel 1..., Whiteville Hobbs, William R.. Greensboro Hodges. Ann C.. Raleigh Hodgson, Robert C., Havelock Holder. Raymond L.. Duxham Holler. Catherine C.. Goldsboro Holley, Rebecca L., Raleigh Holloman. 1-11 James. AhOSkie Holmes,10hn M.. 111, Sanford Holmes. Richard C., Cary H011, George T. Vienna. Va. 1-1011. Susan C., 5119: City Hood, William C.. Mebane Hoover,Cha1'1es H., 111. Lincolnton Hope. Clarence C., Charlotte Hard. Edward C., Lawndale Houston, 0. WayneV Pink H111 Howard. Barry 13., Durham Howard. Hayes 1-1.. Jacksonville, Fla. Howard. James A.. Norfolk. Va Howell, Hany C.. Bowie, Md. chson. Arthur L..J1'..Cha1rlotte Huband. Janet C.I Wilmington Hubbard. Charlotte E., Oakland, Cal, Hudson.Virgin1a 13.. Wilmington Hudspeth, Patricia 1.... Manhattan. Kans1 Huey. Lawrence R, Waxhaw Huffman. Byron 1.4., Asheville Huffstetlex, Noah 1-1., 111. M1, Holly Hughes, S. Carol.W1.1m1ngton Hulben, Robinson A.. Washington Humme1.Ph111p 5.. Charlotte Hunt. Charles T., Williamston Hunt. Karen E.. Raleigh Hunter, Haxry N.. South M1115 Hunter, Robert I... Chaxlotte Hurt. Donna C,. Albemarle Hutchmson. .1011 R, Marion. Mass. Hyman. David A.. Charlotte Iannarone, Michael P. Greensboro Ingram, Robert T.. Charlotte Inman, Max 1.. Tabor City Inscoe. Bruce W.. Spring Hope Ireland, Richaxd T.. Winston-Salem 469 Irons, Cary 17., Greenville Irwin. Sarah Ju State Road Isaacs. David H.. Anchoxage. Ky. Isenberg, Michael R.. Hickory Isley. Laura 8.. Smithfield Ivey. Ivan 1.. Lumbenon Jabaley. Charles F... Coppexhill, Tenn. Jackson, John W , Chadbouxn Jackson, Peggy C., Sanfoxd Jacokes. Marcia R. Durham Jamison. Joseph 3., Charlotte Jannond. PecoIia F.. Winton Jarrell. Verna R., Mount Airy Jefferson, Henry D.. Farmville Jenkins, Joyce K., Taylorsville Jennene. Robin L., Charlotte Johnson' Charles R., Fayetteville Johnson. David C, Matthews Johnson, Gregory F.. Fayetteville Johnson. Helen E.. Asheboro Johnson, Michael N.. Kannapolis Johnson, William S.. Maxton Johnston. William 15., Raleigh Joines. James W.. Ronda Jonas. Judy E.. Fayetteville Jones. Daniel 1, Fayetteville Jones. Douglas Rupert. Jr, Greenville Jones. Durwood R., Four Oaks Jones, Freeman R., Charlotte Jones, James C.I Williamston Jones, Kathryn 8.. Greensboro Jones. Logan 0., Charlotte Jones. Nancy 1, Raleigh Jones, Pamela 1.. Asheboro Jones. Pamela R., High Point Jones. Richard R.. Baltimore. Md Jordan, Larry D ,Thomasvil1e Jordan. W. Thomas. Rocky Mount Joyce. Roben P.. Henderson Juergensen. Peter H , Candler Kanoy, Steven C., Thomasville Karrikex. William D. Bear Poplar Keener, David L., Newton Kelly. Dairyl A., Newport News, Va. Kelly, John M.. Coral Gables. Fla. Kelly, William 8., Kings Mountain Kendall, Jane C., Nashville, Tenn Kennedy, Richard M., Columbia. SC. Kennerly. Christopher C., Asheville Kiehl, Thomas H.. Virginia Beach. Va Killian. Michael D.. Lincolnton Kincaid, Randy 5.. Bessemex City King. John L., Fayetteville King, Mark A , Charlotte Kirby, T, Brent. Wins!on-Salem Kirkland, Robert 1.. Winston-Salem Kiser. Debra G , WinstomSalem Kisner. Scott G., New Bedford, Mass. Knowles. Jimmy H . China Grove Kokesh. Michael 0.. Denver, Col. Kolovson. Cliffoxd R, Newton Centre, Mass. Koonce, Samuel GH Chadbouxn Korbach. Charles G.. Nags Head Kossoif. Martha E... Danville. Va Lail, Sharon E. Conover Lail, William Bq Belmont Laine. John C., Charlotte Lance, Myra K., Asheville Lassiter, John C., Raleigh Lassitet. John 13.. High Point Lawrence: James R., In, Dunn Lawrence. Lillie R.. New Bern Lawrence. Reginald D , Winston-Salem Laws. Jerry A.. Statesville Lea. Page G" Rocky Mount Ledbettex.1ames T.. Newton Ledwith' Bruce A., Uppersaddle River. NJ. Lee. Brenda 13., Burlington Lee. Elizabeth I, Raleigh Lee. James A . Monroe Leikowitz,1van M . Orlando. Fla. Lehman. W. Dudley, Troy. Mich. Lenlz. Joyce A , Troutman Leonard, Timothy 1.. Lincolnton Lester. Alison A., Rydal, Pa. Levan, Michael F... Mooresville Levinson, Nancy 1, Benson Levy. Cynthia E, New Orleans. La. Lewis. Benjamin F., Farmville Liles. Ronald C., Sunbuxy Linden, Carl A, Cullowhee Link. Thomas E., Durham Linthicum, Cheryl E.. Charlotte Lipscomb, Sarah H.. Gastonia Lloyd. Lynn 3., Graham Loflin. Sammy H" Mocksville Lord. Elizabeth P.. Henderson Loveland. Lewis Ju IL. High Point Lovett. John C., Liberty Lowe. Cxaige L., Winston-Salem Lowe. Susan G.. Jamestown Lucas, Virgil 8.. JL. Charlotte Lucas. William E... Gxeensboro Lumpkin. Willie L., III. Louisburg Lynch. John F.. High Point Mackie. H. Spuxgeon, JL. Gastania Madison, William A.. Hudson Magill. Jimmy B.. III, Charlotte 470 HMEN "This book belongs in the anals of Engiish Literatuxel . " Excerpt from a student theme. North Carolina State University Mainwaring. John W.. III, Chapel Hill Makris. Penny, Fayetteville Mallaxd. John W.. Pollocksville Malloy. John A.. Durham Mann. Alan M.. Charlene Mann. Fletcher CU JL, Greenville Mann. Raymond T., Sanford Maxiotti. Joe. .11., Camp LeJaune Marsh! William H., Chaxlotte Marshall, Robert 13., Lenoir Martin, Charles R.. Hayesville Martin. Harry L.. 11.. Jamesville Maxiin' Michael A.. Statesville Martin, Michael R.. Raleigh Mason, Gail L.. Durham Massey. Michael A., Durham Matthews. Richard 0 . Greensboro Matthews. Stuart L.. Hickory Maybeny. Andrew M., North Wilkesboro McAulay. Geoxge Y.. Mount Gilead McBride. Kevin L. Rocky Mount McCombs. Steven K.. Faith McDermott, James R.. Sanford McDevitt. Phillip A.. Chapel Hill McDuffie. annk H., Jr. Laurinbuxg McFadden. Nancy E.. Asheboto McGee. Loretta A,, Raleigh McGee. Richard B., Seuem McGuire, Kathy D., West Jefferson McIntosh. Marilyn R. Basking Ridge. NJ McLaughlin. Ellen, Raleigh McLendon. Christopher B.. Greensboro McNabb, William R, Zebulon McNair, Julia R, Tar Heel McNan, James D., Winston-Salem McNieI. Jon S., Morehead City McPherson. Rita 1.. Whiteville McSwain. William L. Winston-Salem Meacham. Joseph T, Hamlet Meade, Roger 1., Salisbury Meadows. M. Janice. Atlanta. Ga. Meads. Kathy A . Shawboxo Medford, Michael T., Canton Menius, James L.. Asheboro Mercer, Henry MN III. Walstonburg Merricks, Elizabeth L,, Charleston. W.Va. Merrill. James G.. Wolfeboro. N.H. Merritt, Mary K., Woodsdale Messick. Jean C., Salisbury Messinger. Andrew R. Charlotte Metzger. Cathy C.. Charlotte Mewbom. Earl E, III, Snow Hill Michael, Wayne L,, Lexington Michalove. Peter A.. Greensboro Michaux. Sandra K.. Greensboro Mickey, John E.. Winston-Salem Midgett' Manley W.I Sneads Ferry Miles. Abby D.. Kannapolis Millet. E. Garth. Greensboro Miller. Gary M., Jefferson Miller. Henry A., Winston-Salem Miller, Michael C, Ashebom Miller. Paul E.. Jr., Boone Miller. William F., In. Marion Milne.1an M.. Winsion-Salem Mixacle, James V., Hampton. Va Mitchell. William L.. Oxford Mitchiner. Joseph 1-1., Raleigh Modlin. Reginald W.. Lewiston Muffin, William R., Hendersonville Mohney, Ralph W.. In. Chattanooga. Tenn. Montague. Clay L.. Atlama. GEL Monteith, Jerry C., Sylva Moody. Bernard 13., Charlotte Moody, Dwight T., St. Pauls Moon, Linda D.. Gibsonville Moore, Analee. Sanford, Fla. Moore! Cheryl F... Baybozo Moore. Jerry DA. Lawsonville Moore. Keith A., Jamestown Moore. Waxren H.. Charlotte Mooxefield. Ray W.. Greensboro Morgan. Carolyn 5.. Raleigh Moxgan. H. Grady, Charlotte Morgan. Rickie 1., Greensboxo Morgan. Ronald C.. Bennett Morris, Frederick M.I III, Rockingham Morris. James T., Charlotte Morris, M. Anne, Forest City Morrison. Donald W.. Gamer Morse, Lila VV. Asheville Maser. Alexander E., Winston'Salem Murdock. Eric C.. Statesville Murphy, Ronald E.' Smithfield Musselwhite, Robert R. Winterville Nagel. Kristine S. North Miami Beach. Fla. Nagle, Robert W.. Rumson. NJ Nance. E, Paul, JL, Lexington Navey. Deborah A., Charlotte Neble. Timothy E, Gates Nesbitt, John D, Newport News. Va, Newman, Diane E.. Charlotte Newman, Kevin R, Salisbury Newnam, Arthur W.. Greensboro Newsome, Brenda 1.. Ahoskie Newsome, Cathey F... Salisbury 471 Nicholson. John F.. Raeford Noneman; Jack W., Raleigh Norris. James R., Bladenboro Norwood, David S. Roxboro Nurick, Aaron 1.. Salisbury Oakley. Eddie H., Woodsdale Oakley, Gerald N.. Liberty Odom. Mary R, Maysville O'Kelly. Deborah A.I Monroe Olynick. John M., Fayetteville O'Neal, Michael E.. Miami Springs, Fla Opp. Janet E.. Falls Church. Va. OReilly, Robert B.. Southpon, Conn. Ottaviano, Daniel H.. Asheboro Owen, John T.. Seagrove Owens. Marius B.. Noxfolk, Va. Oxenfeld. John R. Jr., Wilmington Ozmem, Charles T., Jamestown Pace. George W.. Wilmington Pace, Katherine K,, Chapel Hill Pace, Robert T.. E Flat Rock Pagett. Geoffrey B.. Burlington Paramoze, Walter 1-1.. New Bern Parker. James C.. Goldsbom Parker. Jane 13., Marion Parker, John 1., Charlotte Parker. Michael Y.. High Point Parker. Stephen C, Rocky Mount Paxks. Douglas M.. Hamlet Paschal. Barton R.. Silex City Paul, Vincent E., Kingspozt. Tenn. Paxton, Robert L, Winston-Salem Payne. Charles R. Elizabeth City Payne. William 13.. High Point Peck, Ray F., Charlotte Peck, Stephen D.. Fairmom Pegzam, Richard. Fayetteville Pell. Philip T.. Pilot Mountain Pendleton. Benjamin G . Elizabem City Peary. Texie Louise, Roxbom Perry. Jack 5.. Taxboro Perry. Jesse G., Wingate Perry, Josephine C ,Norfo1k. Va. Petty. Milton E., Elan College Phillips. John 5.. New Bem Piantadosi. Steven. Chapel Hill Pickerd, Jefferson F.. Greensboro Pickelsimer. Douglas E. Gastonia Pickler. Randy C., Albemarle Pittman. Mildred L .Chax1otte Pittman. Rose M . Davis Pittman. William R. Wilson Pitts. Linda, Greensboro Flatt. Howard A.. Strasburg, Va. Pleasant. Rogex Jr. Burlington Plummet. Charles M.. China Grove Plylex. David B.. Albemaxle Plyler. William Ted. Statesville Poindexter. Edwin 1.... Winston-Salem Polk. Edward 3.. Statesville Ponzex. Grace 5., Raleigh Pool, Michael L., Mnumain Brook. Ala. Pope, Michael R. Cxeedmoor Ponaro. Charles A, High Point Post. Sharon C.. Charlotte Powell! Errol 1-1., Fayetteville Powers, Earl 1., Lumberton Pratt. Richard G.. Charlotte Presuell, Lacy Martin, 111. Raleigh Price, Floyd Whitney. JL. Jackson Price. Joseph D. Rutherfordton Pride. Carnell C,, Charlotte Pxiestley, Joseph A., 11., Barrington, RI. Prillaman. Gary 15.. Charlotte Proctor. Grover 3.. Raleigh Pxoienius. Robin 5.. Greensboro Propst. Ann F... Morganton Pruitt. Marshal K. Winslon-Salem Puckett, William M.. In. Robbins Pugh. Alan V., Asheboro Pugh. L Gxay, Burkeville, Va. Purgason. Edward M.. Greensboro Putnam. David L.. Asheville Pyatte. Susan L., Lenoir Quinn, Jo Anne, Raleigh Quinn, Willard L,. La Kannapolis Rabil. Richard V.. Winston-Salem Radiord. David W.. Raleigh Regan. Talmadge. Southern Pines Ramsay, Martha Jo. Greenville Ramsey, Carolyn R. Brevard Randolph. Anne W.. New Orleans. La. Raper, Ronnie D.. Kenly RatcliHe, Mark V.. Charlotte Ratts, Beuy Sue, Johnston S.C. Ray. Daniel 1,. Haw River Ray. Michael B., Canton Ray. Michael L.. Harrisburg Ray. Thomas S. N. Wilkesboro Raymer. Lawrence M . Huntersville Raynor. Leighton A., Apex Raynor, Robert P.. Redbank, NJ. Read, J. Pendleton, III. Lynchburg, Va. Reardon. Richard. Chamblee, Ga, Reaves. Charles A,, Asheboxo Redfeam. Rosalind M.. Wadesboro Reese, Sara G. Raleigh Reid. Lydia D., Asheboro 472 Hello. goodbye Paul McCartney far" .j Reintjes, Anne K.. Morehead City Rendleman. William 1.. IL, Greensboro Renner. Martha R., Charlotte Reynolds. Timothy E. Goldsboxo Rhodes. Richard A. Williamston Ribelin, Norman G.. Salisbury Rice. Marvin M.. Atlanta, Ga. Richaxdson. Drew C. Greensboro Richardson. John W.. Raleigh Richardson. Kenneth B.. Lexington Richaxdscn. Michael M.. Monroe Rierson. Don G.. Madison Riley, Clark T. Hopkinsville, Ky. Rivers. Robert A.. Jacksonville, Fla. Robbins, Joseph C., Aberdeen Roberson. David A., Candler Roberts. Douglas G., Charlotte Roberts, Gary 1.. Raleigh Roberts, Margaret P., Morehead City Roberts, Michael D.. Fayetteville Roberts. Samuel A. Fayetteville Robertson. Leon Wayne. Rocky Mount Robertson. Maurice B, Durham Robinson, Barbara EH Charlotte Rodenbeck, William E. Charlotte Rogers, Cheryl C., Oakboto Rogers. Graham C, Tabox City Rogers. Robbie L. Roxboro Rogers. R. Bruce, Mozgamon Rogers. Stephen D. Shelby Rocker, Alexander T., Durham Roscana. Davxd. Winston-Salem Roth. Catherine A. Bethesda, Md. Rothstein, Judy E., Asheville Rounhee. Charles S .GIeenvil1e Rubinsohn. Ann, Meadowbrook, Pa. Rudisill. Kim M,, meolmon Rutherford. Jerry L,. High Point Sadler, John W,, 11.. Oxford Saleeby. Gary C ,Smtesvi1Ie Samuels.V1ctor L.. Lynchburg, Va. Sarlin. Rebecca L,, Liberty, S C Saunders. Randall 8., Iron Station Saunders, Robert C.. Madison Saunders. Roby G .1Ion Station Saunders. Stephen C.. Pensacola. Fla. Saylor. Paul E, Winston-Salem Sayre. Thomas H ,Washing1on.D C. Scarangello, Vivian F., Camp LeJeune Scarborough.R1cky G.. Asheville Schenck, Alexander L , Flat Rock Schiller, Lloyd B.. WinstonSalem Scott, Henry E.. Fayetteville Scott, Kay. Faix Bluff Scott. Rachel V., Orrum Scott. Susan K.. Shamsville Seaton. C. Jeffrey, Winston-Salem Sebxell. Robert F... Charlotte Seeley. Sarah J., Charlotte Samar, Margaret 13., Raleigh Sessoms, Douglas 13.. Kings Mountain Shannon. Cynthia 1.. Charlotte Sharpe. Robert 5,. Greensboro Shaver. Shaver: B. High Point Shaw. Sarah E. Charlotte Shehan. Nina E,. Spindale Shelton, James M.. Tayloxsvxlle Shelton, Wanda A. Westiield Shepherd, Hurley 3., Maiden Shexard. Gene Stevenson. 11., Burlington Shindler, Michael C.. Little Rock. Ark. Shoe, George David. Granite Quarry Shores, Lucy 1.. Sparta Sillmon. John W.. Kannapolis Simmons. Jack T., Winston-Salem Simmons, Rex A.. Columbia Simons, Alan M , Atlanta. Ga. Simpson. Vollis M.. Lucama Simxil, Geoffrey 5., St. Louis. Mo. Singleton. Donald A. Shelby Sink, Richard N,, Mooresville Slaughter. Robert L., Fuquay-Varina Sloan, William B., Wilmington Smeallie, John E. Towson, Md. Smith, Cathy C,. Fayetteville Smith. Charles A., Fayetteville Smith. Donald L.. Greensboro Smith. Forrest L., III, Marietta, Ga. Smith, George M.. III, Monroe Smith, Harry W., 11. Charlotte Smith. Keith E., Stanfield Smith. Lucinda G., Tarboro Smith. Michael E. Forest City Smith. Thomas H.. JL. Charlotte Smithson, Paul C., Winston-Salem Smoak, David C,, Greensboro Smyre. Jack L., Reldsville Snow. James M.. Elkin Soxgi, Walter V.. Durham Sotelo, James P.. 1L. Kings Mountain Sova. John A.. Fayetteville Spengler, David B., Greensboro Spence, Susan L. Greensboro Spicen Daniel A., Charlotte Spitznagel. John Keith. Chapel Hill Spivey, William D.. Sanford 473 Spruill, Marjorie 1.. Washington Stafford. Gary R.. Hickory Shillings. Rebecca A.. Thomasville Stancik.G1en A.. Durham Stanley, John H.. In, Bladenboro Stames. Lana L., Charlotte Stephens, Barbara E.. Reidsville Stephens. Henry H.. New Bexn Stephens. Jeffxey L.. Raleigh Stephens, Richard B. Gamer Stem, Sidney J.. Greensboro Stevens, Timothy 3., Winston-Salem Steward. Anthony. Norwich, England Stewart. Charles Tillman. Clemmons Stewart. Dannie Lee, Cary Stewan, Robert H., Greenville Stiles. William C,. 11., Stmesville Stone. Dwight D. Dunn Stonnell. Michael C,, Charlotte Stoops. Robert F., 11.. Raleigh Stoudemire, George A.. Lincolnton Stout. Marilyn A.. Charlotte Strauss, Ned F., Wilson Stuns. George A., Carthage Sugg. John C.. Pikeville Sumezel. Gordon W., Asheville Summers. Brenda 1.. Mocksville Sutton. Craven L., In. Mt. Olive Sutton. Joel E, LaGrange Swanick, Dennis 1.. Southern Pines Sykes. John R.,Jr ,Miami.F1a Synan. John W.. Durham Talton, Hugh C.. Smithfield Tarleton. Michael R. Lexington Taylor, Charles N.. Spindale Taylor, David N.. Chapel Hill Taylor. Glenn G.. Sanford Temple, Thelma K., Kmston Thigpen. Douglas 0,, Asheville Thomas, Michael A.. High Point Thompson, George K., Rocky Mount Thompson. Margaret A.. Nashville. Tenn Thompson, Michaei J., Lenoir Thompson. Ronald M.. Valdese Thompson. Samuel A.. III. Roanoke. Va. Thomson, Sarah M., Washington Timberlake. Harry W., Jr.. Roanoke Rapids Tingle. Marcia J.. Havelock Triplett. Carolyn D., Grifton Tulloch. Elizabeth P., Durham Turlington. Edwin K. Greensboro Tumex. Danny L ,Winston-Sa1em Turner. Sanford B, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Turner. Thomas T. Charlene Turner. William T.. Raleigh Turtle, Jean C,, Walnut Cove Tyndall. Donald A. Fayeneville Tyson. Terry L.. Henderson Uhteg. Lawrence C.. Kinston Upchurch. Pamela J.. Moxrisville Ussery. Garland L., Norwood Uthlaut, Herbert M.. Birmingham Ala Utley. Arthur M.. High Point Vann, Alice M,, Monroe Vamer. Christopher L, High Point Vass. Thomas E.. Lynchburg. Va. Vaughn. Charles M . Madison Vaughn. Edward C,. Winston-Salem Vaught. R. Cameron. Atlanta. Ga. Veasey, Bobbie JV. Aberdeen Veazey, Douglas A.. Durham Viets. Donald W .Whitevil1e Vlahos, George L., Asheville Vogel. erd B.. Shelby Voight, Ralph W., Greensboro Wade. Henry F.. Barnesville Wade. James A.. Jr.. Roxboro Walker. R. Kirk, IL, Chattanooga, Tenn. Walker. William W.. JL. Va Beach, Va. Wall. Frank R.. In. Charlotte Wallace. Charles W.. Charlene Wallace. John R. St. Petersburg. Fla, Walston, Martha K., Wilson Walter. Harry L . Bladenboto Ward, Larry 8,. Charlotte Ward,Michae1M .Linco1nton Warren. Betsy F,, Clinton Warren, Rebecca. Garland Waszak. John A, Fayetteville Watkins. Gary L Fayetteville Watkins, Thomas 0, Wilmington Watson. Dovey E... Wilson Watters, Elizabeth G.. N Caldwell. NJ. Weaver. Reagan I-L, Gxeensbom Weaver. Robert H . Durham Webb, Daniel P1,. Signal Mountain, Tenn. Webb, Thomas H . Signal Mom'xtain.'1'exm Weber, Reginald T.. 11., Blowing Rock Weisnez. Rickey C,, Mooresville Wellman. Thomas H . Weldon Wessling. Diane L., Winston-Salem WesL Huben Av. IL. Mocksville West. Patsi N.. Hope Mills West, Sheila L.. Roaring River West. William E, Kinston Wheeler. Daniel R, Durham 474 DTH Crossword Puzzle 3 Across Wheeler. Grady J. Graham Whisker, MaIk L.. Reidsville White. Joseph L, J12, Fayetteville Whitener. Timothy 1., Hickory Whitesell, Phillip W . High Point Whitesides. Raymond E... Gastonia Whitfield, Kathryn H.. Chapel Hill Whitley, B. Daxlene. Elizabeth City Whitlock. James A.. Kinston Whitmoxe. Jean M., Kinston Wilcox. Deborah A.. Hickory Wilder. Landon EL, Knightdale Wilke, Carl F... Appleton. Wisc. Williams, Elizabeth A.. Charlotte Williams, James W.. Roanoke Rapids Williams.1illL..Chaxlotte Williams, Larry W.. Granite Quarry Williams. Peggy E., New Bern Williams. Stephen M , Tulsa, Okla. Williams. William 1... Burlington Williamson. Edward L., Whiteville Williamson. Walter L.. Kenly Willoughby. Claxence C.. Tabor City Wilson. Camilla J.. Graham Wilson. George C.. IL. Chapel Hill Wilson, Willie L.. Elizabeth City Wimmer. Rebecca L.. Jacksonville Windell. John W., Chaxlotte Winters, William W.. Statesville Wise. Christopher M., Sharon. Mass. Withexington, Mofiat R. Jr.. Txoutman Witt. George 1?... Chattanooga. Tenn. Wood, Susan D.. Black Mountain Woodard, Hilary D . Goldsboro Woodxufi. Gordon C.. Selma Worley. Ronald W.. Asheville ernn, William 15., Eden Wright. Deirdxe A.. Fayetteville Wrighi. Frances C.. Winston-Salem Wright, Harold W.. Liberty Wright. Samuel L. Vale Wyche. N. Hunter, JL. Mount Airy Xenakis, Hope, Asheville Yarborough. Garris N.. Benson Yaxbrough. Nancy 1., Conover Yoder. William 5.. Roxboro Young. Charles 1.. Maxton Younger. Kathy J.. Winston-Salem Youngman, Richard S., Andover, Mass. Younts. Deborah K, Lexington Younts. Tommy W . Lexington Zachary. Frank C., Yadkinville Ziglar, Ruby K.. Madison Zimmerman. Susan, Signal Mm. Tenn. Zimmerman, Susan L., Charlottesville, Va. Zucchino. David A., Fayetteville Agar. John 3.. Carrboxo Allison, Mary G., Old Fort Bunje. David 1.. Dallas. Texas Ctanford. Randy 1... Day, Kennem C.. Burlington Dees. John W.. Goldsboro Dunne, Luule M., Chapel Hill Edwards. Elizabeth 13., Wilmington Egemonye. Ndubisi J.C.. Nnewi. Biafra Faison, Ollie W.. Jr.. Chapel Hill Farris, Charles P.. Wilson Feamstex, Susan C.. Ames. Iowa Ganson. Elizabeth H., Cleveland, Ohio Geddes. Wilburt H.. Hillsborough Grimes. David A., Chapel Hill Grate, Frederick W , Irv. S. Milwaukee. Wise. Helgeson. John F.. Asheville Hemonnot. Michel G.. Momzouqe, France Horowitz. Joan 13.. Port Washington, NY Lawther. Francis R.. Chapel Hill Leippe, Richard A. Chapel Hill Leonard, John R.. III, Chapel Hill Martin, Benjamin F. IL. Winston-Salem Merrell. K.E., Myrtle Beach. S.C. New. Robert F., Chapel Hill Newton, Dale FL. Henderson Nopanitaya. Waykin, Suratthani. Thailand Oliver, L Trent. Catonsville. Md. Paxk, Dai K., Seoul. Koxea Rao. Cherukuri U.. Andhra Pradesh. India Reilly, Robexi R., Convent Station. NJ. Reynolds, Stuart M., Jr., Anniston. Ala. Richardson. Ernest C.. New Bern Saeng-In, Prachuab. Phuket, Thailand Sanders. Nellie M.. Chapel Hill Schafer. Eileen C.. Durham Schmitt. Louis A.. Jr.. Nashville. Tenn. Schonfeld. Randy S E.. Chapel Hill Schonfeld. Warren H.. Chapel Hill Shockley. Steven B. Charlotte Shufoxd. Charlotte, Lincolnton Smith. Roger R, Chapel Hill Suphapodok, Artham, Bangkok. Thailand Tanptasert, Pranee. Bangkok. Thailand Thomas, Ralph M., Tillsonburg. Ontario Tragoolvongse. Boongium, Dhonburi. Thai. Vudhikamruksa. Chalermdej. Bangko. Thai. Watson, Elgiva D.. Raleigh Watson. Karen H.. Charlotte Williams, Rebecca R., Boone Wright, Dave. Chapel Hill Yun, Sung HV. Seoul. Korea ll. .l.. H1333: 1.1 IIFwia ., b : 311111544111 1.x m l-quQOOOOQ W mgm N r 1.11""! Mr. and Mrs. James Agresta George B. Albright, Jr. Moseley Alcohol Mr. and Mrs. Allen L. Alexander Mary Lloyd Alexander Mrs. Inez W. Alford Mr. and Mrs. Charles Allegrone Mrs. Martha C. Allen Mr. and Mrs. Richard Edward Anglin, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Eli Argintar Mrs. Betty H. Aull Mr. and Mrs. Joe B. Austin Mr. and Mrs: Coy Auton Mr. and Mrs. Nathan M. Ayers Charles T. Badenhop Harlow Barnett, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Ninian Beall C01. and Mrs. Harold E. Bisbort Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Bonner, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. O.C. Bosbyshell, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. IF. Bowling Mr. and Mrs. Clyde M. Bowman Harrison Brand, III Cdr. and Mrs. RP. Brewer Charles S. Bridges Franklin L. Buchheit Richard L. Bullard, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. A.R. Burgess Mr. and Mrs. Philip F. Busby Mr. and Mrs. J .R. Caldwell LA. Campell Carey Advertising, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Julian S. Carr Captain and Mrs. R.M. Cassidy, USN Dr. and Mrs. Theron B. Childs John A. Clark Mr. and Mrs. L.R. Clemmer Mrs. Flossie Chappell Cline James C. Cline MI. and Mrs. Robert F. Colyer Mr. and Mrs. Clinton A. Comer MI. and Mrs. Charlie Cooke Compliments of a Friend Harvey L. Cosper, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Gaither Critz Mr. and Mrs. Newland Crocker Fred Pfohl Crouch Mr. and Mrs. Munsey T. Crouse Mr. and Mrs. L.G. Crumpler Robert L. Dayvault, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin M. Dilloff A good deal of the subject matter covered in the preceding pages was provided by those persons listed below, who Mr. and Mrs. Hugh W. Divine John F. Donnelly, SI. Mr. and Mrs. Paul L. Dorn Richard B. Duane, Jr. Dr. and Mrs. RH. Dutt Mr. and Mrs. Frank Eagle Frank J. Errico, MD. John A. Eshlman. Jr. Mr. Roman Evdo T.L. Everhardt Mr. and Mrs. W.N. Farrell, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. William R. Farthing Mr. and Mrs. George Bruce Fisher Clark Fogle Mr. and Mrs. Emmett W. Fontaine Mr. and Mrs. Alton R. Foote Mr. and Mrs. J.G. Franklin Mr. and Mrs. Frank Fratangelo W. Harry Fullenwider MI. and Mrs. Paul de Fur, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. James C. Furness, Sr. DI. and Mrs. Glen Gaither Rufus S. Gardner Dr. and Mrs. B.R. Gendel Mr. and Mrs. R.F. Geoghegan Libbie and Bob Gersten Mr. and Mrs. Marvin H. Gewolb Captain and Mrs. Robert C. Gillette Captain and Mrs. James W. Gills Mr. and Mrs. Earl William Goldston MI. and Mrs. Claude M. Gordon, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Donald K. Gowan James A. Gray LCDR Baxter D. Green, IL, USN William T. Green. Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Sam K. Greenwood Annie E. Gresham Joseph Grgurich Mr. and Mrs. Garland D. Gribble, Sr. Elba R. Guenther Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Guzinski MI. and Mrs. Andrew C. Gygi DI. and Mrs. C.F. Hale William C. Hammond, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Marion 0. Hamrick Mr. and Mrs. Magnus M. Hanson Mont M. Hardin Jesse Harris Harry Harrison, Jr. Mrs. Howard G. Harrison William H. Harrison Barry F. Hawkins, M.D. Mrs. Dermont Hedrick Mr. and Mrs. T.D. Heffner Louis E. Herring Mr. and Mrs. William P. Heyse Mr. and Mrs. Bain M. Hickman, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Donald C. Hicks, ,Tr. Otto F. Hicks W.L. Higdon Carolyn H. Hill Horace F . Hill, III Mr. and Mrs. John J. Hill Ward L. Hinkle Mrs. Eugene R. Hinton Mr. and Mrs. C.E. Hixson James Edward Hogan Mrs. John Raine Hollingsworth Samuel G. Huff Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lee Huffman MI. and Mrs. Hal H. Huggins Mr. and Mrs. Rife Hughey, Jr. MI. and Mrs. Carl Janson Humphreys MI. and Mrs. R. Edward Hunter Mr. and Mrs. H. Gray Hutchison MI. and Mrs. Willard Ivester Dr. and Mrs. Gerald B. James Dr. and Mrs. Gerald D. James Miss Doris M. Jennings R.W. Jilcott, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Claude R. Johnson, Jr. Edward B. Johnson Dr. and Mrs. Paul R. Johnson W.N. Johnson Thomas G. Johnston, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Audry D. Jolly Mr. and Mrs. Allen B. Jones T. Curry Jones John Jordan Hans A. lost Col. A.B. Joyner, Jr. Dr. and Mrs. Harry Kaplan Colonel and Mrs. Henry J. Katz Dr. and Mrs. James Kaufman Kevin and Lauris Mr. and Mrs. Leon Poe Knight, SI. Mr. and Mrs. F.X. Kowalski Jackson C. Kramer Riddick Madison Lamm Mr. and Mrs. Hall Langstroth Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm H. Lathan, SI. Mr. and Mrs. G.W. Lawson, Jr. have been working with it for some twenty years. Their efforts are most rewarding to photograph and write about. Mrs. David Lee Mr. and Mrs. E. Nelson Leonard Mr. and Mrs. Ralph T. Leonard, Sr. Robert L. Leonard, Jr. . and Mrs. Wilbur H. Lewis, Jr. . and Mrs. F.H. Linn . and Mrs. George A. Little . and Mrs. William P. Livingston . and Mrs. Gardner Lloyd . and Mrs. Grover H. Logan . and Mrs. Tracy Luck . and Mrs. F.L. Lunsford John F . Luther Mr. and Mrs. John Greenwood Lyon Ben C. Maffitt, Jr. Einar R. Maland Mr. and Mrs. C.G. Malmgren Mr. and Mrs. JJ. Maloney, Jr. Mrs. F elix Donaldson Markham, III Mr. and Mrs. Claude McAdams Mr. and Mrs. Jack O. McCall William M. McCauley W.H. McCormick, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. W.S. McCullough . and Mrs. Harold B. McGee . and Mrs. Robert P. McGregor . and Mrs. D.M. McLelland . and Mrs. J. Stuart Melvin . and Mrs. Eugene W. Merritt . and Mrs. Kenneth L. Miller, Sr. . and Mrs. Roy L. Minor Braudy F . Moffitt Iral B. Moore Mrs. S. Ray Moore Charles W. and Ione W. Morgan Mr. and Mrs. W.H. Mose: W. Lex Moser MI. and Mrs. Robert F. Moshe: Mr. and Mrs. Clement G. Motten Mrs. Rose I. Murray Louis W. Nanney Mr. and Mrs. W.G. Nelson, Jr. Mrs. Nathan B. Newell John R. Nichols Mr. and Mrs. H.G. Norfleet Captain David Oliver, USCG Mr. and Mrs. George F. O'Rourke W.L. Page Harold J. and Thelma Parks Paul R. Patten Hugh B. Patterson, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. William D. Perreault Mr. and Mrs. H.A. Perry, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Louis N. Perzekow Mr. and Mrs. Harold W. Peterson Mr. and Mrs. John Esten Peterson, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert L. Phillips MI. and Mrs. Victor D. Pipes Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Pitts John H. Pope Mr. and Mrs. Oscar L. Porst Mrs. Ethel E. Powell Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Powell J. Aaron Prevost Mr. and Mrs. Ben Rash Mr. and Mrs. Marshall A. Ranch A.G. Rawald J. Pearson Rawling Mr. and Mrs. William Reeda, Jr. Dr. and Mrs. Thomas L. Reynolds Dr. J. Sidney Rice Mrs. Thomas Ricketts Mrs. Nina H. Ritchie Mr. and Mrs. Durward Roberts Mr. and Mrs. Weaver B. Rogers Macon R. Ross, Sr. Rev. and Mrs. G. Charles Rowe Normon H. Rucker, M.D. MI. and Mrs. Alvin Saul Mr. and Mrs. Leon I. Schafer James C. Sessoms Mr. and Mrs. John A. Shepherd C.W. Shiver W.K. Simons Marion M. Sistare Joseph E. Slater Mr. and Mrs. G. Milton Small Mr. and Mrs. Chester W. Smith Claude A. Smith Col. John B. Smith Mr. and Mrs. Troy F. Smith, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. AJ. Smutney L.B. Snow, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Sobelson Mr. and Mrs. Irving B. Solomon Mr. and Mrs. John G. Spivey MI. and Mrs. D.G. Stampados MI. and Mrs. H.C. Stansbury, Sr. Dr. George V. Stephens Gilbert D. Stephenson Mr. and Mrs. Homer L. Strickland MI. and Mrs. Carl L. Suggs Mr. 'and Mrs. Melvin P. Sullivan, Sr. Mrs. W.E. Sullivan Mr. and Mrs. Karl A. Sutker Captain Robert C. Sweatt Mr. and Mrs. T. Rankin Terry Mrs. Annie L. Thomas Mrs. John Reid Thomas Dr. and Mrs. Fred Thompson Mrs. Marguerite W. Thompson Mr. and Mrs. James T. Trotter Dr. William Jackson Turbyfill Donald S. Tuttle, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Cuthbert J. Twilley MI. and Mrs. Andrew J. Tyler Mr. and Mrs. William J. Tyne Lieut. General and Mrs. F.T. Unger Leroy W. Upperman, M.D. Lee P. Vanstory Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Walsh Charles Woods Wannamaker, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. E. Marcel Ward Mrs. Addison E. Warren Frank W. Watkinson Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. Watson, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur E. Webster Frank H. Weeks Mr. and Mrs. James H. Weidman Mr. and Mrs. David F. White MI. Ray D. White MI. and Mrs. Donald S. Whiteheart Prof. and Mrs. Maurice Whittinghill MI. and Mrs. Orville E. Wildes Mrs. Edwin C. Wilkerson Mrs. Charles A. Williams Mr. and Mrs. Jesse B. Williams, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Alton G. Wilson, Sr. MI. and Mrs. Edward A. Wilson Mr. and Mrs. W.A. Winstead Dr. and Mrs. Charles W. Wirts Dr. and Mrs. Fred E. Wise, Jr. Raymond B. Witt Leonard and Bessie Woodall Mr. and Mrs. William J. Worster Samuel D. Wyman Mrs. Margaret Verhoeff Wyper Oris Andrew York Mr. and Mrs. Joseph B. Young Mr. and Mrs. J. Conrad Zimmerman Thank You "1w : 5mm ' .. . 5 -'-W$ supmr - . 1-mexce' 4 sun 1 a rs 513mm 5' U A I UNFMR W . wummts .. ..,.-.... $ wv-n .. . ...... 7, ,f-v Main Photographers: Jay Anthony, Christopher Casler Southern Short Course Photographer of the Yearl Mike McGowan, Charles Twine. Photographers, Photos sub- mitted by: Steve Adams, AI d'Ossche', Bob Flanagan, Dick Geary, Bill Perreault, Jim Potts, Doug Clapp. Woody Clark, Stan Greenberg, Dave Henson. Cliff Kolovson, Joe Polotzola, Tom Schnabel. Sweethearts' fashions courtesy of Mrs. Gerrie Liptzin, Grey House Boutique. Specifications: Printed through offset lithography by Hunter Publishing Company, WinstoneSalem, North Carolina. Basic paper stock is Warrents Patina II, with Warren's Cameo Brilliant Dull offset stock for all four color flats. Color is hand separated from 35 mm and 2 V4 transparencies. Cover manufactured by Kingscratt Covers, Kingsport. Tennessee. Press run-12,000 copies. Certain process and techniques are the creation and property of the Yackety Yack andtor Hunter Pub- lishing Company. Further specifications are available upon request. Address inquiries to the Yackety Yack, Carolina Union, Chapel Hill, North Carolina 27514. John Martin James, Editor; Linda Ross Webster, Busi- ness Manager; G. Davis MaCRae, Associate Editor; Donald E. Howard. Managing Editor; Joseph H. Mitch- iner, Layout Editor; Robert Palmer Brewer, Jr., Literary Editor; Literary Contributors: Kelly Alexander, Jr., Art Chansky, Donald Howard, Marilyn Humm. Ken Ripley; Anne Morris, Academics; Ron Talley, Professionals; Holladay Worth, Seniors; Margaret Andrews, Resi- dences; David Collins, Sports; Jill Leonard, Activities; Karen Lang. Sororities; Richard Manning, Fraternities; Janet Bealer, Sweethearts; Holladay Worth, Honoraries; Holladay Worth, Portraits; Lynn Carter, Gwen Chappell, Janet Huband, Jenny Jones, Ann Wooten, Staff Members; Jeff MaoNeIly, Artist; Sam Caltagirone, Computer Operations; JB Edwards, Publisher's Representative; Stevens Studios, Portrait Photographers; Gunnar NR. Frome'zn, Chairman. Publications Board; Dr. James E. Littlefield and Mr. Stuart W. Sechriest, Advisors, Publications Board; Mrs. Frances Sparrow, Doug Bradham, Mark Evans, Sally Jones, Gui! Wad- dell, David Wynne, Gene Yates, Publications Board. I V I ' '. 0- . .Vs, . 1t. ' . 3 fl ; - ' ,"".A 54' ' 3- r K ; ,...2.... 5:5,. . V y . . . . . , 3. 1 v1.4 . . x C: . . A ,. , a . . . . , M 4 V. r .o J a a v- . .1 . . . .4. . . W. V 2 e . . .v.. ,4: , .T . ' , 2 , . . . . M h w. , u .. , I A . . 4, .7. , . . J.J- , .. 1U. .. . N F . ,. g V . Jr 1 m , .1 n a x . 4, . m; xx: . o y In, L 1 4 h .x U . . , I .7 V. . 9 . . .w u, :6 , . . W . . . ;. 1 1'3 . A q :9 . s . . . ! ; mu V . n . . .. r I . . , . x . i: . . w .. . . .v ..

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1


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