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High Point University 

A Path to the Future 


The 1995 edition of the Zenith recognizes High Point University as one of the many 
paths its students will take towards the future. The graduating class of 1994 represents 
the end of that journey. It is only fitting that they should begin their adventure into the 
future in front of Roberts Hall with the lamp of knowledge to light their way. Although 
all graduates put in their time to get a degree at the same university, the journey for 
each one was different. Some took less than four years, some took more. Some chose 
the beaten path while others made their own way. Graduation was just the formal end 
of one journey and the beginning of another. In the words of Robert Frost, there are 
"many miles to go before I sleep." Godspeed! 

833 Montileu Avenue, High Point, North Carolina 27262 

Members of the ZETA sorority pul 
together in the spirit of community at 
the first Derby Day celebration. 

Faculty members are glad to get the 
year underway as they prepare for 
Opening Convocation. 

The Indigo Club gives students the The Marketplace always seems to have 
opportunity to relax in between study that one thing on hand that students 
and class time. forget to buy off campus. 

Being a part of the High Point Univer- 
sity community means more than just 
going to class. It includes on-the-job 
training in work-study jobs, such as in 
the Security Office. 

Is Jeff Waldron trying to hook up a 
VCR or Nintendo, or did he just dis- 
cover that missing slice of pizza? 


". Table of Contents 

Student Life 






Current Events 









A Path to the Future 

For most of our lives we've followed the path laid before us. Some- 
one else made the decisions for the first 15-18 years. Suddenly it's 
time to make one of the first major decisions of our lives, and we 
choose to become a part of High Point University and its commu- 
nity. Life, from now own, becomes a myriad of choices and deci- 
sions, and each day is one filled with challenges. But we are not 
alone in our endeavor. We join each other at this University for a 
short time as we travel this path together. 


■ Ml 


Ma tt Thompson, SG A Treasurer, prac- 
tices interviewing to prepare lor his 
future (or he's wearing the only clean 
thing left in his closet.) 

Vickie Devins and Carol Hooker head 
back to the dorm after lunch for an 
afternoon of studying or "General 


Letters from mom or junk mail 1 Am - 
■fAwr" thing in the mailbox is a treat for a 
"" "*•**— ' student awav from homo 

Keith Anderson enjoys the new fur- 
nishings in the Campus Center lobby 
as he crams for exams. 

Freshman Class President Daniel 
Miller keeps in touch with his friends 
at other universities. 

Students spend 2/3 of their time outside of the classroom. This leaves 


them with numerous hours of free time. One might decide to rush a 


Greek organization where the student can be a part of a large group of 


friends sharing a common bond. Others might choose to dedicate their 


time to a club such as Circle K, or an organization such as the Campus 


Chronicle. High Point University offers a wide variety of clubs, organi- 


zations, and events which helps students grow and mature as individu- 




his mark in ten years of service 

Jacob Christum Martinson, Jr., was born on a farm in rural Wisconsin. When he entered the 
first grade, it was in a one room school house. There were J9 pupils in grades 1-8. Today, a 
picture of all 19 hangs in his office. Right in the middle of the bunch is "Young Jake," the 
smallest of them all. On the farm, he learned the meaning of hard work. So when the family 
moved from the farm to a small town, Jake immediately found a job, first as a newspaper 
delivery boy and then as a delivery boy for Western Union. As he tells it, he greatly respected 
his boss at Western Union, and she respected him. In a 1950's memorandum to the company 
headquarters, she had this to say about Jake: "You can give this young man a job to do and 

forget it. It will not only be done well, but usually it will be 
done better than you would have done it yourself. More- 
over, Jake is not afraid of hard work." In fact, her evalua- 
tion was such that Western Union's central office in Min- 
neapolis sent him a telegram offering him full-time em- 
ployment and an education. Of course, he turned them 
down. Reflecting back on the experience, Dr. Martinson 
commented: "Even if I had become president of Western 
Unoin, it would not have challenged me." 

After graduating from Huntingdon College (B.A.) and 
Duke University (M.Div.) and after serving as minister of 
one of the largest churches in Florida, Jacob C. Martinson 
elected to return to school to earn a dotorate. He chose 
Vanderbilt. The day he received his degree, he became a 
college president. In the course of his 23-year tenure at 
three different institutions of higher education, Dr. 
Martinson has demonstrated vision, imagination, and in- 
sight. In fact, because of his scholarship and because of his 
dedicated service to higher education, Dr. Martinson has 
recently been awarded an honorary doctorate by 
Huntingdon College; and, more recently, he has been 
named an honorary fellow of Westminster College Ox- 

Ten years have passed since Dr. Martinson assumed the 
presidency of High Point. When he arrived (1985), High 
Point was a small college enrolling some 1200 students. In 
1 995, it is a University enrolling some 2500 students. In the 
intervening years, the University has built the Madison 
Park campus in Winston-Salem, North Carolina; and the 
endowment has grown from $7 million to more than $27 
million. The University has spent $5 million on campus 
renovation, including a $2 million restoration of historic 
Roberts Hall; and it has spent $14 million on new construc- 
tion, including $6.75 million for the Millis Athletic/Con- 
vocation Center and $3 million for Finch Hall. Academi- 
cally, there have been remarkable accomplishments as 
well. Most significantly, the University initiated graduate 
programs in management and international management; 
the teacher education program has been accredited by the 
National Council for the Accreditation of Teacher Educa- 
tion (NCATE); and the sports medicine program at High 
Point University became the first sports medicine program 
in the nation to be accredited by the American Medical 
Association (1994). 

In 1989, Dr. Martinson established the National 
Commision on the Future of High Point [University]. The 
Commision, which completed its work a year later, had a single mission- to recommend 
strategic directions for High Point's future. Clearly, the work of the Commission was not futile 
labor. It created the energy which this institution needs to become one of the premier small 
universities in the nation. On September 13, 1994, the trustees announced The Founders 
Campaign for High Point University- a campaign designed to raise more than $40 million dollars 
in order to make this dream a reality. Dr. Martinson has made his mark. 




rientation focmses on getting sfuiJents involved 

Orientation proved to be a landmark success with a revised, more extensive for- 
mat. This two week program covered every facet of being a part of the High Point 

University community. Students were given a manual covering events and as- 
signed mentor groups which helped guide them through orientation. Each night 
culminated in a social event which boasted huge attendance by freshmen and the 
general student population. Derby Day marked the offiial end of orientation as all 
students were invited to participate. Such an ambitious orientation program sets 

a high standard for years to come. 

Amy Morriss counsels students as Keith Anderson prepares signs to di- 
they review the Orientation manual, rect students to various events during 

the two week extravaganza. 


Katherine Hill passes out the Wel- 
comes Kits from her office in the Cam- 
pus Center. 

Brett Carter directs a student to her 
class across campus. 


Some members of Finch and their 
dates anticipate an exciting evening 

Tracy Henry and his date wait to be 
announced for the Homecoming Court. 

The orchestra added a twist to the 

Mike Gelardi is always surrounded 
by women. 






Urnjioying a music ironi tWoiigli-oiit trie ^ears 
The student, faculty, and alumni had a blast from the past at Chaplin's Jig, 
Homecoming 1994. For many. Homecoming was more than a dance: it was 
it was also part of their reunion weekend. The dance was held at Market Square 

in High Point. There was a different twist to the musical entertainment. A live 

orchestra played music as far back as the 20's. There was also a DJ who played 

music from the 70's through the 90's. At the dance an old movie projecter showed 

Chaplin's movies. Entertainment certainly has come a long way since Chaplin's 

day in the spotlight. 

Market Square is just as good for 
dances as it is for the Furniture Mar- 

The tired couple takes a breather from 
the dance floor. 


i \ IN e w 1 radii 1 1 o m 

Derby Day, a new event for the fall orientation of 1994, brought together the 
entire student body to compete in games and athletic activities. It was held on 
the Intramural field Saturday, August 27,1994, from 12:00-5:00 p.m. Color- 
coded shirts were used to distinguish the different groups on campus in all the 
activities. Derby Day will now become a regular part of the orientation in the fall. 
This orientaion activity was sponsored by Student Government, Interfraternity 
Council, Panhellenic Council, and several faculty members. 

The Delta Sigma Phi fraternity pulls Robert McCulloch carefully passes his 
for victory. full cup of water to his teammate. 


Missy Brown spins around while her 
sorority sisters Tiffany Moore. Jenny 
Surret. and Lauren Funkhouserwatch 
with enthusiam. 

The Zeta Tau Alpha sorority carries a 
mattress with one of their sisters across 
the soccer field. 

Heather Henderson races down the 
track on her tricycle. 


International students prepare for the 
opening procession as they carry the 
flagof their country. 

Students gather around a rock that is 
part of the Stone Circle in Avebury, 

Guide Michael Hyndman leads stu- 
dents through Oxford. 

Hania Qubein leads the procession on 
International Flag Dav. 


btuidy Abroad an -A International T) 

■h e 

ay teach awareness 

Imagine spending an entire semester of your college experience studying in an- 
other country. Fourteen students from High Point, Amanda Cook, Danielle 
Gibeck, Jamie Goldenbaum, Stephanie Hedrick, Heather Huff, Diana Kennedy. 
Catherine Kirchhofer, Heather Krimm, Melissa Maudsley, Kristy Scott, and Greg 
Thompson did just that. These students spent their fall semester studying in Ox- 
ford, England. For those students who couldn't travel, on October 4. 1994. Inter- 
national Day brought the world to them as students celebrated their world 


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The High Point University group gath- 
ers outside Ironbridge Museum with 
their tour guide and two Westminster 

All students who study abroad are 
familiar with the sight of Big Ben and 
double-decker buses. 


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1 lie mosf-aslkecl qui est icon on campus 

By taking a look at the Activities Office calendar, any student would notice that 
there was a lot going on at High Point University. Game shows and comedians 
proved to be the big crowd draw while coffee house singers pleased smaller audi- 
ences. Movie nights were a hit, along with numerous special dinners in the cafete- 
ria (courtesy of ARAMark) . The Alpha Experience Virtual Reality Simulator packed 
them in during Family Weekend with over 450 participants. The Indigo Club was 
spotlighted with tournament nights and special events. Who has time to study or 

go to class with all that's going on? 

Winning College Bowl participants Some people will do anything for a 
Fred Jordan. Mike Seiler, Keith Ander- buck at the Blizzard of Bucks, 
son. and Clint Barkdoll move in for the 

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Tournament Night at the Indigo Club 
brought students out on cue. 

High Point University hosts the 
Russion Ambassador Uli Vorontsov to 
the United States as a Campus 
Waynick lecturer. 

Jill Lenney knows it's Hammer-time 
when it comes to winning money. 


The staff at Daddy Warbucks' man- 
sion welcomes Annie (Jackie 

Miss Grace Farrell (Chase Bowers) 
introduces Annie to the house staff. 

The cast of Annie performs one of the 
Broadway tunes. 

Grace Farrell (Chase Bowers) points 
Annie (Jackie Sizemore) in the right 
direction. i 





Watcli out Oro-aQAvaTi 

The High Point University Tower Players were on the prowl. This year's fea- 
tured presentation was Annie . The cast, directed by Ron Law, held three perfor- 
mances on November 3-5. Audiences enjoyed the emotion filled story executed by 
the Tower Players. Steve Steffek exclaimed, "It's the best show I've seen since I've 
been here because Ron Law did a great job on the music and choreography." The 
compliment was well-deserved considering record-breaking audiences witnessed 
28 actors make 10 different scene changes using various props, a live band, and 

a great stage dog. 

The cast of Annie expresses their joy of 
living in New York City. 

Rooster (Stephen Turner) and Aggie 
Hannigan (Denise Campbell) discuss 
the best method to get to "Easy Street. " 




V© ill lit 


eerisni prints on 

i tlie Lest in all of us 

Volunteer activities have always been an important part of campus life. This year 
has been no exception, with a steady increase of individuals and organizations 
taking an active role in helping others within the High Point community. There 
were several blood drives to benefit the American Red Cross. Residence Hall 
Councils and Resident Assistants collected food and clothing for charities and the 
Open Door Shelter. The Campus Connection Volunteer Center helped place vol- 
unteers with local agencies, while organizing and recording the numerous hours 

compiled in volunteer service by students. 

Finch Hall invites trick or treaters Heather Coyle signs up to give blood, 
from the community to join them for and she brings her own snack for 
All Hallows Eve. afterwards. 


BACCHUS reminds students to call 
them for a ride home during Alcohol 
Awareness Week. 

Lambda Chi Alpha collects food for the 
hungry in their effort to be more com- 
munity-minded . 

Monica Robertson is obviously a pro 
at donating blood as she proudly shows 
her veins for the choosing. 


The brass section spends a moment in 
the spotlight. 

The United States Air Force band gives 
an exclusive November performance 
at High Point University. 

A colorguard presents the colors 
preceeding the performance of the 
Singing Sergeants 

The Singing Sergeants stand at atten- 
tion waiting for the signal to begin. 







uisic, jyiuisic, IVjUisic ! 

On Sunday, November 6, 1994 High Point University hosted the United States Air Force 
Band and the Singing Sergeants. The arena of the Millis Center was packed tight with 
students, families, and members of the community all anticipating an emotional show. The 
Singing Sergeants, formed in 1945, and is the oldest professional chorus in the U.S. mili- 
tary. They preformed a mumber of musical selection paying tribute to the U.S. Armed Air 
Force in World War II. Dr Wray said, 'The United Air Force Band and Singing Sergents the 
brought community to High Point University. More than 2,000 people attended this event- 
making it the largest cultural event ever produced on our campus." 

The ladies of the of the Singing Ser- 
geants take time out to salute the 

A member of the Singing Sergeants 
gets up and showcases his talent by 
singing a solo. 


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Wliat Hi 01 Jr oinf sfniclents J© Jtoi 

Twenty years from now, students won't remember what grades they made in their 
hardest class, or even what that class was. What they will remember will be the 
goods times they had with friends in the off-hours of their college careers. High 
Point students found new and interesting (or old and comfortable) way to enjoy 
that free time. Local restaurants such as Alex's and Ham's boasted almost cult- 
like devotion from their University patrons. Other favorite past- times included 
various clubs, theatres, and malls in the Triad. By far, the number one activity 

was spending time with friends doing anything. 

Students often find as much fun down- Kellie Judge and Susan Beane are 
stairs in the Campus Center as they getting ready to go to the fraternity 
do going off campus. houses. 


The computer lab draws a regular 
crowd as many students discover that 
nights and weekends offer prime lab 

Hams, one of the most popular local 
restaurants, is visited by High Point 
students with a craving for those 
homemade potato chips and ranch 

Kim Robinson and Jenny Surratt en- 
joy a Kodak moment while clubbing in 
the Bahamas. 


Participants of "The Lighting of the 
Tree" ceremony show their Christmas 
spirit after singing many Christmas 

Director of Student Activities Katherine 
Hill displays her first attempt at carv- 
ing a Jack-O-Latem. 

Santa and his helpers pass out gifts to 
the children from the High Point com- 

Students get their creative juices flow- 
ing as they carve pumpkins for the 
Halloween party. 









Oigli Iroint sitiLitleiits enjoy fall and winter holidays 

Whether "Trick or Treat" or "Ho, ho, ho, Merry Christmas!." the High Point stu- 

dents found various ways to enjoy themselves during the fall and winter holidays. 
For Halloween the main events were pumpkin carving contests and the pumpkin 

pie eating contest. As the semester rolled on and Christmas shopping days grew 
fewer and fewer, the annual "Lighting of the Tree" took place in front of the Smith 
Library. Many students came out to herald the beginning of the Christmas sea- 
son with traditional Christmas songs. 

Students go tor refreshments after 
The Lighting of the Tree and singing 
Christmas carols. 

You can't be a chicken to wear this 


There are many different types of people that attend High Point 

University. Even though all are different, interaction is never a prob- 


lem. Some students place extracurricular actvities as a very high 


priority. On the other hand, some students tend to schedule their 


academics around partying. High Point University is host for various 


groups of people, from traditional boarding students to evening degree 


and masters students. This diversity teaches lessons that cannot be 



learned in the best sociology class, for it is only through experience that 


one truly learns. 










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C L 

Ashley Roach 

Kimberly Robinson 

Sherrie Ross 

Kathy Sanders 

Julie Sauerbry 

Brian Schmidt 

Rocio Silva 

Kenneth R. Smith, Jr. 

Melinda Smith 

Elizabeth Southerland 

Stephen Steffek 

Tonia Stephenson 

Jennifer Surratt 

Tracy Tarr 

Jennifer Taylor 

David Turtle 


Brad Fowler roams the halls of Finch looking for 
somewhere to study. 

Jason Ulsch 
Vanessa Voehl 
Jeff Waldron 
Scott Weyer 

Gloria Arroyo 

Brenna Baker 

Melissa Balazik 

Laurie Barrett 

Christopher Batman 

Susan Beane 

Joseph Bergin 

Philip Bidding 

Heather Dancy 
Anndria Davis 
Kristin Davis 
Jessica Davvber 

Jennifer Day 
Nathan DeVan 

Katherine Evans 
Natalya Faynboym 
Joshua Fitzpatrick 
Brooke Florenza 

Jason Foote 
Suzanne Gessner 
Jeffrey Goddard 
Bradley Harper 



Ted Sikes 
Tracy Snelbaker 
Paige Stratton 
Anne Taylor 

Ruth Toomey 
Lizzy Torrone 
Tanya Trogdon 
Wendy Watts 


Esther Butler 
Jaime Carlson 
Catania Christie 
Shana Cheek 

Tonya Hollingsworth 

Carol Hooker 

Jason Horay 

Christa Hrynyshen 

Timothy Hunt 

Micheal Jamieson 

Nick Jenkins 

Gina Jordan 

Brian Kerstetter 

Wendy King 

Cari Kirby 

Mariko Koike 

Kalle Kuusisto 

Kojo Kyereme 

Bridget Lanigan 

Nicole Lanrer 


Rebekah Lee 
Pei-Lun Lin 
Tracy Lovejoy 
Gary Loy 

Brent McFarlanci 
Tina Mackie 
Gavin Magaha 
Shannon Martin 

Molly McBride 
Robert McCulloch 
Jennifer McPherson 
Daniel Miller 

David Miller 
Todd Miller 
Paul Mink 
Lisa Mobley 


John Mooney 

Kristy Morrison 

Alyson Mullins 

Brittany Mullins 

Jason Myers 


Christopher O'Donnell 

Kristin Oliveri 

Mike Osmond 

George Ott 

Jennifer Pahner 

Mike Penn 

Aunee Pennuto 

Von Phantalack 

Pekka Pohhmo 

Ramez Qubain 

Stephanie Quimby 
David Rawlings 
Dawn Reilly 
Keith Ridgeway 

Sheryl Robertson 
Bridget Robinson 
Richard Roddin 
Jennifer Romagna 

Esteban Rosano 
Susan Rushbrook 
Toshinori Sakamoto 
James Santivasci 

Athena Scott 
Juliana Scott 
Sean Sewell 
Heather Sinclair 

Karen Sizer 

Kelli Smith 

Mitchell Smith 

Amy Stark 

Jonathan Stone 
Christopher Tate 

Amanda Taylor 
Chad Thompson 

Samantha Tognela 

Jennifer Tomasello 

Phuong Tran 

Carrie Tupper 

Kyle Wade 

Robert Wade 

Brian Walczak 

Aimee Walden 


Carol-Ann Walker 
Scott Warlick 
Bryan Warren 
Andrea Waterman 

Shannon Weinberg 
Grant Welch 
Melissa Welch 
Sherri Widener 

Wesley Wilson 
Leigh Workman 
Emmalyn Yamrick 
Jennifer Young 


Betty Berry 

Caroline Brooke 

Lisa Browder 

David Bruce 

Greg Cecil 

John Chucci 

Daniel Cooke 

Cathy Cruthers 

Brenda Deatheridge 
Timothy Deese 
Stevie Dulin 
Tarah Duncan 

Johnnie Elkins 

Karen Hiatt 

Tia Hinkle 

Reta Hutchens 


Tim Led ford 
Lori Love 
Zachary Mathis 
Jack Martinez 

Tonya Mc Phatter 
Chandra Miller 
Lisa Moncus 
Connie Painter 

Nancy Pemberton 
Paul Pollard 
Donna Purcell 
Sparkel Puryear 

Brian Shaw 
Pamela Smith 
Rosemary Smothers 
Bryan Taylor 


Dr. Goedeke grazes at the buffet table. 

Amy Boles and Gail Curtis enjoy friendly fellowship 
during the holidays. 

Marina oieaton makes the tur Christmas party a 
family affair with her granddaughter. 

Christmas revelers take a load off in the EDP louna 





The Evening Degree Program (EDP), started about 17 years 
ago, was formed to allow those who work full-time jobs to 
also get their degrees in four years. Now the two campuses 
of the High Point University EDP program, located in High 
Point and Winston-Salem, enroll over 1,000 students. 
Through EDP, students are able to major in Accounting, 
Business Administration and Economics, Computer Infor- 
mation Systems, Elementary Education, Industrial and 
Organization Psychology, and Psychology. Courses are 
offered three nights a week in an eight-week session. Unlike 
traditional day students, EDP students have full-time jobs 
while they get their degrees. 

Faculty and students partake of the holiday goodies. 


Waiting for class to begin gives students afew min- 
utes to chat. 

The work day may be over, but the school day has 
just begunfor this EDP students. 

Students use those extra few minutes to get their 
minds of the class ahead. 

7 A 


All roads lead to High Point University Madison 
Park Campus. 

North Hall is home to several offices, classrooms, 
and the most important, the break area. 

As sun sets, the evening degree students arrive and 
the campus comes to life. 

Catherine King mans the campus's main office. 


Madison Park 

High Point University is not confined to one place or one 
campus. In fact, the University reaches as far as Winston-Salem 
with the Madison Park Campus. This satellite site serves as 
additional classroom and office space in order to better serve our 
evening degree students. For many students, the Madison Park 
Campus provides an accessible alternative to furthering their 
education at High Point University. 

Welcome to the Madison Park campus of High 
Point University. 

South Hall is located down the hill from North and 
is comprised mainly of classrooms. 



S T A F 

President's Offifice 
Dr. Jacob Martinson, Dean Royall 

Internal Affairs 
Carolyn Bain, Dr. Morris Wray 

Business and Financial Affairs 
Dwanna Hayworth, Bob Hayes 

Graduate Studies 
Dr. Alberta Heron, Charlene Fleishmann fT 

Registrar's Office 

Rhonda Grimsley, Diana Estes, Ann Miller 

Institutional Advancement 
Front: Rob Baugh, Christine Rollins, John 
Lefler Row 2: Carol McClain, Carole Hamp- 
ton, Mary Lisabeth-Strowd Back: Martha 
Moreland, Betty Lou Blount 

Financial Aid 

Front: Kay Stroud, Susan Ingram Row 2: 
John Stafford, Jan Clodfelter, Carolyn Stout, 
Danette Millis Back: Kathy Tipton 

Administrative Affairs 

Dr. Roy Epperson, Carolyn Stout 




Switch Board 
Doris Ellis, Mary-Jo Jenkins-Caris 

Student Life 

Front: Donna Harper, Michelle Brown, 

Katherine Hill, Erin Connor Back: Gart 

Evans, Sam Beck, Heather Puckett, Amy 

Deuterman, Marilyn Williams, Brett Carter 

Safety =~££ 
Keith Bean, Ed Cannady, Willard Kiser, 
Susan Hodge, Rick Velet 

Charles Norton 

Amy Andrews, Kathy Busch, Barbara Masi, 
Allen Jones, Art Fadde, Mona Lovett, Jim 



Computer Center 

Ginger Lewis, Jeff Jacobs, William Beil 

Religion and Phil 

Front: Jo Ann Hupperich, Dr. Phillip 
Norwood, Dr. William Johnson, Dr. Carole 
Stoneking Back: Dr. Clint Corcoran, Dr. A. 
Berry Crawford, Dr. Earl Crow, Dr. Vance 
Davis, Dr. Hal Warlick 

Evening Degree Program 
Brett Carter, Teresa Byrne, Catherine King, 
Amelia Penland Fuller, Maureen Mosteller, 
Kay Crawford, Carol Blanard, Dr. Earl Crow 

Modern Foreign Languag e 
{seated) Dr. Carole Head, Dr. Susan 
Linker, (standing) Patricia McEachern, 
Jane Girardi, Yoxin Landa-Lieberman, 
Marielle Belhassen, Dr. Xiaojuan Wang 


& *j3Nw* ^al 


Dr. Fred Yeats, Eric Van Lare, Dr. Gerald 

Smith, Dr. Charles Smith 


Dr. Frederick Schneid,Mr. Philip Mulder, 

Dr. Richard McCaslin, Dr. Larry Simpson, 

Dr. Vagn Hansen, John Altman, Dr. James 

Stitt, Lee Eysterland 

Behavioral Sciences 

Dr. Wayne Messer, Dr. William Cope, Dr. 

Ron Ramke, Dr. Allen Goedeke, Mary Anne 

Busch, Dr. Pat Haun, Deborah Danzis, Jana 

Spain, Dr. Richard Spong. 


Front: Dr. Mariann Tillery, Lou Ann 

WilliamsRow 2: Dr. Bill Anderson, Dr. 

Barbara Leonard Back: Dr. Dennis Carroll, 

Dr. Wanda Powers, Dr. Thomas Albriton 





(front) Adam Greer, Shirley Robertson, Dr. 
Nelson Page, (back) Dr. Dean Oppegaard, 
Manyon Idol, Vernon Liberty, Lisa Carnell 

Fine Arts 

Front: Lea Lackey-Zachmann, Cherl 
Harrison Row 2: Steve Willis, Andrea 
Durham Row 3: William Webb, Ronald Law 

ARA Services 

Mike Masone, Alan Auvil, Michael 

Chapman, Bill Norman 

Book Store 

Gary Hill, Sandra Shaffer, Kathy Hill- 
Thomas, Phyllis Osborne 




Post Office 
Jean Tucker 


Bob Verdinek 

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Dolan Cheek, Brian Craven, Jerry 

Brockman, Ronnie Mathews 


Charles Staley, Dwight Spencer, John 

Meadows, Judy Jones, Doug Froneyberger, 

Gary Rosh, Chip Southern, Steve Izsak, 

Allan Bare, Greg Coltrane 


Rosa Dawkins, Lee Marlow, Audrey Wilson, 

Margaret Fields, Cora Johnson, Gwen 

Skeen, Othetta Livingston, Cassandra 

Wilkes, Vernell Fowler 

y -' .'- 

Finch and Millis Staff 

Front: Chris Slezak, Whitaker Augier, Keith 
Corbett Row 2: Brett Carter, Cathy Sutphen, 
Carrie Coulter, Mike Hill, Pam Hall, Clint 
Barkdoll, Heather Puckett 

Belk Staff 

Ted Sykes, Sean Schwarting, April Kilduff, 

Michelle Brown 


Pat Sager, Carol King, Nita Williams, Linda 

Neu, Karen Hardie, Mike Ingram, David 



Dr. Wid Painter, Dr. Gray Bowman, Dr. 

Charles Warde 



S T A F 

Academic Affairs 
Barbara Cagle, Dr. VAnce Davis 

Sarah Gomez 

Purchasing Department 
Melitta McCroskey 

Business Office 

Front: Samantha Dutton 

Jean McDowell Row 2: Ann Register 

Sherron James, Jim Spessard, Melitta 

McCroskey, Jane Kimrey 

Complex Staff 

Front: Stacey Littleton, Sara Recher, Julie 

Savechy, Carrie Irvine Row 2: Kevin Fielder, 

Ruth Ann Milam, Michelle Webb, Julie 

Angle, Melinda Smith Back: Erin Connors, 

Steve Steffek, Lizzi Torrone, Annemarie 




Judy Green, Joyce Isenhour, Dr. Austin 

Fortney, Kathleen Ingram 

English Department 

Front: Georgeanna Sellers, Martha Gleaton, 
Alice Sink, Katherine Fowkes Back: Lee 
Baker, Ed Piacentino, Tom Albritton, 
Michael Gaspeny 

Business Department 

Front: Elizabeth Dull, Iris Mauney, Richard 

Bennington, Frankie Gurganus, Phil 

McBrayer Back: James Adams, Edward 

King, Gerald Fox, Michael McCully, James 


Physical Education Department 
Bob Davidson, Nancy Semeliss, Rick 
Proctor, Jerry Steele, James Speight, Dr. Joe 
Ellenburg, Dr. Charlie Futrell 

The High Point University Community is a place where leaders are 

Being Greek: 

formed. This is a easily recognized by taking a look at the individuals 

It is 

involved in the Greek System. The letters may be different, but the 

more than 

feeling of pride is the same. Greeks contribute thousands of hours in 


service to our community. They serve as leaders in numerous organi- 

it is 

zations. Each member of the fraternities and sororities is important and 

q lifestyle 

adds to the diversity of the Greek experience. They become Greek not 

only for four years, but for a lifetime. 


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High Point University's Annual 1994 




Every year the Greeks on 
campus battle it out to 
see just who is the best. 
Each fraternity is paired 
up with a sorority to 
compete together against 
the other teams. Each 
day of the week contains 
events such as dizzy bat, 
lip-sync contest, volley 
ball, belly flop contest, 
banner making, and 
more. How well each 
team does in each event 
will determine the Greek 
Week champs for that 
year. For 1994, Lambda 
Chi Alpha fraternity and 
Zeta Tau Alpha sorority 
were the champions of 
Greek Week. As a team, 
they excelled in every 
event. Greek Week is a 
fun-filled week that is 
just as fun to watch as it 
is to participate. 


Intramural Soccer. 

Shannon and Meg help with face painting during 
American Families Day. 

Alpha Gamma Delta Officers 

Button Row: knstal Lassiter, Penny Tertzagian, 

Shavvna Hart, Stephanie Carter, Ellen White, Tyler 


Top Row: Jennifer Massey, Heather Gott, Shay 

Simmons, Megan Bubble, Collen O'Brien, Denise 

Terrell, Shannon Doorley. 


The Gamma Eta Chapter of 


Alpha Gamma Delta Seniors 

Front Row. Maureen McGom;eu. Stephaine Carter, Ellen White 

Back Row: Jennifer Massey, Knsten Becket, Shay Simmons, Denise Terrell 

Alpha Gamma Delta Sisters: 

First Row Kat Martin, Cara Helsel, Danielle Ritchie, Stephenie Catts, Erin Conway, Amy Morgan, Julie 
Craddock, Dana Myslevic: Second Row:Mehssa Lansberg, Jennifer Day, Shawna Hart, Melissa Venetis, 
Tyler O'Connor Tricia Repici: Third Row: Penny Tertzagian, Heather Gott, Kristal Lassiter, Megan 
Bubble, Collen O'Brien, Shannon Doorlev, Michelle Laskey: Fourth Row: Maureen McGinlev, Knsten 
Beckett, Jennifer Massev, Shay Simmons, Stephanie Carter, Denise Terrell, Ellen White. 

Alpha Gamma Delta has been 
strong and growing for over 90 
years, and the sisters of Gamma 
Eta are proud to be celebrating 
our 40th anniversery at High 
Point University on November 5, 
1995. This past year we have 
been busy as Student Orientation 
Staff leaders, sponsoring desig- 
nated driver night, exam break 
night, and even participating 
during chapel services. The 
sisters of Alpha Gamma Delta are 
a diverse group of young women 
that share a strong bond of sister- 
hood and friendship. Through 
the years together, we continue to 
grow due to our pursuit of excel- 
lence and our devotion to one 


Brothers united after another victory in the biannual 
pledge/brother football game. 1957- 1995 record: 74- 

Brothers Honeycutt, McFate, and Speight celebrate 
at the Pop Gardner's Christmas Dance. 

Delta Sigma Phi Seniors Buster once again getting his fill of all that is offered 

Row 1 : Jason Witcher, Trip Speight, Chris Creech, at the cafeteria. 
Row2: Jared Bregstein, David Honeycutt, Brian 
Yaeck. Row 3: Ryan Howell, Steve Yow. 

The Delta Zeta Chapter of 

Delta Si£ma Phi 

Delta Sigma Phi Members 

Rowl: Steve Yow, Buster Franklin, Zack Quhein, Trip Speight- Row 2: Ed Cannadv, Michael Allen, Jason Witcher, 

Jared Bregstein, David McFate, Wesley Wright, Trip Hutson, Dan Blackburn, BrianMc Donald, Jamie Cartner Row 3: 

Landie Hill, Eric Drum, Scott Pedersen, David King, Roger Young, Ryan Andersen, Billy Bunting, Matt Sides, Row 4: 

Chad Whichard, Rob Flynn, Brian Yaeck, Craig Donley, David Honeycutt, Tim Neathery, Brian Aikin, Matt Cardwell. 

Back Group: Ryan Howell, Chris Creech, Cory Fink, Kyle Waldbuesser, Jason Wisp 


The Delta Zeta Chapter of the 
Delta Sigma Phi fraternity has 
made great strides at High Point 
University to continue its trend 
toward success. The Delta Sigma 
Phi fraternity was founded De- 
cember 10, 1899, at the City 
College of New York. The Delta 
Zeta chapter was founded at 
High Point University on April 7, 
1957. Our successful years at 
HPU have been the result of hard 
work, dedication to academics, 
intramural sports, and extremely 
high standards. Delta Sigma 
Phi's major philanthropic agency 
is the March of Dimes, as well as 
many of other community service 
projects. The brotherhood of 
Delta Sigma Phi will always 
continue to grow and mature at 
High Point. 

Delta Sigma Phi Officers 
Rob Flynn, Ryan Howell, Brian Yaeck, Chris Creech, Scott Pedersen, Kyle Waldbuesser, Jason Wise, 

Jason Brown not pictured. 


The sisters of Zeta Tau Alpha celebrate Halloween 

Zeta Tau Alpha Officers 
Top Row: Marv Corbett, Heather Haberfield, 
Middle Row: Cathy Sutphen, Kerri Mumford 
Amv Cooke 

Bottom Row:Susan Cupler, Kate Lvnch, 
Kim Robinson 

Each pledge class shares a special bond among them 
selves. Here is the Upsilon pledge class gathering 
for a picture. 


The Delta Gamma Chapter of 


Zeta Tau Alpha Sisters: 

Row 1: Susan Cupler, Alicia Romano, Jennifer Sisson, Jennie Surratt, [Catherine Williams, Cathy Sutphen, Liz Gilbert, 
Leslie Lloyd. Row 2: Kate Lynch, Heather Henderson, KimRobinson, Kelly Howard, Alex Mundav.KerrvMumford, Amy 
Cooke, Kellie Judge, Row3: Heather Haberfield, Lisa Jones, Ashleigh Barbour, KateQuinn, Elizabeth Southerland, Tiffany 
Moore, Beth Bickford, Row 4: Mary Corbett, Jen Marshall, Katy Bushko, Kristy Weeks, Megan Hav, Karen Gunderman, 
Lauren Funkhouser. 

The Delta Gamma Chapter of 
Zeta Tau Alpha is a wonderful 
group of sisters bonded together 
by mutual admiration, respect, 
and love. Since our founding on 
the High Point campus in 1957, 
the sisters of Zeta Tau Alpha 
have made a positive impact. 
This year we have participated in 
Derby Day, Student Government 
Association, various athletics, 
honor societies, and we were 
proud to have a Zeta Tau Alpha 
represented on Homecoming 
Court. We also honor the 
memory of our beloved sister, 
Barbara Werkheiser. Through 
our works with the community, 
campus, alumni, and each other, 
the Delta Gamma chapter of Zeta 
Tau Alpha proves that Zeta is 

Zeta Tau Alpha Seniors: 

Top Row: Cathy Sutphen, Mary Corbett, Amy Cooke, Beth Bickford, 

Bottom Row: Susan Cupler, Kate Lynch, Liz Gilbert 


Bob Gray pulls for victory during the tug of war 
contest during Greek Week. 

Frank Donnelly sports the "Yo Boy" image during 
the lip-sync contest. 

Theta Chi Officers 

Tonv Hemming, Matt Bischoff, Frank Donnelly 

3ob Gray, Micah Wellington, Chris Murphy. 

The Epsilon Alpha Chapter of 


Theta Chi Seniors 

Row 1: Doug Irby, Chile Gomez, Armando Paloma, Jeff Whitehead, Frank Donnelly, Boh Gray, Dan 

Whitehead, Dave Cook, Gerry Peddycord, Matt Bischoff, Micah Wolfinngton. Row 2: Kyle Pike, Matt 

Johnson, Brian Bocholis, Jeff Riely, Mike Foley, John Bovvden. 

Theta Chi Brothers 

Row 1- Gerry Peddycord, Kelly O'Donnell, Matt Johnson, Brian Bocholis, Kyle Pike, Armando Paloma,. 

Row 2- Brian Prince, Brian Schmidt, Phill Bickling, Bob Gray, David Cook, John Bowden, Frank 

Donnelly Chile Gomez. Row3: MicahWolfington, Jeff Riely, Matt Bischoff, Jeff Whitehead, Tony 

Flemming, Mike Foley, Chris Murphy, Dan Whitehead, Doug Irby. 

On December 11, 1954, the Epsi- 
lon Alpha chapter of Theta Chi 
fraternity was inducted at High 
Point University. The brothers of 
Theta Chi enjoyed a fantastic 
spring rush of nineteen young 
men. Theta Chi has continued to 
do well on campus, whether it be 
athleticly, or academically. The 
close relationships that we share 
help to strengthen our fraternity, 
and helps our fraternity to re- 
main successful. Each young 
man's life is changed when he 
becomes a Theta Chi. He will 
continue to grow and mature as a 
person because of the closeness 
and love which being a Theta Chi 
provides him. We remain, and 
will always say, "Theta Chi 'til 
we die!" 


The Sisters of Kappa Delta celebrate Halloween. 

Kappa Delta Officers: 

Row 1: Carrie Coulter, Tracy Tarr 

Ro\v2: Tain Wilcox, Stephanie Dimarzio, Kvm 

Russell, Lizzi Torrore 

Row 3, Alisa Palmer, Susie Mustin 

The Gamma Gamma Chapter of 


Kappa Delta Seniors. 

Row 1 Emily Lefler, Carlin Camp, Kate O'Grady 

Row 2 Alice Cohen, Aimee Lynch 

Row 3 Pam Wilcox, Alisa Palmer, Susie Mustin, Carrie Coulter 

Kappa Delta Sisters: 

Row 1 Chantelle Ewen, Emily Lefler, Reagan Cha P man,Kym Russell, Came Ramsey, Brenda Egedy, Kerry 
Kelly Carlin Camp Row 2 Fran Wnentowski, Stephanie DiMarzio, Susie Mustin, Alice Cohen, Carrie 
Coulter Kate O'Grady, Aimee Lynch, Row 3 Natalie Walker, Jen Fox, Jennifer Fisher, Lizzi Torrone, Tracy 
Tarr Amy Carpenter', Annie Mecklev, Jaime McBride, Christen Genga Meg Gaither,Row 4 Candy Cain 
Shannon Spohn, Amy Jones, Pam Wilcox, Alisa Palmer, Amy Comparato. 

The Gamma Gamma Chapter of 
Kappa Delta is composed of 
many unique women. Gamma 
Gamma chapter was founded at 
High Point University on Febru- 
ary 12, 1955. We are very proud 
and honored to celebrate our 40th 
anniversary this year. We are 
often found raising money for 
our national philanthropy for 
abused children, as well as our 
local philanthropy, the Hallelujah 
House. The Gamma Gamma 
sisters enjoy being a part of a 
close sisterhood which allows us 
to have friends we can live with, 
laugh with, and cry with. It is 
also through this sisterhood that 
young women develop leader- 
ship, organizational, and rela- 
tional skills. Through Kappa 
Delta, we have found friends that 
will stipport us today, tomorrow, 
and throughout the years. Kappa 
Delta sisters always strive for that 
which is honorable, beautiful, 
and highest. 


Brothers Duff Penny, Kevin Weyer, and Paul Mink 
carry boxes of collected food out of the house. Over 
1500 pounds were collected, and just over 1200 
pounds were consumed by Duff and Paul. 

Chris Johnson and Dave "Dip" Penna snuggle on the 
sofa between classes. 

Lambda Chi Alpha Seniors It's bags of fun at the Lambda Chi house as Billy 

Dave Penna, Rich Waddingtort, Jason Strack, Chad Willkmson takes time out at the Food Drive to play 

Holden-Bache, Dr. Ron Ramke, Tom DeRosa, in the trash. 
Drew Boling. 


The Iota Phi Zeta Chapter of 


Lambda Chi Alpha Brothers 

Row 1: Mike Goldspiel, Matt Sims, John Buday, Craig Lejarre, Ryan Pugh, Drew Bolimg, Tom DeRosa, Nate Shupp, 

Rich LaMotte, Mike Penn. Row2: Mitch Smith, Will Nagy, Jay Strack, Dr. Ron Ramke, Dan Patton, Joe Bunck. Row 3: 

Chad Holden-Bache, Rich Waddington, Trey Scott, Kevin Weyer, Billy Wilkinson, Randy Baker, Kyle Wade, Chris 

Burman, Jason Ulsch, Ken Breath. Row 4: Keith Corbett, Dean Preston, Andy Belk, Jeremv Jack, Matt DeSmit, Jeff 

Waldron, Scott Hasten, Dave Penna, Steve Turner, Jason Horay, Dean Blankenship 

Lambda Chi Alpha Officers 
Row J: Dave Penna, Rvan Pugh, Billy Wilkinson, Jason Strack, Dan Patton. Row 2: Steve Turner, Will 

Nagy, Randy Baker, Jason Ulsch. 

The Iota Phi Zeta Chapter of the 
Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity is a 
diverse group of individuals. 
Each member has his own 
thoughts and feelings. All of 
these unique, and different, 
individuals make for a better 
fraternity. Each member strives 
to be the best man that he can 
aspire to be. Lambda Chi Alpha 
is a national fraternity, which is 
spread all over the United States 
and Canada. The Iota Phi Zeta 
chapter just celebratedits 40th 
anniversary at High Point. 
Lambda Chi Alpha believes in 
giving back to the surrounding 
community, so Iota Phi collected 
over 1500 pounds of canned food 
for the Father's Table soup 
kitchen. Nationally, over 400,000 
pounds were collected. On cam- 
pus, Lambda Chi has always 
been considered an exceptional 
fraternity in acedemics and 
athletics. The Lambda Chi Alpha 
fraternity won the intramural 
soccer championship for its 
fourth year in a row, as well as 
teaming up with the sisters of 
Zeta Tau Alpha to reign supreme 
as the Greek Week champs for 
1994. The Lambda Chi Alpha 
fraternity will always continue to 
be a group of honest friendships, 
andperfect brotherly love. 

J 03 

Phi Mu at activities fair 

Jeanine and Angela get together at a Phi Mu picnic 

Thi Mu officers: 

Laura Rahuba, Rachel Allen, Angela Blake, Angie 

Springstead, Jeanine Danzi, Candi Boggess, Megan 



The Gamma Zeta Chapter of 


Phi Mu seniors: 

Row 1 : Kate Wright, Jonelle Corsey, Row2: Laura Rahuba, Rachel Allen, Angela Blake, Angie Springstead, 

Jeanine Danzi, Anessa Green, Stephanie Kallio, Emily Hanania. 

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Phi Mu sisters: 

Row 1 : Jeanine Danzi, Rosie Silva, Kate Wright, Angie Springstead, Jonelle Corsey, Anessa Green, Carol 
Boggess, Shannon Touchton, Row 2: Angela Blake, Rachel Allen, Tara Kaheny, Laura Rahuba, Megan 
Keenan, Jasmine Yu, Stephanie Kallio, Emily Hanania, Jenn Revie, Pam Hall. 


Hunter Rothwell and Colleen O'Brien heat up the 
stage with their rendition of "Jessie's Girl" during 
the lip-svnc competition. 

Pikes jump for joy as they beat the Sigs during a 
Greek Week volleyball game. 

Pi Kappa Alpha Seniors: 
Kevin Kotek and David Sullenberge 


The Delta Omega Chapter of 


Pi Kappa Alpha Brothers 

Bottom row: Chris Slezak, Matt Norris, Andrew Morgan,Vince Cavallaro, Bill Watson, Dave 

Sullenberger. Second row: Brian Warren, Tommy Rogers, Drew Mac Arthur, Kevin Kotec, Will 

Thompson, Ryan Petrilli, Keith Anderson. Third Row: Jason Morgan, Zack Johnson, JasonCarlo, Rvan 

Coughlin, Dave Waugh, Thomas Feindt, Fred Jordan, Nate Davan. 

The Delta Omega Chapter of the 
Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity is 
committed to excellence. Our 
fraternity has been chosen 
"Greeks of the Year" for the past 
two years, and has maintained a 
high GPA on the High Point 
campus. The Delta Omega chap- 
ter continues to accumulate hours 
of community service. This 
semester we intend to continue 
excelling in both intramural and 
scholastic areas, and retain our 
Greeks of the Year status. The 
Delta Omega chapter is full of 
bright, athletic, and respectful 
young men who will eventually 
venture off into the world and be 
successful because of what Pi 
Kappa Alpha has given them. 

Pi Kappa Alpha Officers 
Ryan Petrelli, Nate Davan, Scott Lowe, Kevin Kotek, David Waugh. 


IFC Officers are working hard to pass a new idea- IFC meets once again at a weekly meeting. 

Panhellenic meets and discusses upcoming events. Colleen and Rachel spend time together after a meet- 


Working Together 

ive/Pw&s^Asme eownew 

IFC Officers: William McDaniel, Tim Neathery, Frank Donnelly, Chris Creech, Corey Fink 

The Interfraternity Council and 
the Panhellenic Council are the 
governing body of the national 
fraternities and sororities. Some 
responsibilities include promot- 
ing the general interest and 
welfare of Greek life, running 
Greek week, and rush. Each of 
the fraternities and sororities 
elects members to represent them 
in the weekly meetings. This 
year, IFC and Panhellenic spon- 
sored the Spring Fling Dance 
which turned to be a great suc- 

Panhellenic Officers and Delegates: Amy Morris, Collenn O'Brien, Melissa Venetis, Anessa Green, Heather 
Haberfield, Kristy Weeks, Tracey Tarr. 


Being a part of the High Point University community is being a part 

of a microcosm of society. We face the same challenges as those facing 

Our campus, 

the world around us. But as a small academic community we can bond 

our community, 

together and discuss the issues that demand our attention. High Point 

our world 

University is constantly changing and improving as we strive to better 

ourselves and our worldwide community. 




Iraqi leader Saddam Hussein 
orders his troops to the border 
ot oil-rich Kuwait. The U.S. 
sends 350 warplanes to the 
area to support the Kuwaiti 
forces. By October 11 , Hussein 
orders the withdrawal ot most 
of his forces. 

Russian President Boris Yeltsin 
calls out his poorly trained 
military to subdue a rebellion 
in Chechnya, a southern 
republic the size of 
Connecticut. Critics accuse 
Yeltsin of resorting to total- 
itarian methods of the old 
communist Soviet regime to 
keep the shaky Russian 
Federation unified. 

Europe's worst flood in this 
century kills at least 30 people 
across Europe. Inland floods 
caused by melting Alpine snow 
and relentless rains hit 
Belgium, France, Germany, 
and the Netherlands, whose 
famous dike system begins to 
crumble late in January 1995 in 
the face of rampaging rivers. 
Dutch authorities evacuate 
250,000 people from the 

Camilla Parker Bowles, 
allegedly Prince Charles' 
mistress, announces her 
divorce from her husband, 
Andrew Parker Bowles. 
Princess Diana is said to be 
negotiating a divorce from 
Charles, who will be free to 
remarry without giving up the 
throne — unless unhappy 
subjects force a referendum on 
the monarchy. 

More than 900 passengers die. 
140 are rescued when the 
Estonia, a 15,500-ton Baltic 
ferry sinks off the coast of 
Finland in a violent nighttime 
storm. The storm's 30-foot 
waves swamp the ship which 
lists and sinks in a matter of 

After a peasant 
uprising in Chiapas 
and two major 
political murders, Mexico 
gets a new president. 
Ernesto Zedillo, an 
economist, assumes office 
only to face a stockmarket 
crash, a ruined economy, 
and a loss of international 
confidence in the wake of 
the North American Free 
Trade Agreement. 

On July 25, U.S. 
President Bill Clinton 
welcomes King 
Hussein ot Jordan, right, 
and Israeli Prime Minister 
Yitzhak Rabin to the 
White House, where the 
two sign a historic 
nonaggression pact that 
ends a 46-year state ot 
belligerency between Israel 
and Jordan. 

Conservative religious 
groups and those who 
believe in individual 
rights clash over 
issues of education 
for women and family 
planning at the U.N. 
Conference on 
Population and 
Development in Cairo, 
Egypt, September 5- 

When their Army 
helicopter acciden- 
tally strays into North 
Korea in December, Chief 
Warrant Officers Bobby 
Wayne Hall and David 
Hilemon are shot down by 
the communists. Washington 
does not admit to espionage 
as the North Koreans want, 
but negotiates for survivor 
Bobby Hall's release by 
expressing its sincere regret 
over the intrusion. 

Tipper Gore, wife of 
U.S. Vice President 
Al Gore, visits 
Rwandan refugee camps in 
Zaire in July. Thousands of 
refugees, fleeing ethnic 
conflict in Rwanda, die of 
cholera, dysentery, and other 
infectious diseases. Fresh 
water supplied by the United 
Stales military greatly 
reduces the number of 
cholera deaths. 

Palestine Liberation 
chairman Yasir Arafat 
returns to Palestine in July 
1994 after 27 years of exile in 
Tunisia. Arafat kisses the 
ground in the Gaza Strip, now 
a Palestinian autonomous 
zone under the terms of a 
1993 peace accord with 

Millions of South Africans travel weary hours and wait in 
mile-long lines to vote in the first all-race elections. 
After more than a century of white rule, the voters 
choose former political prisoner Nelson Mandela to preside 
over the dismantling of apartheid. 

Jimmy Carter, former 
U.S. president and 
self-styled global 
troubleshooter for 
peace, negotiates 
on behalf of the 
U.S. in Haiti, 
Bosnia, and North 
Korea. He even 
offers to help settle 
the baseball strike. 

In Japan, an earthquake with a magnitude of 7.2 
collapses buildings, derails trains, buckles elevated 
expressways, and causes fires throughout the city of 
Kobe. Over 5,000 people are killed and 26,000 injured. The 
Japan quake occurs January 17, 1995, one year to the day 
after a quake devastated Los Angeles. 


k ■ 



1 f, iil 


U]S. President Bill 
Clinton, right, and 
British Prime Minister 
John Major take part in 
ceremonies in June 1994 at a 
military cemetery during the 
50th anniversary commem- 
oration of the Allied D-Day 
invasion of Europe, the event 
that sealed the fate of Nazi 
Germany during World War II. 

ffjrttb . 

Chinese school children, dressed to look like Colonel 
Sanders, welcome the president of Kentucky Fried 
Chicken to Shanghai in May 1994. Few of the country's 
many foreign business ventures thrive, but KFC becomes a 
Chinese favorite. The finger- lickin ' enterprise makes plans to 
expand its outlets from 28 to 200. 

A triumphant Jean- 
Bertrand Aristide 
reclaims his position 
as president and restores 
democracy to Haiti with the 
help of U.S. troops. Haiti 
had suffered under the rule 
of a military junta led by 
General Raoul Cedras, who 
goes into exile after 
reaching an agreement with 
U.S. mediators. 

In one of the most 
successful antiterrorist 
operations in aviation 
history, French commandos 
storm an Air France ^ 

jet-liner and kill 
four Algerian 
hijackers, freeing 
the plane's 
173 passengers 
and crew. 

ft ft .- 

India suffers an 
outbreak of pneumonic 
plague, carried by 
flea-infested vermin. 
Workers in Bombay earn 
five rupees for each 
exterminated rat; one 
thousand rat-tails 
earns a color TV. 

Thousands of Cubans flee their economically depressed 
homeland, hoping for a better life in America. Many set 
off on homemade rafts and other small vessels only to 
be intercepted by the U.S. Coast Guard. The United States and 
Cuba reach an agreement in September that allows 20,000 
Cuban immigrants to enter the United States each year. 


In the wake ol the 1994 Los 
Angeles earthquake and the 
southern California wildfires ot 
1993, California experiences 
more natural disasters in 
January 199S when rainstorms 
cause flooding that kills 11 
people and leaves 3,000 others 
homeless. Flooding is so high 
in Santa Barbara, fun-seeking 
teenagers dive off a freeway 
overpass into 15 feet of water. 
President Clinton declares 34 
counties federal disaster areas. 

In 1994, the U.S. registers a 
one-year population growth of 
2.7 million. One-third of the 
increase is due to immigration, 
the largest such influx since 

Author and humanities 
professor, Ralph Ellison, dies 
at age 80. His 1952 novel, 
Invisible Man, has been called 
the most powerful novel written 
about alienation, identity, and 
racism in America. 

A huge increase in killings by 
14- to 24-year-olds raises the 
nation's homicide rate, while 
violence blamed on preteens 
rocks communities nationwide. 
A boy, 13, is sentenced to life 
for strangling a four-year-old. 
In Chicago, an 11-year-old boy 
kills a 14-year-old girl and is 
then executed by his own gang. 
In Washington state a pair of 
12-year-olds shoot a migrant 

Called the Republican 
revolution, November 
mid-term elections put 
the Republican party 
and its anti-big 
government platform in 
control of Congress 
for the first time in 
t-0 years. Georgia's 
Newt Gingrich, author 
of the GOP's "Contract 
with America," is 
the new Speaker of 
the House. 

Heat, drought, and 
lightning combine to 
set Western states 
ablaze in late June and July. 
Fires consume 2,000 acres 
in Colorado's South 
Canyon when 50 mile-an-hour 
winds whip the flames into a 
firestorm, killing 14 specially 
trained firefighters; 10 men 
and four women. 

The prosecution 
seeks the death 
penalty in the 
case of Susan Smith, 
who dupes the nation with 
a frightening tale of the 
abduction of her two little 
boys. The community's early 
support grows quickly to 
hatred when Smith 
confesses to murder- 
she sent her children to 
their deaths at the bottom 
of a lake. 

The volunteers 
for Silent March 
bring shoes from 
every state for one of the 
quietest demonstrations to 
ever take place in 
Washington. D.C. Each 
empty pair of shoes repre- 
sents one of the more than 
40,000 Americans who have 
been killed by handguns. 

Despite powerful National Rifle 
Association lobby efforts, 
Congress passes a crime bill 
banning the sale of 19 types of 
assault weapons. The 
Brady Law goes 
into effect; in 
one month 23,610 
people with 
criminal records 
are denied the 
purchase of a handgun. 


The Secret Service considers restricting public 
access to the White House after a gunman fires 27 
rounds at the building's facade in October. In 
September, a small Cessna airplane crashes on the 
South Lawn and comes to rest at the base of the 
White House below President Clinton's bedroom, 
killing the pilot. 


The U.S. interior Department 
moves the bald eagle trom its 
endangered species list to the 
less critical "threatened" 
category. The Pacific 
Northwest's spotted owl is left 
to lend for itself when in June a 
federal judge lifts the 1991 
injunction that halted logging in 
the owl's habitat. 

The fossil of a previously 
unknown dinosaur, the 25-foot- 
long Cryolophosaumsellioti, is 
found in Antarctica. 

Despite a so-called fitness 
craze, the National Center for 
Health Statistics confirms the 
American overabundance of 
food combined with a 
sedentary lifestyle is creating 
an epidemic of obesity. Since 
1980, the number of over- 
weight adults has ballooned to 
one-third ot the population, 
with an alarming increase 
among children. 

Some of the 599 newly 
revealed secret ingredients 
major cigaretle-makers add to 
improve taste and texture: 
beeswax, butter, carrot oil, 
citronella oil, cocoa shells, 
corn silk, dandelion root 
extract, 31 chemicals that start 
with ethyl, oak chip oil, 
vinegar, and dimethyltetra- 

Three planets are discovered 
orbiting a pulsar star 3.000 
light-years away in the 
constellation Virgo. One is the 
size of the moon and two are 
three times more massive than 
Earth; all are rocky worlds 
without an atmosphere. 

NASA's space shuttle mission 64 tests the 
operations of a Simplified Aid For Extravehicular 
Activity Rescue (SAFAR) device. Crew 
member Mark Lee maneuvers successfully \ 

outside the Discovery, while Carl Meade \ 

photographs him against the background ot Earth. 

Martin Rodbell and 
Alfred Gilman are 
awarded the 1994- 
Nobel Prize in 
Physiology or 
Medicine for ( 
developing a 
model of cell 
that has ® 

medical implications 
from cholera to 

popularly known as 
Magic Eye, cause 
legions of people to stare 
cross-eyed for long periods 
of time. Based on a mystery 
] ) of neurology and 
3-D objects, pattern 
elements fuse into left-eye 
and righf-eyeimagesofa 
single hidden object which 
appears to be 


-Xm il 

I he Food and Drug 
institutes new food 
labeling on almost all foods 
in response to consumer 
protest against the many 
misleading claims of food 
producers. The new 
readable labels provide 
realistic serving sizes, list 
calories from fat, and allow 
you to compare different 
nutrient values. 

In Ethiopia, anthro- 
pologists discover the 
skull of a human 
ancestor, Australopithecus 
ramidus, 4.4 million years 
old. The new species has 
features midway between 
apes and humans and 
promises to provide clues to 
still earlier evolutionary 

■.' ... ' .:;",.;: --' - ■ 


Japan's "love Love 
Simulation" computer 
program allows 
couples to take a 
non-scientific look 
at future offspring 
by digitally 
combining their own 
photos to predict a 
child's appearance. 

Astronomers wait at every major telescope in the world 
to see the historic cosmic crack-up of the 21 big 
fragments of Comet Shoemaker-Levy 9 as it smacks 
into the atmosphere of Jupiter at 134,000 miles an hour. 
Plumes of fire shoot up hundreds of miles, high enough to 
become visible to telescopes on Earth. 

Internet activity 

rises sharply as 

surfers find their 

way around the _^jQc x ' 

information €3 #*£«/> 



rook music 


the worldly 

Voice of America 

and others decide 

it's time to jump on 

NASA publishes a new 
report supporting the 
theory that a giant 
comet hit Earth 65 
million years ago and 
vaporized 100 billion 
tons of 3ulphur to 
create the cloud 
barrier that froze 
Earth's atmosphere and 
killed the dinosaurs. 

A long-term study of radial keralotomy finds it generally 
safe and effective. For the nearsighted, tiny spokelike 
incisions into the eye improve focusing ability and 
eliminate the need for eyeglasses. The patient is awake for 
the procedure. 

A cave is found in southern France, full of 300 vivid 
paintings of woolly-haired rhinos, bears, mammoths, 
panthers, and owls made about 20.000 years ago. The 
Stone Age artists also left behind bear skulls, flint knives, 
footprints, and fireplaces. Experts call it the archaeological find 
of the century. 

The non-violent 
CD-ROM game Myst 
by Cyan, Inc. becomes 
a best-selling phenomenon, 
winning legions of devoted 
fans and spawning imitators. 
The fantasy-adventure's 
graphic visuals are hyper- 
real; the written word is the 
key to the mystery. 

One of Lake Superior's enduring mysteries is solved by scientists and marine historians who 
explore the wreck of the Edmund Fitigerald, an ore carrier that sank with its crew in a 1975 
storm. The ship, overused and in poor condition, was ripped apart by 90-mph winds and 
30-foot waves. Most of the 29 crewmen are entombed inside the wreckage, well preserved in the 
39° waters. 

Cutbacks in military spending force the U.S. Navy to 
reduce its elite 100-dolphin fleet trained for use in 
sonar research, mine sweeping, and underwater recov- 
ery. Too tame to be released in the open sea, the veterans of 
conflicts from Vietnam to the Persian Gulf retire to aquariums 
and water parks. 


The most popular names tor 
newborns this year are Ashley 
and Michael. 

Young people serve their 
country by volunteering under 
a new program called 
AmeriCorps, where 20,000 
people aged 17 and up work 
with community-based 
organizations in exchange tor 
$7,500 plus money toward 
college tuition or loans. 

One percent of the nation's 50 
million school-age children 
learn at home as families seek 
alternatives to public schools. 
In a handful of high-tech 
experiments, kids submit 
homework by modem, 
download books and artwork 
from the Internet, and 
collaborate on academic 
projects with other children 
around the world. 

A survey ot college kids 
reveals their favorite sources 
of sugar and caffeine during 
all-night studying to be: 
powdered iced tea, peanut 
butter mixed with marsh- 
mallow cream, baby food, 
ramen noodles, raw cookie 
dough, and trail mix made 
from chocolate chips, graham 
cracker bits, and mini- 

Yoga, a Hindu system 

of stretching 

exercises for well- 
being, surges in 
popularity, mostly 
because the older 
generation seeks a 

technique for 

alleviating stress 

and finds yoga better 

than aerobics. 


erobic boxing, with boxing-style leg and arm work, turns 
out to be one of the year's hot exercise trends, showing 
.up in workout studios and attracting those who want to 
work off their aggression by throwing a right and a few jabs. 

Besides recycled 
clothing like license- 
plate bustiers, 
bottle-cap jewelry, 
trash-bag and duct- 
tape dresses, fashion 
trends include the 
schoolgirl look with 
thigh-highs, and the 
look of long, straight 
hair and a goatee. 

Anew survey shows 
that over 12 million 
Americans are 
vegetarians, choosing 
the no-meat lifestyle 
because of concern 
about animal cruelty, 
cost-efficiency, eco- 
triendliness and/or 
mproved health and 

The hottest 
merchandise around 
is Mighty Morphin 
Power Rangers, so hot 
Cabbage Patch dolls pale in 
comparison. Parents criticize 
Fox's super-violent TV show, 
but their kids crave Dragon 
Daggers, Megazords, and 
the 4-foot, $230 battery 
powered car. "Go, go, Power 

-^WXSl 1 

A hot new collectible 
derives from an old 
household item. 
Milk caps, known in some 
regions as pogs, originally 
capped the bottles left by 
the milkman but have now 
gone funky with colorful 
printed designs and 
variations that are traded 
and used in games. 

Although most are 
forced to settle for 
Oakley wrap- 
arounds, stylin' kids, like 
in-line skaters and urban 
youth, clamor for Arnet's 
$80 Ravens with the silver- 
chrome frames. 

Led by brash young skate and surf types, two million 
snowboarders nationwide discover the joy of swooping 
down slopes on one board instead of two. No hard 
boots, no poles, no crossed tips, make it easier than skiing. 
: Since their giant frozen wave is a ski hill, snowboarders annoy 
old-style skiers who want their slopes left undisturbed by 



The first generation to 
ignore colas in favor 
of fruit drinks, today's 
young people give Snapple 
popular cult status. The 
trend breeds juice wars as 
Snapple imitators like 
Fruitopia vie for youth 
market shares and inundate 
the airwaves with Generation 
X-type advertising. 

r r »« 


Pope John Paul II 
authors Crossing the 
Threshold of Hope, a 
blend of theology, evangelizing 
and personal remininiscene. 
It becomes a best-seller in 35 


mm a. ^* 

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- -- 

Remaining a virgin in the face of peer pressure finds new 
respect among teens who defend their freedom to forgo 
sex in a sex-crazy world. The movement is both a 
demand for real love and a reaction against unwanted 
pregnancy and health risks, since today one out of four kids are 
infected with sexually transmitted diseases by the age of 21 . 

It's called "the year 
of the cottage 
industry" as more 
Americans adopt 
different work 
arrangements in 
response to corporate 
downsizing, either by 
telecommuting or 
starting businesses 
out of their homes. 

Kool-Aid makes a 
cheap hair-dye, an 
alternative to 
bleached hair with, say, 
Prizm Blue added for sheen. 
The "city fade" shaves the 
sides of your head and 
leaves the top longer, and 
the matted hair look is 
achieved by leaving the soap 
in and forgetting to comb. 



The designer pets of the year are African pigmy 
hedgehogs, and some 3.000 find homes with humans. 
They are gentle, like to be petted, and need a once-a- 
day feeding of pet food or mealworms. They don't smell and 
will even eat your roaches. 


John Travolta and Samuel L. 
Jackson star in Pulp Fiction, 
an "extravagantly demented 
tow-life lalapalooza with 
outlandish twists." The film's 
plot revolves around a watch, 
a briefcase, and a large 
syringe in a darkly humorous 
scene which reportedly causes 
a few audience members with 
needle-phobia to tall out ot 
their seats in revulsion. 

John Candy, the large and 
lovable star of films Splash, 
Cool Runnings, Home Alone. 
and many other family 
favorites, dies at the age of 
43. Whether Candy played 
jerks, slobs or loonies, his 
natural goodness came 
shining through. 

Life is like a box of chocolates," says its title character. 
Forrest Gump, starring Tom Hanks, surprises everyone 
with its popularity, attributed to the audiences' thirst 
for the film's theme of simple values and good intentions. ,.-- 
Fascinating special effects place Gump into real news 
footage with U.S. presidents. 

Reality-based tele- 
vision programs rule 
the tube with "Cops," 
"American Detective," 
"FBI: The Untold 
Stories," "Top Cops," 
and "Rescue 911." 
"America's Most 
Wanted" and "Unsolved 
Mysteries" enlist 
viewers' help in 
tracking down 
x fugitives. 

Shameless prime-time 
soap opera "Melrose 
Place," co-starring 
Heather Locklear and Grant 
Show, attracts legions of 
fans with its silly-sensational and shallow-but- 
beautiful characters. Fans 
even buy the TV show's 
soundtrack and "MP" 

Tom Cruise bites as 
the elegantly evil 
vampire Lestat in the 
film based on Anne Rice's 
novel Interview With the 
Vampire. Brad Pitt costars in 
the story that's been a favorite 
with millions of readers for 
twenty years. 

Every Tuesday 
night 20 million 
homes tune into 
"Home Improvement," 
television's No. 1 show, 
starring comedian Tim 
Allen as Tim Taylor, the 
how-to host of "Tool 
Time," with his wife Jill and 
three kids. Fans love this 
funny real-life reflection of 
middle-class family life. 

Comedian Jim Carrey's career is s-s-smokin'. In The 
Mask, Carrey plays shy Stanley Ipkiss, who discovers 
that a mythical mask can turn him into a very cool 
green-faced cartoon-like dude. While waiting for sequels to 
The Mask and Ace Ventura: Pet Detective, Carrey fans enjoy 
current hit Dumb and Dumber. 

Comic Margaret Cho 
stars in the first all- 
Asian sitcom "All- 
American Girl," about a 
college girl who's not making 
enough money to move away 
from home and has to live 
with her rigidly traditional 
Korean Immigrant parents. 

The animals aren't cuddly, but Disney's 32nd animated 
feature The Lion King is still a box-office smash and a 
sure classic. The story of a young lion, Simba, on the 
path to maturity combines five Tim Rice/Elton John songs with 
comedy that leaves audiences roaring. Just say "Hakuna 
matata," Swahili for "no worries." 

Living Single" is 
hailed as a New 
York City version of 
"Designing Women." The 
comedy is about four 
women who share a big 
apartment, and features 
Kim Fields and rap star 
Queen Latifah, whose quiet 
presence and dignity 
singles her out as a star. 

Talented young Claire 
Danes stars as a 
savvy 15-year-old 
confronting adolescent 
anxieties in the ABC 
television series "My So- 
Called Life." which receives 
critical acclaim. Danes also 
stars in the movie Little 
Women, with Winona Ryder. 

This year's Emmy for 
best comedy series 
goes to TV's "Frasier," 
the story of a radio psychi- 
/ atristwith a dysfunctional 
family. Star of the critical 
and main-stream hit, 
Kelsey Grammer 
dedicates his 
best-actor award 
to the dog "Eddie" 
whose off- 
n * name is 
^V Moose. 

After his villain in 
Shakespeare's Much 
Ado About Nothing 
and his title role in Bertolucci's 
Little Buddha, actor Keanu 
Reeves buffs up to play an 
action star in Speed, about a 
bomb and a runaway bus, 
one of the year's biggest box 
office hits. 

With the first female 
starship captain, TV's 
"Star Trek: Voyager" 
is the newest offshoot 
of the enduring Star 
Trek phenomenon, after 
"Deep Space Nine," 
"The Next Generation," 
and this year's full- 
length feature 
Star Trek: 
Generations . 

Although his action fans may prefer True Lies, Arnold 
Schwarzenegger, with co-star Danny DeVito, cracks up 
audiences in Junior, where the strongman plays a 
boringly-serious scientist who tests a fertility drug on himself, 
learns the joys of motherhood, and falls in love with the baby's 
mom, Emma Thompson. 

Baywalch," the world's most-watched syndicated TV 
show, is a feel-good action/adventure about a Malibu 
lifeguard, played by David Hasselhoff. Sunny beach 
scenes take the pressure off plot or character development. In 
tribute to its popularity, Mattel. Inc. creates Baywatch Barbie. 

Lou Gehrig's last day, Sandy Koufax on the mound, and 
Jackie Robinson's arrival are all part of the Ken Burns 
film "Baseball," an 18 1/2-hour historical mini-series on 
PBS. "Baseball" touches on American issues of race, labor, 
immigration, the role of women, urban renewal, popular media, 
and the nature of heroes and mythology. 

Hoop Dreams is a 
documentary about 
two young Chicago 
athletes who dream of 
playing in the NBA. Arthur 
Agee and William Gates 
soon realize the dream will 
have to come at the expense 
of everything else. Hoop 
Dreams offers as much 
drama, excitement, and 
emotional ups and downs 
as anything to come out of 



After their Woodstock '94 
performance scores them 
mass adulation and an 
onstage mudfight, punk-pop 
trio Green Day wins the title 
for this year's best new band. 
Their album Cookie, featuring 
"Basket Case," goes triple 

LPs make a comeback when 
major recording labels give in 
to pressure from artists and 
fans. New titles are released 
on vinyl, as well as CDs and 
tapes. Pronounced dead in the 
'80s, the revived 12-inch long- 
plays come complete with the 
art-covered sleeves and lyric- 
sheet inserts that make them 
collector's items. 

Liz Phair follows up Exile in 
GuyW/Vewith Whip-smart and 
songs like "Super Nova" and 
"Jealousy." Her music is said 
to be about self-parody, 
defensiveness, beautiful 
flaws, andcluelessness. 

Futuristic noise mavens Nine 
Inch Nails and singer Trent 
Reznor drive home a point 
with their "Closer" single and 
hit video, from their album 
The Downward Spiral. 

Mosh pit heroes Bad Religion 
get plenty ol play with "21st 
Century Boy" and their album 
Stranger Than Fiction. 

Beastie Boys release their 
fourth hip-hop album /// 
Communication on the heels 
of their highly popular Check 
Your Head. 

Superunknown, a 70-minute 
15-song opus, debutes al 
No.1 on the Billboard charts 
Fans and critics say it's the 
best record ol metal band 
Soundgarden's career. 

| odeci, two pairs of 
m I brothers whose funky 
>-/ ballads coined the 
term "Feenin." bring gospel 
harmonies to their new 
album Diary of a Mad Band. 
which goes platinum. 

eattle rock band Pearl Jam and front man Eddie Vedder 
I give youthful angst a good name as they rock hard with 
their third album, Vitalogy, considered their strongest yet. 

EMI Records releases 
Live at the BBC a 
two-disc set of radio 
concerts recorded by 
the Beatles in the 
early '60s. "Free as 
a Bird," an original 
unfinished track by 
the late John Lennon, 
is finished, mixed 
with the live voices 
of Paul, George, and 
Ringo, and included 
in the set. 

Nominated lor best 
female vocalist, 
country singer Mary 
Chapin Carpenter croons at 
the Country Music Awards 
ceremony, but loses to Pam 
THUS. Carpenter's album 
Stones in the Road tops the 
country charts. 

The rock-spectacle 
Rolling Stones tour, 
named after their 
album Voodoo Lounge, 
combines a light show, 
computer animation, video 
blowups, and gigantic 
inflatable props. Millions 
watch the Stones prance 
through their classic and 
current hits like "Love Is 
Strong." Voodoo Lounge 
becomes the highest 
grossing tour in history with 
$115 million in ticket sales. 

It's a year of hits for 
buzz band, Gin 
Blossoms. Their top- 
selling album New 
Miserable Experience, 
covers "Hey Jealousy," 
"Found Out About You," 
and "Until I Fall Away." 

Hailed as the crown 
prince of reggae, 
Buju Banton's album, 
Buju Banton: Voice ol 
Jamaica, pumps the party 
with "Walk Like a 
Champion" and "Man a 

The Canadian band 
Cowboy Junkies, 
whose big hit this 
year is "Sweet James," 
sings of isolation and 
despair on their latest album 
Pale Sun/Crescent Moon. 

Dismissed as kiddie 
artists, three 12-year- 
old rappers who go by 
the name of Immature, get a 
new sound. Album Playtime 
Is Operand hits "Never Lie" 
and "Constantly" pump them 
up to stardom. 

Hit single "Cryin" 
wins MTV's Video of 
the Year award for 
singer Steven Tyler and 
metal band Aerosmith, who 
ride a wave of success and 
release their new album 
Big Ones. 

Powered to the top 
with their pure pop 
sound, Swedish 
quartet Ace of Base tops the 
charts with The Sign. Their 
sound is a contagious blend 
of reggae-splashed pop 
known as "China Reggae." 

JMascis emerges as a 
prolific and versatile 
songwriter for the 
punk-rock band Dinosaur Jr. 
with "Outta Hand" and major 
hit "Feel the Pain," both on 
their latest album Without 
a Sound. 

€ % 


The Benedictine Monks 
of Santo Domingo de 
Silos release their 
CD, Chant. Heavy 
rotation on MTV 
turns the collection 
of ancient Gregorian 
chants into an un- 
expected best-seller. 


rish rock foursome, the Cranberries, tour the United 
States playing the sad, pretty melodies from their 
second hit album, No Need to Argue. 

Rappers with a self- 
reliant attitude, 
Salt-N-Pepa keep 
their Very Necessary v\be 
going this year with hits 
"Shoop" and "Whatta 
Man" which wins them, 
along with En Vogue, an 
MTV Music Award. 

Rapper Snoop Doggy 
Dogg's performance 
makes the movie 
soundtrack Above the Rim a 
best-seller. His video "It's a 
Doggy Dogg World," which 
reunites all the 70s black 
exploitation film stars, wins 
an MTV Music Award. 


Ranked No 1, the University of 
Nebraska Cornhuskers finish 
their unbeaten season by 
defeating the Miami Hurricanes 
to win the national title. 
Quarterback Tommie Frazier 
earns MVP honors by guiding 
the Huskers to two fourth- 
quarter touchdowns and a 
frenetic 24-17 victory. 

She was a pro at 13, a million- 
aire at 14, and out of the game 
at 17. After getting booked on 
charges of marijuana posses- 
sion, tennis star Jennifer 
Capriati enters a drug rehab 
program and makes a 
comeback in autumn where 
she plays well but loses her 
first-round match. 

Former Wimbledon champ 
Andre Agassi wins the 1994 
U.S. Open and beats cham- 
pion Pete Sampras at the 1995 
Australian Open. Called the 
most popular tennis player in 
the world, the tennis phenom 
has a new girlfriend, former 
model Brooke Shields. 

The National Hockey League 
plays only 48 of the 82 games 
in the season this year due to 
a lockout. Following 
baseball's example, hockey 
owners put salary caps on 
their players, who strike but 
lose out to the owner's rule. 

Track and field star Wilma 
Rudolph dies al the age of 54. 
The 20th of 22 children, she 
overcame polio, scarlet fever, 
and pneumonia to become a 
basketball star at 13, an 
Olympic bronze medalist at 16 
and a winner of three gold 
medals in the 1960 Rome 

itchman George 
Foreman, 45, 
wearing the same 
red trunks he sported 
when he fought 
Muhammad Ali 20 years 
earlier, wins the world's 
heavyweight boxing title 
from Michael Moorerwith a 
10th round knockout. 

In July, Miguel Indurain of Spain makes a triumphant 
entry on the Champs Elysees in Paris to win the 
Tour de France for the fourth straight time. He wins the 
3-week, 3,218 km contest easily, finishing five minutes, 39 
seconds ahead of the field. Greg LeMond, the only American to 
win the Tour de France three times, retires from racing because 
of health problems. 

On June 14, the New York Rangers defeat the Vancouver 
Canucks 3 to 2 in the seventh game ot the Stanley Cup 
play otls, winning the coveted hockey cup for the first 
time in 54 years. 

The Centennial 
Olympics will be in 
Atlanta, Georgia in 
1996. The city will 
emphasize its 
multicultural aspects 
to honor athletes 
from around the 

Dara Torres-Gowen 
becomes the first 
Olympic swimmer to 
model swimsuits in the 
Sports Illustrated annual 
swimsuit issue. Gold- 
medalist Torres-Gowen's 
sporty looks break the 
"waifs and glamazons" 
mold dictated by fashion. 

TT\ans are openly angry when a dispute between players 
H and team owners over salary caps and other issues 
-L threatens to shut down baseball. A work stoppage 
begins on August 12, and no World Series is played for the first 
time since 1904. 

Tonya Harding, barred 
for life from organized 
skating for obstructing 
justice in the investigation 
of an assault on Nancy 
Kerrigan, is offered $2 million 
by the All Japan Women's 
Pro Wrestling Association to 
wrestle as a baddie. 

In Super 

Bowl XXIX 

in Miami, 

the San 


49ers beat the 

San Diego Chargers 

49-26, in their 

record-breaking fifth 

Super Bowl win. 

Quarterback Steve 

Young passes for a 

record six touchdowns 

to win most valuable 


After 52 wins, four 
PPG Cup titles, and 
$10 million in 
earnings. Indycar champion 
Mario Andretli races for the 
final time in his 31-year 
career.The four-time 
Indianapolis 500 champion 
retires in October 1994. 

Basketball star Sheryl 
the U.S. women's 
basketball team to a gold 
medal at the Goodwill Games 
in Russia. Earlier she led 
Texas Tech to an NCAA title 
and signed an endorsement 
deal with Nike. 

Ernie Els wins the 
1994 U.S. Open golf 
tournament in sudden- 
death playoff. The 
U.S. women's golf 
team, led by Dottie 

Mochrie, beats 

Europe for the 1994 
Solheim Cup. 


orld Cup soccer 
comes to the U.S. 
for the first time: 
24 teams play 52 World 
Cup games in nine cities 
to 3,567,415 fans, 
culminating in a title 
match between Brazil and 
Italy. Earlier the U.S. 
upset Colombia, but lost 
to the Brazilian team, who 
went on to win the cup. 


Supreme Court Justice Harry 
Blackmun, 85, who wrote the 
majority opinion in Roe v. 
Wade, the landmark 1973 case 
that guaranteed a woman's 
legal right to abortion, 
announces his retirement Irom 
the court after 24 years. 

The Charles and Diana fairy- 
continues: A German news- 
paper prints nude photos of 
Prince Charles; he publishes a 
confession saying he never 
loved his wife. Princess Diana 
is suspected of making crank 
phone calls; an old friend who 
claims to be her ex-lover hawks 
a trashy kiss-and-tell book. 

Tabitha the cat spends 12 days 
and 32,000 miles in the fuse- 
lage of a Tower Air 747 jet when 
she escapes her cat carrier and 
gets lost in the cargo hold. 
Tabitha makes television 
appearances after her rescue 
with her aspiring-actress owner. 
Tabitha lost two pounds during 
the ordeal, her owner lost six. 

The Florida judge would not 
allow Paul Hill to use justi- 
fiable homicide as a defense 
in the shootings of Dr. John 
Britton and his bodyguard 
outside a Pensacola abortion 
clinic. Hill is found guilty of 
murder in the first degree. 

AnnaPaquin, 11, wins an 
Academy Award for her 
performance in The Piano. 
Says actor Gene Hackman, 
"I guess now you'll have no 
trouble getting cast in your 
school play." 

Ronald Reagan. 83, 
announces he is in 
the early stages of 
Alzheimer's disease, which 
will cause him to rely 
increasingly on wife Nancy. 
Doctors say the easy-going 
ex-president should be able 
to function normally for 
several more years. 

Despite hurled 
obscenities and 
death threats. 
Shannon Faulkner, 19, 
battles the all-male Citadel 
for the right to become the 
first female cadet in the 
152 -year history of the 
state-supported South 
Carolina military school. 

Sending a worthy 
message to pageant- 
watchers, Heather 
Whitestone, a deaf Alabama 
college junior who works 
with handicapped kids, is 
crowned 1994 Miss America 
by her predecessor 
Kimberly Aiken. 


elson Mandela, 
an international 
hero who won the 
Nobel Peace Prize, writes 
his story. Long Walk to 
Freedom: The 
Autobiography of Nelson 
Mandela covers the author's 
27 years as a political 
prisoner, his release, and 
black Africans struggle for 

In Singapore, 
American teenager 
Michael Fay is 
convicted of vandalism and 
publicly caned four times by 
a martial arts master, despite 
pleas from his family and 
President Clinton. 

Applying his new 
fame to good works, 
actor Antonio 
Banderas, of Philadelphia 
and Interview With the 
Vampire, spends a week on 
a goodwill mission helping 
UNICEF draw attention to 
wartorn Somalia. 

Cartoonist Gary Larson announces that he will retire 
The Far Side, a feature that began in 1978 and has 
appeared in 1,500 newspapers. 



Former basketball 
superstar Michael 
Jordan improves 
his game for the Arizona 
Scottsdale Scorpions, a 
minor-league baseball 
team. He still has no plans 
to return to the hoops. 

In about the most 
surprising event of 
the year, Michael 
Jackson weds Elvis' daugh- 
ter, Lisa Marie Presley in a 
secret ceremony, May 1994. 
Journalists wonder if the 
union isn't a business 
arrangement or an attempt 
to polish Michael's public 
image, tarnished by claims 
of child molestation. 

Scruffy movie idol 
Johnny Depp and 
wispy model Kate 
Moss have a headline- 
making lovers quarrel. Depp 
is arrested for trashing the 
couple's hotel room. 

Model Cindy Crawford 
and actor Richard 
Gere, dubbed the 
world's sexiest couple, 
announce their separation. 
Hollywood books Crawford 
for her first movie. 

Printed in U S A ©1995 Jostens, Inc and World Book 
95-047 (#2156) 

Japanese earthquake cover photo credit AP/Wide World 
New! Gingrich cover photo credit Robert Visser. Sygma 


Joining an organization is like taking a pledge: A pledge to become an 

active part of our campus community. The individuals who decide to 


get involved take that pledge and in doing so benefit themselves, their 


organization, and the University campus. The opportunities are there 


for each student from dealing with environmental concerns in S.T.E.P. 

In Between. 

to making news with the Campus Chronicle newspaper. A small 

campus means big leadership opportunities and a chance to make our 

community a better place to live, to learn, and everything in between. 



Angela Blake hangs out at the zoo with Whitney 
Bvrd a member of the Boys and Girls Club. 


The act of humanity is one of kindness and pa- 
tience. The people pictured exemplify those traits.' 

Megan Keanan gives a new-found friend a piggy 
back ride. 


Pat Haun accepts a gift from his students. He can't 
help but wonder, " What am I going to do with a gold 

Students gather for another picturesque photo in 

The group works on leadership skills through fun 
and games. 

An outdoor meeting at the retreat gives participants 
some time for fresh air 

The members gather for a formal meeting with their 
advisor, Dr. Charles Warde. 


Service requires those who have desire and dedi- 
cation to meet the demand of excellence" 

Brendan Davis enjoys a few minutes of rest before 
the next project begins. 


The group enjovs a dav at the park around the rocks 
of the bridge. 

Chris Harwell leads the gang as he says, "Come on 
everybody, sing a long." 

Students team up to ride together to their next as- 

The APO motto is "Whistle while you work boys 
and girls, whistle while you work." 


The sisters gather for one of their many productive 
meetings where they acomplish so much including 
the practice of friendship. 


"Sisterhood in the eyes of the Lord is a sign of a 
genuine Christian attitude" 

The sisters learn the true meaning of leaning on one 


The sisters enjoy a late night havride on a autumn 


Marnel and Melinda: a portair of friendship. 

Auditions for clown college gave the sisters an op- 
portunitv to let their hair down. 

"Clowning around" is an understatement for this 


Gary Loy learns the art of cropping six 
picturesin just under one hour. 


Hard work, late nights, and hours of patience: 
all ingredients for meeting deadlines for both orga- 

Kris Meyer reads the Chronicle while taking a break 
from working on the Zenith . 



Chronicle editors heg for an extension on their dead- 
line from adviser, Michael Gaspenv. 

Steve Steffek puts in another long evening working 
on the newspaper. 

n* in* 

• V \ rL 

Kristi Weeks masters the computer while doing her 
sorority section. 

Rob Humphreys gets some time on the screen to do 
his story. 


The Choir gets ready to leave as they go on one of 
their manv tours across the country. 


The excellence put forth by both organizations is 
one of true talent and a bit of having fun mixed 

Dirk believes in the old saving that practice makes 





The dancers move to the rhythm as thev perform 
another routine. 

• The dance team performs for an enthusiastic crowd 
at the game. 

The choir enjoys another fun and exciting practice. 


Alpha Delta Theta/ Alpha Phi Omega 


Front: Shelby White,Carrie Irvine.Jamie Henton.Tonia Stephenson.Brenna Baker.Carol Ann Stweart,Melinda Smith,Candis Vaughn,Sally Little,Tanisha 
Green. Middle: Jami Simpson, Kristin Davis,Chnstina Huges,Ashlev Roach, Jennifer Romagna,JeniferCoppedge,Cari Kirby,Sue Gessner, Ruth Milam, 
Melissa Maudsley, Danielle Hurst. Back:Bridgette Lanigan.Amy Carpenter,Krista Steinerjohnna Petit, Stephanie DeLamater, Allison Brown.Molly 
McBnde,Dawn Hazelhurst, Jennifer Palmer. 


Front: Kim Stivesjen Pahner,Melltssa Vogel,April Kabbash, Jen Paulson,Samantha Tognel. Back: Amanda Brown, 
Brendan Davis, Chris Harwell, Joe Olinger, Jim Dorff, Tawana Jordan. 

American Chemical Society/ Art Students League 


Front: Johnna Gutierrez, Missy Moody, Joey Xavahxay, Jim Sumner. Middle: Dr. Charlie Warde, Chris Harwell, Jimmy 
Dorff, Elaine Potts, Kirk Reed. Back: Dr. Gray Bowman, Dr. Wid Painter. 

Front row:Amy Sherriton Nina Ringfelt. 2nd: Hank Whitaker, Con Bevly, Whitney Gaffney,Linda Plackett, JeniferNeth 
ery, Natalie Walker, Becca Dolle. 3rd Row: Mike Osmond Jason Myers,Michelle Donn,Shelh Roth, Cherl Harrison, Amy 
Lassen Back: Lee Lackey-Zachman, Kris Meyer,Ryan Howell, Paul Cottrell. 

Baptist Student Union/Bacchus 

Front: Shelby White, Cari Irvine,Molly McBrideJulie Angle,Candis Vaugh,Carol Ann Stewart. Middle: Carol Hooker, Sue 
Gessner, Ruth Ann Mila.Back: Charlie White, Zandra Brow, Shannon Cook,Mellissa Maudsley,AllisonBrown,Tracy 
Snelbaker,Bob Williams. 


Front: Julie Sauerbry,Missv Balzik,Lon MacGregor,Cathrine Sutphe. BackMike Goldspiel,Kyle Wade,Keith Corbett. 

Belk Council /Black Cultural Awareness 

Front: Michele Brown, Kathy Sanders, Jami Simpso. Back: Ted Sikes, Christina Huges, Heath Raimond 

Front: Nita Williams, Katina West, Al Booker Back : Tracey Henry, Sean Jones. 


Campus Chronicle/Complex Council 

Megan Keanan, Steve Steffek, Michael Gaspeny, Rob Humphreys, Andy Belk. 


Left to Right: Steve Steffek,Christina Scott,Lauren Petrosin,Tracey Lovejoy. 

Board of Stewards /Circle K 

Front : Candis Vaughn, Sally Little, Dave Resch 2nd:Kim Robinson, Lori Kuvkendoll,Ruth Ann Milam, KeithAnderson. 
3rd:Heather Doerr,Chuck Parksjason DeCorsey, Dr. Hal Warlick. Back: Rob Young, Seth Carter, Matt Thompson. 

Front: Christina Hrynshen, Stphanie DeLamater,Nasi Kajana .Middle: Pam Hall.Kristv Morrison,Erin Zivkovich.Laura Bochichio Tracy 
Lovejoy.Back:Diana Kennedy Jenn Tomasello.Emmalvn Yamrick,Kyle Wadejason Horay,Keith Corbett, Mike Goldspiel. 


Dance Team /Delta Mu Delta 

Front: Lakisha Pate, Doniese Collins. 2nd: Jessica Davvber, Kristin Oliveri, Heather Monica. 3rd: Shelli Roth, Angela Elliott. 
Back: Yolanda Shorter, Shana Cheek, Traci Casceillo. 


FronfcDavid Sullenberger,Yoko Masui, Kim Robinsonjonia Stephenson,Armando Polomo. Back: Dr.Richard 
Bennington, Robert Drew, Rebbeca Lukomski, Matt Thompson. 

Fellowship of Christian Athletes /Int'Ntl Club 

Front.L-R: Donnie Franks, John Kontos, Ken Breath, Jason Gefall, Pekka Pohjamo. Back : Mary Lyle, Sheri Green, Kevin 
Fielder, Rob Humphreys, Pete Yunger, Seth Carter, Jimmie Burchette (Sponsor). 

Front:Siavone Phanthalack,Pekka Pohjamo,Nasi Kajana,Man-giac Tran, Annette Bubes.Lonce Bell .MiddleKristy Morrison, Louis 
Belanger,Kojo Kyereme,Zaneta Drej,Laura Araujo,Ramez Qubain,Natalya Faynbovm,Andrea Kon, Wellington DeSouza. Back: Curtis 
Miller, Grant Thompson, David Faulkner, Luc Picard, Tony Esposido, Robert McCulloch.Nikoloz Kisikuraskuili. 


Interior Design Club /Home Furnishings Club 

Front:Brett Palmer,Heather Habberfield,Christina Henry,Tonia Stephensonjill Thompsonjulie Angle. Back: Danielle 
Giebeck, Stephanie Carter, ,Kim Robinson, Robert Drew, Jennifer Fox. 


Front:Brett Palmer,Heather Habberfield,Christina Henry ,Tonia Stephensonjill Thompsonjulie Angle. Back: Danielle 
Giebeck, Stephanie Carter,Dr. Richard Bennington ,Kim Robinson,Robert Drew, Jennifer Fox. 

Junior Class Representatives /Odessey Club 

Left to right: Johnna Gutierrez, Steven Steffek, Colleen O'Brien, and Penny Tertzagian. 

Front.Michele Brock JenGuantt, Wendy King .Jill Lenney.Ruth AnnMilam Julie Angle. Kristy Morisson. Sue Gessner. Back: Britt Zimmerman. Brian 
Ersalesi. Koren Fox„Kim Cook.Dean Koonts.Kyle Wade.Carol Hooker. Dr.Piacentino, Bndgette Lanagan. 


Senior Class/Society for His. and Pol. Awareness 

Front : Susan Cupler. Back: Karin Suess, Matt Thompson, Stacy Littleton. 


Front: Susan Cupler. Middle:Ruth Ann Milam, Shannon Wienberg, Michele Webb, Julie Sauerbry. Back: Russel Shuster Jason 
Horav, Dr. Hansen, Dan Miller, Andv Belk, Keith Corbett, Keith Anderson. 

S.T.E.R /American Humanics 

Front : Molly Mc Bride, Jen Tomasello, Laura Bochichio. Back: Joshua Fitzpatrick, Joe Olinger, Pete Yunger. 

Front: Angela Blake, Megan Keananjeanme Danz,,Athena Scott,Heather Coyle, Jill Lennev, Ellen White. M.ddle.Jason 
DeCorsey,Chuck Parks,Michael Wolf, James Isenberry. Back: Matt Bishoff, Carol Boggess, Brent McFarland,Kenny Smith, 
Chip Harris, Esther Butler. 


Tutors /The Writer's Club 

Front: Sue Gessner, Cybil Lewis,Tonia Stephenson, Christina Hughes, Lori McBrayer, Jamie Simpson,Amy Carpenter, 
Johnna Pettit, Ruth AnnMilam, Kate O' Grady. Back: Barbara Blake , Jose Gomez, Russ Schuster, Henry Hogan, Jim Dorff, 
Tanisha Greene, Jim Sumner, Karin Suess, Marnel Joyce, Kirk Reed. 


Front :Veronica Bvrke, Todd Miller.Row2:Peter Romanovjanisha Green, Lori Miller. Row 3:Carisa Chapman, Ashley 
Guftv. Back: Jason Schnider, Michael Duez, Dr. Alice Sink. 

University Singers /Young Democrats 

Front:Candice Hodgin, Karen Onstott.Cari Irvine, Sametra Dalton, Andrea Waterman. Heather Sinclair. Candis Vaughn.Carol Walker, Carol Ann 
Stewart. Mid: Dirk Garner.ZandraBrown, Amy Stark.Angela Putnam, MelissaMaudsley, Bridget Lanigan. Allison Brownjen Young, Sue Gessner, Mitzi 
Christopher.Juliana Scott. Back:Doug Ciampaglione. David Miller.Brandon Parker. Brain Grantjon Stone. Charlie White. Brian Ersalesi, Nathan 

Left to Right: Gart Evansjulie Sauerbry,Mikel Foster,Brad Fowler^teve Steffek, Amy Morris. 


Psi Chi/Zenith 

ii ■'■■ 

Front:jeanette Cochran, Tammy Handy, Robyn Parker, Andrea Meekly, Jill Lenney. Back: Mary Krall, Carolyn Bain, James 
Rasberry, Rachel Allen, Lynda Neff,Terence Mitchell, Pamela Richardson, Dr. Jana Spain. 


Front: Kim Stivesjen Pahner,Mellissa Vogel, April Kabbash, Jen Paulson,Samantha Tognel. Back: Amanda Brown 
Brendan Davis, Chris Harwell, Joe dinger, Jim Dorff, Tawana Jordan. 

Student Government Association/S.G.A. Reps. 

All Student Government Association Representatives from all organizations on Campus. 


S.G.A. Officers (Fall 1994) Gart Evans, Adviser; Kim Robinson, Secretary; Keith Corbett, Attorney General; Heather Coyle, 
Vice President; Clint Barkdoll, President; Matt Thompson, Treasurer; Keith Anderson, Speaker. 


The true college experience includes not only academic success but 

personal accomplishment as well. Participating in the High Point 


University Athletic program benefits the individual and, more impor- 


tantly, displays a sense of pride in being part of our community. 


Athletes put in a full day of classes, then numerous hours of prepara- 


tion in team practice. This displays a deep commitment to furthering 


their physical accomplishments and striving for the best they can 

become, personally and athletically. 




Men's Soccer 

Sometimes oil that's needed is 

A Good Swift Kick 

Derek Morgan advances the ball 
toward the opponent's goal. 


Drew Boling tries to free himself from 
a Belmont Abbey defender. 

Matthew Desmit gets ready to kick 
the ball downfield to an open team- 




, -- 



Dean Preston works the sideline in 
hopes of finding an open team- 

Front Row: Brian Hienman, George Vakoutis, William Stevens. Middle Row: Brandon Chnstianson, Ryan Pugn, 
Derek Morgan, A.J. DeLuca, Kevin Weyer, Johnny Kontos, Dave Sullenburger, Sean Jones. Back Row: Matthew 
Desmit, Pete Hiatrides, Jeremy Jack, Chad Holden-Bache, Billy Wilkinson, Whitaker Augier, Scott Weyer, Dean 
Preston, Drew Boling, Steve McGee. 


Pete Wyatt posts up in the lane 
and hits a hook shot to help build 
the High Point lead. 


Men's Basketball 

Coach Jerry Steele celebrates a milestone year with 

The 500th Victory 

Front row- Telly Bernard, Michael Farrell, Dameon Foster, Justin Bradshaw, Danny Watson, Jason Bradshaw 
Back row- Rashidi Clenance, Brett Speight, Demetries Alexander, Pete Wyatt, Robert Martin, Tobby Brown. 

Rob Martin shoots a jumper over a 
defender while Brett Speight waits 
for the rebound on a possible miss. 

Toby Brown drives the lane and lays High Point gets a fast break and 
and easy two points in the books, capitalizes on the other end of the 



Women's Soccer 

There's more then one way to 

Play the Field 

Jonelle Corsey beats a defender 
to the ball and heads downfield. 

Stephanie Jay tries to steal the ball 
from a Catawba player. 

Kat Krusas gets by a defender and 
passes the ball to a teammate. 



i ft $ jfi 

Erin McConville gets by a defender 
for an opportunity to score. 

Front Row: Cora Helsel. Danielle Donovan, Kris Bowles, Kristy Powell, Brandy Baughman. Jonelle Corsey, Kate 
Wright, Maria Torrealba, Back Row: Deb Nichols, Melissa Villars, Erin McConville, Anna Lynch, Shern Green, 
Stephanie Jay, Andrea Crossley, Kelly Early, Kat Krusas, Lindsay Gentz, 


Tedra Lindsey jumps over the de 
fenders for a shot, inorder to in 
crease the lead. 

April Rose can really get into the air 


Women's Basketball 

The Women's team knew the only place for the ball was 

Through the Hoop 

Front Row- Karen Curtis, Kris Bowles, Tedra Lindsey . Back Row- Pam Jarrett, April Rose, Tiffanie Wilson, Mary Lyle, 
Angie Fouts, Greta Miles, Lori Kuykendall, Amanda Threatt. 

Mary Lyle boxes out her opponent 
so she can pull down a rebound. 

A High Point player passes the ball Karen Curtis tries to keep the op- 
to a teammate tor an attempt to posing team from stealing the baM 
score as she puts it in the floor to try to 

fifind an open teammate. 



It's more fun when 

The Punch is Spiked 

A High Point player puts the ball 
away during a home match. 

Tiffanie Wilson serves the ball to the 
opposing team. 


Pam Reed sets a teammate for an 
easy spike and a point. 

Front Row: Lori Kuykendall, Megan Hutchins, Holly Hendley. Jennifer Miller, Jennifer Osborne. Second Row: Jamie 
Walsh, Maria Giordano, Anitra Dodson, Christine Anderson, Tiffanie Wilson. 



~— mm ^>~^**—**mmmmmmmm*/m/^ 

The cheerleaders are waiting in the 
wings as the other team takes the 

The Panther mascot takes a mo- 
ment out from cheering to greet a 

Cheerlea ders 

The 1 994-95 squad proves to be a 

Real Crowd Pleaser 

L-R- Whitney McCrum, Tracey Lovejoy, Emily Lefter, Jessica Helper, Kevin Fielder, Kim Russell Jamie Frank 
Jennifer Jones, Ruth Toomey. 

Jamie Frank leads the crowd in 
a cheer to get them pumped up. 

The cheerleaders are ready for the There is a lot of style in those High 
start of the game. Point smiles. 


Cross Country 

Both teams have a difficult task this year with the title of 

Defending Champions 

The women's cross country team 
takes time to pose for a picture 
before a race. 

Elizabeth Young is up to her old 
tricks as she has her picture taken. 

L-R - Sean Phifer, Mgr., Lisa Fuller, Holly Jurgensen, Roz Hall, Melissa Lansberq, Geisa O'Reilly Elizabeth 
Young. " 


Three of the members of the men's 
cross country team stay together 
during a meet for a higher score. 

The team gets pumped up before 
beginning a tough meet. 

Robert McCulloch paces himself 
for a strong finish and a good time. 



Marcus Ousley throws the shot put 
during a recent practice. 



The new members of this year's team will help get them 
B . ■ 

Back in Stride 

Front row L-R - Brian Donaruma, Sean Carter, Tony Pompa, Kojo Kyereme. Middle row L-R - Mike Dyess, AdilDiggs, 
Sean Jones, Mike Jacobs, Brandon Parker, Robert McCulloch, Daniel Doub. Back row L-R - Marcus Ousley, Jeff 
Goddard, Robert Martin, Gilbert Cooper, Whitaker Augier, Shea Goins, Sean Phifer, Mgr. 

Whitaker Augier cools his shoes af- 
ter a hot race. 

Adil Diggs practices his hurdles as 
Tracy Henry watches to make sure 
that everything is just right. 

Sean Jones warms up with a few Sean Goins spends his practice time 
sprints at practice. throwing the discus. 




With a solid foundation to build on the baseball team wants 

A Winning Season 

The starting pitcher warms up in the 
bull pen before a home game. 


fat •■ 
... , , . 


* • — . m 

Kelly O'Donnell throws the ball 
around with a teammate while they 
wait for the game to start. 

At practice, Tony Flemming takes a 
few practice pitches. 


An infielder practices scooping up 
ground balls and throwing out the 

Seated L-R - Zac k Graham,. Robbie Cox Dov < e , Johnson Man «^Sa»S 
Duggins, David Cook, Joe Cnsty Derek Peele, .feeing $*™™«™g DaWon Kiger Standjn g L -R - Brandon 

£K: E2 E B^Bfiff^^ R - h ' Brian Bocholis ' pete vosseler ' 

Chris Frazier, Mike Durand, George Awkard. 


Donald Marriot practices his serves 
during warm ups before a match 
against a conference opponent. 

Man Giac Tran hits a forehand 
across court in one of High Point's 
recent practices. 


Men's Tennis 

The Tennis team spent their season perfecting ways to 

Serve Up a Win 

Front Row- Jason Burgess, Matt Laslo, Pekka Pahjamo, Donald Marriot. Back Row- Andrew Awai Keith Corbett 
Man Giac Tran, Todd Hooper, Kalle Kuusisto, Mike Allen. 

Pekka Pahjamo takes few warm- 
up swings with a teammate before 
they start playing a match. 

Andrew Awai rips a forehand for an A High Point player practices his 
easy point two-handed backhand with a 

teammate before a match. 


Women 's Tennis 

With a new coach, this years' tennis team hopes to be 

Serving Up Aces 

Asa Johansson practices her fore- 
hand so she can improve her shot 

Rebecca practices her two- 
handed backhand. 

Kristina Miller rallies with one of her 
teammates during practice. 


A shot down the line wins the point 
for Julie Fair. 

L-R - Mandy Paugh, Kim Robinson, Jennifer Meehan, Kristina Miller, Asa Johansson, Kristen Ellis, Heather 



A High Point student goes to the 
training room to get taped up to 
prevent further injury. 


Sports Medicine 


Students practice their skills on players as they learn about 

A Healing Touch 

First Row- Amanda Wells, Kristen Bourne, Heather Gott, Shannon Doorely. Second Row- Alisa McDonald, Fran 
Wnentowski, Tara Kaheny , Candy Cain, Rob Richman, Scott Hasson, Scott Perterson. Third Row- Stacey Littleton, 
Sara Recher, Laura Willard, Heather Freytag, Steven Epperly, Kara Murray, Annemarie Francis. Fourth Row- Shelly 
Whitaker, Jason Young, Pat King, Tracey Henry, Danny Anderson, Kevin Hampson, Jody Brown. 

Sophomore Eric Drum helps a pa- 
tient rehabilitate a knee on one of 
High Point's expensive machines. 

Tara Kaheny wraps a student ath- 
letes ankle before they head off to 

A couple of Sports Medicine stu- 
dents help prepare the whirlpool 
for a patient. 



This year's team is anxious for fhe season to start so they can 

Tee Off 

Two of the players prepare to tee 
off on the first hole. 

A pitching wedge is used to chip 
the ball onto the green. 

Charles Davis uses his putter to hit 
the ball into the cup on the last hole. 


The team hits some balls at the 
driving range during practice. 

Allen McGee chips a shot in hopes 
of lanfing the ball on the green. 

L-R - Tony Romani, Charles Davis, Donnie Franks, Jonathan Whitmire, Allen McGee, David Faulkner, Grant 
Thompson, Luke Mongrain, Adam Parson. 


When flipping through the next few pages notice the companies 


that have supported the production of this Zenith publication. Their 


existence and participation proves not only belief in the Zenith, but in 


the students of High Point University. With their support we are able 


to constantly improve this record which will represent 1994-1995 for 


years to come. Please recognize the investments these companies have 

made. Also, keep them in mind when deciding to patronize High 

Point community businesses. 



McDonald's® offers you more 
than just a "Part Time Job." 

• Flexible Work Hours • Work a few hours • Promotional 

and Work Days during school days Opportunities 

• Free Meals • Free Uniforms • No Extended Hours 

• Activities • Paid Breaks • Salary Increase Reviews 


Photographies Specialist 

High Point Photo Supply, Inc. 

805 North Main St. 

High Point, N.C. 27262 

Ph. (910) 884-4531 
Fax (910)884-5655 


Proud Sponsors 



Zenith Yearbook 

Serving the students at 

High Point University... 



Colophon for 1995 Zenith 

Michael Gelardi - Editor 
Staff Members - Kristy Weeks, Greeks; Gary 
Loy, Index; Jason Ulsch, Greeks; Ben 
Hawkins, Sports; Kris Meyer, Clubs; Scott 
Weisert, People; Keith Ridgeway, People; 
Rosalind Brown, People; Molly McBride, 
People; Barbara Bickford, People; Jeff 
Waldron, Student Life; Samantha Tognela, 
Student Life; Paul Cottrell, Student Life; 
Brendan Davis, Student Life; Ruth Toomey, 
Student Life; David Estes, Photography; 
Katherine Hill and Millie Price, Advisers. 
The path to completion for the 1995 Zenith 
tended to get rocky at times as deadlines 
conflicted with holidays, assignments, and 
jobs, but the staff pulled together to get 
everything done and to the plant in a 
somewhat timely manner. The book was 
printed by Jostens in Winston-Salem, NC, 
with Tom Adams acting as the plant 

The craftline cover was an embossed forest 
mission grain with copper foil flakes over a 
mottled die cut of Roberts Hall. Body copy 
was 10 point Palatino with the exception of 
the seniors, which was done in Park 
Avenue, and the sports section, which was 
done in Avant Garde. Headlines varied in 
size and type style. Mugshots were taken by 
Ray Ware of Lifetouch Studious, and other 
candids were submitted by David Estes, 
Mike Gelardi, Katherine Hill, and various 
staff members. 


mmim lrestauramt 







Euery Monday $3.00 off on Large Pizza 

Abercrombie, Ellen 


Adams, James 87 

Aikin, Brian 95 

Alaniz, Christina 


Albriton, Dr. 82 

Albritton, Tom 87 


Demetries 147, 159 

Alexander, Troy 


Allen, Mike 


Allen, Rachel 104, 

105, 140 

Altaian, John 82 


Michelle 60 
Andersen, Ryan95 
Anderson, Chris- 
tine 32 

Anderson, Danny 
32, 167 

Anderson, Dr. 82 
Anderson, Keith 
5, 10, 18, 107, 131, 
136, 141 

Andrews, Amy 80 
Angle, Julie 49, 
86, 128, 134, 135 
Apgar, Irene 33 
Araujo, Laura 60, 

Armstrong, Daryl 

Arroyo, Gloria 54 
Arthur, Drew 
Asano, Fumitake 


Ashby, Michael 


Atkins, Nick 60 

Atwell, Alisha 


Augier, Whitaker 


Aultman, Amy 49 

Auvil, Alan 83 

Awa, Andrew 


Awai, Andrew 



Bain, Carolyn 
79, 140 
Baker, Brenna 




Baker, Elizabeth60 
Baker, Lee 87 
Baker, Randy 103 
Balazik, Melissa 54, 

Barbour, Ashleigh 

Bare, Allan 84 
Barkdoll, Clint 18, 
33, 85, 141 
Barrett, Laurie 54 
Bassett, Jeff 1617 
Batman, Christo- 
pher 54 

Baugh, Rob 79 
Baumann, Kate 60 
Baumeister, Ian 60 
Bean, Keith 80 
Beane, Susan 26, 54 
Beck, Sam 80 
Becket, Kristen 93 

Beil, William 81 

Belanger, Louis 


Belhassen, Marielle 


Belk, Andy 103, 

130, 136 

Bell, Lorice 49, 


Benchoff, Aaron 



Dr.Richard 87, 

132, 134 

Bergin, Joseph 54 

Berman, Chris 60 

Bernard, Telly 

147, 159 

Berrier, Heather 49 

Berry, Betty 70 

Berry, Dr. 

Crawford 81 

Bickford, Barbara 


Bickford, Beth 97 

Bickling, Philip 54, 


Bisagni, Carla 


Bischoff, Matt 33, 


Blackburn, Dan 95 

Blagg, Aaron 60 

Blake, Angela 33, 

104, 105, 137 

Blanard, Carol 81 

Blankenship, Dean 


Blizzard, Holly 60 

Blount, Betty 79 

Bochichio, Laura 



Bocholis, Brian 99 

Boggess, Candi 


Boggess, Carol 

105, 137 

Bogle, Melissa 60 

Bohannon, Cheryl 


Boles, Amy 72 

Boling, Drew 102, 


Booker, Al 49, 129 

Bounos, Glenn 33 

Bourne, Kristen 


Bowden, John 99 

Bowe, Jennifer 


Bowles, Bryan 


Bowles, Kris 151 

Bowman, Dr. 85, 


Bracken, Angela 


Bradley, Kathleen 


Bradshaw, Jason 

147, 159 

Bradshaw, Justin 

147, 159 

Branoon, Tammy 


Branson, Tommy 


Brawley, Bryan 


Breath, Ken 103, 


Bregstein, Jared 94, 


Bride, Molly 137 

Brim, Ashley 1617 

Brock, James 32 

Brock, Michele 


Brockman, Jerry84 

Brooke, Caroline 


Brooks, Vanessa 


Browder, Lisa 70 

Brower, James 34 

Brown, Allison 54, 

126, 128, 139 

Brown, Amanda 


54, 126, 140 

Brown, Ashley 49 

Brown, Christina 


Brown, Jason 95 

Brown, Jody 34, 


Brown, Melissa 54 

Brown, Michelle 


Brown, Missy 15, 


Brown, Rosalind 


Brown, Tobby 

147, 159 

Brown, Toby 147 

Brown, William 34 

Brown, Zandra 34, 

128, 139 

Bruce, David 70 

Bryan, Jason 54 

Bryant, Melisa 34 

Bryden, David 85 

Bryk, Veronda 60 

Bschoff, Matt 189 

Bubble, Megan 92, 


Bubes, Annette 49, 


Buday,John 103 

Bunting, Billy 95 

Bunting, John 60 

Burchette, Jimmie 


Burgess, Jason 


Burick, Joel03 

Burman, Chris 


Busch, Kathy80 

Busch, Mary 82 

Bushko, Katherine 


Butler, Esther 61, 


Byrke, Veronica 


Byrne, Teresa 81 

Cagle, Barbara 86 
Cain, Candace 53 
Cain, Candy 101, 


Camp, CarlinlOl 

Campbell, Denise 


Cannady, Ed 80, 95 

Cardwell, Matt 95 

Carlo, Jason 107 

Carlson, Jaime 61 

Carlson, Suzanne 


Carnell, Lisa 83 

Carpenter, Amy34, 


Carroll, Dr. 82 

Carter, Brett 11, 


Carter, Sean 34 

Carter, Seth 131, 


Carter, Stephanie 

34, 92, 93, 134 

Cartner, Jamie 95 

Cartner, Linda 35 

Casceillo, Traci 


Casey, James 54 

Catts, Stepheome 


Cavallaro, Vince 


Cecil, Greg 70 

Chalk, Maelda 35 


Phanmaly 35 

Chapman, Carisa 


Chapman, Michael 


Chassin, Sebastian 


Cheek, Dolan84 

Cheek, Jason 49 

Cheek, Shana61, 


Chopman, Reagan 


Christie, Catania 


Christopher, Mitzi 


Chucci, John 70 


Doug 139 

Cleary, Kim 61 

Clenance, Rashidi 

147, 159 

Clod felter, Jan 79 

Cochran, Jeanette 


Cohen, Alice 101 

Coker, Linda 54 

Collins, Doniese 


Coltrane, Greg 84 

Comp, Corlin 


Comparato, Amy 


Connor, Erin 80, 86 

Conway, Erin 93 

Cook, Brian 35 

Cook, David 99 

Cook, Kiml35 

Cook, Lisa 54 

Cook, Shannon 


Cooke, Amy 35, 


Cooke, Daniel 70 

Cooper, Gilbert 49 

Cope, Dr. 82 

Coppedge, Jenifer 


Corbett, Keith 85, 

103, 128, 131, 136, 


Corbett, Mary 35, 


Corcoran, Dr. 81 

Corn, James 35 

Corsey, Jonale 


Corsey, Jonelle 


Coryell, Heidi 61 

Cottrell, Paul 61 

Coughlin, Ryan 


Coulter, Carrie 35, 

85, 100, 101 


David 61 

Coyle, Heather 22, 

35, 137, 141 

Craddock, Julie 93 

Craven, Brian 84 

Crawford, Kay 81 

Creech, Chris36, 


Crouse, Shelli 61 

Crow, Dr. 81 

Cruthers, Cathy 70 

Cu, Dung 61 

Culpepper, Perry 


Cupler, Susan 36, 

96, 97, 136 
Curtis, Gail 72 
Curtis, Karen 151 

Dail, Amy 61 

Dalton, Sametra61, 


Dancy, Heather 55, 


Danzi, Jeanine 36, 

104, 105, 137 

Danzis, Deborah 


Da van, Nate 107 

Davidson, Bob 87 

Davis, Anndria 55 

Davis, Brendan 61, 


Davis, Dr. 81, 86 

Davis, Kristin 55, 


Dawber, Jessica 55, 


Dawkins, Rosa 84 

Day, Jennifer 55, 93 

Daya, Renisha 61 


Brenda 70 

DeCorsey, Jason 


Deese, Timothy 70 


Stephanie 62, 126, 




DeSmit, Matt 103 


Wellington 133 

Deuterman, Amy 


DeVan, Nathan 55 

Devins, Vickie 4, 


DeVoid, Stephen 


Dill, Susan62 

Dillner, Shawna49 


Stephanie 49, 100, 


Doerr, Heather 62, 


Donald, Alisa 51 

Donaruma, Brian 

Doney, Kris 36 
Donley, Craig 55, 

Donnelly, Frank36, 
48, 98, 99 
Doorley, Shannon 
92, 93, 167 
Doorly, Shannon 

Dorff, Jim 126,127 
138, 140 

Doub, Daniel 62 
Doub, Joe 36 
Douglass, Todd 36 

Drej, Zaneta 62, 

Drew, Robert 
49,132, 134 
Drum, Eric 95, 

Duez, Michael 

Dulin, Stevie 70 
Dull, Elizabeth 87 
Duncan, Tarah 70 
Dunham, Bill 36 
Durham, Andrea 

Dutton, Samantha 
Dyess, Michael 37 

East, JH150 

East, Patricia 37 

Easter, Michael 37 

Eaton, Laura 37 

Egedy, Brenda 


Elkins, Johnnie 70 

Ellenburg, Dr. 87 

Elliot, Angela 62 

Elliott, Angela 


Ellis, Doris 80 

Envall, Kim 62 

Epperly, Steven 


Epperson, Dr. 79 

Ersalelsi, Brian 62 

Ersalesi, Brian 

135, 139 

Eskridge, Dana 37 

Esposido, Tony 


Estes, David 55, 


Estes, Diana 79 

Evans, Gart 80, 

139, 141, 190 

Evans, Katherine 


Ewen, Chantelle 


Eysterland, Lee 82 

Fadde, Art80 

Fair, Julie 50 

Farrell, Michael 

147, 159 

Faulkner, David 



Natalya55, 133 

Feindt, Thomas 


Ferguson, Robert 


Fielder, Kevin 37, 

86, 133, 155 

Fields, Margaret 


Fink, Cory 95 

Fisher, Jennifer 


Fitzpatrick, Joshua 

55, 137 


Charlene 78, 79 

Flemming, Tony 


Flood, Sean 37 

Florenza, Brooke 


Flynn, Rob 95 

Foley, Mike 99 

Foote, Jason 55 

Fornell, Lindsey62 

Fortney, Dr. 87 

Foster, Dameon 

147, 159 

Foster, Jonathan62 

Foster, Mikel 139 

Fouts, Angie 151 

Fowkes, Katherine 


Fowler, Brad 50, 

53, 139 

Fowler, Vernell 84 

Fox, Gerald 87 

Fox, JenlOl 

Fox, Jenifer 134 

Fox, Koren 62, 



Annemarie 37, 

86, 167 

Frank, Jamie 155 

Franklin, Buster 95 

Franks, Donnie 


Freytag, Heather 



Doug 84 

Fuller, Amelia 81 

Fuller, Lisa 62 


Lauren 15, 97 

Futch, Heather 63 

Futrell, Dr. 87 

Gainey, Anna 37 
Gaither, Margaret 

Gaither, Meg 101 
Garner, Dirk 124, 

Gaspeny, Michael 
87, 123, 130 
Gasper, Tonya 63 
Gefall, Jason 133 
Gelardi, Mike 12 
Marjorie 63 
Genga, Christen 

Gessner, Sue 126, 
128, 135, 138, 139 
Gessner, Suzanne 

Giddis, Christo- 
pher 63 

Giebeck, Danielle 

Gilbert, Elizabeth 
Gilbert, Liz 97 

Gillis, Mary 38 

Girardi, Jane 81 

Gleaton, Martha 


Goddard, Jeffrey 


Goedeke, Dr. 72, 82 

Goins, Jennifer 63 

Goldspiel, Mike 

103, 128, 131 

Gomez, Chile 99 

Gomez, Jose 38, 


Gomez, Sarah 86 

Gott, Heather 92, 

93, 167 

Grant, Brian 50, 


Graves, Camm 63 

Gray, Bob 98, 99 

Green, Anessa 


Green, Judy 87 

Green, LaChina 38 

Green, Oni 50 

Green, Sheri 133 

Green, Tanish 


Green, Tanisha 


Greenlan, Anessa 


Greer, Adam 83 

Grier, Courtney 50 

Griffith, Amy 38 

Grimsley, Rhonda 


Guantt, Jen 135 

Guffy, Ashely 


Gunderman, Karen 


Gurganus, Frankie 


Gutierrez, Johnna 

127, 135 



Heather50, 96, 97, 


Hall, Pam 85, 105, 


Hampson, Kevin 


Hampton, Carole 

Hamson, Kevin 38 
Hanania, Emily 38, 

Hance, Christa 39 
Handy, Tammy 39, 

Hansard, Hobart 

Hansel, Cara 93 
Hansen, Dr. 82, 

Hardie, Karen 85 
Harper, Betty 39 
Harper, Bradley55 
Harper, Donna 80 
Harper, Valena 63 
Harrell, Andy 63 
Harris, Amber 56 
Harris, Chip 39, 

Harris, Laura 63 
Harrison, Cherl 83 
Hart, Shawna 92, 

Hartsell, Benjamin 

Harvell, Donna 56 
Harwell, Chris 50, 
Hasson, Scottl03, 

Haun, Pat 82, 116, 

Havens, Christine 

Hawkins, Ben- 
jamin 56 
Hay, Megan 97 
Hayes, Bob 78, 79 
Dwanna 78, 79 
Hazelhurst, Dawn 
56, 126 
Head, Dr. 81 
Helper, Jessica 

Hemric, Tammy 

Heatherl5, 97 
Hendrix, Angela 

Henninger, Charlie 

Henry, Christina 
56, 134 

Henry, Tracey 39, 


Henry, Tracy 12 

Henton, Jamie 63, 


Hepler, Jessica 63 

Heron, Dr. 78, 79 

Herron, Amy63 

Hiatrides, Peter 56 

Hiatt, Karen 70 

Hicks, Bonny56 

Hill, Gary 83 

Hill, Katherine 11, 


Hill, Landie 56,95 

Hill, Michael 56, 85 

Hill, Misty 39 


Kathy 83 

Hinaman, Brian 63 

Hinkle, Tia 70 

Hinshaw, Julia 63 

Hinson, Wendy 39 

Hockett, Deigh 40 

Hodge, Susan 80 

Hodgin, Candace 


Hodgin, Candice 


Hogan, James 40 


Chad 102, 103 

Hollingsworth, .* 

Tonya 64 

Honeycutt, David 


Hooker, Carol 4, 

64, 128, 135 

Hooper, Todd 


Horay, Jason 64, 


Howard, Kelly 97 

Howell, Danielle 


Howell, Ryan 94, 



Christa 64, 131 

Hughes, Christina 

50, 64, 126, 129, 138 


Rob56, 123,130, 


Hunt, Timothy 64 

Hupperich, Jo 81 

Hurst, Danielle 56, 


Hurst, Valerie 56 
Hutchens, Reta 70 
Hutson, Trip 95 
Hyson, Joseph 40 

Idol, Manyon83 

III, Henry 1617 

Ingram, Kathleen 


Ingram, Mike 85 

Ingram, Susan 79 

Irby, Doug 99 

Irvine, Cari 128, 


Irvine, Carrie56, 

86, 126 

Isenberry, James 


Isenhour, Joyce 87 

Izsak, Steve 84 

Jack, Jeremy 103 

Jacobs, Jeff81 

James, Sherron 86 

Jamieson, Micheal 


Jarrett, Pam 151 

Jenkins, Nick 64 


Mary-Jo 80 

Johnson, Chris 


Johnson, Cora 84 

Johnson, David 56 

Johnson, Dr. 81 

Johnson, Joe 40 

Johnson, Matt 99 

Johnson, Zack 


Jones, Allen 80 

Jones, Amy 101 

Jones, Jennifer 


Jones, Judy 84 

Jones, Lisa 50, 97 

Jones, Sean 129 

Jordan, Fred 18, 



Jordan, Gina 64 

Jordan, Tawana 

126, 140 

Joseph Avent, III 


Jowes, Sean 40 

Joyce, Marnel 


Joyce, Marnell 


Judge, Kellie 26, 


Justus, Tina 40 


Kabbash, April 

57, 126, 140 

Kaheny, Tara50, 

105, 167 

Kajana, Nasi 131, 


Kallio, Stephanie 

40, 105 

Keanan, Megan 


Keanan, Meggan 

130, 137 

Keenan, Megan 

104, 105 

Kelly, Kerry 57, 


Kennedy, Diana 


Kenneth R. 

Smith, Jr. 52 

Kerstetter, Brian 


Kiger, Dayton 


Kilduff, April 


Kimrey, Jane 86 

King, Carol 85 

King, Catherine 


King, David 57, 


King, Edward 


King, Pat 167 

King, Patrick 41 

King, Wend v 64, 



Kinney, Elizabeth 


Kinney, John 57 

Kirby, Cari 64, 


Kirchner, Janice 57 

Kiser, Willard 80 



Koike, Mariko 64 

Kon, Andrea 57, 


Kontos, John 133 

Koonts, Deanl35 

Kotec, Kevin 107 

Kotek, Kevin 106, 


Krall, Mary 140 

Kuusisto, Kalle 64, 


Kuykendall, Lori 


Kuykendoll, Lori 


Kyereme, Kojo 64, 



Lea 83 

Lamont, Josephine 


LaMotte, Rich 


Lanagan, Bridgette 



Yoxin 81 

Lanigan, Bridget 

64, 139 

Lanigan, Bridgette 


Lansberg, Melissa 

57, 93 

Lanter, Nicole 64 

Lare, Eric 82 

Laskey, Michelle 


Laslo, Matt 102, 


Lassiter, Kristal 92, 


Law, Ronald 83 

Ledford, Tim 71 

Lee, Rebekah65 

Lefler, Emily 101, 


Lefler, John 79 

Lejarre, Craig 


Lenney, Jill 19, 

135,137, 140 

Lenny, Jill 57 

Leonard, Dr. 82 

Lewis, Ginger 81 

Liberty, Vernon 83 

Lin, Pei-Lun 65 

Lindsey, Tedra 

150, 151 

Linker, Dr. 81 


Mary 79 

Liss, Carrie 57 

Little, Sally 57, 

126, 131 

Littleton, Stacey41, 

86, 167 

Littleton, Stacy 


Livingston, Othetta 


Llewllyn, Sandra 


Lloyd, Leslie 97 

Lohr, Ian 57 

Long, Patricia 57 

Lorber, Brian 41 

Love, Lori 71 

Lovejoy, Tracey 

130, 155 

Lovejoy, Tracy 65, 


Lovett, Mona80 

Lowe, Scott 51, 


Loy, Gary 65, 122, 



Rebbeca 132 

Lyle, Mary 41, 

133, 151 

Lynch, Aimee 


Lynch, Amiee 41 

Lynch, Kate 41 , 


Lyons, Tanya51 


MacArthur, Drew 


MacGregor, Lori 

57, 128 

Mackie, Tina 65 

Magaha, Gavin 65 

Makitka, Terri 42 

Maloney, Carey 57 

Marlow, Lee 84 

Marriot, Donald 

162, 163 

Marshall, Jen 97 

Marshall, Jennifer 


Martin, Kat 93 

Martin, Rob 146, 


Martin, Robert 

147, 159 

Martin, Shannon 


Martinez, Jack 71 

Martinson, Dr. 78, 


Masi, Barbara 80 

Masi, Gary 51 

Masone, Mike 83 

Massey, Jennifer 


Masui, Yoka 42 

Masui, Yoko 132 

Mathews, Ronnie 


Mathis, Zachary 


Maudsley, Melissa 

126, 139 

Maudsley, Mellissa 


Mauney, Iris 87 

McBrayer, Lori 57 

McBrayer, Phil 87 

McBride, Jaime 


McBride, Molly 65, 

126, 128 

McCaslin, Dr. 82 

McClain, Carol 79 


Daniel 41 

McCoy, Andrea 



Melitta 86 


Amanda 42 

McCrum, Whitney 


McCulloch, Robert 


McCulloct, Robert 


McCully, Michael 


McDonald, Alisa 


McDonald, Brian 


McDowell, Jean 86 


Patricia 81 

McFarland, Brent 

65, 137 

McFate, David 95 


Maureen 93 


Maureen 93 

Mclnerney, Sherry 


McPhatter, Tonya 



Jennifer 65 

Meadows, John 84 

Meckley, Annie 


Meekly, Andrea 


Messer, Dr. 82 

Meyer, Kris 122 

Meyer, Kristian 57 

Milam, Ruth 126 

Milam, Ruth 86, 

128, 131, 135, 136, 


Miles, Greta 151 

Miller, Ann 79 

Miller, Chandra 71 

Miller, Cristina 58 

Miller, Curtis 133 

Miller, Dan 136 

Miller, Daniel 5, 


Miller, David 65, 


Miller, Lori 138 

Miller, Todd 65, 


Millis, Danette 79 

Minior, Melanie58 

Mink, Paul 65, 


Mitchell, Terence 


Mobley, Lisa 65 

Moncus, Lisa 71 

Monica, Heather 

125, 132 

Moody, Missy 51, 


Mooney, John 66 

Moore, Tiffany 15, 


Moreland, Martha 



Moretz, Brandy 51 ' 

Morgan, Amy 93 7 

Morgan, Andrew 

107 "" 

Morgan, Jason 


Morisson, Kristy 

135 * 

Morris, Amy 139 

Morrison, Kristy 

66, 131, 133 

Morriss, Amy 10 ' 


Maureen 81 

Mulder, Mr. 82 * 

Mullins, Alyson66 

Mullins, Brittany 

66 ■ 

Mumford, Kerri96, 

186 '' 

Mumford, Kerry 


Munday, Alex 97 J " 

Murphy, Chris 98, .^ 


Murray, Kara 


Mustin, SusielOO, 


Mutsin, SusielOl 

Myers, Jason 66 

Myslivec, Dana 58, f 



Nagy, Will 103 

Neathery, Tim 95 

Neff, Lynda 140 

Nelson, Andrew 


Neu, Linda 85 

Nichols, Brian 58 

Nixion, Matthew 


Norman, Bill 83 

Norris, Matt 107 

Norton, Charles 80 
Norwood, Dr. 81 

O'Donnell, Chris- 
topher 66 
O'Brien, Colleen 
92, 93, 106, 135 
O'Connor, Tyler 

O'Donnell, Kelly 

O'Grady, Kate 
101, 138 

O'Grady, Kathleen 

O'Donell, Kelly 58 
Olinger, Joe 126, 
137, 140 

. Olinger, Joseph 51 
Oliveri, Kristin 66, 

Onstott, Karen 

Oppegaard, Dr. 83 
Osborne, Phyllis 

Osmond, Mike 66 
Ott, George 66 
Ousley, Marcus 51 
Owen, Brandy 58 

.Page, Dr. 83 
Pahjamo, Pekka 

Pahner, Jen 126, 

Pahner, Jennifer 66, 

Painter, Connie 71 
Painter, Dr. 85, 

Palmer, Alisa42, 
100, 101 

Palmer, Brett 134 
Palmer, William42 
Paloma, Armando 

Palomo, Armando 
Parker, Brandon 

58, 139 

Parker, Robyn 


Parks, Chuck 131, 


Pate, Lakisha 132 

Patton, Dan 103 

Paulson, Jen 126, 


Peddycord, Gerry 


Pedersen, Scott 95 

Pemberton, Nancy 


Penn, Mike 66, 


Penna, Dave 102, 


Pennuto, Aimee66 

Penny, Duff 51, 


Persiani, Kim43 

Perterson, Scott 


Petit, Johnna 126 

Petrelli, Ryan 107 

Petrilli, Ryan 107 

Petrosino, Lauren 


Pettis, Johnna 


Pettit, Johnna51 

Pettycord, Gary 42 

Phantalack, Von 




Piacentino, Ed 87 

Picard, Luc 133 

Pike, Kyle 99 

Pike, Pamela 43 

Poag, Andrea 51 

Pohhmo, Pekka 66 

Pohjamo, Pekka 


Pollard, Paul 71 

Polomo, Armando 


Potts, Elaine 127 

Powers, Amanda 


Powers, Dr. 82 

Preston, Dean 


Prince, Brian 99 

Proctor, Rick 87 

Puckett, Heather 

80, 85 

Pugh, Ryan 103 

Purcell, Donna 71 

Puryear, Sparkel 


Putnam, Angela 



Qubain, Adil 51 

Qubain, Ramez 66, 


Qubein, Hania 16, 


Qubein, Zack95 

Quimby, Stephanie 


Quinn, Kate 97 

Rahuba, Laura 43, 

104, 105 

Raimond, Heath 


Raleigh, Todd 58 

Ramke, Dr. 82, 

102, 103 

Ramsey, Carrie 58, 


Rasberry, James 


Rawlings, David 


Reaves, Jacqueline 


Recher, Sara 86, 


Redding, Brian 43 

Reed, Kirkl27, 138 

Register, Ann 86 

Reilly, Dawn 67 

Repici, Tricia 93 

Resch, Dave 131 

Revie, Jenn 105 

Reynolds, Amy 43 

Rice, Angela 58 

Richard Jones, Jr. 



Pamela 140 

Richman, Rob 


Ridgeway, Keith 


Riely,Jeff 99 

Ring, Candace 43 

Ritchie, Danielle 


Roach, Ashley 52, 


Robbins, Lynette 


Roberton, Monica 


Robertson, Lisa 44 

Robertson, Monica 


Robertson, Sheryl 


Robertson, Shirley 


Robinson, Bridget 


Robinson, Kim 27, 

96,97,131, 132, 

134, 141 

Robinson, Kim- 


Roddin, Richard 


Rogers, Tommy 


Rollins, Christine 


Romagna, Jennifer 

67, 126 

Romano, Alicia 97 

Romanov, Peter 


Rosano, Esteban 


Rose, April 150, 


Rosh, Gary 84 

Ross, Sherrie 52 

Roth, Shelli 58, 


Rothwell, Hunter 


Routh, Mary 44 

Royall, Dean 78, 79 

Rushbrook, Susan 


Russell, Kim 155 

Russell, Kimberly 


Russell, Kym 100, 


Sager, Pat 85 


Toshinori 67 

Salgado, Aanessa 


Sanders, Kathy 52, 


Santivasci, James 


Sartip, Mojdeh 44 

Sauerbry, Julie 52, 

128, 136, 139 

Savechy, Julie 86 

Schlimmer, Jim 80 

Schmidt, Brian 52, 


Schneid, Dr. 82 

Schneider, Zachary 


Schnider, Jason 


Schuster, Russell 


Schwarting, Sean 


Scott, Athena 67, 


Scott, Christina 


Scott, Juliana 67, 


Scott, Trey 103, 166 

Seiler, Michael 58 

Seiler, Mike 18 


Georgeanna 87 

Semeliss, Nancy 


Sewell, Sean 67 

Shaffer, Sandra 83 

Shaw, Brian 71 

Shermer, Mark 44 

Shorter, Yolanda 


Shugar, Cynthia 


Shupp, Nate 103 

Shupp, Nathan 


Shuster, Russel 


Sides, Matt 95 

Sikes,Ted 59,129 

Silar, Mikel67 

Silva, Rocio 52 
Silva, Rosie 105 
Simmons, Shay 92, 

Simpson, Dr. 82 
Simpson, Jami 
126, 129 
Simpson, Jamie 

Sims, Matt 103 
Sinclair, Heather 
67, 139 
Sink, Alice87 
Sink, Dr. 138 
Sisson, Jennifer 97 
Sizer, Karen 68 
Skeen, Gwen 84 
Slezak, Chris 85, 

Smith, Dr. 82 
Smith, Dr. 82 
Smith, Kelli 68 
Smith, Kenny 

Smith, Melinda 52, 
86, 126, 190 
Smith, Mitch 103 
Smith, Mitchell 68 
Smith, Pamela 71 
Smothers, Rose- 
mary 71 

Snelbaker, Tracy 
59, 128 
Elizabeth 52,97, 

Southern, Chip 84 
Spain, Dr. 140 
Spain, Jana 82 
Speight, Brettl47, 

Speight, James 87 
Speight, Trip 94, 95 
Spencer, Dwight 

Spessard, Jim86 
Spicer, Keith 44 
Spohn, Shannon 

Spong, Dr. 82 
Angela 45 
Springstead, Angie 

Spurgeon, Tracy 


Stafford, John 79 

Staley, Charles 84 

Stark, Amy 68, 


Steele, Jerry 87 

Steffek, Steve 52, 

86, 123,130,135, 


Steiner, Krista 45, 


Stephenson, Tonia 

52, 126, 132, 134, 


Stewart, Carol 45, 

128, 139 

Stewart, Doug 45 

Stitt, Dr. 82 

Stives, Kim 126, 


Stone, Jon 139 

Stone, Jonathan 68 

Stoneking, Dr. 81 

Stout, Carolyn 79 

Strack, Jason 102, 


Strack, Jay 103 

Stratton, Paige 59 

Stroud, Kay 79 

Stweart, Carol 


Suess, Karen 138 

Suess, Karin 45, 

136, 138 

Sullenberger, Dave 



David 45,106,132 

Sumner, Jim 127, 


Surratt, Jennie 97 

Surratt, Jennifer 52 

Surratt, Jenny 27 

Surret, Jenny 15 

Sutphen, Catherine 


Sutphen, Cathrine 


Sutphen, Cathy 85, 


Sykes, Ted 85 

Tarr, Tracy 52, 

100, 101 

Tate, Christopher 

Taylor, Amanda 

Taylor, Anne 59 
Taylor, Bryan 71 
Taylor, Jennifer 52 
Teague, Lauren 45 
Terp, Jennifer 46 
Terrell, Denise 92, 

Tertzagian, Penny 
92, 93, 135 
Tognela, Samantha 

Thompson, Chad 

Thompson, Grant 

Thompson, Jill 

Thompson, Matt 

Thompson, Will 

Threatt, Amanda 

Melissa 46 
Tillery, Dr. 82 
Tilley, Keith 46 
Timmons, Rikki46 
Tipton, Kathy 79 
Tognel, Samantha 

Tognela, Samantha 

Tomasello, Jen 

Tomasello, Jenn 

Tomasello, Jennifer 

Toomey, Ruth 59, 

Torrone, Lizzi 86, 

Torrore, Lizzi 
59, 100 

Touchton, Shan- 
non 105 

Tran, Man 162, 163 
Tran, Man-giac 

Tran, Phuong 68 
Trogdon, Tanya 59 

Tucker, Jean 84 

Tupper, Carrie 68 

Turner, Charona 


Turner, Stephen21, 


Tuttle, David 52 

Tuttle, Kim 46 


Ulsch, Jason 53, 


Vaughn, Candis 
126, 128, 131, 139 
Velet, Rick80 
Ventis, Melissa 93 
Verdinek, Bob 84 

Vince 107 

Voehl, Vanessa 53 
Vogel, Mellissa 
126, 140 
Vogler, Debra 46 


Waddington, Rich 

102, 103 

Wade, Kyle 68, 

103, 128, 131, 135 

Wade, Robert 68 

Walczak, Brian 68 

Waldbuesser, Kyle 


Walden, Aimee 68 

Waldron, Jeff 3, 53, 


Walker, Carol 


Walker, Carol-Ann 


Walker, Natalie 


Wang, Dr. 81 

Warde, Dr. 85, 


Warlick, Dr. 81, 


Warlick, Scott 69 

Warren, Brian 


Warren, Bryan 69 

Waterman, Andrea 

69, 139 

Watson, Bill 107 

Watson, Danny 

147, 159 

Watts, Wendy 59 

Waugh, David 

Webb, Michelle 86, 
136, 189 

Webb, William 83 
Weeks, Kristy 59, 
97, 123 

Wehrley, James 87 
Weinberg, Shan- 
non 69 

Welch, Grant 69 
Welch, Melissa 69 
Wells, Amanda 

Wentowski, Fran 

West, Katina 46, 

Weyer, Kevin 59, 
102, 103 

Weyer, Scott 53 
Whichard, Chad 

Whitaker, Hank47 
Whitaker, Shelly 

White, Barbara 47 
White, Charles 47 
White, Charlie 
128, 139 

White, Elizabeth 

White, Ellen 47, 
92, 93, 137 
White, Sam 191 
White, Shelby 53, 
126, 128 

Whitehead, Dan 

Whitehead, Jeff 98, 

Widener, Sherri 69 
Wienberg, Shan- 
non 136 
Wilcox, Pam 47, 
100, 101 

Wilder, Jason47 
Wilkes, Cassandra 


Wilkinson, Billy 


Willard, Laura 47, 


Williams, Bob 



Katherine 97 

Williams, Lou 82 

Williams, Marilyn 


Williams, Nita 85, 


Willis, Steve 83 

Willkinson, Billy 


Wilson, Audrey 84 

Wilson, Tiffanie 


Wilson, Wesley 69 

Wise, Jason 95 

Witcher, Jason 94, 


Wnentowski, Fran 


Wolf, Michael 


Wolfington, Micah 

48, 98, 99 

Woosley, Brandon 


Workman, Leigh 


Wray, Dr. 78, 79 

Wrentowske, Fran 


Wright, Kate 105 

Wright, Wesley 59, 


Wyatt, Pete 147, 


Xavahxay, Joey 

Yeats, Dr. 82 

Young, Elizabeth 


Young, Jason 167 

Young, Jennifer 69, 


Young, Rob 131 

Young, Roger 95 

Younger, Pete 59 

Yow, Steve 94, 95 

Yu, Jasmine 105 

Yunger, Pete 133, 


Zimmerman, Britt 




Zivkovich, Erin 69, 


Yaeck, Brian 48, 


Yamrick, Emmalyn 

69, 131 


Barbara Ann 


Barbara Ann Werkheiser came to High Point Univer- 
sity in the fall of 1992. She quickly made many 
friends. Her caring and loving spirit touched the 
lives of many people. She was a unique individual 
who brought many good qualities to the sisters of 
Zeta Tau Alpha. She tought us a little about life and 
how to be ourselves. Her spirit will live in our hearts 

"Our memories of today will last a lifetime. 
We'll take the best, and forget the rest, and 
someday we'll find these are the best of times." 

"We gave of that which you had to give, we learned to laugh, 
we learned to live, in all, my life whatever it may be, I'll never 
forget what you gave to me." Andrea McCoy 

Barbara, Andrea, Elizabeth, 
and Missy attending Zeta's 
Masqurade Ball sophmore 

Missy Brown, Andrea McCoy, 
Barbara Werkheiser, and 
Aden Gustafson celebrating 
Spring break '94 in the Baha- 

Elizabeth Southerland, Tiffany Moore, Missy Brown, Barbara 
Werkheiser and Kerri Mumford reunite after their summer 


Missy and Barbara spending 
time in Florida, Spring break 

v t 


, y 


^^HR p»$3S 

r, 1 

■ U .'■ 



. .- <r ' 

1 1 f ,'.-- 

^^H Mv£mE^^^I 

. ' - 

^I^Kfi. * KsH 

, v '. 



^^^H ^^BSffr' 


^^^^H^^^^^^^P rV*» v 1 

Roommates and best friends 
Barbara and Andrea out for 
a night of fun. 

Barbara Ann Werkheiser 

9/24/74 - 7/19/94 

We will stand by you in life. 

We will mourn for you in death. 

We will love you for eternity. 


A Path to the Future 

All good things must come to an end, and so we 
close this chapter of the 1994-1995 academic year. 
Seniors will leave and enter the work world, travel, or 
perhaps pursue further study. Underclassmen will 
pack their belongings and think ahead to the summer 
and school year ahead. But for all, the memories of 
High Point University will remain as we journey 
down a path to the future. 

nmnmmnmmnnm n 


A spring day brings everyone out for a 

Gary Loy peruses the latest edition of 
the Campus Chronicl e. 


Michelle Webb makes a friend at the 

Matt Bischoff cruises around the cam- 

ft T 


Cart Evans prepares to crown the 
homecoming queen. 


Sam White ties to look suave while he 
relaxes in Finch Hal 

"You Laugh You Lose" game show 
drew a record crowd. 

Greek Week got everyone pumed up. High Point University takes another 



High Point University 

A Path to the Future 

As all paths begin, they too must end. The 1994-1995 academic year has come to 
an end. The graduating senoirs path will go beyond the confines of our campus. 
But as they journey into their respective futures, High Point will remain a pleas- 
ant memory of their past. Hopefully, each person will make the choice to support 
and affirm High Point University and return to their alma mater where our paths 
will meet once more. It has been the pleasure of the 1995 Zenith staff to prepare 
this record of High Point University and document a small part of our important