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Full text of "The Howler"

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WAKE FOREST UNIVERSITY 

THE Z. SMITH REYNOLDS LIBRARY 




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NOT TO Eft CfRCULATc-D 



Copyright 1983 by William Watson 
Annonio, Shannon Lynn Butler and the 
1983 HOWLER staff of Wake Forest 
University, Winston-Salem, North 
Carolina 27109. 



All rights reserved. No part of this vol- 
ume may be reprinted or repro- 
duced in any form without written 
permission of the Editor. 



Printed in the United States of Amer- 
ica by Delmar Publishing Company 
of Charlotte, North Carolina 



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n 1983 HOWLER p 

i' 'r 

Volume 81 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 


Student Life 




10 


Sports 




70 


Greeks 




124 


Organizations 




152 


Faculty/Administration 




186 


Classes 


3 


242 




OPENING 



A Certain 
Lifestyle 



Timely yet keeping up with the pace. Small yet 
continually bolstering an Influental Reputation. 



This is Wake Forest — a conservative, lib- 
eral arts institution in the heart of the Grand 
Old Southern Bible Belt. Born in 1834, this 
College has matured into a thriving University. 
Still standing on the tradition from which it 
was conceived, it has somehow managed to keep 
the pace with a changing world and newly cre- 
ated traditions. Seemingly ignorant of its size. 
Wake commands a prestigious reputation in 
the academic world of its peers. Year after year, 
it competes with itself and its surrounding 
world to regenerate a certain way of life. 

Since it is a liberal arts institution, Wake 
Forest focuses on developing general intellectual 
capacities of its students as opposed to voca- 
tional skills, but it must compete with other in- 
stitutions also preparing people for today's 
working world. The new addition of a School of 
Business and Accountancy is one result of 
such competition. Changes occur all over camp- 
us each year to keep up with the demanding 



rigors of this competition. And yet. Wake re- 
mains true to its scholarly heritage. 

Maybe that's why we spend time here — to 
learn how to compete. Hopefully we leave ful- 
ly capable of surviving "life after college." But 
just as important, maybe we learn how to ri- 
val ideas and compete with ourselves. Perhaps 
we learn to question and explore that within 
our own being which makes us unique and 
causes us to conform at the same time. Com- 
petition — its a Wake Forest way of life. 

The competition began before we even got 
here. Scores, grades, and achievements made us 
rivals before we even had the chance to meet. 
The importance of that acceptance letter in the 
mail caused us to challenge everyone, includ- 
ing ourselves. 

It didn't stop there. Competition was a way 
of life here. If we weren't competing for a place 
in line during registration, we were competing 
to see who could get to the "used books" in the | 



Left: Overlooking all of Wake Forest, the 

sight of the Chapel has become synonymous with 

the school itself. 



WAKE FOREST UNIVERSmr 
UBKARY 



5 

OPENING 



I 



C..2. 



Lifestyle 



bookstores first. If we weren't competing on the 
football field for points in a game, we were com- 
peting in the classrooms for a grade. If we wer- 
en't competing with other people, we were com- 
peting with time. In everything we did there 
was a rival. And often the rival was ourself. 
We conformed to a lifestyle which demanded 



that we competed. It demanded that we took a 
side, a stand. Maybe for the first time in our 
lives we found ourselves competing without team- 
mates. There was some team competition and 
we always seemed to find people willing to be on 
our side, but there was a definite command to 
meet challenges alone. > 




Whether shopping or jogging through 
Reynolda Villiage, the Reynolda House is 
a sight all Wake Forest students 
become familiar with. 



6 

OPENING 




Upon receiving her diploma after four 
years of hard work, Jane Fowler can no 
relax knowing the competition at Wake 
Forest for her has been completed. 



7 

OPENING 






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Lifestyle 



Everyday our own interests were rivals. 
Study time challenged leisure time. Our social 
self challenged that part of us that wanted to 
be alone. New values challenged old ones, and 
new experiences challenged everything about 
us. 

Competition — an inherent part of that cer- 



tain lifestyle at Wake. We seemed to thrive on it. 
It kept us going when we didn't feel like it. It 
motivated us to explore, learn, and challenge 
that which was not challenging us. It stimulat- 
ed us to grasp at the opportunity of an educa- 
tion. WF 




Brian Anderson 



Above: With the ending of another day, the 
campus is lit up by the lights on the quad and is 
overlooked by the Chapel. 

Left: The !arge portrait of J.R. Scales looms 
over every person in the Fine Arts Building. 



9 

OPENING 



B 




Howard Reeves 
Editor 



Above: The Demon Deacon gets Wake 
students excited about "Going For the Gold" 
Homecoming weekend. 



Right: The Carolina Street Scene, held 
annually in Winston-Salem, provides an excellent 
opportunity for students to get off campus 
and see some of the town. 



10 

STUDENT LIFE 




Beyond the Confines 
of the Classroom 



Within the classroom, we learn through lectures and discussion 
but outside the class, we observe and appreciate all that occurs 
around us — we learn through experience. 



We chose Wake Forest for its lib- 
eral arts. Here we were exposed to 
mathematics, both the physical and 
social sciences, history, English, foreign 
language and other areas of learning. 
Although we would not have graduated 
with an acute understanding of all 
subjects studied, we would have se- 
cured a foundation on which we may 
build throughout our life. At Wake 
Forest we learned that we could not 
go through life surrounding ourselves 
completely with one interest but 
must incorporate all the knowledge ac- 
quired and channel it into our daily 
endeavors. 



One of the best assets that Wake 
Forest had to offer was the chance to 
study abroad. The program provided 
the opportunity to observe a culture 
different from our own. 

In Dijon, France, students were to- 
tally exposed to the French lifestyle. 
Unlike the other programs where stu- 
dents lived among other students, in 
Dijon they lived individually with fam- 
ilies. Though they lived apart they 
met with other international students 
for classes. "Living in Dijon enabled 
me to see firsthand buildings and 
countrysides of which I had pre- 
viously only heard or read in novels or 



textbooks," said Katy Norris. 

Spain was very different from most 
of the other European countries in 
that it was more traditional and tran- 
quil. The business day in Salameric 
ended at 1:00 for the lunch hours and 
few reopened in the afternoon. The 
town was the "Chapel Hill" of Spain. 
The students spent the majority of 
their time conversing in the Plaza with 
their friends from many different 
parts of the world. "My Spanish 
friends in the dorm were as interest- 
ed in my progress speaking and under- 
standing the language as I was my- 
self. It is exhilerating to recall, and dif- 




Above left; Cathy Watson, a Senior from 
Atlanta, Georgia, enjoys the company of a 
horseguard. 



Above: Wake Forest students David 
Buxbaum. Buddy Mills. .Scott Frankum, Candase 
Brantlv. -John Miller. Laura Bently, and .Joe 
Cruz while on the Venice Program', visit a 
Hodirauhaiis in Munich, Germanv. 



Opposite page: The Venice house (short 
building with red-tiled roof) named Casa Arton 
stands on the Grand Canal which is heavily 
traveled bv manv. 



12 

LIBERAL ARTS 




Above: The experimental collefie. althnugh 
geared for the student, also includes people from 
the Winston-Salem area. 



ficult to convey to others, how I felt 
in conversations, at meals, and cruising 
the streets with those guys. I'm quite 
sure that everyone in the group I went 
with feels this way," said Dan Cum- 
mings. 

"Living in Venice was like living in 
a museum," said Bill Davis. The Artom 
House is located on the Grand Canal 
in Venice, Italy. According to Celia Al- 
ford. "Venice widened my horizons. 
It was a wonderful, romantic city which 
inspired creativity among each mem- 
ber of my group, for each has delved 
into an aspect of art." 

At the Worrel House in London stu- 
dents spent the majority of their 
time in the city. Susan Bray said, 
"London was so exciting I never 
wished to go elsewhere . . . the numer- 
ous activities provided endless possi- 
bilities for afternoon and evening en- 
tertainment." 

Though a foreign language is not a 
prerequisite for the London semes- 
ter, it is essential for the other pro- 
grams. A major in the language is 
not necessary; in fact, the majority of 
those who went did not have this in- 
tention. 

Foreign language was required at 
Wake Forest and many of us resented 



it and considered it a waste of time. 
However, many took the courses seri- 
ously for they realized the rising im- 
portance of a second language. Wake 
Forest understood this necessity and 
founded language houses. The French 
and Spanish houses located at Gray- 
land consisted of not only persons in- 
terested in a language major, but all 
those eager to become fluent in a for- 
eign language. Many of us partici- 
pated in their functions such as the 
Tertulias at the Spanish House and 
the Cafe conversation at the French 
House. Wake Forest further stressed 
the importance of language by encour- 
aging a student exchange program. 

Another part of a liberal arts univer- 
sity is the social aspect. Coming to a 
multi-faceted university exposes us to 
people from many different back- 
grounds with diverse interests. 
We learned what real southern cook- 
ing, dressing, and dancing was. We 
learned how to interpret Northern, 
Southern, and foreign accents; we 
learned how to communicate. ^ 



Below: .Street Scene, held downtown and 
sponsored by the Winston-Salem Arts Council, 
offers a variety of entertainment from rock 
bands to dancers. Here students from the School 
of Arts perform. 




14 

LIBERAL ARTS 



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15 

LIBERAL ARTS 



Classroom activities created a com- 
mon bond between students. 
Through societies such as the Market- 
ing Society, Accounting Society, Pre- 
law Society, Classics Honor Society, 
and many other similar groups, we 
grew together and functioned as a unit. 
Organizations, such as I-V, BSU, In- 
ternational Club, and Scuba Club, 
brought people with common inter- 
ests but different backgrounds togeth- 
er. Field trips, class projects, and 
other outside activities served to widen 
our interests. 

Some considered specific divisional 
requirements unnecessary and 
caused much bickering. However, we 
found that the liberal arts education 
expanded our understanding of our- 
selves, of others, and of our place in 
the world. Through courses such as | 



Right: .Jer.ime Hcilmes, a senior frc.m 
Washington D.C., entertanis a group of girls by 
informing ttiem of fraternity life. 

Below: Tlie new concert iiall in the Scales 
Fine Arts Center provides ample space and 
opportunity for lectures, dance troups and 
concerts. 





16 

LIBERAL ARTS 



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psychology and sociology we learned 
why we do what we do: from History. 
Religion, Philosophy, and Anthro- 
pology we learned about our past and 
where our beliefs came from. We 
learned to apply this to our lives, hop- 
ing to change our society. Through 
all of this grumbling, we unconsciously 
and hopefully consciously, changed 
in thought and action. The science re- 
quirement seemed particularly bur- 
densome for a few. After the semester 
ended, however, we realized that we 
understood a few more of the whys of 
the world. We could apply our learn- 
ing to daily living. 

The liberal arts education offered 
us cuhural development through mu- 
sic, drama, literature, and art. Hav- 
ing a fine arts center enabled us to see 
and hear outstanding lecturers, 
dancers, and singers. In the theatre we 
saw fellow students sharing their tal- 
ent and love of drama. Professional as 
well as student art exhibits taught 
us more of the world. They expressed 
beauty, action, and emotion. 
Through all of this we were growing 
and changing. 

We realized, after we heard about the 
lack of requirements at other univer- 
sities, how privileged we were to have 
the opportunity to branch out and 
not become stagnant in one field of 
course work. Once we did begin con- 
centration in a particular field, it was 
after we had studied many diverse 
subjects. All we learned at Wake 
strengthened our mind. We now can 
better face the challenges of the world. 
Though we may not have all the an- 
swers, our exposure at Wake enables us 
to think rationally and accept what 
the world may throw at us. WF 



The preschool retreat enables students, 
especially freshmen, the chance to make frienc 
and rela.\ before the fall semester. These girls. 
just arrived, an.xiously await their cabin 
assignments at Camp Hanes. 



17 

LIBERAL ARTS 



We dragged ourselves out of bed every morning and threw 

ourselves into the usual routine. Attending classes, studying, 

running errands, and just relaxing and having fun, filled 

the hours of each day. There was never enough time to do all that 

we wanted but, we always made time for the things most 

important to us. It became a continuous cycle. 

MORNING til NIGHT 

How We Spend Our Time 



Although "extracurricular activi- 
ties" was not listed as a possible major 
in the Wake Forest University cata- 
logue, there was little doubt that every- 
day stuff filled the majority of our 
day. As memories of Latin tests and 
philosophy papers quickly faded, it 
was the little things like futile trips to 
the post office and afternoon frisbee 
games on the Quad that were not as 
easily forgotten. 

As diverse as our lifestyles might 
have been, the unwelcome blaring of 
the alarm clock was a sound familiar to 
all. The similarity ended here, how- 
ever, for everyone responded to the 
summons in their own unique way. 
"I get up at 7:15 every morning and 
take a shower, then I get ready in 
time to eat breakfast in the Pit before 
my 9:00 class," responded Alison 
Bare, an Education major from North 
Wilkesboro. On the other hand, 
sophomore Lori Foulke admitted that 
she procrastinated by hitting the 
snooze button repeatedly. 

Classes reflected the range of 
morning habits as the students 
"dressed to impress" took their seats 
beside those clad in sweatpants and the 
t-shirt worn to bed the night before. 
Not always was this disheveled appear- 
ance our fault, for though shower 
space may have been found, hot water 



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Kappa .Sig. .Jtrry (ireent luokt. duwnficld lor a 
receiver during une of the intense intramural 
football games that take place in the fall. 



often was not. This resulted in an 
abundance of baseball caps worn to 
8:00 classes. 

By whatever means we made our way 
to class, the painful process of get- 
ting acclamated to lectures and note- 
taking had to begin. Sometimes this 



wasn't easy for students occasionally 
found themselves bored with a class 
that satisfied a divisional requirement, 
forced into a class by a quirk of our 
registration system, or taking a class 
because it met at a time which al- 
lowed for late sleeping or afternoon 
freedom. In every academic section, 
there were those who sat front and cen- 
ter with their notebooks opened and 
dated before the professor even en- 
tered; others of us headed for the 
back row which was perfect for nap- 
ping. Unfortunately, fading into the 
background was not always possible. 
There were an amazing number of 
class participation courses at Wake 
and, of course, tests that always 
seemed to fall in the same week. These 
forced all of us to be alert — at least 
for fifty minutes. 

Lunch offered a welcome and long 
anticipated break whether it was a 
sandwich grabbed in our room or a 
social time spent with friends in the 
Mag Room. For the regular Pit din- 
ers, the new salad bar offered a tasty 
alternative. 

The path to the P.O. was a well-trav- 
eled strip as a hopeful check of our 
box was part of our daily routine. Even 
junk mail was preferable to the let 
down of an empty box. On those lucky 
days when mail awaited us, the en- ^ 



18 

EVERYDAY STUFF 



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Left: Lisa Brothers stocks up on the 
V= necessitities of college life while shopping at 
Kroger. 

Below: After a morning of classes, a quick 
nap is often more appealing than resuming our 
studies. 




Mark Earnest 

Labs provide students with an opportunity to explore the concepts introduced in class lectures. The formulas and elements take on new meaning when 
we put them in practice. 



19 

EVERYDAY STUFF 




Above- Despite the chains, students still find 
the grassy quad a good place for quiet 
contemplation as well as more rowdy lacrosse 
and frisbee games. 

Top Right: Joe Hill stops to mail a letter on 
his way into the Post Office to check his own 
box. 

Rieht: Senior Louise Huntley shares her 
excitement with Keith Martinet over receiving 
correspondence from a perspective employer. 




20 

EVERYDAY STUFF 




velope was immediately ripped open. 
Absorbed in our letter, we weaved an 
uneven path back along the Quad. No 
one had more to boast about than 
the student who found a pink slip in 
the box indicating a package was 
awaiting him at the window. 

Other common stops along the 
Quad circuit included the bank, the 
Sundry Shop, and the bookstore. As 
we traveled this route, stereos cranked 
up and anything from Lynard Skyn- 
ard to the Catalinas or Chipmunks 
could be heard. On nice days, frater- 
nity brothers gathered in front of their 
houses or sat on the walls lining the 
Quad to soak up the sun and call to 
people passing by. 

Lengthy labs and afternoon classes 
prevented many of us from enjoying 
more preferable activities. For others, 
afternoons were conducive to study- 
ing as the library was not packed and 
was generally quiet. Often, students 
would return to their rooms with good 
intentions of working only to awaken 
a couple of hours later; still many oth- 
ers put aside even pretensions of 
studying and headed straight for the 
bed. Amy Atlee from Wayne, Pa., 
found that, "Sometimes the afternoons 
just seemed to slip by and all those 
things I'd hoped to accomplish got set 



aside. There always seemed to be a 
more appealing alternative — like a 
bike ride." 

Some of us rushed back to the dorm 
to watch our favorite afternoon soap 
opera or re-runs of prime time classics 
such as "M*A*S*H" or "Mork and 
Mindy". The laundry room became a 
hub of activity as students wearing 
their last clean clothes coped with the 
huge pile of laundry accumulated 
over the past few weeks. Tantalizing 
odors came from the kitchen as girls 
baked for lucky boyfriends, special 
friends, and bake sales. 

While on the guys' side of campus, 
cards were pulled out £md a game of 
spades or poker began. Many of us 
took advantage of Wake's athletic fa- 
cilities. Afternoons found the tennis 
courts full, the pool echoing from 
the splashes of swimmers doing laps, 
and joggers abounded both on camp- 
us and on the paths in Reynolda Gar- 
dens. Others got their exercise in a 
more structured form such as team 
practice or intramurals. Barry Aus- 
tin, a senior from Charlotte, comment- 
ed, "Intramurals provide an excel- 
lent escape from the study routine in a 
competitive, yet friendly atmo- 
sphere." 

It was not uncommon that an 
afternoon would pass with nothing to 
really show for it. While this was not 
productive in one sense, the relaxation 
of just talking with a friend, writing 
a letter, or just "wasting" time was im- 
portant. 

The evening usually began with a 
quick dinner among friends. The 
possibilities on campus included the 
Pit, the Magnolia Room, and the | 



Top Left: A mad dash across the quad is 
sometimes necessary to make it to early morning 
classes or those held far off the beaten track. 

Left: The Reynolda patio is a popular place 
for students to gather especially on sunny days 
whether it is to study, socialize, or to eat a 
quick meal from the snack pit. 



21 

EVERYDAY STUFF 




Jennifer Bender 



Snack Pit. Of course there were those 
brave souls who stayed in their room 
and warmed up a boiling bag dinner in 
the trusty hot pot. Often they de- 
feated the whole purpose of not going 
out to eat by later hitting Tom's Ice 
Cream or the Krispy Kreme for des- 
sert. The possibilities for off-campus 
dining were numerous: Bell Brothers, 
K & W Cafeteria, Miss Virginia's, 
and Polirosa's offered a large assort- 
ment of vegetables and home-cooked 
meals at reasonable prices. Specials at 
restaurants like the Station were 
popular, especially for those of us on a 
budget, and fast-food places such as 
Wendy's, Biscuitville, and Bojangles re- 
ceived a lot of business from Wake 
students. 

After dinner, time was spent in a 
variety of ways. Most clubs and organi- 
zations as well as fraternities and so- 
cieties had meetings at least twice a 
month, if not every week. Anthony 
Teachey from Goldsboro, N. C. occa- 
sionally had a team meeting during 
the season but said that most of his 
evenings were spent studying. Space 
for studying was very limited on camp- 
us, particularly during the weeks 
around mid-terms and final exams. 



Students filled the study rooms and 
the stacks of the library and also the 
empty classrooms in Babcock and 
Tribble. Some even defied the posted 
rules and sought the quiet atmo- 
sphere found in the Law School. There 
were others who stayed in their 
rooms to study and attempted to ig- 
nore the music, conversation, and 
laughter going on around them. 

Some students spent evenings 
away from school working to make ex- 
tra money or to pay their way 
through school. Students worked at lo- 
cal restaurants, stores in Hanes 
Mall, and other community locations. 
In addition, there were student 
workers in the Mag Room, the comput- 
er center, the library, and other 
places on ceimpus. 

Coeds gathered in dorm rec rooms 
or fraternity lounges to watch a good 
movie or exciting sporting events. 
On the girls' side of campus, rooms 
with televisions were often filled 
when "Magnum PI" or seasonal Charlie 
Brown specials were aired. The 
men's side of campus related more to 
the likes of the World Series and 
Wake Forest versus Carolina basketball 
games. ^ 



Above: Bill Pollard abides by the visitation 
rules by not crossing the threshold of a girl's 
dorm room. 



Right: Amidst typical desk clutter, Mark 
Earnest listens to music while attempting to \ 



study. 




Mark Earnest 



22 

EVERYNIGHT STUFF 





Top Left: Reynolda Hall lights the way for 
students on the quad late at night. 

Left: The seventh floor stacks provide an 
out-of-the-way space for students looking for a 
quiet place to study in the library. 

Above: Tara Myler provides a service to stu- 
dents and makes extra money for herself while 
working at the information desk. 



23 

EVERYNIGHT STUFF 



Right: Ben Blackmon and Dave Gardner 
take advantage of the Station's spaghetti special 
which is especially appealing to students on a 
budget. 

Below; Game room regular Ed Snyder 
carefully lines up his shot. 

Center: The snack pit is always a good place 
for a study break or a quick late night snack. 




.Jennifer Bender 




For those who craved an active social 
life, campus fraternity parties were 
in full swing at the beginning of both 
semesters when rush was officially 
underway for the men. Some gather- 
ings were annual events such as the 
AEi beach party, while others were 
void of a theme but offered an equal 
abundance of fun and liquid refresh- 
ment. Several nearby bars were fre- 
quented by the WFU crowd on a regu- 
lar basis. Holyfield's boasted of 
"beach night" on Wednesdays and stu- 
dents paid three dollars at the Safari 
Room to "drink 'til they drowned" on 
Thursdays. On Friday afternoon and 
early evening, Simo's was the popular 
hangout. Here tall Buds and barbe- 
que sandwiches were downed by busi- 
ness men, law school students, and 
undergrads alike. 

Those who did go out for an even- 
ing of socializing found themselves 
faced with the problem of parking 
once they returned. For many, a long 
walk back from "the boonies" was 
preferable to moving the car before 



Mark Earnest 



24 

EVERYNIGHT STUFF 



Bottom Right: Often we must work well into the early morning hours to prepare for a test ( 
finish a paper. 



Below: Carson Sublett pours a round for friends at Saf room's Thursday night "Drink 'til ; 
Drown" special. 



8:00 A.M. or paying a five-dollar 
fine. Also, for the women in Johnson 
and Bostwick, there was the added 
headache of getting a key from New 
Dorm. 

A routine night spent on campus in- 
volved such common occurrences as 
men lingering in the women's dorm 
halls and popping popcorn in 
lounges. Trips to the Snack Pit were a 
welcome break. As closing time drew 
near, many of us rushed to buy that 
hamburger and shake that would 
sustain us through the night. While 
back in the dorms, cries of "Who 
wants to split a pizza?" and "Does any- 
one have any pizza coupons?" were 
heard. 

As the end of the day drew near, 
we tumbled tiredly into bed — usually 
later than we had planned and with 
things left undone. A statement made 
by Al McMillian from Spring Lake, 
N. C. strikes a familiar chord in us all: 
"If there were 48 hours in a day, I 
still wouldn't get everything done." WF 
Kim Boatwnght and Kim Dennis 





Jennifer Bendei 



25 

EVERYNIGHT STUFF 




Eric Williams 

Bottom Right: After the many hours of 
practicing and studying, it is necessary to release 
some extra energy. 



Mark Earnest 



Above: The new lounge areas of the 
dormitories permit athletes to catch up on 
studying- 

Top Right: One of the rooms in the newly 
built dormitory complex located just behind the 
gymnasium and athletic center. 




26 

ATHLETIC DORMITORIES 



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A New 
Location 



On September 3, 1982, the 2 mil- 
lion dollar athletic dormitories dedi- 
cated to Wake Forest alumni Arnold 
Palmer and Brian Piccolo were official- 
ly opened. The new complex consists 
of two one-story buildings which house 
approximately 125 football, golf, and 
basketball athletes. Arnold Palmer and 
Joy Piccolo O'Connell attended the 
ceremonies. 

Many athletes expressed satisfac- 
tion concerning their living areas. Most 
feel that the new locations are far 
more comfortable than the previous 
athletic dormitory — Huffman. The 
only negative aspect of these dorms is 
the location which players believe 
places them a long way from classes 
and the rest of the student body. 
However, due to the isolated locale, the 
athletes are afforded some peace and 
quiet before and after the sporting 



Mark Earnest 




event. Additionally, Palmer-Piccolo 
encourages comradery among the men. 

Although the dormitories appear 
to have been constructed for the ath- 
letes, the Athletic Department main- 
tains a different stance. Athletic Direc- 
tor Dr. Gene Hooks stated that there 
were three reasons for constructing the 
complex: First, to expand the 
amount of men's housing on campus; 
second, to improve the quality of 
housing; and third, to enhance the ath- 
letic recruiting system. 

While the athletes are pleased with 
the new facilities, many other stu- 
dents are not. Some believe the ath- 
letes are being favored by the better 
living conditions. Yet, there are tenta- 
tive plans for these dormitories to 
also be used for non-athletic members 
of the student body. WF 

Anne Reichert and Dale Louda 

On hand for the dedication of the new 
athletic dormitories are President James R. 
Scales, Joy Piccolo O'Connell, and Arnold 
Palmer. The complex was officially opened on 
September 3, 1982. 



Jennifer Bender 



27 

ATHLETIC DORMITORIES 



tan 





Becky Gal 

Performers from N.C. School of the Arts at 
Street hcene. 



Becky Garrison 

Three characters at a rehearsal for "Scapino." 

F.n, W.lluim.lKABl 



28 

THE ARTS 




THE HUB OF ENTERTAINMENT: 

THE SCALES CENTER 



The Scales Fine Arts Center was 
dedicated in the fall allowing for the 
expansion of cultural events on camp- 
us. Although Wait Chapel continued as 
the site for large musiceil events, dra- 
ma, dance, and art were brought to- 
gether in the new building. The center 
enabled us to enjoy cultural events in 
an atmosphere different from that of 
the accustomed academic drudgery. 

The bold, geometric architecture of 
the building immediately draws atten- 
tion as one drives towards campus. 
Though contrasting in design, the cen- 
ter blends harmoniously with the more 
conservative buildings on campus. The 
Arts Center boasts a recital hall, a ring 
theater, smd an expansive art gallery. 

While the Arts Center provided the 
means for artistic expression, we, the 
students, through our participation and 
attendance, gave the building its char- 
acter. Four major theatrical produc- 
tions, a French play — "Quand Le 



Temps est Gris" by Candide Carrasco 
of the language department, and sever- 
al laboratory plays were presented in 
the course of the academic year. The 
scope of the musical events in the 
chapel was diverse; the same stage 
which hosted the Gewandhaus Orches- 
tra of Leipzig and the Juilliard String 
Quartet rocked with the Bus Boys and 
Spongetones and the rock-a-billy 
sounds of the Stray Cats. In addition, a 
local band. The Apostles, popular for 
their progressive sound, played on sev- 
eral occasions. 

The lecture series often spotlighted 
by controversial speakers — the most 
memorable being John Dean — was 
supported by students and faculty 
alike. Lectures for the Tocqueville Fo- 
rum and the Luce Lecture Series spoke 
at various times throughout the year. 

The art exhibits "Down and Out in 
New York" and the "Senior Six" | 




1 



•.**»! 

.5^'- 



29 

\RTS 



Right: A student examines a fine example of tiie 
wide array of art at the "Senior Six" show in the 
new Gallery in Tribble Hall. The display featured 
the work of six senior art majors. 

Below: Cast members of the "Dangerous Corner." 
A play presented in the Ring Theater. 






proved popular among us. "Senior Six" 
was comprised from the work of six se- ' 
nior art majors. It was housed in the 
Student Art Gallery established in the 
Foyer of Tribble Hall. "Down and Out 
in New York", featuring what is termed 
guerilla art, was appreciated by some 
yet also scorned by others. Heated de- 
bates were held as to whether the ex- 
hibit was composed of art or trash. 

The film series presented many criti- 
cally acclaimed films. They provided a 
means of entertainment throughout the 
week and on weekends for many of us. 

Each week brought us new and in- 
spiring cultural events to various parts 
of the campus. However, the presence 
of the Arts Center spotlighted these 
events and provided the opportunity 
for creativity and exploration. WF 

Todd Page and Howard Reeves 



Becky GamsoD 





Above Left: Folk artist Mike Cross, always a fa- 
vorite on campus, performs one of his many crowd 
pleasing tunes. 



Above: The film "Gallipoli" rat«d excellent by 
most of the critics, did not attract many students at 
WFU. 



Left: The New Wave sounds of the Stray Cats fill 
Wait Chapel. Their concert was a sure hit. 



31 

THE ARTS 




Above: The Spongetones perform in Wait Chapel. 
They are energetic and eccentric at times but. also, 
have their mellow moments. 

Above right: The Apostles with their progressive 
sound provide a contemporary beat to the usual 
humdrum heard around campus. 

Right: "Scapino" is a rather bizarre, fast paced 
comedy and was a hit on campus. 



Jennifer Bender 




32 

THE ARTS 




missing. 




CU FILM SERIES: Time Bandits • 
Chariots of Fire • On Golden Pond • 
Body Heat • Missing • Star Wars • Mary 
Poppins • Cinderella • World According 
to Garp • Heaven Can Wait • Alice in 
Wonderland • Diva • Harold and Maude 
• Reds • Diner • Poltergeist • Private 
Benjamin • High Anxiety • Ragtime • 
Monty Python and The Holy Grail • 
Raiders of the Lost Ark • Silent Movie • 
Deathtrap • New York, New York • 
Young Frankenstein • Wizard of Oz • 
Superman H • Gallipoli. 



STAGE PRODUCTIONS: Scapino • 
The Time Of Your Life • Birthday Party 
• Guys and Dolls • / Ought To Be In 
Pictures. 

Above Left: The film series brings many excel- 
lent films to campus. Starring Jack Lemmon and 
Sissy Spaceck. "Missing" is a tense, suspenseful 
film. 

Left: "Down and Out in New York," an art exhibit, 
features very radical and intriguing works. The ex- 
hibit caused quite a stir on campus. 



33 

THE ARTS 




Above: After appearing in the movie "48 
Hours," the Bus Boys venture on campus as the 
warm-up act for the Stray Cats. 

Above Right: Preparing for the stage requires 
patience and expertise. 

Right: The stage crew must work long hours to 
complete complicated sets for the theatrical 
productions. Hilton Smith is well aware of the 
long hours involved with set construction. 



34 

THE ARTS 





Left: After his current affairs discussion. 
Senator Pete McCloskey is available for 
questions from the press. 

Below: Providing a classical music performance 
on campus is the Gewandhaus Orchestra of 
Leipzig. Directed by Kurt Masur, the group is 
world renowned for its wide array of talent. 




ri 



VIDEO 

It's Habit Forming 



"I've got a pocket-full of quarters 
and I'm heading for the arcade ..." 
proclaims Buckner and Garcia in the 
tune "Pac Man Fever." Although they 
were unimaginable thirty years ago 
and incompatible fifteen years later, 
video games are a reality today. 

Excessed by the desire of children of 
all ages for a different type of enter- 
tainment, the computer age has 
brought forth an exciting and habit 
forming test of skill and luck. Few can 
claim never having played a video 
game and an even smaller lot can 
truthfully say they have never fixed 
their eyes on a machine. There is no 
doubt that computerized entertain- 
ment has easily earned itself a place in 
the history books and in the future. 

The current crop of computer games 
achieved such popularity that a 
score of movies has recently been pro- 
duced boldly implementing the 
space-age graphics. One such film, 
"Tron", even fostered the video 
game of the same name which for a 
while enjoyed the distinction of be- 
ing the most popular of them all. Pac- 
Man the original leader of the surge 
in computer games will always main- 



tain a revered position in the hearts 
of computer lovers everywhere. 

Costing only a quarter, the games 
are a tempting way to spend a few min- 
utes. Naturally, to become an expert 
at any of the games, one must be pre- 
pared to pour in a few dollars when 
first learning. When his score hits the 
high mark, the computer whiz kid is 
able to program his initials into the 
memory banks of the machine. The 
only barrier between an addicted video 
nut and the computer game's "Hall 
of Fame" is the cherished high or top 
score. This achieved, the person can 
proudly reflect on his struggle toward 
the top of the "pac". 

Frequented by many, the Wake For- 
est game room or "East Lounge", as 
it is officially known, contains a meager , 
selection of video games. Yet coup- 
led with the snack shop, there seem to 
be enough units to satisfy everyone's 
desires. This habit can eventually be- 
come a costly endeavor. While video 
fans are dancing to "Pac-Man Fever", 
they are singing the tune of "Money, 
That's What I Want." WF 

Dale Louda 



Background: A video screen is a familiar 
sight at every bar, fraternity lounge, and hangout 
near the Wake Forest campus. The Dragon 
Slayer is a famous one. 

Mark Earnest 



Opposite: Senior Steve McKenzie finds the 
video game. The Tempest, a challenge. The dark 
corners at Hollyfield's provide the perfect 
spot for the intriguing game. 

Mark Earnest 



36 

VIDEOGAMES 



.^ ; U 



; C OME V I S 
kli- CQfiR 



«!'*eM*N«*i,> 



■'^r^'r- 



I 










A Visit 
From Home 

Parent's Weekend came 

none too soon for many students who needed 

a break from a trying routine and wanted to 

touch base with home. 



As we pause to reflect on the 
many joys of the Wake Forest experi- 
ence, there is no doubt that Parents' 
Weeitend will come to mind with ease. 
For many of us, it was our first 
chance to see our parents and some- 
times girlfriends or boyfriends since 
the commencement of school. The 
many festivities for the week-end 
were planned, organized, and executed 
by the Student Government whose 
brilliant display of professionalism and 
excellence resulted in a thoroughly 
delightful experience. 

The annual event began this year 
with a pig-pickin' on Magnolia Court. 
Over four hundred reservations were 
received for the barbecue and few did 
not remain true to their pledge to 
attend. A country and western band 
provided the entertainment for the 
evening and the Deacon Band inter- 
vened for an occasional brassy and 
spirited interlude. The Wake Forest 
cheerleaders demonstrated their 
skill with a dazzling array of acrobatic 



Parents enjoy the company of their children 
in a relaxing atmosphere. 



and crowd-oriented action. Due to 
providence, the climate was most pleas- 
ant. The smooth dispersal of barbe- 
cue and drinks to the large number of 
persons was a model for many years 
to come. However, there were those of 
us who opted for spending a quiet 
dinner with our parents away from 
campus. 

On Saturday morning there was a 
continental breakfast on Magnolia 
Court which was widely attended by 
many parents. Following the break- 
fast, we, along with family and friends, 
ventured to the football game. This 
was the highlight of the afternoon as 
the end resulted in a victory for 
Wake Forest. 

That evening, for the entertain- 
ment pleasure of our parents and us 
alike. Bill Evans was featured in 
Wait Chapel. The dancer easily capti- 
vated the hearts of each and every 
onlooker. This more peaceful mode of 
relaxation was no doubt a welcome 
break from the rigors of a very hectic 



afternoon. In addition to the fine 
cultural offering in Wait Chapel, the 
film New York! New York! was 
presented by the College Union in hon- 
or of the weekend. With four sepa- 
rate shows, the musical attracted a 
large crowd. Although the entertain- 
ment offerings on campus were almost 
inexhaustible, many of us still chose 
to venture off campus to satisfy our 
want of excitement. 

Many tearful goodbyes were made 
early Sunday morning so as to fasci- 
litate the speedy arrival home of our 
parents. For virtually all of us, Sun- 
day meant a return to the heartache of 
studying. Parents' Weekend had 
ended. 

While the vast majority of us were 
able to visit with our parents, there 
still remained a notably strong mi- 
nority who did not partake in the many 
activities surrounding the occasion. 
Even though few cannot claim presence 
at the football game, most were un- 
able to attend the other events. Yet, 
scheduled routines aside, the real 
sorrow was that these students were 
not able to see their moms, dads, 
and girlfriends or boyfriends. Often 
times the reason for the non-atten- 
dance of their parents and others was 
the proximity of home to Wake 
Forest. Parents' Weekend 1982 affected 
all of us — even those who were not 
able to share it with their parents. WF 
Dale Luuda 



38 

PARENTS' WEEKEND 






Jennifer Bender 

Above: Parents enter into the festivities of 
the weekend beginning with a pig pickin'. 

Far left: Parents and students are treated to 
a modern dance performance given by Bill Evans 

^ in the new Recital Hall in the Scales Fine 

" Arts Center on Saturday evening. 

Left: Visiting parents sample the barbecue at 
the pig pickin' sponsored by the Student 
Government. Nearly 400 people attended the 
event. 



39 

PARENTS' WEEKEND 



Whether we were partying, 

studying, or hanging around, 

we learned responsibility 

because without it, we were lost. 



Living On Your Own 



Although there are many trials 
and tribulations which a new college 
student must endure, certainly one 
of the greatest of these is the adjust- 
ment to living away from home. This 
is not to say that the transition is al- 
ways difficult, but simply it is a 
striking change. For some, the added 
responsibilities of college life are a 
cumbersome burden while, for others, 
they are a welcome addition. There 
is no doubt that the adjustment to col- 
lege can be difficult with the many 
new and sometimes strange responsi- 
bilities which we must accept. The 
true test of our spirit is to intelligently 
deal with new experiences and learn 
from them. 

Back in the comfortable confines 
of home, we seldom worried about the 
paltry amount of mail which we re- 
ceived. Now that we are away from 
home, an empty handed return from 
the mailbox can be devastating; there- 
fore, most of us have increased our 
capacity to write letters. John Blair, a 
freshman from Fallstone, Maryland, 
revealed, "Back home, I wrote less than 
ten letters the first eighteen years of 
my life, now I am writing at least two a 
week hoping that they will be re- 
turned." For all too many of us, air 
mail, opening the box and finding 
nothing but air within, is an all to fa- 
miliar delivery. 

For many men, one of the most frus- 
trating responsibilities was that of 
washing clothes. We were obviously not 
used to the chore. In addition to the 
routine separating of our blue jeans 
from our oxfords and selecting the 
right temperature, we also had to con- 
tend with the problems of finding 
enough quarters to make sure our 



clothes got dry. Although the cost 
was not enormous, it did tend to have a 
disquieting effect on our minds. 
Much to the dismay of our roommates, 
many of us chose to postpone wash- 
ing until the last moment. The sight of 
previously worn clothes piled into 
repulsive stacks became an expected 
part of dorm decor. There were 
those of us fortunate enough to ignore 
the usual requirements for washing 
and had our clothes dry cleaned. Most 
of us, however, were not aided mone- 
tarily to afford such a luxury and the 
awesome duty of laundry remained. 

There were so many mundane tasks 
which had to be completed. The trek 
to the barber or other hair stylist sim- 



There came a time 
when a broom, sweep- 
er, or forklift became 
desired tools for the 
cleaning process. 



ply had to occur to insure some sem- 
blance of neatness and class. Almost as 
often, it became necessary to clean 
our rooms since they were not just our 
bedrooms but our living areas too. It 
was only prudent to keep them, at the 
very least, neat. There came a time 
when a broom, sweeper, or forklift be- 
came desired tools for the cleaning 
process. Once again, the responsibility 
was totally our own. Even though 
most of us cleaned our rooms at home, 
now the decision was ours of when 
and why to do it. "The room does not 
have to be cleaned except when you 
want it to be," states Richard Leadens 



of Normandy Beach, New Jersey. 
Likewise, Mom was not there with sup- 
per at six so we had to feed our- 
selves, though few of us got the fam- 
ous "square meal." We had to prop- 
erly calculate the amount of meal 
money remaining on our meal cards. 
All of these above duties had to be car- 
ried out with adequate proficiency to 
insure a smooth college life. 

Handling our own finances was 
certainly an interesting experience. For 
many freshmen, college was their 
first exposure to the economic world. 
Balancing a checkbook became a 
tricky business. Many of us enjoyed the 
luxury of our parents providing the 
money. However, quite a few of us were 
forced to fend for ourselves. Many of 
us took jobs both on and off campus to 
aide in our expenditures. Naturally, 
many were on some sort of scholarship 
program. In these cases, employment 
was often provided on campus. The re- 
sponsibility of maintaining good 
grades while raising adequate finances 
certainly superceded many other ac- 
tivities. 

Unfortunately, we had tended to 
take for granted the numerous tasks 
previously done for us by someone 
else. Many times, it was a relief that we 
could establish our own schedule 
even though it might be very rigorous. 
But after accepting responsibility, 
we can look back on the tremendous 
gain in maturity which we have at- 
tained. Frightening as it might seem, 
never again will the numerous small 
chores of daily life ever be done for us 
again. Accepting both its triumphs 
and heartaches, we gained our inde- 
pendence. WF 



40 

LIVING ON YOUR OWN 



mstMmamsmimmiiimmmiaHm 




Left: One of the Wake Forest work-study 
students is Glenda Cable from Canton. N.C., who 
works at the information desk. 

Top: Alayn Lasher from Okahimpka Fl., 
completes her banking needs during her weekly 
trip to the WF branch of Wachovia. 

Bottom: Wearing his washing fatigues, 
Sophomore Mike Sebesta carefully sorts his 
clothes during a break from his studies. 



41 

LIVING ON YOUR OWN 



Mb 



WHAT GOES ON IN THE DARK? 



At Wake Forest, we are not unlike 
many other academic-minded universi- 
ties in that certain limitations are im- 
posed upon the intimate relations be- 
tween sexes of the students who live on 
campus. 

These restrictions have often been 
the object of consternation, student/ad- 
ministrative friction, and, at times, 
heated discussion among students with 
contrasting views. Inevitably the ques- 
tion is raised, "Is there sex at Wake 
Forest?" 

According to a number of formal/in- 
formal student surveys conducted in 
recent years, the answer is a conserva- 
tive "yes". 

The most recent published report 
concerning students' sexual activity 
was mastered by Wake Forest profes- 
sors John Earle and Phil Perricone of 
the Sociology department. Their poll, 
conducted in 1981 and entitled "Pre- 
marital Coitus," showed that an overall 
average total of 58 ""c of the student 
body had participated in at least one 
sexual relationship at one time or an- 
other. 

This same questionaire reported that 
26.2 '^ of all males on campus had their 
first sexual experience in college, com- 
pared to the rate of 40"^ for females. 
In addition, 33 "^ of all males main- 
tained that premarital coitus was per- 
missable with a casual acquaintance, 
while 78.6 ^7 believed it allowable with 
someone to whom you're engaged. The 
same question solicited a female re- 
sponse of 3.3'^ and 65.1*^ respectively. 



As a sign of growing conservatism, 
when an identical survey was conduct- 
ed in 1975, 9.3 ^c of all females on 
campus reported that pre-marital sex 
was permissable. 

However, while these figures reflect 
the nature of the student body as a 
whole, they obviously do not accurately 
distinguish the feelings of individual 
students concerning the University 
policy of intervisitation. 

Random informal questioning of in- 
dividual students, male and female, 
provided mixed responses ranging in- 



Poll shows that over 50', of the WF student 
body has participated in at least one sexual 
relationship. 




clusively to extremes on both sides of 
the spectrum. Of course, a number of 
students of both sexes disagree in prin- 
ciple with the rules which allow for a 
flexible maximum of 18 hours of in- 
tervisitation per week, but at the same 
time, just as many students felt the 
policy to be tolerable and also reflec- 
tive of a school with high moral fiber. 

For this reason, countless intervisita- 
tion violations have occurred. A major- 
ity of the time the offender is brought 
before a Housing Referral Board which 
decides upon the innocence or guilt 
and any punitive measures to be taken. 
However, students have reported in- 
stances in which the rule was infringed 
upon, the violator(s) observed, but no 
action taken. Such leniency is obvious- 
ly dependent upon the individual R.A. 
and the circumstances surrounding the 
violation. 

As a final note of hope in favor of 
less stringent intervisitation rules, the 
administration sponsored an open fo- 
rum concerning the subject during the 
month of February. Students were in- 
vited to attend the discussion and air 
their views pertaining to the subject. 
Whether or not any action will be tak- 
en as a result of tribunal remains to be 
seen. In addition, with the impending 
transition of the administration at the 
executive level, the question of intervi- 
sitation rights could possibly be tabled 
for some time to come. WF 

— James Harris 



43 

SEX 




*.* 



r" ' 






iwi. >v.y: 





Facing Page: Nominated by Huffman di 
Beth Parker, a sophomore from Washington. 
N.C.. is crowned Homecoming Queen during 
the halftime show at the Wake Vs. UNC football 
game. 



Bottom: Adding last minute touches to their 
entry, the Thymes Society gets ready to "take 
off" in the Deacon Spirit Walk. 



PRIDE 

We were able to look 
around and see those who 

returned, many, from 

far away, for a weekend 

at Wake. 




Above: The winning entry by Poteat House 
showed lots of hard work and merited the $500 
first prize. 



Top Left: College Union director Mike Ford 
and daughter Sarah join in the festivities 
Saturday on the quad. 



Homecoming was never an average 
weekend at Wake Forest. Since this 
year it fell at the same time as Fall 
Break, many of us went home to spend 
time with our families and friends. 
But for those who remained, Home- 
coming weekend provided many dif- 
ferent activities. 

The weekend began early because 
Friday classes were cancelled for Fall 
Break. Thursday, with so many ac- 
tivities going on around the Quad, the 
decision was difficult concerning 
where to go and what to do. We were 
able to take out our frustrations on 
the faculty and staff at the dunking 
booth which was sponsored by the 
Pikas. Some of us chose more relaxing 
activities such as, rollerskating, play- 
ing football on the lawn, or simply re- 
laxing under the trees. Thursday 
afternoon was a time to be with friends 
and to finalize plans for the week- 
snd. That night, the cheerleaders en- 
tertained us at the first Homecom- 
ing bonfire. While they led us in 
cheers, we tried to secure a good 
vantage point from which to watch the 
firework display which lit the sky 
over Wait Chapel. > 



45 



HOMECOMING 



After a wonderful day free from 
classes on Friday, there came the op- 
portunity to attend the Skip Castro 
concert. Scott McPherson, a freshman, 
felt that the concert was a great way 
to start off the weekend. "The band 
put on a great performance and real- 
ly got the audience involved." 

Finally the traditional weekend 
arrived and it was game time. The sta- 
dium filled with students, parents, 
and alumni. Blocking for the game was 
a way for fraternities, societies, and 
halls to join together to give their sup- 
port to the Deacons. As old Gold 
and Black were proudly displayed in 
the stands, the Deacons took to the 
field and the afternoon was highlighted 
by their tremendous performance. 
The crowning of the queen was the ea- 
gerly awaited event. This year's 



The 1981 Homecoming Queen. Sue 

Kranknert. presents the 1982 Homecoming King, 

-John Donnelly with an engraved pewter mug. 



queen was Beth Parker, a sophomore 
cheerleader sponsored by Huffman 
House. "I couldn't believe it when I 
heard my name," Beth admitted. "I 
must not have been paying attention to 
Bonnie at practice because I had no 
idea what to do next. I just froze!" The 
first Homecoming Queen to be spon- 
sored by Huffman House, Beth wished 
to thank all of the guys in Huffman 
for their support and encouragement. 

Besides the sports excitement, the 
game also provided us the chance to 
see familiar faces and time for old 
friends to get reacquainted. Homecom- 
ing was a day for friends to be to- 
gether but, most importantly, it was a 
way for people to show pride in their 
school. 

At the completion of the game, 
the alumni gathered at Graylyn for an 



informal reception that has become 
a tradition at Wake Forest. Although it 
rained sporadically, the crowd did 
not seem to be detered; in fact, the 
crowd of 2,000 was the largest ever. 
The guests ranged from the class of 
1981 to members of the Half-Cen- 
tury Club. 

Saturday night, dancing and 
drinking became the most popular ac- 
tivities for students and alumni 
alike. The beach music of the Catalinas 
was enjoyed by many of us who at- 
tended the Homecoming dance at the 
Benton Convention Center, while 
the fraternities held their own dances. 

Homecoming allowed students, 
old and new, to get together and per- 
mitted us to forget about classes if 
only for a short while. WF 

Anne Reichert 




46 

HOMECOMING 





Jennifer Bendei 



Top Left: A trumpeter marches in the 
comfort of Nike tennis shoes. Saturday mornir 
October 9, as our marching band adds to the 
festive atmosphere of the Deacon Spirit Wailt. 

Above; John Parlis. JuHe Glaub, Jim 
McCorkle. and Bill Pollard have secured a 
comfortable spot from which to watch the 
firework display following the bonfire. 

Left: Cheerleaders get the crowd fired up for 
Homecoming weekend at the Ram Roast 
Thursday night, October 7. 



47 

HOMECOMING 




Above Right: The afternoon was filled with 
roller skating on the quad, concerts 
Court, and the traditional pick up games of 
volievball. 



Right: The water slide was a big hit as we 
celebrated the springtime weather Friday 
afternoon during Springfest '82. 



48 

SPRINGFEST 



Playing In The Rain 




Though the weekend began with sunny skies 

but ended in heavy showers, we forgot about 

studying for awhile and simply played. 



Springfest at Wake Forest usually 
gives us a chance to bask in long-await- 
ed sun and to escape from the ordi- 
nary routine of classes. However, with 
threatening grey skies, the 1982 cele- 
bration proved to be different. Short 
spring showers at Graylyn dam- 
pened everything but our spirits and 
made Saturday anything but ordi- 
nary. 

Events began building toward the 
weekend on Wednesday night when 
Onstage presented Scott Hones, a 
talented pianist-comedian. Thursday, 
"The Amazing Kreskin" mystified 
his won-over skeptics with his "Kres- 
kin-izing" and telepathic powers. 

On Friday morning balloons, scat- 
tered about the campus brightly an- 
nounced the coming weekend. By mid- 
afternoon festivities were in full 




swing with the College Union's "some- 
thing for everyone" program. We 
had roller skating on the quad, a bal- 
loon toss, and a pie-eating contest 
for those of us brave enough to try. 
Personal caricatures and "antique" 
tintypes offered another choice, while 
bands and refreshments at the Mag. 
Court gave all a chance to relax and en- 
joy a beautiful day, capped off by 
the annual student talent show. 

Off-and-on showers gave Satur- 
day's activities at Graylyn an air of un- 
certainty but the rain didn't stop the 
music of The Tunes. We were enter- 
tained with the visual comedy of Bill 
Kirkenbaur. The Kelly James Band, 
however, after a fantastic start had 
to pull out because of the steady down- 
pour. Frisbees and kites filled the 
sky between showers and we perfected 
the sports of "wet" volleyball and 
football. The day ended with thoughts 
of spring and summer on our minds 
— and the hope for a sunny Springfest 
•83! WF 

Martha Nichols 

Upper Left: Local Bands were a highlight of 
the weekend. Senior. Steve Brown leads the Pica 
band in a popular number. 

Left: An April 16 and 17. 1982. we all 
dropped the books for the long awaited 
Springfest weekend. The celebration at 
Graylyn drew only a moderate size crowd 
because of grey skies. 



49 

SPRINGFEST 



HOLIDAYS 



Every year we looked forward to the 
many and varied holidays with antici- 
pation. Although Halloween was the 
only holiday generally spent on camp- 
us, the others were a welcome break 
from the rigors of studying. 

October 31 of each year is Hallow- 
een. On this night, costumes abounded 
on campus. Few of us were without 
some sort of special attire — at least a 
hat. Most fraternities gave parties al- 
lowing each of us to show our individ- 




Above: Some Sigma Pi's and friends bask in the 
sun on the North Carolina coast during break. 



Right: At Halloween, even tame individuals 
tend to go a bit Ape over the festivities. 



uality in our costume choice. Due to 
the Tylenol poisoning scare, Trick-or- 
Treating was not as popular this year; 
however, there were several large "chil- 
dren" in costume spotted sporting 
shopping bags in the Faculty Drive and 
apartment area. Several societies, fra- 
ternities, and other campus organiza- 
tions held parties for local children. 
For many of us. Thanksgiving was 
our first trip home and our first true 
meal in months. Actually, Thanksgiv- 



ing break was barely given a chance to 
get underway before the mass exodus 
began. Most of us opted for the early 
departure plan therefore skipping 
classes on the Wednesday prior to the 
holiday. Of course, being so close to ex- 
ams, studying occupied much of our 
time during Thanksgiving break but 
there was the chance to relax and 
spend time with family and hometown 
friends. 

Christmas was somewhat subdued on 




50 

HOLIDAYS 



lA 




Above Left: Although venturing northward i 
not generally considered popular Spring Break 
entertainment, a few of us decide mountain 
climbing is perfect to get away from it ail. 

Above: Rather than donning an unconventional 
costume as shown at left, Carrie Hayes, a 
sophomore from New York selected the 
traditional witches garb. 



51 

HOLIDAYS 




Above: While most of us eat Thanksgiving 
dinner at home, one Wake Forester spends th< 
holiday dining all alone on campu; 

Right: Volunteers serve baskets of roi 
hundreds of people in attendance at t 
Moravian Lovefeast on Dprember 5- 1 



Above: Providing a strong backbone for the singing of Christn 
perfect addition to the traditional festivities. 



1 carols, the Concert Choir was the 



52 

HOLIDAYS 



B^^ 



J 



campus as we hurried to catch up on 
late semester assignments and prepare 
for finals. One exception to this rule 
was the Moravian Lovefeast held in 
Wait Chapel on December 5th, a spec- 
tacular display of music, song, candle- 
light, and Moravian tradition. Those in 
attendance were awed into reverance 
when the uncanny timing of a lightning 
bolt immediately followed the extin- 
guishing of all lights. 

The Sigma Pi fraternity and the Cir- 
cle-K organization, along with others. 



held study breaks featuring doughnuts 
and coffee. Some of us "found" or pur- 
chased small trees to decorate for our 
rooms or halls. Gift-exchanging parties 
were held by many groups. 

Spring Break provided a rare oppor- 
tunity for us to do a wide variety of ac- 
tivities. Many of us chose to venture 
southward to the Sunshine State; Day- 
tona Beach and Ft. Lauderdale were 
especially popular spots. Although a 
trip south was certainly a pleasure, 
there were those of us who were more 



industrious and spent the break either 
looking for, or working at, jobs. Of 
course, some of us rejected both plans 
and simply stayed around the house. 

All-in-all, we spent our holidays with 
much noise and celebration. Though 
burdened with much academic work, 
we found the time to relax and enjoy 
ourselves in the company of our 
friends. WF 

Dale Louda 




Above: A full realization of the Christmas spirit 
finally comes to those of us at the Lovefeast 
when the glow of the candles illuminated those 
around us. 



53 

HOLIDAYS 







54 

* NEW PERSPECTIVE 



J 



Living off campus gives many of us an opportunity to 
explore new social and domestic lifestyles 

A NEW PERSPECTIVE 



While the hvely, steady hum of fra- 
ternity gatherings penetrated the 
campus and the hubbub of dormitory 
activity could be felt in the air, there 
were those of us students who, for one 
reason or another, chose to settle our- 
selves at a somewhat greater distance 
from Wake Forest. Many of us had met 
a few friends with whom we thought we 
would like to live in a more private at- 
mosphere while, some of us sought the 
quiet of living alone or preferred the 
ambiance of a residential neighborhood 
to the faster paced dormitory living. 
And, of course, there were those of us 
for whom Winston Salem is a home- 
town and who had chosen to remain at 
home with our families. Yet, whatever 
our motives may have been, most of us 
off-campus students sheired one thing 
in common: we had experienced dormi- 
tory living for at least a year or two 
and had opted for a change which left 
us in united agreement that the plea- 
sures of living on our own were numer- 
ous. 



While we were able to enjoy the 
closeness and harmony of housemates, 
we also had the advantage of our own 
private bedrooms and living space. And 
it was a welcome change to be able to 
cook a nice meal in a roomy kitchen 
rather than to eat three meals a day in 
a bustling cafeteria and to be able to 
have a quiet conversation in the living 
room after supper without having to 
compete with the loud stereo in the 
suite next door, or the many people 
passing to and fro. 

Furthermore, along with these tangi- 
ble and domestic changes, we were also 
able to enjoy a certain social freedom 
in our lifestyles that we had missed on 
campus. 

Putting ourselves at a distance from 
campus activity, we discovered a more 
permissive environment in which we 
were better able to explore ourselves, 
our relationships, and the city around 
us. 

For many of us, this time of living on 
our own — having to harmoniously 




shoulder, with our housemates, the re- 
sponsibilities of paying rent, heat, and 
electricity bills, and having to be more 
conscientious in getting ourselves to 
classes and in managing our time — 
taught us an independence which we 
could not have discovered in the 
dorms. At the same time, we also ex- 
perienced a greater exposure to the city 
of Winston-Salem and came to know it 
in a closer way by taking advantage of 
art exhibits, concerts, and theater pro- 
ductions at such places as SECCA, 
North Carolina School of the Arts, and 
the new Sawtooth Building downtown. 

While most of us would agree that 
dormitory living does provide exper- 
iences and is a source of many lifetime 
memories and friendships, some of us 
believe that living off campus brought 
us many new experiences which could 
not be had in the conservative atmo- 
sphere of Wake. WF 

— Contributer 



Left: Living off campus promotes travel 
difficulties. Many persons have to rely on 
bicycles to get themselves to class — no matter 
what the weather. 

Facing page: Greg Mott finds walking to 
class every morning a hassle yet the benefits of 
living away from campus outweigh the 
inconveniences. 



55 

A NEW PERSPECTIVE 



SOCIALIZING: 

How We Make 

Our Fun 

We all relaxed in some manner. Whether it 

was at the movies, a party, or the 

mountains, we all found some medium which 

allowed us to let loose. And it was getting 

together with friends which made it all worthwhile. 

In the early fall Phill Harris and Bill Norris barbecue chicken outside their suite. 




When confronted with the ques- 
tion of "How do you view the social life 
here at Wake Forest?", most stu- 
dents typically responded by, "I didn't 
know there was one." Granted, the 
social policies here are a bit restrictive, 
but we usually found some means of 
fulfilling the basic need to socialize. As 
Laurie Howell, a sophomore from 
Salisbury, North Carolina stated, "So- 
cialization should be strongly en- 
couraged, for being exposed to different 
views, perspectives, and back- 
grounds gives you as valuable an edu- 
cation as you can acquire in the 
classroom." We, the students of Wake 
Forest, recognized the importance of 
social life and were constantly seeking 
unique and exciting ways to enhance 
it. 

The most common form of social- 
izing was of course, the party. Fraterni- 
ty parties were convenient in that 
they were centrally located and often 
open to everyone. Valuable social 
skills, such as tactfully ditching the guy 
who had followed you all night or 
making a good impression on the girl 
you've scoped on in the Pit for 
weeks, can be refined at these parties. 
Weeknight parties were a perfect op- 
portunity for those wishing to polish 
up on their study aversion tactics. 
And we certainly didn't heed to the 



Hollyfield's with its elevated dance floor and 
flashing lights provides a fantastic 
atmosphere for dancing. 




warning; beer is like potato chips — 
no one can have just one! 

Theme parties were the perfect 
way to express your creativity. Hallow- 
een occurred anytime of the year at 
toga, p.m., preppy, fantasy, £ind even 
"dress up as your favorite worn-out 
theme" parties. 

Many times, however, we simply 
felt like having small parties with our 
close friends. Partying on the hall or 
in the suite could be either relaxing or 
rowdy depending on the crowd. 
"The Cave" and the "Alcoholic Suite" 
were examples of favorite party 
spots. Drinking games such as quarters, 
bunny, and thumper and tuning into 
the "Love Boat", "Bob Newhart" were 
common activities at these parties. 

Some people preferred to avoid the 
hassles of campus social regulations 
by partying off campus. Many day stu- 
dents living in apartments or houses 
party 'round the clock. A certain house 
on Marguerite Drive, more common- 
ly known as Marguerittaville, was a 
very popular spot. Jan Fiske and Su- 
zan DeBusk, two regulars of the house, 
said they enjoyed those parties be- 
cause, "You don't feel as socially re- 
strained as you do at frat parties. 
The atmosphere is relaxed and free, es- 
pecially since you don't have to wor- 
ry about social regulations." 

The bars around Winston pro- 
vided us with an excellent opportunity 
to get off campus because "cabin fe- 
ver" was often the result of staying 



here too long. Fortunately, Winston 
offered a variety of bars to suit differ- 
ent tastes. For those wishing to 
dance to their favorite funk tunes and 
exercise their ability to weave 
through crowds, HoUyfield's was the 
place to go. However, if you wanted 
to have a conversation that go beyond, 
"Wanna dance?", Daryll's "two for 
one" was the better choice. With the 
closing of some old favorites such as 
Oscar's and Cincinnati's came new 
spots J. Britto's and Bennigan's. 
New clubs were always welcome since 
they usually offered special deals 
that were easy on the college budget. 

The old standbys like Ziggy's and 
the Saf Room always will be popular 
among Wake students. In fact, 
Thursday night at the Saf Room had 
developed a cult following: the ulti- 
mate challenge for these people was 
plotting to steal the leopard that 
gazed down on us as we entered the 
place. But those who were faithful 
attenders had to face up to the fact 
that Friday classes were tough after 
a night out. 

Road trips were a great option for 
those wanting to get out of Winston. 
Since there were only four home 
football games last season, many of us 
chose to follow the Deacons on the 
road to the away games. This gave us a 
chance to party at other schools, 
meet new people, and learn what dorm 
life was like without social policies. 

The band was certainly the authority ^ 




Jennifer Bender 

A lot of US go away on weekends to do our 
socializing. Long-distance phone calls are always 
necessary in making our plans. 

Stef Hamilton and Charlie Fox have to keep 
moving to supply drinks for the crowds which 
always form at the KE house. 




- . ;^'^'^-' 


V 


'^^^^^^^^B^^B 


i0 kW 


L 1 




m y 



Mark Earnest 



57 

SOCIALIZING 



on these kind of road trips faithfully 
following both the football and basket- 
ball teams. In the words of one 
member, "The band gets into some in- 
tense partying. We always have a 
great time on road trips to the games, 
starting from the minute we step on 
the bus until whenever!" The ultimate 
road trip this year was, of course, to 
Tokyo. 

Sometimes we took roadtrips just 
to party. Raleigh, Chapel Hill, and 
Greensboro were popular nearby 
cities. And with North Carolina being 
the versatile state that it is, the 
beach and mountains were easily acces- 
sible. There was nothing better than 
sitting with a friend on a rocky ledge at 
Pilot Mountain, or Sauertown, and 
watching the sun set and later rise 
again or sitting on the beach gazing 
at the stars. Suddenly, Wake Forest 
and midterm grades were a million 
miles away. 

When special weekends rolled 
around, socializing at Wake hit its 
peak. Homecoming was one of the 
first big events of the fall season. With 
it came the tradition of parties, 
dances, a parade, an exciting geune, and 
a new Homecoming Queen. This 
year, however, was unique in that the 
weekend wasn't primarily fraternity 
oriented. The College Union sponsored 
a dance at Benton Convention Cen- 
ter as well as a "Ram Roast" and pep ^ 



After a day of classes whether student or 
instructor, bowhng is a great way to relax and to 
spend some time with friends. 




Mark Earnest 



58 

SOCIALIZING 



9H« 




Above: This is a bird's-eye view from the 
upper floor of the fine arts building of spectators 
during an Apostle's concert. 

Top Left: Senior Carolyn Newsome and 
fiance Warren Newton shop at Hanes Mall on a 
Saturday night. 

Bottom Left: A fraternity party is one of the 
only ways to socialize on campus. Seniors Patty 
Kourg and Judd Austin party at the Sig. Ep. 
house. 



59 

SOCIALIZING 



rally, the Skip Castro Concert, and a 
day of roller skating on the quad. 
These activities were aimed at maxi- 
mum student involvement in Home- 
coming. 

The Saturday before Thanksgiving 
was another special night. This was 
the night of the W.R.C. dance, a fun 
night of dining and dancing. The 
unique aspect of the W.R.C. dance was 
that it gave the girls a male's per- 
spective on dating, and sometimes re- 
jection, and the guys a female per- 
spective on dating, and sometimes not 
being asked out. 

Throughout a majority of the fall 
term, many campus organizations 
became involved in the Brian Picollo 
Cancer Fund Drive. This created so- 
cial activities that were for a worthy 
cause. Pig-pickings, movies, and a 
day of games at Graylyn were examples 
of events sponsored by various 
groups. Every year, we managed to pull 
together and reach deep into our 




Mark Earnest 



Hands move quickly to keep cups full. 



pockets to make a substantial contribu- 
tion to this important cause. 

When Spring Break rolled around, it 
was time to pack up and head for 
the beach. Many students journeyed to 
Florida to get a start on those sum- 
mer tans; others found Myrtle a closer 
and less expensive experience (even 
if the water and weather were a bit 
frigid). Over Spring Break some stu- 
dents went home to relax and find 
summer jobs. Wherever we found 
ourselves, Spring Break was a time to 
lay back and take a breather before 
the exam rush. 

Religious organizations were an 
active part of socializing here at Wake. 
The B.S.U. and Inner Varsity were 
two very active groups which sponsored 
such events as concerts, lectures, 
and ice cream socials. The action 
groups of I.V. provided more than 
simply chapter meetings. The action 
groups of I.V. were a good means of 
making new friends. One action group ^ 




Above: After four days of studying, a 
Thursday night break is more than welcome for 
Scott Williams and his friends. 

Right; Meeting old friends and making new 
ones is one of the finer points of Thursday nights 
at the Saf room. 




60 

SOCIALIZING 




Maik Earnest 



Left: Becky Schniltzer, Robert Gipe. Diana 
Hamner and Ed McKee find football games a 
great way to socialize in the fall. 

Below: The Saf Room on a Thursday night 
is always filled to capacity The $3.00 "Drink 'til 
You Drop" challenge is a deal we never can 
pass up. 




Mark Earnest 



61 

SOCIALIZING 




Eric Williams 

Above: Parents and alumni know how to 
turn a football game into a party. 

Above Right: The pleasure of being in a 
fraternity can easily be exemplified by the almost 
never-ending supply of refreshments. 

Right: John Carnell and Amy Atlee rejoice 
after surviving yet another week of studying. 
They eagerly await the prospects of two days 
without work while at a party at the Delta 
House. 



62 

SOCIALIZING 







leader said, "I.V. provides more than 
simply chapter meetings. Action groups 
provide fun and fellowship. The 
members are open, friendly, and bound 
together by a common interest in 
Christ." Some students chose to be- 
come active in churches around the 
community to become in tune with the 
outside world. 

Socializing also occurred via planned 
hall activities. Some halls scheduled 
weekly study breaks where they could 
get together and "pig-out". Other 
halls held mystery dates and crush par- 
ties where the girls had a chance to 
get to know a guy they've been check- 
ing out from afar. Brother-sister 
halls planned activities together also. 
"When I was a freshman," says one 
male upperclassman, "my suite and sis- 
ter hall went to Polirosa's. I enjoyed 
meeting the girls and several are now 
my good friends. More of this type 
of male-female interaction should be 
encouraged here since the dorm seg- 



regation and social policies seem to em- 
phasize the differences." 

Local merchants often provided 
Wake Forest students with special 
deals to help provide inexpensive en- 
tertainment. Many of us often took 
advantage of roller skating, ice skating, 
horseback riding, bowling, and putt- 
putt when reduced rates were offered. 

Socializing at Wake Forest was not 
dead. All that was required was in- 
volvement and a little creativity. 
College life should be more than aca- 
demics; it should be the total devel- 
opment of a person; the social aspect 
was a major part of that develop- 
ment. 

Those who claimed to be forever 
bored obviously did not seek to step 
out of their rooms; Winston Salem is 
not New York City, but there was al- 
ways something to do if we but 
looked. WF 

Beth Janeway 





Mark Earnest 

Above: Freshman girls count on meeting 
upperclass women through the Big Sister 
program. The picnic at the first of the year is 
a great opportunity for the "new girls on 
campus" to learn about the social scene at 
Wake. 

Left: Sometimes the suite parties get a little 
out of hand and the results are often shocking for 
the guy who forgot to lock his room. 



63 

SOCIALIZING 



m 





Above: Streetscene, held downtown, allows 
artists to show their work. The bustling crowds 
and their commotion quickly wears one out. 

Above Right: The Sawtooth Building is a 
renovated warehouse which now houses art work, 
studios, and a restaurant. 



34 

"TNSTON-SALEM 





THE TWIN CITY 



Located in the piedmont region of 
North Carolina, Winston-Salem is one 
of three cities situated in an area called 
the triad. With a population of excess 
of 140,000 people, Winston is the third 
largest city in the state behind Char- 
lotte and Raleigh. Last year Winston 
was listed as the second best city in 
which to live in America. 

Winston-Salem is the home of five 
institutions of higher education: Wake 
Forest, Winston-Salem State, Salem 
College, N.C. School of the Arts, and 
Forsyth Technical Institute. The city is 
not a traditional college town as its sole 
function is not to merely serve the 
schools as many smaller towns do. Be- 
cause of this, a wider variety of activi- 
ties are to be found. 

The Southeastern Center for Con- 
temporary Art (SECCA) identifies and 
displays the work of talented artists 
from eleven southeastern states. The 
center features lectures, workshops 
with artists in residence, music and 
dance performances, and guided gallery 
tours. The center is located in £in Eng- 
lish-style home and surrounded by 32 
acres of landscaped and natural areas. 

The Arts Council provides numerous 
cultural events year round and has par- 
ticipated in the revitalization of down- 
town Winston. The Sawtooth building 
hosts art exhibits and concerts are held 
in Winston Square, a small, wooded 
park. The council features Streetscene 
each year in the eeirly fall. Streetscene, 
held downtown, offers artists and their 



Above Left: Old Salem, founded by the 
Moravians in 1766. was a flourishing 
congregation town. Today, skilled guides in 
period dress explain the daily pursuits and 
demonstrate the crafts of the early settlers. 

Left: The R.J. Reynolds World Headquarters' 
contemporary architecture portrays the 
corporations progressive nature. 



wares, live music, and foods from dif- 
ferent cultures. The festivity has set a 
trend for other neighboring cities. 

The N.C. School of the Arts provides 
many opportunities to observe dance, 
theatrical, and musical performances. 
Recognized worldwide for their out- 
standing performances, the school 
greatly contributes to the city's reputa- 
tion as a cultural center of the South. 

Possibly the most popular attraction 
in Winston-Salem is Old Salem. Situat- 
ed near the center of town, Old Salem 
is recognized as one of America's most 
authentic restorations. Nine buildings 
are open to the public in the historic 
area founded by the Moravians in the 
18th century. Historic Bethabara is a 
similar but earlier establishment also 
founded by the Moravians. 

The corporate headquarters for five 
major businesses are in the city. In- 
cluded are R.J. Reynolds Industries, 
Wachovia National Bank, Piedmont 
Airlines, Hanes Corporation, and Inte- 
gon Industries. Additionally, the Jos. 
Schlitz Brewing Company operates a 
facility in town. 

Several parks contribute to the beau- 
ty of the city. Tanglewood, located just 
outside the city limits, sports wide 
lawns, a golf course and clubhouse, 
swimming area, horseback riding, and 
boating. Nearer to town there is Reyn- 
olds Gardens where one may walk 
among the flowering cherry trees in the 
spring. Also the large, elegant homes 
which line many streets of the residen- 
tial areas lend to the city's splendor. 

Winston-Salem exists by itself and 
Wake functions within these environs. 
The many cultural and social activities 
offered to us are because of the wealth 
of the city. WF 

Howard Reeves 



65 

WINSTON-SALEM 



ii 



Jan. 1982 - Jan. 1983 

Looking Back 



Unfortunately, the leading news sto- 
ry of 1982 was not one of happiness, 
but of shock and amazement: the poi- 
soning of Tylenol Extra-Strength Cap- 
sules and the subsequent damaging of 
nearly every medical over-the-counter 
drug. Not far behind theTylenol story 
was a wide array of political, social, and 
entertainment stories. 

The year 1982 certainly will never be 
considered a banner one for the Ameri- 
can economy. President Ronald Reagan 
and the United States Congress led by 
Massachusetts Democrat Thomas 
"Tip" O'Neil and Tennessee Republi- 
can Howard Baker struggled with the 
number one dilemma confronting near- 
ly 12 million Americans — unemploy- 
ment. Economists saw the United 
States slowly pulling itself into a state 
of recovery. The inflation rate was kept 
at an amazingly low 5''c , a drastic cut 
from the Carter years. The prime rate 
eventually fell to more agreeable levels 
of ll-12^f . 

In Washington, Alexander Haig was 
replaced as Secretary of State by 
George Shultz, a close friend of the 
President. A Vietnam War memorial 
was dedicated near the Potomac River. 
Countless soldiers and families of dead 
or missing servicemen were left with a 
tinge of satisfaction. Elizabeth Dole, 
wife of the Senator, was sworn in as the 
new Secretary of Transportation. 
James Watt, Secretary of the Interior, 
made even more enemies with his 
staunch anti-conservationist policies. 
James Baker, Chief of Staff for Presi- 





TOENOW 







Th 

count 



En 

le poisoning of Extra-Strength Tylenol capsules created widespread fear of many over-the 
inter drugs. This crazed action led to changes in packaging by many suppliers. 



dent Reagan, gained tremendous influ- 
ence within the White House troika 
which also included Deputy Chief of 
Staff Michael Deaver and Presidential 
Counselor Edwin Meese. Furthermore, 
William Clarke, the new National Se- 
curity Advisor, was elevated to the 



same stature of the troika. The mid- 
term congressional elections concluded 
with both Republicans and Democrats 
claiming victory. The Republicans 
maintained control of the U.S. Senate 
while the Democrats strengthened their 
hold on the House of Representatives. 



66 

THE YEAR 



mmmm 



Howard Baker won praise from mem- 
bers of both parties because of his as- 
tute management of the Senate. As 
Majority Leader, Baker enjoyed power 
and prestige almost unrivaled in Wash- 
ington. He announced in January of 

1983, however, that he would retire in 

1984. The leading contenders for the 
1984 presidential race, already under 
way in '82, were former Vice-President 
Walter Mondale and Ohio Senator 
John Glenn. Edward Kennedy, the 
Democratic frontrunner, surprised 
many with his withdrawal announce- 
ment. Howard Baker and Vice-Presi- 
dent George Bush were considered the 
most likely Republican nominees al- 
though President Reagan himself is ex- 
pected to run. Other news concentrated 
at the nation's capital concerned two 
men who threatened to destroy the 
Washington Monument. It still stands. 

For the first time in many years, our 
military endeavors were nearly non-ex- 
istent. We left most of the fighting to 
our overseas friends where 1982 seemed 
to resemble most any year. The Iran- 
ians were fighting the Iraqis, the Brit- 
ish were fighting the Argentines and 
the Israelis were fighting the Lebanese. 
In Poland, Lech Walesa received some 
good news and some bad news. The 



Solidarity leader was released from jail 
yet did not have a job in Gadansk. Leo- 
nid Brezhnev, the leader of the largest 
nation in the world died and left be- 
hind many unanswered questions con- 
cerning security, arms control, and de- 
tente. Uri Andropov became the Soviet 
Union's Communist Party leader. 

John DeLorean was arrested for be- 
ing part of a multi-million dollar co- 
caine deal. DeLorean is best remem- 
bered for his aluminum cars. In Eng- 
land, Princess Diana gave birth to 
Prince William Arthur Philip Louis. 
Her brother-in-law, Prince Andrew, 
made the news with his exploits with 
Koo Stark, an actress of sorts. 

Entertainment for 1982 was domi- 
nated by "E. T: The Extra-Terrestrial" 
a movie created, directed, and pro- 
duced by Steven Spielberg. Speilberg 
released another movie, "Poltergeist", a 
sophisticated thriller. In sports, Wayne 
Gretsky rewrote the record books in 
hockey. Larry Holmes defeated Gerry 
Cooney with a 13th round TKO. Sugar 
Ray Leonard retired. The National 
Football League Players Association 
was on strike for over eight weeks. 
Eventually, the NFC Champion Wash- 
ington Redskins defeated the AFC 
champion Miami Dolphins in the Su- 




per Bowl. Penn State and head coach 
Joe Paterno won the National Champi- 
onship in college football by defeating 
Georgia in the Sugar Bowl. The St. 
Louis Cardinals won the World Series 
by downing the Milwaukee Brewers. 
The Los Angeles Lakers won the NBA 
Championship. WF 

Dale Louda 




Above: Grace Kelly, who proved that fairy tales 
can come true when she married Prince Rainer of 
Monaco, died in a car accident on September 14, 

1982. 

Left: President Ronald Reagan speaks in Ra- 
leigh, N. C. campaigning for North Carolina Re- 
publicans. 



67 

THE YEAR 



m 



Reynolda Village 

. . . just around the corner 



The main barn converted into shops and a 
museum is the focal point of the village and 
overlooks a collection of smaller buildings. 



For some students, the shady, 
wooded pathways of Reynolda Gardens 
were a picturesque option to jogging 
laps on the track. For others it was the 
shortest route to Graylyn Estate or 
Reynolda House, or was simply a relax- 
ing walk. Still others stopped on this 
path and enjoyed a leisurely tour of the 
sleepy-looking Reynolda Village sit- 
uated between Lake Katherine and the 
Gardens. 

As the name Reynolda implies, the 
buildings were once part of the R.J. 
Reynolds estate. The conversion of the 
working dairy barn and stalls and 
colleges to small shops has yielded a 
unique blend of the present with the 
look of yesterday. 

White buildings contrast with 
earthy stone foundations and walls, 
and together, they establish a facade 
of rural charm for the businesses. 
Prices may be out of reach for the 



average college student, but browsing is 
popular in the diverse collection 
which includes clothing, antiques, bike 
repair, books, crafts, toys, and gifts. 
There's also a bakery, a natural foods 
store, and two restaurants, one fancy 
and one a fifties soda shop recreation. 

More than just a group of shops, 
the village is also an integral part of 
Wake Forest. The Museum of Man, 
sponsored by the anthropology depart- 
ment, is located in the main barn, 
and the grassy area near the barn is 
used for various group picnics. At 
any season, whether in the middle of 
dogwood blooms or falling leaves, 
the quiet atmosphere is a tempting 
break from a sometimes hectic 
campus schedule. The scattering of 
shops and spacious fields surround- 
ed by woods provide a new shopping 
experience. WF 

Martha Nichols 




68 

REYNOLD.\ VILLAGE 




Jennifer Bender 

L pper Left: The Village Soda Shop is a popular, 
near-by place to grab a sandwich or ice-cream cone. 

Left: The bridge over Lake Katherine offers a 
scenic spot to stop along the Gardens path. 

Top Right: Springtime in the Gardens brings a 
wide array of flowers including these pink cherry 
blossoms. 

Above: Joggers aren't the only people who use the 
hilly trail, as this quiet couple shows. 



Jennifer Bender 



69 

REYNOLDA VILLAGE 





Carolyn Smith 
Editor 



Above: After taking his turn in the batting cage, 
Matt Valtrin shows the strain of early spring 
workouts. 



Right: Taking laps is only a small part of the 
strenuous field hockey practice. 



Stephanie Powell * tk-i 



70 

SPORTS 



m 




•"»' 



ig a iiiMtM ' WBlLlMMMH I ill 




■ 




. « A Im-m. >m . m-^."^ . 




WARMING 

UP TO 

SPRING 



It is in the blood of genius to hue phi^for its 
own sake, and whether one uses one's skill 
on thrones or women, swords or pens, gold 
or fame, the game's the thing. 

Gelett Burgess 



Spring signifies new 
life, and new outdoor life. 
Once again, sports and re- 
creational life move outside. 
The tennis courts come 
alive as both practice and 
competitive play take 



are eagerly awaited and 
hopefully received. Gym 
bags are packed as the trav- 
eling members of each 
team prepare for out-of- 
town competitions. Sport- 
ing good stores have great 



We have the most solid team we have ever 
had. Our competition is so intense . . . Marge 
Crisp 



place. Golf bags are seen 
more frequently around 
campus and the word "quali- 
fy" is heard throughout 
the team. The beat of run- 
ning shoes is heard on the 
track, around campus, on 
the cross-country trails, 
and through surrounding 
communities. Spring is a 
time of reconstruction. 
Spring training for fall 
and winter sports takes 
place and the seeds of 
success are sown. Invitations 
to National competitions 



demand for running 
shoes, golf shoes, cleats, and 
all other "spring sport 
shoes." The pitching ma- 
chine is oiled, batting 
cages are mended or re- 
placed, gloves are broken 
in, and new bats are "tried 
out." 

Spring — a time of the 
outdoors, a time of re- 
building; Spring — a renew- 
ing of the competitive 
spirit. WF 

Kim Strong 



73 

SPRING 



RECORD BREAKING SEASON 



Even though the 
Deacons finished in a 
close third, man^^ 
personal goals were 
achieved. 

Wake Forest is obvious- 
ly the smallest institution in 
the Atlantic Coast Con- 
ference, but the "Diamond 
Deacs" size had no mean- 
ing as they demonstrated 
with an offensive barrage 
which hasn't been seen since 
the Championship season 
of 1977. While finishing 
third in the conference 
behind North Carolina and 
Virginia with a 23-12-1 
overall record, the Deacons 
led the entire nation by 
averaging 1.85 home runs 
per game and seventh 
overall in slugging percent- 
age. 

Head Coach Marvin 
Crater, in his seventh year 
as head coach, and with 
what he calls "the best 
team I've had since 1977," 
was named by his peers as 
the Atlantic Coach Confer- 
ence Coach of the Year for 
the 1982 season. With a 
team made up of thirteen 
returning players and a 
handful of strong fresh- 
men, his "Diamond Deacs" 
socked opposing pitchers 
for a league leading and 
school record 72 home- 
runs. This squad continued 

Coach of the year — Marvin 
Crater 



to rewrite the Wake re- 
cord book by setting new 
highs in team batting 
average .309, most runs per 
game 8.1, most hits per 
game 10.79, and doubles at 
73. 

The undisputed leader of 
these hard-hitting Dea- 
cons was the captain, sopho- 
more Bill Merrifield. 
Playing shortstop, he led the 
ACC in homeruns, break- 
ing Brick Smith's record, 
with 20 round-trippers, 
slugging percentage (.790), 
and RBI's (61). He was 
the leading votegetter in be- 
ing voted to the All-Con- 
ference team by his peers, 
and the recipient of the 
ACC Walter Robb Most 
Valuable Player Award. 
Bill's team leadership and 
record breaking season 
was rewarded by being 
named All-American by 
the countries coaches. This 
is a great honor, for he is 
only the tenth Deacon base- 
ball player to make All- 





74 

BASEBALL 







American. 

But Merrifield was not 
the only member of this 
hardhitting Deacon squad 
to enjoy a good year statisti- 
cally. Another All-Confer- 
ence player, freshman Tom- 
my Gregg kept pace with 
the highest batting average 
in the ACC, and explosive 
.407 and 66 hits, the most by 
anyone in the league. Ke- 
vin Bunn and all ACC Bill 
Ruffner each blistered op- 
posing pitchers by knocking 
16 and 13 homeruns 
apiece, and posted batting 
averages of .301 and .344 
respectively. 

While they were mass 
producing hits at the plate, 
the Deacons were also 
busy stifling visiting hitters 
from the mound. Senior 
Frank Warner, who was 
drafted by the San Diego 
Padres, tied the league re- 
cord with a smoking 2.03 
ERA and a school rcord of 
57 games pitched while at 
Wake Forest. Keeping pace 
with him were Scott Har- 
rison who was undefeated in 



Mnick, who was 4-2 with 
eleven saves. Two other 
important pitchers on this 
Wake Forest squad were 
Leo Leitner and Matt Valtin, 
who came in the late in- 
nings to save 7 and 8 games 
respectively. 

But the most amazing fac- 
tor about this Wake For- 
est baseball team is not their 
ability to produce mass 
quantities of hits and strike 
out opposing batters, but 
their ability to perform com- 
petitively and also main- 
tain their grades. The "Dia- 
mond Deacs" are on a 
year round conditioning pro- 
gram, but only play a 45 
game schedule, which is 
about fifty to sixty less 
than the big state schools in 
the conference. Coach 
Marvin Crater says this is to 
allow the players to re- 
main in school, because to 
him education is the first 
and foremost reason for be- 
ing at Wake Forest. WF 

Stuart Runebrook 



TEAM ROSTER 
Pella Stokes Asst. 

Coach 
Kevin McCarthy 3B 
Scott Herzog P 
Bill Merrifield SS 
Kevin Bunn 2B 
Todd Borton C 
Frank Warner P 
Colin Meagher C 
Bill Ruffner OF 
Jack Randell INF 
John Martin OF 
Scott Harrison P 
John Swider LF 
David Couch C 
Joel Weston P 
Chris Graff P 
Jeff Norman P 
Nick Chmil 3B 
Tommy Gregg OF 
Ed Kubec P 
Leo Leitner P 
Michael Coleman P 
Matt Valtin P 
Brian Greif IB 
Jeff Mnick P 
Bob Cox Asst. Coach 
Marvin Crater Head 

Coach 
Scott Effird P 
Steve Horan P 
Robert Tyler P 
Scott Walters S 




Head Coach Marvin Crater 



75 

BASEBALL 



r 









WFU vs. UNC — Kevin Bunn 

Tom Rogers 



Dave Thompac 

WFU vs. Ga. Tech — Colin Meagher 
WFU vs. Duke — Frank Warner 



WFU 


4 


Georgia Tech 


3 


WFU 


1 


Clemson 


13 


WFU 


18 


Maryland 


4 


WFU 


7 


Nortli Carolina 


6 


WFU 


5 


Virginia 


7 


WFU 


14 


Virginia 


15 


WFU 


6 


Duke 


7 


WFU 


12 


Georgia Tech 


7 


WFU 


7 


N.C. State 


4 




ACC TOURNAMENT 




WFU 


4 


Virginia 


10 


WFU 


6 


Maryland 


3 


WFU 


8 


Georgia Tech 


6 


WFU 


7 


Virginia 


3 


WFU 


4 


North Carolina 
RECORD 


5 


Won2€ 


> Lost 12 Tie 1 




Home 16-2 


Away 7-8 Neutral 


3-2 



77 

BASEBALL 



IN THE SWING OF THINGS 



The golf team plaijed hard despite the disap- 
pointing final season results. 



With a tradition of suc- 
cess in the background, com- 
petition remains a promi- 
nent feature of Wake Forest 
golf. UnUke most sports 
which demonstrate external 
competition among teams, 
golf demonstrates the inner 
competitiveness of its 
team members. Before a 
golfer may compete with 
others, he must compete 
with himself to reach his 
full potential. Since the five 
lowest scores in qualifying 
rounds determine the play- 
ers who go to a tourna- 
ment, competition between 
members of the team is 
negligible. Competition lies 
in shooting the best game 
that a golfer can. Because 
they want Wake Forest 
strongly represented in each 
tournament, each golfer 



encourages the other to do 
his best. 

Coach Marge Crist de- 
scribed women's golf at 
Wake by saying, "We have 
the most solid team we 
have ever had. Our competi- 
tion is so intense that we 
will have to qualify our girls 
for every tournament." 
The team was strong, having 
four seniors. There re- 
mained, however, a certain 
amount of newness and 
youth that gave inspiration 
for the future. Even with 
the disparity in ages, the 
team was close, team 
member, Deidre Anderson 
describes the team as 
"close; probably the closest 
of all the teams I've seen." 
Anderson felt the seniors 
took a special interest in 
the freshmen. 




WFU-Practice, Susan Dure and Coach Marge Crisp 
WFU-Practice, Cara Andreoli 



78 

GOLF 



WiVI 








Row 1: Chris Kite, Mil^e Greene. Jt>rge Ladrim de (iuevara. Sam 
Wallace, Mark Thaxton, Milie Barn.w. .Jacl< Nance. Row 2: -John Michael. 
Kye Goalby. Arnold Cutrell. Bill Stines, Billy Andrade, Tim Fieldhouse. 
Jerry Haas, Greg Weber 



WFl'-Practice, Julie Bower: 





The statistics of the 
1982 Spring Season do not 
adequately describe the 
team. It had two third place 
finishes, one in the 
McGregor-Downs Invita- 
tional and the other in the 
Duke Invitational. Even- 
though the team's other 
finishes were not as strong 
as might be expected from 
such an experienced team, 
the Lady Deacs qualified 
for the AIAW National 
Championships for the 
first time in the team's his- 
tory. 

Wake Forest's men's golf 
carries with it not only an 
impressive record but a 
strong tradition. Coach 
Haddock has described play- 
ing as "more than individ- 
ual pride. You are inheriting 
something." Last years 
men's golf team had a season 
similar to that of the 
Lady Deacs. Somewhat inex- 
perienced, the team had 



high expectations for the fu- 
ture. The Deacs took two 
second place finishes and 
placed fourth in the ACC 
tournament. Reflecting on 
the NCAA champion- 
ships. Coach Haddock said, 
"I was pleased with play, 
yet disappointed with the fi- 
nal rounds of NCAA." He 
expressed pleasure with the 
invitation to the NCAA 
championship, realizing the 
honor it carries. Looking 
to the future. Coach Had- 
dock sees a very talented 
young team that should fol- 
low with the Deacon tra- 
dition. 

The 1982 spring round 
of golf competition served as 
a time to gain experience. 
With this experience, the 
Deacon golf teams will 
have the tools necessary to 
follow the tradition of 
past years. WF 

Melame Blackburn 



79 

GOLF 



m 



80 

GOLF 



mmmn 




WFU-Practice, Susan Dore and Coach Margie Crisp 
WFU-Practice, Dawn Moose, Cara Andreoli, and Julie Bowers 



Ma 


rge 


Crisp 


. t 


'ar 


ulyn. 


Ma 


sse\ 


. Dav 


■n 


M 


oose, 


Su 


.an 


Dor 


w 




Cara 


An 


dreo 


i, Ju 


le 


Be 


wers, 


De 


rdre 


Anderson, 


Lynn 


Ml 


-hne 


, Ken 


dra Beard. | 


Cy 


ithia 


Wat SI 


n. 








Peggy Kirk Bell Invitational 


8th Place 


McGregor Downs Invitational 


3rd Place 


Lady Paladin Invitational 


13th Place 


Lady Gamecock Golf Invitational 


4th Place 


Duke Spring Invitational 


3rd Place 


WSIC 


13th Place 



WFl'-Practice. Cara Andreoli and Dawn Moi 
WFU-Practice, Kendra Beard and Dawn Mu 



81 

GOLF 



m 






ill 




82 

TENNIS 



ON THE COURTS 

The ups and downs of the men s and women s 
spring tennis season reflected the diuersit}; of tal- 
ent among this \jear s teams. 



Men's tennis in 1982 
was highly competitive yet 
somewhat disappointing 
in the final results. Final 
scores somehow cannot 
accurately reflect the degree 
of intensity of the match 
or the talent of the team as a 
whole. Andy Avram is a 
prime example of this dis- 
parity. Despite Avram's 
season record of 12-8 and 3- 
4 ACC at the number one 
position, he never gave up 
his competitive spirit. To 
top off his unfulfilling senior 
year Andy was unable to 
compete in the ACC tourna- 
ment due to an injured 
ankle. After graduation, 
however, he did recover 
and go on to win several 
tournaments including 
the N.C. State Champion- 
ship Tournament. 

The other graduating 
player, Gray Yancey, 
made an incredible leap in 
the 1982 season from the 
number five to the number 
two position on the sin- 
gles ladder. Together with 
Avram, Yancey had an im- 
pressive season in number 
one doubles with an over- 
all record of 13-6. 

The team's MVP, Laird 



Dunlop was a consistent vic- 
tor throughout the season 
and finished with an auspi- 
cious record of 16-4 and 
7-0 ACC. 

Competition was a key 
factor in the successes that 
the Deacon netters did 
have. Among team members, 
the competitive spirit is 
more low key. "There's in- 
tense competition at the 
bottom of the ladder where 
everyone is insecure of his 
position, but at the top it's 



all pretty well decided," 
says Lance Lancaster, in the 
number seven position. 
Competition between 
team members on the 
women's team is somewhat 
stronger as more chal- 
lenge matches are played to 
attain rank. Junior Kay 
Anderle agrees with Lancas- 
ter that competition is 
fiercer at the bottom of the 
ladder, but she says that 
competition with other 
teams is easier because 





"it's really, really hard to get 
motivated to beat one of 
your own teammates." 

Freshman Kissy Hite 
strengthened the team score 
with her overall spring re- 
cord of 14-4. Furthermore, 
she was bestowed with the 
honors of the team MVP 
and number one Regional 
All-American, both because 
of her outstanding skill 
and competition. Two other 
freshmen players joined 
the team this year, Alice 
Rhoton and Katie Carter 
and both finished with an 
impressive record of 9-7. 
Carter also received the 
team title of Most Im- 
proved Player for the year. 

One more addition to 
the team was Coach Dede 
Allen who had previously 
coached two years of college 
tennis while in graduate 
school and six years of high 
school tennis in Fort Lau- 
derdale, Florida. She says 
she likes Wake Forest be- 
cause "it's just the right size 
and I feel like the girls are 
getting a good education 

W'Fl'-Practice, Andy Avram and 
Coach Leighton 

WFU vs. Appalachian-Alice Rhoton 



83 

TENNIS 





MEN'S TENNIS 




SINGLES 




Player 


Record 


#1 Andy Avram 


12-8 


#2 Gray Yancey 


11-9 


#3 Phil Raiford 


9-11 


#4 Laird Dunlop 


16-4 


#5 Kern Carlton 


9-11 


#6 Gary Drew 


11-9 


DOUBLES 




Team 




#1 Avram- Yancey 


13-6 


#2 Raiford-Dunlop 


11-9 


#3 Carlton-Drew 


6-9 


1 





MATCH BY MATCH 




WFU9 


High Point 





WFU8 


Atlantic Christian 


1 


WFU8 


Guilford 


1 


WFU3 


Univ. of Florida 


6 


WFUl 


Univ. of Tennessee 8 | 


WFU8 


Appalachian 


1 


WFU2 


Univ. of Georgia 


7 


WFUl 


Clemson 


8 


WFU3 


Furman 


6 


WFU8 


Davidson 


1 


WFU8 


Indiana of Pa. 





WFU3 


Texas A&M 


6 


WFU6 


Virginia Tech 


3 


WFU8 


Georgia Tech 


1 


WFU4 


Virginia 


5 


WFUl 


Duke 


8 


WFU3 


South Carolina 


6 


WFU4 


North Carolina 


5 


WFU7 


Maryland 


2 


WFU6 


N.C. State 


3 



after all, that's why they 
are here." Allen is planning 
to switch the team, which 
has previously played in the 
NCAIAW, to NCAA for 
the 1982-1983 season. 

The Deacon women fin- 
ished their spring 1982 sea- 
son with an over-all re- 
cord of 8-6 and 4-1 ACC. 
Anderle says, "We have 
room to improve but I feel 
we're progressing into a 
better team." WF 

Kim Hall 
WFU-Practice, Andv Avram 








WFU vs. Harvard-Kissy Hite 




84 

TEN MS 




r 











Stephanie Powell 



WOMEN'S TENNIS 

SINGLES 

Player Record 

#1 Kay Anderle 8-8 

#2 Annette Nielson 6-10 

#3 Kissy Kite 14-4 

#4 Alice Rhoton 9-7 

#5 Amy Barnette 8-8 

#6 Katie Carter 9-7 

DOUBLES 

Team 

#1 Anderle-Nielson 6-8 

#2 Hite-Carter 7-7 

#3 Short-Barnette 9-6 





MATCH BY MATCH 




WFU 


5 


James Madison 


4 


WFU 


4 


U. Va. 


5 


WFU 


7 


Fla. Jr. College 


2 


WFU 


9 


Jacksonville 





WFU 


8 


Stetson 


8 


WFU 





Northwestern 


9 


WFU 


7 


Va. Tech 


2 


WFU 


1 


Georgia 


8 


WFU 


8 


N.C. State 


1 


WFU 


3 


Harvard 


6 


WFU 


2 


Duke 


7 


WFU 


9 


E.C.U. 





WFU 


7 


Appalachian 


2 


WFU 


1 


U.N.C. 


8 





85 

TENNIS 



IP 



RUNNING IN FORM 



The overall record of the track team was not 
outstandmg, but a few individuals ended the sea- 
son with remarkable achievements. 

Competition — is it just 
me vs. you? Or is it me vs. 
myself? My body? Track 
and Field Coach Ramsay 
Thomas says that compe- 
tition is a personal thing; for 
some it is a matter of self- 
competition-beating them- 
selves and their own re- 
cords — and for others com- 
petition and achievement 
lies in who and how many 
they beat. It should, how- 
ever, be an ongoing feeling. 
It is a team feeling that 
competition be more intense 
during college years and 
afterwards. 

Lorrie Butterfield, a 
stsmdout freshman runner 
from New Jersey, met the 
challenge of the track and 
ran her way into the 
AIAW Division II Nationals 
in the 3000m run. She 
also holds a school record of 



10:02.4 in the 3000m run. 
Another outstanding Lady 
Deac runner is Dawn 
Powers. She, too, competed 
in the National competi- 
tion and brought back the ti- 
tle of "All-American" as a 
reward for her school record- 
breaking 10,000m run 
time of 37:32.8, to place 8th 
in the finals. The third of 
the three women to travel to 
National competition was 
Diane Swick who holds the 
school record for 5000m 
run at 17 minutes, 14.6 sec- 
onds. 

Men's track started off 
slowly but finished in good 
form. The team was 
young, for the most part, 
and lacked experience. 
The outstanding feature of 
last year's men's track 
was Darryl Robinson who 
had a brilliant perfor- 




WFU-NCAA Championship, Darryl Rohinson 




WFU-Practice, Diane Sw 
Lorrie Butterfield 



86 




WOMEN 
Lorrie Butterfield, Becky Corts, Tara 
Myler, Dawn Powers, Connie Sanders, 
Karen Sanko, ChrisAnna Strassner, Diane 
Swick, Christy Weaver, Debbie Wortman 

MEN 
Stu Allen, Mark Bergstrom, Bill Block, 
Brian Brewer, Chris Bard, David Crowe, 
Tim Hemans, Andy Kohlbrenner, Steve 
Johnson, Jeff McLaughlin, Todd Newton, 
George Nicholas, Tom Nowicki, Chris 
Piephoff, Ron Rick, Rob Raisbeck, Mark 
Robertson, Jay Snover, Darryl Robinson, 
Scott Strickland, Tom Wood, Carson Sub- 
let, Jeff Waataja, Larry Watkins, Jim 
Whitehead, Bryan Wortman 



Terry Blankfnship 

mance in the NCAA cham- 
pionships. He made Wake 
Forest history as the first 
person to score points in a 
National Championship, fin- 
ishing 9th in the 1500m. 
In quahfying for this trip to 
Prove, Utah, Robinson 
broke his own Wake record 
by running a 3:43.73 
1500m in the Texas Invita- 
tional. Other strong per- 
formances were turned in 



WFU-Practice 

this season by Andy Kohl- 
brenner, Robby Raisbeck, 
and Steve Johnson. Coach 
Thomas is looking forward 
to a fine track season this 
year with the recruits of 2 
years ago coming of age. 
This season, a more experi- 
enced team will hit the 
track. The track teams have 
come of age. WF 

Karen Sanko and Kim Strong 



87 

TRACK 



■IP 



STROKING FOR THE GOAL 



Though the field hockei; team s record was not a 
distinguished one, the future looks promising. 



Enthusiasm and deter- 
mination are words that de- 
scribe the women of the 
field hockey team. This is a 
team that was not even 
supposed to be competing in 
intercollegiate sports this 
year. Yet, they have shown 
that they want to play. 
They don't have scholar- 
ships or pro scouts want- 
ing to give them million dol- 
lar contracts. All they 
have is the spirit and will- 
ingness to learn and im- 
prove. This is best illustrat- 
ed by Cathy Cooksey and 
Jill Stubbs who, up until 
this year, had never 
played field hockey. Jill, a 
junior, said, "I never knew 
field hockey even existed un- 
til a friend talked me into 
going out for the team." Her 
enthusiasm shows the 



kind of dedication and de- 
termination the team will 
need in order to improve in 
the years to come. 

With four freshmen start- 
ers, the team is a very in- 
experienced one. This season 
the team showed promise. 
These new players generated 
fresh talent. Kelli Brewer, 
especially, was an asset to 
the team. She along with 
junior Alison MacGregor 
were the top scorers. Kelli 
also made the Deep South 
III team and moved on to 
regional competition. Kelli 
said she expects to see a 
strengthened team next year. 
The young players will 
have gained experience, and 
with the help of the veter- 
ans, the team should im- 
prove their record. Coach 
Barbara Bradley added, "We 




Row 1: Karin Geissenger, Maria Whalen, Karen Bartel, Susan Beauchamp. 
Bonnie Owens, Kelle McPeters. Row 2: Cathy Cookey, Kim Crist. .Jill 
Stubbs, .Jennifer Betts, Laura Richards, Margaret Cook, Kelli Brewer. Row 
3: Coach Barbara Bradley, Diana Hamner, Janis Fonda, Helen Bullock, 
Jeanne Arney. Christine O'Conner, Mary .Joan Black, Karis Cox, Alison 
MacGregor. 




WFU vs. VCU 



Davidson 


3-0 


WFU 


ASU 


8-1 


WFU 


VCU 


2-0 


WFU 


High Point 


2-1 


WFU 


Pfeiffer 


4-1 


WFU 


Catawba 


2-1 


WFU 


Davidson 


3-0 


WFU 


High Point 


3-1 


WFU 


Duke 


3-1 


WFU 


UNC 


7-0 


WFU 


UNC 


4-0 


WFU 


Duke 


5-0 


WFU 


Converse 


4-0 


WFU 


U. of the South 


1-1 


WFU 


Charlotte Club 


3-3 


WFU 


Durham 


1-0 


WFU 



90 

Field Hockey 




WFU vs. High Point — Laura Richards, Bonnie Owens, and Karen Bartel 



WFU vs. VCU — Kim Crist and Alison MacGregor 




only have two seniors 
leaving this year. Combining 
this fact with what I think 
will be a good recruiting 
year, we should have a 
better season next fall." 

The two seniors leaving 
this year are Susan Beau- 
champ and Karen Bartel. 
The team will miss these in- 
tegral parts. Susan, how- 
ever, believes the young 
players will be capable of 
filling the spots left open. 
She optimistically said, 
"The potential is there for a 
good team. We didn't pull 
it together this year, but 



with the experience of 
playing together, the team 
will improve next season." 

With nine starters return- 
ing including defensive 
standouts Karis Cox, Mary 
Joan Black, and Laura 
Richards, the coming 1983 
season shows promise and 
potential. Aggressive play 
and hard work could en- 
able the team to upgrade 
their record. It looks like 
field hockey is the up and 
coming team to watch in 
the next few years. WF 

Todd Strawn 



*-/•• 



Jennifer Bendei 



91 

Field Hockey 



mm 



A GOOD SET 

The uollei;ball team, plagued by in}ur\^ and illness, 
overcame these obstacles triumphantl\;. 



This year's volleyball 
team followed a tradition 
which began in 1973. Ex- 
cluding 1980, the team has 
finished in the top three 
places in the state every year 
since its beginning. This 
year, however, the team saw 
a change. When Wake 
Forest joined he NCAA, the 
team was forced to move 
into Division I play. Despite 
this move, the team man- 
aged to post a 24-17 record 
during its regular season. 
Fifteen of the seventeen 
losses, though, fell into 
the hands of Division I op- 



ponents. 

The team started the se- 
son with only nine play- 
ers, two of which were walk- 
ons. Soon after the season 
began, the team lost fresh- 
man Dana Hedges as a re- 
sult of a knee injury. Also, 
later in the season as the 
ACC Tournament ap- 
proached, another key 
player was lost. Sherry Sav- 
age came down with an 
illness that side-lined her for 
the rest of the season. 

As is apparent, the team 
was plagued by the inces- 
sant problems of Ulness and 



High Point 


W 


Lenoir-Rhyne 


W 


Western Carolina 


L 


Duke 


L 


N.C. State 


L 


use Tournament 


W 


Va. Tech 


L 


Lynchburg 


W 


N.C. A&T 


W 


Maryland 


L 


UNC 


L 


Elon 


L 


wssu 


W 


James Madison Tournament 


3rd 


UNC-C 


W 


Guilford 


W 


St. Augustine 


W 


UVA 


W 


Va. Tech 


L 


Lenoir-Rhyne 


W 


Penn Invitational Tournament 


L 


Clemson 


L 


UNC-G 


W 


High Point 


W 


Guilford 


W 



, Guilford - Pamela Pu 



injury. This resulted in 
the inability to have inter- 
squad competition. Dana 
Hedges comented. "Not be- 
ing able to practice com- 
petitively hurt the team 
since the little extra that 
distinguishes a good team 
from a great team wasn't 
there. Another factor that 
hurt us was that we 
couldn't substitute as freely 
as we needed. If someone 
wasn't playing well, there 
wasn't anyone to substi- 
tute for them." These never 
ending problems hindered 
the performance of the team. 



However, they pulled to- 
gether, as good teams will, 
and posted another win- 
ning season in keeping with 
the winning tradition of 
Wake Forest Volleyball. 
With the loss of only 
two seniors and a hopefully 
healthy team back next 
year, the team's chances look 
promising to stay with 
their winning ways and to 
support the tradition of 
excellence at Wake Forest 
University. WF 

Todd Strawn and 
Mclanie Blackburn 




92 

Volleyball 



nrnm 




WFU vs. Guilford — Virginia Gelston 



Stephanie Powell Stephanie Powell 

WFU vs. Guilford — Lisa Sanford 







Sarah Feichter 


Sarah Lewis 


Virginia Gelston 


Pamela Pounds 


Dana Hedges 


Stephanie Rhame 


Debra Holmes 


Lisa Sanford 


Sherry 


Savage 



93 

Volleyball 



HIGH KICKING ENERGY 



As a close knit and de- 
termined group, the soc- 
cer team improved their 
intense game strategy. 

What does it take to 
make a soccer player besides 
strength, speed, and en- 
durance? It is much more 
than physical aspects; it 
takes, a drive, a motivation, 
a determination that will 
set them apart from the rest. 

Soccer, the baby in the 
sports family at Wake For- 
est, has grown in leaps 
and bounds with this deter- 
mination from a club 
team with high enthusiasm 
to a varsity team with 
high energy plus a great deal 



of talent. Coming from an 
outstanding 11-7-4 record in 
1981, and coached by 
ACC Coach-of-the-year 
George Kennedy, the 
Deacs had a rough 1982 sea- 
son. 

Each player is given ample 
opportunity to compete 
against himself as the team 
practices almost every 
day, inside in foul weather 
and outside in fair weath- 
er. They are encouraged by 
Coach Kennedy, and by 
each other, to do their per- 
sonal best and to put 
their all into team play. 
Team comradery is a 
binding force for the Deacon 
strikers. They must all get 
along well, or the team will 



be weakened. 

Another drive is that'of 
the whole team. The team 
works as a unit to learn 
strategies and study other 
teams for better attack. A 
prime example is the 
Notre Dame game for which 
an entire new strategy 
was devised and learned. Of 
course, all hard work pays 
off and after a fast-paced 
game, the Deacs carried 
off a 2-1 victory, defeating a 
team that had previously 
lost only 3 games, all to na- 
tionally ranked teams. In 
another big game, the Dea- 
cons traveled to Penn 
State and brought off a 1-1 
tie after overtime play, 
once again performing well 



against a top-ranked na- 
tional team. Disappointing 
losses came against other 
top schools such as Bucknell. 

Not only is there com- 
petition in the athletic 
realm, but also in the 
realm of the academic. One 
of the attracting factors 
for Wake Forest is the high 
academic standards that 
the universty holds. 

So, what is there to a 
Wake Forest soccer player? 
Not just physical strength 
and endurance, but a spirit 
of self-competition, team 
competition, and the ever- 
present academic compe- 
tition. WF 

Kim Strong 



I ^^^'l^^' 




• v^i***!*-* . 


• , 




'^^f^r^l 



WFU vs. Notre Dame — Stef Hamilton 




Stephanie Powell 



WFU vs. use - Gregg Goldsmith 



94 

Soccer 



npmHi 




^Bk».- 



WFU vs. UC — Mark Erwin 



>»■%'••:■»:•,: ■':?,'<•<? 

^;l^?#i/^--;l?^ 



ephanie Powell 




Row 1: Alex Chater. Flip Renvoi 
McNeill, Robert Heileman, Steve 
Heileman, Stef Hamilton, David Joseph 
Tom Gettinger, George Telzrow, Bill 



DeAraujo, Row 2: Roll Donahue, Wi 
Hill, Bohby Emken, Greg Heileman, 
Paul Sebiston, Mark Erwin. Ken Bauch 
Rich Mongelli, Scott Wheeler, Charles 



Clark, Mike Henry, Gregg G 
Grave De Peralta, John Zeigler. 



95 

Soccer 



1 



^H^f^ 







WFU vs. Notre Dame — Mark Erwin 



WFU vs. Ndtre Dame ~ Steve Heileman 



96 



mi 




rWFU vs. Notre Dame — Stef Hamilton 



Jennifer B«nder 



Jennifer Bender 



WFU vs. Notre Dame — Jeff McNeill 




97 

SOCCER 



PACING THE DISTANCE 



Passing the competi- 
tion, the cross-countri; 
team has improved. 



To most of us, cross- 
country runners seem to fly 
as they pass pedestrians 
at every curve, corner, and 
straightway. 

Until a few short years 
ago, cross-country was al- 
most non-existent at Wake 
Forest. The arrival of 
Coach Ramsey Thomas, 
however, turned things 
around. The program was re- 
built and Thomas' philos- 
ophies on running attracted 
many college runners. 
Now, Wake Forest has 
enough participation to 
field a men and a women's 
team. 

Opening the men's season 
with two honorable wins, 
one at home, one at UNC, 
the Wake runners realized 
a long-time goal. For the 
first time in ACC history, 




WFU vs. App. State — Steve .Johnson 



Eric Willu 

WFU vs, App. State — George Nicholas 




Eric Williams 9 



98 

CROSS-COUNTRY 



mm 




Row 1: Diane Swick, Dawn 
Powers. Lorrie Butterfield. Row 
Laura Davis, Cami Rogers, Kim 
Lanane. 




WFU vs. App. State — Robby Raisbeck 



they beat Carolina by 12 
points. At the same time, 
they shut out both Duke and 
Maryland and came home 
with an impressive record of 
6-0. 

In the prestigious Virginia 
Invitational, the men 
placed second behind the 
fifth national ranked East 
Tennessee State. Led by 
Sophomores Ron Rick 
and George Nicholas, the 
men beat Virginia, Virgin- 
ia Tech, and Auburn. 

Unfortunately the 
men's team was brought 
down to the ground at 
state competition, losing the 
championship to Brevard 
Jr. College by two points. 

Women's cross-country 
has grown from nothing to a 
full team. With Diane 
Swick and Dawn Powers 
clearing the past, the fu- 
ture looks good. Last year's 
MVP, Lorrie Butterfield, 
had not been able to run all 
season due to a heel in- 
jury and will return next 
year. 

Cross-country at Wake 
Forest — we're leaving 
the ground, looking to the 
future, and getting ready 
to soar. WF 

Kim Strong 



99 

CROSS-COUNTRY 



COVERING THE YARDS 



An impressive ground game complemented the 
passing strategx; of the 1982 football team. 

also marked by the open- 
ing of the Palmer-Piccolo 
Athletic Dormitory and a 
trip to the Mirage Bowl in 
Tokyo where the Deacons 
barely missed upsetting the 
ACC Champion Clemson 
Tigers 21-17. 

For Al Groh 1982 was a 
year of many goals. In lead- 
ing a young Wake Forest 
Team, he has worked on 
building a good program 
one day at a time. With the 
addition of the athletic 
dormitory, there has been a 
substantial increase in the 
pride and morale of the 
team as well as having a 
positive influence on poten- 
tial recruits. And while 
Wake Forest battled through 
embarassments and in- 
consistencies on the playing 
field to gain respect in the 
ever more competitive ACC, 
respect is not one of Al 
Groh's goals, winning is. He 
believes that a successful 
season can only be achieved 
with a "combination of 
emerging senior leadership, ^ 



In 1982 the Wake For- 
est football team entered its 
second year under the di- 
rection of head coach Al 
Groh and his pro-style of- 
fense. The trademark of the 
Deacon squad was, "Wake 
Forest Football is in the 
Air." But for the first 
time since days of James 
McDougald, the Demon 
Deacs had a viable running 
attack, led by ACC Rook- 
ie of the Year Michael Ram- 
seur. Junior Gary Scho- 
field again controlled the 
airways, piloting the team 
with his strong arm for al- 
most 2400 yards and fir- 
ing for seven of his ten 
touchdowns to his favorite 
receivers Phil Denfield and 
Tim Rysm. The season it- 
self had many highlights in- 
cluding an impressive 13- 
10 away win over Virginia 
Tech, a valient 24-7 loss 
to inter-state rival North 
Carolina, and decisive 
home victories against West- 
ern Carolina and Appala- 
chitm State. This year was 



WFU vs. W. Carolina — Michael Ramseur 
WFU vs. App. State 




Jennifer Bender 




100 

FOOTBALL 



WFU vs. UNC - 



Mark Earnest 

David Richmond 



I 



game maturity and expe- 
rience increased offensive 
skills and genuine belief 
on the part of the players 
that we can win." 

One of the goals which Al 
Groh saw to reality this 
season was the re-emergence 
of a running game. Be- 
hind a young offensive line 
led by senior Lee Vernon, 
freshman halfbacks Michael 
Ramseur and Topper 
Clemmons grinded out 966 
and 269 yards respective- 
ly. With a consistent running 
game, the Deacons were 
finally able to balance their 
offensive attack behind 
the quarterbacking of Gary 
Schofield, but lack of ex- 
perience always handicapped 



their chances against 
stronger conference oppo- 
nents. 

A year of rebuilding, a 
year of valiant efforts, and 
a year of inconsistencies are 
only a few of the reflec- 
tions which can be made on 
this 1982 Deacon Team. 
With young stars like Tom- 
my Gregg, Michael Ram- 
seur, and Topper Clemmons 
following the leadership 
of Gary Schofield and a de- 
fense returning nine out 
of eleven stsirters, Al Groh's 
rebuilding program seems 
to have all the ingredients to 
create a successful foot- 
ball program in the future. WF 

Stuart Rosebrook 



WFU V3. Maryland — Tommy Gregg 



WFU 31 Western Carolina 


10 


WFU 10 Auburn 


28 


WFU N. C. State 


30 


WFU 31 Appalachian State 


22 


WFU 13 Va. Tech 


10 


WFU 7 UNC 


24 


WFU 31 Maryland 


52 


WFU 27 UVA 


34 


WFU 26 Duke 


46 


WFU 7 Ga. Tech 


45 


WFU 17 Clemson, Mirage Bowl 


21 




WFU vs. App. State — Todd Landis 



102 

FOOTBALL 



HRH 





Jennifer Bender 

WFU vs. ASU — Topper Clemmons 
WFU vs. WCU — Phil Denfeld 



Jennifer Bender 



104 

FOOTBALL 



wmm 




Row 1: Jim Hatch, Msirvin 
Young, Dan Dougherty, Foy White, 
Tony WiUiams, Duane Owens. 
Marcus Adkins, Ronnie Burgess, 
Pierre Brown, Kevin Carter, 
Carlos Cunningham. Steve Litaker. 
Henderson Threatt, John 
Carper. Jamie Schlegel, Topper 
Clemmons. Row 2: Ronnie 
Grinton, Ira McKeller, Eddie 
Green, Brent Wood, Rory Holt, 
Bobby Wines, Keith Slate. Wes 
Stauffer, Mike Snyder, Bynum 
Marshall, Scott Jurgenson, Brian 
Armstrong, Rodney Mason. Ron 



Grume, Bobby Levey, Dexter 
Hawkins, Coye Still, Ken 
McAllister, Tim Sheff, Andy Seay. 
Row 3: Rory Holt. David 
Chambers, Lars Anderson. Mike 
Mullen, Ron Bray. David Cox, 
Marty Galbraith, Bill Faircloth. 
James Royster, Al Groh, Ed 
Zaunbrecher. Charlie Rizzo, Pete 
Watson. Greg Tuza. Bill Urbank, 
Jack Henry. Dennis Haglan, Bernie 
Menapace, Reggie 
McCummings, Lynn Conner, 
Michael Ramseur. Row 4: 
Jamie Redfern. Donald Johnson, 



Charles Redmun, Tuby Cule, 
Danny Rocco, Steve Lambert, Tony 
Coates. Curtis Strawder, Robert 
Nealy, Harry Newsome, Stuart 
Stogner, Al Dickens. Sam 
Sullivan, Tommy Gregg, Tony 
Scott, David Richmond, Greg 
Gunter, Ken Grantham. Row 5: 
Frank Carmines, Terence Ryan, 
Gary Baldinger. Joe Marston, 
Norman Bullard, Leo Leitner. Gary 
Schofield, John Piedmonte, 
David Phiel, Todd Landis, Malcom 
Hairston, Kent Simon, Rodger 
Morrill, Mike Pratapas, Tim Ryan. 



Row 6: Kevin Wieczorek, 
Randall Singleton, Mike Ferrano, 
Robert Sherrod, Brian Bakke. 
Glen Campbell, Bobby Morrison, 
Pete Van Nort. Brian Buchanan, 
Mike Matella. Tim Morrison, Skip 
Partington, Brian Paschal. Tim 
Salley, Tony Hyman. Row 7: 
Danny Martin, Paul Kiser, Lee 
Vernon, Bill Schuchman, Bill 
Donahue, Steve Hammond, Bruce 
Mark. Eric Metzler, Pat Slenski, 
Phil Denfeld, Michael Nesselt, Greg 
Eller, Joe Carroll, Bill Donahue. 
Mike Hodgson. 



105 

FOOTBALL 




DEFROSTING 
IN 

WINTER 

For everi/thing its season, and for 
every actiuify under heaven its time; 
a time to pull down and a time to 
build up; a time to weep and a time 
to laugh; a time to seek and a time 
to lose; a time to tear and a time 
to mend; 

Ecclesiastes 



As the winter season ar- 
rives, basketballs drop 
through hoops as fast as the 
temperature falls on the 
thermometer, Football 
equipment is packed away, 
and the gym is heated for 



Under the pounding feet 
of the squad, warm steam 
rises from the basketball 
court. Meanwhile outside, 
the intense energy created 
by the aggressive rugby 
players is enough to thaw 



// the players don 't have limitations on themselves, 
then we should have a successful year. 

Carl Tracy 



the teams which practice in- 
doors. 

Field hockey, cross coun- 
try, and other fall sports re- 
tire for the winter months. 
While fall and spring sports 
hibernate, men's and wom- 
en's basketball, rugby, and 
some intramurals are the 
only sports uninhibited by 
the cold weather. Each team 
practices with as much de- 
termination to have a win- 
ning season as a student in- 
tent on stealing a pit tray for 
sledding. 



any field. Throughout the 
winter season, fraternities, 
societies, halls, and friends 
form teams and compete 
against each other in intra- 
mural sports. Every player 
hopes to win a championship 
t-shirt that they can wear 
when the weather becomes 
warmer. Winter is normally 
considered a season of inac- 
tivity or decay, but the 
sports which compete at this 
time prove that winter is the 
exact opposite. WF 

Carolvn Smith 






107 

WINTER 



^ 



QUICK STEAL 

Menaced bi; injuries before important games, the 
basketball team struggled through the season. 



The Spirit of the Wake 
Forest men's basketball 
team going into the ACC 
tournament contrasted 
sharply with the hope and 
determination expressed at 
the beginning of the season. 
By the first week in March, 
the Deacons had won seven- 
teen games and lost seven. 

Before the end of the fall 
semester, the team had won 
all of its games. The oppo- 
nents, however, did not pre- 
sent much of a challenge. 
The Deacons glided easily 
past Marathon Oil, Rich- 
mond, and Appalachian 
among others. 

In January, Ga. Tech, 



Clemson, and N.C. State fell 
prey to Wake Forest. Wil- 
liam and Mary, surprisingly 
defeated the Demon Dea- 
cons though. 

Unlike last year, the team 
lost twice to UNC. The first 
game between the two rival 
schools finished with a very 
close final score. The second 
game, however, proved to be 
an embarassing defeat, 
mainly attributed to injuries 
of key players Alvis Rogers, 
Danny Young, and Anthony 
Teachey. 

The end of the basketball 
season resulted in disap- 
pointment. Consecutive 
losses to UNC, Maryland, 



and Virginia diminished the 
spirit of the team tremen- 
dously. 

One of the greatest 
achievements of the Deacons 
this year was an improve- 
ment in quickness which was 
needed for the new rule 
changes. The team had con- 
siderable depth at every po- 
sition even with the loss of 
Jim Johnstone, Mike Helms, 
and Guy Morgan to gradu- 
ation. 

Scott Davis expressed a 
wish to refine "our fast 
break" and " concentrate 
"more on the three point 
field goal." One member of 
the team felt that all the 



players contributed im- 
mensely once they realized 
their roles on the team. 

The new thirty second 
rule brought about a faster 
tempo and a more enjoyable 
game for the fans. The play 
of the starters was great, as 
expected. Also, the substi- 
tutes came through and 
played a very big part in the 
season. Although the year 
ended on a dismal note, the 
young team gained experi- 
ence which will be beneficial 
to the squad in future sea- 
sons. WF 

Carolyn Smith 



1 *:■ ** 




• 




■( 


i. 


Si^ 






4. 




¥'^M 




1 


r-A 


y z 


MMM 


rr 



WFU vs. Marquette — John Toms and Anthony Teachey 
WKU vs. Marquette — Delaney Rudd 

Jennifer Bender 



108 

BASKETBALL 



nMHHRSiSRSHnDBHHIB 



31 = 






V »» 



WFU vs. Clemson — Scott Davis 





WFU vs. Clemson — Kenny Green 



Marathon Oil 


W 


Richmond 


W 


UNC-Asheville 


W 


Davidson 


W 


Appalachian 


W 


Drexel Univ. 


W 


Robert Morris 


W 


Siena 


W 


State U. of N.Y. 


W 


Ga. Tech 


W 


Clemson 


W 


William and Mary 


L 


Duke 


W 


N.C. State 


W 


UNC 


L 


Arkansas 


L 


Virginia 


L 


Marquette 


W 


Maryland 


W 


Ga. Tech 


L 


Clemson 


W 


Duke 


W 


UNC 


L 


Maryland 


L 


Virginia 


L 



110 

BASKETBALL 



"H 




WFU vs. Appalachigin 



111 

BASKETBALL 



If— ■ 




Jennifer Bender 

WFU VS. Ga. Tech — Anthony Teachey 
WFU vs. Ga. Tech — Danny Young 



112 

Basketball 




Mark Earnest 




^^^^^^^^1^^ 


■ 


^^H 




IVH*I 


UyU 


wB^H^ 


■[•^■K ^D 


^^^M 


pCS 


^KS^^^ ^ 


^1 "m 



Mark Earnest 



WFU vs. UNCA — Lee Garber 
WFU vs. Richmond — Danny Young 
WFU vs. UNCA — Alvis Rogers 
WFU vs. Marathon Oil — Delaney Rudd 



113 

BASKETBALL 



m 



IT'S ALL IN THE BASKET 

Although they didn't win an ACC game, the Lad{; 
Deacs had their first winning season. 



In a marked improvement 
since last year, the Lady 
Deacs walked away with 
their best record ever, 14 
wins and 13 losses for the 
1982-83 season. With contin- 
ued talent coming from se- 
nior Barbara Durham; ju- 
niors Barbara Buchanan, 
Lisa Brooks, and Marcy 
McClanahan; sophomore 
Keeva Jackson, and with 
new talent coming from 
freshman Lisa Stockton, the 
team showed its definite 
power and outstanding 
quickness. 

There are many reasons 
for the winning season this 
year. "Their agressive de- 
fense and running game are 
the team's strong points," 
according to assistant coach 
Lori Bailey. "They want to 
do well. They are more dis- 
appointed than anyone when 
they lose." Center Barbara 
Buchanan attributes the 
Lady Deac's success to many 
things. "The team is pretty 
well balanced. There are dif- 
ferent top scorers in each 
game. Also, team effort is 
great. Everyone contributes 
in one way or another. There 
is good team unity and team 
spirit which is a must to win. 
The players get along on and 
off the court." 



However, the Lady Deacs 
seem to be at a disadvantage 
when it comes to height. 
"We don't have any big peo- 
ple. Other teams have taller 
players," says Barbara Dur- 
ham, the team's starting for- 
ward. "We're working hard 
recruiting. We're trying to 
bring in more people, but it's 
hard with the high academic 
level of Wake Forest," says 
Lori Bailey. 

The team averaged 74.4 
points a game this season 
over their opponents' 73.7 
points a game. Scoring was 
led by Keeva Jackson with 
14.5 points a game and by 
Lisa Brooks with 13.5 points 
a game. The Lady Deacs' re- 
bounding ability was a de- 
termining factor in their suc- 
cess. 

Unfortunately, the Lady 
Deacs failed to clench an 
ACC victory this season 
which was one of their main 
objectives. The players were 
quite disappointed as they 
had both hoped and expect- 
ed to win an ACC game. 
They have the talent and ca- 
pability needed, and with 
only one senior leaving, the 
prospect of an ACC win next 
year is very probable. WF 

Nancv Davidson 



114 

BASKETBALL 



HI 




WFUvs. Duke — Sonva Henderson 



WFU vs. James Madison — Kelly Marshall 




WFU vs. Maryland — Lisa Stockton 



115 

Basketball 




fj^ 1 




WFU vs. Duke — Lisa Stockton 



WFU vs. UNC — Janice Coll 



116 

■BASKETBALL 




Row 1: Marcy McClanahan, Lisa Brooks, Lisa Stockton, Sonya Henderson. Row 2:Lesley La Fave, Keeva Jack- 
son, Kelly Marshall, Janice Collins. Row3: Barbara Durham, Lori Durham, Chante Stiers, Vicki Leidner, and Bar- 
bara Buchanan. 



WFU 


67 


Coastal Carolina 


59 


WFU 


81 


Appalachian St. U. 


73 


WFU 


101 


Bap. Col. of Charles. 


45 


WFU 


99 


UNC-Wilmington 


65 


WFU 


88 


Liberty Baptist 


70 


WFU 


81 


UNC 


118 


WFU 


85 


U. of Richmond 


74 


WFU 


69 


UVA 


79 


WFU 


80 


UNC-Charlotte 


66 


WFU 


56 


U. of Maryland 


78 


WFU 


84 


Bap. Col. of Charles. 


54 


WFU 


58 


Duke U. 


76 


WFU 


67 


Furman U. 


60 


WFU 


82 


Appalachian St. U. 


69 


WFU 


74 


Princeton U. 


57 


WFU 


62 


N.C. State 


97 


WFU 


61 


U. of Florida 


68 


WFU 


64 


UNC-Charlotte 


74 


WFU 


53 


U. of S. Florida 


69 


WFU 


70 


James Madison U. 


60 


WFU 


94 


Stetson 


80 


WFU 


72 


Ga. Tech 


93 


WFU 


65 


U. of Miami 


81 


WFU 


71 


Clemson U. 


103 


WFU 


65 


Winthrop College 


67 


WFU 


69 


Radford College 


75 


WFU 


89 


William/Mary Col. 


81 











117 

BASKETBALL 



K 



PLAYING YOUR OWN GAME 



Intramurals provide a phi^sical outlet for the com- 
petitiue spirit of the student bod];. 



Intensity; excitement; 
frustration; competition. All 
of these describe the intra- 
mural program at Wake For- 
est, which involves students 
and teams from fraternities, 
societies, dorms, halls, and 
graduate schools. Teams and 
individuals compete in al- 
most twenty different sports 
from the ping-pong table to 



the pool, from the football 
field to the tennis court, and 
every game and match is 
marked with excitement and 
intensity. 

For students who need a 
release from the grind and 
frustration of the classroom, 
intramurals are the perfect 
activity. They offer students 
a chance to reljix and have a 



good time, whether it be a 
tennis match between two 
independents or an intense 
soccer match between rival 
fraternities. And although 
the teams are not of equal 
ability, they all play with en- 
thusiasm and a desire to 
compete outside of academ- 
ics. The resulting ultimate 
goal for many in intramurals 



is a championship shirt or 
the campus championship 
trophy, but for others the 
chance to compete with 
friends and have a good time 
makes college life at Wake 
Forest that much more en- 
joyable. Play ball! WF 

Stuart Rosebrook 




Soccer, KA vs. IlKA 



118 

INTRAMURALS 



«l 



M 




«t:t>.- 



Football, S.O.P.H. vs Fideles 




Football. Lambda Chi vs. Theta Chi 



CO-ED SOFTBALL Easy Skankers 

FOOTBALL Cool Breeze II 
Fideles 


WATER POLO Fideles 

New York Bomb Squad 

VOLLEYBALL Sigma Chi 


SOCCER 


Gunners 


HANDBALL 


Jim Kuyk 




WF Soccer Club 


WRESTLING 


130 


P. Kreiter 


TENNIS 


Singles: Jim Carter 

Jennifer Weaver 

Doubles: Cater-Waters 
Noel-Rand 

Mixed: Carter-Long 




137 
145 
152 
160 
167 
177 


G. Williams 
B. Taylor 
R. Mason 
B. Bennett 
S. Ferrell 
J. Core 


TABLE TEN 






191 


T. Clemmons 


NIS 


Alex Chater 




UN. 


R. Grinton 



119 

INTRAMURALS 



B 



NO GUTS, NO GLORY 



The unknown team of Wake Forest has another 
good season. 



Which Wake Forest team 
had an undefeated season 
last spring, but never had 
over fifty spectators in at- 
tendance? As you probably 
guessed, it is the Rugby 
Club. The unknown team 
who never gets to play in 
Groves Stadium, or any- 
where else as lavish, but on 
the dirt field by the water 
tower instead. They are 
dedicated and this drive 
helps them to keep their 
spirits high and undaunted. 
Although they have a good 
team, the rugby players still 
need support. Brian Hickey 
commented that it would be 
great if the students would 
show more interest. He said, 
"If they would come watch, 
they would learn about the 
game and would come more 
often." 



The fall season exper- 
ienced ups and downs; they 
had players injured and only 
managed a 4-5 season. Hugo 
Lane, faculty advisor, did 
not seem discouraged by the 
fall season. He said, "There 
were no major injuries, and 
all our players will return for 
the spring season, and I ex- 
pect another excellent sea- 
son to follow this spring," 
Co-captain Brian Hickey 
added, "The players are de- 
termined to match the re- 
cord of last spring and I 
think they will." 

Even without the support 
of the students, the Rugby 
Club goes on as the unsung 
heroes of Wake Forest, an- 
ticipating the coming of an- 
other season. WF 

Todd Strawn 




Row 1: Naoki Toyoda, Cliff Barnett. Bob Gallicano, Brian Hickey, Scott 
Juvelier. Row 2: Tom Fryar, Ben McDonald, Dave Rupp, Dave Magness, 
Ellis Clem, George Cleland, Doug Valchar. Row 3: Bruce Cook, .Jim Hahn. 
Chris Hinson, .John Bates, Shawn Overcash. Row 4: Curtis Fletcher, Brian 
Wilson, Steve Grice, Mark Irwin, Taizo Fujiki. Walter .Jenke, Scott Gates. 
Row 5: Dave Sanders, A. J.Chrzanowski, Dr. Hugo Lane. 




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120 

RUGBY 







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Jennifer Bender 



Jennifer Bender 

121 

RUGBY 



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BREAKING FROM ROUTINE 



Students who partici- 
pate in sports on their 
own benefit phx^sically 
and mentalli;. 

From the deep recesses of 
the hbrary stacks, cluttered 
dorm rooms, and monoto- 
nous classes, the tired stu- 
dents emerge into the sun- 
light looking for a way to re- 
lax. The desire to stay 
physically fit and to have 
fun pushes many to partici- 
pate in athletics on their 
own. Some jog or swim 
alone; while others grab a 
friend to play a few sets 6f 
tennis. 

Every afternoon people 
flock to the gym for a work- 
out in the weight room or for 




a challenging match of rac- 
quetball. In warmer weather, 
students head to the gardens 
for a peaceful run. On any 
clear day, people can be seen 
on Poteat and Davis fields 
either showing off their lat- 
est frisbee trick or kicking a 
soccer ball around. 

Athletics provide another 
way to meet people. Strong 
companionships develop be- 
tween students involved in 
the same extracurricular 
sports. 

Athletics perk up the stu- 
dent weary from studying. 
Whether for relaxation or 
competition, karate; softball; 
and other sports present 
study breaks from the in- 
tense academic fever of 
Wake Forest. They also pro- 
vide an outlet from the rou- 
tine of classes, and make the 
school seem more like a 
community of well rounded 
individuals. WF 

Carolyn Smith 






122 

SPORTS 



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123 

SPORTS 






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Above: Ginger Gelston enjoys the sand and 
refreshments at the annual Alpha Sig beach 
party. 

Right: The Dekes celebrate over their Bahama- 
Pajama party. 








Jennifer Bender 


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Above: All the Pika's including the little sisters 
helped with the Piccolo fund drive. 

Right: One of the first at all Alpha Sig parties, 
Mark Kent starts the beach party off before most 
have arrived. 



126 

GREEKS 



"» ••'.> -e •ki.lb. 



Brothers and Sisters of WFU 



Every Greek prided himself or her- 
self on belonging to a unique group of 
people. Each group claimed to be totstl- 
ly different from the next. We all tried 
our hardest not to project em image of 
conformity. It was ironic. We wanted to 
belong to a certain group and for many 
of us it was high on our list of priori- 
ties. And yet once we were "in", we did 
everything we could to deny conformity 
to those who weren't "in". "Everyone is 
an individual here," and "you can't 
really sterotype us," were all too famil- 
iar. Maybe we really were individuals, 
but there was a time when we were 
more than willing to be a "typical" (if 
indeed there was such), Fidele, Sigma 
Pi, Deke, or whatever we needed to be. 




Eric WiUiams 



Above: During derby week, all Societies help the 
Sigma Chi's to raise money. 



It was a time we all had to experience 
— Rush, the most hectic time of our 
Greek lives. Wake gave us nineteen 
groups to choose from. There were thir- 
teen fraternities and six societies. 

Coordinated by Rush chairmen, ev- 
eryone spent weeks planning and orga- 
nizing for the two to four week period. 
"It is an ongoing process," says Sig Ep 
Warren Bishop. "Every meeting we 
bring it up, from the start of school un- 
til we give out bids." Paul Turney, a 
Pica from Salisbury, North Carolina, 
echos Warren's feelings, "we're always 
doing rush, really right up until bids." 

Societies also find that rush takes up 
a lot of their free time. Before one se- 
mester ends, everyone is busy working ^ 




Jennifer Bender 



The Sigma Pi fraternity gets bullish during the 
homecoming parade with the Staley's Bull. 



127 

GREEKS 



wm 



Bro. and Sis. 

on rush for the next semester. Like the 
men, freshman women cannot rush 
during the fall semester. But this 
doesn't mean that fraternities and soci- 
eties slow down. Margaret Smith re- 
marks, "Lynks start preparing weeks 
ahead of rush with practice and prep- 
arations becoming really intense during 
the two weeks before rush." "We spend 
twenty to thirty hours a week getting 
everything ready." All of the other five 
societies agree that rush takes up a lot 
of time. Both men and women agree, 
however that the time is well spent. ^ 



128 

GREEKS 




Top: The SOPH-Lynks spaghetti dinner 
successfully raised money for both societies 
encouraging relationship between societies. 



Right: Some Sigma Pi's get the tanning season 
in swing early with a pre-season road trip. 



Above: A new dimension was added to rush 
with the inter-society games day which shi 
friendships are not bound by society's 
memberships. 



■I 




Left: Getting into the spirit for the STEPS rush, 
Jeff Warner gives some helpful advice to the 
sisters. 



129 

GREEKS 



Bro. and Sis. 

After the everyday business of keep- 
ing the fraternity or society together 
was done, rush was next on the priority 
Hst. Hundreds of dollars are budgeted 
each year for road trips, rush dances, 
theme parties, dinners, and society 
rooms. Everyone wants to make a cer- 
tain kind of impression, and we work 
hard at it. It's through all of these ac- 
tivities that rushees met brothers or 
sisters and sisters and brothers met 
rushes. Some even say they could use a 
couple more weeks. Most women felt 
that the two week period they had was 
long enough. "Three weeks just drags it 
on", says Margaret Smith. "You're still 
as superficial in the third week as you 
are in the second week." There was no 
way to beat it. No matter how hard we 



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Above: The spirit of brotherhood is perfectly 
exemplified by these fellow members of the 
Kappa Alpha fraternity. 

Left: Displaying their best Beach Attire, 
complete with lai, are Laura Marszaleck and 
Steve Clarke. 




Left: Rocking for .the Brian Piccolo cancer 
drive is Thyme Susan Miller. 

tried. Rush never seemed long enough 
to get to know people and yet a longer 
period of time wasn't the answer. We 
were always rushing. We just did the 
best we could in making decisions and 
left the rest to fate. 

The system often got much criticism 
but it was still a very important event 
around campus. Margaret Smith and 
Paul Turney sum up the dual purpose 
of rush: "Rush brings people together. 
At least you get to know someone in 
every group." "It's the future of the 
fraternity. You need to get to know ru- 
shees, they're your future reflection 
and you want a good reflection." Meet- 
ing new people and making new friends 
couldn't have been all bad. WF 




130 

GREEKS 




Mark Earnest 

Seated: Fred Jones. Standing: Richard Watts. Jeff McGill, Michael Rosser. 




A#A 



Alpha Phi Alpha Inc. was founded 
at Cornell University in 1906. It was 
founded as the first college Greek letter 
fraternity for black men. It was de- 
clared interracial in 1945 and since its 
birth in 1906, has initiated over 75,000 
men into its brotherhood. Some of the 
famous brothers of Alpha Phi Alpha 
include Andrew Young, Jesse Owens, 
Duke Ellington, Paul Robeson, and Dr. 
Martin Luther King Jr., to name a few. 
The main emphasis of the fraternity is 
on leadership, scholarship, and service 
to all people of all races. Here at Wake 
Forest, the Xi Eta chapter of Alpha 
Phi Alpha strives to uphold the high 
precepts of our fraternity through per- 
sonal progress and involvement in the 
Winston-Salem community. Check us 
out. 



First of all, Servants of all, We shall transcent all 
... 06 ... Old Gold and Black . . . Miss Black and 
Gold ... The Yellow Rose . . . Sphinxmen ... The 
house of Alpha . . . Seven Lords and .Jewels . . . 
There goes an Alphaman . . . Hold high the Light 
. . . Big Brothers . . . Alpha Sweethearts . . . 



Fred Jones, who works at the Information 
Desk, is active campus-wide as are all brothers. 



Eric Williams 



131 

A*A 




Row 1: Beth Bowles, Mark West: Amy Haigh, Surratt, Tommy Cox, Alice Bassinger, Stacey 

Katie Jeffreys, Jim Wood- Row 2: Camarra Norris, Jenny Weaver. Paige Higgins, Mark 

Cheatwood, Ginny Holshouser, Karen LaVigne, Janine Paul, Randy Clipp. Row 4: 

Sorenson. Marilyn Hayes. Row 3: Sandy Tom Blalock, Gordon Lintz, Ray Nelson, Rudy 



Raye bfictemaker 

Bullard. Lars Murton, David Gibbon. Not 
Pictured: Gordon McCray, Jenny Womack. 
Laura Novatny, Lynn Scott. 



A$12 



Alpha Phi Omega, a co-ed fraternity, 
has over 600 chapters nationwide. 
Dedicated to service, leadership, and 
friendship, the members of Alpha Phi 
Omega perform such service as giving 
campus tours to prospective students, 
ushering at Artist Series, running a 
Taxi Service at Thanksgiving and 
Spring Break, working the midnight 
shift at Red Cross Bloodmobiles, run- 
ning fund-raisers for local organiza- 
tions, and participating in a Big Broth- 
er/Little Brother program for under- 
privileged children in Winston-Salem. 



Ah! Bach . . . Passion Pit . . . Dictator Haigh . . . 
You stab 'em, we slab 'em . . . there's funk in my cup 
. . . "Never, Never" during Beach week . . . Cedric 
get your hands off of her! . . . Incest is best . . . Hotel 
APO . . . Dispersements and Receipts . - . This is 




highly significant . . . Future Freshmen are bed 
buddies . . . We have a tour of 90 people — anyone 
want it? . . . .J.R. is really coming! . . . Gimme a 
break ... Be a leader, Be a friend, Be of service. 



APO helps many people on campus including the 
Admissions office by showing perspective stu- 
dents the campus. 

Alpha Phi Omega has a pledgeship 
twice a year and is open to anyone who 
likes to be of service to others. 



132 



AS# 



The Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity is 
seen by its brothers as a "healthy blend 
of contradictions." Inevitably, the re- 
sponsibilities of leadership were hand- 
ed down to the Class of '83. Under 
their leadership, the fraternity exper- 
ienced new ideas and attitudes toward 
brotherhood. New activities were intro- 
duced and traditions were continued. 
One of the highlights of the year was 
the first "A2*/Miller Beer Keg Roll," 
which raised a substantial sum of mon- 



Talisman . . . Chest bonkers . . . Nice . . . The 
Rock . . . Pole . . . Pit Train . . . Psycho . . . Keg 
Roll . . . Yesss . . . Fort Fugawy . . . Power Boot 
. . . Big du, big duboirs . . . Man-doggie . . . Beach 
Party . . . Fat Mama's . . . Garg . . . "H" . . . Peep 
show . . . 



ey for the Brian Piccolo fund drive. As 
always, the Beach Party drew the larg- 
est crowd the house saw all year. A 



smaller fraternity in comparison to the 
others, the Alpha Sigs are closer than 
ever and always looking ahead. 



■ early morning Keg Rollers got up at 6 AM 
ish their keg by 8 AM, before most WFU 
nts were awake. 




Row 1; Tom McDowell, Laura Marszelak, Sue 
Hochstettler, Leta King, Gwen Naylor, Phil 
Fleenor, Glenn Paetow, .Jim Hutcherson, Eric 
Burton, Karen Anson, Marty Liccardello, Bill 
Passera. Row 2: Rob Bilbro, Don Schamay, 



Susan McNair. Eric Steimmel, Dave Ammons 
Tammy Scales, Dave Gardner, -John Mason. 
•Jimmy Harper, .John Stephens, Steve Clark, 
Stuart Nesbit, Tim Covey, Rick Fuller, Dave 
May, Bill Newell, Ben Blackmon, Bill 



Annonio, -Joel Brown, J. 0. Spengler. Chris 
Smith, Nick Anson, Dave Ramsey, Ken 
Stephens, Steve Potter, Chris Parker, Larry 
Bowden. 




Jennifer Bendei 



133 

A2* 




Row 1: Mark Hamblin, Kevin Hennessey. Karl 
Welsh, Craig Friend, Wurdy Reagan, Glenn 
Hurlbert, Skip Olsen. Row 2: Brad Starr, Don 
Ehlers, Ray Schackow, Keith Corlett. .John Rich- 
ardson. Craig Bradfield, Carson Sublett, Eric 



Gerber, Gary Doten, .John Stewart, Walter 
•Janke, Wade "Stokes. .John Eller, Ed Silva, Chris 
Herrick, .Jim Skahen. Row 3: Erik Hagen. .Ja- 
mey Davis, Ed Story. Shawn Overcash, Tom Wil- 
son, Brian Zweier. .John Knox, Bruce Sideu, 



Hank DuPree, Bob Taylor, Greg Barnes, Blake 
Absher, Paul Fields, Scott Haynie, Steve 
McCall, Dick Hall, Pete Moffitt. 




Above: Theme parties like the Bahama/Pajama 
party were a big hit at the AKE house. 

Above right: Paul Fields, Beth Jones, Eric 
Gerber, Wade Stokes, and Steve McCall say the 
DEKE's are number one at having a good time. 



We pride ourselves with our diver- 
sity and express ourselves through our 
motivation. Dekes offer an alterna- 
tive to the on-campus fraternity style, 
and are an intricate part of the 
Wake Forest campus life. Since our 
chapter was founded in 1970, Dekes 
have been leaders in student govern- 
ment and very strong in intramural 



Wooly goat . . . RCBC . . . Her- 
bie . . . You gotta love it . . . 
Mopstick pool . . . T.Q. Rheltney 
Founder's Day . . . Tequilano- 
mics . . . Party over here darlin, 
darlin . . . Hubert . . . Stymie's 
stories . . . Das boot . . . Wurdy 
. . . Sauratown sunset . . . 



134 

DEKES 



AS$ 




Above: Little sisters Lynn Booth and Carl Shultz 
join in the fun at the annual Halloween party. 



The brothers of Delta Sigma 

Phi view the fraternity as a social orga- 
nization above all else. The primary 
purpose of the fraternity is to provide 
friendship and social interaction. 
The brother's fraternal cohesiveness is 
based on open-mindedness and lib- 
eral thinking. Our fraternity has had to 
contend with a poor campus image 
in the past. To strengthen our reputa- 
tion it has become necessary to be 



Big Daddy . . . Mom is back . . . 
Why are the SOTS so outstanding 
. . . Foots crew, Motown sound . . . 
Get off plugs . . . Black lighter . . . 
Beak . . . Rolling Stones Party . . . 
p- + p' = hurting . . . Racking . . . 
THE WORST . . . Mood elevator 



careful in how we present our views. To 
change our image we did not at- 
tempt to change the brotherhood, but 
rather tried to convince people to 
free themelves of preconceived notions. 

We enjoy the advantage of having 
a feeling of oneness among the brother- 
hood. Our parties are always open to 
the student body; we extend an invita- 



tion to everyone to stop by and join 
the brothers for a rocking good time. WF 




Nancy Roasters 

Above: Raggedy Ann and Andy make an appear- 
ance at the A34> house for the costume party. 



Row 1: Leslie Hitchings, Carol Schulz, Walter 
Berry, Jackson Washburn, Mike Napier, .John 
Parnell, Pete Nolan. Molly Griffen, Andy Culler, 
Chad Nelscn, Damon Kitchen, Matt Mallas, 



Steve Sumner, -Julie Ontko. Jave Powell. Charles 
Green. Lynn Booth. Row 2: Pat Patton. Russ 
Nash, Bill Davis, Randy Martin. Tom Nordhoy. 
Rich Long, Tom Cogsil, George Farneth. John 



Bates, Tom Fowler, Dan Hampton. Robert Shu- 
ford, Allen Smith. 




135 

DELTA SIGS 




Front to back: Robin Lockerman, Vickev Col- 
lett. Becky Lange. Sally Ware, Patty Campbell, 
Lisa Smith. Jackie Wortman, Tara Dougherty, 
Gwenn Naylor, Sophie Peden, Kerrie Long, Mi- 
chelle Milne, Julie Perry, Cheryl Downs. Dawne 
Clark, Carole Rector, Louise Huntley. Renee Du- 
val!, Laura Leak, Liew Ann Murray, Lori Pri- 
vette, Kitsie Wright, Carolyn Newsome, Jane 
King. Mary Bower, Sandra Wilcox, Ruthie Turn- 



er, Beth Wilkerson, Ellen Schact. Heather 
Wright, Carrie Short, Becky Wilson, Marlene 
Reams, Amy Batts, Jenny Psimer. Frances Ew- 
ing. Beth Pusey. Alyson Jennette. Jennifer Mills. 
Carie Simmons. Kim Eng, Marsha Massey. Su- 
san Williams. Martha Williams. Leslie McCut- 
cheon, Virginia Wolftz, Kathering Rand, Jan 
Boyce. Diana Donhoff, Genie Reynolds, Leta 
King, Katie Carter. Kathy Bourne, Kendra 



Bearde, Tish Layman. Kisy Hite. Carrie Connell, 
Lisa Brown, Valerie Van Slyke, Becky Forrester, 
Noni-Lin Dale. Leslie Carlson, Sarah Lyons, 
Susi Jones. Beth Bealle. Angie Dement, Jennifer 
Sapp. Nancy McKinney. Trisha Sherrill, Lori 
Tedesco. Sarah Houston, Carolyn Coles. Vada 
Lou Meadows, Dianne Mayberry, Louise Blake. 
Laura Elliotte. 



FIDELES 



Raise what? . . . Wine and Roses 
. . . John's pearls . . . 3-B . . . 1,\Q 
Abdullah . . . Party pig . . . Heidy- 
Heidy-Heidy-Ho . . . Friendship, 
fellowship and fun (food) . . . 
Moving on . . . Jocksuits . . . 
Strawberries . . . H.A.H.A. . . . Air 
affair. 




Fideles is a large society, and our 
size allows for and encourages a wide 
range of interests and activities 
among our sisters. Within Fideles, 
you'll find the artist, the athlete, the 
writer, the musician and the partier. 
You'll find talkers, listeners, and 
doers; and you'll find as well, that 
these various interests and temper- 
ments are held together in a unified 
whole through the common bond of 



loyalty, friendship, and love that Fidele 
sisters have for one another. Our in- 
nate diversity works to our advantage 
and permits us to be an active, dy- 
namic society which participates in all 
facets of university life — academic, 
social, and service-oriented. WF 

Above: There's no better place to catch up 
on your sisters than over a pitcher of beer. 

Right: Several Fideles are ready to jam at 
Ihe InterSociety Disco they sponsor each year. 



136 

FIDELES 







KA 



Robert E. Lee Golf Classics . . . 
Kappa Alpha Rose . . . Old South 
. . . ERNT . . . Dieu et les dames 
. . . Simo's . . . Shove Boat . . . 
Hook slide . . . Snappage . . . Ga- 
tor . . . Circle Up . . . Front row . . . 
Flesh pile . . . White Christmas 
. . . Take me out to the ball game. 




^.:, .^-i^.fe*^^*jj^ 



Kappa Alpha Order, com- 
prising young men of noble birth 
destined for chivalry, is southern 
in a significant sense wherein its es- 
sential teachings are for its mem- 
bers to cherish the ideal of charac- 
ter, and attributes of the true gen- 
tleman, of which Robert E. Lee was 
the near perfect expression. WF 



Lpper Left: With the cry of FLESH- 
PILE!", it takes little encouragement to send 
KA bodies sprawling. 

Left: The ranks of the Confederate army are 
enhanced by the brothers of the Kappa 
Alpha Order as they get psyched for Old 

South. 



Row 1: Bill Long. Clay Rucker. Row 2: Brian 
Cook. Diane Doster. Steve Griffin. Row 3: 
George Kimberly. David Dabbs. -Jim Geisel, 
Warren Moorehead. Rick Stanland, Keith 
Spoto. Row 4: -Joe Morrow. .Jim Griffin. Greg 
Curka. Will Acklev. Mike Barhem. Kevin 
Pittard. Clark Floyd. Henry Cooper. Rich 



Brock. Wilhelm Weise. Buzzy Gardner. Bill 
McKenney, Tripp Greason. John Hilierich. 
Breeden Hollis. .John .-Armstrong, Mark 
McFalls, .Jay Snover. Mitch Skroski. -Joe Poole. 
David Vandiver. Dale Massey, George 
Mabes. Chuck Duncan, Forrest Weatherlv. .Jim 
■Johnson. .John Curry. Collins Barwick. 



McLain Wallace. Gray Steelman. Mark Sand- 
berg. Doug Proxmire. Trey Tanner. Brad 
Krapfel, Sam Edwards. Mark Reaves. Rob 
Maxey, Warren Reynolds. Paul Cross. Chip 
Cisne, Ray Mauney. 




137 

KA 



wm 




Row 1: Mike Brown. John Michael, Mark 
Thaxton. Richard VVauner. Jack Maier, Ben 
Wall. Sweetheart Lori Privette. Kevin Clark, Da- 
vid Joseph, Peter Tobar. Mark Roberts. Row 2: 
Harrison Rutter. Greg Eller, Hamp Wall, Charlie 
Fox, Mark Kinlaw, Clay Alkard, Junior Swaim, 
Hank Zanarini, Rick Himmant, Mike Barrow, 



John Seibert, Rob Griffin, Blake Lundberg, Sims 
Riggan, Mark Pruitt, Bennett Parker, John 
King, Greg Hutchins. Arnold Pitoniak, Bobby 
Bennett, Jim Barnett.Row 3: Guy Beaver. Sam 
Wallace, John Price, Ed Kinnier, Tom Colton, 
Tom Rice, Mark Townsend, Bert Pearce, David 
Prothro, Jose Grave de Peralta. Brad Scott, 



Dave Nappa, Mark Erwin, Mark Graso, Tom Ra- 
dulovic. Will Robertson, Jerry Greene, Lindsay 
WetheriU, John Donnelly, Kern Carlton, Bobby 
Miller, Robert McKaughn, Don Stroud. Row 4: 
Jerry Hass, Fritz Healy, Ed Thompson. 



K2 



This is supposed to be a short 
paragraph describing some of our high- 
lights this year but I don't quite 
know what to include. I could start by 
mentioning our cancer run from 
Chapel Hill. Then I might say some- 
thing about Parent's Weekend or 



Love a nurse . . . Catch a buzz . . . 
Get off . . . You gotta like it . . . 
You ain't right . . . E-2 . . . Harsh 
. . . Pede . . . S & C . . . It's a jungle 
. . . I'm looking into it . . . OK hot 
shot . . . Lori . . . Doobie . . . Moon 
Pies . . . Par tree . . . Rain . . . P.J. 
... Cab fare . . . A.E.K.AB. 



Homecoming. I could also name the 
student leaders in the Fraternity. 
How 'bout our number 2 G.P.A. rank- 
ing — that was a real surprise. I could 



138 

KAPPA SIGS 




Above: A tired group of Kappa Sigs com- 
plete the Run Against Cancer that began i: 
Chapel Hill and ended at Wait Chapel. 

Right: Tom Rice, Sims Riguan, and Linds 
Wethhill show just how close the brother 
hood can be. 



say something about the parties we had 
or the fact that we should finally be 
getting off of "Social Pro." Maybe I'll 
say all of that or I might just say 
THANKS to all my brothers for a real- 
ly great year! WF 

— A letter from a graduating A', 2 



famm 





AXA 



The Lambda Chi Fraternity of- 
fers an alternative to the Wake Forest 
community. It is a house of individ- 
ual brothers sharing a common feeling 
and admiration for one another. We 
pursue the true "spirit" that a liberal 
arts education can offer a student, 
and attempt to attract other students 
with a similar interest. To achieve 




this end, we attempt to exploit our en- 
vironent for all that it may offer. 
With such a common goal, we have cre- 
ated a brotherhood which is both 
very close and individualistic; one 
which may not always be willing to 
conform to the pressures of its static 



Sky suite . . . Joseph Mother . . . 
D.R.S.T.S.O.C Brother Ed- 
spiritual consultant . . . Traveling 
D.B.'s . . . Censored T-shirts . . . 
Wine and Cheese . . . Raging 
alumni . . . T.M.'s . . . The foreign 
sector . . . Guarded pumps . . . 
Plug War . . . White nose . . . 
Flying bottles: Beware. 



surroundings. We, as brothers, view 
this non-conformity as an asset to the 
community, and one which it can ill 
afford to lose in a society of constant 
change. WF 



Above left: The Pit is held hostage by Scott Juve- 
tier and Jeff Shinn who demand cans of food for 



Left: The brothers get psyched to host the tradi- 
tional wine and cheese party for the freshman 
women. 



Jfnnifer Bendei 



Row 1: Nick Braaksma, Gary Samuels, Rick 
Fever. Oscar Leland, Richard Wilkinson, Nor- 
man Hill, Laura Richards, David Lawrence, Bart 
Weems, Steve Ireland. Pat Danelley, Doug Esser, 



Rueben Sample, Nathaniel Parrish, David King. 
Row 2: John Villafranco, Ken Francis, Tom 
Seabrooke, Andy Megas, Scott Juvilier, Bill 
Buhrow, Alex Chater, Wally Ahlum, Jeff Ken- 



dall, Dave Markle, Mats Hellsten. Ray Hochrein, 
Todd Jones. Dan Womble, Charlie Royster, 
Ernst Metzger, Jeff Shinn. 




139 

LAMBDA CHI 



LYNKS 



The Lynks are the society 
newcomers in the Wake Forest com- 
munity. Being new to the scene 
you'd think they would take a back 
seat. This is anything but true. In 
the two years since Lynks was 
formed, they have won two Greek 
Week sings, a Homecoming float 
competition, and placed second in 
Derby Week two years in a row. 
Nothing seems to stop those 
Lvnks. 



Bonds of friendship . . . Regalia 
. . . Jam suite . . . Funk family 
. . . Puttin on the Ritz . . . 100^7 
. . . Annie . . . Laughter, love, 
and Lynks . . . NERD . . . Super 
Lynk . . . Mighty Lynks ... AH 
. . . Burgundy and gray Big, 
bad, Lynks 



Starting out as 17 freshmen, the 
sisterhood has grown and developed 
on its premises of individuality, 
caring, and 100 ^ participation. 
These are the "bonds of friend- 
ship" that Lynk sister to sister and 
make the Lynks such a closely 
knit group of girls. WF 




Row 1; Laura Marszalek. Tammi Scales, 
Debbie Noel. Annette Gray, Lynn Gill, Cindy 
Clifford, .Shari Smitherman, Debbie Evans. 
Row 2: .Jana Brown, Marjorie Miller, Lori 
Lawrence. Leslie Barron. Row 3; Alison 
Burgess, Lisa Hall, Scarlet Davis, Barbara Ed- 
wards. Row 4: Camy Campisano. Maura 
Fennelly, Robin Gault. Anne Biuce. Row 5: 
Lisa Grant, Susan Earwood, Debbie 

r, .Janna Marley. Row 6: Margaret 



Smith, Laura Lee, Sande Colclough, Lori 
Baxter. .Jill Stubbs, Camilla Hester, Lundi 
Ramsey. Row 7: Lisa Kirkman, Maureen 
Vandermaas, Sarah Feichter, Margaret Peffers, 
Missy Busby, Angie Fleming, Lee Lewis, 
Tama Nendley. Missing: Lisa Tharrington, 
Melinda Jones, Lynn Dorough, Bridget 
Glass, Beth Hollingshead, Suzanne Swanson. 
Tina Williams. Linda Winnett. 




.Shelley Bame 



Above: Prospects look good as the Lynks 
for Deacon Gold during the Homecoming 
Spirit Walk. 



140 

LYNKS 



., m, mi^ .. ...-k^ 




12^$ 



Omega Wood . . . Big brothers Thunder . . , Hol- 
lywood Hound . . . Cooper Love . . , Just Coleman 
. . . Lone Ranger . . . Many are called but few are 
chosen . . . Nasty Que Dog . . . Four Cards . . . 
Neck . . . Lamb . . . 



Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, Inc. was 
founded Nov. 17, 1911 on the campus 
of Howard University in Washington, 
D.C. by Edgar A. Love, Frank Cole- 
man, Oscar J. Cooper, and Ernest E. 
Just. The organization was founded so 
that college men of similar ideals could 
come together and fellowship in broth- 
erhood. Four cardinal principles were 
established. Manhood, Scholarship, 
Perserverance, and Uplift, to serve as 
beacons to guide Omega Men in their 
endeavors. Since the founding, it has 
grown into the largest Black oriented 
fraternal organization in the world with 
active Brothers in both the United 
States and abroad. 



Homecoming representative Pam Cody gets 
prepared to ride in the parade for !)** 



Front: Pam Cody, Connie Sanders. Back: Pierre Brown, Angle Camp, Dr. Pearson, Teresa Henley, Steve Ellis, Carlos Cunningham. 




141 




Row 1: Dawn Dobbings, Greg Bowman, 
Dave Paro, Chris Moran, Steve Brown, Jim 
Whitehead, Rebella Riggs, Humberto Tur- 
ney. -Jim Cunningham, Scott Ming, Chris 
Stamm, Jeffy Pevev, Jeff Hottinger, Dale 
Roach, Bob Galhcano, Rolando Mia. Brad 
Fagg. Larrv Snyder, Dam Cummins, Tom 
Wood, Dave Philpott, Brain Torpey, Al McMil- 



lan. Row 2: Chris Goulian. Brad Walker, 
Dan Hanby, Tom Nowicki. Rick Dalev. Craig 
Stabler. Row 3: Matt Bieber. Theresa 
Mosso. Bill Nichols, Will Reynolds, John 
Burnwell. George Newstedt, Ted Laver. 
Andy Fleming, Jay Hogge, Dave Auch. Charlii 
Goodie, Mark Dirks, Steele Pendleton, 
Dave Neigh, Rob Jones, Row 4: John Duffy, 



Contributor 

Alison Smith. Sam Tuma, Kim Wescott, 
Annette Gray. Willie Bower, Kent Dilkinson, 
Mike Guma, Scott Zlicca, Charlie Hartley. 
Chuck Neal, John Bird Ike Dykesterhouse, 
Tim Brock, Rey Mia, Cliff Earle, Pete Mer- 
rill. Kemper Taylor. Ted Coene. 



nKA 



You know . . . Hey, dude . . . 
Where Fuller? . . . Sugar break . . . 
Champagne Jam . . . Long dis- 
tance scar . . . Hard core ... 01' 
Pumpkin' Head . . . G and G . . . 
Lurch . . . Fester face . . . Henning 
Estates . . . No-Nicki . . . Nuge out 
. . . Bam-bam . . . Sausage fingers 



Aquaman. 



When one thinks of Fraternities, a 
brilhant college of weekend parties, 
afternoon intramurals, and more 
weekend parties immediately invades 
the mind. Pika's involves its broth- 
erhood in all these things, but encom- 
passes much more. Dedicated to a 
variety of service projects, an earnest 




pledgeship period, and a strong little 
sister program, IlKA also promotes a 
brotherhood which seeks to embrace 
the individual, not to conform him to 
its mold, but to help him grow by 
the nKA example. WF 

Above: Some of the FIKA brothers demon- 
strate what they hope will happen to UNC dur- 
ing the football game by destroying a car 
marked with Carolina Graffiti. " 

Right: Ted Laver looks on while OKA Little 
Sister, Kim Wescott, prepares for another dunk. 




142 

PIKA 



'jMommmm 




2X 



While stressing scholarship and 
service, we at Sigma Chi have an ex- 
treme interest and involvement in 
the wide variety of college life that a 
social fraternity has to offer. The 
spirit of Sigma Chi is embodied in the 
principle of individuality: however, 
we feel that special bond of brother- 
hood also provides a valuable and 
unique dimension in a complete educa- 
tion. 

While retaining the all-campus intra- 



mural trophy for seven of the last 
nine years, Sigma Chi is also involved 
with many campus and community 
activities. These have ranged from Stu- 

What are you doing? . . . Get out 
of here . . . Momba suiti . . . Ch 
bags . . . Hey Gerrell, Gerrell . . 
Puff head . . . Kidnappers ... No 
skin, no win . . . Beer grins . . 
Hoddy toddy . . . Alkies ... 100 
shot club . . . I'm a bastard . . 
I.M. Champs . . . Harry Gorilla . . 
Sweetheart Ball . . . Eddie Mun- 
ster . . . Tipsy . . . Suite wars. 

dent Government to our annual 
Derby Week festivities which are a 
time for fun and excitement as well 
as our largest fund raising event of the 
year. WF 



Upper Left: -Juniors Bill Merrifield and Da- 
vid Downs clown around at a Friday night party 
at the house. 



Left: The guys look happy after a party with the 
Fideles. 



Row 1: Frank Wood. Bill Hardaway. Nate 
McElwee. Brett Allen. Michael Johnson, Phil 
Rudder. Mark Drew, Scott Kolb. Scott Cot- 
trill, Rob Davis. Kurt Stockstill. Row 2: Paul 
Kennedy. .Jeff Flynn, Rick Cain, Scott 
Bradway, Jack Townsend, David Pollack, Rich 



Powers, Chip Hester, Jeff Covington. Row 
3: Jeff Norman, Todd Newton, Greg McCastle, 
Barry Austin, Keith Martinez, Bob Noel, 
Bob Carter, Steve Hvatt, John Turnage, Stuart 
Hall. Row 4: John Baldwin, Lewis McMil- 
lan, Tom Townes, Tim Jones, Scott Hemphill, 



Brooks Robertson, Mike Young, John 
DeArmon, Meade Browder, Jeff hJarris, John 
Stevenson, Tad Beeker. Ross Jeffries, Scott 
Ferrall. 




143 

SIGMA CHI 




Row 1: Aleta Edwards, Diane Clayton. 
Laurie Pettv, Beth Laxton. Sallv King, Ginger 
Henin. Terri Smitli. Carol Frederick, Gar- 
rell Bullard, Alison Smith. Beth Murphv, Lou 
Ann Compere, Beth Jones, Ginny Roach, 
Susie Swanson, Lisa Smith, De Ann Macon. 
Row 2: Kim Wescott, Sheila Spaimhour, 
Diana Doster. Kim McCracken, Ginny Raynor, 
Kitty Amatruda, .Judi Wiley, Patty Koorv, 



Anne Talbert. Krissy Windham, Trisha Folds. 
Susan Tickle. Sue Ahrens. Bev Abernathy. 
Kristi Dodge. Row 3: Lauren Smith, Cynthia 
Taylor, Courtney Blair, Ellen Stanley. Tracy 
Heenan. Louise Wood, Mandy Richfer, Betty 
Hackney, Dawn Macon. Beth Giffen, Lisa 
Smith, Mardee Hedrick, Sherri Loveli. Martha 
Reid. Kim Boatwright. Linda Blackmon. 
Row 4: Kim Himan. Tammy Goff. .Jill Clay- 



ton. Amelia Lamb. Bonnie Hobgood. 
.Joanne O'Brien. Elizabeth Dunne, Laura Neal, 
Celeste Halifax. Martha .Jackson, Brenna 
Whalen. Anita Padgett. Ellen Duchesne. Row 
5: Mary Lawrence Hill, Lynne Wilson, Ali- 
son Wingo, Susan Alden, Alice Sheridan. Beth 
Parker, Gina Mangas, Sian Wetherill. Sally 
Berg, Kelly Rolen. Leigh Fitzgerald 



144 

S.O.P.H 



S.O.P.H. 



S.O.P.H.'s on party highway . . . 
White rose love . . . witches brew 
. . . Here's to it . . . Funk band . . . 
Get off prissy heads . . . Light blue 
boxers . . . Ziggy . . . Up jumped 
the monkey . . . Friends . . . Damn 
good S.O.P.H.'s. 



"When your friends are there every- 
thing's alright." 

— Elton John "Friends" 

This line is from a song which means 
a lot to every S.O.P.H. member, for 
within S.O.P.H. there develops a close 
friendship which grows into a unique 
and lasting sisterhood. What does 
S.O.P.H. stand for? Besides light 
blue and white, a little black ring, and 
a white rose and candle, it is funlov- 
ing sisters who enjoy giving of them- 
selves whether it be time, talents or 
services, to do things together, both for 
ourselves and others. WF 




Upper Left: During the S.O.RH./Lynk Spa- 
ghetti .Supper for the Brian Piccilo Fund 
Drive. Kim Boatwright and Lynne Wilson are 
kept busy in the kitchen serving super all- 
you-can-eat spaghetti to the hungry masses that 
wait outside. 

Upper Right: Stretch 1-2-3-4-. Kim Himan 
thinks as she moves to the beat of the music 
during the S.O.P.H. aerobic dance practice. 



mam 




STEPS 



Chicken wings . . . Moon bath- 
ing . . . Beer & Pretzels . . . Gar- 
field . . . STEPS has a crush on 
you! . . . Violets & Visions . . . 
informal Smokers . . . We are 
stuck on purple . . . Sweet Sue's 
. . . Survival kit . . . Bussah . . . 
Yeah boy! . . . Cute buggers . . . 
Road trip . . . What are we hav- 
ing? . . . Fun! 




As one of the several societies for 
girls, STEPS offers an opportunity for 
Wake Forest women to expand in 
areas other than academics. A variety 
of group activities such as intramur- 
als, dances, Bible studies, and wing 
parties comprise the foundation for 
friendships and sisterhood for a num- 
ber of diverse, unique girls. STEPS 
as an outlet for social events as well as 
informal interactivities provides 
each girl with a chance to learn much 
about herself and her interaction 
with others. The purpose of STEPS is 
to learn as much about life and one- 
self as possible through sharing exper- 
iences and social activities with oth- 
ers. WF 



Upper Left: The STEP Society, dressed as 
pirates, tlireatened to make Carolina walk the 
plank, and won the third place pot of gold in 
the Homecoming Spirit Walk. 

Left: Patty .Jordan, Paula Schlaeppi, Vickie 
Burge. Robin Scherer, Tricia Pursell, Jennifer Al- 
len. Rosie Thomas, and Leslie Van Houten 
step into the Oak Cooler for the action of Pledge 
night. 




Row 1: Kristi Robison. Melissa Smith. Mand 
Farmer. Renee Coklough, Lvnne Tennant, 
Pat Reed, Emilv Streett, .Jennifer Allen, Bi 
Pratt, Mary Beth Hunt, Bonnie Owens, 
Faith Townsend, Sharon Mazeau, Susan G( 
Linda Brueggeman, Tracy Reitz. Robin 



Scherer, Paula Schlaeppi, Gareth Clement 
Row 2: Beth Leonard, Dorian Gray, 

ky Heather Register, Liz Bass, Lisa Holding, Bet- 

sy Tuttle, Wendi Levine, Renee Hasty, Kay 

r. Black, Gary Sanginario, Linda Lewers. Brad 

Middaugh. Pam Spencer. Kim Waller. Bill 



Hinson, Liz Guynn, Dan Miga, Beth Switzer, 
Ricky Stroup, Jo Hinson. Linda Wagner. 
Rosie Thomas, Karin Geissinger, Janis Helms, 
,Stephanie Houser, Paige Pettyjohn, Sue 
Ross. 



145 

STEPS 




Row 1: Bvron Saintsing. Greg Friaison. 
Roddy Player. Vince Graessle. Dolph Over- 
ton, Bob Blais, Mike Finnegan, Lou Vella, Jeff 
Moser, Chuck Parker, Matt Bond. Row 2: 
Chip Clayton, Scott Waiters, George Harry, 
Matt Redshaw, Jim Sims, Frank Schneider, 
Jack Davidson. David Rose. Todd Borten. 



John Costellano. Cres Campbell. Steve 
Enns. Eric Edgerton. Judd Austin. Jeff Arditti. 
Bill Garvey. Sean O'Donnell. Rich Mongelli. 
Jim Thornhill. Stewart Wallace. John Line- 
burger. Chuck Keplev. Bob Haggerty. Jeff 
Baillis. Row 3: Jeff Van Dermark, John Webb. 
Krant Singley, Tim Hemans, Rudy Triana. 



Mark Ernest 

Bill Bennett. Russell Mansfield. John McKen- 
zie. Row 4: Andrew Lyons. David Sears, 
Scott Curry, John Ormand, John Hayden, 
Scott Harkey, Walter Ward, Reid Haywood, 
Darden Jenkins, Coit Weaver. Warren Bishop, 
Pete Young. Ghio Gavin. Collin Nicholson. 



S<J>E 



Outrigger . . . Greek Week champs 
. . . Mr. Big . . . SOGH ... Nut & 
bolt with 100 shots . . . South of 
the Border . . . Our Sweetheart, 
Tance . . . Schhtz open . . . Charles 
and Peabody . . . Pimp & Whore 
. . . Burning heart . . . Boberille. 



The Sigs Eps are bigger and 
stronger than ever. The largest frater- 
nity on campus, the Eps pride them- 
selves on a diverse brotherhood. The 
brothers also take pride in their ath- 
letic prowess and high academic stand- 
ing on campus. Strong alumni rela- 
tions and an active httle sister program 
are important facets of the fraterni- 
ty. This fall the Sig Eps sponsored two 
community service projects. The 
brothers and Little Sisters spent an 
afternoon at the United Methodist 
Children's Home and also co-sponsored 




a basketball marathon to benefit 
the Piccolo Cancer Fund. WF 



Above: The Sig Epps travel South for 
their infamous Border Party. 



Right: Seniors Dave Sears and Scott Cur- 
ry cooiout on the Sig Epp Wall. 




146 

SIG EPPS 



i^^ 




sn 



In the past four years, Sigma Pi 
has grown from virtual non-existence 
to the Most Improved III chapter in 
the country. Our progress is due to the 
concerted effort of a diverse but 
dedicated group. Though diverse, each 
of us knows what it means to be part 
of a close-knit organization, unified by 
a quest for achievement. The Broth- 
erhood has striven to make a noticeable 




Row 1: Lynne Tennant. Amber Risdon, 
Debi Smith. Laura Lehmann, Linda Buggge- 
mar. Susan Geer. Row 2: Kurt McPher- 
son. Roger Tart. Steve Robinson, Scott Fitz- 
gerald. Scott -Jamison. Dave Cobb. Mike 
Mehaffey. Brian Knauth. John Burgess. Steve 
Lingerfelt, Row 3: Bruce Warrington. 
Clarke Thomason, David Thompson. Albert 
Hammill. Mike McTammanv, Eaton Reid. 



Chris Cross. Row 4: Ricky Bjarnesen. Andy 
Alcock, Mark King. Tim Keever, Dave De- 
miarrovick. Row 5: Tom Folk, Russ Mver. 
Bill Kratt, Jeff Elliott. Will Stoycos, Car- 
roll Swenson. Vince Collevecdino, Roger 
Brown. Row 6: Dave Dollar, Pat Noud. 
Andy Warner, Bob Shuttlesworth, Mike Hall, 
George Ehrhardt, Steve Margosvan, Billy 
Apicelli. 




contribution to campus life. Several 
brothers have chosen to serve the col- 
lege community by serving as R.A.'s 
and Teacher Assistants. IITs are in- 

T.B.G. and Huge Lewis . . , Radio 
free snapper . . . Crazy Nick Gait 
. . . Club chip , . . Big E and Stroh- 
lite , . . Weasel . . . Bitchin' society 
woman . . . Flood of '82 . . , Mooon 
Pi . . . Cattle rustling . . . Crash 
and burn . . . Dracula designer 
sheets . . , Blow Chow Award . . . 
Thumperism , . . B.F. Bull . . . Mr. 
Metabolism . . . E. Clyde and The 
Judge . ■ ■ Sun God. 

volved in ROTC, the Band, the The- 
atre, the Tennis Team, IFC, and Inner 
Varsity. 211 's are not typecast, and 
our individuality allows each of us to 
maintain diverse interests while bet- 
tering the total character of the Frater- 
nity. WF 



Upper Left: Mike Hall and Gwyn Dutnell 
jam at the -FI party. 

Left: Tripp Portfield. Pat Noud, Mike Me- 
haffey, and Bill Kratt get a head start at the Sat. 
night -fl party. 



147 

SIGMA PI 




Row 1: Bvron Saintsing, Greg Friaison. 
Roddy Player. Vince Graessle. Dolph Over- 
ton, Bob Blais, Mike Finnegan, Lou Vella, Jeff 
Moser. Chuck Parker, Matt Bond. Row 2: 
Chip Clayton, Scott Waiters, George Harry. 
Malt Redshaw, Jim Sims. Frank Schneider, 
Jack Davidson. David Rose, Todd Borten, 



John Costellano. Cres Campbell. Steve 
Enns, Eric Edgerton, Judd Austin, Jeff Arditti, 
Bill Garvey, Sean O'Donneil, Rich Mongelli, 
Jim Thornhill, Stewart Wallace, John Line- 
burger, Chuck Keplev, Bob Haggerty. Jeff 
Baillis. Row 3: Jeff Van Dermark. John Webb. 
Krant Singley, Tim Hemans, Rudy Triana. 



Mark Ernest 

Bill Bennett. Russell Mansfield, John McKen- 
2ie. Row 4: Andrew Lyons. David Sears, 
Scott Curry, John Ormand, John Hayden, 
Scott Harkey. Walter Ward, Reid Haywood, 
Darden Jenkins, Coit Weaver, Warren Bishop, 
Pete Young, Ghio Gavin, Collin Nicholson. 



S$E 



Outrigger . . . Greek Week champs 
. . . Mr. Big . . . SOGH ... Nut & 
bolt with 100 shots . . . South of 
the Border . . . Our Sweetheart, 
Tance . . . SchHtz open . . . Charles 
and Peabody . . . Pimp & Whore 
. . . Burning heart . . . Boberille. 



The Sigs Eps are bigger and 
stronger than ever. The largest frater- 
nity on campus, the Eps pride them- 
selves on a diverse brotherhood. The 
brothers also take pride in their ath- 
letic prowess and high academic stand- 
ing on campus. Strong alumni rela- 
tions and an active little sister program 
are important facets of the fraterni- 
ty. This fall the Sig Eps sponsored two 
community service projects. The 
brothers and Little Sisters spent an 
afternoon at the United Methodist 
Children's Home and also co-sponsored 




Eric Wllliama 



a basketball marathon to benefit 
the Piccolo Cancer Fund. WF 



Abov 

their i 



;: The Sig Epps travel South for 
ifamous Border Party. 



Right: Seniors Dave Sears and Scott Cur- 
ry coolout on the Sig Epp Wall. 




146 

SIG EPPS 



m 




2n 



In the past four years, Sigma Pi 
has grown from virtual non-existence 
to the Most Improved 2n chapter in 
the country. Our progress is due to the 
concerted effort of a diverse but 
dedicated group. Though diverse, each 
of us knows what it means to be part 
of a close-knit organization, unified by 
a quest for achievement. The Broth- 
erhood has striven to make a noticeable 



Jennifet Bendei 




Row 1: Lvnne Tennant, Amber Risdo 
Debi Smith, Laura Lehmann, Linda B_„, 
mar, Susan Geer. Row 2: Kurt McPher- 
son, Roger Tart. Steve Robinson, Scott Fitz- 
gerald, Scott .Jamison. Dave Cobb, Mike 
Mehaffey, Brian Knauth. -John Burgess, Stev. 
Lingerfelt. Row 3: Bruce Warrington, 
Clarke Thomason, David Thompson. Albert 
Hammill, Mike McTammanv, Eaton Reid, 



Chris Cross. Row 4: Ricky Bjarnesen, Andy 
Alcock, Mark King, Tim Keever, Dave De- 
miarrovick. Row 5: Tom Folk, Russ Mver, 
Bill Kratt, Jeff Elliott, Will Stoycos, Car- 
roll Swenson. Vince Collevecdino, Roger 
Brown, Row 6: Dave Dollar, Pat Noud, 
Andy Warner, Bob Shuttlesworth, Mike Hall. 
George Ehrhardt, Steve Margosvan, Billy 
.Apicelli. 




contribution to campus life. Several 
brothers have chosen to serve the col- 
lege community by serving as R.A.'s 
and Teacher Assistants. Ill's are in- 

T.B.G. and Huge Lewis . . . Radio 
free snapper . . . Crazy Nick Gait 
. . . Club chip ... Big E and Stroh- 
lite . . . Weasel . . . Bitchin' society 
woman . . . Flood of '82 . . . Mooon 
Pi . . . Cattle rustling . . . Crash 
and burn . . . Dracula designer 
sheets . . . Blow Chow Award . . . 
Thumperism . . . B.F. Bull ... Mr. 
Metabolism . . . E. Clyde and The 
Judge ■ ■ . Sun God. 

volved in ROTC, the Band, the The- 
atre, the Tennis Team, IFC, and Inner 
Varsity. SII's are not typecast, and 
our individuality allows each of us to 
maintain diverse interests while bet- 
tering the total character of the Frater- 
nity. WF 

Upper Left: Mike Hall and Gwyn Dutnell 
jam at the -II party. 

Left: Tripp Portfield, Pat Noud, Mike Me- 
haffey, and Bill Kratt get a head start at the Sat. 
night «n party. 



147 

SIGMA PI 




Row 1: Mary Joan Black, Sharon Boothe, 
Lisa Rote, Denise Coogler, Beth Herion, Sue 
Hochstetler, Zenia Raudsepp, DeFord Le- 
Roy. Row 2: Susan Maxwell, Mary Dalton. 
Gretchen Friedlander, Ellen Marx, Kerri 
Varian, Suzan DeBusk. Eleanor Bailey. Tina 
Smith, Debbie Morris, Diane Gioia, Lori 
Foulke, Muffy Cook, Amy Sanborn. Row 3: 
Debbie Holmes, Lvnnette Jones, Janice 



Emken, Cindy Shall, Hayley Hatcher. Kristin 
Warren, Kitty Smith, Jeanne Dillinger, 
Penny Humphrey, Sue Krissinger, Jeanine 
Blake, Susanne Moyers. Melissa Potter, 
Lynn Mitchiner. Joni Clark, Chris O'Conner. 
Dana Archer, Allison Rosser, Jov Bates, 
Sam Smith. Jan Fiske, Jenny Jean Niebuhr. 
Row 4: Michele Peters, Stephanie Lichten- 
han, Holly Pritchard. Susan Beauchamp. Julie 



Oakman, Karis Cox, Kaye DeHaven, 
Vanessa Williams, Sally Harlan, Sue Green, 
Lynn Booth, Sarah Emmett, Debbie Lake. 
Carol Beebe, Nancy Walker. Michele Merricks 
Karen Glenn, Anita Izzi, Renee Barbour, 
Dee Gibson, Peggy Dee Williford. Melissa 
Gainey, Heidi Inderbitzen. Mary Allen. 



fe^^M 




Stephanie Puwell 

Above: The Strings sponsored a 100-mile Pedal-for-Piccolo marathon from Charlotte to Winston-Salem. 
Cindy Shall, Sue Krissinger, Debbie Morris, and Elinor Bailey pose at the finish. 



Midnight Blue . . . Sweetheart 
Paul Flick . . . Andy, Steve, Keith, 
Johnny V . . . Summa Trussa . . . 
We're a damn sight better . . . Al- 
lemande! . . . Pedal for Pic . . . 
Weekly weenie . . . Daytona 
dreamer . . . Threads . . . The Love 
Boat ... HI 



STRINGS 

In 1956, after ten years of secret 
meetings, Strings was recognized by 
the administration as Wake's first 
society. The traditions, the close sister- 
hood, and the great times are still 
just as much a part of the legacy of 
navy blue and white now as they 
have ever been. Whether we're sporting 



Above: Senior Sue Krissinger from 
Lancaster, Pa., is excited about finishing her 10- 
mile leg of the bike-a-thon for cancer. 



our colors, competing in intramurals, 
dancing at Midnight Blue, or singing at 
Happy Hour, you can be sure it's be- 
cause we're PROUD of what it means 
to be a STRING. Allemande! WF 



148 

STRINGS 




Craig Baker 

Above: Preppy Steve Cole welcomes people to 
the Worn Out Theme Party. 



Unity in diversity . . . I'll see ya! 
. . . Shut up James . . . Sparkles 
and shuggles . . . Psycho & Fran- 
kie . . . UT? . . . Joe & Jerome . . . 
Nurris — The Star . . . Bunny 
man . . . Listen up, this is impor- 
tant . . . The new room . . . The 
new Brothers . . . Space . . . Knife 
& Snake . . . Gggg!!! . . . Spades . . . 
Lou Ann. 



Unity and diversity are two words 
that clearly reflect the brotherhood of 
Theta Chi Fraternity. While being 
a close-knit group of guys, there are no 
stereotypes in Theta Chi. Our broth- 
ers are involved in a wide range of ac- 
tivities around campus such as stu- 
dent government, the Old Gold and 
Black, theatre, band, and intramural 
sports. Adding to this the strong social 
aspect of the fraternity, it is evident 
that our chapter lives up to the frater- 
nity maxim, "Alma Mater first and 
Theta Chi or Alma Mater." WF 




Craig Baker 

Above: Ted Best, A.K.A. the Sheik, keeps the 
beer and wine flowing for his harem. 




Row 1: Morris Massey, Wade Fairchild, 
Warren Bates. Jeff Lindquist. Jerome Holmes, 
George Adams, Glen Ayers, Jose Fernandez. 
Chris Glacken. Mark Burket. Roger Ballenger, 
Rodney Bowen. Row 2: Melissa Latus. 
Martha Stewart, Melinda Jones, Mary Nell 
Tinsley. Lisa Sanford, Lou Ann Compere, 



Sue Krahnert. Melanie Stone. Phvllis Wright. 
Elizabeth Hester. Marv Allen, Steve Cole, 
Ed Greeley. Row 3: Dave Magee, Eric Flana- 
gan. Jim Feffken. John Darling, Ken Wil- 
son. Ted Best, Gordon Smith, Henry Heidt- 
man. Randy Mann. Andy Gill, Mark 
Kirchner. Steve Lane. Bob Swab, Scott Efird, 



John Skeeteis, Fritz Smith. Row 4; Kenny 
Tomchin, Scott Williams, Bob Morrison, Gary 
Henning, Doug Evans, Norris Smith. Worth 
Stuart, James Ivory, Dave Clark. Stuart Rose- 
brook. David Siegel. John Wurst. Dave 
Caldwell. Scott Tetrealt. Cris Piephoff, Damian 
Whitham. 



149 

THETA CHI 




Row 1: Donna Robinson, Melvnda Duvel, 
Gwyn Dutnell. Carolyn Blue. Row 2: Ashley 
McArthur, Mary Gross. Linda Boone, Leigh 
Stipp, Andrea Ledgerwood, Ann Beh, Susie 
Willit, Lori Weinel, Sue Kranhert, Eliza- 
beth Hester, Carol Harriss, Beth Stephens, 
Emmy Gardner, Julie Ashmore, Beth War- 
ren, Cindy Griffin, Penny Carmichael, Julie 
Tomberlin, Nancy Lee. Row 3: Lori Sny- 



der, Katy Norris, Leslie Mizell. Cindy Rink, 
Marilyn Faircloth, Sarah Heurman, Laurie 
Howell, Melanie White, Cathy Coffey, Cindy 
Clemmons, Janet Russell, Kathy Rust, Tri- 
cia Lanier, Leslie Kell, Allison Bare. Jill Fink. 
Cheryl Glontz, Lisa Burgess, Margaret 
Whisteside, Kathy Guerster. Row 4: Cathy 
Wildrick, Venetia Anderson, Melanie Stone, 
Beth Curtis, Missy Atkinson, Betsy Bagwell. 



Tara Koeval. Row 5: Glenda Cable, Kim 
Strong, Natalie Stubbs. Tara Raines, Pat Leigh 
Pittman, Debbie Hough. Debbie Eller. Celia 
Alford, Bev Daugherty, Tammy Martin, Terri 
Cockerham. Row 6: Karin Stephenson, 
Patty Rogers, Jamie Yates, Marcy McClana- 
ban, Kathy MacDonald. Martha Stewart, 
Ginger Byrd, Deidre Anderson, Tricia Vick, 
Melissa Latus. 



THYMES 



. . . Edge Water apt . . . Tip toe 
through the Thymes' house . . . 
Doot doot . . . Jungle breakfast . . . 
Hi ho . . . Do you remember? . . . 
La Thymes . . . TD . . . Are you 
ready to throw down? . . . Wha- 
tayamean? 



It's a jungle out there, or so it 
would appear. If you've noticed an in- 
flux of lion's inhabiting the campus, 
ask a Thyme what the story is on 
their new mascot. 

The Thymes sprang into the new 
season and jumped at the chance to 
roam in a new wilderness. This tight 
pack of felines rocked their tails off 
in the rock-a-thon for Brian Piccolo, 
worked their paws to the bone bak- 
ing those infamous freshmen cakes, 
and could always be found playing 
football, water polo, volleyball, basket- 
ball, or Softball. 

The roar of "TD," the flash of green, 




and the clink of quarters could only 
mean one thing — the Thymes were 
improving intersociety-fraternity re- 
lation at parties and Happy Hours all 
over Winston-Salem. So if you hear 
the cry T-T-THY-YY-YME, MM-MES 
— watch out it could be nothing less 
than a roaring Thyme. WF 

Above; Thymes get set for the Homecoming Pa- 
rade. 



Right: Pledges join their new sisters in rocking 
for the Brian Piccolo Caner Fund Drive. 



Eric Williams 



150 

THYMES 



Li!UlJMfl 




Row 1: Brett Bennett, Jadd A. Austin, Jr., Todd Jones. Jim Keever. Row 2: Jim 
Griffin, Keith Spotu. Jeff Kendall, Ken Francis. Row 3: Dave Faringa, Dave 
Robertson, Scott Cottrill. Row 4: Rick Hennant, Morris Massey. Randy Mann. 
Row 5: Don Schamay. Chris Parker, Richard Watts. Row 6: Mike Guma, Jeff 
Baillis, Kevin Hennessy. Row 7: George Harry, Mike Mehaffey, Dave Demiano- 
vitch. 



IFC 





Above: The team is pulled hard for the IFC Miller Beer Tug-of-War to 
raise money fur the Brian Piccolo Cancer Drive. 



Lower left: Llew Ann Murray and Terri Smith model at Montaldo for 
the ISC Fall Fashion Show. 



ISC 



Row 1: Jana Brown. Sallv King, Glenda Cable. Row 2: Joanne 
O'Brien. Annette Gray. Cathy Guerster. Row 3: Beth Herion. 
Diana Hamner, Katy Norris. Kim Eng. Row 4: Debbie Draeger, 
Barbara Edwards, Beth Wilkerson, Beth Curtis. Row 5: Jennifer 
Allen, Ellen Marx, Karis Cox, Kitty Amatruda. Row 6: Hayley 
Hatcher, Lori Privette, Llew Ann Murray, Kim Waller. 





Edward Matthews 
Editor 

Above; Long hours of preparation are needed 
prior to the performance. Make-up is just a small 
part of this arduous process. 

Right: The Deacon, alias Chris Kibbler, starts 
off the Homecoming festivities with a rousing 
ride on his three-wheel cycle. 

Eric Williame 



152 

ORGANIZATIONS 



• ^ &^^... ... £w 



OUTLETS 



What Organizations Provide 




Rave Shoemaker 



Each and every one of us 
has chosen to attend Wake 
Forest for any number of 
reasons. In making such a 
decision, few consider the 
benefits or constraints that 
the various groups have to 
offer. However, shortly after 
arriving, we begin to seek 
ways to express ourselves 
and to establish relation- 
ships with others who share 
mutual interests. We soon 
find that our "spare" time at 
college has become centered 



around a group or people in 
groups whose existence we 
formerly had little, if any, 
knowledge. 

The daily routine of many 
Wake Forest students, that 
of eat, sleep and study (not 
in that order), often becomes 
so frustrating that we all 
look for outlets. Since the 
curriculum at WFU is so 
time consuming, students of- 
ten desire a club that is spe- 
cific to their major, future 
job, background, or creative 



154 

ORGANIZATIONS 




instincts. Tliere are students 
who join only one club dur- 
ing their four years here, so 
they look for clubs specifi- 
cally attuned to their inter- 
ests. There are also students 
who divide their time be- 
tween several clubs, and 
Wake Forest offers a wide 
variety for these people. 

Black Student Alliance, 
Baptist Student Union and 
Black Christian Fellowship 
enable students from com- 
mon backgrounds and reli- 



gious beliefs to bond togeth- 
er to form clubs, while Col- 
lege Democrats and College 
Republicans unite students 
of equal political beliefs. 

Many Wake Forest clubs, 
such as ASPA and Market- 
ing Society are focused on 
preparing students for fu- 
ture careers, and others, 
such as Sociology Club and 
the Society for Physics Stu- 
dents, enhance students' 
studies in their major. 

Other clubs benefit Wake > 



Above: Dance Club/Company 

warms up for rehearsal. 

Left: Mark Holt, Presidetnt of the 

student body after a long day in the 

office. 

Far Left: WFU Marching Band 

leads Homecoming Parade down 

Wingate Drive. 



155 

ORGANIZATIONS 



students as both partici- 
pants and observers. Old 
Gold and Black, Marching 
Band, College Union and 
Anthony Aston Society pro- 
vide entertainment as well 
as involvement in creative 
expression. 

Wake Forest also has a 
large selection of sports-ori- 
ented clubs for those inter- 
ested in Soccer, Sailing, 
Horseback Riding and Scuba 
Diving. 

All clubs are an excellent 
chance to meet new people 
outside of academic situa- 
tions, and indeed, many stu- 
dents look to clubs for this 
reason. As years pass, the 
faces within the clubs and 
organizations slowly change, 
but the organizations them- 
selves, with only minor ex- 
ceptions, remain basically 
the same in purpose and 
structure. WF 

- Ed Matthews. Marx Ellen IJovd 



Below: CU Outing Club. 

Center: Chris Kibler, the Deacon 

takes an unsuspecting cheerleader 

for a dip. 

Right: Karate Club warms up for a 

workout. 






JefT .Jordan 

ACCOUNTING SOCIETY Row 1: Susie Swanson, Glenda Cable, 
Tammy Martin, Don Abernathy, John Eller. Row 2: Mary Bower. Herbert 
Whitesell, David Hedgecock, Rosalie Thomas. Row 3: David Hedgecock, 
Gary Miller, Dale Slate, Greg Bowmann. Eric Williams, Edward Matthews, 
David Stevens, Pam Hackler, Mary Beth Hunt. 



Jeff Jordan 

JUNIOR ACCOUNTING SOCIETY Row 1: Lynn Dorough, Sally 
Neal, Teresa Holcomb, Margaret Peffers, Celeste Halifax. Row 2: Pat 
Donnelly, Dave Impara. Tripp Deal, Elizabeth Hester, Kristy Robinson, 
Margaret Smith. Row 3: Mark Bennett, Scott Zucca, Travis Thompson, 
.Jeff Harris, Chris Welters, Mindy Russell, Sarah Simon. Row 4: Ty Roby, 
Mike Dunlop, Ken Smith, Mike Rothwell, Scott Preston, Larry Odell, Joe 
Hughes, Mike Young, Glen Chambers. 



156 

ORGANIZATIONS 





Eric Williams 



ANTHONY ASTON SOCIETY Row 1: Mike Huie, Dorian Gray, Steve 
Ball, Becky Garrison. Row 2: Will Stoycos, David Jones, Lynda Clark, 
Amy Meharg. Jane Bess, Lee Sellers. Row 3: Dian Dernoeden, Kerri 
Varian, Nikkie Michael, T.J. Williams, Hilton Smith. 



Brooke Reinbardt 



AMERICAN SOCIETY FOR PERSONNEL ADMINISTRATORS 

Row 1: Ann Rogers, Eleanor Bailey, Kim Bissette, Linda Brueggenman, 
Sarah Tate, Kitty Amatruda (Treasurer). Row 2: Becky Lange, Kristen 
Warren, Michael Bowe. Chris McNeil, Susan Geer (President), Katy 
DeHaven, Susan Maxwell, Tracie Taliey. Row 3: David Guidry, Penny 
Hunmphrey (Secretary), Gary Sanginario, Ghi Gavin, Gary Hayes (Vice 
President), Guy Andrisick, Sharon Wilcox, Michael Dunlap, Karin 
Stephenson. 



157 

ORGANIZATIONS 



lEF 



Below — Assistant editor Laura 
Walker, left, and reporter Janet 
Gupton confer about layout. 

Top Right — Howard Reeves 
shoots the breeze with Shannon and 
Kelly. 

Bottom Right — The 

International Club samples various 
foreign dishes. 









Eric WilliamB 


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Craig Baker 

BAPTIST STUDENT UNION Row 1: Neal Jones, David Smith, 
Elbert Johnson, Lisa Ashburn, Ben Bentley, Wendy Allen, Rachel Hilbun, 
Lisa Adam. Row 2: Holly Henderson, Rob MacArthur, Karen Reinert, 
Janet Harriss, Carolyn Cooper, Mark Roberson, Valerie Coe, Muriel 
McLean, Allison Gilliam. Row 3: Mike Douglas, Lee Ann Perdue, Christi 
Baucom, Jenny Womack, Tim Hendrix, Barbara Maxwell, Melanie Painter, 
Lincoln Dall, Tony Harrelson, David Fouche. Row 4: Brian Peek, Bobby 
Higdon, Wally Delbridge Narron, Pam Patrick, Jon Kirkendall, Mike 
Bowen, Steve Hoskinson, Pat Lowder, Teresa Ellis, Reggie Blalock, Todd 
Dellinegro. 



BLACK STUDENT ALLIANCE Ricky Mason (President). 



158 

PUB ROW 




Left: Mike Ford caught off guard in 

the CU office. 

Below: Susan McNair. left, and 

Billy Pritchard work on Howler 

layouts. 




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Eric Williams 

BLACK STUDENT ALLIANCE Row 1: Claudia, Jackie Olds, Carol 
Willis. Row 2: Tony Newman, Jamesia Croraartie, Addie Harris, Sandra 
Gordon, Michelle Connors, Jeff McGill, Ricky Mason. Row 3: George 
Perkins, Lorraine McCoy, Lynne Jones, Roger Delaney, Sharon MacDonald, 
I Montrose Streeter, Terry Boyd, James Davis, Levon Matthews. 



•Jennifer Bender 

CHEERLEADERS Row 1: Paul Cross, Karen Beasley, Rick Stanland, 
Beth Parker, Joe Morrow, Aleta Edwards, David Ammons, Lee Johnson, 
Jim "Hollywood" Hutcherson, Tina Dellinger, Gus Hodges. Row 2: Jim 
Koford, John Reilly, James Conyers, Ricky Mason. Row 3: Sue Ahrens, 
Carolyn Coles, Chris Kibler (the Deacon), Natalie Blissit, DeAnn Macon. 



159 

PUB ROW 



COLLEGE UNION 



The College Union is one 
of the largest, if not the larg- 
est, student-run organization 
on campus, consisting of not 
less than twelve diverse and 
dynamic committess: Special 




CIRCLE K, Row 1: Kelli Logan, Sarah Sagos, Faith Townsend, Carol 
Clark (Treasurer). Carol Critz (Secretary), Becky Pratt (President), Wally 
Hoffman. Row 2: Lloyd Harrison, Diane Doster, Burt Banks (Vice- 
President), Nancy Breiner, Kathy Carter. Row 3: Nancy Graves, Shawn 
Pancyrz, Greg Westbrook, Kerry King. 



COLLEGE DEMOCRATS, Row 1: Sarah Tate (Vice-President), Kim 
Himan, Rosemary Hondros, Janet Harris, Tare Koeval, Laurie McCall 
(Secretary), Cindy Griffin, Margaret Smith (President), Liz Guynn Donna 
Kelly Row 2: Gary Pritchard, McClain Wallace, Mary Hayes, Eddie 
Mcknight, Sarah Bright, Paul Turney, Mark Roberts, Gray Styers, Danny 
Whitener, Bill King. 



160 

COLLEGE UNION 



Events. Lecture, Outing 
Club, Publicity, Recreation, 
Union Attraction Series, 
Fine Arts, Film, Technical 
Services, Travel, Onstage, 
and Videotape, as well as the 



Executive Committee and 
Board of Directors. CU is 
open to all students, and no 
experience is required to join 
any of the twelve commit- 
tees. 



The work done by these 
students is always available 
for the inspection and enjoy- 
ment of the rest of the 
campus community, whether 
it be the films in DeTamble, 
the Nantahala River rafting 
trip, or the sign by the post 
office advertising the next 
free-skating night. College 
Union is also responsible for 
other services offered on 
campus, such as poster 




printing, rental of technical 
equipment and outing gear, 
management of the game- 
room and Info Desk, and 
distribution of day student 
lockers. 

In the year 1982, CU 
sponsored a wide variety of 
events, most notable of 
which was the annual 
Springfest weekend. The 
most successful T-shirt cam- 
paign ever was launched 



"The work done by 
these students is al- 
ways available for 
the inspection and 
enjoyment of the 
rest of the campus 
community." 



early in the week; mid-week 
consisted of a performance 
by comedian/musician Scott 
Jones and mind-bending me- 
talist show by Kreskin. Fri- 
day was filled with all types | 

FAR LEFT - Mike Ford 
CENTER - .John Dean 
IMMEDIATE LEFT 

Chris Dromerick 



Becky Garrison 




COLLEGE REPUBLICANS, Row 1: Mark Eckert, Rhea Rogers 
(President). Maura Fennelly (Treasurer), Jack Kalavritinos (Vice- 
President). 



CU-BOARD OF DIRECTORS, Row 1: Mike Ford, Andv Mitchem, 
Sherri Hubbard. Beth Switzer, David Humpton. Row 2: Mike Rathwell. 
Greg Keolian. -Jennifer Seaman, Jeanie Pilgram. Emily Street. Stephanie 
Houser, Paul Eason. Row 3: Dawn Dobbings, Margie Smith, Tracy 
Thompson, Phil Rafferty, Anne Brown. Sarah Herbert, Ed Tharington. 
Row 4: Jim Greenwell. Noni Waite, Terry Lease, Barry Slade, Chris 
Dromerick, Chris Dirr, Mark Hall, Alan Miller. 



161 

COLLEGE UNION 



of recreation, refreshments, 
music, and fun on campus, 
as well as the annual Stu- 
dent Talent Show in Wait 
Chapel that night. Saturday 
saw a little rain at Graylyn, 
but many brave, wet stu- 
dents made it out to enjoy 
the entertainment of the 
"Kelly James Band" and the 
"Tunes." 

In the Spring of 1982 such 
activities as the semi-annual 
Experimental College Pro- 
gram gave students the op- 
portunity to broaden their 
horizons, and the Fine Arts 
Committee and The Theatre 
Department joined forces to 
present "Butterflies are 
Free" at the Annual Dinner 
Theatre in the Magnolia 
Room. 

At the onset of the fall se- 
mester. College Union wel- 
comed incoming Freshmen 
with a visit to Preschool, a 
square dance on Reynolda 
Patio, and an Open House 
featuring "Ivory" on Mag. 
Court. Soon afterwards Mike 
Cross returned to Wait 
Chapel to serenade an ap- 
preciative audience with his 
musical tales. Then CU and 
Student Government colla- 



borated on Parent's week- 
end, featuring modern dance 
artist Bill Evans. Not far be- 
hind was the thought-pro- 
voking lecture by former 
White House assistant John 
Dean. 

Homecoming occurred 
early in the fall of '82 in 
conjunction with Fall Break, 
and the Special Events Com- 
mittee cultivated school 
spirit on campus with deco- 
rations, recreation, and of 
course, the annual Home- 
coming Parade before the 
game. Also, the first time 
CU sponsored two brand 
new events, the first of 
which was the "Ram Roast," 
which heralded the weekend 
with pep rally, bonfire, and 
fireworks display. The sec- 
ond very successful inova- 
tion in the Homecoming pro- 
gram was the "Go for the 
Gold" dance following the 
game at Benton where stu- 
dents and alumni alike en- 
joyed the sights and sounds 
of the Catalinas. 

The rest of 1982 at College 
Union was highlighted by 
the 3-day Nuclear Arms 
Symposium, at which noted 
authorities addressed a very 



important national issue. In 
November, classical music 
buffs enjoyed another first- 
time presentation for CU, 
namely the Classical Brunch 
in the Magnolia Room with 
the North Carolina School of 
the Arts String Quartet per- 
forming. Also in November 
the KA's were victorious 
over the Teiiologists in the 
final round of the College 
Bowl Competition, and 
WFU students were the 
stars as Attraction Series 
wrapped up the year with a 
concert by the "Sponge- 
tones" on December 3, in 
Wait Chapel. 

Of course, there are lots of 
little things done by the stu- 
dents at CU that don't get as 
much recognition as others, 
such as the video presenta- 
tions in the Snack Shop Foy- 
er; the various recreational 
tournaments; roller skating 
and literature; the artwork 
in Reynolda Hall; and many 
other little additions and im- 
provements on what might 
otherwise be a dull universi- 
ty life — Now that's what 
CU's all about! WF 

Anne Brown 





CU FILM COMMITTEE, Row 1: Lisa Ormand, Margie Smitii, Beth 
Switzer, Betsy Terry. Beth Curtis. Row 2: Gary Nabors, Tracy Muniz, 
Sarah Sagos, Toni Thomas, Marl< Dwyer, Steve Sands, Ed Tharrington. 
Row 3: Mil<e Huie, Greg Rosenblatt, Peter Swain, David Gregory, Susan 
Steiger, Lars Murton, T..J. Fox, Brad Middaugh, Leslie Mizell, Stuart 
Rosebrooit. 





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CU-LECTURE COMMITTEE, Row 1: Danny Whitener, Kay Black, 
Jennifer Allen, Paige Pettyjohn. Row 2: Paul Eason, Pat Cloninger, Emily 
Streett, Maria Smith. Row 3: Jeff Bilas, Tommy Cox. 



162 

COLLEGE UNION 



ifia 




FAR LEFT — Raye Shoemaker's 
performance during the Fall. 
LEFT — Howard Reeves and his 
mother at CV pig-picking. 
BELOW - Bill Carter and his 
bashful friend enjoy CU Quad 
Skating. 



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Stephanie PoweU 



CU-ON-STAGE COMMITTEE, Row 1: David Bates, Kimberly Grim 

Sarah Smith. Row 2: Wheeler Wood, Noni Waite, Sarah Herbert, John 
Bird. 



Eric Wiiliamfl 

CU-OUTING CLUB, Row 1: Molly Brown, Steve Sands, Robert Barrett. 
Row 2: Mark LaVigne, Alex Waite. Row 3: Noni Waite, Amy Atlee, Mark 
Dwyer. Row 4: Beth Martinson. 



163 

COLLEGE UNION 



Stronger Signal . . . 



IS wattage everything? 



Although pubhc radio sta- 
tion WFDD-FM is not in the 
top three most-listened-to 
radio stations among Wake 
Forest students, it has cer- 
tainly been in the news on 
the Wake Forest campus this 
year. Increased wattage, ad- 
ditions to the staff, as well as 
other changes have made 
WFDD a viable station in 
the Winston-Salem area. 

In September, power watt- 
age was increased from 
36,000 watts to 100,000 
equipping it with as much as 
either WSEZ-FM or WKZL- 
FM. For the station, this has 
meant a larger listening au- 
dience. Chief Announcer 
Joel Southern says, "The in- 
creased wattage both im- 
proved the signal and it ex- 
tended it farther than be- 



fore." Clear signals can now 
be picked up fifty per cent 
of airtime as far as Chapel 
Hill. Joel says that he has 
even had listeners call from 
as far as Sumter, .S. C. and 



"The increased 
wattage both im- 
proved the signal 
and extended it 
farther than be- 
fore. " 



Blacksburg, Va. Along with 
increased listeners, more 
present listeners pledged to 
contribute to WFDD. The 
annual fund drive's goal was 
exceeded by more than 



$6000, offering memberships 
ranging from .$500 to $15 an- 
nual donations. 

Many students have re- 
cently showed concern that 
WFDD is more community 
oriented rather than student 
oriented. Since Wake Forest 
University provides some 
subsidization, students feel 
the station has neglected its 
responsibilities concerning 
programming music the stu- 
dents want to hear. There is 
also some concern that the 
station does not provide 
many Communications ma- 
jors with the opportunity to 
gain experience. It is for 
these reasons, and others, 
that students formed a peti- 
tion for the organization of a 
student-run station on the 
Wake Forest campus. 



The addition of Dr. Cleve 
Callison to the full-time staff 
also brought about changes 
to WFDD. Dr. Callison is 
only the second full-time 
manager at the station. 
WFDD has had no student 
station manager in the last 
several years, and though 
there was talk of reinstating 
that position, Joel Southern 
says of the present situation, 
"I personally think it's been 
better. With the student 
manager, there was more of 
a dichotomization between 
the full-time staff and the 
students. With the present 
situation, we are treated 
more as part-time profes- 
sionals." WF 

Mary Ellen Lloyd 




Stephanie Powell 

CU-PUBLICITY COMMITTEE, Row 1: Lisa Hammann, Susan 
Katibah. Row 2: Michelle Landon, Rob Canfield, Laura Southard, Piper 
McDaniel, Allison Doyle. Row 3: Jennifer Rinehart, Barbara Weger, 
Amanda Worsham, Eddy Bungener, Jeanne Pilgrim, Anne Brown 
(Chairperson). 



Eric Williams 

CU-RECREATION COMMITTEE, Row 1: Neil Griffin, Mike RothweU 
(Chairman). Row 2: Beth Martinson, Nancy Breiner, Susan Katibah, Kelly 
Fait, Rich Rubino, Barbara Weger, Greg Martin. Row 3: Eddy Bungener, 
Susan Schwenk, Kenny Smith, John Woodcock. 



164 

RADIO STATION 





Eric Williams 



CU-SPECIAL EVENTS COMMITTEE, Row 1: Jennifer Seaman, 
Carolyn Smith. Buffy Rucker. Angela Langenfeld. Row 2: Carol Folkman, 
Kim Boatwright, Emmy Gardener. Sue Krahnert. Row 3: Beth Goettman, 
Mary Stark Marshall, Tamara Lindley, Linda Jo Imboden. Row 4: Chet 
Cagle, Chris Dirr, Jennifer Dolby, Amy Altee. Row 5: Dawn Dobbings, 
Kathy Bureau, Missy Busby, Theresa Mosso, Ed Tharrington, Angle 
Patterson. 



CU-TECHNICAL COMMITTEE, Row 1: Marvin Puryear, Bill 
Jermain, Raye Shoemaker, Ben Whitehouse, Neil Griffin. Row 2: Eddy 
Bungener, Tim Wilson, Phil Rafferty (Chairman), Barry Blade, Danny 
Whitener, Mark Hall. 



165 

RADIO STATION 



- 





Etic Willi 

CU-UNION ATTRACTION SERIES, Row 1: Debbie Draeger, Sherri 
Hubbard, Rob Foote, Susan Gattuso, Nicole Glovier. Row 2: Marvin 
Puryear, Stann Gwynn, Rob Canfield, Stephanie Evans, Martha Wilhams. 
Row 3: Joe McCotter, George Newstedt, John Faulkner, Virginia Waltz. 
Row 4: Jennifer Rinehart, Steve Sutton, Mark Hall, Jim Greenwell 
(Chairman). 



CU-VIDEOTAPE COMMITTEE, Row 1: Greg Keoleian, Andy 
Mitchum, John Vincen. Row 2: Margie Smith, Tracy Thompson 
(Chairperson), Eddy Bungener, Rob Canfield. 



166 

RESIDENCE ORGANIZATIONS 



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LEFT — WRC Pi. 



. . . SIX quad dorms 
^ . . . house organizations 
. . . four lower campus dorms 



ms I 



THERHC 

The 1982-1983 Academic 
year has been one of revital- 
ization and reorganization 
for the Residence House 
Council. Beginning the year 
with an entirely new slate of 
offices, the RHC worked di- 
ligently to coordinate a num- 
ber of activities for the six 
Quad dormitories. The many 
new beginnings for the RHC 
also resulted in many of its 
newer members becoming 
immediately involved in 
leadership positions. Accord- 
ing to Gray Styers, this 
year's RHC president, this 
fact proved to be one of the 
strong points of the organi- 
zation as it laid the founda- 
tion for continued growth 
and increased activities in 




future years. 

This year's RHC has com- 
bined its traditionally suc- 
cessful events, such as the 
Brown-Bottle Room Pig- 
Pickin' and Raft Race, with 
many new adventures, in- 
cluding the Back-to-School 
Mixer and Valentine's 
Dance, to offer a wide range 
of activities appealing to all 
students. In light of its suc- 
cess during the challenge of 
re-organization, the RHC's 
future is very bright as a 
leading organization of the 
students, by the students 
and for the students at Wake 
Forest University. 



The WRC 

The Women's Residence % 




CONCERT CHOIR: Andy Wakefield (President). Lisa Smith (Vice 
President), Betsy Terry (Secretary/Treasurer). 



DANCE CLUB AND COMPANY Row 1: Jennifer Psimer. Trisha 
Folds. Lou Ann Compere. Lai^ie-Mitchell, Lisa Mann, Brenna Whalen. 
Donna Campbell. Row 2: Bonnie Hobgood, Ashley McArthur. Lisa 
Leathers, Linda Windley, Janis Helms. 



167 

RESIDENCE ORGANIZATIONS 



The Women's Residence 
Council, the sister organiza- 
tion of the RHC, is an orga- 
nization for the four wom- 
en's dormitories on the lower 
campus. Although its accom- 
plishments were not as wide- 
ly publicized, the WRC con- 
tributed a great deal to serv- 
ing the needs of the women 
of Wake. One of its new events 
was a party during "Society 
Rush" which proved to 
be a successful event. 

The highlight of this 
year's WRC was their Fall 
Formal in November held at 
the Benton Convention Cen- 
ter. This dance fulfilled a 
definite social need at WFU. 
allowing the women to be in- 



volved in every step to its 
completion, even asking out 
the dates. This traditional 
event has always been a suc- 
cess and with this year's 
dance being one of the best 
ever, the WRC is destined 
for an exciting future. 
House Organizations 

The two house organiza- 
tions, Poteat/Kitchen House 
and Davis/Taylor House, 
had very successful years 
with more members than 
ever before. An an alterna- 
tive to joining a fraternity, 
the house organizations pro- 
vided an excellent release 
from studies and other col- 
lege pressures to all of its 
members. The house organi- 



zations are mainly for in- 
coming freshmen; however, 
many upperclassmen remain 
members so as not to be ste- 
reotyped by a fraternity or 
other organization. 

Both house organizations 
include many new events in 
calendar this year. With at 
least one party a week, both 
Jim Trudeau, president of 
Davis/Taylor House and 
"Bear" Hickey, president of 
Poteat/Kitchen House, had a 
great deal to do. Through 
their effective leadership, 
the house organization re- 
mained one of the best non- 
frat ways to have a success- 
ful freshman year. WF 

-Kelly Smith 






Much Skruski 



DAVIS/TA'^LOR HOUSE — Jimmy Trudeau (Governor), Waiter Kaden DEBATE TEAM — Row 1: .Alan Trivett, David Downes. David 
(Lt. Governor), Ken Schuffenhauer (Treasurer). Cheshire. Row 2: Cyndy Harnett. Clarl< -Johnson, Greg Leman, Linda 

Hippler. 



168 

RESIDENCE ORGANIZATIONS 



( 





EQUESTRIAN CLUB 



WUlianis 



FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES Row 1: Jane 
Alexander, Rickv Mason, VVes Carroll, Tom Wood, Mark Robertson, Liz 
Brown. Row 2: Debbie Wiggs, Cheryl Elliot, Karen Barter. Kim White, 
Amber Risdon. Row 3: Jane Smith, Lisa Jay Sanford, Paul Weissenstein, 
Patty Brown. 



169 

RESIDENCE ORGANIZATIONS 





.lennifer Bender 

HONOR COUNCIL, Row 1: Laurie Howell, Judy Wiley, Julee Glaub, HOWLER CO-EDITORS: Bill Annonio and Shannon Butler 

Lita King, Martha Williams. Row 2: Bobbv Taylor, Tom Rice, David 
Bailey, Rudy Triana, Ron Dempsey. 



170 

STUDENT GOVERNMENT 



LJ'^-mL^M 



STUDENT GOVERNMENT MINUTES 
November 2, 1982 



The regular meeting of the Wake Forest Student Government was called to order by 
Speaker Jeff Warner at 7:06 p.m. in the Fine Arts Building Room 102. Speaker Jeff Warner 
called roll and a quorum was present. The minutes of the October 19, 1982 meeting were ap- 
proved. 

COMMITTEE REPORTS: Appropriations & Budget Committee is working on a bill 
so that groups having SBAC funding cannot receive these grants. Campus Life Commit- 
tee tabled the "Quad Bug"issue until Spring and is working hard on the parking situation. 
Student Relations Committee reviewed Bill #4 — Student Government Handout, and 
suggested a title change to "Your Guide to Student Government Services". Student Eco- 
nomics Committee is researching many issues to present before the legislature. Judicial 
Committee is looking into other school is judicial policy and social policy to improve the 
present Constitution. Academic Committee is pushing for the use of computers in regis- 
tration. The Charter Committee had a meeting following the regular session. 

NEW BUSINESS: Bill #5— Saturday Parking Bill— passed, limiting the Saturday park- 
ing restrictions for yellow and green curbs between the hours of 8 a.m. to 12 p.m. to only 
three lots. Bill »6 — Student Government Sponsored Mock Congressional Election 
Bill — failed even with a friendly amendment against the use of S.G. funds for the project. 
Bill #7 — Repayment of Student Loans Bill — passed with a friendly amendment favor- 
ing a late repayment of ten percent of the loan amount weekly. 

REPORTS & ANNOUNCEMENTS: 

President's Report: Mark Holt announced the news of bimonthly Old Gold & Black col- 
umn for Student Government. Individuals should feel free to write bills. 

Secretary's Report: Committee Chairmen need to give an attendance list to the Secre- 
tary. Bills that need to be typed should be in the Student Government office no later than 
12:00 p.m. on the Monday before the meeting. 

Speaker's Comments: The bulletin board beside S.G. office (230A Reynolda) can be used 
by committee members to announce meetings. The next meetings will be on Nov. 22nd at 
7:00 p.m. 

The meeting was adjourned by the Speaker at 7:45 P.M. 

Laurie Weinel 
Secretary 




Mitch Skroski 



HOWLER SECTION EDITORS, Row 1: Billy I'nuhard. Edward 
Matthews. Howard Reeves. Row 2: Martha .Jackson, Debbie Rebscher, 
Carolvn Smith. 



HOWLER STAFF, Row 1: Kim Boatwright. Bryan Ellison, Patty Koury, 
Kelly Hollingsworth. Amy Beck. Row 2: Kurt Spitz, Denise Talmage, 
Elizabeth Bevan. Kelly Mullholand, Kelly Spooner, Kim Strong, Danielle 
Bordeaux, Arthur Orr. Row 3: Linda Imboden, Mary Ellen Lloyd. Julie 
Truax, Martha McCrorey, Dale Louda, Talmage Rogers, Todd Strawn. 



171 

STUDENT GOVERNMENT 



GO 
DEACS! 

A cheer for 
our leaders 



Remember your high school 
days and those cheerleaders 
that you always felt a certain 
way about, no matter what? 
Some people were envious, 
some thought they were won- 
derful, and some were even in 
awe of them. Whatever the 
case, you carried those feelings 
to college, and maybe you have 
not had the chance to meet or 
talk to the cheerleaders at 
Wake, so you go on feeling 
that way. Eventually, though, 
your paths are going to cross, ^ 





Breni Ambrose 



INTER- VARSITY ACTION GROUP LEADERS AND 
EXECUTIVES Row 1: Lisa Hammann, Carolyn Smith, Chip Walpole, 
Jill Clayton, Joel Gentry, Fernando Garzon, Walker Armstrong. Row 2: 
Bobby Johnson, Laura Foote, Barry Barber, Julie Ashmore, Emily Allred 
Tim Bailey, Betsy Atkins, Branson Sheets, Betsy Bagwell. Row 3: Mark 
Thabet, Phil Myers, Jeff Scott, Todd Dallanegra, Brent Copeland, Paul 
Kemeny. Row 3: David Bailey, Jeff Elliott. 

172 

CHEERLEADERS 



INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP 



f 



-JM-M-MJW- 




Far Left — The Deacon 

Cheerleaders at practice. 

Middle Left — Karen Beasley and 

Paul Cross at the Homecoming 

game 

Immediate Left — Sue Ahrens 

Bottom — Wake Forest Deacon — 

Chris Kibler 

and it is going to be either now 
or never that you find out if 
what you feel is true. Nine 
times out of ten, you will de- 
cide that you like them. 

What do cheerleaders do, 
anyway? They stand in front 
of the crowd, looking gorgeous, 
and trying to arouse the crowd 
into some kind of support. 
They perform stunts that 
make their parents' eyes pop 
out, let alone what their 
friends think! That is, of 
course, if their friends stay 
around to watch the halftime 
show. Most of them do be- 
cause if you have a cheerleader 
as a friend you know how 
much time he or she puts into 
it and you know how much 
time they devote to pleasing 
their audience. So you stay in 
your seat and watch, and as 
they continue the routine, you 
begin to get involved, because 
the dances and the stunts are 
so lively and breathtaking. 

The cheerleading life is not 
one of sitting back and resting. 




Marlt Earnest 



Karate Club: Heather MacLean (Vice-President), Charles Martin 
(President), Dr. N. Rick Heatley (Founder), John Chung (Head Instructor), 
Tim Covey (Secretary-Treasurer). 



173 

CHEERLEADERS 



after you have made the 
squad, though. There are usu- 
ally one and a half to two 
hours of practice per day, plus 
the girls usually have extra 
dance practice. They work up 
new routines for different 
games, and of course they have 
other performances as well. 
For example, picture this: the 
cheerleaders are sitting at the 
Lady's Lion's Club Tennis 
Tournament — in Japan, 
watching Chris Evert -Lloyd 
play! Between the semi-finals 
and the finals, the WFU 
cheerleaders performed a spe- 
cial routine, and after the 
tournament they presented 
the players with gold chains 
bearing the Wake Forest Dea- 



con charms. They were guest 
stars on a television show, to 
help promote the Mirage 
Bowl, which is the only foot- 
ball game in Japan, ever. 

Over Christmas, the cheer- 
leaders travel to New York for 
a basketball tournament. They 
indulged in a little theatre by 
going to a play, and they gave 
a performance of their Japan 
routine in Madison Square 
Garden. They don't try to 



"The biggest thrill 
is to cheer well in 
front of a respon- 
sive crowd." 



n.m 






« ^ ^^ 




SCHOOL Of BUSINESS 






J. "^ h — i 




Jl 



THE MARCHING BAND 



174 

CHEERLEADERS 



MARKETING SOCIEY: Ann Rogers (President), Scott Brodway (Vice- 
President), Amy IVIeharg (Secretary), Beth Jones (Treasurer), Dr. Daser 
(Advisor). 





keep all their talent to them- 
selves. Early in the year, the 
squad helped out the Little 
League cheerleaders from 
Greensboro, and they had a 
free clinic for surrounding high 
schools. Also, every Thursday, 
the Sportsman Club hosts two 
cheerleaders at their meeting. 
We talked with two cheer- 
leaders, Rick Stanland and 
Carolyn Coles to get the story. 

"I missed sitting out last 
year," says Carolyn. "The time 
you put into it is so well worth 
it!" 

When asked what she would 
tell someone interested in try- 
ing out, she replied, "It's a lot 
of fun. The experience of do- 
ing something you have never 
done before is great. But you 
have to learn to budget your 
time because a lot of your free 
time is taken up." 

"The biggest thrill is to 
cheer well in front of a respon- 
sive crowd," says Rick, smil- 
ing. "In the business we call it 



a natural high." 

"If someone asked me about 
trying out for cheerleading, I'd 
tell them the requirements: 
Like how many spaces are 
open and so forth. For guys, 
you don't have to be great. 
Strength is a big factor but it's 
not the most important. Just 
as long as you have enough 
confidence in yourself to try 
and the judges see something 
there, you've got it." Rick's ad- 
vice to newcomers is for girls 
as well. 

Have you hugged our cheer- 
leaders today? If not, if you're 
just too shy, why not smile in- 
stead? Make both of your days 
and walk away with the feeling 
that you just made a friend. WF 
— Elisabeth Bevirt 




t Fitzgerald 

OLD GOLD & BLACK EDITOR-IN-CHIEF; Geoff Shorter OLD GOLD & BLACK STAFF 



Jennifer Bender 



175 

CHEERLEADERS 



Taking Stock 

in 
Wake Forest 

Tomorrow's Business Leaders Today 




The various business clubs 
prepare their members for 
the world of tomorrow 
through such organizations 
as ASPA, Accounting Society 
and Marketing Society. The 
organized events help guide 
the student from the class- 
room to the office by helping 
them find prospective em- 
ployers and job opportuni- 



ties. 

The Winston-Salem Stu- 
dents Chapter of the Ameri- 
can Society of Personnel Ad- 
ministrators holds monthly 
dinner meetings with speak- 
ers in various job areas. The 
presentations help guide the 
members in choosing a ca- 
reer. Other programs offered 
include a meeting which pro- 




PHOTOGRAPHY "GQ" CLUB: Eric Willi; 
Baker. 



Mitth Skra 

IS, .Jennifer Bender, Craig 



PUB ROW PHOTOGRAPHERS Row 1: Craig Baker, Jennifer Bender, 
Raye Shoemaker, Mark Earnest. Row 2: Mitch Skroski, Stephanie Powell, 
Jeff Shorter, Eric Williams, David Thompson, Joey Jeffrys, Angela 
Dombrowski. 



176 

BUSINESS ORGANIZATIONS 




vides a chance to work on 
writing resumes and inter- 
viewing skills. They also 
meet with the Winston-Sa- 
lem Personnel Association, 
which is the local ASPA Pro- 
fessional chapter. The club 
also hosts past ASPA mem- 
bers, usually WFU graduates 
who tell about their exper- 
iences since graduation. An 
industry tour and social 
gathering with accounting 
and marketing societies are 
other activities ASPA associ- 
ated themselves with their 
year. The ASPA members 
will be prepared to make the 
transition from college to 
business world through their 
participation in this club. 



The purpose of the Ac- 
counting Society is to expose 
the members to business op- 
portunities in accounting. 
The society introduced 
members to the business 
world through the monthly 
dinner meetings, featuring 
recruiters from area account- 
ing firms. Afternoon semi- 
nars and similar functions 
enabled students to become 
familiar with various aspects 
of industrial and public ac- 
counting. 

Like the other WF busi- 
ness clubs, the Marketing 
Society aims to increase its 
members' knowledge and 
confidence about entering a 
profession. Students with a 



varying range of majors who 
desire to learn more about 
career in business and mar- 
keting comprised the society. 
Affiliated with the National 
Marketing Association, the 
organization offered a 
chance to hear area profes- 
sionals talk about their jobs 
and companies, often on a 
one-to-one basis WF 

— Kurt Spitz 



Left & Below — Guest Speakers 
al a Recruiting Dinner Meering. 
Below Left — Mary Moore 
receives Honorary Accounting 
Award. 





^ ki ^'■■' 


M "ik.rA^rmv.^^ 


oKu 



WFDD-FM STAFF Row 1: Howard Skillington (Program Direclorl. 
Row 2: Alice Bell (Chief Announcer). Dr. Cleve Callison (Station 
Manager), Sandra Hagen (Traffic/Promotion). Not Pictured: Peter Deane 
(Production Manager). 



WFDD-FM STUDENT ANNOUNCERS Row 1: Jeanne Dillinge 
Southern, Mary Dalton, Jeff McGill. Row 2: Ward Virts, G. Scott 
Fitzgerald, Steve McCall, Jennifer Mills. 



177 

BUSINESS ORGANIZATIONS 



John Chung 



A Champion! 



. A Champion! 



How often does one see on 
the college campus a student 
who is a U.S. and World 
champion, and an appointee 
to a Hall of Fame? John 
Chung is such a person, fac- 
ing not only the competi- 
tions in his martial arts ca- 
reer, but also the demands of 
a challenging liberal arts 
education. 

Having excelled in both 
fighting and form for ten 



years prior to enrolling at 
Wake Forest, John was well 
acquainted with competi- 
tion. While applying himself 
to his studies and serving as 
an instructor in the Karate 
Club, he began to secure all 
the major tournament titles 
in competitions across the 
U.S. By 1981, John Chung 
had attained the pinnacle of 
success in Martial Arts. For 
John, the culmination of his 



efforts was his appointment 
in 1982 to the Black Belt 
Hall of Fame as Forms Com- 
petitor of the Year, the 
youngest ever to achieve this 
status. 

A third dan black belt in 
the Korean martial art of 
Tae Kwon Do, John is the 
synthesis of superb competi- 
tive spirit, gifted and inspi- 
rational teaching, personal 
confidence and gentility. 



John, following the pattern 
established by his brother 
Howard one year before, has 
made a significant contribu- 
tion not only by his enthusi- 
astic teaching of the martial 
arts, but also by his partici- 
pation in all aspects of col- 
lege life. WF 

—N. Rick Heatley 
Founder & Sponsor 
WFU Karate Club 





Jennifer Bendei 



RESIDENCE HOUSE COUNCIL Row 1: Kelly Smith, Karin 
Geissinger, Tracy Reitz, Walter Hoffmon, Danny Whitener. Row 2: Bill 
Rary, .Justin Scroggs, Ed Czarnecki, Gray Styers, Chet Cagle, Jimmy 
Trudeau, Ken Schuffenhauer. 



SCUBA CLUB Row 1: Mike Kwit, Kirr Tucker, John Armstrong, Bobby 
Ellison, Keith Englke, Leo Ellison (Coach). Row 2: Dave Aldrich, Debbie 
Rebscher, Ginny Gooch, Chuck Snipes, Randy Sharpe, Heather Cooper, 
Barry Slade. Row 3: Craig Weltge, Peter Swain, Stacy Norris, Margaret 
PheiTers, Tracey Heenan, Susan Schwen, Beth Goetmann, Chuck Duncan, 
Scott Shendow. Row 4: Danny Ruble, Paul Cuatrecasas, Bill Bennett, Jeff 
Hottinger. 



178 

JOHN CHUNG 



Far Left: Showing great extension Charles 

Martin Umbers up before karate practice. 

Left: Rigorous stretching is all part of John 

Stanley's daily practice. 

Lower Left: Senior Charles Martin shows 

his form against Tim Covey. 

Below: It takes a lot of training to build the 

muscle strength needed to exercise the perfect 

side-kick. 





INTERCOLLEGIATE UNION OF DILETTANTES Row 1: Nogh 
Realitisma. Nouveaux Romantica, Philus Sophia, "Geek". Row 2: Lucretia, 
Detesta Fratta, Felecia Cuntalingus, Dogma Crappia. 



SOCCER CLUB Row 1: Susie George, Corina Criticos, Laura Neal, 
Linda Ruble, Lisa Ormand (Vice-President). Kelly Chlad. Cathy Watson. 
Row 2: Loraine McKay, Jill Noles, Fran Cook, Alison MacGregor 
(Treasurer/Secretary), Stephanie Powell (President), Kitt Allan. Laura 
Novatny, Kim Adkins. Row 3: Walter Berry (Coach), Shirley Hochstetler, 
P. Dog, Camarra Cheatwood, Rob Miltenberger (Stats), Tim Murphy 
(Coach). 



179 

JOHN CHUNG 



IN THE MIDDLE OF THINGS 



Clubs That Get Involved 



Have you ever seen a fun- 
ny sign with a K inside of a 
circle? I'll bet you can tell 
me what it stands for, can't 
you? That's right, Circle K. 
Where did they get that 
from, right? It's like one of 
those puzzles you have to 
figure out. But Circle K is 
actually not that strange 
after all. They perform lots 
of community activities, as 
well as serving as a Wake 
Forest club. 

For example, they used to 
play bingo out at the home 



for the elderly, but that got 
boring. So now they have 
monthly birthday parties! 
February was their second 
month of trying this kind of 
celebration, and it seems to 
still be thriving. Also earlier 
this year they had a bake 
sale for the severely mentally 
and physically handicapped 
at Horizons. They helped 
with the Diabetes bike-a- 
thon and they raised money 
for charities and other ven- 
tures by selling hats at the 
games. Every year during 



the Love Feast our quad is 
illuminated with tiny lights 
of candles lining the 
sidewalks. Guess who does 
this and, more importantly, 
watches the candles so noth- 
ing happens to them? You 
got it again! The Circle K! 
Want to know something 
else they do, for the stu- 
dents, that is not being tak- 
en advantage of? The study 
breaks in the Pit during ex- 
ams are sponsored by Circle 
K. Unfortunately, not many 
students go and they are get- 



ting very few donations. 
Thus, study breaks may be- 
come extinct. 

Circle K also has a ski 
weekend at Appalachian, 
and several conventions such 
as MTR (Membership 
Training Rally) and the Y'all 
Conference, where the entire 
southern portion of Circle K 
gets together. The spring 
convention is where most 
business is discussed. 

Another club that is in- 
volved in Community is the 
Afro-American club. They 




PHYSICS CLUB Row 1: Mandy Loggins, Keith Raye (President), 
Debbie Wortman, Roger Brown. Armando Berguido, Scott Rowland, Michel 
Bowen (Vice President), Gary Kern, Dr. Robert Brehme. Row 2: Rusty 
Rhodes. Tom Slaughter, Kent Blacitburn, Tom Cogsil, Larry -James, Bret 
Copeland. Dr. Ricit Matthews. 



180 

IN THE MIDDLE OF THINGS 



SOCIOLOGY CLUB Row 1: Susan Daugherty, Tuesdy Simms, Susan 
Vick. Row 2: Betsy Bagwell, Donna Harrel, Robert Schroder, Jim 
Newsome. 



LajOLmjm^^umjmm 



m 



donated two hundred dollars 
t(i the Brian Piccolo Fund 
Drive this year! They also 
had a celebration of the 
Black Awareness Week with 
choirs and refreshments and 
other goings on. They had a 
Halloween party and this 
Easter they will have an 
Easter Egg hunt behind- 
Huffman for children in the 
area. They participate in the 
I March of Dimes drive 
I against Birth Defects and 
i during Thanksgiving they 
dontated two food baskets to 
needy families. Over Christ- 
mas they went to the home 
for the elderly and sang for 
them. 

The Intervarsity Christian 
Fellowship is also getting in- 



volved in some community 
affairs by doing such things 
as The Walk in Street pro- 
ject. What in the world is 
that, you may ask? It is a 
street in the community that 
needed a loving touch, so the 
IV students are redoing 
many of the houses on the 
street, including painting 
walls, cleaning floors, and 
other helpful projects. They 
also help with a soup kitch- 
en for people who would 
otherwise go hungry over the 
winter. These industrious 
students also work at the 
Methodist Children's Home. 
They tutor the children in 
their studies and they teach 
them outside activities like 
piano playing or singing. 



One of the more daring 
things they do as far as stu- 
dents go (because of contro- 
versy) is to visit neighboring 
prisons. The Intervarsity 
believes they are to share 
love and hope with everyone! 

The Baptist Student 
Union is a Christian group 
that ministers to the campus 
of Wake Forest. Their slogan 
is, "ministry outward as well 
as growth inward". Every 
year, the state BSU raises 
money for student funded 
programs. All BSU's in the 
state make a pledge, and 
this year the WFU Baptist 
Student Union pledged 
$4,000 to help migrant work- 
ers here and overseas. The 
BSU also sponsors many 



school activities such as a 
marathon and the Faculty 
talent show. They also pre- 
sented the Singing Valen- 
tines. They offer aerobics for 
any interested girls and they 
often have ice cream specials 
or snow parties at their 
Tuesday meetings. This year 
they are dealing with being a 
Christian and still dealing 
with social issues and your 
journey on through life. WF 

— Elisabeth Beuan 



Far Left: WFU blood drive. 
Below: Pat Dixion preforms in 
Faculty Talent Show. 




Eric Williams 

STUDENT BUDGET ADVISORY COMMITTEE Row 1: Richard 
Watts, Chris Dirr, John Mori. Row 2: Courtney Blair, Terri Cockerham, 
Bev Daugherty (Chairperson). 



STUDENT GOVERNMENT LEGISLATURE — Dave Siegal — 
Academic Committee (Chairman), Brent Wood — Appropriation and 
Budget (Chairman), Joanne O'Brien — Campus Life Committee 
(Chairperson), Joe Poole — Judicial Board (Chairman). Forrest Weatherly 
— Student Economics (Chairman), Jimmy Hendrix — Student Relations 
(Chairman), J.R. Hall — Charter Committee (Chairperson), Mark Holt — 
Committee on Committees (Chairman). 



181 

IN THE MIDDLE OF THINGS 



INTERCOLLEGIATE UNION ' 
OF DILETTANTES 



After a four year absence 
from the Wake Forest camp- 
us, a very elit group has once 
again returned. Occasionally 
referred to as students by 
the faculty, the undergrad- 
uate chapter of the Intercol- 
legiate Union of Dilettantes 
proudly celebrated their 
third anniversary of non-ex- 
istance this year. As before 
they have deducted them- 
selves to the absolute pur- 
suit of nothing and have 
trained themselves to be ut- 
terly undisciplined in all 
their undertakings and to 
take part in all non-struc- 
tured events throughout the 
academic veer. 

During 1978 and 1979, the 
I.U.D.'s became so popular 
among the students that a 
voluminous amount of ap- 
prehension arose within the 
group. Fearing that this sud- 
den increase in popularity 
might force the non-existant 
organization into a new re- 
ality, they unanimously 
agreed to disband for an in- 
definite length of time. 
Within the time of their dis- 
entation, the group has in- 



consistently applied them- 
selves to the study of the so- 
cio-economic implications of 
New Wave under the direc- 
tion of their previous in- 
structor Ricky Ricardo. 

The I.U.D.'s began the 
year by exploring the effects 
of spontaneity on the sub- 
concious self image. They 
also did extensive research 
on random thought patterns 
and the result thereof in the 
event of academic classroom 
attendance and participa- 
tion. At present, the method 
of such research is under 
consideration. 

As usual, the I.U.D.'s con- 
cluded their year with an ir- 
regular social gathering. 
They did so by sponsoring a 
ball for "Transvestites 
Only." As one might expect, 
the event was a huge success 
among the Wake Forest Stu- 
dent Body. This year's 
queen was crowned Chris- 
tine Dirt. As is the custom, 
Christine will receive one 
years wearing apparel from 
the ALpoe Designer Collec- 
tions. ^ 





STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICERS: Laurie Weinel (Secretary), 
Jeff Warner (Vice-President), Mark Holt (President), Beverly Daugherty 
(Treasurer). 



STUDENT JUDICIAL BOARD Row 1: Forrest Weatherly, Diana 
Domhoff, Laurie Mitchell, Jennifer Seaman. Andy Megas. Row 2: Bill 
Long, Clay Rucker, Jeff BariUis, Brett Beunett. Steve McCall, Dave 
Ramsey, Jack Maier. Not Pictured: Mary Susan Phillips. 



182 



INTERCOLLEGIATE UNION OF DILETTANTES 



l^BKS^ 



As for unplanned events 
scheduled not to take place 
in the indefinite future, the 
group will not elaborate. It is 
strongly believed that such 
planning will be postponed 
until its occurrence. ]\rp 

Far Left: Tuesday nights lUD 
meeting held in Reynolda Hall 
elevator. 

Below Left: Christina Dim 
models his/her designer line of 
active. wear. 

Left: Nogh Realitisma decides to 
dust the portraits m Revnolda Hall 
Below: lUD's practice their 
favorite "sport" in an unidentified 
's restroom. 





Eric wmi. 
THE STUDENT Row 1: Ted Billich, A! Mark, Brad Fagg. Row 2: 
Alayna Keller, Pandora Passin, Bill Dunn, Judith Hiott. 



Jeft Jordan 

UNIVERSITY GOSPEL CHOIR Row 1: Amy Calhoun, Jamecia 
Cromartie, Claudia Askew, Linda Windley, Lorraine McCoy, Tony Thomas, 
Stephanie Evans. Row 2: Tony Newman, Lavonne Matthews, George 
Perkins, Montrose Streeter, Terry Boyd, Bill Mitchell, Jeff McGill. 



183 

lUD 



DANCE 

Exercise of the Eighties 



The Wake Forest Univer- 
sity Dance Club/Company 
provides a creative outlet 
through varied dancing. 
Modern, jazz, ballet, and 
contemporary styles are in- 
corporated into the program. 
Interested students audition 
at the beginning of each year 
and approximately twenty 
talented dancers are select- 
ed. This year, the dance club 
met once a week, at night, 
for group classes conducted 
by Dance Company Director 
Rebecca Myers and other 
guest instructors. These in- 
structors included Bill Ev- 
ans, Marcia Plevin and in- 
structors from the North 
Carolina School of the Arts. 
Also, for the past several 
years, Bess Richardson has 
been guest choreographer/ 
performer with the dance 
company. 

Director Rebecca Myers 
organized several events for 
her students over the past 
year. Last summer she host- 
ed the first Summer Dance 
Symposium at Wake Forest. 
Several guest instructors and 



choreographers were invited 
to participate in an intense 
week of dance study. Inter- 
ested students payed a tu- 
ition and received a great 
deal of concentrated instruc- 
tion. Members of the com- 
munity were also invited to 
attend night classes for a 
nominal fee. The symposium 
was such a success, that it is 
definitely a worthwhile pro- 
gram which will be contin- 
ued in future years. Mrs. 
Myers also organized several 
trips to nearby cities to per- 
form. These included 
Greensboro, to perform at 
the halftime of a basketball 
game, and Williamsburg and 
Richmond to compete in 
dance competitions. 

The highlight of every 
year is the annual spring 
concert. This year's recital 
included several dances, 
most of which were choreo- 
graphed by Mrs. Myers; 
however, guest choreo- 
grapher Bess Richardson 
and students were involved 
in choreographing a few 
numbers. Also this year, a | 





CHAPEL BELL GUILD, Row 1: Susan Schulken, Jenny Weaver, Mark 
Moore. Ginny Roach, Karin Geissinger. Row 2: TV Moser, Cindy Stevens, 
Marshie Agee, Terri Cockerham. Row 3: Kathy Hamrick, John "Burgess, 
Gary Sanginario. Stann Gwynn. John Acker (Conductor). 



CHORAL UNION 



184 

DANCE 



mm 




Far Left — Trisha Folds in 

"Amazing Grace." 

Left — Group dance class. 

Below Left — Janis Helms in 

".Amazing Grace." 

Below Center — Trisha Folds 

dvirnig a practice class. 

Below — .lane Smith in "Amazing 





I WOMEN'S RESIDENCE COUNCIL Row 1: Kim Dennis, Sheila 
Spainhour, Karen Bartel, Mike Calloway. Lori McCoin, Christi Baucum. 
Row 2: Elizabeth Dunne, Karen Sandberg, Stephanie Powell, Susan 
Steiger. Lynn Dorough, Linda Imboden, Olga Alsheimer. Row 3: Laurie 
Burch, Beth Langley, Meg Davis, Mvra Howard, Cathy Minor, Kim Himan, 
Bobbi Taylor, Tina Smith, Penny Carmichael, Angie Camp, Cindy Clifford, 
Celeste Halifax, Amy Erickson. Row 4: Beth Jones, Wyndi Forrester, Anne 
Talbert, Laura Marszalek. Susan Schoenwald, Susan Tart, Julie Givan, 
Jackie Olds. Row 5: Julie Glaub, Leigh Fitzgerald, Marlene Reams, Tish 
Laymon, Beth Giffen, Sally Berg. 



WFU MORTAR BOARD Row 1: Mary Moore, Mirian Hughes, Amy 
Mehara, Barbara Williams. Row 2: Ted Gentry, Paul Diodati, Susan Bray, 
David Jones, Andy Seay. Not Pictured: Cindy Allen, Jim Chesson, Holly 
Henderson, Jeanne Matthews, Dawn Powers, Melanie White, Jeff White. 



185 

DANCE 



MARCHING BAND 



"There is always a new twist. 



5? 



community group performed 
several dances. All those who 
attended, greatly enjoyed 
this recital which closed an- 
other successful year for the 
WFU Dance Club/Company. 

"Picture this: Marty Prov- 
ince stands in front of one 
hundred people lined up 
spaciously around a field 
painted with odd white lines. 
They carry instruments 
which send forth sounds of 
harmony and precision. The 
crowd in the background 
stands and begins to sing. 
They tell me it is the Wake 
Forest Alma Mater. Can you 
see their uniforms in your 
mind? They are black and 
gold, and they are marching 
proudly around the field 
with their black hats held 
high on their heads. The ma- 
jorettes are twirling their ba- 
tons all at once and still 
smiling!" 

What else could you say 
when a blind friend first 
says "Tell me what it looks 



like." Maybe you have never 
thought about it. But there 
comes a time for most things 
in college life to be consid- 
ered. Right? 

The band members are 
the first students to arrive at 
Wake, with the exception of 
a few athletes and students 
already here. They arrive 
one week before most of us 
do, and they spend their 
valuable time learning those 
routines they perform at 
half-time. I asked one band 
member about their shows 
and she told me she really 
liked the fact that all the 
shows were not exactly the 
same. 

"There is always some- 
thing that remains the same 
because you just can't han- 
dle making up new routines 
every week or so. But there 
is always a new twist some- 
where." 

The band itself plays, of 
course at the home football 
games and the nearby away ^ 




186 

MARCHING BAND 



»m 



IE 




Below — VVFU Marching Band 
during the Palmer/Piccolo 
dedication ceremony. 



187 

MARCHING BAND 



H 




games, and maybe a few that 
are a bit farther away. Then 
there is the pep band for the 
basketball games. Unfortu- 
nately, according to ACC 
rules, the pep bands are not 
allowed to attend away 
games. They do, however, 
travel with the team to tour- 
naments. They went to New 
York for the Christmas tour- 
nament, and they will travel 
to Atlanta for the ACC tour- 
nament. While they were in 
New York, they played for 
members of the Deacon Club 
before the first game to rally 
spirit. 

What would we do with- 
out our band? Well, we 
could always stand up and 
sing to ourselves, but isn't it 
nice to have someone to help 
you find the right key? WF 

— Elizabeth Heuan 



188 

MARCHING BAND 



te.DbE 







Far Left — The WFU Pep Band 

at a home basketball game in the 

rireensboro Coliseum. 

Middle Left — A new member jo 

the twirling squad. 

Near Left - The WFU 

band cheers on the Demon 

Deacons. 

Below — A WFU clarinetist plays 

at a home football game in Grove's 

Stadium. 




189 

MARCHING BAND 



MEETING THE 
DEADLINE 



The second floor of Reyn- 
olda Hall was always bus- 
tling with activity. On Tues- 
day and Wednesday nights 
each week, the Old Gold and 
Black staff was competing 
with time to finish another 
addition of the newspaper. 
And there were strategic 
times when the Student and 
Howler staffs were hustling 
to meet publishing dead- 
lines. Between the three or- 
ganizations, the "Pub Row" 
hall was always a hectic 
place to visit. 

Bill Annonio and Shannon 
Butler, the two editors of the 
1983 Howler, had tough jobs 
because, as Bill said "You 



not only had to know year- 
book, you had to know busi- 
ness." "We did all of the ne- 
gotiation with the publish- 
ers, signed all the contracts, 
and then made sure every- 
thing in the office ran ac- 
cording to the decisions we 
had made," added Shannon. 
The Wake Forest Howler op- 
erated on a very limited 
budget, as did the other two 
publications, which comes 
from students' tuitions, and 
Shannon and Bill had to 
really plan to make sure the 
students got the best deal 
for their money. 

Geoff Shorter, editor of 
the Old Gold and Black, and 




Alan Mark, Student editor, 
were also kept busy manag- 
ing staffs. Weekly deadlines 
busined Geoff every day of 
the week. By the time the 
paper was put to bed on 
Wednesday night, most of 
the staff members were 
ready to begin the weekend 
on Thursday! Geoff, howev- 
er, spent every Thursday at 
the printer's making sure ev- 
erything was printed the day ^ 





.Stephanie Powel 



190 

PUB ROW 





Far Left — Amy tells us exactly 

how she feels after a hard dav of 

work! 

Lower Center — Bill Dunn and 

Pandora Passin listen intently to a 

discourse on writing for the 

Student. 

UPPER CENTER - Eric 

Williams discusses life with a close 

friend on Magnolia court. 

Lower Right — On his way to the 

infamous Howler office. Billy 

Pritchard graces us with a pic. 

Above Right: — Bill and Shannon 

take a needed break from the 

Howler office to finally relax a little. 



191 

PUB ROW 



in 




the staff had prescribed. 

Alan Mark and the Stu- 
dent staff depended on stu- 
dent contributions to pub- 
lish the two issues of the 
magazine. Contests were 
held to encourage students 
to submit poetry and short 
stories. 

Pub Row offered a lot of 
opportunities for students to 
improve journalism and 
business skills. Since the 
three organizations were 
completely handled by stu- 
dents, hands-on experience 



Far Left — The Student Editor, 
M .Mark, coordinating publishing 



Left — Organizations Editor, 
Edward Matthews, relaxes in the 
Howler office during one of his 
infrequent visits. 

Below — Howler members discuss 
publishing plans over beer at the 
was gained in writing, creat- ^ Safari Room. 




m 



ing layouts, photography, 
and general organizing and 
business matters. 

Publishing a book, a mag- 
azine, or a newspaper take a 
lot of time. It was often 
tough to juggle a full credit 
load and an assignment for 
Pub Row at the same time. 
Being a student had to come 
first. No one got credit for 
being on the yearbook staff. 
No one got minimum wage 
for the twenty to thirty 
hours a week spent in the 
newspaper or the yearbook 
office. And worst of all, no 
one got the recognition they 
deserved for devoting all of 



their free time to Wake For- 
est. Maybe the only token of 
a reward was the satisfied 
feeling some staffers took 
home at three in the morn- 
ing knowing they had done a 
good job on an article, or a 
story, or a layout, or maybe 
a picture. 

Most students chose not 
to spend all of their free 
time on the second floor of 
Reynolda Hall. But for those 
that did, their dedication 
and hard work paid off. An- 
other year at Wake Forest 
was successfully recorded on 
paper. WF 

Staff 





194 

PUB ROW 



^mJMJff^i 




195 

PUB ROW 




Jennifer Bender 



196 

ORGANIZATIONS 



^iLfiiiJi m Iran 



II 




197 

ORGANIZATIONS 




Eric Williams 



198 

ORGANIZATIONS 



s^ 



Left — Mickey Mouse at Wake 

Forest 

Below Left — Outdoor Concert at 

WFU 

Below — College Union 

Homecoming Activities 




Jennifer Bender 



199 

ORGANIZATIONS 




Billy Pritchard 
Editor 



Above; Alumnus Arnold Palmer cuts the ribbon 
during the dedication of the Palmer-Piccolo 
Athletic dormitory. 



Right: James R. Scales holds the Brian Piccolo 
portrait during Mrs. Piccolo's speech for the 
Athletic Dorm dedication. 



200 

FAC/AD 



-*,-.> -• -, •^'•»< 



A FINAL WORD 




202 

ADMINISTRATION 



As Wake Forest University dawns on 
the completion of the 1983 academic 
year, the occasion will mark the finish 
of a sixteen year term as university 
president for Dr. James Ralph Scales. 
Scales, a native of Oklahoma, came to 
Wake Forest in 1967 after attending 
Oklahoma Baptist University, from 
which he received his B.A. degree, and 
the University of Oklahoma, where he 
earned his M.A. and Ph.D. degrees. His 
academic endeavors also led him to 
study in the University of Chicago and 
the University of London. The love of 
educational pursuits is also reflected in 
the interests of Dr. Scales. These inter- 
ests include extensive reading, an insa- 
tiable desire to gain insight into the 
American-Indian culture, and writing 
— an activity that has recently 
spawned his new book entitled Okla- 
homa Politics: A History. 

During his reign as university presi- 
dent. Dr. Scales has witnessed and ini- 
tiated a plethora of changes in the in- 
stitutional structure of Wake Forest. 
The most prominent change can be evi- 
denced in the vast expansion of the 
Arts, an achievement which is consid- 
ered by Dr. Scales as one of the major 
highlights of his career. Dr. Scales also 
felt that the gains made in the area of 
the Arts were not pulled off at the ex- 
pense of the liberal arts. Further ac- 
complishments, as seen by Dr. Scales, 
include the strengthening of the Hu- 
manities and laboratory sciences dur- 
ing his tenure as president. While ex- 
pressing a degree of contentment over 
his successes at Wake Forest, Dr. Scales 
also voiced some regret. This regret 
comes in the form of a self-professed 
failure in raising sufficient funds from 
the individual sector of Wake Forest 
graduates. "I have not been able to en- 
list nearly enough of the wealthy Wake 
Forest people (alumni)." Dr. Scales 
maintained that there exists a pressing 
need to "lift the vision of the alumni" 
in a philanthropic nature. However, all 
things being considered. Dr. Scales 
stressed that the tenacity exhibited by 
the entire administration over his term 
toward the committment of a strong 
liberal arts education inside the class- 
room, has never wavered. Currently, 
. the issue under the greatest £imount of 
student scrutiny is in regard to the rig- 
id, stringent social policy administered 
at Wake. Responding to this topic. Dr. 
Scedes stated that he has never been, in 
fact, a "hardliner against the inevita- 
ble." It is his belief that the social poli- 



cy will indeed change and he personally 
feels that the imposition of a social 
policy should be designed only to "pro- 
tect the privacy and dignity of the indi- 
vidual." 

On the subject of his successor Dr. 
Scales indicated that the qualities of a 
good university president should en- 
compass the possession of extreme en- 
ergy and talent in fund raising capaci- 
ties as well as one who is willing to up- 
hold the standards and vjdues 
associated with the university. "Whoev- 
er my successor is, he or she will have 
my full support." Dr. Scales intends to 
spend the next six years of his life as a 
teacher in the World Professorship of 
Anglo-American studies. As to his roll 
in the future of Wake Forest, Dr. Scales 
replied, "I hope I'll be wise enough to 
stay out of the business of my succes- 
sor." However, if in the future he was 
needed for consultation. Dr. Scales said 
that he may be found out on the tennis 
court. WF 

— Peter Tobar 





The Presidency involves countless decisions and thoughts. 



203 

ADMINISTRATION 




THIRTY YEARS 



Mark H. Reece, Dean of Men, has 
been actively involved with the 
Wake Forest community for three 
decades. 

As Dean of Men, Mr. Reece over- 
sees much of the activity on the 
men's side of campus, as well as 
sharing responsibilities with other 
administrators in the operation of 
Wake Forest. In addition to being di- 
rectly in charge of the male resi- 
dence advisors Mark Reece works 
closely with many students in pre- 
paring the freshman orientation pro- 
gram each year. These activities in- 
clude preparing mailings for incom- 
ing students and organizing the 
operations of the Honor Council and 
Student Judicial Board. 

Dean Reece also works very close- 
ly with Mr. Ed Cunnings in prepar- 
ing room assignments and address- 



ing problems in the men's dormi- 
tories. 

"I'm deeply concerned with the 
quality of living conditions in the 
men's dorms. It is the administra- 
tion's desire to work closely with the 
students in making any changes in 
housing. This summer we will ex- 
periment with three prototype suites 
involving different rooming combi- 
nations, plus make some major ren- 
ovations." 

Mr. Reece is quick to mention 
that any changes, however, must be 
very gradual. Several proposals be- 
fore the housing committee will be 
evaluated for use in the next few 
years. The experiment with Huff- 
man dorm has worked very well and 
there are plans to continue its use as 
an academically oriented dorm in the 
future. 



Rick Heatley 
Associate in Academic Affairs 



Michael G. Ford 
Director of College Union 



Ed Cunnings 
Director of Housing 



204 

ADMINISTRATION 



moi 



OF SERVICE 



In addition to normal operations of 
the University, Mark Reece also works 
closely with Mike Ford, director of the 
College Union, in the acquisition and 
maintenance of the Simmons collec- 
tion, displayed throughout Reynolda 
Hall. 

Thus one can see that Dean Reece is 
involved in many of the universities' 
activities. His future contributions are 
expected to help Wake Forest progress 
even further in the upcoming years. WF 

—Jack Maier 

Sophomore Lou Velio seems to agree 
with Dean Reece; he has enjoyed his 
year at Huffman and feels that his 
studies have benefitted from the 
dorm's academic emphasis: "There are 
a lot of people here who have really 
helped me study. I can ask them ques- 
tions about certain courses; plus, just 



being around them encourages me to 
work harder." Lou also enjoys the spe- 
cial meetings in the dorm, when speak- 
ers such as law and medical students 
come to answer any questions the stu- 
dents may have. 

Senior Craig Baker also feels that 
Huffman is more conducive to study- 
ing: "You can really study in your 
room. It's a lot more quiet than 
the other dorms. People feel more re- 
sponsible about keeping the noise 
down." However, Craig is not complete- 
ly enthralled with the dorm: "We had 
planned all of these social events but 
not many actually occurred. If I was 
coming back next year, I would prob- 
ably live in New Dorm because there is 
a greater variety of people. WF 

— Jack Maier 



*W1 


^k « -'^jr^aMBc^M 


V '^^^^ i; -7^ "^J 


Hj 


w 


1 


fllH 


^a 




Larry Henson 
Director of Computer Center 



David Thompson 

Russel H. Brantley, Jr. 
Director of Communications 
and Assistant to the President 



Henry S. Stroupe 
Dean of Graduate School 



205 

ADMINISTRATION 



B 




Mary Ann Taylor 
Medical Director 
Student Health S. 




Craig Bakei 

Brian M. Austin 
Director, Center for Psychological Services 



Dr. Heatley and Mrs. Lindsay check a recruiting schedule. 









^f-TW. 




i 


P'" 


i , VsB' 


'^ 







David Thompson 



G. Eugene Hooks 
Director of Athletics 



Dorothy Casey 
Director of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women 



Merrill G. Berthrong 
Director of Libraries 



206 

ADMINISTRATION 



^mmji m i i r» n 



NERVOUS SENIORS & JOBS 



Although the job market for under- 
graduates has been tight in recent 
years, Dr. Rick Heatley, Associate in 
Academic Administration and associate 
Director of the Office for Educational 
Planning and Placement, is pleased 
with Wake Forest graduates' success in 
finding employment. His optimism is 
backed with proof: In a November 1982 
poll, in which 901^ of last year's gradu- 
ates responded, 41 '7 of the students 
had jobs in industry or business, 291^ 
were in graduate school, 4^7 were tak- 
ing other post-baccalaureate studies 
such as paralegal studies or computer 
science, 7 '1: held temporary jobs and 
17% were either unemployed or not 
seeking employment (while establish- 
ing f£unily, doing foreign study, travel, 
etc.). Of the 17%, Dr. Heatley esti- 
mates that 9% of last year's graduates 
were, in reality, unemployed six 
months after graduation. 

Dr. Heatley notes that a slightly 
smaller percentage of recent graduates 
are going immediately on to graduate 
school. "Students need to assess their 



career objectives and pursue them with 
a strong commitment. If this includes 
graduate school, that's fine. But if stu- 
dents are ambivalent about their career 
goals and see graduate school as just 
another school to go to, they should not 
be there." Nervous seniors often dis- 
cuss the value of having business con- 
tacts. One senior from Pennsylvania re- 
marked, "I wish I has some contacts; I 
just don't know anyone in the area." It 
is true that outside the placement of- 
fice, contacts prove extremely helpful. 
In a national study, 86% of all jobs 
were found through friends, relatives or 
direct approach to the employer. How- 
ever, Dr. Heatley feels that contacts are 
much less crucial with on-campus in- 
terviews. "College recruiters are expect- 
ed to interview students with an open, 
above-board view." Dr. Heatley also no- 
tices that students in recent years are 
taking the job search more seriously 
than students of the past. He attri- 
butes this to several reasons: "One 
cause is the media, who is alarming 
the public about the serious unemploy- 



ment rate. Another is that Freshmen, 
Sophomores, and Juniors are gaining 
early exposure to career goals through 
career lectures and seminars on re- 
sumes, interviews and the overall job 
search, plus the beneficial literature 
found in the placement office library." 

"Although people may tell you that 
grades do not mean anything when try- 
ing to find a job, they are wrong, at 
least for undergraduates." Dr. Heatley 
notes, "Grades are the chief standard 
which recruiters can apply uniformly to 
all students. A liberal arts student with 
good grades signifies that he is profi- 
cient in communications and people 
skills, plus other broad skills needed 
for the business world." 

On a final note. Dr. Heatley strongly 
suggests that students have a clear idea 
about their career goals. "Recruiters 
want to know that a student has given 
some significant thought on a career 
objective." WF 

Billy Pntchard 
Sims Riggan 



IB 




look for job 
opportunities. 



207 

ADMINISTRATION 




Edwin G. Wilson 
Provost 




Robert A. Dyer 
Associate Dean of the College 




David ThoDipBOD 



Reid Morgan 




Eric Williuna 



Thomas E. Mullen 



Lu Leake 
Dean of the College 



Mark H. Reece 
Dean of Men 



208 

ADMINISTRATION 



INTERPRETING THE LAW 



Administration: Reid Morgan 
Reid Morgan holds the position of 
Stsiff Attorney for the internal legal af- 
fairs of Wake Forest. Although unable 
to handle students' cases himself, Reid 
confers with Wake Forest students 
needing legal advice concerning such 
matters as traffic tickets and apart- 
ment leases, and refers them to local 
attorneys. In addition to the duties of 
Staff Attorney, Reid has taken on the 
job of coordinating Wake Forest Uni- 
versity's Sesquicentennial Anniversary 
ceremonies. Events which have already 
been planned for the 1984 celebration 
include a trek to the Old Campus, an 
anniversary lecture series, and a sound 
and light show directed by James Bed- 
ding to be held on the Upper Plaza. 



Also to commemorate the 150th Anni- 
versary of the school, a book about the 
present and future excellence of Wake 
Forest edited by Emily Wilson, wife of 
the Provost, is to be published. 

When asked for his own speculations 
on the future of Wake Forest, Reid re- 
sponded: "I think Wake Forest will 
maintain its historical balance between 
the dictates of faith and reason. The 
academic character of the University 
will be preserved and enhanced be- 
cause of the strong foundation which 
has been laid. The college will remain 
the chief component of the University, 
but the professional schools will share 
in the growing national reputation of 
Wake Forest." 

As a Wake Forest alumnus, Reid 



holds a particularly strong interest in 
the future of the school. After graduat- 
ing with a Bachelor of Arts Degree in 
History, Reid continued his Wake For- 
est education in the University's law 
program. Reid remarked that after 
passing the bar examination the deci- 
sion to join Wake Forest's staff rather 
than to seek a position in a law firm 
was easily made. Reid receives a "mea- 
sure of satisfaction in the realization 
that the University is doing a great ser- 
vice for the state and nation" and he 
thoroughly enjoys being with Wake 
Forest people who make it the special 
place it is." WF 

— Pattv Koury 




J 


/] 


1*v^ 


li^J 



Percival Perry 
Dean of the Summer Session 



Craig Baker Craig Baker 

Pat Johansson Toby A. Hale 

Assistant to the Dean of the College Assistant Dean of the College and 

Director of Educational Planning and Placement 



209 

ADMINISTRATION 



Hm 




David Thompson 

William G. Starling 
Director of Admissions and Financial Aid 



David Thompson 

G. William Joyner 
Vice President for Development 



John D. Scarlett 
Dean of the School of Law 



210 

ADMINISTRATION 



ts 



CONCERN FOR 



ATHLETICS & ACADEMICS 



From the moment you enter "The 
House," the personal office of Dr. Gene 
Hooks, one can feel the warmth and 
nonchalance of someone's home. This 
reflects upon a side of Dr. Hooks' per- 
sonality that few students have a 
chance to see. 

Gene Hooks grew up in Rocky 
Mount, N.C., the home of Wake Forest 
athletes. Bill Merrifield, Kevin Bunn, 
and Bob Bartholemew. A three sport 
standout in high school, Hooks excelled 
in baseb2Lll. After a brief Naval career 
due to World War II, he entered Wake 
Forest where he continued to improve 
his baseball skills; he eventually played 
professional baseball for five years. 
During the off-season, Hooks taught 
Physical Education at N.C. State and 
completed his doctorate degree. He re- 
turned to Wake Forest, where he 
coached baseball, taught and did re- 
search. Among his early accomplish- 
ments was implementing one of the 
first football weight-training programs 



in the nation. In 1964, Hooks was 
named athletic director and has con- 
tinuously provided Wake Forest with 
sound leadership. 

Whether he is involved with sports 
or with his other interests, such as the 
Rotary Club or being director of a local 
bank. Dr. Hooks feels the need for per- 
sonal interactions. For example. Hooks 
is very close to his family; although his 
three sons never played intercollegiate 
athletics, the entire family's closeness 
was enhanced by physical activities. 

As for Wake Forest, Dr. Hooks be- 
lieves that the university must progres- 
sively look towards the future. He 
notes: "The most important issue right 
now is to choose a new university presi- 
dent. The qualities of this man should 
primarily be as an administrator, but 
the future requires that he also be able 
to market Wake Forest. The Athletic 
Department will also play a key role in 
marketing the school." Hooks points 
out that the number of college applica- 



tions is dropping nationally and the 
need for the media and athletics to 
publicly display Wake Forest will be- 
come increasingly important. 

Dr. Hooks optimistically views the 
progress of university athletics and 
Wake Forest in general: "The develop- 
ment of good athletics is interrelated 
with a good school environment. The 
success of creating a good program 
would be considered incomplete with- 
out a good academic program. The 
main emphasis of improvement should 
be getting jobs for all the students." 
Dr. Hooks feels that Wake Forest will 
continue to progress and that the uni- 
versity environment can be enriched by 
contributions from all departments. 

Dr. Gene Hooks has played an im- 
portant role in Wake Forest's current 
position among universities, and he will 
continue to help Wake Forest progress 
in the future. WF 

— Mark E. Roberts and Simmons Riggins 



Hooks sees the 
athletic dorms as 
major 
accomplishments. 




Stephu 



211 

ADMINISTRATION 



^sam 




Edgar D. Christman 
Chaplain 



212 

ADMINISTRATION 



ADMINISTRATOR AND TEACHER 



Most students at Wake Forest Uni- 
versity probably are not aware of the 
responsibilities held by Provost Edwin 
G. Wilson. Primarily, Dr. Wilson over- 
sees the academic affairs on the Reyn- 
olda campus including faculty, curricu- 
lum, development of new academic 
programs as well as modofication of 
those existing, and general expansion 
and improvement of Wake Forest as an 
academic institution. 

Originally Wilson had been attracted 
to Wake Forest as an undergraduate 
student because of the beauty of the 
Old Campus and the congeniality of 
those he met while visiting. As an un- 
dergraduate English major, Wilson in- 
volved himself with Wake Forest publi- 
cations. He was the editor of the Howl- 
er and wrote columns for the Old Gold 
and Black in addition to participating 
in a literary society's weekly lectures 
and discussions. Wilson was also a 
member of the Kappa Sigma Fraterni- 
ty. 

A great love for Wake Forest inspired 
Wilson's desire to become a part of the 
faculty. After teaching for a number of 
years in the English department, Wil- 
son was asked by William Archie, then 
Dean of the college, to become a part 
time Assistant Dean. Wilson agreed to 
hold the position for two years, but 
after one year Archie resigned. Presi- 
dent Tribble then asked Wilson to take 
over the Deanship. Thus Wilson's tran- 
sition from teaching to administration 
was made. Later, the need for someone 
acting in the capacity of Provost arose 
and Wilson was chosen for the job. 

Complementing his administrative 
duties, Wilson continues to teach one 
course each semester in the English de- 
partment, alternating between "Blake, 
Yeats, and Thomas" and "Romantic 
Poets." Wilson's love of the literature is 
vividly evident of his lectures and the 
popularity of both courses reflects the 
man's outstanding teaching talent. Wil- 
son claims that there is a certain "satis- 
faction one receives from teaching that 
can never be achieved through admin- 
istrative work." Given the choice, Wil- 
son would like to spend more time 
teaching. The results of teaching, com- 
pared to those of administrative work, 
are immediate. In the classroom, Wil- 
son gains pleasure from witnessing 
"thinking taking place" wheresis he 



must practice patience awaiting the re- 
wards of long rang administrative plan- 
ning. "The human element crucial to 
teaching sometimes gets sidetracked in 
administration," according to the Pro- 
vost. His classroom experiences, howev- 
er give Dr. Wilson an opportunity to 
keep in direct contact with students 
who comprise the most important ele- 
ment of the University. 

During his years at Wake Forest, 
Provost Wilson has seen the University 
develop into one of the greatest aca- 
demic institutions of the South, and he 
feels that there is potential for the 
same status on a nationwide level. Cru- 
cial to fulfilling this goal, according to 
Wilson, is that no limits in quality be 
set by the school. The Provost feels 
that abihty of students and faculty has 
been responsible for the past and pre- 
sent success of Wake Forest. Thus, con- 
centration on continuing the same 
standards is key to future success. 

Other future considerations of Wake 
Forest administrators will need to be 
directed toward keeping a balance be- 



tween the goals of providing an educa- 
tion in traditional disciplines and pro- 
viding students with practical knowl- 
edge to be utilized in earning a Hying. 
Previously, Wilson feels. Wake has 
done a good job of "holding true to its 
historic commitments while making ad- 
justments to compensate for the chang- 
ing needs in the business world." 

In regard to specific changes for 
Wake Forest University in the future. 
Provost Wilson hopes that more atten- 
tion will be given to the potential of 
the resident halls as centers for "after 
hours recreation and learning." The 
Provost "believes strongly in the capac- 
ity of the arts to enrich life," and thus 
would like to see a climate created 
wherein students would choose more 
often to take advantage of opportuni- 
ties for education outside of the class- 
room. WF 

— Patty Koury 




213 

ADMINISTR.'^TION 



214 




ART: Andrew Polk. Ann Pollard, Harry B. Titus, Robert Knott, Wanda Kirby, Gary Cook, Paul 
Kaplan. 





ART 

OF THE 

STUDENTS 




Wake Forest has one of the largest 
student-owned art collections in the 
country. Students from the College 
Union travel to New York City to make 
purchases on a regular basis. The col- 
lection includes pieces from famous 
artists such as Picasso and Andy War- 
hol. The students on the College Union 
Art Committee are responsible for the 
upkeep of the valuable collection. 



215 

ART 



Anthropology 




cy, Staaluii Telle, David Ev 



Brooke Reinhardt 

odall, Anne Marshall, David Weaver. 



j^mr'^'^ 




Thoughts And Ideas 



"Aside from excellent facilities 
and equipment, the real quality of the 
Department of Biology clearly rests 
with a combination of outstanding fac- 
ulty and superior students, both un- 
dergraduate and graduate. While there 
is some grade competition among 
our students, especially those who as- 
pire to become physicians, it is al- 
most unavoidable. By and large, how 
ever, the competition which does oc- 
cur is not vicious, with most students 
developing a sense of personal ac- 
complishment and esprit de corps. The 
ultimate aim is, of course, gradu- 
ation. Having achieved this goal, many 
will move on to graduate or medical 
school. Competition for admission is 
keen, but our students have more 
than held their own and, indeed, have 
been exceeding successful over the 
years." WF 

— Gerald Esch 

Chairman, Biology Department 



Row l:Thomas Olive, Ralph Amen, Robert Dimmock, Raymond Kuhn, Gerald Esch. Row 2: 
•James McDonald, Charles Allen, Peter Weigl, Robert Sullivan, Carol Browne, Robert Browne. 



216 

Anthro/Biology 



^ 



^* ■■ ^ 



xxn 



Excavation and Interaction: Key to Anthropology 



Students find many opportuni- 
ties outside the classroom to ex- 
pand their knowledge and gain 
practical experience in order to 
be prepared for their career in 
Anthropology. 

What do you think of when you 
hear the word "anthropology"? If you 
are Hke some people, you probably 
envision people like Margaret Mead 
and others digging around for dino- 
saur bones; however, this is not exactly 
what the anthropology department 
is all about at Wake Forest. Archeology 
students stay very busy and active 
at Wake. The professors, graduate and 
undergraduate students work closely 
together on various projects. 

There is usually some type of pro- 
ject being done on the weekends. An- 
thropology students are led by grad- 
uate students on excavations around 
the city limits. The groups are hop- 
ing to find some forms of archeological 
remains or fossils. Some of the typi- 
cal items that are commonly found are 
human and dog bones, old house 
structures and storage pits, and various 
other stone and bone artifacts. Once 
the specimens are excavated they are 
brought back to the new anthropolo- 
gy laboratory on campus. They are 
cleaned, sorted, catalogued, and 
mounted here; this is where the actual 
analysis begins. Most of the analyz- 
ing is done by graduate students who 
are working on their master's de- 
grees. These weekend excavations are a 
major part of anthropology; however, 
the department is involved in more 
areas than just this one. 

Some anthropology students work di- 
rectly with different business firms. 
Firms that are planning to build some- 
thing with federal funds, such as a 
sewer line or a low-income housing pro- 
ject, must meet certain federal regu- 
lations. One of the rules is that these 
firms must contract with an archeo- 
logical laboratory to insure the safety 
of the location of a proposed build- 
ing project. The contract program at 
Wake Forest allows anthropology 
students to get first-hand experience 
with surveying and excavation. The 



number of student internships depends 
on the size of the firm's project. Stu- 
dents begin working as volunteers, and 
when they gain experience, they are 
paid $6.00 per hour by the firm for 
their work. The best thing about this 
is that anthropology majors are able to 
learn more about their prospective 
profession and also make some extra 
money while doing it. 

There is also a summer program that 
students can take. A six-week field 
program is offered for anthropology 
majors. Students enroll for this trip 
just as they would register for a class. 
The work is done on the land around 
the Yadkin River, and students search 



and dig for prehistoric remains here. 
They receive a grade for their work, 
just like they do in all summer 
school courses. 

The anthropology courses at Wake 
Forest do not exist merely in the class- 
rooms. The students are involved in 
many unique areas of archeology and 
anthropology. Through excations 
and interactions with their professors, 
anthropology students learn a tre- 
mendous amount about their future ca- 
reers. Anthropology is both exciting 
and rewarding at Wake, and obviously, 
it involves a great deal more than 
the mere thought of Margaret Mead. WF 

Ken Whitfield 




Students prepare survey equipment before their archeological dig. 



"If the focus of anthropology were stated in one word, competition might 
well be selected. We find that competition between varying gene pools, and be- 
tween different cultural systems, has produced the present array of humanity. 
Archeology reveals the persistent dilemma of competition: short-term success is 
due to specialization, but specialization leads to extinction. Long-term survival 
is the reward for generalized biological or cultural systems. What is "short" or 
"long" is determined by the rate of change in the ecosystem, and now culture is 
changing at an exponential rate. The lesson for today's individual seems clear; 
adaptability is of more value than adaption. Learning how to think, how to dis- 
crimnate — learning principles, not particulars — is the best insurance for the fu- 
ture." WF 



J. Ned Woodall 

Chairman of Anthropology Department 



217 

Anthropology 



School of Business 
and Accountancy 




Craig Baker 
Row 1: Robin Tower, Jeanne Owen, Sayeste Daser, Leon Cook, Arun Dewasthal, Deleon Stokes 
Ralph Tower. Row 2: Dale Martin, Delmer Hylton, Thomas Taylor, Stephen Ewing. 




Row 1: Ronald Noftle, Margaret Plemmons, John Nowell, Mrs. Frey. Row 2: Robert Ferrante, Susan 
Jackals, Harry Miller. Row 3: Phillip Hamrick, Charles .Jackals, William Hinze, Richard Jones, Paul 
Gross. 



218 

Bus-Accountancy/Chem. 



Thoughts And Ideas 



"The business world is highly 
competitive for those individuals who 
aspire to positions of leadership and 
responsibility. A major aim of our pro- 
grams is to enable Wake Forest 
graduates to be competitive in pursu- 
ing business and accounting careers 
which will be rewarding and which will 
reflect well upon the University. 
Maintaining a faculty of top quality 
and a relevant and challenging cur- 
riculum will assure the continuing suc- 
cess of our efforts." WF 

— Thomas C. Taylor, Dean 
School of Business and 
Accountacy 




"In Chemistry, as in other sci- 
ences, there is a spirit of competition. 
A scientist strives to pose worth- 
while questions and design experiments 
or construct theories such that an- 
swers to those questions emerge; ele- 
gant solutions are highly prized. 

We hope to inspire self-competition 
in our students so that they may ex- 
perience the satisfaction that comes 
with gaining a deep understanding 
of the subject. A healthy competition 
with others is desirable also so long 
as it remains friendly and 
productive." WF 

Ronald Noftle, Chemistry Chairperson 



htfKJX 



A SENSE OF COMMUNITY 



Although students living in fac- 
ulty apartments sometimes feel 
isolated from campus life, they 
develop meaningful relation- 
ships with their faculty neigh- 
bors. 

Leaves litter steps cluttered with 
tricycles and barbecue grills. The hum 
of Mozart mingles in the air with the 
smell of dinner. A child punches an- 
other in the nose. People chatter in 
the laundry room about Faulkner and 
dirty socks. A child begins to wail. 
Mother takes time out from grading 
papers to make peace. A swing set 
begins to creak and laughter reigns 
again. All that is needed for a scene 
of perfect domesticity is a few howling 
dogs in the yard, but these are the 
faculty apartments and no pets are al- 
lowed. 

The faculty apartments were built in 
1956 as primary housing for profes- 
sors when Wake Forest College moved 
from Wake Forest, North Carolina to 
Winston-Salem. Since that time, much 
about the apartments has changed. 
When they were built, they were much 
more isolated physically. There was 
no University Parkway, no Silas Creek 
Parkway. The subsequent expansion 
of the community to the doorstep of 
the university has made the apart- 
ments much more accessible to the re- 
sources of the city, but the increased 
traffic has also made apartment life 
much noisier. The passing years 
have also seen a dramatic shift in the 
make up of the tenants of the facul- 
ty apartments. Originally, the bulk of 
the residents were professors and 
their families. Now some students and 
also some retired faculty members 
and faculty widows live in the apart- 
ments. There are fewer small chil- 
dren growing up in the apartments 
than there once were, and there is a 
broader age range among the residents 
now. Students live among faculty 
members who live among former facul- 
ty members, all with the common 
bond of a vested interest in Wake For- 
est University. How do these people 
relate to each other? Is there a sense of 
community or are they at each oth- 
er's throats? How do the students, 
most of whom are just passing 
through, get along with the residents 



for whom the faculty apartments are 
a permanent home? Furthermore, how 
do the tenants like the apartments 
themselves? This is what The Howler 
wanted to know. 

Mark Reynolds, an instructor in the 
English Department, has been at 
Wake Forest for four years and the fac- 
ulty apartments have been just the 
ticket for him. "The apartments are in- 
expensive and convenient," Reyn- 
olds says. Mr. Reynolds also enjoys the 
common bond of affiliation with the 
university that he shares with his 
neighbors. He even likes having the 
students around. "Sometimes it is nice 
to have someone else making noise 
around here, too." When it snows and 
driving becomes a pain, Mr. Reyn- 
olds says he also enjoys the easy access 
to a socially rewarding evening at 
the local fraternity parties. 

Another resident who takes full 
advantage of the proximity of campus 
is Mrs. Hubert Jones, a widow who 
came to the faculty apartments in 1956 



with her husband who was a profes- 
sor in the Math Department until his 
death in 1974. Mrs. Jones, a spry 82, 
does not drive but loves to walk and 
does much of it right on campus 
where she takes care of most of her 
business. She uses the beauty parlor, 
the bank, the post office, and goes to 
church right on the Quad. She likes 
having the students with all their bois- 
terousness around and she loves the 
children whose parents are on the fac- 
ulty. She calls them all "her little 
nieces and nephews." 

Emily Alfred, Lisa Hammann, 
Kim Strong, and Susie Willit are 
among the students who live in the 
faculty apartments. They are all sopho- 
mores and share one apartment. Al- 
though they enjoy the quiet of the 
apartments and welcome the respon- 
sibility of setting up their own house- 
hold, they do miss the hubbub of 
dorm life — occasionally. 

"It's like being in a cocoon out 
here," says Emily. 




Vicki Petreman's sons, Jonathan and Nathaniel, romp with playmates Joe and Patrick Hamn 



219 

Community 




John Andronic, Christopher Frost, Robert Ulery, John Rowdell, Carl Harris 



Economics 




Brooke Reinhardt 



Van Wagstaff, Dan Hammond, Tony Elavia, Richard Hydell, Claire Hammond, Donald Frey, 
Dianna Fuguitt, John Moorhouse. 



220 

Math/Econ. 



Community Continued 

Kim says she has had to become 
more time efficient — planning trips to 
the library and class in order to 
minimize trips back and forth to the 
apartment. A trip to the Pit has be- 
come for these girls as much of a social 
expedition as a time to go eat. Emily 
says she spends hours there catching 
up on the goings-on about campus. 
But despite the fact that these girls 
sometimes feel outside the main- 
stream of life on campus, they were 1 
very positive about living in the ■ 

apartments. 

"It was a big challenge setting up 



Brooke Reinhardt ^.,^ 




Brooke Reinhrdt 



Thoughts And Ideas 



"The hallmark of an educated 
man or woman is the capacity to exer- 
cise independent, critical judgement. 
The further requirements of intellectu- 
al integrity are that one stands for 
something and explores issues from a 
moral and reasoned perspective. 
Such critical faculities are more likely 
to develop in a community where 
competition among ideas takes place 
and is celebrated. Ideally colleges 
and universities are marketplaces of 
ideas where teachers and students 
are encouraged to compete. Academic 
communities are lively places in di- 
rect proportion to the presence of such 
competition." WF 

—John C. Moorhouse 



bamaa^, 



our own household, buying our own 
curtains and such," says Susie, "but 
we enjoyed it." 

"It gave us more respect for what 
our parents have to do to make a 
home," added Lisa. 

"We also enjoy the extra room," Kim 
remarked. "It's like having your own 
lounge." 

Seniors Pam Schroeder, Eizabeth 
James, and Vicki Bowers who share an 
apartment with two other girls were 
also quite happy with the extra room 
that an apartment affords. 

"It's great to have your own kitch- 
en," exclaimed Pam. 

"And it is easier to have out-of-town 
guests here, too," added Elizabeth. 
"They can just sleep on the sofa in the 
living room." 

But what of the sense of community 
at the faculty apartments? How do 
the residents relate with one another? 
Do they have their own softall team? 
Do they have their own glee club? Has 
there been any talk of collective 
farming or communal meals? Not ex- 
actly, but the residents do seem to 
co-exist rather happily. 

Mr. Reynolds says he finds the 
apartments a place where people are 
friendly but not to the point where 
they are shoving a sense of tenant uni- 
ty down your throat. This sentiment 
was echoed by John Carter, another 
professor in the English Depart- 
ment. Carter who has lived in the 
apartments for twenty-one years 
says residents are fairly proficient at 
the delicate art of being neighborly 
without getting in one another's hair. 
The neighborhood comaraderie is 
natural, not forced. 

"In many ways it's like a small 
town," says Dorothy Seeman, a com- 
puter programmer. "Many days after 
school the neighbors informally chat in 
the courtyard of their building." 

"Many of the older residents are like 
surrogate grandparents for the chil- 
dren around the apartments," contin- 
ued Mrs. Seeman. This arch of sup- 
port for the younger crowd is also en- 
joyed by Professor and Mrs. David 
Petreman. Professor Petreman teaches 
in the Spanish Department and is 
the proud father of Jonathan aged 
three, and Nathaniel, aged one. The 
Petremans who have lived in the apart- 
ments for two years, have put to- 
gether a baby-sitting network with 
their neighbors from across the hall. 




Claire Hammond hangs onto Joe. 



the Hinsons, who also have small chil- 
dren. 

Young Jonathan has also befriended 
some of the students who live near 
him. Two of them, whom he only would 
refer to as Beth and Constance, took 
him to Old Salem last year for a visit. 

Mrs. Petreman also enjoys living 
in the apartments because the common 
bond of husbands employed by the 
university makes it easier for her to get 
to know people. The Petremans are 
from Iowa so their living in the apart- 
ments has made the adjustment of a 
new home much smoother. 

For some of the younger children 
however, finding peers to hang out with 
has been somewhat tougher. So say 
Stephanie and Rachel Goldstein, the 
delightful children of Dr. Louis 
Goldstein, a professor in the music de- 
partment. While both Stephanie, 11, 
and Rachel, 8, love the superior play 
ground at the apartments, they do 
wish there were more kids their age 
around. As it is, they usually play 
with friends from school or from their 
soccer and basketball teams. 

Robert Seeman, the ten year old son 
of Mrs. Dorathy Seeman, who also 
feels the pinch of peer shortage at the 



apartments, often turns to the 
campus to entertain himself. He can 
frequently be found in the after- 
noons honing his video skills in the 
game room on campus. Robert, a 
budding young rock-n-roller, has also 
been seen frequenting the Shakes' 
and Apostles' concerts at Wake. 
Shakes' bassist Henry Heidtmann 
tuned Robert's guitar for him. 

Those are the facts. What then is 
the verdict on this place they call facul- 
ty apartments? John Carter sums it 
up this way. "The apartments are a 
successful blend of short and long 
term residents who do not have the 
same interest in the place yet still 
feel a sense of community." Why is the 
blend successful? It is because of a 
bedrock respect that the residents 
share for each other. Oh sure, occa- 
sionally some tenant will be overcome 
by the will to party and while in its' 
sway will crank a stereo up a notch too 
far, causing a rift in the domestic 
tranquility that usually dominates the 
scene, but these are isolated and in- 
frequent incidents. On the whole, the 
faculty apartments are a pretty civil- 
ized place to be. WF 

—Robert Gipe 



221 

Community 



Education Department 




Eric Williams 

First Row: J. Don Reeves, Anne Leonard. Herman Preseren, John Litcher, Joseph Milner. 
Second Row: Len Roberge, John Parker, Linda Nielsen, Pat Cunningham, Maxine Clark, 
Thomas Elmore. 



English Department 




Front Row: Mark Reynolds, Elizabeth Phillips, Bynum Shaw, William Moss, Blanche Speer, C. 
Kaywood, Dillon Johnston, Robert Lovett. Second Row: Gillan Overing, Nancy Cotton, Robert 
Hedin, David Brailow, Thomas Gossett, Andrew Ettin, Barry Maine, Alonzo Kenion, John Carter. 



222 

ED/ENGLISH 



IN LOVE 

It's weird. Maya Angelou has been 
nominated for the National Book 
Award for her non-fiction. She has 
been nominated for a Tony Award for 
her work on the stage. She worked 
alongside Martin Luther King, Jr. in 
the Southern Christian Leadership 
Conference in Harlem in the sixties. 
She has lit up most of the great cities 
of the world with her singing, dancing, 
and lectures — San Francisco, New 
York, Paris, Tel Aviv, Cairo, Cleveland. 
She holds thirteen honorary degrees 
from institutions of learning around 
the world. She was the first guest on 
Bill Moyers' acclaimed series on PBS, 
Creativity. She played Kunta Kinte's 
grandmother in the television adapta- 
tion of Alex Haley's Roots. The first 
volume of her autobiography, the best 
selling I Know Why the Caged 
Bird Sings is taught in English 
classes right here at Wake Forest U. 
She writes poetry and plays. She writes 
for television and for movies. She has 
recorded with B.B. King and Quincy 
Jones. She has a major collection of 
Black American Art. She has lived in 
San Francisco, in Cairo, in London, in 
Ghana, in Paris. 

But none of that is the weird part. 
The weird part is that after living in all 
those exotic places she now lives in our 
own Winston-Salem, and after doing all 
those amazing things, she is now a 
Reynolds professor of American Stud- 
ies at Wake Forest University, and the 
topper is that she is happy as a clam. 
How this can be is a real puzzle, even 
newsworthy, so The Howler put the 
question to her directly: Maya, why 
come to Winston-Salem and why now? 

Her response was that of all the en- 
chanting, stimulating spots where she 
has lived , spots flung to the four cor- 
ners of the globe, only two have 
charged her with the warmth and secu- 
rity that mark a true home. The first of 
those spots was Ghana, and the second 
was good old Winston-Salem. 

"Every week when I am coming 
home from my lecture (Ms. Angelou 
gives a lecture somewhere out in the 
rest of the world every Thursday) I be- 
gin to relax when we hit the Atlanta 
airport because that means that I am 
only fifty minutes from home." The 
reason for Ms. Angelou's attachment to 
Winston-Salem is hard to explain. She 
has no family ties here, and in fact had 



WITH KNOWLEDGE, EDUCATION 



never been to the city before 1971 
when she gave a lecture at Wake For- 
est. It was then that she was first of- 
fered a job by the University. She has 
served on the Board of Visitors ever 
since and has thus been back to visit 
the area annually. Perhaps it was dur- 
ing this period that the area began to 
work its strange magic over her. 

She made arrangements to come here 
to teach somewhere around 1989, but 
when existing ties came loose in Cali- 
fornia, that land of milk, honey, and 
roller disco, where Ms. Angelou had 
lived for ten years, the urge to run to 
that gentle haven, full of friends, that 
enlightened little tobacco burg where 
the sun doesn't feel obliged to shine all 
the time but the people smile a lot, be- 
came irrespressible. 

Her job title is Reynolds Professor of 
American Studies. In this capacity she 
teaches one seminar class of fifteen stu- 
dents called "Race, Politics, Literature 
— 100 years" — a class she refers to as 
a "feather cushion chock full of fifteen 
brilliant students." For this year and 
the next two, she will teach one class 
for the first semester and then conduct 
a mini-course in the spring. In 1985, 
she will teach year round. Next year 
she hopes to take twenty students to 
Ghana and Nigeria to study African 
culture and its impact on the West. She 
is also writing a play and her head 
teems with books yet to be written, in- 
cluding at least one more volume of 
autobiography which will be set in 
Ghana and focus on the Black Ameri- 
can Residence there in the sixties. 

Maya Angelou is flat-out amazing. 
She bristles with energy. One could 
light a fair-sized city with the electric- 
ity she gives off in one conversation. 
From the minute one begins to talk to 
her, the gauntlet of intellectual chal- 
lenge has been thrown down. Joining a 
conversation already in progress involv- 
ing Ms. Angelou is like chasing a mov- 
ing train, but her hand is always ex- 
tended, encouraging everyone to make 
the leap and join in her exploration ex- 
pedition. The woman delights in the 
exchange of ideas, revels in the sight of 
thoughts and theories bouncing off or 
being absorbed in young minds. 

She says: "Every subject on earth in- 
terests me. Every person on earth in- 
terests me. Even bores interest me. I 
am curious how they can treat this ex- 



citement, this exquisite chance, called 
life so cavalierly." 

Woe to he that would suggest that 
Maya Angelou has blown her own "ex- 
quisite chance". She has accomplished 
at age 53 what it would take most peo- 
ple hundreds of years to do, and she 
has done it without any formal educa- 
tion beyond high school. She has a 
quality, however, that is more impro- 
tant to the pursuit of truth and the at- 
tainment of knowledge than all the 
education that money can buy. She is 
educable. She is ravenously open to 
new opinions and is eager to embrace 
the truth wherever it comes from — 
even if it comes from a student. Learn- 
ing excites her; it gets her bubbling and 
it is her ability to transfer this enthusi- 
asm to her students that she considers 
her most important asset as a teacher. 

"I stir excitement with my excite- 
ment. One is at all times both a teacher 
and a student. When teachers keep 
that notion in the active part of their 
brain, they are much better teachers. 
Certainly professors have much more 
data with which to evaluate problems. 
But a student can spring forth with 
fresh information and a fresh insight 
which can bring a new precise evalua- 
tion. Educators must guard against be- 
coming intoxicated with power. Teach- 
ing can be a frightening business be- 
cause for a few minutes every day, 
there one is with a young mind right in 
his hands. All too often teachers identi- 
fy themselves with their position and 
become entranced by their title. I am 
not in love with my position. I am in 
love with the search for truth." Heavy 
words, but they are words laden with 
good sense. 

Ms. Angelou has a soft, sure touch 
around words. She is a woman en- 
tranced by language. Her conversation 
is a Fred Astaire dance step made au- 
dible — slick, graceful, precise. But 
then again, as a writer, words are her 
business. They are also her pleasure. 
She is a collector of word games and 
delights in telling guests of such earth- 
ly delights as her trilingual Scrabble 
matches. 

Ms. Angelou also takes rightful pride 
and pleasure in her art collection. She 
has a representative collection of works 
by contemporary Black American Art- 
ists. The collection began as Ms. Ange- 
lou's response to the conspicious ab- 



sence of works by young Black Ameri- 
cans in the country's museums. 

"I have always loved art and I buy 
what I buy not because it is by Black 
Americans but because it is good art 
and it is being neglected. The artists 
just need to be encouraged. Everyone 
needs a stroke now and then." 

Where does Maya Angelous get her 
strokes? "From seeing courageous 
struggle in young people — I get my 
strokes in helping them encounter de- 
feats without being defeated." 

"When I was talking in class and see 
an idea light up a student's face and he 
says 'I totally disagree with you Ms. 
Angelou because . . . ' it is delicious. 
That is the true compensation for 
teaching." 

Maya Angelou is a pip. She is such a 
doer. Her kinetic energy is seemingly 
boundless. One can not conceive of a 
Maya Angelous yawn or a Maya Ange- 
lou thumb twiddle. Wake Forest is 
lucky to have her. WF 

— Robert Gipe 




German 




Wilmer Sanders. German Chairperson 



Eric WUliami 

Wilmer Sanders, Timothy Sellner, Larry West, Ralph Fraser, James O'Flaherty. 



Thoughts And Ideas 



History 




Brooke Reinhardt 



"The striving for excellence is the 
striving to overwhelm one's neighbor, 
even if only very indirectly or only 
in one's own feelings or even dreams. 
There is a long line of degrees of this 
secretly desired overwhelming, and a 
complete list of these would almost 
amount to a history of grimace-like 
barbarism to the grimace of . . . over- 
refinement . . . The striving for excel- 
lence brings with it for the neigh- 
bor — to name only a few steps of his 
long ladder: tortures, then blows, 
then terror, then anguished amaze- 
ment, then wonder, then envy, then 
laughing, then ridicule, then derision, 
then scorn, then the dealing of 
blows, then the inflicting of tortures: 
here, at the end of the ladder, stands 
the ascetic and martyr." WF 

— Fnedrich Nietsche 

Translated by Walter Kaufmann 



Row 1: Victor Kamendrowsky, Merrill G. Berthrong, Alan Williams, Michael L. Sinclair. Row 2: 
Percival Perry, B. G. Gokhale, Jr. Edwin Hendricks. Row 3: W. Buck Yearns, Richard C. Harnett, 
Richard L. Zuber, Henry S. Stroupe, Jas. Howell Smith. 



224 

German/History 



THE INVASION OF TECHNOLOGY 



The increasing student de- 
mand for terminal time has 
resulted in the expansion 
and modernization of 
WFU's computer system. 

Wake Forest is moving towards 
the future. In February 1981, the uni- 
versity added a Prime 750 computer 
system to its already old Hewlett-Pack- 
ard 3000. Because of this added 
hardware, things became crowded in 
the center downstairs of Reynolda 
Hall near the loading docks. 

The former location was very un- 
becoming primarily because garbage 
was kept there before being taken 
out; and many days the odor became 
too strong. Secondly, it looked terri- 
ble when people who were unfamiliar 
with the school went to visit the cen- 
ter. Even though they were impressed 
with the computers, the visitors were 
still left with an image of the terribly 
overcrowded conditions that existed. 




Eric Williams 

Ashley McArthur intently watches the screen. 

Director of the Computer Center 
Larry Henson, who had held the 
same job at Berea College for 16 years, 
says that the set-up caused problems 
with public relations. This prompted 
the big move from the basement to 
the third floor of Reynolda Hall. There 
are currently 12 terminals available 
to students and faculty 24 hours a day 
with assistants offering help 
throughout the week. Although crowd- 
ing still persists, the move has allevi- 
ated some of the problems. 

The new system, the Prime 750, 



has five different languages: Basic, Pas- 
cal, Fortran, Fortran 77, PL - 1, and 
RPG. The new system has three times 
the main memory of the old system, 
which is now used by the administra- 
tion. Although the number of termi- 
nal connections remains the same, the 
computers have five times the pro- 
cessing speed so that more people can 
use them each day. 

The Prime 750, which has a list price 
of $500,000, has 1100 faculty and 
student accounts, up from 600 in 1981. 



This account figure is a little low 
considering that an entire class uses a 
single account number. 

The improved system, plus extra ter- 
minals in the library, Babcock and 
Winston Hall are evidences of how 
WFU is expanding to meet the stu- 
dents' demands for computer use. The 
new minor in computer science is 
one more step towards progress and 
the future. WF 

Hank "Skitz" Zananni 




Students enjoy more elbow-room in the new center. 



225 

Computers 



Mathematics 




Row 1: Debbie Harrell, Joanne Suiek, Ellen Kirkman. Row 2: David John, James Kuzmanovich, 
Graham May, Ivey Gentry, Seel Bender, John Baxley. Row 3: Graylord May, Fred Howard, 
Richard Carmichael, Marcellus Wadill, John Sawyer, Elmer Hayashi. 



Military Science 



«^; 



'^' 






Cpt. Brewer, Maj. Smith. Msg. Terry, Sfc. Pope, Msg. Cook, Cpt. Hill, Cpt. Shelton, Ssg. Folds, 
Cpt. McBride, Cpt. Janney, Lie. Murray, Maj. Lewis, Sgm. Evaro. 



Thoughts And Ideas 



"The late David Hilbert, distin- 
guished mathematician, once said, 
'Mathematics is a game, played ac- 
cording to certain simple rules, with 
meaningless marks on paper.' In the 
game of mathematics, elements which 
constitute the material used are 
called undefined terms and the careful- 
ly formulated rules, referred to as 
axioms or postulates, specify exacty 
how operations can be performed on 
the elements. With these terms and 
rules, the student plays the game by 
following strictly logical processes to 
find what conclusions can be drawn. 
Any game suggests competition and, in 
this case, even though the competi- 
tion may be between the student and 
the subject matter, the element of 
competition can serve to enhance 
achievement and prompt the stu- 
dent to discover results which he other- 
wise could not." WF 

Marcellus Waddill 



226 

Math/ROTC 



LEARNING TO LEAD 

ROTC provides many benefits to those 
students willing to accept the challenge. 



ROTC is one of the most diverse 
and unique departments at WFU in 
that it gives students practical lead- 
ership and management training while 
still in school. The Army, in training 
future officers, attempts to develop a 
well rounded individual that will ex- 
cel in a variety of different situations. 
Emphasizing scholarship, physical 
training, leadership, responsibility, de- 
cision making, and military skills, 
the ROTC program develops more 
than just a soldier. Given a task, a 
cadet is taught to analyze its objec- 
tives, plan, organize, delegate au- 
thority, and motivate his subordinates 
as needed for successful completion. 
This varied emphasis leads to a well 
rounded leader that can apply these 
skills in a wide variety of situations, 
whether they be in the military or 
private business. Training such as this 
is invaluable in today's society. 

Of course there are other more tangi- 
ble and glamorous benefits from 
ROTC. The military and adventure 
training received is fun, challenging 
and a great release from the academic 
pressures on campus. Cadets also 
have the opportunity for other adven- 
ture training during the summer by 
attending one of a number of Regular 
Army schools such as Airborne, Air 
Assault, and the Northern Warfare 
School. ROTC can also be very lu- 
crative financially with a wide variety 
of scholarship and income programs. 
One great advantage to ROTC is that 
Freshman and Sophomores may par- 
ticipate in the basic course without in- 
curring any obligation. Qualified Ju- 
niors are given the opportunity to con- 
tract with the government and 
participate in the advanced course. 

The last but yet probably the 
most important benefit of ROTC is of- 
ten overlooked. This benefit is sim- 
ply that completion of the advanced 
course leads to a commission in the 
United States Army. This commission 
should be the primary goal of all ca- 
dets, and the other benefits mentioned 
should be secondary. Whether the 



commission is with the Regular Army 
or the Army Reserves, it is a privi- 
lege and an honor that should not be 
taken lightly. Not everyone can be 
an officer in the United States Army. WF 

John Knapp 



"The very essence of competition 
is accepting the challenge of overcom- 
ing unknown circumstances. It de- 
mands first an assessment of one's own 
abilities which must be encouraged 
to develop into a vision of one's poten- 
tial. It is in the realization of that 
potential that competition holds its 
greatest attraction. The participant 
acknowledges to himself and to others 
that an ofttimes unsteady hope 
holds the promise of personal triumph. 
The reserve Officers' Training Corps 
Program is designed to inspire and cul- 
tivate that hope until it feeds on its 
own success and insures confidence 
amidst competition." WF 

Lie Murra\ 




■J^ 




John Mason receives strategic info from Maura Fennelly (above) 



227 

Rote 



Music 




Craig Baker 

Seated: Louis Goldstein, Patricia Dixon. Standing: Stewart Carter, David Levy, Christopher 
Gilis, Susan Borwick, Lucille Harris, John Mochnick, Dan Locklair. 



Philosophy 




Gregory Pritchard, Philo 



Hn.ike Kemhardt 

iiphy Chairperson 



Thoughts And Ideas 



"Competition among ideas is the 
very essence of the beginnings of phi- 
losophy. And the person who would 
philosophize must enter the arena of 
this competition. In the area, howev- 
er, the person encounters the co-opera- 
tive efforts of those who use the dia- 
lectic to approximate the truth. Thus, 
it is that the competition among 
ideas is absorbed in the larger co-oper- 
ative venture which is motivated by 
the faith that mutually secured truth 
can be attained. Philosophy is the 
challenge to face up to this competition 
and to engage in this co-operative 
venture." WF 

— Gregory D. Pritchard 
Chairman. Philosophy 



Bronke Reinhardt 

Charles Lewis, Ralph Kenedy. Gregory Pritchard, Marcus Heter, Robert Helm. 



228 

Music/Philosophy 



FROM DREAM TO REALITY 



The new facilities provide 
more opportunity for stu- 
dent involvement in music. 

September 2, 1982 marked the 
end of ten years of planning and con- 
struction; with the addition of the 
long-awaited music wing, the Fine Arts 
Center was now completed. Dedica- 
tion and ribbon cutting day symbolized 
the realization of a dream first 
voiced early in October, 1970, and the 
culmination of the final building 
phase of the center begun in August of 
1980. 

The Fine Arts Center is named for 
and dedicated to President James 
Ralph Scales in honor of his faithful 
support and direction of the entire 
project throughout the ten years be- 
tween dream and reality. 

The differences between the old and 
the new make the reasons for build- 
ing the new music wing fairly obvious. 
Until this fall, the music department 
was squeezed into rather cramped 
quarters in Wingate Hall. The de- 
partment had grown over the years so 
that Wingate Hall had become re- 
strictive and limited in the number and 
kinds of programs that could be of- 
fered. The lack of space and the size of 
the music department necessitated 
the building of the new music wing. 

With the addition of the new wing 
the department now has ample space 
and convenient, plush facilities 
where everything needed is available. 
Dr. Susan Berwick, department 
chairwoman, commented, "We're very 
appreciative of the facilities . . . the 
program has been allowed to expand 
where it should." 

The new recital hall is the pride of 
the department. Being a much bet- 
ter size than Wait Chapel, the hall al- 
lows serious music students to make 
the transition from practice room to 
stage and perform for faculty and 
friends during reperteire hours every 
other Tuesday. This recital hall, and 
outstanding feature covering space on 
all floors of the new wing, is used for 
concerts, lecture series, special music 
functions and conferences. 

Surrounding the recital hall on the 
first floor of the music wing are 
twenty-four practice rooms arranged in 
suites. These are a welcome sight to 
music students familiar with the re- 
strictions of Wingate Hall. The prac- 



tice rooms now provide ample space for 
students to work in private. 

The instrumental and choral halls on 
the second floor allow groups to 
practice more efficiently than in Win- 
gate, and the third floor houses 
classrooms, departmental offices, stu- 
dios, a seminar room, listening li- 
brary, and piano laboratory, all of 
which have made it possible to offer 
more music courses and to have several 
instructional activities take place si- 
multaneously. Simple additions of a 
blackboard and a record player in 
rehearsal room seem to make all the 
difference in the world. Neither were 
a part of the rehearsal room in Win- 
gate. 

The newness of the facilities, not 
surprisingly, lends itself to an atmo- 
sphere of optimism that did not exist 
on the basement of Wingate; and 
students look forward to coming into 
the building to learn, rehearse, per- 
form, and enjoy. 

Dr. Berwick remarked that the fa- 
cilities strengthen the entire music pro- 
gram; and the goals of the depart- 



ment as she sees them are to strength- 
en the current program, perfect 
courses to meet the needs of students, 
and maintain the liberal arts ap- 
proach to music that is Wake Forest. 
She emphasized a point that not 
many Wake Forest students are aware 
of, and one that sets Wake Forest 
apart from other schools. That is that 
the facilities in the new building and 
the wide variety of teaching and learn- 
ing possibilities are available to both 
music majors and non-majors. Class- 
room instruction labs, ensembles, 
and one-to-one private instruction are 
all offered. Also open to students 
(whether or not they are music majors) 
are three choirs, a pep band, jazz, 
wind, and guitar ensembles, voice, or- 
chestra, and much more. 

"It is really too early to tell how the 
new facilities will affect student in- 
volvement," Dr. Mochnick, professor of 
music and choral director, comment- 
ed "but we realize what we have and 
we're grateful for it. We're enjoying 
it and we're putting it to good use!" WF 
Kellx MuUholand 




The Jazz Band jams in a new practice room. 



229 

Music Wing 



Physical Education 



Thoughts And 
Ideas 




Jennjfer Bender 

Front Row: Sarah Hutslar, Garv Hall. Paul Ribsl, Donald Bergey. Back Row: Rebecca 

Myers, Dorothy Casey. Jack Rejeski, Leo Ellison. William Hottinger. Sarah Hutslar, Steve Messier. 



Physics 




Ysbrand Haven, Robert Brehme, William Kerr, George Williams, George Matthews. 



"With regard to competition in 
the classroom, it saddens me that by 
the time they reach college many 
students are willing to settle for goals 
far short of their potential. The 
range of abilities is too wide to expect 
realistic competition, but at least 
they could compete with themselves for 
improvement in performance. We 
need more of the spirit of Arnold 
Palmer in the classroom — hitch up 
your pants and go for the green. If you 
don't make it at least you gave it 
your best shot." WF 

-Ge„rge I' WiUmma 




Brooke Reinhardt 



George Williams. Physics Department 
Chairperson. 




'"ted 



Eddy Bungener prepares to launch a pendulum 
as Dr. Haven explains to his introductory 
class another one of his benefitial experiments. 



230 

P.E./PHYSICS 



!■ «■ liw — t^- 



The Desire For Physical Fitness 



The Physical Education 
Department offers count- 
less opportunities for 
physical activity not only 
to students but to the lo- 
cal community as well. 



As stated by the chairman of the 
Physical Education department, Dr. 
Bill Hottinger, the aims of the de- 
partment involve: motivating the whole 
mass of the WFU community to be- 
come physically active, stressing the 
importance of physical activity in 
the whole span of one's life, and em- 
phasizing the benefits of working out 
as opposed to the specific gains of vic- 
tory in organized athletic competi- 
tion. 

In efforts to achieve these goals, 
the Physcial Education department of- 
fers numerous programs to the 
members of the Wake Forest communi- 
ty. There is a motor learning lab for 
children in which the students become 
oriented in physical activity. Preven- 
tive medicine programs are offered for 
babies as young in age as seven 
months. These programs aim to condi- 
tion individuals in an effort to pre- 
vent illness in later years caused by 
lack of physical fitness. The cardiac 
rehabilitation program aids people with 
heart problems by helping them to 
strengthen their heart muscles and res- 
piratory systems. Gymnastic classes, 
as well as aerobic dance classes and 
adult fitness classes for men and 
women are also offered. The intramural 
events, however, are probably the 
most popular among WFU students. 

Participation in intramural sports 
reflects a favorable light on WFU stu- 
dents. According to Hottinger, more 
Wake students sign up for intramurals 
than do the students at the Univer- 
sity of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. 
That is, numerically more WFU stu- 
dents participate in intramurals than 
do UNC-Chapel Hill students, not 
even considering percentage counts! It 
is not unusual for 150 teams to be 
entered in the intramural basketball 
tournament, a figure representing 
40% of the entire student body of 
WFU. 



Dr. Hottinger said that he has defi- 
nitely seen a greater interest in 
physical fitness in the WFU communi- 
ty lately. When Hottinger came to 
WFU in 1970, the weight room could 
have been mistaken for the men's 
locker room due to the absence of fe- 
male lifters. Now, almost one third 
of Hottinger 's weight-lifting classes are 
women, and whereas the normal en- 
rollment was 8-10 students in only one 
section of the course, not enough 
sections are offered presently to accom- 
modate the interested students. 

As reasons for the change in attitude 
of WFU community members to- 
ward physical fitness, Hottinger cited 
the national trend towards emphasis 
on shapely bodies, as emphasis placed 
on fitness by the school itself (as evi- 
denced by the mandatory lUPE Foun- 
dations course), and faculty mem- 
bers acting as role models of individ- 
uals interested in physical fitness. 




William Hdttinger, Physical Educati. 
Chairperson. 



WFU facilitates physical activity on 
campus by offering to students the 
use of tennis courts, a running track, 
basketball courts, a pool, racquetball 
courts, and weight lifting machines. 

Physical Education majors have 
previously gotten most jobs in the 
teaching field. Now, however, less 
than 30""; teach. More private enter- 
prise careers are being set up such as 
directorships in health spas and fitness 
centers. Industrial fitness programs 
have also been instigated which need 



directors. The leaders of business 
firms and factories realize now that 
more physically fit employees make 
more productive employees. WF 

Patlx Knur\ 




The Physical Education Department provides 
cardio-rehabilitation to those in the community 
needing this treatment. 



231 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION 



^ 



Politics 




Standing: Jon Reinhardt. Mark Cichock, Kathv Smith, David Brovles, Richard Sears. Robert L, 
Utley. Sitting: Gerald Gaus. C.H. Richards, jack D. Fleer. Not Pictured: Carl Moses. Don 
Schoonmaker. 



Psychology 




Standing: .Jon Reinhardt. Mark Cichock, Kathy Smith, David Brovles, Richard Sears, Robert L. 
Utley. Sitting: Gerald Gaus, C.H. Richards, Jack D. Fleer. Not Pictured: Carl Moses, Don 
Schoonmaker. 



232 

POLITICS/PSYCHOLOGY 




Richard Sears — Politics Chairperson 



Thoughts And Ideas 



"The Department of Politics seeks 
to train students to think critically and 
analytically about the perennial and 
more transitory problems of political 
life. While the demand for teachers 
of political science is less than it was in 
the 1960's, we have found that a ma- 
jor in political science provides an ex- 
cellent preparation for careers in a 
variety of fields. The ability to think, 
write and speak effectively provided 
by political science and other liberal 
arts majors clearly has broad appli- 
cability to the world of law, business, 
government and journalism." WF 

-Richard D. Sears 



"Traditionally, Wake Forest de- 
partments have tended to evaluate 
their work primarily by local stan- 
dards. The time has come for our de- 
partments to be willing to compare 
the quality of their academic programs 
with that of departments in other 
high-caliber, private universities. In 
other words, we should not be con- 
tent to be "good;" how do we compare 
with the best? 

Our department seems to be gradual- 
ly shifting a greater emphasis on this 
external frame of reference." WF 
— E. Williams 

Chairman, Psychology 



A LISTENING EAR 



Students find serious and benefi- 
cial advice from well-trained and 
compassionate counselors. 

Contrary to popular belief the 
Center for Psychological Services locat- 
ed in Rooms 118-122 of Reynolda 
Hall is not a place full of "shrinks" 
where only "crazy" people go to get 
help. It is a center that offers practical 
answers to serious questions com- 
monly shared to most Wake Forest Stu- 
dents. 

Concerns such as: "I need some help 
choosing a major; My girlfriend/boy- 
friend and I are not getting along; My 
parents don't seem to understand; I 
feel depressed and unhappy with my- 
life; I'm not getting along with my 
roommate, and I don't know what to do 
about it; and I feel stressed and I 
can't relax" are prevalent ones on 
campus. The Center offers a variety 
of counselling services to help students, 
faculty and staff find solutions to 
these and similar situations. The cen- 
ter's staff is also available for con- 
sultations on a confidential basis. 

Psychological Services is a center 
staffed by professionally trained psy- 
chologists and counselors, several of 
whom also teach in Wake Forest's Psy- 
chology Department. In addition to 
counselling services, the Center offers 
educational and testing services. 
Educational seminars in study/reading 
skills, life-career planning, assertive- 
ness, are available along with vocation- 
al interest assessment, ability test- 
ing, and personality assessment and in- 
terpretation. The Center also 
contains a library that provides tapes 
and books on a variety of subjects 
that may be checked out on a one week 
loan basis. Special training and re- 
search programs offered by the Center 
include internships for doctoral and 
masters' level professionals-in-training 
and institutional studies of student 
characteristics at Wake Forest. 

Psychological Services works 
closely with the deans, campus minis- 
try, student health, resident advi- 
sors, and faculty to assure that the ser- 
vices offered are the best possible. 
All services offered by the Center are 
free to Wake Forest students, faculty 
and staff and all information is kept 
confidential. 

Dr. Brian Austin, the Center's direc- 
tor, expressed this viewpoint: "Our 
goal is to be good psychological consul- 
tants for people who work directly 
with the mainstream of students to 



make the Wake Forest environment 
healthy and growth conducive ... we 
also wish to provide readily accessi- 



ble and high quality programs for peo- 
ple in distress." WF 

—Kelly MuUholand 




Susan Leonard, Billie Collins, Marianne Schubert. Catherine 
Jourdan. Pat Kale, Brian Austin. 



Huber. Richard Martii 




Catherine Jourdan listens carefully to a student's concerns. 



233 

PSYCHOLOGICAL SERVICES 



Religion 




Brooke Reinhardt 

Row 1: G. McLeod Bryan, E. Glenn Hinson, Carlton Mitchell, John Angel. Row 2: John 
Sykes, Fred Horton, Charles Horton, Emmett Hamrick, John Collins. 



Romance Languages 




Brooke Reinhardt 

Row 1: Ruben Gomez, Kathleen Glenn, Chairperson. Candelas Newton, Sylvia Trelles, Doranne 
Fenoaltea, Catherine Beaudry, Julian Bueno. Row 2: Anne TiUett, J.E. Parker, Jr., Bianca Ar- 
tom, Candide Carrasco, Byron Wells, Eva Rodtwitt, S.M. Bryant, Charles Ganelin, David Petre- 
man, Milorad Margitic, Gregorio Martin. 




Thoughts And 
Ideas 



"Ah! So competition is the theme 
for THE HOWLER this year. 

The study of rehgions reveals that 
competition among the religions of hu- 
man history has taken many forms. 
The history of religion in America re- 
flects a common core with many 
variations. Religious ferment in Amer- 
ica has been one of the major social 
characteristics of the land and religious 
groups have often found themselves 
in fierce competition with those who 
differ. But the goals of faith and in- 
tegrity have been strikingly similar. 
The Department of Religion at 
Wake Forest seeks to bring understand- 
ing to this diverse field without 
abusing the integrity of faith and per- 
sonal commitment. The world of 
ideas inevitably involves competition 
between competing ideologies, some- 
times that which occurs between pro- 
fessors; sometimes, between stu- 
dents; and sometimes, between student 
and professor. The ideal educational 
experience would not result in a "victo- 
ry," but in increased understanding 
and perception on the part of both stu- 
dent and professor. The competition, 
then, is not so much a race toward a 
goal, but an intensification of inqui- 
ry into the meaning of the journey of 
life with the awareness that we shall 
never win the prize of ultimate under- 
standing, but our lives will be richer 
for the journey and the competition 
which enlivens it. A church-related 
university has a special concern for 
complete education which acknowl- 
edges the importance of the religious 
dimension." WF 

-Carlton T Mitchell 



234 

RELIGION/ROMANCE LANGUAGES 



Journey To The Holyland 



Students had the oppor- 
tunity to observe and expe- 
rience what they had 
learned in the classroom. 



Each summer as part of the course 
Rehgion 218-Seminar in the Mediterra- 
nean World — a fourteen day trip to 
the Holy Land is undertaken. This past 
year two Wake Forest students. Tara 
Raines and Barry Austin, accompanied 
by Dr. Charles Talbert, joined sixty- 
three people of all ages on this journey 
conducted by Bibleland Travel. 

The course itself involves among oth- 
er things, a thorough reading of 
New Testament Archeology before 
they went, two weeks of intensive 
travel combined with more select read- 
ings and the keeping of a daily jour- 
nal, as well as study sessions at night 
with Dr. Talbert. Upon their return 
students wrote up a synthesis of what 
they had seen and read. Pictures, 
images and study materials were also 
included in this record so as to give 
a more accurate overview. 

The itinerary provided everyone 
an opportunity for relaxation, learning, 
and some moments of inspiration. In 
all it included Israel, Jordan, Egypt, 
Petia, Jericho, Galilee, Nazareth, 
Masada, Jerusalem, Bethlehem, and 
Cairo. Such holy sites as the Garden 
of Gethsemane, the Upper Room, 
where Christ broke bread with the 
disciples for the last time before his 
death, and the Nativity offered time 
for unusual and interesting discussions. 

The group visited Jordan and 
Egypt at a rather unique time, during 
the ninth month of the Moslem year, 
known as Ramadan. During it fasting is 
practiced by all true Moslems from 
dawn until sunset. This proved very 
difficult on a few of the tour's Mos- 
lem guides who went without food and 
drink in the dry desert climate 
where the temperature remained at 
100° for most of the day. However as 
several noted they "made merry at 
night" to compensate for their loss. 

Dr. Talbert found within the Holy 
Land a great encouragement by the 
natives to see the religious sites. The 
people hold reverence for these sites 



and as is often wondered by those who 
have never been there are no signs of 
tourist exploitation evident. Both Arab 
and Jewish police are present on 
those various shrines however only to 
enforce certain codes of dress and 
behavior. For instance in any Moslem 
holy site all women are required to 
wear dresses with sleeves and all people 
are required to remove their shoes 
before entering as signs of reverence to 
the site. 

On return to the United States, there 
were several unusual articles pur- 
chased at various bazaars to serve as 
reminders of the excursion. Iron age 
pots and Roman lamps proved very 




Wake students examine their finds from 
archeological dig in the Holy Land. 



popular. Dr. Talbert however made a 
very special purchase for his son who 
collects knives. He brought home a 
Bedouin hunting knife bought in Jeru- 
salem. It is a hand beaten silver 
knife with a curved blade which cuts 
on both sides. The knife came with a 
curved silver case which hooks to the 
belt. 

In general the trip was enlightening. 
It not only brought the New Testa- 
ment of life for many but it helped one 
understand the modern day prob- 
lems in the middle east. As Dr. Talbert 
stated, "It put the Bible in a new 
perspective and made it alive and con- 
crete." It is his great hope that ev- 
eryone will get to take advantage of what 
this Holy Land Tour has to offer in the 
near future. 



Carter Via. Walter Watson, Ton 
an ancient Jewish synogogue. 



235 

RELIGION 



Sociology Department 




Willie Pearson, John Earle, Kenneth Bechtel, Philip Perricone, Catherine Harris, WilUam Gulley. 



Speech Department 




Mitch Skroaki 

?«°Y M P'' Donald Wolfe, Mae Jean Go, Jean M. Brown, Mary Wayne, John Steele. Row 2: 
Michael Hazen, David Wronski, David Williams, Franklin Shirley, Julian Burroughs. 



236 

SOC/SPEECH 




Thoughts and 
Ideas 



"Breaking the Norm" is a project 
conducted by Dr. Pearson's students in 
his introductory sociology class. Stu- 
dents go out to different locations and 
act out situations considered abnormal 
in everyday life. They are to observe 
other people's reactions to these situa- 
tions and make a report to their class. 

For example, one group of students 
dressed up in strange clothing and rode 
in elevators. One girl wore a clown's 
outfit while another girl was punked 
out in a wild mini-skirt. Angle Leather- 
man described other people's reactions 
as ranging from great surprise to com- 
pletely ignoring the students: "One 
group of elderly ladies told us how our 
mothers should not let us out of the 
house looking like that. Others thought 
we were getting ready for Halloween." 
She also said that some people refused 
to get into the elevator with them. 

Another group staged a domestic 
quarrel at a fine restaurant. Two stu- 
dents played husband and wife while 
two others were their dinner guests. 



BREAKING THE NORM 



Students welcome sociology pro- 
jects as a break from the usual 
classroom routine. 

The husband and wife began arguing, 
resulting in the wife throwing water on 
her spouse and leaving the table. Fran 
Cook, one of the dinner guests ex- 
plained that the biggest reaction did 
not come from other diners, but from 
the restaurant manager — he asked 
them to leave. 

One day, another group had lunch at 
K & W Cafeteria and ate their entire 
meals with their hands. Some people 
just turned their heads around and 
completely ignored the slobs. One lady 
could not stop laughing. When one of 
the waiters came up to ask if they 
needed anything, Bert Pearce an- 
swered, "no thanks, we just forgot our 
silverware and didn't want to stand in 
line again." 



Once they got over their embarrass- 
ment, the students enjoyed doing the 
experiment. Ben Wall, another diner, 
explained, "at first I could not stop 
laughing because Sims Riggan (another 
diner) was sucking up jello like John 
Belushi in Animal House. But then 
we got used to it and for a while we all 
seemed to forget that we were eating 
with our hands." 

Students agreed that the projects 
were a welcome break from typical 
classroom study and that Dr. Pearson 
was to be congratulated for giving his 
class such an opportunity. 

"Human beings are imperfect and 
unlikely to fully understand truth. As a 
result individuals and societies can add 
to their understanding of truth through 
the competition of ideas. The public 
expression of ideas constitutes a major 
arena of such competition and unlike 
other arenas constitutes a unique fu- 



sion of thought and action. Thus when 
a person speaks whether it be in a pub- 
lic address, or on the stage, or in inter- 
personal communication, or through 
one of the mass mediums such as radio, 
television or films, ideas are clothed in 
human action and their validity is test- 
ed existentially. The resulting experi- 
ence, analysis and criticism of ideas in 
public communication and the study of 
the processes involved makes for clear- 
er conception of truth and reality for 
both individuals and societies." WF 

— Mike Hazen 

Speech Communication 

and 

Theatre Arts 




These students, led by Sims Riggan, enjoy their abnormal dinner. 



237 

SOCIOLOGY 



^ 



238 

CLASSES 




Martha Jackson 
Editor 



Eric Williams 



Above: With the emergence of spring comes a 
fresher and brighter outlook for all WFU 
students. 

Right: Besides the center of religious activity, 
Wait Chapel also gives students the chance to 
rest and talk with friends. 




Ill 





'm:'^^^^^' 



-»«a»*#^"^*f^B^''^ 



4Jl^,<»l^,«?f'?^s 



Seniors 



Donald Eugene Abernathy 

215 Sardis View Lane 

Willard Paul Ackley 

lit Scpijlh Spring Vallev Rd. 
George Ray Adams 
141a Redcnal Dr 
Mary Marshall Agee 

.-.SOT Let Ave 
Ande 



I Bradford Ale 



Jane Hart Alexander 

Bra lillT 

Bret Dennis Allen 

lf.21 Lakehursl Ave 

Jennifer Jane Allen 

1149 Lamar Dr 

Mary Elizabeth Allen 

t Tanelew,.,.d Ln 

Lisa Carson Allison 

21)7-A 2:100 Faculty Dr 



Kathryn D. Amatruda 

14 1-rescenl Dr 

Guy Joseph Andrysick 

4 East fhalfield PI 
Jeffrey Arditti 

BnV 221 

Melissa Ann Atkinson 
Barry Douglas Austin 



Judd Allen Austin, Jr. 

Carl Glenn Ayers 

Rt 1 Bnx :t4l 

Maria Elaine Ayers 

HilHfhatham Rd 

David Rupert Bagby 

4:.ll Avalon Rd 

Frank Bailey 



Craig Baker 

1412 Sunnyside Dr 

Karen Renee Barbour 

1741 Sunset Ave 

Allison Jo Bare 

Pi:i B,m S41 

Helen Rhymer Barkho 



Susan Payne Bee 

1110 W.indland Rd 

Guy Moody Beav 

495 Winfield Blvd 
Ann Reid Beh 
:ll"5 Pennsvlvania Ave 
Mark Alan Benn< 

I'O Box 1119 



Charlotte. NC 



Western Springs. IL 



Winter Park. PL 

English 

Lexington, KY 

F.nglish 

Holmdel. NJ 

Art 



i-Salei 



NC 



Math 
ry. NC 
Math 



y Z 10. Mexico 

Anthropology 

Galax. Va 



ston-Salem. NC 

Business 

Plymouth, NC 



North Wilkesboro, NC 

Math 

Danville, VA 



Grand Island, NY 

Biology 

Sali.sbury, MD 

Physics 

Concord. NC 

English 

Wilmington. DE 




240 

ABE 




Armando Berguido 


Physics 


AparUto 41 IS 


Zona Panama. Panama 


Sonja Rene Berry 


Education 


Ri.ule 1. Box 7 


Madison VA 


Jeffrey Donald Bilas 


History 


26 Nancy Ln 


Middlefield, CT 


Carol Jean Bishop 


English 


1139 Eastview Dr 


Charlotte. NC 


Hubert Scott Black 


Math 


3015 Downing Si, 


Shelby. NC 


Amie Lynn Blackman 


Education 


3112 Oxford Dr 


Durham, NC 


Christopher Lyons Blake 


History 


816 Pine Valley Rd 


Winston Salem. NC 


Jeanine Anne Blake 


Communications 


949 Sandcastle Dr 


Corona Del Mar. CA 


Donna Jean Blankenship 


Psychology 


38 Arnold Ave 


Radford. VA 


William David Block 


Economics 


2860 Laurel Green Ct. 


Roswell, GA 


Carolyn Hall Blue 


Speech 


3709 WinterHeld PI 


Charlotte, NC 


Bennett Gibson Boggs 


English 


Box 305 


Taylorsville. NC 


John Matthew Bond 


Business 


2805 Lake Forrest Dr 


Greensboro. NC 


Lynn Elizabeth Booth 


Anthropology 


1029 Lansdowne Rd 


Charlotte. NC 


Steven Robert Bosin 


Psychology 


666 Llewelyn Rd 


Berwyn, PA 


Larry Donald Bowden, Jr 


Economics 


401 Richmond Dr 


Salisbury, NC 


Michel David Bowen 


Physics 


432 Hallmark Rd 


Fayetteville. NC 


Rodney Trent Bowen 


Politics 


526 Eastbrook Dr 


Charlottesville. VA 


William Alfred Bower 


Biology 


Rt 3. Box 175 


West Jefferson. NC 


Victoria Ann Bowers 


Psychology 


9825 Highate Rd. 


Columbia, SC 


Gregory Scott Bowman 


Accounting 


229 HiJIister Way North 


Glastonbury, VT 


Daniel Marcus Boyd 


Business 


Box 399 


Lincolnton. NC 


Stephen John Boyle 


Economics 


25 Lord Davis Ln 


Avon. CT 


John Craig Bradfield 


Business 


62170 Birch Dr 


Barnesville. OH 


Scott Emerson Bradway 


Business 


10 Marion Ln 


Scotch Plains. N.J 


Susan Elizabeth Bray 


Speech Communications 


1311 BrookwmKJ Dr 


Reidsville. NC 


Glenn Royal Bridgers 


Business 


PO Box B 


Wemdell. NC 


Richard John Brock 


Business 


190 East Lauer Ln 


Camp Hill, PA 


Lisa Love Brothers 


History 


Rl I, Box 151 


Burlington. NC 


Carol Lane Brown 


Politics 


804 West Minister Dr 


Greensboro. NC 




241 




BRO 



Seniors 



Stephen Robert Brown 


Economics 


515 W.indland Ave 


Westfield, N,I 


Linda Lea Brueggeman 


Business 


Rl.8 Box 1ft: 


Raleigh. NC 


Frederick Clark Brvan 


Binlogv 


»:9 N.choUs Rd 


Fort Pierce, FL 


Billy Lee Buff, Jr. 


Biology' 


21(1 Crews St 


Winston-Salem. NC 


Garrell Nell BuUard 


Math/Business 


146 Stratford PL 


Salisbury, NC 


Edward Alexander Bungene 


r Biology 


Rt 1 Box 212 


Davidson, NC 


Michael Mahlon Burket 


Business 


15 Regency Dr 


VVappmgers Falls. NY 


Lee Annette Burroughs 


Politics 


21 16 Faculty Dr 


Winston-Salem. NC 


Michael Erick Burton 


Biology 


424 Turkey Run 


Winter Park. FL 


Shannon Lynn Butler 


Sociology 


Box 37 


Liberty, NC 



Glenda Karen Cable 


Accounting 


Rt 5 Box 64H 


Canton. NC 


Patrick Eugene Cain 


Politics 


12flKWeslminisler Dr 


High Point, NC 


Seavy Wesley Carroll 


Physics 


2404 Morganton Rd 


Fay, NC 


Patricia Marie Cassels 


Business 


:il4fiCreswell Dr 


Falls Church. VA 


Bryan Allen Catron 


Physics 


l:t9 Rosedale Circle 


Winston-Salem. NC 


John Taylor Chaffin 


Physics 


Box 228 


Shiloh, NC 


Mary Dawne Clark 


Psychology 


2534 Herritage Circle 


Statesville, NC 


Joni Marie Clark 


Business/Anthropology 


743 Creenhill Rd 


Mount Airy. NC 


George Harris Clayton 


Chemistry 


167 Prospect Ave 


Red Bank, NJ 


Patrick Caswell Cloninge 


r History 


1729 Brentwood Dr 


Newton. NC 


David Scott Cobb 


Biology 


1303 Audubon Pky 


Louisville. KY 


Teresa Gay Cockerham 


History 


160 Border Ct 


Denver. NC 


Thomas Bryce Cogsil 


Physics 


60H Lighthouse Dr 


North Palm Beach. FL 


Victoria Ruffin Collett 


Politics 


203 Sherwood PI 


Morganton. NC 


Lou Ann Compere 


Math 


1915 Oakland Dr, 


Winaton-SaJem. NC 


Denise Regina Coogler 


.Speech Communications 


6151 SW 82 Ave, 


Miami, FL 


Heather Diene Cooper 


English 


55(HI WiBsahickon Ave 


Philadelphia, PA 


Carol Lane Copeland 


Education 


11 16 Offshore Dr 


Fayetteville. NC 


Michael Ross 


Religion 


PO Box 146 


East Bend, NC 


Deborah Jean Cothran 


Science 



242 

BRO 





45004 Malher Ln 
Hunting VaJley. OH 

Claire H. Decserv 

German 

354« Clubland Dr 



1 Marie Degnan 



4321 Mill Cteek Rd 



David Wayne Oeinianovich 

Bioiues 

10426 Creatridsf Ct, 



Philip Alan Denfield 

Malh/Business 
4501 Holborn Ave 
Annandale. VA 

Kimberly Jeane Dennis 

Education 



Few people make a person feel comfortable 
immediately in a one-on-one conversation. This 
Wake Forest Business major and karate expert, 
IS one of these few. One student called him the 
"greatest athlete on campus." Another said, 
"He has got to have the fastest moving hands 
and feet I've ever seen." But no matter whether 
you look at him from an athletic or a social 
point of view, John Chung is one remarkable 
person. 

Born in Seoul, South Korea, John's family 
moved to the United States when he was 
twelve, in September, 1970. In November of 
that year, John began practicing karate as a re- 
creational activity to fill his spare time. By 
January, 1974, he had earned his black belt. He 
then began teaching the sport to kids and be- 
ginners, which he really enjoyed. He began 
competing occasionally in 1977, but then in 
1979. competing became a serious business Be- 
tween 1979 and 1980, John competed about 
five times a year, then in 1981 and 1982, he 
really hit the tournament circuit — or rather, 
he exploded onto the circuit. For 1981-82, he' 
was the number one forms competitor in the 
United States, He has won the United States 
Open Title, the Battle of Atlanta, The Middle 
American Title, the Canadian International 
(cont. pg. 249) I 



243 

DEN 



Seniors 



William Kent Dickinson 


Business 


RFD 1 B™ 744 


Sunapee. NH 


Jeanne Marie Dillinger 


Communications 


l:t04 East VVashinplon 


Thomaaville, GA 


Jacqueline Louise Dinan 


French 


Rivtrview Rd 


Ir^■lngton, NY 


Mark Kenneth Dirks 


Math 


Rl 1 1 Box 680 


Hickory. NC 


Christopher Douglas Dirr 


History 


4780 Summerford Dr 


Dunwoody. GA 


Lu Ellen Dodson 




2527 Lake Forest Dr 


Winston-Salem. NC 


Douglas John Donatelli 


Business 


9490 River Rd 


Potomac. MD 


John Joseph Donnelly 


Math-Business 


14 Club Dr 


Greenville. SC 


Diana Christine Doster 


Math 


:10;l Wilshire Bivd 


Wilson. NC 


Gary Robert Doten 


Spanish 


1101 Pol.. Rd- 


Winston-Salem. NC 


Tara Marie Dougherty 


Economics 


812 Holslon Ave. 


Bristol. TN 


Cheryl Lynne Downs 


Business/French 


1^405 Tammy Ct- 


Mechanicsville. VA 


David Gardner Draper 


Economics 


22 Dawn Dr 


Baskingridge. NJ 


Mark Livingston Drew 


Accounting 


Box 337 


Macckesfield. NC 


Jill Elizabeth Driver 


Business 


2707 Tillljr..uk PI 


Greensboro. NC 


Mark Stanley Drusdow 


Psychology 


241 Havers Mill Rd 


Colts Neck. NJ 


William Patrick Dunne 


Biology 


4804 ManEr..ve Point Rd 


Bradenton, FL 


Renee Marie Duvall 


Math 


101 Tower Hill Dr 


Red Bank. N.J 


Henry Clark Earnhardt 


Accounting 


Rt 1 Box 187 


Gold Hill. NC 


Lucy Clare Edelmann 


English 


66 Wexford, Dr 


Mendhan. N.J 


Aleta Faye Edwards 


English 


681 Brenlw.».d Ct 


Winston-Salem. NC 


Donald Claus Ehlers, Jr. 


Accounting 


499 Spring Water Ln 


New Canaan. CT 


Deborah Lou Eller 


Education 


Star Route Box 8-A 


Creston. NC 


John Cullon Eller 


Accounting 


PO B..X 85 


Lansing. NC 


Jeffrey Thane Elliott 


Religion 


36-W344 Person Creek Rd, 


St, Charles. IL 


Betty Carol Ellison 


Psychology 


2113 Independence Rd 


Winston-Salem, NC 


Angela Anne Elmore 


Politics 


2511 Aaron I^n 


Winston-Salem. NC 


Keith Alan Engeike 


Physical Education 


9 White Birch Trail 


Med ford. N.J 


Stephen Kenneth Enns 


History 


1118 Marabelle Ave 


Fort Pierce. FL 


Genevieve Garrou Exum 


Biology 


328 Summertime Rd 


Fayetteville. NC 




244 




Robin Dawn Faulk 


English 


Rt 2 B(js84-A 


Tabor ruv. NC 


John Edward Faulkner. Ill 


Economics 


r>L'l Hillw,.,.d Cc 


Greensboro, NC 


Robert Brian Fazia 


Chemistry 


:lfillK Tahle Rock Hd 


Charlotte, NC 


Ann Gray Ferguson 


Psychology 


1:111 Lvndale Rd 


Hendersonyiile, NC 


Brooke Tillou Ferguson 


Politics 


1311 Lyndale Rd, 


Hendersonville, NC 


Joseph Fernandez 


Economics 


212 Birch Ln 


Lakeland. FL 


Scott Garrison Ferner 


Math/Business 


204 Wvnfifld Dr. 


Lewisville, NC 


Bernard Francis Figlock 


Accounting 


B..xS:j5:j Revn.ilda Stall.in 




VVinston-Salem, NC 




Jill Carol Fink 


Math 


128 Lecine Dt. 


Concord, NC 


Glenn Scott Fitzgerald 


Speech 


128 Cottonwood Dr. 


Mt. Holl.y. NC 


Michael James Folev 


Business 


3183 Hvde Hark Dr 


Clearwater, FL 


Thomas Harold Fowler 


Business/Math 


Box 569 


Camden. SC 


Carol Jean Frederick 


English 


2II!I (.-lovellv Rd 


Richmond, VA 


Craig Thompson Friend 


History 


26Ui Devon Dr 


Dallas, NC 


Thomas Matthew Fryar 


History 


Rt. 6 Box ,55.5 


Greensboro, NC 



Taizo Fujiki Physical Education 
Ni-.Jo. Sagaru, Gokomachidor Nakagyo-Ku. Kyoto, Japan 

Melissa Virginia Gainey Education 

7 Van Buren Rd Enfield, CT 

Emma Sue Gardner Psychology 

Rl 3 SaltviUc. VA 

James Hugh Gardner Biology 

Rt- 3 Saltville, VA 

Mary Rebecca Garrison Theatre 

Hound Ears Club Blowing Rock, NC 



Ghio Suiter Gavin 

1115 Nccly Or 

Susan Annette Ge 

2029 Queens Road West 

Ted Gentry 

PO Box 272 

Susan Joan Georg 

IfilO Bradley .^ve 
Eric Thomas Gerb 

202 Scottholm Blvd. 



Cynthia Dee Gibson 

Rt I Box 391 

Thomas Russell Gipa 

104511 Green Mountain Circle 

Alison Louise Gitter 

1067 East Kent Rd 

Jeffrey Watkins Gjerde 

407 Michigan Ave 

Christopher Lawrence 

353 Canterbury Dr 



Asheboro. NC 

Math/Business 

Charlotte, NC 

Math/Economics 

King. NC 

English 

Rockville. MD 



Polit 



. NY 



Psychology 

on-Salem. NC 

English 



245 

GLA 



Seniors 



[John Glenn 



Boi 



Miriam Anne Glover 

:i5:n-D Park Gale Cl 
Marvin Douglas Godley 

Rl 1 Box 657 

Charles Alden Goodie 

:'41 Red Pump Rd 

Vincent Matthew Graess 



:J1 S. Sylvi 



I Ave 



Eddie Leroy Green 

1913 Ravslun Dr 
Eric Neal Greene 
Rl 4 Box 416-A 

Jeffrey Nelson Greene 

Rt :t 7S:l-A 

Jerry Wayne Greene. Jr 

James Robert Gregg. Jr, 

7413 Bee Bee Dr 



Kimbcrly McCabe Grimes 

Essex St and BunlinK Ave 
Catherine Louise Guerstei 

1 1 Limekiln Pike 

David Lyman Guidry 

S185 Hampton Cl 

Pamela Jane Hackler 

Rl 1 Box 99 

Robert Charles Haggerly 



Linda Elizabeth Ha 

PO Box :i5 

Joal Rechelle Hall 



Allen Willard Ha 

Box 7244 Revnolda Slj 

Andrew Tyler H; 



David Anthony Hanby 

14:w Linden Ln 
RobertCranstonHann. 

16:)0 B Woods Rd 

Sally Blakey Harlan 

8705 Shadow Ln 
Robert Dean Harris 

HOB Overbrook Dr 

Lloyd Herritage Harri 

:1S1 Staffordshire Rd, 



bra Fretwell Harton 

4 Inwood Kd 

rbert Lynn Harton 

I Box 409 

uglas Glen Hartsema 

I r.rist Mill 

Man Renee Hasty 



Davidson. NC 

Math 

iising Son, MD 



. Wilkesboro, NC 
Psychology 
Monroe, NC 



Anthropology 

enwick Island, DE 

Math-Economics 

Maple Glen, PA 



Busi 



Zani 



, OH 



Elk Creek. VA 



Winston-Salem. NC 

Math-Business 

Winston-Salem. NC 



ston-Salem. NC 

History 

Richmond. VA 

Economics 

'homasville. NC 

History 

ston-Salem. NC 



Lynnfield, MA 

Education 

Asheboro. NC 

Business 

Asheboro. NC 

Economics 

Raleigh. NC 

English 

Matthew. NC 




246 

OLE 




Carv Hugh Haves 


Business 


1 trj Parks Rd 


Honolulu. HI 


Zacharv Bruce Haves 


Psychology 


I'd Box K 


LexinBton. NC 


Mary Ellen Heaphv 


Speech Cnmm 


4II4-, Harper Rd Kxl 


Clemmons, NC 


Teresa Ann Heavner 


BK>log\ 


ll'll Kllerlif Rd 


Rockingham. NC 


Ginger Dene Heflin 


English 


1:106 Cmdcver Rd 


Richmond. VA 



Holly Jean Hende 



»:i:i CampI.ellton llr 


North Agusla. SC 


Beth Aleece Herion 


Business/German 


IIX) Spring Dr 


Chagrin Falls, OH 


Todd Leroy Herman 


Accounting/Math 


Rl 9 Box 78 


Hickory. NC 


Christopher Lee Herick 


Psychologx' 


Hill Elm Am 


River Edge. N..I 


Carla Cheryl Harrin 


SCTA 


2Ki\ Lansduwn Hr 


Wmslon-Salem. NC 


Alfred Paul Hertzog 


Spanish 


-'4U-' Greeiileal St 


Allentown. PA 


James Preston Hetcherson 


Education 


PO Box ■•:! 


Columbus. NC 


Sarah Elizabeth Heuerman 


Business 


2318 Overhill Rd 


Charlotte. NC 


John Robert Hilley 


Psychology 


1731 So Buckeye l.n 


Goshen. KY 


Karen Jane Hills 


Latin 


■Jlfiu Rovall Dr 


WinslonSalem. NC 


Karen Fay Hinshaw 


Sociology 


.19 Edith Ave 


Winston Salem. NC 


William Howell Hinson 


Chemistry 


Box lll+lH 


Aberdeen. NC 


David Walter Hitchcock 


Accounting 


164 ISlh Ave Place NE 


Hickory. NC 


Leslie Padgett Hitchings 


Economics 


872 Brookside Dr 


Toms River. NJ 


Susan Emelia Hochstetler 


Biology 


42711 Welleslev Rd 


Bethlehem. PA 


Jasper Lee Holland III 


Math 


3614 Gatewood Dr 


Orlando. PL 


Debra Carol Holmes 


Physical Ed 


.5.1 TilTanv Lane 


WiUmgboro. NJ 


Mark Charles Holt 


Politics 


402 Wayberry Dr 


Fayetteville. NC 


Bradford Forrester Hood 


Art 


69 Shore Dr 


Warren. Rl 


James Richard Hood 


Economics 


3219 Easlburb Rd 


Charlotte. NC 


Deborah Ann Hough 


Math 


Rt 6 Box 364 A 


Winston-Salem. NC 


Anthony Lamberth Hudnell 


Busmess/Math 


11X19 Twvckenham Dr 


Greensboro. NC 


Miriam Virginia Hughes 


Biology 


2971 Ormand Dr 


Winston-Salem. NC 


Susan Penelope Humphrey 


Math 


99 King Si 


Charleston. SC 




247 




HUM 



Seniors 



David Broomell Humpton 


Politics 


PO Boi 58 


Newton Square, PA 


Elizabeth Louise Huntley 


Math 


11912 Mandaim Rd 


Jackaonville. FL 


Robert Stephen Hyatt 


Psychology /Speech 


5778 NE 171h Ave 


Ft Lauderdale. FL 


Steven Craig Ireland 


Economics 


751 Greenhouse Dr 


Dayton, OH 


Anita Louise Izzi 


Sociology 


1232 S Lafayette St. 


Shelby, NC 


Craig Steven Jabloner 


Politic 


19 Fairway West 


Colli Neck, NJ 


Cabot Lee Jaffee 


Psychology 


951 Cottonuil Ln. 


Maitland, FL 


Curtis Scott Jamison 


Biology 


122 Miramar Circle 


Oak Ridge. TN 


William Meredith Jenkins 


Spanish 


400 Scotland St- 


Raleigh. NC 


Sandra Margoth Jimenez 




Trv3. 29 « 139 Bll Zona 10 Bogota. D E./Colombia. Sur America 


Elbert Neil Johnson 


History 


4611 Pine Grove Ct 


Columbia. SC 


Steven Paul Johnson 


Biology 


205 Waterman Ave 


Prospect Heights, IL 


Geoffrey Langhorne JOnes 


Economics 


212 W Hampton Ave 


Danville, VA 


Mary Elizabeth Jones 


Economics 


404 Shadowbrtxik Dr 


Burlington, NC 


Michael David Jones 


English 


2908 Wycliff Rd 


Raleigh, NC 


Neal Ray Jones 


Politics 


411 Wellon St 


Smithfield, NC 


Scott David Juvelier 


Business 


811 Michiean Ave. 


Lemoyne, PA 


James Weller Keever 


Communications 


2ti Beech Rd 


New Canaan. CT 


Patricia Joan Keller 


Spanish 


6<J14 Nora Dr 


Greensboro. NC 


Paul Charles Kemeny 


Classical Study 


Rd 2 Bon 828.A 


Andover, NJ 


Peter John Kemeny 


Psychology 


Rd 2 Bol 828-A 


Andover. NJ 


Greg Keoleian 


Business 


123 North Caprona Ave 


Port St. Lucy, FL 


Mary Charlotte Kerbaugh 


English 


210 East Lexington Ave. 


Danville. KY 


Alicia Lunnette Kinard 


Business 


605 Lynnwood Rd 


Walterboro. SC 


Jane McLean King 


Sociology 


105 Shannon Dr. 


Greenville. SC 


Mark Charles King 


Accounting 


19 Sunnyview Dr 


West Redding, CT 


Martha Lee King 


Math 


3014 Euclid Ave 


Tampa. FL 


Sara Nelson King 


English 


2700 Kingslev Rd 


Raleigh. NC 


John Williams Knapp, Jr. 


Math 


212 Barclay Ln. 


Leiinglon. VA 


Brian David Knauth 


Education 


269 Invin St 


Philhpsburg. NJ 


248 




HUM 













Scott Halsey Kolb 

8 Falmoulh Rd 
Wellfsley, Md 
Vasif karoca Kortun 

Art/Histon 

Hakim Tahain Sok 111 

Fmirgan. Istanbul. Turkey 



Patricia Anne Koury 

English 

450 Cedaruood Dr 

Burlington. N f 

Susan Lyn Krahnert 

Business 

1580 Woods Rd 



Susan Ann Krissinger 

Spanish.Trench 

imi Grandview Blvd 

Lancaster. Pa 

Mark Steven Lafave 

Box &44 Halley Estates 
White Plains. Md 



Sarah Lynn Lancaste 

English 

840 Highway 65 West 

Rural Hall. NC 

Rebecca Paget Lane 

Math-Business 
1101 Walnut Hill Rd 
Lexington. KY 



Frank Lash 111 

History 

2 Bradford Circle 

Newport News. VA 

Kathleen Elaine Lassiter 

1105 Hickory Dr 
Hinesville. GA 



Scott Maclaren La 

Math 

3029 Maplehead Ln 

Wilmington. DE 

Kathi Meribeth La 

Psychology 
Rt 3 Box 493 
Altiemarle. NC 



^ ^coofj Jju Jour 
John Chung — cont. 



(from pg. 243) 

Championship, the East Coast Nationals, and 
the American Karate Association Grand Na- 
tionals, among others. In 1981 he won the 
World Title for Forms in Milan, Italy, and to 
top it off, he is the youngest person ever in the 
Black Belt Hall of Fame. 

However, all the honors did not come with- 
out a lot of hard work. John stretches for thirty 
minutes to two hours every day. He goes 
through rigorous training several times a week 
and teaches a two hour karate class twice a 
week, passing his knowledge on to others inter- 
ested in the sport. 

John says that karate has had many benefits. 
He is a very physically fit person, possessing 
lightning speed and incredible strength. Karate 
has also improved his emotional and mental 
state, he says. He feels more self-confident and 
relaxed, taking life more calmly than before he 
started karate. 

John presents himself to others as a very 
dedicated, impressive, emd warm human being. 
As we parted, John said to come by the gym 
and watch his class whenever I had the chance, 
and I felt he really meant it. WF 

Bryan Ellison 



John Chung shows the form that enabled him to win the 
Mid American Title and become the youngest person ever 
in the Black Belt Hall of Fame. 




249 



H^^^^^H 


Terr\ 


Matthe 


:I9J9 H 


■ckadav Dr 


Andr 


a Ledge 


S6:j Brookleigh Cl 


Jennifer Lee 


PO Bcix 


799 


Nanc 


Chalm 


4(17 (.lar 


nsnn Df 


Amy Camille 


Rl 6B 


X 5 



Seniors 



Janet Ellen Lethcoe 

14,1 NnrTh Elkin Dr 

Jefferson Hoover Lindquist 

lfi.M,Sl.,n<.>Treek Dr 
John Dixon Lineberger 
liwl.H Htnders.in Rd 
Amanda Joh Loggins 
:UJi"i Minan Dr 
Kerrie Gray Long 
Sllf, Cuiurv Cluh Dr 



Mark Kenneth Long 

B,.» 797 

William Ellison Long. Ill 

I9(L' Sheldun Dr 

Ina Deann Macon 

MB Harvard Si 

Cheryl Lynn Malehoren 



7 Mu 



. Ln 



David Bruno Ma 



David Bryan Manning 

1 lKtrl.,„k Dr 

Charles Rochell 

1121 Chovce Ave 

Randall David Martin 

87 Aspen Ledges Rd. 

Tamara Sue Martin 



i We: 






:Ma 



Morr 

««I7 Buckineham Ave 

Charles David Mast 

112 W Riverside Dr 
Edward Reid Matthe 

11711 .luhnsi, mown Rd 

Susan Carol Maxwell 

ilphin Dr 



Sha 



I Maz 

s Rd 



Ashley Ervin McArthur 

:t20 Summertime Rd 

Samuel Edwin McBride 




McDonald 
n McDonald. Jr 




f 


i"^- 


T' 





250 

LEA 




Thomas Hartman McDow 


ell Economics 


fi8 Rolling Hill Dr 


Chatham, N.l 


Nathan O'Berry McElwee 


Economics 


4114 Ue>l Knd Ave 


Statesville. NC 


Jeffrey McGill 


Ciimmunications 


.'lis Suuth Spargn Si 


Dall.Hs, NC 


Robert Lee McKaughn 


Business 


lilKBth Ave Plate NW 


Hickorv, NC 


Steven Hunt McKenzie 


Speech, Communication 


Will.™ Trace Apli 118-2 


Clemmons. NC 


John Hoyl McLaughlin 




74l»i M.Whirler Kd 


Charlotte. NC 


Sherwood Brock McLendon Psvihol.jgv 


K.,< H.HT 


Wadesboro, NC 


Michael John McMahon 


Business 


'i.H Henning Dr 


Montrose. NV 


Alfonso McMillian, Jr. 


Politics 


6114 Reggie I't 


Spring Lake. NC 


Sarahan McNeil 


Sociology 


549 WtKidvale Dt 


Greenshoro. NC 


Kurt Anthony McPherson 


Religion 


SSIKI McAlpine Farm Kd 


Charlotle, NC 


Michael Scott McTamman 


V French 


1112 Tasket Ave 


Shellington, PA 


Andrew James Megas 


History 


l.'(i,Si,velas~ l.n 


Fayetleville, NV 


Amy Lynn Meharg 


Spanish 


'i Meadi.w\iew Rd 


Basking Ridge. NJ 


Alan Arthur Miller 


Psychology 


Route 10 Box 489 


Winslon-Salera, NC 


Cheryl Katharine Miller 


English 


Rl 2 Box 2J» 


Bridgev^aler, VA 


Effic Teresa Miller 


Spanish 


:11IB West Woodland Dr 


Dolhan. AL 


Gary Anton Miller 


Accounting 


llSl 28th Ave North 


Naples. FL 


John N.W. Miller 


History 


sill Lakeshure Dr 


Bennettsviile. SC 


Edward Dean Mills 


Biology 


Rt 1 


Mill Spring. NC 


Donald Paul Millsaps. 11 


Politics 


1714 Wenslev Dr 


Charlotte, NC 


Michelle Marie Milne 


Economics/Math 


M Fairfax Terrace 


Chatham. NJ 


Robert Henry Miltenberge 


r, III History 


17H Holmes Rd 


Ridgefield. CT 


Roger Byron Moore, Jr. 


Psychology 


lii:«l Viewmonl Dr 


Asheboro. NC 


Mary Moore 


Accounting 


862 Shorehand Dr 


Newark. OH 


Michael Wayne Moore 


Speech Communication 


nil l.inn Circle 


Salisbury. NC 


Frank McCleod Moorman 


Business 


llloy Pogh Si 


Fayetleville, NC 


Christina Marie Moran 


Psychology 


76 Salem Hd 


Brick Town. NJ 


Barbara Scott Morrison 


History 




Lake Waccamaw, NC 


Beth Frances Murphy 


Biology 


1089 Rocky Springs Rd 


Frederick. MD 




251 




MUR 



Seniors 



Tara Leigh Myle 

520 Bndee»aler Dr 

Gwenn Louise N 

13515 Shaker Blvd 
Andrew Scott Neish 



Daniel Ley Newby 

119 SedgwocKi Dr 

William Everett N« 



18/ 



on PI 



Carolyn Burns > 

282V Wendland Dr 
William Phillip Nichols 
48 Old O.unlv Rd 
Leslie Martin Noble 

Box 11.10 



Kathryn Elizabeth No 

1823 South Hawthorns Rd 

Julia Anne Oakman 

Box 483 

Sean Timothy O'Donnell 



3 Mo: 



! Dr 



Spencer George 01 

235 Back Tee Ct 
Julie Ann Ontko 

13406 Briar Path Ln. 



Deirore Brigid Parker 

602 3rd St 

David Alan Paro 

2835 HenniriB Dr 

John Wylie Passacantand 

78 Fa.rchild PI 

Pamela Morris Patrick 

1211 East Franklin 

Robert Benjamin Pearce I 

3415 Cameron Dr 



Walter Curtis Pearci 

308 Elizabeth St 

Daniel Seymore Pea 

IIHJ West View Dr 

Julia Dickinson Perry 

PO Box 93 

Laurie May Petty 

1605 Hunting Ridge Rd 

Gary Wayne Phillips 

2703 Plainfield CT 



Melissa Daryl Phillips 

Rt 6 Box 65 

Lisa Spaugh Pilcher 

5151 Mountain View Rd 

Steven Miller 

4 E Hillcreal Dr 
Marlene Kay Poff 
4734 Norwood St 
Gary Lynn Poling 

372 Mankin Ave 



English 

Rose Hill. NC 

Politics 

.Atlanta. (~.A 




252 

MIR 



EX 




Jay Paige Powell 


Biology 


J81« OakclilTe Rd 


Greensboro. NC 


Dawn Maureen Powers 


Accounting 


42118 Hamplun 


Western Springs. IL 


Halen Rebecca Presnell 


Business 


Rl 4 B„x 560 


Mucksville. NC 


Ann Clark Preuitt 


Economics 


Bermuda Hun Box 8119 


Advance. NC 


Hollos Louise Pritchard 


RadioATV/Film 


62S S Lakeside Dr 


Raleigh. NC 


Lori Elizabeth Privette 


History 


306 Collage Rd 


Kannapolis, NC 


Lindsey Puryear 


Math 


102 Foresl [Jr 


Advance. NC 


Forrest Warren Quarles 


Business 


MO Brenlwo,Ki Dr 


Castonia. NC 


Thomas Radulovic 


Religion 


7404 Admiral III 


Alexandria. VA 


Philip Ballard Raiford. Jr. 


Business 


840 Shadyla«n Rd 


Chapel Hill. NC 


Tara Lynn Raines 


Business 


I'SDAl' American Embassy 


APO. New York 


David Blair Ramsey 


Religion 


109 Bear Creek Apts 04 


Asheville. NC 


Zenia Regina Raudsepp 


Psychology 


PO Box 122 


Princeton. NJ 


Keith Alan Rave 


Physics 


5S17 7th Ave Dr West 


Bradenton. FL 


John Thomas Raymond 


History 


69 Meadowbrook Ave !: 


t John. N Bruns. CA 


Carol Denise Rector 


Psychology 


7639 Chancellor Way 


Springfield. VA 


Patricia Alice Reed 


Economics 


7505 Overbrook Dr 


Fayelteville. NC 


Susan Clark Reese 


Education 


2li:t Ilanbv Dr 


Winston-Salem. NC 


Charles Donald Reeves 


Communications 


2920 St Claire Rd 


Winslon-Salem. NC 


Alan Jordan Reid 


Physical Educ 


402 East Mobee Si. 


Lincoln. NC 


James Patrick Reidy 


Biology 


43 Walnut Si. 


Wynsled. CT 


Tracy Anne Reitz 


Spanish 


Aparlado 705-88 Los Ru 


ce Caracas. Vaneiuela 


William Edward Reynolds 


Economics 


640 Northeast 16lh Ave 


Fori Lauderdale. FL 


Jeralyn Charlotte Rhue 


English 


Rl 1 Box 512 


Wadesboro. NC 


William Thomas Rice 


Sociology 


The President*, House SMC 


Raleigh. NC 


John Cabell Richardson 


Physical Educ 


108 Lamplighter Circle 


Math 


Mary Virginia Roach 


Math 


3006 Alamance Rd 


Greensboro. NC 


Walter Earl Roberts 


Religion/Socio 


733 Cliff St 


Ithaca. NY 


Donna Gwen Robinson 


Business 


200 Tomahawk Trial 


Clinton. NC 


Amy Janel Rodriguez 


History 


3625 Old Baltimore Dr 


OIney. MD 




253 




ROD 



Good Grass in Colombia 

"What do you all know about Colombia be- 
sides that they have some good grass down 
there?" said Dean Dyer to the students inter- 
ested in Wake's exchange program to Bogota, 
Colombia. Scott Hertzog and Skip Olsen were 
chosen to represent WFU at the University of 
the Andes in Bogota, during the fall of '81. 

Colombian Colleges do not have dorms, so 
Scott and Skip lived with Colombian families 
for the semester. "Unless Scott and I saw one 
another, we were completely immersed in the 
Colombian Culture." said Skip. Scott added, 
"The program was designed to give us a lot of 
experience with language, too," He learned 
most of his Spanish in his Colombian home. 
Hertzog spent much of his time with Felipe, his 
little brother. "Felipe was hysterical," Scott 
said, "He was ejected from school for unravel- 
ing a roll of toilet paper down the hall and ig- 
niting one end." Felipe once begged Scott for a 
chew of tobacco. Scott complied, but did not 
know how to tell poor Felipe not to swallow. 
(Que Error! 

Skip lived with a friendly banker and his 
family. Rafael, Skip's father, was so proud of 
his country, that he took his two gringo friends 
on road trips nearly every weekend. Olsen said 
that "Rafael's tours were fascinating. Wherever 
we went, Rafael would attract listeners with his 
historical explanations." 

Besides studying at Uniandes and spending 
time with their new friends, these two brothers 
of Delta Kappa Epsilon participated in Univer- 
(cont. pg. 258) % 



Olsen wrestles with a hungry boa constrictor in the 
Amazon Jungle of eastern Ecuador. 




Allen Click Roge 

Bl..lo(n,' 

Bnx 517 
Denton. NC 

Elizabeth Ann R( 

Pohtica] .Science 
Rt 1 Box 89 
Kitlrell, NC 



Lisa Ann Rote 

Radio/TV/Film 
1.515 Valley Rd 
Lancaster, PA 
Caly Cale Rue 
Economics 
9796 Rollin Rd, 
Wane Hill, OH 



Jack Benton Salt, Jr. 

Enelish 

661 Quarterstalf Rd 







Wii 



i-Salei 



Amy Lynn Si 

Sociology 

43 Cover Hill Rd 

Poughki 



NY 





505 River 


ide Cir 


le 


Melbourne Beach 


FL 


Lisa Je 


anSa 


nford 


Politics 






75 Oak N 


ck Ln, 




West Islip 


NY 







Frank Henry Schneider. Ill 

Economics 

7915 Saddle Ridee Dr 

Dunwoodym, GA 

Charles Louis SchorgI, Jr. 





Pamela Ann Schroe 

.Sociology 

62 Stonehedge Dr, 

Greenwich. CT 

Carol Lynn Schultz 



) Yorl 



1 Rd, 





254 

ROC. 



-» -*■-- -* ^ - 



Seniors 




Susan Elizabeth Schwenk 


Economics 


3417 Langdale Dr 


High Point. NC 


Shelley Anne Seifarth 


English 


6921 PerrysviUe Ave 


Pittsburgh. PA 


Jeffrey Stephen Shannon 


Psychology 


2376 Millgrove Rd. 


Pittsburgh. PA 


Susan Mary Sharpe 


History 


82211 Pine Rd 


Philadelphia. PA 


Lark Alane Shea 


Accounting 


1204 Drexel Ln 


Greenville. NC 


Perry Elizabeth Shelly 


Economics 


2610 E Weyhurn Rd 


Richmond. VA 


Irvin Scott Shendow 


Economics 


118 Hawthorne Dr 


Winchester, VA 


Geoffrey Watson Shorter 


English 


2140 Rtiyall Dr 


Winslon-Salem. NC 


Robert John Shuttlesworth 


Biology 


629 N Waverly St 


Shillington. PA 


Steven Rex Sigmon 


Biology 


1367 20th Ave NE 


Hickory. NC 


William Reginald Sigmon, Jr. 


Biology 


Rt 111 Bos 810 


Hickory. NC 


Mitchell Edward Skroski 


Economics 


70 Beacon St 


Florence. MA 


Charles Dale Slate 


Accounting 


108 E Mam St. 


Aberdeen. NC 


Patrick Merrill Slenski 


Economics 


Rt 1 Bon 120 


Simpsonville. SC 


Donnie Allen Smith 


Math/Business 


Route 17 Box 248A 


Lexington, NC 


Gerald Francis Smith, Jr. 


Accounting 


1020 Whiltier Ave 


Winchester. VA 


Katherine Bailey Smith 


Politics 


7600 NW 20th St. 


Bethany. OK 


Lauran Gayle Smith 


Business 


100 HoUyberry Rd. 


Severna Park, MD 


Lisa Christian Smith 


Economics 


405 Edgewater Dr 


Dunedin, FL 


Lisa Robertson Smith 


Math 


627 Carrington Dr. 


Danville, KY 


Mariel Melissa Smith 


Biology 


6.36 Ridgewaler Rd 


Huntington, WV 


Mickey Lee Smith 


Speech Comm. 


Rt. 1 Boj 98A 


Walnut Cove. NC 


Shelia Annette Spainhour 


Economics 


Box 141 


Pmnacle. NC 


Keith Peter Spoto 


History 


2515 Hollingsworth Hill Ave 


Lakeland. FL 


Peter Albert Spung 


Math 


1033 Suffield Rd. 


Burmingham, MI 


Nelson John Squires, III 


Biology 


8906 Weems Rd 


Manassas, VA 


Richard Craig Stabler 


Business 


710 Foulkstone Rd 


Wilmington, DE 


Robyn Lee Stacy 


Biology 


1 18 Queensferry Rd 


Cary. NC 


Michael Carroll Stamey 


U« 


5710 Shattalon Dr Apt 41 


Winston Salem, NC 


Richard Causey Stanland, III 


Politics 


2036 Shady Ln 


Columbia, SC 




255 




STA 



Seniors 




7 Bafford Cl 

Naoki Toyoda 

29-30 Fumioka-Cho 

Steven Robert Tuck. 

75 Hampshire Hill Rd 
Susan Lea Turkingt 
12024 Whippu,,rwill Ln 
Suzanne Lynn Unde 
6895 Colony Dr. 



256 

STE 



Leslie Ann Vanhouten 

<\:\'2 Daleview Dr 

Linda Christine Wagne 




Williams 

Rl I Bo« 612 Turnpike Rd 
Nancy Paul Williams 

Rt 5 Box 100-A 

Peggy Dee Williford 

1035 Neely Dr 



Richmond, VA 



Business/Speech 

Greensboro. NC 

Biology 

Spartanburg. SC 

Waynesboro. PA 

Politics 

:reve Coeure. MD 

Math 

FanwiHid. N.J 



Spanish 

,ng Spring, NC 

Sociology 

.lomsyille. NC 

Economics 



. NC 



Polil 



Psycholog>' 

Daylon. OH 

Politics 

nslon-Salem. NC 

Theatre Arts 

Sprmg%ield. VA 

Physical Educ 



Nashville. TN 



Allendale. N.J 

Education 

Rockville Centre. NY 

Accounting 

Pinehurst. NC 

History 

Lexington. KY 

Psychology 

Chapel Hill. NC 



North Tazewell. VA 

Accounting 

Launnburg. .NC 



257 

WIL 



Seniors 



Krista Kaye Windham 


Speech Comm 


4:)a2 Staunton Ave 


Charleston. WV 


Linda Denise Windley 


PsycholoR' 


6346 Rannock Dr 


Favetleville. NC 


Thomas Daniel Womble 


History 


7557 Tanglewood Cl 


Clemmons. Nr 



Franklin Harris Wood 


III 


Economics 


.102 Hillcresi Dr 




High Point. NC 


John Howard Wood 




Mathematical Econ. 


2.'i7 Oak Ridge Ave. 




Summit, NJ 


Kathryn Ann Wright 




Psychology 


Cottage 324 




Sea Island. GA 



Phyllis Franklin Wright 

1200 Corn Tassell Trail 

Stephen David Yarborough 



^^ S^coofj <UJu Ac 
Good grass cont. 




(from pg. 254) 

sity sports. Soccer has always been the Colom- 
bian favorite, but they have also adopted many 
American sports. Skip played basketball and 
was a giant at 6' 1". Scott once threw a 21 stri- 
keout, no hitter for the baseball team. 

They also traveled through Peru and Ecua- 
dor. Scott said "The University gave us a week 



Hertzog and his 300 lb. sailfish after an exhausting two 
hour battle. 



258 

WIN 




for fall break, so we left Bogota for 24 days." 
Their adventures ranged from a journey to the 
sacred Incan city of Machu Picchu high in the 
Peruvian Mountains, to an expedition through 
the hot and humid Amazon Jungle in the low- 
lands of Ecuador. "The jungle was amazing!" 
said Skip, "In just four days we dealt with 100° 
temperatures, the threat of malaria, boa con- 
strictors, natives with blow guns, and a huge 
tapir that nearly trampled us." Scott told us, "I 
really enjoyed deep sea fishing off the coast of 
Ecuador. My 300 lb. sailfish broke all the re- 
cords, and we nearly capsized in the tropical 
storm. 

Scott and Skip wanted to emphasize that the 
exchange program to Bogota is very worth- 
while. "Colombia offers a lot more than just 
"good grass;" they said. Studying in South 
America gave them a better understanding of 
different cultures and a greater appreciation 
for their own. They made new friends and fam- 
ilies. "We can not thank Wake Forest enough 
for the opportunity of a lifetime," they con- 
cluded, ;Y Viva Colombia!" WF 



x 



Juniors 




Suian Rulh Alden 




918 Hinsdale Si 


Charlotte. NC 


Mary Virginia Alexander 




20 Portland Dr 


St. Louise, MO 


Kathy Janetle Allen 




Rt S Box ■21,'. 


Asheville. NC 


Wendy Renee Allen 




Ht 5 Box 2fi4-B 


Roiboro. NC 


Brian A. Anderson 




284:17 Honeysuckle Dr. 


Damascus, MD 


Venetia Anne Anderson 




1413 Lyndhursl Dr. 


High Point, NC 


Dayid Volk Andreason 




(i6 Edeemere Rd 


Livingston, NJ 


William Watson Annonio 




74 Lone Meadow H,ll Rd 


Brookfield, CT 


Cynthia Kay Austin 




Rt. ;, Box 70-1 


Statesville, NC 


Martha Elizabeth Bagwell 




224 Pineview Rd 


Durham, NC 


David Kerns Bailey 




:l roventrv PI 


Greensboro, NC 


Eleanor Elizabeth Bailey 




5 Glenellen Cl 


Baltimore, MC 


Russell E. Bailey 




251 Connetquot Rd 


Bay Port, NY 


Jeffrey Stuart Baillis 




I Moccasin Trail 


Media, PA 


Stephen Bert Ball 




2703 Tacoma Ave. 


Muncie, IN 


Roger Lee Balleoger 




Box .1,11 


Cramerton, NC 


John Thomas Barr 




14 Hillside Dr 


Malvern, PA 


Larry Michael Barringer 




684 Sedgefield St. SW 


Concord, NC 


David Thomas Bates 




Rt 3 Box 233 


Lake City. FL 


Joy Ann Bates 




604 West 67lh Ter 


Kansas City, MO 


Amy Lorraine Batts 




1817 Westover Ct 


Rocky Mount, NC 


Karen Elozabeth Beasley 




Box 663 


Surf City, NC 


Thaddeus Arlen Seeker 




13478 Briar Cl 


Saratoga, CA 


J. Brett Bennett 




4008 W Cornwflllis Rd 


Durham, NC 


Mark E. Bennett 




144 Lennox Or 


Wadesboro, NC 


Robert Edward Bennett 




167 Country Cluh Rd 


Shalimar, FL 


Benjamin Kermit Benllev 




190 Statesville Rd 


North Wilkeaboro, NC 


Matthew Monroe Bieber 




966 Pebble Ln 


Vero Beach, FL 


Robert Glenn Bilbro 




,54,5 Wrjodvale Dr 


Greensboro, NC 


Marjorie Kay Black 




250 Southview Dr 


Athens, GA 


Linda Ann Blackmon 




Box 8 


Buies Creek, NC 


Natalie Diane Blissit 




175 Decatur Rd 


McDonough, GA 


Andrew Thomas Botschner 




,565 Deerfield 


North Canton, OH 


Janet Louise Boyce 




5218 Pine Way 
Nancy Ann Breiner 


Durham, NC 




221 Coldbrook Rd 


Timonium, MD 


Kevin Lee Browder 




5427 Doncasfer Dr. 


Charlotte, NC 


Jana Avis Brown 




289 North Bridge St 


Elkin, NC 


H. Dean Bullis 




Rl 3 Bo, 519 


Wilkeaboro, NC 


John Malcolm Bullock 




Rl 3 Box 875 


Hunteraville, NC 


John Buchanan Burgess, Jr. 




308 Yearling Dr 


Goldsboro, NC 


Clifford C. Byrum. Jr. 




1221 Dixie Tr 


Raleigh, NC 


Robert David Caldwell. IV 




1447 Aldenham Ln 


Reston, VA 


Margaret Louise Caldwell 




10201 Southwest 105 St 


Miami, FL 


Gordon Creston Campbell, Jr. 




3131 North Wales Rd 


Norristown, PA 


Michael Reid Carter 




904 Lakeview Dr 


Ahoskie, NC 


Robert Clayton Carver 




770 Rounsaville Rd 


RosweU, GA 


David Mark Cheshier 




2443 Cedar Wood Cl 


Marietta, GA 


Carol Marie Clark 




Rt. 2 Box 108-V 


Eden, NC 



259 

CLA 



Juniors 



Ellis Earl Clem 




1857 Millstream Dr. 


Frederick. MD 


Gareth Paige Clement 




500 Florhaiu Dt 


High Point. NC 


Jeffrey Allen Cleveland 




Rl 3 Boi 117 


Waihaw. NC 


Sarah Catherine Coffey 




3801 Vallev Stream Dr 


Raleigh, NC 


Helen Marie Colclough 




1703 S.I Gables Rd 


Durham. NC 


Brian Hartsell Cook 




RO Bux 206 


Greensboro. MD 


John Keener Cook 




338 Rock Spring Rd 


Wake Forest, NC 


Mark Prillamao Cooke 




3711 Darbv Dr 


Midlothian, VA 


G. Brent Copeland 




116 Offshore Dr 


Favetteville, NC 


Earl Dwayne Cornelison 




Rt 6 Box 985 


Thoraasville. NC 


David Ford Couch 




1011 Westmonl Dr 


Asheboro. NC 


James Bernard Cowan 




56 Sullrian Rd, 


Murray Hill. NJ 


Karis Ann Coi 




13608 Summer Hill Dr. 


Phoenix. MD 


Thomas Christopher Cox 




1329 Laurel Ln 


Ml Airy. NC 


Jill Yvette Crainshaw 




307 Dakota St 


Kannapolis. NC 


Carol Jean Crilz 




Rl 1 Bos 225 


Hamptonville. NC 


Paul Thomas Cross 




Boil 520 


Marion, NC 


Gregory Stephen Curka 




75 Susan Dr. 


Chatham Township, N.I 


Lincoln Spancer Dall 




2216 North Freeman St 


Santa Ana, CA 


Susan Elizabeth Daugherty 




108 Worthdale Dr 


Winston-Salem, NC 


James Reeves Davis 




1302 North Chestnut St 


Lumberton, NC 


Scarlett Ann Davis 




1520 BrentwwKl Dr 


Newton, NC 


Kaye Anita DeHaven 




22 Montague Ave 


Winchester, VA 


Tina Denise Dellinger 




1444 Sansberry Rd 


Charlotte. NC 


Brian Meyers Dixon 




1624 Wiltshire Rd 


Salisbury. NC 


Jennifer Helen Dolby 




40i;) Brackenburv Ln 


Mathews. NC 


Jeffrey Dean Dollvhite 




Rt 3 Bol 243-A 


Ml Airy. NC 


Lynn Katharine Dorough 




35 Glen Oaks Dr 


Atlanta. GA 


David Allen Downes 




Rt. 1 Box 36 


Middletown. VA 


Michael Wesley Dunlap 




1277 10th St BK'd NW 


Hickory, NC 


Laird Andrew Dunlop 




60 Younge St 


Toronto, Canada 


Elizabeth Anne Dunne 




.5010 18th Sv West 


Bradenton. FL 


Ellen Louise Dushesne 




10200 R.dgemoor Dr. 
Allison Hollins Dwiggins 


Silver Springs, MD 




2714 Chilton PI. 


Charlotte, NC 


Catherine Sue Dyer 




1475 Larkspur St. 


Santa Paula, CA 


Cynthia Leigh Dyer 




6001 Rollingreen Dr. 


Winston-Salem. NC 


Dwight Lewis Dyksterhouse 




6077 Park Av 


Indian River, MI 


Paul Richard Easoo 




Box 19 


Macclesfield, NC 


William Kenneth Eccles 




207 Russell Rd 


Princeton, NJ 


Barbara Ella Edwards 




PO Box 305 


Ml G.lead, NC 


George Robert Ehrbardt 




505 Upper Grassy Hill Rd 


Wc»lbury, CT 


Deborah Louise Ellis 




1085 Second St 


Cochran, GA 


Mark Wiley Erwin 




4155 Rue Antoinette 


Stone Mt., GA 


Douglas Allen Evans 




5368 Redfield Circle 


Dunwoody. GA 


Viclore Jackson Evaro 




113 Stokes Forest Rd 


King. NC 


Kathleen Amanda Farmer 




2401 Jefferson Ave 


Gaatonia. NC 


Sarah Catherine Feichter 




306 Boyd Av 


Waynesville, NC 


Laura Ethel Foote 




2427 Jose Circle South 


Jacksonville, FL 




260 

CLE 



a^Eli"^ 











AiUiM 




Kimberly Seiberliog Fox 




600 L»f«vett<. Circle 


Akron. OH 


Naocy Ellen Foi 




10703 Sundreland PI 


Louisville. KY 


Grelchen Blair Friedlander 




1941 Olympus Rd 


Charleston. WV 


Gregg Nelson Frieeson 




i:19 LivinBsl.m Ter 


Orangeburg. SC 


Richard Eugene Fuller 




9>5 Wesi Puml Rd 


Salem. VA 


Gouglas James Furlong 




126 Park Ave 


Manhasset. NY 


Michael Francis Gable. ESq. 




:19 Regal Cnurt 


Monte Carlo. Monaco 


William Hinson Gallagher. II 




U2."i Havencrest Dr 


Charlotte. NC 


Jeffrey Ray Gardner 




Rl 1 B..X s:w 


Stanley. NC 


Annie Laurie Garner 




243 West Brow Rd 


Lookout Mountain. TN 


Jane Elizabeth Garrison 




3211 Dresden Way 


Augusta. GA 


Fernando Luis Garzon 




359 Panorama Dr 


Marion. VA 


James Stuart Geisel 




362 N 29th St 


Camp Hill. PA 


Karin Lee Geissinger 




Rt 1 Box 231 


Dover. DE 


Joel Alexander Gentry 




Boi 129 


State Road. NC 


Allison Lynn Gilliam 




4000 Meadowbndge Dr 


Charlotte. NC 


Cheryl Marie Glontz 




.5212 Hawkbill Circle 


Roanoke. VA 


Tammy Lynn Goff 




Box 66 Bron-ns Rd 


North Wilkesboro. NC 


Chris Paul Goulian 




158 Prospect Ave 


Oradell. NJ 


Nancy Victoria Graves 




412 South Park 


LeGrange. IL 


Annette Lisa Gray 




Fenmck Rd 


SelbyviUe. DE 


Mary Dorian Gray 




3I»»1 Stratford Rd 


Richmond. VA 


Michael Francis Greene 




Box 16H2 


Pinehurst. NC 


James Mixon Griffin 




Rl 3 


Anderson. SC 


Steven Floyd Griffin 




3104 Omar Ave 


Tampa. FL 


Janet Lee Gupton 




IIB W F^se*.>.d Dr 


Durham. NC 


Elizabeth Currin Guvnn 




Rl B..X 30 


Woodlawn. VA 


Bettv Newland Hackney 




35111 Clendare Dr 


Wilson. NC 


Amy L. Haigh 




1308 Drew Cl 


Cheny Hill. NJ 


Celeste Elaine Halifax 




1201 Watergate Ct 


Raleigh. NC 


Barbara Jones Halsey 




Rt 1 


Glade Valley. NC 


Clifford Elijah Hamrick. Ill 






Boiling Springs. NC 


Patricia Lee Hanks 




Rl 1 Box 239-B 


Hays. NC 


John Scott Harkey 




2044 Fernclilf Rd 


Charlotte. NC 


Jeffrey WiUard Harris 




1117 N Knollwimd PI 


Martinsville. VA 


Lvnn Hartman 




488 Chestnut Si 


Meadi-ille. PA 


Jonathan Edward Head 




8 Daniel Rd 


AsheviUe. NC 


Lawrence Dean Headley 




1648 Stone Meadow Rd 


MilledgenUe. GA 


Tracy Mary Heenan 




190 Georgia Rd 


Franklin. NC 


Rhett Byron Herman 




Rt 9 Box 78 


Hickory. NC 


Elizabeth Anne Hester 




3408 Overton Dr 


Greensboro. NC 


Louis Victor Hightower 




4 St, Lo Dr 


Fort Carson. CO 


Rachel Lynn Hilbun 




Box 51 


Drexel, NC 


Mary Lawrence Hill 




505 Wadeward Rd 


Richmond. VA 


Joanna Louise Hinson 




Box 1066 


Aberdeen. NC 


Judith Helen Hoilt 




Box 301 


York. SC 


John Lewis Hogge. II 




621 Turner Ave 


Glen Ellen. IL 


Teresa Anne Holcomb 




Rt, 1 Box 507-A 


YadkinviUe. NC 



261 

HOL 



Juniors 



Lisa Nelle Holding 

■285 Sk\Tidee Dr 
Elizabeth S. Hollingshead 
14600 Western Rd 
Stephanie Lvnn Ho 



13-\ 



t Dr 



: Lee Hritzko 

215 Langhoinf I.n 
Palmer Eugene Huffstc 
Roy Eaker Rd 
Michael LoadoD Huie 

4725 Sherborne Dr 



Eric Scott Hunsader 

5717 10th Ave Dr West 

Glenn Howland Hurlberl 

193 North Qualier Ln 

David Raymond Iropara 

13001 Foxden Dr 

Heidi Marie Inderbitzen 

17805 Shadvmidd Rd 

Yadollah Mabmood Jabbarpou 

Sandy Heights Addlt 



Kathe 



! Jean Jeffre 



717 South Parks .■: 



Robert Murchison Johns' 

7805 Midday La 
Bradley Todd Jones 
715 Field St 

Frederick Douglas Jones 
7727 Loudon Dr 
Melinda Carol Jones 
255 DrestwciMJ Rd 

othy Smith Jone 



492 Es! 



1 PI 



Michael Douglas Jurne 

4815 Sentmal Pisl Rd. 

Donna Elizabeth Kelly 

BoK 665 

Sean C. Kenlon 

21 Rockwood Rd 

John Christopher Kible 

2235 Loch Lommond Dr 

William C. King. Ill 

302 Robin Hood Rd 



John Wayne King 

Box 1216 Payne Ave, 
John Stanley Kitzmiller 
4301 DelRav Dr 
Nancy H. Koester 
2057 Bethabara Rd Apt 17 
Tara May Koeval 
6251 SW 130 Ter 
Emil William Kralt 
2138 Roswell Ave 
Deborah Elizabeth Lake 
3510 Fielding Ave. 



Cberyle Ann Lamberth 

149 Providence Rd 

James Andrew Lamber 

617 Old Farm Rd 

Todd Merrimac Landis 

245 Ann St 

Alayne Charity Lasher 

Box 339 

Melissa Ann Latus 

11496 74th Ave North 

Lori Deniae Laerence 

1120 White Oak» Circle 



Rebecca Lee 

Jean Lehmann 

a Lynn Leidner 
z Rd 



96 Fai 

Victo 

16 Ml 

Francis I 

2217 Wilk 

Garnteet Deford Leroy 

75 Tradd St 

Wendi Mariam Levine 



Steven Randall Lingerfelt 

Rt 1 Box 14 C 

Anne Martin Little 

528 Mahaley Ave 

Zonya Faye Locklear 

Box 337 

Gretchen Elizabeth Loen 



99 Mt Hope St 
Melissa (3ail Lon 

Rt 5 Box 323 



Atlanta, GA 

Sparks, MD 

Fort McPherson, GA 

Lynchburn, VA 

Cherryville, NO 

Pfalftown, NC 




Roxboro, NC 

Statesville, NC 

Claredon Hills, FL 

Okahumpka, FL 

Seminole, FL 

Monroe, NC 



Sykesville, MD 
Burlington. NC 



Belmont. NC 

Salisbury. NC 

Pembroke. NC 

N. Attleboro. MD 

North Wilkesboro. NC 

Vienna. VA 







262 

HOL 



BE 




Edith Anne Lowe 




95(14 Scarab St 


Vienna, VA 


Blake Eric Ltindberg 




8 C.iuntrv Ln. 


Mattoon. IL 


Katberiiie Lynn MacDonald 




9 Huckanum Rd 


West port. CT 


Alison Claire MacGregory 




220 Oak St 


Ridgewood, N.I 


Heather Lome MacLean 




:f, Cha, de p'ossahat 


Gland. Switzerland 


Ellen Ann Madill 




801 Herman Rd 


Horhsam, PA 


Kelly Jean Mahaffey 




:137 Ski-i'iew Dr 


Winston-Salem. NC 


Randal Gene Mann 




Bu« 744 


Canton. NC 


Michael R, Marcela 




1281 Wildwnud Ter 


Union. N.I 


Charles Gregory Martin 




104 Delta Si 


Lexington. NC 


William McNair Massey 




1117 Greenlree Dr 


Charlotte. NC 


George Thome Matisz 




16650 La Avenida Dr 


Houston. TX 


John Foster McCune 




173 Rumson Rd 


Rumson. NJ 


Laurie Elaine McCall 




Boj (555 763 Fieldcreat Rd 


Eden. NC 


Stephen Drury McCall 




2035 Hart Rd 


Lexington, KY 


Leslie Lorraine McCutcheon 




7200 Ridjeland Rd 


Charlotte, NC 


Alex Fairley McNair 




2715 Loch Ln 


Charlotte, NC 


Susan Ann McNair 




1877 Mercedes Ct 


Atlanta, GA 


John Patrick Michael 




5208 Roland Dr. 


Indianapolis, IN 


Bradley David Middaugh 




1217 SE 36th Si 


Cape Coral, FL 


Danile Edward Miga 




24 Woodward Dr 


Ftedonia. NY 


Kim Elizabeth Miller 




Rt 12 Box 250 


StatesviUe, NC 


Marjorie Dale Miller 




1544 Hermitage Cl 

Patricia McDermott Miller 


Durham. NC 




1905 W First St 


Winaton-Salem. NC 


Jennifer Clarke Mills 




146 Shallowford Rd 


Greenville. SC 


John Thomas Mills 




1124 Edwards Rd 


Greenville. SC 


Catherine Ann Minor 




2256 Sagamore Hills Dr 


Decatur. GA 


Laura Lynn Mitchell 




220 Saw Mill Dr West 


Burkley Heights. NJ 


Monte Dean Mitchell 




950 21at St. NE 


Hickory. NC 


Cabotte Louise Moore 




109 St Johns PI 


Winston-Salem, NC 


Donald Pattison Moore 




6274 Revnolda Station 


Winston-Salem, NC 


Warren Meeks Moore 




228 Moultrie Sq 


Anderson. SC 


Ray Tysor Moser 




1011 Athenian Dr 


Gastonia. NC 


Sarah Ann Muller 




5115 Cave Springs La. SW 


Roanoke. VA 


Phillip Ransom Myers 




508 S Main St 


China Grove. NC 


Daniel Stephen MynatI 




148 Revere Circle 


Oak Ridge, TN 


David Nappa 




256 Gregory Rd. 


Franklin Lakes, NJ 


James Coleman Newsome 




130 Lea Ave 


Longwood. FL 


Dennis Russell Nicewander 




111 Winged Foot Ln 


Boca Raton. FL 


Deborah Keith Noel 




514 Woodland Rd 


Henderson, NC 


Thomas Andrew Nort 




2178 LeBaron Dr 


Atlanta, GA 


Joanne O'Brien 




1043 Buchanan Ave. 


Lancaster, PA 


Larry Eugene O'Dell 




Rt. 6 Boj 387.E 


Winston-Salem. NC 


Lisa Susan Odom 




2490 RanchwocKi Cl 


Melbourne. FL 


Melanie Ann Painter 




Box 1005 


Belmont, NC 


Charles Edward Parker. Ill 




102 Dogwood Tr 


Washington, NC 


Jeffrey Christopher Parker 




616 Henry St. 


Roanoke Rapids. NC 


Laurie Ellen Pearson 




100 Westview Dr . SW 


Winston-Salem. NC 



263 

PEA 



Juniors 



264 

PEF 



Edmund Steele Peodleton, Jr. 


■ 


31109 Mapltshade Ln 


Wilmington. DE 


Diane Eileen Perry 




1010 Shadwell Rd, 


Keswick. VA 


Paige Ring Petlyjohn 




302 W. Church St 


Mount Air>>. NC 


Mary Susan Phillips 




Box 247 


Wallace. NC 


David Walter Philpott 




Rt. 5 Hillcrest Pk 


Baaaett. VA 


Mark Anthony Pilson 




Rl, 2 Bnx 244-B 


Ararat, VA 


Roddey Hegler Player 




518 Wmgrave Dr 


Charlotte. NC 


William Wayne Pollock 




12 Woodland Park Dp 


Parkersburg. WV 


Melissa Anne Potter 




64 Northledge Dr 


Snyder. NY 


Pamela Helene Pounds 




72 Hudson Ave 


Lake Ronkonkoma. NY 


Rebecca Ann Pratt 




3236 Green Meadow Dt 


Bethlehem. PA 


Arnold Scott Preston 




Boi 597 


Brooklandville. MD 


Jennifer Lynn Psimer 




3299 Nantucket 


Lexington. KY 


Marvin Lee Puryear 




1020 S Kansas Ave 


Groveland. FL 


Elizabeth Lynn Pusey 




1301 Ashlev Ave 


High Point. NC 


David Johnson Ramsaur 




1607 North Elm 


Lumberton. NC 


Jeffrey Brooks Randall 




2924-B Cottage PI 


Greensboro. NC 


Deborah Lynn Rebscher 




3105 Northwoods Dr 


.lacksonviUe. NC 


Laura Leigh Richards 




5513 Strawbridge Ter 


SykesviUe. MD 


Amanda Lee Richter 




4740 28th Ave NE 


Ft. Lauderdale. FL 


Amber Lyon Risdon 




1069 Canlcnng Rd 


High Point. NC 


Mark Ervin Roberts 




1119 Hendricks Ave 


.Jacksonville. FL 


Lee Ann Robertson 




4006 Buckner Ln 


Paducah. KY 


Martha Kristin Robison 




2131 Goblins Gully 


Cedar Rapids. lA 


Walter loor Rodgers. Jr. 




1113 Craven St 


Beauford. SC 


David Harry Rose 




8512 Hunter Creek Tr 


Potomac. MD 


Allison Mims Rosser 




138 Lansdowne Rd. 


Charlotte. NC 


Michael Gilbert Rotbwell 




804 51 St St 


Vienna. WV 


Robyo Scott Rowland 




Rt 1 Boi 60 


Blanch. NC 


Daniel Martin Ruble 




755 Barnasaje Rd 


Winston-Salem. NC 


Philip Lynn Rudder 




334 Holiday Rd 


Gastonia, NC 


Janet Helen Russell 




2925 Cliffdale Rd 


Fayetteville. NC 


Sarah Elizabeth Sagos 




10716 LakesptinB Wav 


Cockeysville. MD 


Erica Elinor Sahborn 




Rt 1 Box m 


Gassaway. TN 


Steven Bradley Sands 




21300 I^aman I,n 


Germantown. MD 


Gary Thomas Sanginario 




21 Berkelev Cl 


Washington Township. N.J 


Saied Ali Sartipzadeh 




206 Mclver St 


Cheraw. SC 


William John Savocs 




2083 Welborn St 


Rock Hill. SC 


Ellen Virginia Schacht 




201 Cheese Spring Rd 


Wilton. CT 


Raymond Scott Schackow 




8716 NW 6th PI 


Gainesville. FL 


Michael Garrard Scheer 




Boi 67 


Aripeka. FL 


Jennifer Aon Seaman 




701 N Vance St 


Sanford. NC 


David Lawrence Sechler 




Box 343 »3 Rd 


Hockessm. DE 


Jimmy Wayne Sellers 




1519 Runabout Rd 


Pfafftown. NC 


Brent Clinton Shaffer 




10228 Democracy Ln 


Potomac. MD 


Cynthia Marie Shall 




.5949 Queenston St 


Springfield. VA 


Robert Branson Sheets 




Box 147 


Willow Springs, NC 




^"1.---- -I,:-"* -• 




Aikd 




ii^lk 




Armen John Sir 



Rileigh. NC 
Tenanv, NJ 



Lisa Renee Singer 




4907-A Tower Rd 


Greensboro. NC 


James Brant Singley 




503 Braves Tr 


Media. PA 



Carlton Wade Sink 
^^ Rt 15 Boi 459 
' «■ James R. Skaheo. Ill 



Lexington. NC 
Fayetteville. NY 



Winston-Salem. NC 
Charlotte. NC 



Thomas Freem 


an Slaughter 




^)e Dawn St 




Kannapolis. NC 




ith 




:iilll Patriot Ct. 




Greensboro. NC 



Kenneth Thomas Smith 

615 MclnUTe Rd 
Lauren Kay Smith 

UIO Winsford Ct 



Rt 16 Box ;)60 
Tina Brooks Smith 

:)nol Veazey Ter NW 422 



Charlotte. NC 
Conover, NC 



Rockville. MD 
Charlotte. NC 



Lexington. NC 
Washington. DC 



■ ^coot) JDu Aour 
Changes with the Seasons 



As the seasons change, so do the trends and 
styles that characterize the wardrobes of Wake 
Forest students. 1982-83 turned out to be a 
mixture of prep, punk, and beach bum attire. 
The beginning of the year was sunny and pret- 
ty, and it was hard to realize that summer va- 
cation was over and it was time to hit the 
books. The Quad and Mag Court were the 
scenes of frequent football games and frisbee 
contests, as well as just a place to kick off your 
shoes, pull down the sunglasses, and relax with 
a little Jimmy Buffet. Bermudas, Polos, Beans, 
and painters' caps seemed to be everywhere, 
adding to the overall summery atmosphere. 

With the first cool breezes and falling leaves 
of autumn came the realization that the time 
had come to put the T-shirts, khakis, and top 
siders away. Others donned their prairie shirts, 
ruffly blouses, boots, and Lee jeans. A feeling 
of anticipation, of something better to come, 
accompanied the arrival of fall. Football games 
occupied Saturday and Sunday afternoons, and 
cook-outs were abundant. But there was some- 
thing else . . . Yes, the anticipation of winter. 
Windy brisk, cold days, abounding with turtle- 
necks, cableknit sweaters, wide-wale cords, Le- 
vis, clogs, loafers, boots, and long underwear. 
The first snow triggers something deep down in 
everybody. Whether you are an avid skier or 
just like playing around in the snow, winter is 
enjoyed by all. 

With the end of winter comes spring and the 
cycle starts again. The arrival of each new sea- 
son brings a feeling of anticipation of newness. 
Not just new and different clothes, but a sense 
of something new and better to come. WF 

Julie Truax 



•Julie Truax and Charlie make the most of the Winston 
Salem "Monsoon Season" with their raincoats and duck 
shoes. 




265 



Juniors 



Rt 2 Box 13 

Sheila Elaine Snide 

300 Wurthville Rd. 

Jay Clinton Snover 

174 East St 

Larry John Snyder 



John Otto Spengler 
437 Laurel Dr 
Christopher Michae 
155 Lake Ave 
Donald Gray Steelit 
7904 Bridgew 



: Lee Sle 



121 Wellington Dr. 
Edward Ennis Ste 
13 Phvllis Dr 
William Harrison I 

72 Weslev St 



George Edward Story 

540 Lower Creek Dr 
Curtis Edward Strawdi 



1211 Bailie Si 

Jill Pamon Slubbs 

12115 AVallev View Dr 

Robert Kenneth Sw 

416 Park Ter 

Joseph John Szewci 



33 Park Hill Ter 



Michael G. Takac 

Box 13 

Roger Pope Tart 

4224 Rotunda Rd 

Sarah Lee Tate 

710 Catewood Ave 

Frank Burnley Taylo 

Box 152 

Jeffrey Allen Taylor 



James Ashby Thorn 
800 Woodlawn Ave, 
Mary Nell Tinsley 
621 Scenic Dt, 
Peter Luis Tobar 
707 Westover Rd 
Julie Ann Tomberlit 
4261 Woodhill Dr 
Kenneth Allen Tome 
208 Memonal Ave 



Rudolph Joseph Trii 



Louise Ann Tson 

79 Robinhood Circle 
Patricia Adair Vick 

10902 Larch Ct. 



Susan Riddle Vick 

20(W Pinecrest Dr 
Lisa Marie Voiers 
2113 NewCaslle Dr 
Erik James Wade 
18391 Stanislaus St 
Nancy Elizabeth Walke 



1185 Bradley Dr 



4907 KingBWood Dr 

Jill Elizabeth Weaver 

2736 E. Broad St 

Jennifer Leigh Welch 

Rt 6 Box 26 

Lindsay Douglas Wethe 

903 Kildee Dr 

Robert Charles While 



Ml Jackson. VA 

Randleman. NC 

Hintham. MA 

Greenville. TN 

York. PA 

F.irt Lauderdale. FL 

Hendersonville. NC 

Trumbull. CT 

Raleigh. NC 

Salisbury. NC 

Newark. DE 

Canton. NC 

Lenoir. NC 
Massillon. OH 
Greenville. NC 
Pearisburg. VA 
Harrisburg. PA 



Clif 



. NJ 



Candler. FL 

Charlotte. NC 

High Point. NC 

King George. VA 

Dover. NC 

Berkley Heighta. NJ 

Lexington. NC 

Berkley. WV 

Knoiville. TN 

Wilmington, DE 

Winston-Salem. NC 

Bluefield. WV 

Maggie Valley. NC 

Rocky Mount. NC 

Salisbury. NC 

Madison. NC 

Wmaton-Salem. NC 

Palm Beach Gardens. FL 

Greenville. NC 

Winston-Salem. NC 

Fountain Valley, CA 

Charlotte. NC 

Greenville. NC 
Winston-Salem. NC 

Asheville. NC 
Greensboro. NC 
Statesville. NC 
Richmond. KY 
Lexington. NC 
Winston-Salem. NC 




£MiiM 



266 

SMI 



XE 




iiitf^ 




Boyce Daniel Whiteni 

.SH2:l Noltowav Dr 
Jobann Wilbelm Wies 
Bm 7912 Revnolda Sta 



Elizabeth Ann Wilkerson 

1872 Sharonwood Ln 
Martha Ellen Williams 

1609 Astor Dr 



Mark Sanford Wilson 
1301 Meissen Ct 
Thomas Orville Wilso 

1709 Goldsborough Ave. 



Alison Anne Wingo 

813 Hutcheson Dr- 
Linda Renee Winoet 

1B4S Derliv Ln 



Charlotte. NC 
.ton Salem. NC 



Rocli Hill. SC 
I Port Ricliey. Fl, 



Ambler. PA 
Laurel. MD 



Blacksburg. VA 
Charlottesville. VA 



Jennifer Louise Womack 

Rt 1 Box 30.5 


Mdl Spring. NC 


Heather Ann Wright 

:72H Cardiff Rd 


Chevy Chase. MD 



John Mason Hurst 




4718 Mermaid Blvd. 


Wilmington. DE 


Bryan W. Zweier 




(128 Avon Bjvd 


Ashtabula. OH 



Freshman Gets Lead Role 



AUyson Currin was an ordinary Freshman 
drama student from Winston Salem. She 
had acted in many of her high school pro- 
ductions, from Our Town by Thorton 
Wilder, to Gilbert and Sullivan's The Mika- 
do. Having also attended the North Carolina 
Governor 's School for drama, she was ready 
to launch her career in theater. After careful 
scrutiny of the largest, most prestigious art 
schools around the country, she finally chose 
Wake Forest University. "I like the fact that 
at Wake, the cast is chosen by who suits the 
part, not by how old you are. This is very 
unusual in college theater," AUyson com- 
ments. "The theater department is small, 
but the facilities are excellent. Also, there is 
a lot of talent here and hopefully Wake For- 
est will achieve greater recognition with the 
addition of the new Scales Fine Arts Build- 
ing." Even with her enthusiasm about her 
college choice, AUyson still had to be talked 
into auditioning for Wake Forest's produc- 
tion of The Time of Your Life written by 
William Saroyan. However, she was finally 
convinced, and was pleasantly surprised to 
get the leading female role, that of Kitty 
Duval, a down and out hooker who really 
was not bad, just had taken a "wrong turn" 
somewhere. "The role of Kitty is my favorite 
so far," says AUyson. "She is a sad character, 
but very interesting." "I really enjoyed the 
play so much. Now I miss the cast and ev- 
erybody — they were all so open and friend- 
ly." AUyson looks forward to acting in other 
Wake Forest productions and in the more 
distant future she plans to major in drama, 
go to Graduate school, and perhaps teach 
and direct in a University setting. Hopefully, 
we will see and hear much of AUyson in the 
years to come. WF 

Martha McCorey 



AUyson portrays the character, Kitty Duval, a hooker who 
was not really bad, just had taken a "wrong turn." 




^ 



Sophomores 



Beverly Lynne Aberoathy 

3224 Edenwood Dr. 
Kimberly Susan Adkins 
1008 Rollinj!wrK.d Dr 
Susan Diana Ahrena 
446sBoxwood Rd 
Emily Dianne Allred 
1498 Valleymede Rd 
Rebecca May Almou 
3106 Collier Dr 
David Williama 
140 Ammona Dr. 



Deirdre Emily Andersc 

727 Cliffedge Rd 

Stepben Micbael Anale 

266 Great Oali Rd 

Greg Louis Apoatolou 

628 Spruce PI 

John Patrick Armstron 

2806 Echo Tr 

Julie Anne Asbmore 

646 Arrowhead Tr, 

Claudia Lenora Askew 



Rt 



Be 



> Mei 



^ Atkii 



ick Crf 



ek Rd. 
Amy Hope Atlee 
104 Louella Ave 
David William Aucb 
31207 Pickwick Ln 
Martba Dulaney Azar 
1185 West Nancy Creek Dr 



Jobn Fra 



nheir 



' BaldK 



Shellev Patricia Ban 
1402 Westover Dr 
Jerry Burton Banks 
30 Ferguson St 
Barry Lane Barber 
331 Presway Rd 
Gregory Paul Barne: 
Rt. 3 Boi 297 B 
Mack Nathaniel Bar 
6212 Shore Acres 
Charles David Barrf 



Grace Elizabeth Baai 

Rt. 4 Box 456 

Lori Deanne Baiter 

2.39 Glenmar Dr. 
Elizabeth Burch Bea] 

10 Rhodedendron Circle 
1 Beard 



(Rem 



ol Je 



Rd 
I Beebe 

138 
ne Beeler 



Jennifer Lou Bender 

Rt 2 Box 53 

Daniel Paul Bennett 

112 West Market St. 

Barbara Tate Benson 

33 .Jumper Ln 

Sally Ann Berg 

703 Deaotc Rd. 

Terry Wayne Bess 

4 Dearr Dr 

Rebecca Anne Biddulph 

2831 London Ln. 



Mark Allen Biernat 

30 Hurdle Fence Dr. 

Mary Lynn Bird 

1107 Mooreneld Hill Ct. 

Meredith Hendrie Birkmayer 

40 Audley End 

Monnie Louise Biltle 

PO Box 840 

Arthur William Blackstock. Jr. 

Rt. 4 

Louise Dupree Blake 

1008 East College St 



Linda Ruth Boone 

1316 Braeburn Rd. 
Katherine Elise Bouri 

412 Stflgccot 



Charles Belljenslaam 32 
Philippe Ruth Brack 
RFD 202 Steep Bank Rd. 



268 

ABE 




Norlina. NC 

Georgetown, DE 

Glastonbury. CT 

Huntsville, Al AL 

Lexington, NC 

Winaton-Salem. NC 

Avon. CT 

Vienna, VA 

Eggertaville, NY 

Chesterfield, SC 

StoneviUe. NC 

Griffin, GA 

Williamsburg, VA 

Charlotte, NC 

Kingsport, TN 

Lima, Peru 

6132 AH/Sittard, Hoi 

St. James. NY 



■-' -^"■- L^* 








John Uoyd Bracken Jr. 




Bo. 271 


Oil City. PA 


Brian K. Brewer 




4906 Gladwn Dr 


WinstonSalem. NC 


Charles M. Browder, Jr. 




8101 Michael Rd 


Richmond, VA 


Douglas Guy Browning 




1741 Gradv Dr 


Durham, NC 


Anne Barbara Brown 




8202 Nonh .171h St 


Cora] Springs, FL 


Robert Michael Brown 




PO Boi 544 


Wake Forest, NC 


Roger James Brown 




625 Mcclung Ave, 


BarbersviUe, WV 


Anne Preston Bruce 




333 Water St 0-5 


Kerrville, TX 


Scott McGill Bruce 




1104 Jennv Ln 


Brielle, NJ 


Eric Scott Bruton 




Rt 5 Bor 318 


Charlottesville, VA 


Karen Lynn Bryant 




Tanners Brook Rd 


Chester, NJ 


James Rowland Bullock 




Rt 3 Box 875 


Huntersville, NC 


Mary Lisa Burgess 




5312 Sweet Briar Dr 


Raleigh, NC 


Sarah Alison Burgess 




308 Yearling Dr 


Goldsboro, NC 


Mark Ross Burrows 




305 Mailin Dr 


Merritt Island, FL 


Melissa Jean Busby 




505 Mountain Creek Trace 


Atlanta, GA 


Lorraine Mae Butterfield 




Rd 2 Bun 418 


Flemington, NJ 


John Chester Cagle 




211 Carbonton Rd 


Santord, NC 


Michael Wayne Calloway 




Co Cheater Atkins POBl 14 


White Plains, NC 


Angelia Marie Camp 




Boi 283 


Spencer, NC 


Lisa Camille Campisano 




1 1 Rio Vista Dr 


Louisville, KY 


Andrew Russell Carey 




1265 D Thornapple Ln 


Northbtook. IL 


Penny Christine Carmichael 




Rt 1 Hinsdale Rd 


Walnut Cove, NC 


Gregory Scott Carpenter 




307 South Thompson St 


Shelby, NC 


Joe Douglas Carter 




1117 West Main St. 


Albemarle, NC 


David Christopher Cash 




5575 Kane Dr 


Pfafftown, NC 


John Byron Cavanaugb 




1713 Upper Millstone Ln. 


Salisbury, MD 


Camara Leigh Chealwood 




4897 Robinhood Rd 


Winston-Salem, NC 


Benjamin Souther Citrin 




Kill North South Lake Dr 


Ullywood, FL 


Charlotte Kimbrough Clark 




2608 Foley Dr 


Columbus, GA 


David McKenzic Clark 




71 Union St. North 


Concord, NC 


Stephen R. Clark 




2601 Staibrook Dr, 


Charlotte, NC 


Mary Jill Clayton 




1208 Evans Dr. 


Durham, NC 


Cynthia Jean Clifford 




2700 Kineswav Rd 
Cheryl Faith Clodfelter 


Fort Washington, MD 




Rt 2 Boi 433 


Yadkinville, NC 


Mark Harold Cockerham 




Boi 133 


State Road, NC 


Valerie Elena Coe 




5555 Bahia Mar Circle 


Stone Mountain, GA 


Edgar Theodore Coene 




18 Laurie Ln 


Little Silver, NJ 


Stephen Lawrence Cole 




3910 Northeast 30th Ave 


Lighthouse Point, FL 


Jan Rocha Coley 




121 Heritage Circle 


Ormond Beach, FL 


Tina Renee Collins 




3904 Linwood RD 


Gaatonia, NC 


Debra Coltrane 




7502 Divaldi St 


Lewiaville, NC 


Carrie Lynn Connell 




1520 Knob Rd, 


Gastonia, NC 


James Edward Conyers 




PO Boi 1,34 


Sedalia, NC 


Margaret Brooke Cook 




8228 Burnley Rd 


Baltimore, MD 


Henry Moreland Cooper 




225 Perrin PI 


Charlotte, NC 


Keith Matthew Corlett 




770 Sycamore Ave 


Bohemia, NY 


John Howard Connia 




820 N Bna/cUff Circle 


Maryville, TN 



269 

COR 



Sophomores 



-WTl Tangle l.n 


\V 


nslon Salem, NC 


John Columbus Covan IV 






TiMl U,„.dl„„d Mr 




Greensboro. Nl ' 


Mary Elizabelh Cowan 






U Fnanu-.k Hd 






Pamela Jill Cox 






N"2 BrasB -I 




Sanlord, M 


Kimberlv Ann Crisl 






l:)06 H.,..t M 

Jamesia 1 atnna Cromartie 


Fredericksburg, \A 


13U Manfllij, M 




Launnburg, Nr 


Paul Ramon Cuatrecasas 






rt2fi Kensington Dr 




Chapel Hill, NC 


Clover Anne Cunningham 






J51 Brooklvn Rd 




Asheville. NC 


John Charles Currv. Ill 






419 Pimlioi Rd 




Cireenvitle, SC 


Naomi Linda Dale 






UHChickenng Rd 




Nashville, TN 


Marc Todd Dallaneera 






.1 VVdl„w Rd 




Clairsville, ("IH 


Louis Broaddus Daniel, III 






Box HA 


Sou 


them Pines, M 


Johanna Mohr Daniels 






81135 Regenl Park Ln 






Deryl Andrew Davis 




' 


HS W Chiikasaw Pkwv 




Memphis, TN 


Michael Patrick Davis 




li Deviin Rd 


Sil 


'er Springs. MTj 


John McCamie Dearmon 






'S21S King. Rd 




Gaslonia, NC 


Susan Elizabeth Debusk 






1242 Hisside Dr 




Hanahan, SC 


Myra Jane Deese 







r John Delhey 

( 

eden 



Dian D< 

1,111 Fenc 

Robert Kriss Diokin: 



Melvnda Ann Dovel 

Rl 1 Bex 1711 

Deborah Jane Draeger 

271 Br.iok Farms Rd 

Anna Arrington Draughn 



David Owen Dy 



Scott William tfird 
Charles Craig Fuller 



Luther Haywood Eure 

Rl 2 Bi.x 111 
Deborah Jane Evans 

Stephanie Diane Evan 

Arnold Bradley Fagg 



Marilyn Lynetle Fairclotl 

25:1,1 Fordham Dr 

George Richard Farnelb 

114 AlgnnQum 

Raymond Benjamin Farrc 

47 I Mainview Cl 

Jeffrey Todd Furner 

204 Wvnifield IJr 

Paul Lindsey Fields 

irafi Hickory Dr 

Michael Martin Finegan 

841 Mystery Ln 



270 

cov 



Clei 



. NC 



Fairmont. WV 
;ernersville, NC 
Cornelius, NC 



Lanci 



. PA 



Metter, GA 

Ft Lauderdale, FL 

Oakmnnt, PA 



Marj 



■, TN 



High Poinl. NC 

VVinston-Salem, NC 

Richmond. \'A 

Smithfield. Nl 

Ft Lauderdale, FL 



Mil 



Old Fort, NC 

Gatesville, NC 

Lexington. NC 

East Hampton. CT 



Mia 



. FL 






Jao Russell Fiske 
^^ PO Box 13: 
^j^^ Leigh Ann Fitzgerald 



Thomas Geoffrey Folk 

U Schoolhouse Ln. 
Janis Elwood Fonda 
J205 Montgomery St. 




Colerain, NC 
Mobile. AL 



Northeast. MO 
Silver Springs. MO 








Kar) Joseph Forrest 

Box 6959 Revnolda Suiion 
Lori Diane Foulke 

6231 NeJwav Dr 



John Michael Gaal 

2728 Ocean Pines 
Robert John Gallica 



, . .^— 137 Glen Cannon Dr 
,T^/ fl Larry Lee Garber 

3704 Arrowhead Tr 



James Allen Garrison 



an Salem, N'" 
McLean, \-\ 



Dover, MD 
High Point. NC 



Berlin. MD 
New Canaan. CT 



^isgah Forest, NC 
Kingsport. TN 



Louisburg, NC 
King. NC 



1208 Ja 


naf PI, 




Norfolk, VA 


Williai 

Box Sfi 


D Bernard Can 


ey 


Waynesboro. VA 



Royalty in Our Midst 

Sophomore Kristi Dodge from Fairmont, West 
Virginia was crowned Queen Silvia XLVI of the 
1982 Mountain State Forest Festival. After a sum- 
mer busy with fittings for her coronation gown, 
receptions and pictures, the long anticipated week 
of festivities began on October 6. As Queen, Kristi 
reigned over countless activities which the Forest 
Festival affords its thousands of festival goers an- 
nually. Kristi visited all the schools in the county, 
participated in the parades, and presided at many 
luncheons and dinners. Driven in a chauffered 
car, Kristi was indeed treated like royalty wherev- 
er she went. Clubs and organizations honored her 
with special gifts as well as friends and well wish- 
ers who showered her with handmade crafts and 
flowers. The Elizabethian-style coronation, which 
draws dignitaries from all over the state, was the 
climatic activity of the Festival. Kristi was 



Kristi's emerald green silk satin dress was enhanced by a 1.5 
foot train and 59.000 handsewn beads. 




crowned by Governor Jay Rockefeller IV in the 
Davis and Elkins College Amphitheatre. In addi 
tion to her crown, Queen Silvia received the scep- 
tor — a symbol of power — from United States 
Senator Jennings Randolph. The Queen's Ball 
held that night culminated Friday's celebrations. 
Saturday brought another parade with a dance 
that night and Sunday ushered in the last of the 
events. Out of the fun filled, hectic week, the 
highlight for Kristi was the time spent with the 
children whose excitement about meeting the Fes- 
tival Queen was shared by young and old alike. WF 

Kim Boatwright 



271 

GAR 



Sophomores 



] 



272 

CAT 



2302 Locust Ridei! Cl 


Falls Church. VA 


Lee Winfred Gavin 




1115 Neelv Dr 


Asheboro. NC 


Michael Christopher Gebhart 




2 Mayfair Ave 


Glassboro. NJ 


Michael Eric German 




13109 Cedar Ridge Dr 


Clifton, VA 


Elizabeth Kay Giffen 




511 Woodv.ew Dr 


Exton. PA 


George Andrew Gill 




10302 Walthall Dr 


Richmond. VA 


Robert Hale Gipe 




2033 Pendragon Rd. 


Kingsport. TN 


Bridget Lee Glass 




PO Bol 341 


Kings MounUin. NC 


Sandra Denise Gordon 




4902 Seabrooli Ct 


Wilmington. NC 


Alexander Bruce Gourley 




33 Reyrolda Dr 


Asheville. NC 


David Kelly Gregory 




Bo< 885 


Lebanon. TN 


Cynthia Lynn Griffin 




12206 Idlewild Rd 


Matthews. NC 


Mary Carolyn Grose 




Rt 2 Box 211-B 


Pisgah Forest. NC 


Gary Neil Gupton 




Rt 4 Boi 183 W 


Louisburg, NC 


Stanley Houston Gwynn 




745 8th Ave Northwest 


Hickory. NC 


Eric Christian Hagen 




12301 Piney Glen Ln 


Potomac. MD 


Mary Margaret Haley 




RR8 Bo« 242 Vineland Ave 


Bndgeton. N,l 


Kimberly Willis Hall 




3 Anson Circle 


Greensboro. N(' 


David Duncan Hallock 




1355 South Orange Ave. 


Bartow. FL 


Lisa Beth Hammann 




928 Forbes Rd 


Carlisle. PA 


Elizabeth Diana Hamner 




Costhurst Farm 


Charlottesville. VA 


James Winsmore Harper. Jr 




1300 Oaiihaven Dr 


Roswell. GA 


John Anderson Harris 




114 Ole Hickory Trail N 


Carrollton. GA 


John Hall Hart 




320 Cedar St, 


Mooresville. NC 


Charles James Hartley 




5044 Westpath Ter 


Bethsda. MD 


Carrie Meredith Hayes 




405 East 54th Si 


New York. NY 


Marilyn Sue Hayes 




535 S. Pawnee Dr 


Springfield. TN 


Kenneth Reed Haywood 




Six Cedar Brook Ln 


Medford. NJ 


Deirdre Ann Hebert 




3505 Dixiana Ln 


Pffafltown. NC 


Mardee Delia Hedrick 




705 Hilltop Dr 


Lexington. NC 


Meridith Scott Hemphill 




238 E Manet St 


Bethlehem. PA 


Joseph Gordon Hemsley 




211 Bndgeboro Rd 


Moorestown. NJ 


Tama Anne Hendley 




125 Vivion Dt. 


Aiken. SC 


Gary George Henning 




202 Benedict Ave 


Thronwood. NY 


George Clark Hering. IV 




1905 Field Rd 


Wilmington. DE 


Robert Jack Higdon, Jr. 




3008 North Hampton Or 


Greensboro, NC 


Kathryn Patricia Higgins 




Rt 2 Box 193 


Slier City. NC 


Joseph Forest Hill 




1712 Swannanda Dt 


Greensboro. NC 


Kimberly Lyn Himan 




1230 Polo Rd 


Winston-Salem. NC 


Bonnie Louise Hobgood 




209 Westover Dr 


Roxboro. NC 


William Augustus Hodges 




420 Cedarwood Dr 


Burlington. NC 


Walter Frederick Hoffman 




30 Zephyr Dr 


Asheville. NC 


Lynwood Breeden Hollis. Jr 




112 North Everett St 


BennetUville, SC 


Virginia Walker Holshouser 




PO Box 116 


Southern Pines, NC 


Amy Catherine Holt 




402 Wayberry Dr 


Fayetteville, NC 


William Stewart Holzapfel 




21 Chippewa Way 


Cranford. NJ 


Jeffrey Scott Hottinger 




1925 BramblewcKxl Tr 


Pfafftown, NC 


Sarah Liane Houston 




107 S. Woodlawn Ave 


Greenville, NC 




-~i."* — "1,--^ -■ 







Att 2 




PO Boi 4307 


Salisbury. NC 


ClinloD G. Hubbard 




593 Rad.o Springs Rd 


Rome, GA 


Sharon Deoise Hubbard 




15 Morgan Blvd 


Arden. NC 


James Maurice Ivory 




865 Mcirgan Rd 


Eden. NC 


Mary Martha Jackson 




107 Crest Hill Rd 


Jamestown, NC 


Boss Edwin Jeffries. Jr. 




380t3 Heatherwood Rd 


Roanoke. VA 


James Hamilton Jenkins 




Box 117 


Biscoe. NC 


William Michael Jermain. Ill 




5360 North Diversey Blvd 


Whitefish Bay. Wl 


Gregg Eric Johnson 




1014 SE 2l9t Ave, 


Cape Coral. FL 


James Donald Johnson. Jr. 




Rt 2 Box 154 


Benson. NC 


Sanford Peck Johnson 




324 Glenwood Rd. 


Ridgewood. NJ 


Virginia Lee Johnson 




1628 Brookhaven Mill Rd 


Greensboro. NC 


Michael McCoonell Johnston 




521 Woodland Dr 


Greensboro, NC 


James Donald Jones. Jr. 




Route 8 Box 227 


Reidsville, NC 


Susan Helen Jones 




118 Sherry Ln 


Galai. VA 


Wayne Thomas Hones 




703 Churchill Dr 


Chapel Hill. NC 


John Oliver Hordan 




110 Fulton St 


Redford. NC 


Walter Michael Kaden 




344 Curtis Ave 


Point Pleasant Bch. NJ 


John C. Kalavritinos. Jr. 




3121 Cleveland Ave 


Washington. DC 


Elizabeth Ann Kaldahl 




15818 Ranchita Dr 


Dallas. TX 


Susan Lynn Katibafa 




3000 Archdale Dr 


Charlotte. NC 


William Franklin Kent 




727 Ridgecrest Dr- 


Lenoir. NC 


Mark Baruch Kent 




1015 Parkins Mill Rd 


Greenville, SC 


Gary Robert Kern 




139 South Clinton St. 


Albion. NY 


Kerry Morris King 




2010 North Shoreline 


Sanford. NC 


Lisa Michelle Kirkman 




Rt. 1 Box 252-K 


Climax. NC 


Matthew Joseph Klein 




45 Sycamore Way 


Doylestown. PA 


James Bradley Knowles 




6936 Folger Dr 


Charlotte. NC 


James Lars Koford 




194 Eastwood Dr 


North East. PA 


Bradley Dale Krapfel 




425 Sulgrave Dr 


Columbia. SC 


Paul James Kreiter 




7025 Tilden Ln 


RockviUe. MD 


Susan Eliiabeth Lackey 




228 Edgedale Dr 


High Point. NC 


Amelia Kaye Lamb 




Rt 1 Box 138 


Garlajid. NC 


Lance Larson Lancaster 




140 Bledsoe St 


Hope Mills. NC 


Michelle Renee Landon 




3502 Spicebush Tr 


Greensboro. NC 


Christopher Bernard Leak 




2301 Gerald St 


Winston-Salem. NC 


Matthew Edward Ledford 




66 Camp Ground Rd. 


Ajheville. NC 


Tiffany Jo Lee 




Box 8428 


Asheville. NC 


William Douglas Lee 




117 South Ave 


Wake Forest. NC 


Eric Scott Leines 




5256 Golfcrest Circle 


Stone Mountain. GA 


Linda Lowers 




Rt 4 Box 511 


Easton, MD 


Lee Maria Lewis 




901 Country Club Dr. 


ReidsviUe. NC 


Mark David Lins 




902 Crestville Ave. 


Reading PA 


Gordon Edward Lintz 




Rt 4 Box 852 


Madiaon. NC 


Jeffrey Claire Litcher 




185 Tullyries Ln 


Louisville, NC 


Kimberly Darlene Long 




Rt. 1 Box 739 


Wilson. NC 


Sherri Lynne Lovell 




1524 Southeast 22nd Ave. 


Ocala. FL 


Patrick Doyle Lowdr 




PO Box 306 


Wingate. NC 



273 

LOW 



Sophomores 



Sarah Claire Lyons 




8257 Doctor Craik Ct 


Alexandria, VA 


Robert Douglas Macarlhur 




PO Box 121 


Shelby. NC 


Frank Hunter Macdonald 




1373 Gardencresl Circle 


Raleigh. NC 


Barbara Eve Mackert 




1801 Wyalmead Rd 


Kernersville. NC 


Cara Dawn Macon 




616 Harvard Si 


Raleigh. NC 


Geoffrey Madden Macturk 




300 Weldin Rd 


Wilmington. DE 


Gina Maria Mangas 




Rt 2 Boi 156-A 


Zebulon. NC 


Ruasell Allan Mansfield 




213 Kimrod Ln 


Mathews. NC 


Myron Wayne Marin 




PO Box 133 


Pinnacle. NC 


William Bynum Marshall 




505 Hunter St 


Madison. NC 


Laura Mary Marszaiek 




12136 Pawnee Dr 


Gaithersburg. MD 


Elizabeth Anne Martinson 




Brevard College 


Brevard. NC 


John Christopher Mason 




3135 Mountainbr.Kjk Rd 


Charlotte. NC 


John Reece Matson 




6018 Haverhill Cl 


Springfield. VA 


Robert Julian Maiey 




1223 Brookwood Dr. 


Wmslon-Salem. NC 


Mark Edward McCallum 




Rt, Box 68 


Candor. NC 


James Hall McCorkle 




650(1 Tall Oaks Tr 


Charlotte NC 


Gordon Eugene McCray 




Rt 3 Box 169 


Deland. FL 


Benjamin Joel McDonald 




Rt 1 Box 165 


King. NC 


Sharon Deoise McDonald 




PO Box 352 


Wagram. NC 


Susan Lyon McDonald 




1220Pineview St 


Alhemarle. NC 


Stephen Dwight McGrady 




Rt. 3 Box 249 


Wilkesboro. NC 


Samuel Edward McKee 




5420 Oreband Rd 


Kingsport. TN 


John William McKenzie 




2048 Brookshire Rd 


Akron. OH 


Nancy Michelle McKinney 




2411 WindinehriKik Dr 


Kannapolis. NC 


Lewis Forbes McMillan 




216 Hawthorne Rd 


Raleigh. NC 


Nancy Susie McPhail 




3106 Round Hill Rd 


Greensboro. NC 


Karen Elizabeth McPhaul 




Rt 12 Box 534 


Sanford. NC 


Jerry Michael Mebaffev 




4206 Carria«e Dr, 


Temple Hills. MD 


Russell William Meyer 




600 Tara Ct 


Wichiu. KS 


Rolando Eleuterio Mia 




434 Mildred PI 


Dradell. NJ 


Nikkie Laurena Michael 




8 Cogswood Rd 

Kimbcrly Earlene Miller 


Asheville. NC 




Rt, 1 Box 88 


Elkin. SC 


William James Miller 




16 Tomahawk Tr 


Sparta. NJ 


Laura Beth Mills 




161 Kensington St 


Lumberton. NC 


Howard Hodge Mims, Jr 




1409 Hunting Ridge Rd 


Raleigh. NC 


Leslie Anne Mizell 




622 East Stadium Dr 


Eden. NC 


William Paul Morgan 




821 Woodland Rd, 


Statesville. NC 


John Samuel Mori 




245 River North Dr 


Atlanta. GA 


Deborah Kay Morris 




3516 Round Hill Rd 


Lynchburg. VA 


Robert Lee Morrison 




Rt, 1 Box 246 B12 


Queenstown. MD 


Troy Armando Muniz 




9300 Southwest 15th St, 


Miami. FL 


Lisa Tarelle Murphy 




1522 Boseweil Ct 


Fayetteville. NC 


Waleed Yousef Musallam 




Box 1716 


Ohahran. Saudi Arabia 


Elizabeth Anne Mussell 




400 Martin Ave 


Graham. NC 


Matthew Daniel Myers 




Margaret Dr, 


Hopewell Junction. NY 


Gary Scott Nabors 




8404 Wild Olive Dr 


Potomac. MD 


Carol Anne Nance 




712 Britt Ave, 


Asheboro. NC 



274 

NAN 








Stephen Ruesell Nash 




lin Elm Si 


Helton. SC 


Thomas John Navin 




.'fiCJumbia Df 


Bernardsville. N.J 


David Richard Neish 




VII Laurel Hill Rd 


Chapel Hill. NC 


George Edward Newstedl. Jr 




(HIIHCheiT rhase Blvd 


Chevy Chase. MD 


Martha Katherine Nichols 




1654 Third Si 


Clermont. FL 


Amelia Anne Nickles 






Greenwood. SC 


Jennifer Jean Niebuhr 




5 Switzerland Rd 


HicksviUe. NY 


Daniel A. Nieh 




Riverton 


Wagram. NC 


Stacy Lee Norria 




13014 Amesburv St 


Woodbridge. VA 


Vincent Pierre Nuzum 




Box 101 


Ravenswood. WV 


Glenn Robert Oakes 




220 Gravel Btnd Rd 


Cherry Hill. NJ 


Julie Colleen Olson 




905 Fairway Dr 


Vienna. VA 


Victoria Garrett Ondts 




139 Crestview Dr 


Pittsburgh. PA 


Glenn M. Paetow 




4259 DarlciKh Rd 


Baltimore. MD 


Randall Jerome Page 




Rl 1 Box 187 


Headland. AL 


Mary Elizabeth Parker 




102 DoE»««J Tr 
John Hodges Parks 


Washington. NC 




Rl 1 Box 187 


Headland. AL 


Lisa Kav Pash 




1805 Bimini Rd 


Lexington. KV 


William Robert Passera 




50 Riveriiew Circle 


Little Falls. NJ 


Pandora Jane Passin 




11021 Birdalf Ln 


Gaithersburg. MD 


Angela Michele Patterson 




2811 Mnhawk Ave 


Baltimore, MD 


Gregg Andrew Peace 




202 SViluhire Dr 


Jamestown, NC 


Jeffrey McBraier Peterson 




9218 Robert Burns Cl 


Charlotte. NC 


Lisa Michelle Pettyjohn 




Rt 2. Bnx 57 


East Bend. NC 


Arnold Edward Pitoniak 




Two Rum Row 


Hilton Head Island, SC 


Kevin Lee Pittard 




5775 Lannv Ln 


Lithonia, GA 


William Cozart Pollard 




POBox 417 


Bethal. NC 


Alfred Joe Poole. Ill 




Rt B, Box 112 


Lumberton. NC 


John Crittenden Pope, IV 




1438 Vallev Si 


KIngsport. TN 


Mark Christopher Pruilt 




122 Person Circle 


Louisburg. NC 


Abigail Remo Pudpud 




394 Bear Tavern Rd 


Titusville. NJ 


Stacv Ann Pusev 




PO Box 496 


Onancock. VA 


William Carlton Rary. Jr. 




4717 Roswell Rd Apt L-4 


Atlanta. GA 


Mark Halliday Reaves 




391 Lynhaven Dr 


Winston-Salem. NC 


Howard Williams Reeves 




2920 St. Claire Rd 


Winston-Salem. NC 


Heather Bryan Register 




621 West Country Club Dr 


Purcellville. VA 


John Landon Reichle 




155 Newport Dr 
Marth Reid 


Oak Ridge. TN 




Windon Rd. 


Dunwoody. GA 


Warren Sheldon Reynolds 




Rt 5, Box 339 Shoaf Rd 


Winston-Salem. NC 


Mark Alexander Rhoades 




365 Arbor Rd 


Winston-Salem, NC 


Joy Lynne Richardson 




PO Box 97 


Mocksville. NC 


Ronald Jeffrey Rick 




441 Windsor Dr 


Elyria. OH 


Cynthia Ann Rink 




35 Oali Knoll Dr 


Berwyn, PA 


Mark Mills Robbins 




161 .James St 


Kingston. PA 


David Alan Robertson 




13706 Hlckor^■ Nol Point 


Midlothian. VA 


Max Ramsey Rodden 




101 Circle Dr 


Thomasville, NC 


Patricia Ann Rogers 




10104 Whitethorn Dr 


Matthews. NC 


Rhea Jean Rogers 




421 Clarksville Rd. 


Princeton Junction. NJ 



275 

ROG 



"Say What?" 



Have you ever been at a party or in the pit 
talking to a group of guys from the same suite 
or a few girls from the same hall and heard 
words or phrases that made absolutely no sense 
to you? Did they laugh and giggle while you 
stood there grinning foolishly and wondering 
whether to pretend to understand or not? Just 
because they look at you and say, "I guess you 
had to be there," and you know you were not 
there, do not get alarmed and run to your near- 
est Webster. Instead, grab your trusty Howler 
and read on! If you have ever lived in the close 
confines of a hall or suite, you have probably 
coined or articulated a few phrases yourself. 
Situations arise, someone says something 



Hall unity ciimes in handy. On a freshman hall there is always 
someone to share a midnight pizza with. 




memorable and before you know it, yet another 
term has gone down in the annals of dorm his- 
tory. From then on, it somehow attaches itself 
to any situation that fits. So instead of feeling 
left out when you hear an unfamiliar expres- 
sion, just use one of your own and confuse 
them for a change. Who knows? After reading 
the rest of this article you might even under- 
stand a few of their secrets. 

The "man handlers" from Bostwick IB "get 
off" and have "mega fun" when they "go night- 
crawling." They would probably be "tres em- 
barrassed" if everyone knew that nightcrawling 
meant climbing into guys' rooms and doing 
only they know what. "Jamming 3A" Bostwick 
says "have a clue" and call "5657 Bostwick 
Heaven" where "the creeun of the crop always 
(cont. pg. 283)> 



Karen Lynne Roland 



.Jeb Stuart Rosebrook 

VJM\ Collins SI 
Elizabeth Eaton Rousi 

■200.', Cambridge Dr 



Steven Allen Rowe 

J.il:! Babcock Rd 
Richard Robert Tubi 

V B.alla PI 




David Alan S 



Richard Samuel Samf 

aill Park«...,d Dr 
Mark Douglas Sandbi 
SOS Riverside Dr 



Karen Anne Sanko 

iii.H .^urth Mam 
Tammi Renee Sci 



Haul Waller Schacht 

2111 Cheese Spring Rd 
Gary Lee Schmidt 



Willon. CT 
Plymouth, Wl 



276 

ROL 



Sophomores 




Mam St PO Box 8 


South Salem. NV 


Emma Ruth Schrum 




MI2 MtArver Ave 


Gastoma. NC 


Kennelh Herbert Schuffenhauer 




72S Elm Ave 


River Edge. N.J 


Rebecca Jean Schulz 




10«0 George St 


Bartow. FL 


Jetterson Grav Scott 




Rt. 2 Box 27-A 


Bridgeville. DE 


James Stanley Scott 




1815 Darwick Rd 


Winslon-Salem. NC 


Jay Anthony Scribner 




415 Penn Valley Rd 


Narberth. PA 


Michael Gerard Sebesta 




1403 Summerville Rd 


Jacksonville, FL 


Curtis R. Sharpe. Jr. 




PO Box 262 


Newton. NC 


Michael Brett Shaw 




t^733 Burkandt Rd 


Charlotte. NC 


Patricia Sue Sherrill 




181 Hunnmgton Dr 


Hudson. NC 


Russell Dwighl Shilling 




110 Rosemary' Ln 


Roranei. WV 


Aon Clark Shirey 






Frederick. MD 


Deborah Lynn Shore 




41(11 Sfivder Dr 


Winston-Salem. NC 


Bruce Russell Sidell 




13 Car Ima Ave 


Bel Air. MD 


Carolyn Elizabeth Simmons 




uwnOld Gate PI 


Kockville. MD 


Robert Carswell Simons 




hi Alden Rd 


Bryn Alhyn. PA 


Carolyn Yancey Smith 




ii21 Fair Oaks Rd 


Decatur. G.A 


Gordon Reich Smith 




4460 Mill Brook Dr 


Dunword.v. GA 


Maria Jo Smith 




4906 South Elk River Rd 


Elkview. WV 


Robert Lawrence Smith 




Hi- Puk.ick Ln 


Lansdale. PA 


Samara Christine Smith 




:v. i,.„dan Dr 


Naples. FL 


Sheila Dianne Smith 




M ^f,.park Dr 


St Augustine. FL 


Edward Michael Snyder 




3206 Beverly Dr 


Dallas. TX 


Karen Venja Sorensen 




14V Mahwah Rd 


Mahwah. N.J 


George Michael Spencer 




PO Box 589 


B.xme. NC 


Charles Norwood Stephenson 




1229 Wales Dr 


High Point, NC 


John Haddon Stephenson 




210 S Randolph St 


Rockingham. NC 


Denise Lvnn Stickley 




Rt 1, Box 628 


Crozel. VA 


Chanle Lynn Stiers 




Rt 1 


Milroy. IN 


Leigh Irene Stipp 




4301 Carmel Rd 


Charlotte, NC 


David Chandler Stith 




4140 Chelmsford Rd 


Charlotte. NC 


Kurt Robert Stockstill 




5128 Upland Game Rd 


Roanoke. VA 


Russell Stuart Stogner 




6925 Stone Mill Rd. 


Knoxville, TN 


Richard Alton Stone 




1417 Knighthood Dr 


Greensboro, NC 


William Ross Stovcos 




1.560 Stone Mill Rd 


Lancaster, P.A 


Richard Joseph Strittmatter 




1209 Sarah Dr 


Silver Spring. MD 


Kimberly Joan Strong 




240 Orange St. 


Satehte Beach. FL 


Mathew Gray Styers Jr. 




Rt. 10 Box 640 


Hickory, NC 


Suzanne Highby Swanson 




1025 Warren Ave 


Car)-. NC 


Patricia Diane Swart 




3.500 Wilson St 


Fairfax. VA 


Laura Gail Swisher 




3213 Forsyth Dr 


Greensboro. NC 


Robert Brown Tavlor 




705 Blair St 


Greensboro. NC 


Christy Linnell Taylor 




Route 4 Box 406 


Littington. NC 


Cynthia Lynn Taylor 




Box 8017 Revnolda Sution 


Winston-Salem, NC 


Roberta Ruth Taylor 




3117 W'inchester Ln 


Virginia Beach. VA 


Karen Lynn Teal 




98 Georgia St.. NW 


Concord. NC 


Lori Ellen Tedesco 




172 Eddy Ln 


Newington, CT 



277 

TED 



Sophomores 



Rt B™ 4J 

Edward Chillon Tharringlo 

5014 Whilehall PI 

Lisa Annette TbarringtoD 



John McCullough Toebe 

19 Forest Rd 

Bobby Jay Touchton 

119 Worthdale Dr 



Debra Lynn Turner 

4663 Monument Point Cir 
Clifton Clark Tyson 
79 Robinhood Circle 
Maureen Odilia Vande 
3335 Willow Oak Rd 
Jamea Earl Vangorder 
203 Deborah PI 
Valerie A. Vanslyke 
56 Southwood Rd 



Luia Russell Vela 

4524 NE 22nd- Rd 

Charles William Walden 

2875 Cravev Trail 

Steven Thomas Walker 

605 Lakeside Dr 

Robert Laurence Dade Wall 

3409 Windsor Dr 

Jerry McLain Wallace. Jr. 



Mary Elizabeth Warren 

9180 Hunlcliff Trace 

Forrest Castleberry Weatberly 

801 Keith Ave 

Christine Elizabeth Weaver 

2166 Hiddenbrook Dr 

John Franklin Webb 

One Club Knoll Rd 

Jennifer Marie Webster 

2 Marry Point Terrace 

Bart Clayton Weems 

1605-D Farnngton Wav 



^ Wiggs 



224 Rubinl 

Toni Dial 

112 Sandei 

Sharon Denise Wilcos 

2305 Solmar Dr. 

Catberioe Ruth Wildri 

79 Addison Drive 



Vane 

4020 NW 9 Court 
Susan Ruth WiUil 
9901 Harronale Rd 
Robert Mark Will 

3113 Galw 



Brc 

114 Vinci 



t Earl Wood 



Deborah Ann Wortma 

15609 Amelung Lane 
Craig Michael Wright 



01 Rolline View Dr 



278 

TEE 




.Jacksonville. FL 

Gainesville. FL 

Bethesda. MD 

Louisville. KY 

Roanoke Rapids. NC 

Bridgewater. NJ 



Freshmen 







Bobbi Jo Acord 




IHIS Buna V,>la Dp 


Charleston. WV 


Lisa EJaine Adams 




'117 Wren S( 


Clemson. SC 


Mary Carolyn Aleman 




13(X1 Cuunlrv (-luh Up 


Orlando, FL 


KitI Hackay Allan 




4 Tulip Lpi 


Randolph. N.J 


Katby Jeannette Allen 




Rt 6 Boi 50S 


Live Oak, FL 


Oiga Alsbeimer 




4700 Sunflower Dr 


Rockville, MD 


Brent William Ambrose 




3005 Huntshipe PI 


Atlanta. GA 


Jennifer Allen Ammons 




1 1 Glen Cove Rd 


Arden. NC 


Walter Dale Anderson 




Rl -' Box ,114 


Old Fort. NC 


Brian Donald Armstrong 




13.'4 Berkshire Kd 


Stow. OH 


Jeanne Marie Arney 




35 West Lake Blvd 


Morristown. NJ 


Raquel Maria Aronbime 




New Delhi C/0 Dept of St 


Washington. DC 


David Lawrence Asimos 




Apple Row 


Kent Square. PA 


Nancy Jo Atkinson 




2559 Randv Rd 


•Jacksonville. FL 


Timotby Arnold Atwood 




Rl 3 Box 445 


ThomasviUe. NC 


Tood David Auch 




J201 Cambringe Blvd 


Columbus. OH 


Mark Lee Aust 




1430 English Forrest Rd 


Pulaski. VA 


Emily Kay Badger 




4430 Daffodil Ct N 


Palm Beach Gardens. FL 


Betty Lynn Bailev 




PO Bui 424 


Kenly. NC 


Trevor Leigh Bailev 




101) Viriinia Pine Dr 


Plymouth. NC 


David Eric Baker 




Rt 1 B.,1 543 


King. NC 


Rick Lee Bare 




Rl 3 B..1 36 


.Jefferson. NC 


Maxwell James Bartholomew 




4000 Dresden Dr 


Winston-Salem. NC 


Alice Ann Basinger 




Rt 2 Box 562 


Salisbury. NC 


Emory Bass 




4122 Stirrup Dr 


Greensboro. NC 


Vonda Leigh Bass 




Rt 7 Box 12 


Dunn. NC 


Jeffrey Rogers Bates 




641 Munr.>e Turnpike 


Monroe. NC 


Christie Louise Baucom 




703 South Hayne St 


Monroe. NC 


Jennifer Joan Baucom 




2511 Beretania CiPcle 


Charlotte, NC 


Pete Hudson Bazemore 




415 W Haves St 


Ahoskie. NC 


Jennifer Anne Beatts 




nl7 B Booker Creek Apts. 


Chapel Hill. NC 


Elizabeth Conrad Becton 




806 Carnage Ct 


Augusta. GA 


Kevin Edward Beeson 




Rt 3 Box 599 


King. NC 


Robin Nannetle Beeson 




PO Box 1793 


N, Wilkesboro. NC 


John Michael Bell 




815-11 Marlowe Rd 


Raleigh. NC 


Timothy John Bennent 

811 Firetlace Rd. 




East Hampton. NC 


Scott Paul Berrier 




1636 Heatherlock Dr. 


Gastonia. NC 


Edward K. Bilich 




24 Beldenwoi>d Rd 


Simsbury. NC 


Monte Keith Bishop 




filKiriark Dp 


Tarboro. NC 


Jennifer Dawn Blackburn 




i945 Sullivanlown Rd 


Walkertown, NC 


Melanle Ann Blackburn 




15709 Kn llw.««f PI 


Matthews. NC 


John Fleming Blair 




1302 Old Fallston Rd 


Fallston, MD 


Reginald Brent Blaylock 




Rl 3 


Canton. NC 


Kimberlv Anne Bodob 




Caixa Postal 2922 


Sao Paulo. Brazil 


Bennett Gibson Boggs 




PO Box 305 


Taylotaville, NC 


Carl Andrews Boggs III 




1709 Beachwood Ln. 


Moriroe. NC 


William Gardner Boone 




49 Old Coach Rd 


Basking Ridge. NJ 



279 

BOO 



Freshmen 



280 

BOR 



Danielle Leigh Bordeaux 




PO Boi 18 


Cherryville, NC 


Jennifer Marion Brading 




903 Mornineside Dr 


Johnson City. TN 


Michael Scoll Bradsba» 




121W Kersha»- Dr 


Raleigh. NC 


James Edward Brady 




3109 Madnon Ave 


Greensboro. NC 


Catherine Ann Brereton 




211X1 Tennyson Dr 


Greensboro. NC 


Melissa Jean Bretbauer 




310 East Lake Dr 


Sarasota. FL 


Kelli Denise Brewer 




Rt 3 Boi 232 


Hayes. VA 


Mark Stephen Bridgers 




8249 Sinujta Dr 

Sara Elizabeth Bright 


St. Petersburg. FL 




8 N.irth Pavne St 


Lexington. NC 


Kenneth Watson Briley 




Rt 5 Box 190 


Greenville. NC 


Janna Helen Brooks 




526 St Johns Cl 


Marietta. GA 


Jeffrey Covington Brooks 




9 Hawthorne Dr 


Asheville. NC 


John Norris BrougbtoD 




4712 Alcllff Dr 


Lynchburg. NC 


Georgia Wilburn Brown 




■210S Canal Dr 


Wilson. NC 


Markbam Hunt Broyhill 




13SClaron PI 


Lenoir. NC 


Helen Claire Bullock 




2445 Fairwav Dr 


Winston-Salem. NC 


Wayne Thomas Bunch III 




2052 Bridgeport Dr 
Jayne Leah BuDtoD 


Lexington. KY 




Rt 1 Bo» 50 


Union Grove, NC 


Laurie Jo Burch 




Rt 2 


Willow Springs. NC 


Kevin Michael Burketl 




15 Regency Dr 
Martba Halley Burns 


Wappingers Falls. NY 




1325 King Circle 


Shelby. NC 


Julia Kathleen Burrows 




3625 Vandalia Dr 


Winston-Salem. NC 


William Devin Busko 11 




3 Ravens Nest Ct 


Glen Arm. MD 


Richard Collins Butz 




893 Ocean City Dr 


Toms River. NJ 


Cynthia Denise Campbell 




602 N Mam 


Jefferson. NC 


Robert West CanHeld 




5252 Redfield Ct 


Dunwoody. GA 


Sheryl Anne Carlisle 




Riverside Ln 


Ellsworth. ME 


Peter Martin Carlson 




2133 Elwood SE 


Grand Rapids. Ml 


Francis Marion Carlton 




10 Lau-ton Ln 


Salisbury. NC 


James Andrew Carney 




2503 Lakevale Dr 


Vienna. VA 


Litchfield Huie Carpenter 




1151 Woodmont Dr 


Hendetsonville. NC 


Kris Lanada Carswell 




Boi 82 


Drexel. NC 


Douglas Alan Carter 




811 Sherwood Rd 


Gainesville. FL 


Gregory Jackson Carter 




5 Newington Green 
Kevin Andre Carter 


Taylors. SC 




1310 Grove Rd 


Charlottesville. VA 


Michael Gearheart Carter 




100 Montero Ln 


Greenville. SC 


James Bryan Cash 




20t) Allen Ln 


Louisburg. NC 


Edwin B. Cheek 




Box 502 


Mars Hill. NC 


Bridget Wynee Chisbolm 




PO Box 691 


Fayetteville. NC 


Kelly Sue Cblad 




201 Hawthorne Dr 


Chagrin Falls, OH 


John Charles Chlan 




540 Wvngate Rd 


Timonium, MD 


Bobby Dale Church 




Rt 2 Box 41 C 


Hamptonville. NC 


David Joseph CintroD 




9 South Park Ave 


Nanuel. NY 


John Charles Clark Jr. 




2534 Heritage Cir 


Statesville. NC 


Mary Elizabeth Clark 




Rt, 4 Box 225 


Mount Airy, NC 


George Montgomery Clelaad 




2625 Monticello Dr 


Winston-Salem, NC 


Randy Cornell Clipp 




3002 Driftwood Ave 


Columbia Heights, VA 


Toby Cecil Cole Jr. 




441 Old Ham Creek Rd. 


Asheville, NC 




V^^H 



ZK 




711 Cypress Ln 


Maitland. FL 


Catherine Marie Coles 




605 Long St 


Lexington. NC 


Janice Marie CollinB 




504 Concord Dr 


Hampton, VA 


Karen Reed Conley 




14013 Greencroft Ln 


CockysviUe. MD 


Francis Kaye Cook 




338 Rock Sprine Rd 


Wake Forest. NC 


Caroline Mane Cooper 




81834 RoundhiU Ter 


Charleston. WV 


William Kenneth Cooper 




2600 East Providence Dr 


Mathews. NC 


Larry Van-Thomas Crisco 




Rt 14 Box 624-R 


Charlotte. NC 


Corina Critticos 




59 A Papimastasiou St 


Paleo Phychico. Greece 


Keith Frank Cronan 




1614 Robindale Rd 


Richmond, VA 


Sarah Jeanne Cross 




:i309-E Regents Paik Ln 


Greensboro. NC 


Charles Vincent Curlev 




423 Fishers Rd 


Bryn Mawr, PA 


Alyson Lynn Currin 




521 Staffordshire Rd. 


Winston-Salem. NC 


Edward John Czarnecki 




1020 Beard St 


Flint, Ml 


Gene Taylor Daniel 




8325 Sii Forks Rd 


Raleigh. NC 


Nancy Leigh Davidson 




5511 Durrett Dr 


Dunwoody, GA 


James WarreotoD Davis Jr. 




318 Rippling Stream Rd. 


Durham. NC 


Laura Frances Davis 




7958 Woodpecker Tr. 


Jacksonville. FL 


Mary Margaret Davis 




Box 177 


Louiaburg. NC 


Todd Andrew Dawson 




1812 48th St West 


Bradenton, FL 


Allen Dewitt Decker 




757 Creekside Dr 


Mt. Pleasant. SC 


Roger Douglas Delaney 




171 Merrison St 


■ftaneck. NJ 


Ronald Dwyatt Dempsey 




Rl 1" Horseshoe Bend Rd 


Rome. GA 


Virginia Lynne Dennis 




3319 Suffolk Rd, 


Richmond. VA 


Lesley-Jane Diion 




33 .loyce Ln 


Wayne. NJ 


Daniel Joseph Dohertv III 




331X1 Blackberrv Ln 


Davidsonville. MD 


Susan Haves Dore 




4801 Weslover Ter 


KnoxviUe. TN 


Michael Andrew Dowell 




6535 Kennebuck Cir N W 


Canton. OH 


Allison Leigh Doyle 




320 Isle of Palms 


Fort Lauderdale. FL 


Mary Ardella Drew 




1118 Spnngdale Rd. 


Anderson, SC 


Alison A. Dubbs 




344 Siesta Dr. 


Sarasota, FL 


Mark Alien Durham 




8037 Manderson Cir 


Omaha. NE 


Mariam Annette Dvorak 




8904 Cherry Tree Ln 


Manassas. VA 


Mark Allen Earnest 




4316 Orebank Rd 


Kingsport, TN 


Glenn Roderick Eiband 




116 Christiana Stanton Rd. 


Newark. DE 


Kristin Kaila Eldridge 




9381 MeUenbrook Rd. 


Columbia, MD 


Angela Gail Ellis 




Drawer 789 


Old Fort, NC 


Douglas Michael Ellis 




14 Oakwilde Dr 


AsheviUe. NC 


Steve Cochran Ellis 




610 Co-op St 

Bryan Craig Ellison 


Weldon. NC 




3811 Darden Rd 


Greensboro. NC 


David Paul Ensor 




17421 Bowie Mill 


Rockville. MD 


Amy Elizabeth Erickson 




24 Maple Ave, 


PortviUe, NY 


Kenneth James Fairman 




11709 Choachmana Way 


Raletgh. NC 


Michael Lee Featherstone 




Rt 2 Box 368 


Stanley Lucia. NC 


Steven Hill Ferger 




4949 Oldbridge Dr 


Columbus, OH 


Gregory Michael Ferguson 




Box 476 


Waynesville. NC 


Marianne Feringa 




.56 Deertield Trail 


Somerville. NJ 


Clayton Stewart Femer 




204 W\-ntfield Dr 


Louisville. NC 



281 

FER 



Freshmen 



Robfrt Haupt Fishback 



l,..u.> .Joseph Fishe 
I Hill Bri..kvi.,,,d l)r 
Feler !>aniuel FJinl 
tn'jrli.n Rd 
Roger Macon Fitzpi 
fi Kine»bri<lB, (I 

I Bishop Flynn 



ITerr 



Elaine Folkmai 

inehill Ct 

I Kdward FooK 

illnnuniid l)t 

Ann Forresier 



Jennifer McKeithen Gibs. 

■.-.I,;, l-.ikH Mand Ilr 
.lulie Klizabelh Givan 

Salli Calherine Glass 
IT Fnrr^l HiM> 
Julee Ann Glaub 



Shelly Anne Glontz 

r.l'12 Hawkbdl Circle 
Daniel Gobusb 



Herman Thero 

Hi .' Bi.x 7:l 
VirKinia Winfri 
HolK l'„i„i 
FMzabelh Broo 



?e Gooch 
ks Gordon 



an Hill Gunler 

Counlrv Club Rd 
I Flizabelh Haase 



anklin llahn III 



Mark Alexander Hall 



Vickie Lynn Han 

Box 114 
Kalhryn Ann Ha 



Susan Lynn Hand 

4IM1 Ni.rtheasi :;5lh f 
Susan Lynn Hannv 



Anthony Glenn Hai 

Rt 1 Box IHM 
Addie Marica Harr 
1211 Maple Sc 
Janet Sheryl Harri 

John Fredrick Han 

HIT Kniillwiiiid PI 
Lisa Dawn Harrod 
1517 Runnvmede Ln 
Walter Hedrick Ha 

1413 Andover Rd 



282 

FIS 



Jacksonville. FI- 

Columbia, SC 

High Point, NC 




Albemarle, NC 

Madison, NC 

Si Michaels, Mil 

Lcxinglon, KV 
t WaahmKtiin, NV 




IS 



Mw 



. Ni; 



Gardner, NC 

Alexandria. VA 

New Canaan. CT 






, NC 



. NC 




New Hyde Park, NY 

Manlius, NY 

Raleigh. NC 

Amherst, NH 

Greenville, SC 

Clemmons, NC 

Shelby, NC 

Lighthouse Pmnl, Fl, 

Williamsburg. VA 

Casper. WY 

Winston Salem. NC 

Clarkton. NC 

Washington. NC 

Cary. NC 

Martinsville. VA 

Charlotte, NC 

Charlotte, NC 







Ml 




Bowie. MD 
Newpon News. V.A 



Salem. VA 
iSalem. NC 



E^ 



rimolhy Mark Hendricks 








!l 1 Box 91 
















303 Nonh Holden Rd 


Gre 


nsborc 


. NC 




Cerro Gordo. NC 



994 Knollbrook 



Jonathan Cordell 

120 Mitchell Ave 
Daniel K. Hogan 



Chad Ashley Holder 

7525 Peggy Dr 

■ y Jeanette Hollai 



Harry Russell Holland III 

4 Sunny Slope Rd, 

Jack Marshall HoUeman Jr 

2400 Lommond St- 



Salisbury. NC 
Saratoga Springs, NY 



Clemmons. NC 
High Point. NC 



Columbia. CT 
Ston-Salem. NC 



"Say What?" cont. 

rises to the top." "You are entitled to your own 
worthless opinion" at suite 302 Kitchen. Do not 
worry girls. When one of these guys says that 
he is "working all over you"; he is only making 
fun, nothing else. In Poteat's "310 Den of Men" 
they "do it because they can." These guys go 
out and get not only drunk, but "folded and/or 
wrinkled." Are they coordinated or what? The 
girls of Johnson 2B say "come on in here" 
where it is "2B or not 2B." Their philosophy is 
"If you WANT him, just TELL him!" That 
suggestion "could be in there" with suite 310 
Davis. Suite 313 Taylor would probably think 
that was "mighty purple of you" girls. "Oh 
geez, jeepers ..." I forgot! These guys only like 
"alligator women"! Johnson 3A "nymphs" like 
to have "kamikaze parties", eat "raw brownie 
dough and rice chex", and skip alcoholics 
awareness. If you are ever up there, watch out 
for "land sharks" and listen for "one ring Rit- 
chie". The "Woofus" of Johnson 3B say "It 
usta didn't do dat did dit?" meaning "some- 
thing has changed". After spontaneous road- 
trips, numerous exams, and all-nighters, you 
might just see these girls walking around with 
saucer-like eyes and stupid grins, sure symp- 
toms of a "No-Doz attack"! Do not cross the 
Woofus' path or you might just get a threat of 
"I'm going to keel you!", an expression of hos- 
tility, southern style. If you still do not under- 
stand, you need to "clue in" because you most 
likely have a bad case of being "CD." or "clue 
defficient". As suite 112 Kitchen so aptly puts 
it, "Them's the breaks!" WF 

Kelly Pait 



After another weekend full of fraternity parties, a new line 
or two is added to .Inhnson'a 9R r.^'ir•^ «oaii 




■^•k^nt^ 



ds sf^ 



T/ 







HOr, 6((p5S 



, «>( ...» - 



283 



Freshmen 



Rose EJizabetb Holleran 

6811 Barnacb Dr 
Edward Dallas HollingBrolh 
4601 Latimer Rd 
Rosemary Sue Hondros 
813 Madison Ave 
Mark Taylor Hooten 
2110 S- Canterburv Rd 
James Edward Hoots 
3324 York Rd 



Jeremy James Huggins 
Quarries. 10 West Dr 
Timothy Andrew Humphn 
5813 Devon Circle 
Daniel Ivan Hunt 
6000 Buffalo Rd 
Bernard Phillip Hvozdovic 
9 Donald Ave 
Linda Jo Imboden 
2226 Lakeview Ter 
Christine Wilson Jacobs 
3501 Providence Rd 



Dawn Tiffany Ja 

501 Mark Ave 
Douglas Peter Js 



Stephen James Jeffrii 

5905 Anniston Rd 
Cynthia Lynn Jetter 
6536 Springfield Dr 
Anthony Clark Johnso 

207 Weatridge Dr 



9 Ridge Rd 

Duncan Macneill Jo 
811 E Graham Ext 
Margaret Lenore Jc 
1602 Fleming Rd 
Cecil Barclay Jones 
1002 West Pope St 
Virginia Skinner Joi 
2344 Lamesa Ct. 
Herbert David Joyn 
1400 Virginia Ave- 



1216 Downs Dr 
Jeffrey John Kenm 
Rt 5 Lee Rd 
Duncan Black Ken 



I Kirkpa 

Lake Summit, Rt I Box 
Harriet Lynn Kolmer 
701 Virginia Ave 
Karen Eileen Kortelii 
4833 Village Creek Dr 
Robin Marie Kowalsl 
304 Meadow Wood Dr 
Laura Catherine Kra 
2138 Rosell Ave 



Stev 



1 Jarl Kr 



840 McCormick Dr 
Kieth Richard Ksan 
289 Balleson Rd 
Thomaa John Kunik 
711 Great Springs Rd 
Lesley Anne Lafave 



5 Hie 



I Rid 



Penny Lynn Lampn 

2152 Deyerle Rd. SW 
Kimberly Ann L 

2648 Swansea Rd 



James Ford Lang 

305 Sleepy Hollow Dr 

Angela Jane Langenfeld 

Rt. 1 Box 88-A 

Dan Carl Langford 

.3908 Musket Ti 

Dena Beth Langley 

503 Love Ln 

John Mitsch 

112 Yates Ln 

Doug Van Lare 

34 Farmcrest Dr 



Springfield. VA 

Raleigh. NC 

Winston-Salem. NC 

Wilmington. NC 

Winston-Salem. NC 

Atlanta. GA 

g Berkshire. England 

Raleigh. NC 

Raleigh. NC 

Kendal] Park. N.J 

Burlington. NC 

Charlotte. NC 



Summerset. NJ 

Zebulon. NC 

Bethesda. MD 

Charlotte. NC 

h.ph Point, NC 

Crawfordsville. IN 

Shelby. NC 

Greensboro. NC 

Dunn. NC 

Jacksonville, FL 



Moi 



. NC 



Rockville, MD 

Maple Springs, NY 

Silver Springs. MD 

Sewickley, PA 

East Aurora, NY 



Columbia, SC 









Canfield, OH 

Tifton. GA 

.Jacksonville. FL 

Rockingham. NC 

Mt. Prospect. NC 

Rush, NY 



284 

HOL 




Mark Steven Latti 




12 Deer Grass Ln 


Concord. MA 


Annette Suzanne Law 




25 Hickory Ln 


Selbyville, FL 


Ricbard AothoDy Leadem 




269 Harbor Ct 


Normandy Beach. N.J 


Angela Dawn Leatherman 




Rl 14 B„x I8U-A 


Lexington. NC 


Angela Warren Lee 




Rt 2 Bux 166 


Benson, NC 


Sherry Elizabeth Lee 




2216 Ramblewood Ln 


Charlotte. NC 


Debbie Claire Lentz 




201 Sardisview Rd 


Charlotte. NC 


Ty Robert Leonard 




US Erabassev USAID 


APO New York, NY 


Ronald Scott Levy 




10 Galway Ln. 


Bndgewaler. NJ 


Sarah Margaret Lewis 




PO Box 15 


Glouster. NC 


Tamara Susan Lindley 




1517 Ridgecrest Ave 


Burlington. NC 


Larry Alvin Linaay III 




4908 Gainsborough Dr 


Fairfax. VA 


John Durant Lineberger IV 




:)810 Terrebonne Cove 


Charlotte. NC 


Marianne Lloyd 




4618 Adams St, 


Hollywood. FL 


Mary Ellen Lloyd 




2914 Monroe Ave 


Durham. NC 


Jatnes Allan Logic 




6 Tanglewood Tr 


Duxbury. MA 


Richard Thomae Lombard 




181 Dogwood Ln 


Manhasset. NY 


Dale Andrew Louda 




24 Sunset Dr 


Marlins Ferry. OH 


Katheryn Francis Lufkin 




1650 Curlew Rd 


Palm Harbor. FL 


John Wesley Luidens 




309 Crum Creek Ln 


Newtown Square. PA 


Jane Myers Mackie 




250 Booth Ln 


Havertord. PA 


Kristina Natale Madsen 




35 Knollwood Dr 


Tinton Falls. NJ 


Theresa Carolyn Malia 




201 North Greenwood St 


Lagrange. GA 


Brian Leslie Maness 




1900 Piney Plains Rd 


Raleigh. NC 


Mary Stark Marshall 




118 Lakecrest Dr 


Greenville. SC 


Deborah Yvonne Martin 




Rt. 3 Box 78 Elmwood Rd 


South Salem. NY 


Eric Meyer Martin 




5015 Glenwood Ave, 


Raleigh. NC 


Gregory Brent Martin 




87 Forest Dr 


Holden. MA 


Martha Lea Martin 




709 Calvert Ave 


Clinton, SC 


Carolyn Martin Massey 




1610 Southeast 11th St, 


Ocala. FL 


Carl Bruce Massey 




Rt 3 Box 350 


West Jefferson. NC 


Richard James Mathers 




536 Skylark Dr 


Toms River. NJ 


Levon Matthews 




Rl, 1 Box 432 


West Jefferson. NC 


Elizabeth Shuping Mauney 




1314 Montrose Dr 


Shelby, NC 


Sally Moye Mayo 




308 Kensington Dr 


Tarboro, NC 


Lori Lynn McCoin 




361 Elk Spur 


Elkin. NC 


Joseph Deloan McCotter III 




112 Wedgewood Dr, 


Washington. NC 


Martha Hardy McCrorey 




1699 Woodlark Dr 


Columbia, SC 


Piper Beth McDaniel 




5 Porter Rd US Naval AC 


Annapolis. MD 


Bonnie C. McEachern 




3006 Madison Ave 


Greensboro. NC 


Sheila McGrory 




1307 The Ter 


Hageratown. MD 


Daniel Baker Mclntyre III 




6612 Lancer Dr 


Charlotte. NC 


Charles Wyatt McKeller 




Rt 10 Box 437-C 


Burlington. NC 


Ira James McKeller 




5209 Longbranch Dr 
Muriel Brooks McLean 


Fayetteville, NC 




Box 445 


Jackson. NC 


Atny Burton McNear 




511 Stanley Ave 


Clarksburg. WV 


Kelle Baraben McPeters 




1924 Ruxton Rd 


Ruxton. MD 


Peggy Luanne Medlin 




m, 2 Box 312 E 8 


Roanoke Rapids. NC 



285 

MED 



fresnmen i 

Douglas Allen Mikaelian 




681 NW 75 Ter 


Plantation. FL 


Lisa Karen Miller 




PO Box S6 


Glendale Springs. NC 


Mark Emerson Miller 




639 North Universitv Dr 


Plantation. FL 


Carey Francis Mills 




202 Woodfern Dr 


.Jamestown, NC 


Michael William Mitchell 




3341 White Oali Rd 


Raleigh, NC 


Scott Norman Mitchell 




560 Fairgreen Ln 


Marietta. GA 


Robert Andrew Mitcbum 




Rt 4 1104 Shannonbtook Dr 


Newton, NC 


John Walker Moore 




1908 RiverdaJe Dr 


Pfafftown, NC 


Paul William Moore 




190 North Village Dr 


Dayton, OH 


Beverlv Dawn Moose 




219 Pine Rd 


Mt. Holly. NC 


Julie Ann Moreau 




954 McNight Rd 


Indiana. PA 


Lawrence Anderson Moretz 




207 Southerjand Rd 


Galex. VA 


William Paul Morgan 




535 13lh Ave 


Huntington, WV 


Molli Ann Moricle 




6940 Woodstock Dr 


Charlotte, NC 


Scott Andrew Morrison 




433 Staurt St 


Ridgewood. NJ 


Susan Kav Morrison 




3904 Timucua Tr 


Jacksonville. FL 


Scott Worthington Morrison II 




111 Laurel Ave 


Toms River, NJ 


Martha Eugenia Morton 




Rt 1 Bo! 378 B 


Oxford, NC 


Kellv Arlene Mullholand 




2243 Mermaid Point NE 


St. Petersburg, FL 


Charles Hampton Munn Jr. 




112 Duncanabv CT 


Cary. NC 


Lars Arthur Murton 




1 1253 Lake Forest Dr. 


Chestetland, OH 


Chriatopher Cummins Nabors 




15 Thornwood Dr, 


Pittsburgh, PA 


Vickie Lee Nelon 




32 Kilhon Rd 


Aaheville. NC 


Mary Lorraine Nelson 




Box 945 


Clarksville. VA 


Vaughn Paul Nelson 




415 Summit Ave. 


Salisabury, NC 


Jill Adele Noles 




6624 Long Meadow Rd. 


Charlotte, NC 


Jeffrey Wayne Norris 




Box 686 


Waynesville. NC 


David Anthony Norton 




1615 NW Blvd 


Winston-Salem. NC 


George Russell Nuce 




46 Hill Crest Dr. 


Princeton WV 


Frances Marie O'Roark 




6771 241h St. 


Fort Hood, TX 


Thomas Gerard Ondrof 




8601 Clvdeadale Rd 


Springfield. VA 


Michael Scott OrHnger 




308 River Bluff Dr. 


Ormond Beach. FL 


Lisa Ormond 




118 Magnolia Dr 


Wilmington, NC 


Arthur Wooten Orr 




Rt 3 Box 210-A 


Danville, AL 


George Joseph Overmeyer 




6020 Southwest I5th St. 


Plantation, FL 


Kelly Sue Pait 




Rt 1. Box 19 


Bladenboro. NC 


David Parker Allen 




509 Mt, Ida PI. 


Kingsport. TN 


Sandra Bunna Parker 




378 Brange Rd 
Sharon Kaye Parka 


Wayne, PA 




105 Clavmnre Ln 


Oak Ridge, TN 


Michael Lewis Pate 




Box 363 


Southern Pines. NC 


Laura Elizabeth Payne 




6314 Ridge Lake Rd 
Brian Maurice Peek 


Hiion. TN 




105 Wfiodmont Rd 


Jamestown, NC 


LeeAnn Perdue 




31 Hillside Park 


Thomaaville. NC 


Brian Richard Perkinson 




4209 Redington Dr, 


Raleigh. NC 


Sara Ellen Phipps 




Rt. 1 Box 426 


Julian. NC 


Beverly Karen Pickett 




608 10th St 


Spencer. NC 


Jeanne Burden Pilgrim 




1707 17 Pond Rd 


Ashton. MD 


George Andrew Pisaruk 

406 9th Ave 


Woonsocket. RI 



286 

MIK 




,«s 







Patrick MBmhall Pitta 




.'.m:h Kirkpatrick Rd 


Charlotte. NO 


Jean Marie Podrasky 




1907 Crace Cliurch Rd 


Sliver Springs, MD 


James William Pownall 




6fill Baseline Rd 


Grand Island, NY 


Alan Jeffrey Prince 




2f.S Clenmar Rd 


Newnan, GA 


Richard Protasewich 




111 Still Bniok 


Avon. CT 


Joe Wayne Pryor 




PO Boj 38.1 


Marshville. NC 


Mary George Pullen 




10 Mitchell Circle 


Rome, GA 


Daniel Norbert Raacher 




I0:105 Glen Rd, 


Potomac. MD 


Kirk Joseph Raslowsly 




f,:a Will,™ Ave 


Hoboken. NJ 


James Joseph Ratchford III 




fiS9 Kaelecrest Rd 


Charlotte, NC 


Richard Armhrusl Heayis. Jr. 




:U1.^ Sunningdale St 


Statesville, NC 


Sleyen Lee Reeder 




302 Roanoke Rd 


Weatfield. NJ 


Alex Andrew Reeves 




10.30 17th Ave PI NW 


Hickory. NC 


Anne Turner Reichert 




.=.91 Golden Harbor Dr 


Boca Raton. FL 


Karen Lynn Reinert 




1113 Yorkshire Dr 


Cary. NC 


Susan Marie Rheaume 




13117 Pebble Dr 


Greensboro. NC 


Laura Jeanne Richards 




96J4 Elrod Rd 


Kensington. MD 


Jennifer Sue Rinehart 




209 Northfield Rd 


Millington. NJ 


Joe Thomas Ring 




73 Greenwav Rd 


Buffalo. NY 


Donna Kay Roberson 




3801 Beresfotd Rd 


Charlotte, NC 


Beverly Lee Robinson 




1217 Kingwood Dr 


Raleigh. NC 


Peter Bakewell Rodes 






Garrett Park. MD 


Margie Ree Rodgers 




Rl 2 


Pinnacle. NC 


Helen Louise Rogers 




326.5 Argonne Dr 


Atlanta. GA 


Susan Clark Rogers 




2923 Wvcliff Rd 


Raleigh, NC 


Talmage Gregory Rogers III 




3109 Apple Valley Rd 


Columbus, MS 


Brian Frederick Rollfinke 




1013 Harriet St 


Carlisle, PA 


Gregg Howard Rosenblatt 




519 WvnRate, Rd 


Timonium. MD 


Eliiabeth Belle Rucker 




9796 Rollin Rd 


Waite Hill. OH 


James Gray Rucker 




309 Kimberly Dr 


Greensboro. NC 


Wendy Caroline Rushworth 




2700 Speaa Rd, 
Cine Susanne Sack 


Winston-Salem. NC 




6507 Tensbury Cl 


Charlotte. NC 


William Warren Sandman 




4703 San Miguel 
Marianna Sarver 


TVmpa. FL 




2112 Hemlock Hill 


Bluefield. WV 


Richard Washington Sawyer 




5304 KnoUwood Dr 


Raleigh. NC 


Robert Charles Scbamay 




27 Mindy Dr 


Moorestown. N.I 


John Andrew Schmidt 




Rt 4 Marwiew 


Hutchinson, MN 


William Roger Schmitt 




8 Riverdale Dr 


Hampton Bays, NY 


Susan Jean Scboenwald 




557 Wellington Dr 


Wyckoff. NJ 


Forrest Franklin Schrum 




725 Chippendale Rd 


Kingsporl. TN 


William Guin Scoggin 




1300 Kings Dr South 
Karrin Kristine Scoggins 


Charlotte. NC 




Rt. 1 Boj 118 


Mt. Ulla. NC 


Paul Stuart Seelman 




Boj 220 


Louisville. IL 


Katbryn Hess Sena 




1030 East Rookwnod Dr 


Cincinatti. OH 


Darla Jo Shell 




302 Pinegate Rd 


Peachtree City. GA 


Allyson Denise Shepard 




PO Boj 919 


Eaaley. SC 


James Kevin Sherwood 




Rt 4 Stnnewood 


Wytheville. VA 


Melinda Rave Shoemaker 




3020 Vandever St. 


BrookeviUe. MD 



287 

SHO 



-^coofj cJjit Jour 



Warning: The Freshman Ten can be dan- 
gerous to your health and social life. 

Symptoms: Tight clothes, a bloated feel- 
ing, a beer gut, cravings for anything 
edible, in other words . . . the mun- 
chies. 

Long Term Effects: Waist and hip mea- 
surements increased by two or more 
inches, lack of dates, mental anguish. 

Before coming to college, every freshman girl 
hears about the dreaded "Freshman Ten". Na- 
ively, each one thinks, "This could never hap- 
pen to me," but sure enough, after a few 
months of late night pizzas, study breaks, and 
partying, the symptoms of the Freshman Ten 
become widespread throughout the halls of the 
women's dorms. 

This weight gain is not limited to only fresh- 
man girls, of course. The "Freshman Ten" sim- 
ply gets its name because it is during the first 
year of school that girls suffer from its conse- 
quences. No longer is Mora around to take in- 
ventory of the refrigerator. After midnight, 
when guys are not around, acting polite and 
eating with small bites is no longer necessary. 
Girls can stuff their faces without any inhibi- 
tions. After all, if everybody else orders 
Krispy Kremes, each girl feels justified in 
buying them herself ... at least everybody will 
get fat together. 

Getting fat is exactly what happens. Groans 
can be heard echoing down the halls on Mon- 
day mornings. Excuses like, "My jeans shrunk." 
or "The scale must be broken." are of no avail. 
The fat is still there. The breaking point of the 
eating binges finally takes place when none of 
the clothes in the closet fit anymore, including 
the pants that used to be too big. Girls join to- 
gether to take a shot at the Scarsdale Diet, the 
Cambridge Diet, or the Dolly Parton Diet in 
order to lose ten pounds, and start the vicious 
cycle again, and again, and again . . . WF 

Susan Hannv 



KK runs are frequent for when the late night munchies hit. 
What better way is there to satisfy a hunger pain than with 
a hot. creme-filled donut? 




Krispy Kreme 



l'l'l'H!l'|lt^ 



e Sirhan 
nee Dr 
eo Skidn 



416 Oumbranch Rd 



John Griffen Sn 



'n 




Haworth, N.J 
Charlotte. NC 



ri t 



Laura Lee Southard 

■ilH Brackenburv Ln. 
Kurt Darrick Spitz 



Fayette vi lie. NC 
Fayetteville. NC 



Charleston. WV 
Hingham, MA 



Athens, GA 
New York Mills, NY 



Matthews. NC 
Prmcton Junction, NJ 




Freshmen 




Palricia Ann Spitz 




9J1H Deei Park Ln 


Matthews, NC 


Keriy Linn Spooner 




5.M \allamiinl Dr 


Williams Port, PA 


Lani Luise Staiger 




■!■.> Sti.nevbrfKik Rd 


Monlville. NJ 


John Austin Stanlev 




P(i B..!i 6j:i 


Lake View. SC 


Wade Austin Stanley 




PO B,„ 643 


Lake View, SC 


William Thomas Steele 




B..J i 


Cleveland, NC 


Cathryn Pauline Steeves 




-IS North Clara Ave 


Deland. FL 


Susan Diane Steiger 




Rl 1 Bux 2(iO-A 


Altuvisia, \A 


Thomas Robert Stephenson 




l.'iifi HIehland Cir 


Blacksburg. \A 


Donna Sue Stevens 




26S Green Vallev Rd 


Scotts Valley, CA 


Lisa Dawn Stockton 




311 Anchur Dr 


Greensboro, NC 


Laurie Beth Stratton 




22 Zelma I> 


Greenville. SC 


William Todd Strawn 




27 AlBunquin Rd 


Cambridge. MD 


Robert Rochmond Stroupe 




PO Bo, *Kl 


Stanley. NC 


Terri Michelle Stump 




iifl B,B8^ Ave 


Thomasville. NC 


Teresa Rae Summerlin 




6016 Caledonia St 


Raleigh. NC 


Francis George Surprenant 




114 Sleepv Hollo* Rd 


Ml Lebanon. PA 


Mary Elizabeth Sutton 




115 Southland Dr 


Richmond. KV 


Steven Glenn Sutton 




1112-1 Columbus Circle 


Andrews. AFB. MD 


David Fredrick Swaile 




19 Winchester Rd 


Lakewood. NV 


Peter Alan Swain 




7S50 Southwest 172 St, 


Miami. FL 


Randall Scott Talley 




101 Mavbank Cl 


Durham. NC 


Virginia Susan Tant 




:1S27 Canterburv Rd 


New Bern. NC 


Garland Scott Taylor Jr. 




404 4aih St 


Virginia Beach. VA 


Terry Joe Taylor 




Rl 1 B.,x 1U7 A 


Oakboro. NC 


Charles Royal Tedder 




500:j Manning Dr 


Greensboro. NC 


Scott Colvin Tepper 




285 Oceanshore Blvd 


Ormond Beach. FL 


Sheila Marion Thabet 




,16 Balmoral Dr 


Berkeley Heights. NJ 


Elizabeth Dibrell Thomas 




401 lllh Ave 


Huntington. WV 


Toni Annette Thomas 




Rl 2 Bo, 147 


R.K-kingham. NC 


Emerson McLean Thompson III 




407 Roanoke .\ve 


Roanoke Rapids. NC 


Richard Llloa Tobar 




707 Weslovet Rd 


Wilmington. DE 


Cynthia Elaine Tompkins 




1707 Courtland Ave 


Reidsville. NC 


Nan Travis Triplett 




126 Seven Claks 


BiHjne, NC 


Floyd James Trivett 




207 Pine Ridje Dt 


High Point. NC 


Julie Kristine Truai 




8 Cannon Ct, 


Little Rock. AR 


James Marton Trusty 




1092 Larkspur Ter 


Rockville. MD 


Lana Lynette Tuttle 




127 College Circle 
Maribetb Tvsoo 


Swannanda. N(^ 




116 BerrvhiU Rd 


Rocky Mount. NC 


Brian Leslie L'pchurch 




902 Hammel Rd 


Greensboro. NC 


Willard Howard Ipchurch 




3210 Crittenden Cl 


W'inston-Salem. NC 


Cynthia Gail Vardiman 




23 Auburndale Dr 


Asheville. NC 


Arthur William Vernon 




510 Watson Dr 


IndiHlantic, FL 


Marv Spivey Vick 




2006 Pinecrest Dr, 


Greenville, NC 


David Carroll Wagoner 




100 Juniper Ln, 


Charlottesville. VA 


Garrett Graham Ward 




2808 Brookridge Dr 


Rock Hill. SC 


Anne Marie Warren 




9180 Huntclifl Trace 


Atlanta. GA 


David Thomas Washington 




Rl. 1 


Fuquay-Varina. NC 



289 

WAS 



Freshmen 



Mary Katherin; Wai 

1703 Rivershore Rd 
Barbara Jean Wege 



n003 Allh 



1 Dr 



lid Saode 
2408 Cathfnnp Dr 
Richard Andrew Weio 
6726 Kenwood Forest Lai 
William Marion Welln 
21 Peachtree Ln 
Charlea Rei Wellon J 
2900 Wickersham Rd 



Laura Barbour Werkei 
1286 While Oak Rd 
Scott Erneal Westwood 
8176 Post Rd 
Maria Marye Whslen 
Sn4 Denningtcjn l.n 



Todd Clark White 

Rt. 11. Boii630-J 
Kenneth David Whiineld 



Brian Glenn Widenhot 

fiJKi Sardis Rd 

John Stephen Wilkinsi 



>avid Wheeler Wood 

17 Walnut Hills Dr 
Walter Thomas Wood 
6991 Shandwick Ln 
.aura Ellen Woodford 
0613 Johns Hopkins Rd 
(evin Rav Woody 
32S Oak Park Rd 
imanda Cerole Worsha 
15 Viljaee Rd 




Hickory. NC 

Orlando. FL 

Kill Devil Hills. NC 

Charlotte. NC 

Covington. VA 

Durham. NC 

Williamsburg, \.\ 

Grainger, IN 

Laurel, MD 

Raleigh. NC > 

Lynchburg, VA ' ' 

Trumbull, CT 



Hipsters, Twisters, and their Boogie 
Babies Discover Casablanca Night 
Club 

On Silas Creek Parkway, beyond the mall, nestled 
behind a neon pagoda called the China City Restau- 
rant, is a little hotspot known as Casablanca. Tues- 
day through Sunday it is the domain of pool table 
afficionados, Harley honeys, and guys who wear 
their wallets on the end of a chain and listen to a 
great deal of Lynyard Skynyard music. But on Mon- 
day night, the tone, tenor, £md tenants of the place 
change. For one magical night of the week, from 
eight thirty until one o'clock, Casablanca becomes 
the home of the aggressive, progressive, evocative, 
provocative new sounds in music. Call it Punk, call 
it New Wave, but the Casablanca crowd calls it New 
Generation Night and it is a blast. Our hostess and 
disc jockey for the evening is the dynamic empress 
of the local airwaves, Dede Thornton, a Wake Forest 
alum and former announcer for the old WEDD-FM. 
Dede can be counted on to spin the hottest of the 
new dance tracks. She has an eye and an ear for that 



290 

WAT 



t 



lyMijiiis;^ 




JoDsye Dickens Wurthmann 






:U112 Jasper Blvd 


Sulhvan 


Island. SC 


Janet Elizabeth Yancey 






U13 Northeast 56th Ct. 


Fori Lau 


derdaie. FL 



Buies Creek. NC 
Charleston. WV 



which is innovative and hip, yet supremely dancable 
that makes Dick "The Clearasil Kid" Clark look like 
Lawrence Welk when it comes to musical savvy. 

New Generation Night has become an increasingly 
trendy place for the chic, young, funseeking Deacon 
to be seen. At the beginning of the fall semester, the 
only Wake students to be seen there were a handful 
of fans of the music who had nowhere else to go 



Wake Forest students needing that change of pace, choose to 
punk out at Casablanca each Monday night. 




when they wanted to shimmy and shake to the sil- 
very strains of the Psychedelic Furs or bop till they 
dropped to the headbanging of The Ramones. Most 
of the crowd was School of The Arts kids and people 
from Winston Salem. But the word spread quickly, 
and by the beginning of 1983 everyone who liked to 
dance, but was put off by the catatonic tempo of 
shagging, was out bopping on a Monday night. 

Not only is the Casa the place to lay down and 
pick up on the latest dance steps, but it is also a 
chance to escape if only for a little while, this living 
L.L. Bean catalog we call home. The Casa is a place 
to strut one's hot new threads, a place where off beat 
clothes are the norm. Army Surplus, second-hand 
clothing stores, punk boutiques from back home, 
these are the outlets that help stock the closets of 
the Casablanca crowd. The only dress code on the 
dance floor is that one's duds must be boogie-woogie 
proof. 

Casablanca is fun, first, and foremost. It is not 
stand-offish as punk clubs can be. It is a place where 
people come to move, where people get off on the joy 
of the dance. Anyone who is willing to shake, rattle 
and roll or at least make an approximation thereof is 
welcomed. 

By February, 1983, there were twenty to thirty 
Wake Forest kids at the Casa every Monday. They 
must be careful not to let the Casablanca become 
too trendy. Look what happened to Studio 54, one 
minute it is a hopping little night spot and the next 
minute Liza Minnelli and Andy Warbol and all their 
crowd are clamoring to get in and then one has a 
real mess. Hopefully, such is not the future of Ca- 
sablanca. It sure is a good time. WF 

R. H. Gipe 



291 

ZEK 




Ed Hollingsworth 
Editor 



Above: Camping out for front row tickets to the 
Carolina game is a popular mid-winter break 
from studies for Chip Walpole and a friend. 

Right: James Garrison ties the finishing touches 
on a lampost while rolhng the quad soon after 
the Deacon victory over Appalacian State. 




292 

INDEX 






COMPLIMENTS OF: 

ZIGLAR DISTRIBUTING 

3121 starlight Drive 
Winston-Salem 

Congratulations to the Class of 1983 



294 

Promises, Puppies, and Pumpki 

9E 



Abernathy. Beverly Lynne 144. 268 

Abernathy, Donald Eugene 156, 240 

Abu-Saba, Khalil Elias 279 

Accounting Society 156 

Acker, John 184 

Acklev. William Paul 137, 240 

Acord. Bobbi Jo 279 

Adams, George Ray 149, 240 

Adams, Lisa Elaine 158, 279 

Adkins, Marcis 105 

Adkins, Kimberly Susan 179, 268 

Administration 206 

Agee, Marv Marshall 184, 240 

Ahlum, Wally 139 

Ahrens, Susan Diana 144, 159, 173, 

268 
Alock, Anderson Bradford 147, 240 
Alden, Susan Ruth 144, 259 
Aldrick, Dave 178 
Aleman, Mary Carolyn 279 
Alexander, Jane Hart 169, 240 
Alexander, Mary Virginia 259 
Alford, Celia 150 
Alkard, Clav 138 
Allan, Kitt Hackay 179, 279 
Allen, Charles 216 
Allen, Bret Dennis 143, 240 
Allen, Dede 84 
Allen, Jennifer Jane 145, 151, 162, 

240 
Allen, Kathy Jeannette 279 
Allen, Kathv Janette 259 
Allen, Mary Elizabeth 148, 240 
Allen, Stu 87 

Allen, Wendy Renee 158, 259 
Allison, Lisa Carson 240 
Allred, Emily Dianne 172, 268 
Almon, Rebecca May 268 
Alpha Phi Alpha 131 
Alsheimer, Olga 187. 279 
Amatruda, Kathryn D. 151, 157. 

144. 240 
Ambrose, Brent William 279 
Amen, Ralph 216 
Ammons, David Williams 133, 159, 

268 
Ammons, Jennifer Allen 279 
Anderle, Kay 84 
Anderson, Brian A. 259 
Anderson, Dierdre Emily 80, 150, 

268 
Anderson, Lars 105 
Anderson. Venetia Anne 150, 259 
Anderson, Walter Dale 279 
Andreasen, David Volk 259 
Andreoli, Cara 78, 80 
Andronica, John 224 
Andrysick, Guy Joseph 157, 240 
Angel, John 238 
Annonio, William Watson 1, 170, 

190, 192, 133, 195, 259 
Anrade, Billy 79 
Ansley, Stephen Michael 268 
Anson, Karen 133 
Anson, Nick 133 
Anthony Aston Society 157 
Anthropology 218 
Apicelli, Billy 147 
Apostrlou, Greg Louis 268 
Archer, Dana 148 
Arditti, Jeffrey A. 146. 240 
Armstrong. Brian Donald 105, 279 
Armstrong, John Patrick 137, 178, 

268 
Armstrong, Walker 172 
Arney, Jeanne Marie 90, 279 
Aronhime, Raquel Maria 279 
Artom, Bianca 234 
Ashburn, Lisa 158 
Asimos, David Lawrence 279 
Askew, Claudia Lenora 183, 268 
ASPA 155, 157 
Atkins, Betsy Anne 172, 269 



Atkinson, Melissa Ann 150, 240 

Atkinson, Nancy Jo 279 

Atlee, Amy Hope 62, 163, 165, 268 

Atwood, Timothy Arnold 279 

Auch, David William 143, 268 

Auch, Todd David 279 

Auram, Andy 82, 85 

Aust, Mark Lee 279 

Austin, Barry Douglas 143, 240 

Austin, Brian L. 234 

Austin, Brian W. 206 

Austin, Judd 146 

Austin. Cvnthia Kay 259 

Austin. Jr. Judd Allen 240, 58, 251 

Ayers, Carl Glenn 149, 240 

Ayers, Maria Elaine 240 

Aiar, Martha Dulaney 268 

B 

Badger, Emily Kay 279 

Bagby, David Rupert 240 

Bagwell. Martha Elizabeth 150, 172, 

180, 259 
Bailev, Betty Lynn 279 
Baily, David Kerns 170, 172, 259 
Bailey. Eleanor 148, 157, 259 
Bailav, Franklin Leroy 240 
Bailev, Russell E. 259 
Bailev, Tim 172 
Bailev, Trevor Leigh 279 
BaiUis, Jeffrey Stuart 146, 151, 259 
Baker, Craig Price 176, 240 
Baker, David Eric 279 
Bakke, Brian 105 
Baldinger, Gary 105 
Baldwin, John Frazier 143, 268 
Ball, Stephen Bert 157, 259 
Ballance, Anne Parker 268 
Ballenger, Roger Lee 149, 259 
Bame, Shelley Patricia 268, 318 
Banks, Jerry Burton 160, 269 
Baptist Student Union 158 
Barber, Barry Lane 172, 268 
Barbour, Karen Renee 148, 240 
Bard, Chris 87 
Bare, Allison Jo 150, 240 
Bare, Rick Lee 279 
Barhem, Mike 137 
Barillis, Jeff 182 
Barkhouser, Helen Rhymer 240 
Barnes, Gregory Paul 134, 268 
Barnes, Mack Nathaniel III 268 
Barnette, Amy 85 
Barnette, Jim 138 
Barnette, Richard Cliff 120 
Barr, John Thomas 259 
Barret, Charles David 268 
Barrett, Robert 163 
Barringer, Larry Michael 259 
Barron, Leslie 140 
Barrow, Mike 79, 138 
Bartel, Karen 90, 169, 187 
Bartholomew, Maxwell James 279 
Baruuck, Plato Collins 137, 240 
Basinger, Alice Ann 132, 279 
Bass, Emory 279 
Bass, Grace 145, 268 
Bass, Ronda Leigh 279 
Bates, John 120, 135 
Bates, David Thomas 163, 259 
Bates, Jeffrey Rogers 279 
Bates, Joy Ann 148, 259 
Bates, Warren Walter 149, 240 
Batts, Amy Lorraine 136, 259 
Bauchle, Ken 95 
Baucom. Christie, Louise 158, 187, 

279 
Baucom, Jennifer Joan 279 
Baxley, Dr. John 228 
Baxtwr, Lori Deanne 140, 268 
Ba2emore, Pete Hudson 279 
Bealle, Elizabeth Burch 136, 268 
Beard, Kendra Ann 80, 136, 268 
Beasley, Karen Elizabeth 159, 173. 

259 



Beauchamp. Susan Payne 90, 148, 

240 
Beaudrv, Catherine 234 
Beauer,'Guy Moody III 138, 240 
Beatts, Jennifer Anne 279 
Bechtel, Kenneth 236 
Beuton, Elizabeth Conrad 279 
Beck, Amy 171 
Beck, Bob 234 
Beebe, Carol Jean 148, 268 
Beecker, Thadeus Arlen 143, 259 
Beeler, Susan Alaine 268 
Beeson, Kevin Edward 279 
Beeson, Robin Nannette 279 
Beh. Ann Reid 150, 240 
Bell, Alice 177 
Bell, John Michael 279 
Beeler, Susan Alaine 268 
Bender, Jennifer Lou ,56, 176, 268 
Bender, Seel 228 
Bennett, Bill 146, 178 
Bennett, Daniel Paul 268 
Bennett, J. Brett 151, 259 
Bennatt, Mark Alan 240 
Bennett, Mark Edward 156, 259 
Bennett, Robert Edward 138, 259 
Bennett, Timothy John 279 
Benson, Barara fate 268 
Bentley, Benjamin Kermit 158, 259 
Bentley, Laura 12 
Berg, Sally Ann 144, 187, 268 
Bergey, Dona;d 234 
Berguido, Armando 180, 241 
Bergstrom, Mark 87 
Berrier, Scott Paul 279 
Berry, Sonya Rene 241 
Berry, Walter 135, 179 
Berthrong, Merrill G. 206, 224 
Bess, Jane 157 
Bess, Terry Wayne 268 
Best, Debbie 234 
Best, Ted 149 
Betts, Jennifer 90 
Beunelt, Brett 182 
Bevan, Elizabeth 171 
Biddulph, Rebecca Anna 268 
Bieber, Matthew Monroe 142, 259 
Biernat, Mark Allen 268 
Bilas, Jefferey Donald 162, 241 
Bilbro, Robert Glenn 133, 259 
Bilich, Edward K. 183, 279 
Biology 216 

Bird, John 120, 142, 163 
Bird, Mary Lynn 268 
Birkmayer, Meredith Hendrie 269 
Bisdon, Amber 147 
Bishop, Caroe Jean 241 
Bishop, Monte Keith 279 
Bishop, Warren 146 
Bissette, Kim 157 
Bittle, Monrie Louise 268 
Biuce, Anne 140 
Bjarnesen, Ricky 147 
Black Christian Alliance 155 
Black, Hubert Scott 241 
Black, Marjorie Kay 145, 162, 259 
Black, Mary Joan 90, 148 
Blackburn, Jennifer Dawn 279 
Black Student Alliance 155 
Blackburn, Kent 180 
Blackburn, Melanie Ann 159, 279 
Blackman, Amie Lynn 241 
Blackmon, Ben 24, 133 
Blackmon, Linda Ann 144, 259 
Blackstock, Arthur William Jr. 268 
Blair, Courtney 144, 181 
Blair, John Fleming 279 
Blais, Bob 146 
Blake, Christoher Lyons 241 
Blake, Jeanne Anne 148, 241 
Blake, Louise Dupree 136, 268 
Blalock, Reggie 158 
Blalock, Tom 132 
Blankenship, Donna Jean 241 
Blalock, Reginald Brent 279 



Blissit, Natalie Dianne 159, 259 
Block, William David 86, 241 
Blue, Carolyn Hall 150, 241 
Boatwright, Kimberly Janet 165, 

144, 171, 268 
Bodohm, Kimberly Anne 279 
Boggs, Bennett Gibson 279 
Boggs, Bennett Gibson 241 
Boggs, Carl Andrews III 279 
Bond, John Matthew 146, 241 
Boone, Linda Ruth 150, 268 
Boone, William Gardner 241 
Booth, Lvmm Elizabeth 135, 148, 

241 
Boothe, Sharon 148 
Bordeaux, Danialle 171, 280 
Borton, Todd 75, 146 
Borwick, Susan 230 
Bosin, Sreven Robert 241 
Botschner, Andrew Thomas 258 
Bourne, Katherine Elise 136, 268 
Bowden, Larry Donald Jr. 133, 241 
Bowe, Michael 157 
Bowen, Michael David 158, 180, 241 
Bowen, Rodney Trent 149, 241 
Bower, Mary 136, 156 
Bower, William Alfred 142, 241 
Bowers, Julie 78, 81 
Bowers, Victoria Ann 241 
Bowles, Beth 132 
Bowman, Gregory Scott 142, 156, 

141 
Boyce, Janet Louise 136, 258 
Boyd, Daniel Marcus 241 
Boyd, Terry 159, 183 
Boyle, Stephen John 241 
Bozzolo, Paolo Camillo 268 
Braaksma, Frncois Dominicus 139, 

268 
Brack, Philippa Ruth 268 
Bracken, John Lloyd Jr. 269 
Bradfield, John Craig 134, 241 
Brading, Jennifer Marion 280 
Bradshaw, Michael Scott 280 
Bradway, Scott Emerson 140, 241 
Brady, James Edward 280 
Brailow, David 222 
Brantley, Russell H. Jr. 204 
Brantly, Candase 12 
Bray. Ron 105 

Bray. Susan Elizabeth 185, 241 
Brehme, Dr. Robert 180, 234 
Breiner, Nancy Ann 160, 164, 259 
Brereton, Catherine Ann 280 
Brethauer, Melissa Jean 280 
Brewer, Brian K. 87, 269 
Brewer, Cpt. 228 
Brewer, Kelli Denise 90, 280 
Bridgers, Glenn Royal 241 
Bridgers, Mark Stephen 280 
Bright, Sara Elizabeth 160, 280 
Briley, Kenneth Watson 280 
Brock, Richard John 137, 241 
Brock, Tim 142 
Bradway, Scott 174 
Brooks, Janna Helen 280 
Brooks, Lisa 114, 117 
Brooks, Jeffrey Covington 280 
Brothers, Lisa Love 18, 241 
Broughton, John Norris 280 
Browder, Charles M. Jr. 269, 143 
Browder, Kevin Lee 259 
Brown, Anne Barbara 161, 164, 269 
Brown, Carol Lane 241 
Brown, Gergia Wilburn 280 
Brown, Jana Avis 140, 151, 259 
Brown, Joel 133 
Brown, Lisa 136 
Brown, Liz 169 
Brown, Mike 138 
Brown, Molly 163 
Brown, Patty 169 
Brown, Pierre 105, 141 
Brown. Robert Michael 269 
Brown, Roger James 147, 180, 269 



295 

Brown, R. 



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296 

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* "*■•■.•■ •- •* ■» •".» •* 



Brown, Stephen Robert 48, 142, 242 

Browne. Carol 216 

Browne, Robert 216 

Browning, Douglas Guv 269 

Broyhill, Markham Hunt 280 

Broies, David 232 

Brueggenman, Linda 1.57 

Bruce. .Anne Preston 269 

Bruce. Mark 10.5 

Bruce. Scott McGiU 269 

Bruton. Eric Scott 269 

Brvan, Fredrick Clark 242 

Bryan. G. McLeod 238 

Bryant. Karen Lynn 269 

Bryant. S.M. 234 

Buchanan. Brian 105 

Buemo, -Julian 234 

Buff, Billy Lee Jr. 242 

Buhrow. [Jill 139 

Bullard. Neel Garrell 144, 242 

Bullard, Norman 105 

Bullard, Rudv 132 

Bullis, H. Dean 2.59 

Bullock. Helen Claire 90. 280 

Bullock. -James Rowland 269 

Bullock. -John Malcom 259 

Bunch. Wayne Thomas III 280 

Bungener. Edward Alexander 165. 

234. 242 
Bunn. Kevin 75. 77 
Bunton. -Jayne Leah 280 
Burch. Laurie .Jo 187, 280 
Burge. Vickie 145 
Burger. Jerry 234 
Burgess. Geiett 72 
Burgess. Lisa 150 
Burgess. Ronnie 105 
Bureau. Kathy 165 
Burgess. John 147. 184, 259 
Burgess, Mary Lisa 269 
Burgess, Sarah .'Mison 140, 269 
Burket, Kevm Michael 149, 242 
Burkett, Mahlon Michael 149, 242 
Burns. Martha Hatley 280 
Burnwell. -John 142 
Burroughs. Julian 236 
Burroughs. Lee Annette 242 
Burrows. Julia Kathleen 280 
Burrows. Mark Ross 269 
Burton. Erick Michael 133 
Busby Melissa jean 140, 165, 269 
Busko. William Devin II 280 
Business and Accountancy 220 
Butler, Shannon Lynn 1. 158, 170, 

190, 242 
Butterfield, Lorraine Mae 87, 99, 

269 
Butz, Richard Collins 280 
Buxbaum, David 12 
Byrd, Ginger 1.50 
Byrum, Clifford C. Jr. 259 



Cable. Glenda Karen 40. 150, 1.56. 

242 
Cagle. John Chester 165, 178, 269 
Cain. Patrick Eugene 143, 242 
Caldwell, Margret Louise 259 
Caldwell, Robert David 149, 259 
Cailison, Dr. Cleve 177 
Calhoun, Amy 183 
Calloway, Michael Wayne 187, 269 
Camp, Angelia Marie 141, 187, 269 
Campbell, Cynthia Denise 280 
Campbell, Donna 167 
Campbell, Glen 105 
Campbell, Gorden Creston Jr. 146, 

259 
Campbell 1.36 

Campisano, Lisa Camille 140, 269 
Canfield. Robert West 164, 166, 280 
Carey, Andrew Russell 269 
Carlisle, Sherryl Anne 280 
Carlson, Leslie 136 
Carlson, Peter Martin 280 



Carlton, Kern 84. 138 
Carmichael, Pennv Christine 269, 

1,50, 187 
Carmichael, Richard 228 
Carmines, Frank 105 
Carnell, John 62 
Carney. James Andrew 280 
Carpenter, Gregory Scott 269 
Carpenter, Lithfield Huie 280 
Carper. John 105 
Carrasco. Candide 234 
Carroll. Seauy Wesley 168. 242 
Carswell. Kris Landa 280 
Carter. Bill 163 
Carter. Kathy 160 
Carter. Douglas Alan 280 
Carter, Gregory Jackson 280 
Carter, Joe Douglas 269 
Carter. John 222 
Carter. Katie 84. 136 
Carter, Kevin Andre 105, 280 
Carter. Michael Gearheart 280 
Carter, Michael Reed 259 
Carter. Stewart 230 
Carver. Robert Clayton 259 
Casey. Dorothv 206. 234 
Cash. David Christopher 269 
Cash. James Bryan 280 
Cassels, Patricia Marie 242 
Catron, Bryon Allen 242 
Catron, David 234 
Cavanaugh, John Brvon 269 
Chaffin, John Taylor 242 
Chambers. David 105 
Chambers. Glen 156 
Chapel Bell Guild 184 
Chapman. Richard 168 
Chater, Alex 95. 139 
Cheatwood. Camara Leigh 132, 179. 

269 
Cheek, Edwin B. 280 
Cheerleaders 159, 173 
Chemistry 220 

Chester, David Mark 168, 259 
Chichock, Mark 232 
Chisholm, Bridget Wynee 280 
Chlad, Kelly Sue 179, 280 
Chlan. John Charles 280 
Chranowski, A.J. 120 
Christman. Edgar D. 212 
Chung, -John 173, 243, 249 
Church, Bobby Dale 280 
Cintron, David Joseph 280 
Circle K 160 

Citrin, Benjamin Souther 269 
Clark, Carol Marie 160, 259 
Clarck, Charles 95 
Clark, Charlotte Kimbrough 269 
Clark, David McKenzie 149. 269 
Clark. John Charles Jr. 280 
Clark, Joni Marie 148, 242 
Clark, Kevin 138 
Clark, Lynda 157 
Clark, Mary Dawne 136, 242 
Clark, Mary Elizabeth 280 
Clark, Maxine 222, 234 
Clark, Stephen R. 130, 133, 269 
Classics 224 
Clayton, Diane 144 
Clayton, George Harris 146, 242 
Clayton, Mary Jill 144, 172, 269 
Cleland, George Montgomery 120, 

280 
Clem, Ellis Earl 120, 260 
Clement. Gareth Paige 145, 260 
Clemmons, Cindy 150 
Cleramons, Topper 104, 119 
Cleveland, Jeffery Allen 260 
Clifford, Cynthia Jean 140, 187, 269 
Clipp. Randy Cornell 132, 280 
Clodfelter, Cheryl Faith 269 
Cloninger, Patrick Caswell 162, 242 
Cobb, David Scott 147. 242 
Cockerham. Mark Harold 269 
Cockerham. Teresa Gay 150, 181, 

184, 242 



Cody, Pam 141 

Coe, Valerie Elena 158, 269 

Coene, Edgar Theodore 142, 269 

Coffey, Sarah Catherine 150, 260 

Cogsie, Thomas Bryce 180, 242 

Colclocough, Helen Reen 145, 260 

Colclough, Sande 140 

Cole, Stephen Lawrence 149, 269 

Cole, Toby Cecil Jr. 280 

Coleman, Carolyn Courtney 159, 
281 

Coles, Catherine Marie 281 

Coleman, Michael 75 

Coles, Carolyn 136 

Coley, Jan Rocha 269 

College Democrats 155, 160 

College Republicans 1.55. 161 

College Union 161-166 

Collett, Victoria Ruffin 136. 242 

Collevecdino, Vince 147 

Collins, Billie 234 

Collins, Janice Marie 116, 281 

Collins, John 238 

Collins. Tina Renee 269 

Cole. Toby 105 

Colton. Tom 138 

Coltrane, Debra 269 

Compere, Lou Ann 144, 149, 167, 
242 

Concert Choir 167 

Conley, Karen Reed 281 

Connell, Carrie Lynn 136, 269 

Conner, Lynn 105, 133 

Conyers, James Edward 159, 269 

Coogler. Denise Regina 148, 242 

Cook, Brian Hartsell 137, 260 

Cook, Bruce 120 

Cook, John Keener 260 

Cook. Kaye Francis 179, 281 

Cook, Leon 220 

Cook, Margaret Brooke 90. 148, 269 

Cooke, Mark Prillaman 260 

Cook. Msg. 228 

Cooksey.Cathy 90 

Cooper, Carolyn Marie 158, 281 

Cooper, Heather Diene 178, 242 

Cooper, Henry Moreland 136, 269 

Cooper, William Kenneth 281 

Copeland, Carol Lane 242 

Copeland, G. Brent 172, 190, 260 

Corbett, Michael Ross 242 

Corlett, Keith Matthew 134, 269 

Cormia, John Howard 269 

Cornelison, Earl Dwayne 260 

Corts, Becky 86 

Costellano, John 146 

Cothran, Deborah .Jean 242 

Cotton, Nancy 

Cottrill, Scott Michael 143, 151, 243 

Couch, David Ford 75, 260 

Covey, 133, 173, 179, 270 

Cowan, James Bernard 260 

Cowan, John Columbus IV 270 

Cowan, Mary Elizabeth 270 

Cox, David Howard 105, 243 

Cox, Karis Ann 90, 151, 148, 260 

Cox, Pamela Jill 270 

Cox, Thomas Christopher 132, 162, 

260 
Crainshaw, Jill Yvette 260 
Crappia, Dogma 179 
Crater. Marvin 74 
Craver, Brad Buson 243 
Crisco, Larry Van-Thomas 281 
Crisp, Marge 72, 78, 80 
Crist, Kimberly Ann 90, 270 
Critz, Carol Jean 160, 260 
Criticos, Cornia 179, 281 
Cromartie, Jamesia Latrina 159, 

183, 270 
Cronan, Keith Frank 281 
Cronin. Terence Allan 243 
Cross, Chris 147 

Cross, Paul Thomas 136, 159, 173, 
260 



Cross, Sarah Jeanne 281 

Cross Country 98 

Crowe, David 86 

Crume, Ron 105 

Cruz, Joe 12 

Cuatrecasas, Paul Ramon 178 

Cummins, Dan 142 

Cunningham, Carlos 

Cunningham, Clover Anne 270 

Cunningham, Jim 142 

Cunningham, Pat 222 

Cunnings. Ed 204 

Cuntalingus. Felecia 179 

Curka. Gregory Stephen 137, 260 

Curley, Charles Vincent 281 

Currin, Allyson Lynn 267, 281 

Curry. John Charles III 137. 270 

Curry. Scott 146 

Curtis, Beth 150, 162 

Cutrell, Arnold 79 

Czarnecki, Edward John 178, 281 

D 

Dabbs, David 137 

Dale, Naomi Linda 136, 270 

Daley, Rick 142 

Dall, Lincoln Spencer 158, 260 

Dallanegra, Marc Todd 172, 270 

Dalton, Mary Michel 148, 171. 243 

Danelley. Pat 139 

Dance Club and Company 155, 167 

Daniel, Gene Taylor 281 

Daniel, Louis Broaddus III 270 

Darling. John 165 

Daser. Dr. Sayeste 174, 220 

Daughertv, Beverly Jane 150, 181, 
243 

Daughtery, Susan Elizabeth 180, 
260 

Davidson, Nancy Leigh 281 

Davis, Deryl Andrew 270 

Davis, James Warrenton Jr. 146, 

159, 281 
Davis, James Reeves 134, 260 
Davis, Laura Frances 99, 281 
Davis, Mary Margaret 281, 187 
Davis, Patrick Michael 270 
Davis, Rob 143 
Davis. Scarlet Ann 140, 260 
Davis, Scott 110 
Davis, William Taylor 135, 243 
Davis/Taylor House 165 
Dawson, Todd Andrew 281 
Deal, Tripp 1.56 
De Araujo. Bill 95 

Dearmon. John McCammie 143. 270 
DeBusk. Susan Elizabeth 148, 270 
Decker. Allen Dewitt 281 
Decsery. Claire H. 243 
Deese. Myra Jane 270 
Degnam. Jean Marie 243 
Dehaen. Kave Anita 148, 157, 260 
Dekes 134 

Delaney. Roger Douglas 159. 281 
Delhay. Christopher John 270 
Dellinegro. Todd 158 
Dellinger. Tina Denise 159, 260 
Dement, Angle 135 
Demianouvich, David Wayne 147, 

151, 243 
Dempsey, Ronald Dwyatt 170, 281 
Denfield, Philip Alan 104, 243 
Dennis, Kimberly Jeane 187. 243 
Dennis. Virginia Lynne 281 
DePeralta. Jose Grave 95 
Dernoeden, Dian 157, 270 
Dewasthal, Arum 220 
Dickinson, Wilham Kent 244 
Dickens, Al 105 
Dilkinson, Kent 142 
Dillinger, Jeanne Marie 148, 177, 

244 
Dimmock, Robert 216 
Dinan, Jackqueline Louise 244 
Dinkins, Robert Kriss 270 



mi 



297 

irks, M. 




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298 

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^ Wl JW M-y 



Dirks. Mark Kenneth 244 

Diodrati. Paul 185 

Dirks. Mark 142 

Dirt, Christina 183 

Dirr, Christopher Douglas 161, 181. 

244 
Dixon, Brian Meyers 260 
Dixon, Leslie-Jane 281 
Dixon, Patricia 230 
Doddings. Dawn 142. 161. 165 
Dodge. Kristina Liane 144. 270 
Dodson. Lu Ellen 244 
Dohertv. Daniel .Joseph III 281 
Dolby. Jennifer Helen 165. 260 
Dollyhite. Jefferey Dean 260 
Dombrowski. Angela E. 176, 270 
Domhoff. Diana 182 
Donahue, Bill 105 
Donahue. Rob 94 
Donatelli. Douglas John 244 
Donhoff. Diana 136 
Donnelly. John Joseph 138. 244 
Donnelly. Pat 156 
Dare. Susan Hayes 78. 80, 281 
Dorough. Lynn Katherine 156, 187, 

260 
Doster, Diana Christine 137, 144, 

160, 244 
Dougherty, Dan 105 
Dougherty, Tara Matie 136, 244 
Dove, Laura Jean 270 
Dovel, Melynda Ann 150. 270 
Dowell. Michael Andrew 281 
Downs. Cheryl Lynne 136. 244 
Downes. David Allen 143. 168. 260 
Doyle. Allison Leigh 164. 281 
Draeger. Deborah Jane 140, 151. 

166. 270. 312 
Draper. David Gardner 244 
Draughn. Anna Arrington 270 
Drew. Gary 85 

Drew. Mark Livingston 143. 244 
Drew. Mary Ardella 281 
Druier. Jill Elizabeth 244 
Dromerick. Chris 161 
Drusdow. Mark Stanley 244 
Duarte. Nestor 270 
Dubbs. Allison A. 281 
Duchesne. Ellen 144 
Duffy. John Paul 143, 270 
Dufort. Bob 234 
Duncan, Chuck 137, 178 
Dunlap, Michael Wesley 156, 260 
Dunlop, Laird Andrew 85, 260 
Dunn, Bill 183. 190 
Dunne. William Patrick 244 
Dunne. Elizabeth Anne 144. 187, 

260 
Durand, Philip Schad 270 
Durham. Barbara 115. 117 
Durham. Lori 117 
Durham. Mark Allen 281 
Dushesne, Ellen Louise 260 
Dutnell, Gwvneth Anne 147, 159, 

270 
Duvall, Renee Marie 136, 244 
Dvorack, Mariam Annette 281 
Dwiggins, Allison HoUin 269 
Dwyer. Mark 162 
Dyer. Catherine Leigh 260 
Dyer. Cynthia Leigh 260 
Dyer. David Owen Jr. 270 
Dyer. Robert A. 
Dyksterhouse, Dwight Lewis 142, 

260 



E 



Earle, Cliff 142 
Earle, John 236 
Earnest, Mark Allen 22, 53. 60. 176, 

281 
Earnhardt, Henry Clark 244 
Earwood. Susan Virginia 140, 270 
Eason, Paul Richard 162, 260 
Eccles, William Kenneth 260 



Eckert, Mark 161 

Economics 225 

Edeimann, Lucy Clare 244 

Ederton, Eric 146 

Education 222 

Edwards, Alita Faye 144, 159, 244 

Edwards, Barbara Ella 140, 151, 260 

Edwards, Lori Jean 270 

Edwards. Sam 137 

Efird. Scott William 75. 149. 270 

Ehlers. Donald Claus 134. 244 

Ehrhardt. George Robert 147. 260 

Eiband. Glenn Roderick 281 

Elavia. Tony 225 

Eldridge. Kristin Kaila 281 

Eller. Charles Craig 270 

Eller. Deborah Lou 150. 244 

Eller. Greg 105, 138 

Eller, John Cullon 156, 244 

Elliot, Cheryl 169 

Elliot, Jeffrey Thane 147, 172, 244 

Elliotte, Laura 136 

Ellis, Angela Gail 281 

Ellis. Deborah Louise 260 

Ellis. Douglas Michael 281 

Ellis. Steve Cochran 141. 281 

Elhs. Teresa Lynn 158. 270 

Ellison. Betty Carol 244 

Ellison. Bobby 178 

Ellison. Bryan Craig 281 

Ellison. Leo 178, 234 

Elmore, Angela Anne 244 

Elmore, Thomas 222 

Emken, Janice 148 

Emkin, Bobby 95 

Emmett, Sarah 

Eng. Kim 136 

Engelke. Keith Alan 178, 244 

Enns. Stephen Kenneth 146. 244 

Ensor. David Paul 281 

Erickson. Amy Elizabeth 187. 281 

Erwin. Mark Wiley 96, 94, 138, 260 

Esch, Gerald 216 ' 

Esser. Doug 139 

Ettin. Andrew 222 

Eure. Herman E. 212 

Eure. Luther Haywood 270 

Evans. Bill 168 

Evans. David 216 

Evans. Deborah Jane 140. 270 

Evans. Douglas Allen 149. 260 

Evans. Stephanie Diane 166. 183. 

270 
Evaro, Sgm. 228 
Evaro, Victore Jackson 260 
Ewing. Frances 136 
Ewing. Stephen 220 
Exum, Genevieiu Garrou 244 



Fagg. Arnold Bradley 142. 183, 270 

Fairbanks, Gary Arthur 270 

Fairchild. Wade 149 

Faircloth, Bill 105 

Faircloth, Marilyn Lynette 150, 270 

Fairman, Kenneth James 281 

Falkenburg, Philippe 234 

Faringa. Dave 151 

Farmer. Kathleen Amanda 145. 260 

Farneth. George Richard 135. 270 

Farrow, Raymond Benjamin III 270 

Faulk, Robin Dawn 245 

Faulkner, John Edward III 166, 245 

Fazia, Robert Brian 245 

Featherstone, Michael Lee 281 

Feffken, Jim 149 

Feichter, Sarah Catherine 92, 93, 

140, 260 
Fellowship of Christian Athletes 169 
Fennelly. Maura 140. 229 
Fenoaltea. Doranne 234 
Ferger. Steven Hill 281 
Ferguson. Brooke Tillow 245 
Ferguson. Michael Gregory 281 
Feringa. Ma 



Ferrall. Scott 143 
Fernandez. Joseph 149, 245 
Ferrano, Mike 105 
Ferrante, Robert 220 
Ferrell. James L. 212 
Ferner. Jeffrey Todd 270 
Ferner. Scott Garrison 245 
Fever. Rick 139 
Fideles 136 
Field Hockey 90. 91 
Fieldhouse. Tim 79 
Fields. Paul Lindsey 134. 270 
Figlock. Bernard Frances 245 
Finegan. Michael Martin 146, 270 
Fink, Jill Carol 1.50, 245 
Fishback, Robert Haupt 282 
Fishburne, Caroline Lanier 282 
Fisher, Louise Joseph 282 
Fiske, Jan Russell 148, 271 
Fitzgerald, Glenn Scott 147, 165, 

177, 245 
Fitzgerald. Leigh Ann 144. 182. 271 
Fitzpatrick Roger Marion 282 
Flanagan. Eric 149 
Fleenor. Phil 133 
Fleming. Andy 142 
Fleming. Angle 140 
Fletcher. Curtis 120 
Flint. Peter Samuel 282 
Floyd. Clark 137 
Flynn. Ames Bishop 282 
Flvnn. Jeff 143 
Folds. Ssg. 228 
Folds. Trisha 144. 167, 185 
Foley, Michael James 245 
Folk, Thomas Geoffrey 271 
Folkman, Carol Elaine 165, 282 
Fonda, Janis Elwood 90, 91. 271 
Football 100, 101 
Foote, Laura Ethel 172, 260 
Foote, Robert Edward II 166, 282 
Ford, Michael G. 44, 159. 161. 204 
Forrest. Karl Joseph 271 
Forrester. Becky 136 
Forrester. Gloria Ann 282 
Forrester. Wyndi 187 
Fouche. David 158 
Foulke. Lori Diane 148. 271 
Fowler. Jane 6. 7 
Fowler. Thomas Harold 135. 245 
Fox. Charlie James 56, 138, 271 
Fox, Kimberly Sieberling 261 
Fox, Nancy Ellen 261 
Fox, T.J. 162 
Francis. Ken 139. 151 
Eraser, Ralph 224 
Fralta, Detesta 179 
Frederick. Carol Jean 144. 195. 245 
Freeman. James Calvin II 271 
French. Larry Bruce 282 
Frey. Donald 225 
Friaison. Greg 146 
Friedlander. Gretchen Blair 148. 

261 
Friend. Craig Thompson 134. 245 
Friend. Dixie Lynn 282 
Frierson. Gregg Nelson 261 
Frost, Christopher 224 
Fryar, Thomas Matthew 120, 245 
Frye, Kathy Anne 282 
Fuguitt, Dianna 225 
Fujiki, Taizo 120, 245 
Fuller, Richard Eugene 133, 261 
Furlong, Douglas James 261 

G 

Gaal, John Michael 271 

Gable, Michael Francis Esg. 168, 

261 
Gainez, Melissa Virginia 148, 245 
Galbraith, Marty 105 
Gallagher, William Hinson II 261 
Gallicano, Robert John 120, 142, 

271 
Galloway, Carrie Ellen 271 



Ganelin, Charles 234 
Garber, Larry Lee 113, 271 
Gardner, Dave 24. 133 
Gardner. Emma Sue 150. 165. 245 
Gardner. James Hugh 245 
Gardner. Jeffrey Ray 261 
Gardner, Thurman Allen Jr. 1.37. 

271 
Garner. Annie Laurie 261 
Garrison. Becky 157 
Garrison. James Allen 271. 292 
Garrison, Jane Elizabeth 261 
Garrison, Mary Rebecca 245 
Garver, John Summie 271 
Garvey, William Bernard 146. 271 
Gary. Amy Denise 282 
Garzon, FVrnando Luis 172, 261 
Gassett, Thomas 222 
Gates, Scott 120 
Gattuso, Susan Lynn 166, 272 
Gault, Robin 140 
Gaus, Gerald 232 
Gauin, Ghio Suiter 146, 157, 245 
Gavin, Lee Winfred 272 
Gebhart, Michael Christopher 272 
Geek 179 
Geer, Susan Annette 145, 147, 157, 

245 
Geisel, James Stuart Jr. 137. 261 
Geissinger, Karin Lee 90, 91. 145. 

178. 184. 261 
Gelston, Virginia 92. 93. 124 
Gentry. Ivey 228 
Gentrv. Joel Alexander 172. 261 
Gentry, Ted 185. 245 
George. Susan Joan 179, 245 
Gerber. Eric Thomas 134, 245 
German 224 

German, Michael Eric 272 
Gettinger, Tom 94, 95 
Gibbon. David 132 
Gibson. Cynthia Dee 148, 245 
Gibson. Cynthia Loren 282 
Gibson. Jennifer McKeithen 282 
Giffen. Elizabeth Kay 144. 187. 272 
Gills. Christopher 230 
Gill. Lynn 140 

Gill, George Andrew 149, 272 
Gilliam, Allison Lvnn 150, 261 
Gioia, Diane 148 
Gipe, Robert Hall 60, 272 
Gira, Thomas Russell 245 
Gitter, Alison Louise 245 
Givan, Julie Elizabeth 187, 282 
Gjerde. Jeffrey Watkins 245 
Glacken. Christopher Lawrence 149. 

245 
Glass. Bridget Lee 272 
Glass, Sally Catherine 282 
Glaub, Julee Ann 46, 170, 187, 282 
Glenn, Karen Jean 148, 246 
Glenn, Kathleen 234 
Glontz, Cheryl Marie 150. 261 
Glontz. Shelly Anne 282 
Glover. Miriam Anne 246 
Glovier. Nicole 166 
Go. Mae Jean 236 
Goalbv. Kve 79 
Gobush. Daniel 282 
Godley. Marvin Douglas 240 
Goetmann. Beth 178 
Goff. Tammy Lynn 144, 261 
Goins, Herman Theron Jr. 282 
Gokhale, B.G. 224 
Goldsmith. Gregg 94. 95 
Goldstein, Louis 230 
Gomez, Ruben 234 
Gooch. Virginia Winfree 178, 282 
Goodie, Charles Alden 142, 246 
Gordon, Doug 120 
Gordon, Elizabeth Brooks 282 
Gordon, Sandra Denise 159, 272 
Gorham, Robert Charles 282 
Gospel Choir 183 
Goulding, Richard Leonard 282 



299 

Greene, E. 



ARA FOOD SERVICE CO, 

It is our pleasure to serve 

the students, faculty and staff 

of 

Wake Forest University 

On Campus 

• Reynolda Hall Cafeteria 

• Snack Bar • Magnolia Room 

We welcome requests for 

private parties which we 

tailor to meet your particular 

needs and specifications. 

Chuck Hess 

Director of Dining Services 

Congratulations to the Class of '83 




IS THE IDEA OF WEARING 

A UNIFORM KEEPING YOU 

OUTOFARMYROTC? 




whether you reaiiie ii or noi, you're probably So how abour swirchmg " 

weanng a type of "uniform " right now few hour^ each week ^ 

There's nothing wiong with it But an Army For more informanon, conuct your Professor 

ROTC uniform could mate you stand out from o( Military Science 

th. crowd ARMY ROTC 

And RCnCwai help you become more BE ALLYOU CAN BE. 

101 Reynolds Gym, 761-5545 



300 

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-^-^•^ •» ilk «, «. -., 



Goulian. Chris Paul 261 

Gottman, Beth 165 

Gourlay. Alexander Bruce 272 

Graessie, Vincent Matthew 146, 246 

Graff, Chris 75 

Grant, Lisa 140 

Grantham. Ken 105 

Grasso, Mark 138 

Graves, Nancy Victoria 160, 261 

Grav, Annette Lisa 140, 142, 151. 

261 
Gray, Lois Ardrey 282 
Gray, Mary Dorian 145, 157. 261 
Greason. Tripp 137 
Greeley. Ed 149 
Green. Charles 135 
Green. Eddie Leroy 105, 246 
Green, Gilmer Glenn 282 
Green, Kenny 110 
Greene, Eric Neal 246 
Greene, Jeffrey Nelson 246 
Greene, Jerry Wayne Jr. 18, 138, 

246 
Greene, Michael Francis 79, 261 
Greenleese, Katherine Marie 282 
Greenwall, Jim 166 
Greenwood, John Shepherd 282 
Gregg, James Robert Jr. 75, 246 
Gregg, Tommy 103, 105 
Gregory, David Kelly 162, 272 
Grief, Brian 75 
Grice, Steven 120 
Griffen. Molly 135 
Griffen, Neil 164, 165 
Griffen, Steven Floyd 137, 261 
Griffin, Cinthia Lynn 150, 160, 272 
Griffin, Rob 138 
Griffith, Ross 212 

Griffon, James Mixon 137, 151, 261 
Griffon, Ronnie 105 
Guidry, David 157 
Grimes, Kimberly McCabe 163, 246 
Grimes, Suzanne Marie 282 
Groh, Al 105 

Grose, Mary Carolyn 150, 272 
Gross, Paul 220 
Guerster, Catherine Louise 150, 151, 

246 
deGuevara, Jorge Ladron 79 
Guidry, David Lyman 246 
GuUey, William 236 
Guma, Mike 142. 151 
Gunter, Greg 105 
Gunter, Susan Hill 282 
Gupton, Gary Neil 272 
Gupton, Janet Lee 158, 261 
Guynn, Elizabeth Currin 160, 261 
Gwyn, Stanely Houston 166, 184, 
272 



H 



Haas, Jerry 79, 138 

Haase. Gail Elizabeth 282 

Hackler. Pamela Jane 156. 246 

Hacknev. Bettv Newland 144, 261 

Hagen, Eric Christian 134, 272 

Hagen, Sandra 177 

Haggerty, Robert Charles 146, 246 

Haglan, Dennis 105 

Hahn, James Franklin III 120, 282 

Haigh, Amy L. 132, 261 

Hale. Toby A. 208 

Hales. Linda Elizabeth 246 

Halev. Mary Margaret 272 

Halifax. Celeste Elaine 144, 156, 

187, 261 
Hall, Dick 134 
Hall, Joal Rechelle 181, 246 
Hall, John Hardy Jr. 282 
Hall, Kimberky Willis 272 
Hall, Lisa 140 
Hall, Mark Alexander 161, 165, 166, 

282 
Hall, Mary Carolyn 282 
Hall, Mike 147 



Hall, Stuart 143 

Hallock. David Duncan 272 

Halsev. Barbara Jones 261 

Hamblin. Mark Crosbie 134. 246 

Hammill. Albert 147 

Hamilton. Stef 94-95, 97 

Hammann, Lisa Beth 164, 172, 272 

Hammond, Claire 225 

Hammond, Dan 225 

Hammond, Steve 105 

Hamner, Elizabeth Diana 60. 90-91. 



151. 



, Dan 135 



Hamptt 
Hampton. Vickie Lynn 282 
Hamrick. Allen Willard 246 
Hamrick. Andrew Tyler 246 
Hamrick. Clifford Elijah III 261 
Hamrick. Emmett 238 
Hamrick. Kathryn Ann 184. 282 
Hamrick, Phillip 220 
Hanbv, David Anthony 142, 246 
Hand! Susan Lynn 282 
Hanks, Patricia Lee 261 
Hannon, Robert Cranston Jr. 246 
Hannv, Susan Lynn 282 
Hardawav, Bill i43 
Harkey, John Scott 146, 261 
Harlan, Sally Blakev 148, 246 
Harnett, Cynthia Lamb 168, 282 
Harpe, William Collette 282 
Harper, James Winsmore Jr. 133, 

272 
Harrel, Donna 180 
Harrell, Debbie 228 
Harrelson, Anthony Glenn 158, 282 
Harris. Addie Marcia 159, 282 
Harris, Carl 224 
Harris, Catherine 236 
Harris, Janet Shervl 158, 160, 282 
Harris, Jeffrey Willard 143, 156, 261 
Harris, John Anderson 272 
Harris, John Fredrick 282 
Harris, Lucille 230 
Harris, Phillip 56 
Harris. Robert Dean 246 

Harrison. Lloyd Herritage Jr. 160, 
246 

Harrison, Scott 75 

Harriss, Carol Priscilla 150, 246 

Harrod, Lisa Dawn 282 

Harrston, Malcom 105 

Harry, Geroge 146 

Hart, John Hall 272 

Hart, Walter Hedrick 282 

Hartley, Charles James 142, 272 

Hartman, Lynn 261 

Harton, Debra Fretwell 246 

Harton, Herbert Lynn 246 

Hartsema, Douglas Glen 246 

Harvey. Sonja Kay 283 

Hasty. Renee 145. 246 

Hatch, Jim 105 

Hatcher, Hayley 148 

Haven, Ysbrand 234 

Hawkins, Dexter 105 

Hayashi, Elmer 228 

Hayden, John 146 

Hayes, Marilyn 132, 160, 272 

Hayes, Carrie Meredith 50, 272 

Hates, Gary Hugh 157, 247 

Hayes, Zacharv Bruce 247 

Haynie, Scott 134 

Haywood. Kenneth Reed 146, 272 

Hazen, Michael 236 

Head, Jonathan Edward 261 

Headley. Lawrence Dean 261 

Healv. Fritz 138 

Heaphv, Mary Ellen 247 

Heatley, N. Flick 173. 204 

Heavner. Teresa Ann 247 

Herbert, Deirdre Ann 272 

Hedgecock. David 156 

Hedges. Dana 92-93 

Hedrin. Robert 222 

Hedrick, Mardee Delia 144, 272 



Heenan, Tracy Mary 144, 178, 261 
Heflin, Ginger Dene 144, 247 
Heidtman, Henry 149 
Heileman, Greg 94-95, 96 
Heileman, Robert 94-95 
Heileman, Steve 94-95, 96 
Heininger, Karl Daniel 247 
Hellsten, Mats 139 
Helm, Robert 230 
Helmintoller, Kimberly Sue 283 
Helms, Janis 145, 167, 185 
Hemans, Tim 86-87, 146 
Hemphill, M. Scott 143, 272 
Hemsley, Joseph Gordaon 272 
Henderson, Sonja 117 
Henderson, Holly Jean 158, 247 
Hendlev, Tama Anne 272 
Hcndrick. Michael Carter 283 
Hendricks. J. Edwin 224 
Hendricks. Chris 283 
Hendrix. Jimmy 181 
Hendrix. Timothy Mark 158. 283 
Henley. Teresa 141 
Hennessv. Kevin 134 
Henning. Gary George 149, 272 
Henry. Mike 94-95 
Henry, Jack 195 
Henson, Larry 205 
Herbert, Sarah 161, 163 
Herion, Beth 151, 148, 247 
Hering, George Clark IV 272 
Herman, Rhett Byron 261 
Herman, Todd Leroy 247 
Herrick, Christopher Lee 134, 247 
Herrin, Caria Cheryl 247 
Herrmann, Roger WiUiam 283 
Hertzog, Alfred Paul 247 
Hertzog, Scott 75, 258 
Hester, Camilla 140 
Hester, Elizabeth Anne 149, 150, 

156, 261 
Hester, Marcus 230 

Heuerman, Sarah Elizabeth 150, 
247 

Hickev, Brian 120-121 

Higdon, Robert Jack Jr. 158, 272 

Higgins, Paige Elizabeth 132, 283 

Higgins, Kathryn Patricia 272 

Hightower, Louis Victor 261 

Hilburn, Rachel Lynn 158, 261 

Hill, Cpt, 228 

Hill, Joseph Forest 20, 272 

Hill. Marv Lawrence 144, 261 

Hill, Norman 139 

Hill, Wayne 94-95 

Hill. Wendell Marcus 283 

Hillerich. John 137 

Hilley. John Robert 247 

Himan, Kimberly Lyn 144, 160, 187, 
272 

Himmant, Rick 138 

Hines, William Mark 283 

Hinshaw, Karen Fay 247 

Hinson, Chris 120 

Hinson, Glenn 238 

Hinson, Hans Leighton 283 

Hinson, Joanna Louise 261 

Hinson, Jonathan Cordell 283 

Hinson, William Howell 145, 247 

Hinze, William 220 

Hiott, Judith Helen 183, 261 

Hippler, Linda 168 

History 224 

Hitchcock, David Walter 247 

Hitchings, Leslie Padgett 135, 247 

Hite, Kissy 84-85, 136 

Hobgood, Bonnie Louise 144, 167, 
272 

Hochrein, Ray 139 

Hochstetler, Shirley 179 

Hochstetler, Susan Emelia 148, 247 
Hodge, John Lewis Jr. 261 
Hodges, William Augustus 159, 272 
Hodgson, Mike 105 



Hoffman, Walter Fredrick 160, 178, 

272 
Hogan, Daniel K. 283 
Hogge. Jay 142 

Holcomb. Teresa Anne 156. 261 
Holder. Carlos 210 
Holder, Chad Ashley 283 
Holding, Lisa Nelle 145, 262 
Holland, Amv Jeanette 283 
Holland, Jasper Lee III 247 
Holland, H. Russell III 283 
Holleman, Jack Marshall Jr. 283 
HoUeran, Rose Elizabeth 284 
Hollingshead, Elizabeth S. 262 
Hollingsworth, Edward Dallas 284 
Hollis, Lynwood Breeden Jr. 137, 

272 
Holmes, Debra Carol 92-93, 148, 

247 
Holmes, Jerome 16, 149 
Holshouser, Virginia Walker 132, 

272 
Holt, Amy Catherine 272 
Holt, Charles Mark 155, 181, 182, 

247 
Holt, Rory 105 

Holzapfel, William Stewart 272 
Hondros, Rosemary Sue 160, 284 
Honor Council 170 
Hood, Bradford Forrester 247 
Hood, James Richard 247 
Hooks, G. Eugene 206, 210 
Hooten, Mark Taylor 284 
Hoots, James Edward 284 
Horan, Steve 75 
Horton, Charles 238 
Horton, Fred 238 
Haskinson, Steve 158 
Hotchsteller, Sue 133 
Hottinger, Jeffrey Scott 142, 178, 

272 
Hottinger, William 234 
Hough, Deborah Ann 150, 247 
Houser, Stephanie Lynn 145, 161, 

262 
Houston, Sarah Liane 136, 272 
Howard, Fred 228 
Howard, Myra Elizabeth 187, 284 
Howell, Laurie Lynn 150, 170, 273 
Howler, 170 

Hritzko, Shirene Lee 262 

Hubbard, Clinton G. 273 

Hubbard, Sharon Denise 161, 166, 
273 

Huber, Catherine 234 

Hudrell, Anthony Lambreth 247 

Huffstetler, Palmer Eugene 262 

Huggins, Jeremy James 284 

Hughes, Joe 156 

Hughes, Miriam Virginia 247 

Huie, Michael Landon 157, 163, 262 

Humphrey, Susan Penelope 148, 
157, 247 

Humphrey, Timothy Andrew 284 

Humpton, David Broomell 161, 248 

Hunsader, Eric Scott 262 

Hunt, Daniel Ivan 284 

Hunt, Mary Beth 145, 156 

Huntley, Elizabeth Louise 20, 136, 
248 

Hurlbert, Glenn Howland 134, 262 

Hutcherson, James Preston 133, 
159, 247 

Hutchins, Greg 138 

Hutslar, Sarah 234 

Hvzdovic, Bernard Phillip Jr. 284 

Hyatt, Robert Stephen 143, 248 

Hydell, Richard 225 

Hylton, Delmer 220 

Hyman, Tony 105 



I 



IFC 151 

Imboden, Linda Jo 165, 171, 187, 
284 



301 

Jennette, A. 




line 1>^ 



ge 



F=«ESTiQJUFl/\.INJ-r 

SPECIALIZING IN ITALIAN AND 
V * ^^^ AMFRICAN FOODS 

COMPLETE DINNERS 

SEAFOODS AND SANDWICHES 
Pine Ridge Shopping Center 722-4946 




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729-7941 



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With Two Convenient Locations 
To Serve You 



540 N. Clarement Ave. 
3300 N. Patterson Ave. 



723-8915 
724-2556 




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. . . when it comes to pizza . . . 
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PROUD TO SERVE THE DEACONS 



302 

Just called to say goodnight 



-> -V •„ -. «^ ^ 



Impara, David Raymond 156, 262 
Inderbitzen. Heidi Marie 148, 262 
Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship 

172 
Ireland, Steven Craig 139, 248 
Irwin. Mark 120 
ISC 151 
I.U.D. 179 

Ivory. James Maurece 149, 27,3 
Izzi,' Anita Louise 148, 186. 248 



Jabbarpour, Yadollah Mahmood 262 
Jabloner. Craig Steven 248 
Jackals. Charles 220 
Jackals, Susan 220 
Jackson. Keeva 116. 117 
Jackson, Mary Martha 144, 171, 273 
Jacobs, Christine Wilson 284 
Jaffee. Cabot Lee 248 
James. Larry 180 
Jameson, Dawn Tiffany 284 
Jamison, Curtis Scott 248, 147 
Jankowski. Douglas Peter 284 
Janney. Cpt. 228 
Jazz Ensemble 173 
Jeffrevs. Joseph rd 176. 284 
Jeffreys, Katherine Jean 132. 262 
Jeffries. Ross Edwin Jr. 143, 273 
Jeffries, Stephens James 284 
Jenke, Walter 120 
Jenkins, Darden 146 
Jenkins, James Hamilton 273 
Jenkins, William Meredith 248 
Jennette. Alyson Irvin 136, 262 
Jermain, William Michael 165, 273 
Jetter, Cynthia Lynn 284 
Jimenez, Sandra Margoth 248 
Johansson, Pat 208 
John, David 228 

Johnson, Anthony Clark 168, 284 
Johnson, Damita Wynne 284 
Johnson, Duncan MacNell 284 
Johnson. Elbert Neil 1.58. 248 
Johnson, Greg Eric 273 
Johnson, James Donald Jr. 137, 273 
Johnson. Margaret Lenore 284 
Johnson, Michael 143 
Johnson, Robert Murchison 172, 

262 
Johnson. Sanford Peck 273 
Johnson, Steven Paul 86, 87, 98, 99. 

248 
Johnson. Virginia Lee 159. 273 
Johnson. Dillon 222 
Johnston. Donald 105 
Johnston. Michael McConnell 273 
Jones. Beth 144. 134. 174 
Jones, Bradley Todd 134, 151. 262 
Jones. Cecil Barclay 284 
Jones, David 157. 185 
Jones, Frederick Douglas 131. 262 
Jones. Geoffrey Langhorne 248 
Jones. James Donald Jr. 273 
Jones. Lvnne 148, 159 
Jones, Mary Elizabeth 187, 248 
Jones. Melinda Carol 149, 262 
Jones, Michael David 248 
Jones, Neal Ray 158, 248 
Jones. Richard 222 
Jones. Susan Helen 136. 273 
Jones, Timothy Smith 143, 262 
Jones. Virginia Skinner 284 
Jones. Wayne Thomas 273 
Jordan. John Oliver 273 
Jordan, Patty 185 
Joseph, David 94, 95, 138 
Jourdan, Catherine 234 
Joyce, James Harry III 262 
Joyner. G. William 210 
Joyner, Herbert David 284 
Jurgenson, Scott 105 
Jurney, Michael Douglas 202 
Juveller, Scott David 120, 139, 248 



K 



KA 136 

Kaden, Walter Michael 168, 273 

Kalavritinos, John C. Jr. 161, 273 

Kaldahl, Elizabeth Ann 273 

Kale. Pat 234 

Kamendrowsky. Victor 224 

Kappa Sigma 138 

Karate Club 1,56, 175 

Katibah, Susan Lynn 164. 273 

Kavounis, Frank George 284 

Keating, William Edward 284 

Keever, James Weller 248, 231 

Kewer, Tim 147 

Kell, Leslie 150 

Keller, Patricia Joan 

Kellogg, David Royal 284 

Kellv. Donna Elizabeth 160, 262 

Kendall. Jeff 139 

Kemeny. Paul Charles 172. 248 

Kemeny. Peter John 248 

Kenlon, Alonzo 222 

Kenlon. Sean C. 282 

Kennedy, Paul 143 

Kennedy, Ralph 230 

Kennerdell. Jeffrey John 284 

Kent. Mark Baruch 138. 273 

Kent, William Franklin Jr. 273 

Kenyon. Flip 94, 95 

Keoielon, Greg 161, 166, 248 

Keplev, Chuck 148 

Kerbaugh. Mary Charlotte 248 

Kern, Gary Robert 180, 273 

Kerr, Duncan Black. 284 

Kerr. William 234 

Kersh. Rogan Thomas 284 

Kibler, John Christopher 152, 156, 

173. 159. 262 
Kimberly. George 137 
Kinard, Alicia Lunnette 248 
King, David 139 
King, Jane McLean 136, 248 
King, John Wavne 138, 262 
King. Kerry Morris 160, 273 
King, Leta 133, 1.36, 170 
King, Mark Charles 147, 248 
King, Martha Lee 248 
King. Sally 144. 151 
King, Sara Nelson 248 
King. William C. Ill 160, 262 
King. William Douglas 284 
Kinlaw. Mark 138 
Kinner, Ed 138 
Kirchner, Mark 149 
Kirkman. Ellen 228 
Kirkman, Lisa Michelle 140, 273 
Kirkpatrick, James Croom 184 
Kiser, Paul 105 
Kitchen, Damon 135 
Kite, Chris 79 

Kitzmiller, John Stanley 262 
Klein, Matthew Joseph 273 
Krapp, John Williams Jr. 248 
Knouth. Brian David 148, 248 
Knowles, James Bradley 273 
Knox, John 134 
Koester, Nancy H. 262 
Koeval, Tara May 262. 150. 160 
Kohlbrenner. Andy 86, 87 
Koford, James Lars 159. 273 
Koeb. Scott Halsey 143 
Kolmer. Harriett Lynn 284 
Koury. Patty 144. .58, 171 
Korteling, Karen Eileen 284 
Kowalski, Robin Marie 284 
Krahnert, Susan Lyn 46. 150, 149. 

165 
Krapfel, Bradlev Dale 137, 273 
Krat, Emil William 147, 262 
Krat, Laura Catherine 284 
Kraut. Steven Jarl 284 
Kreiter, Paul James 273 
Krissinger, Susan Ann 148 
Ksansnak. Keith Richard 284 



Kubec. Ed 75 
Kubn. Raymond 216 
Kunik, Thomas John 284 
Kuzmanovich, James 228 
Kwit, Mike 178 



Lackey, Susan Elizabeth 273 
Lafave, Lesley Anne 117, 284 
Lake, Deborah Elizabeth 148, 262 
Lamb, Amelia Kave 144. 273 
Lambda Chi 139 
Lambert 105 

Lamberth, Cheryle Ann 262 
Lamberth. James Andrew 262 
Lampros, Penny Lynn 284 
Lanane, Kimberly Ann 98, 99, 284 
Lancaster, Lance Larson 273 
Lancaster. Sarah Lynn 249 
Landis. Todd Merrimac 102. 105. 

262 
Landon. Michelle Renee 164, 273 
Lane, Hugo Dr. 120 
Lane, Steve 149 
Lang. James Ford 284 
Lange. Rebecca Paget 136. 157. 249 
Langenfeld. Angela Jane 165. 284 
Langford. Dan Carl 284 
Langley. Dena Beth 187. 284 

Lanier. Patricia 150 

Lapinski, John Mitsch 284 

Lare, Doug Van 284 

Lash. Frank III 249 

Lasher, Alyne Charity 40, 262 

Lassiter, Kathleen Elaine 249 

Latti. Mark Steven 285 

Latus. Melissa Ann 149. 150. 262 

Laver. Ted 142 

Lavigne. Mark 132. 163 

Law. Annette Suzanne 285 

Lawrence. David 139 

Lawrence. Lori Denise 140 

Lawrence, Scott MacLaren 249 

Laxton. Kathi Meribeth 144, 249 

Laymon. Tish 136. 187 

Leadem. Richard Anthony 285 

Leak, Christopher Bernard 273 

Leake. Laura 136 

Leake. Lu 208 

Lease. Terry Matthew 161. 250 

Leatherman. Angela Dawn 285 

Leathers. Lisa 167 

Lefford, Matthew Edward 273 

Ledgerwood, Andrea 150, 250 

Lee. Angela Warren 285 

Lee. Jennifer 250 

Lee. Laura Rebecca 140, 262 

Lee, Nancy Chalmers 150, 250 

Lee, Sherry Elizabeth 285 

Lee, Tiffany Jo 273 

Lee, William Douglas 273 

Lehmann, Laura Jean 147, 262 

Leidner, Victoria Lynn 117, 262 

Leighton. Coach 82, 83 

Leines, Eric Scott 273 

Leitner, Leo 75, 105 

LeIand, Oscar 139 

Leman, Greg 168 

Lentz, Debbie Claire 285 

Leonard, Amy Camille 250 

Leonard. Francis Elizabeth 145, 262 

Leonard, Anne 222 

Leonard, Susan 234 

Leroy, Garnette Deford 148, 262 

Lethcoe. Janet Ellen 250 

Levey, Bobby 105 

Levine. Wendi Mariam 145, 262 

Levy, David 230 

Levy, Ronald Scott 285 

Lewers, Linda 145. 273 

Lewis. Charles 230 

Lewis, Lee Maria 140, 273 

Lewis, Major 228 

Lewis, Sarah Margaret 92, 93, 285 

Liccardello, Marty 133 



Lichtenhan. Stephanie 148 

Lineberger. John 146 

Lingerfelt, Steve 147 

Litaker, Steve 105 

Litcher, John 222 

Lindley, Tamara Susan 165, 285 

Lindquist, Jefferson Hoover 149, 

2,50 
Lindsay, Larry Alvin Jr. 285 
Lineberger, John Dixon 2.50 
Lineberger. John Durant IV 285 
Lingerfelt. Steven Randall 262 
Lins. Mark David 273 
Lintz. Gordon Edward 132. 273 
Litcher. Jeffrey Claire 273 
Little. Anne Martin 262 
Lloyd. Mary Ellen 1.56. 171, 285 
Lockerman, Robin 136 
Locklair, Dan 230 
Locklear, Zonva Faye 262 
Loew, Gretchen Elizabeth 262 
Logan, Kelli 160 
Loggins. Amanda Joy 180, 250 
Logic. James Allan 285 
Lombard. Richard Thomas 285 
Long. Kerrie Gray 136. 250 
Long, Kimberly Darlene 273 
Long, Mark Kenneth 250 
Long, Melissa Gail 262 
Long, William Ellison III 136. 182, 

250 
Long, Rich 135 
Louda. Dale Andrew 171. 285 
Louthian. Robert Clinton III 262 
Lovell. Sherri Lynne 144, 273 
Lovett, Robert 222 
Lowder, Patrick Doyle 158, 273 
Lowe, Edith Ann 263 
Lucretia 179 

Lufkin, Kathryn Francis 285 
Luidens, John Wesley 285 
Lundberg, Blake Eric 138, 263 
Lynks 140 
Lyons, Andrew 146 
Lyons, Sarah Claire 136, 274 

M 

Mabe, George 137 

MacArthur. Robert Douglas Jr. 158. 

274 
MacDonald. Frank Hunter 274 
MacDonald. Katherine Lynn 150, 

263 
MacDonald, Sharon 159 
MacGregor, Alison Claire 90-91. 

179. 263 
MacKert, Barbara Eve 274 
Mackie, Jane Myers 285 
MacLean, Heather Lome 173, 263 
Macon, Cara Dawn 144. 274 
Macon. Ina Deann 144, 159, 250 
MacTurk, Geoffrey Madden 274 
Madill. Ellen Ann 263 
Madsen. Kristina Natale 285 
Magness. Dave 120 
Magee. Dave 149 
Mahaffy. Kelly Jean 263 
Maier. Jack 132, 182 
Maine, Barry 222 
Malehorn, Cheryl Lynn 250 
Mallas, Matt 135 
Malis, Theresa Carolyn 285 
Mancuso, David Bruno 250 
Maness, Brian Leslie 285 
Mangas, Gina Maria 144, 274 
Mann, Lisa Kaye 167, 250 
Mann, Randal Gene 149, 151. 263 
Manning, David Bryan 250 
Mansfield. Russell Allan 146, 274 
Marcela. Michael R. 263 
Marching Band 155, 186 
Margitic, Miloroad 234 
Margoson, Steve 147 
Marion, Myron Wayne 274 
Mark, Al 183, 192 



303 

Massey, D. 




ym 






' if^:.:/ :.tiSm^M.''!^ 



From Brazil and Hong Kong to 
New York and Winston-Salenn, NC 



. . . careers are available in the inter- 
national family of R.J. Reynolds Indus- 
tries, Inc. Reynolds Industries special- 
izes in tobacco products; foods and 
beverages; stripping; petroleum, 
steam and natural gas exploration 
and production; and packaging. 




nisiPn 

R J Reynolds Industries, Inc 



R J Reynolds Industries. Inc- 
R.J Reynolds Tobacco Company 
R.J Reynolds Tobacco 
International, Inc. 



Del Monte Corp 
Sea- Land Service. Inc 
Anninoil International. Inc 
RJR Development Corporation 



An Equal Opportunity Employer 



304 

Cu-tie can pout 



Marketing Society 155 
Markle, Dave 139 
Marley. Janna 140 
Marshall, Anne 216 
Marshall. Kelly 115, 117 
Marshall. Mary Stark 285 
Marshall. William Bynum 105, 274 
Marszaiek, Laura Mary 130, 140, 

187, 274 
Martin, Charles Gregory 173, 263 
Martin, Charles Rochell 179, 250 
Martin, Dale 220 
Martin, Danny 105 
Martin, Deborah Yvonne 285 
Martin, Evie Myer 285 
Martin, Gregorio 234 
Martin, Gregory Brent 164, 285 
Martin, John 75 
Martin, Martha Lee 285 
Martin, Randell David 135, 250 
Martin. Richard 234 
Martin. Tamara Sue 150. 156. 250 
Martinez, Keith 143 
Martinson, Elizabeth Anne 163, 

164, 274 
Marx, Ellen 148, 151 
Marzelak, Laura 133 
Mason, John Christopher 133, 229, 

274 
Mason, Ricky 159. 169 
Mason, Rodney 105 
Massey Carolyn 80-81, 136, 285 
Massey. Carl Bruce 285 
Massey, Dale 137 

Massey, Morris Craig 149, 151, 250 
Massey, William McNair 263 
Mast, Charles David 250 
Matella. Mike 105 
Mathematics 228 
Mathers. Richard James 285 
Matisz, George Thome 263 
Matson, John Reece 274 
Matthews, Edward Reid 156, 171, 

250 
Matthews, George 234 
Matthews, Levonne 159, 183 
Matthews, Dr. Rick 180 
Matthews, Susan Carol 250 
Mauney. Elizabeth Shuping 285 
Mauney. Ray 137 
Maxey. Robert Julian 137, 274 
Maxwell, Barbara 158 
Maxwell. Susan Carol 148, 157, 250 
May, Dave 133 
May, Gaylord 228 
May. Graham 228 
Mayberry. Dianne 136 
Mayo, Sally Moye 285 
Mazeau. Sharon 145, 250 
McAllister, Ken 105 
McArthur, Ashley Ervin 150, 167, 

224, 250 
McBride, Cpt. 228 
McBride, Samuel Edwin 250 
McCall, Laurie Elaine 160, 263 
McCall, Stephen Drury 134, 182, 

177, 263 
McCallum, Mark Edward 274 
McCarthy, Kevin 75 
McCaskiil, Laura White 250 
McCastle, Greg 143 
McClanahan 117, 150 
McCoin, Lori Lynn 187. 285 
McCorkle. James Hall 274 
McCoy. Lorraine 159 
McCotter. Joseph Deloan III 166, 

285 
McCracken, Kim 144 
McCray. Gordon Eugene 274 
McCrorey, Martha Hardy 171. 285 
McCummings, Reggie 105 
McCune, John Foster 263 
McCutcheon, Leslie Lorraine 236, 

263 
McDaniel, Piper Beth 164. 285 



McDonald, Benjamin Joel 120, 274 
McDonald, David Andrew 250 
McDonald, Harold Lawson Jr. 250 
McDonald, James 216 
McDonald, Sharon Denise 274 
McDonald, Susan Layne 274 
McDowell, Thomas Harlman III 

133, 251 
McEachern, Bonnie C. 285 
McElwee, Nathan O'Berrv Jr. 143. 

251 
McFalls. Mark 137 
McGill. Jefferv 131, 165, 177, 159, 

251 
McGrady, Stephen Dwight 274 
McGrovy. Sheila 285 
Mclntyre, Daniel Baker III 285 
McKaughn, Robert Lee 138, 251 
McKay, Loraine 179 
McKee, Samuel Edward 60, 274 
McKeller, Charles Wyatt 285 
McKeller, Ira James 105, 285 
McKenney, Bill 137 
McKenzie, John William 146, 274 
McKenzie, Steven Hunt 36, 251 
McKinnev, Nancy Michelle 136, 274 
McKnight, Eddie 160 
McLaughlin, Jeff 86-87 
McLaughlin, John Hoyt III 251 
McLean, Muriel Brooks 158, 258 
McLendon. Sherwood Brock 251 
McMahon, Michael John 251 
McMillian. Alfonso Jr. 142. 251 
McMillan. Lewis Forbes 143. 274 
McNair. Alex Fairley 263 
McNair. Susan Ann 133. 159, 263 
McNear, Amy Burton 285 
McNeil, Chris 157 
McNeil, Sarahan 251 
McNeill, Jeff 94-95, 97 
McPeters, Kelle Baraben 90-91, 285 
McPhail, Nancy Susie 274 
McPhaul, Karen EUzabeth 274 
McPherson, Kurt Anthony 147, 251 
McTammany, Michael Scott 147, 

251 
Meadows, Vada Lou 136 
Meagher, Colin 75. 77 
Medlin, Peggy Luanne 285 
Megas, Andrew James 139, 182, 251 
Mehaffey, Jerry Michael 149, 274 
Meharg, Amy Lynn 178, 185. 190, 

251 
Menapace, Bernie 105 
Merricks, Michele 148 
Merrifield, Bill 74, 75, 143 
Merrill, Pete 142 
Messier, Steve 234 
Metzger, Earnest 139 
Metzler, Eric 105 
Meyer, Russell William 274 
Mia, Rolando Eleuterio 142, 274 
Michael, John Patrick 79. 138, 263 
Michael, Nikkie Laurena 157. 274 
Michner, Lvnn 80-81 
Middaugh, Bradlev David 145, 163, 

263 
Miga, Daniel Edward 145, 263 
Mikaelian, Douglas Allen 286 
Military Science 228 
Miller, Alan Arthur 161, 251 
Miller, Bobby 138 
Miller, Cheryl Katherine 251 
Miller, Effie Teresa 251 
Miller, Gary Anton 156, 251 
Miller. Harry 220 
Miller. Kimberly Earlene 274 
Miller. Kim Elizabeth 263 
Miller. John N. W. 12. 251 
Miller. Lisa Karen 285 
Miller. Margorie Dale 140. 263 
Miller. Mark Emerson 286 
Miller. Patricia McDermott 263 
Miller, Susan 130 
Miller, William James 274 



Mills, Buddy 12 

Mills, Crey Francis 286 

Mills, Edward Dean 251 

Mills, Jennifer Clarke 136, 177, 263 

Mills, John Thomas 263 

Mills, Laura Beth 274 

Millsaps, Donald Paul Jr. 251 

Milne, Michelle 136, 251 

Milner, Joseph 222 

Miltenberger, Robert Henry III 179, 

251 
Mims, Howard Hodge Jr. 274 
Ming, Scott 142 
Minor, Catherine Ann 187, 263 
Mitchell, Carlton 138, 139 
Mitchell, Laura Lynn 167, 182, 263 
Mitchell, Michael William 183, 286 
Mitchell, Monte Dean 263 
Mitchell, Scott Norman 286 
Mitchiner, Lynn 148 
Mitchum, Robert Andrew 166, 261. 

286 
Mizell, Leslie Anne 150, 162, 274 
Mnick, Jeff 75 
Mochnick, John 230 
Moffitt, Peter 134 
Mongelli, Rich 94-95. 97. 146 
Moore, Cabolte Louise 263 
Moore, Donald Pattison 263 
Moore, John Walker 286 
Moore, Mark 284 
Moore, Mary 177, 185. 251 
Moore, Michael Wayne 251 
Moore, Paul William 286 
Moore, Roger Byron Jr. 251 
Moorehead, Warren Meeks 137, 263 
Moorhouse, John 225 
Moorman, Frank McCleod 251 
Moose, Beverly Dawn 286 
Moran, Christina Marie 142. 251 
Moreau. Julie Ann 286 
Moretz. Lawrence Anderson 286 
Morgan. Reid 208 
Morgan, William Paul 274, 286 
Mori, John Samuel 181, 274 
Moricle, MoUi Ann 286 
Morrill, Rodger 105 
Morris, Deborah Kay 148, 274 
Morrison, Barbara Scott 251 
Morrison. Robert Lee 105, 149. 274 
Morrison. Scott Andrew 286 
Morrison. Susan Kay 286 
Morrison, Scott Worthington Jr. 286 
Morrison, Tim 105 
Morrow, Joe 137, 196 
Morton, Martha Eugenia 286 
Moser, Jeff 146 
Moser, Ray Tysor 184, 263 
Moss, WiUiam 222 
Mosso, Theresa 142, 165 
Moyers, Suzanne 148 
Mullen, Mike 105 
Mullen, Thomas E. 208 
Muller, Sarah Ann 263 
MuUholand, Kelly Arlene 158, 171, 

286 
Muniz, Tracy 162 
Muniz, Troy Armando 274 
Munn. Charles Hampton Jr. 286 
Murphey, Beth Frances 144, 251 
Murphy, Lisa Tarelle 274 
Murphy, Tim 179 
Murray, Llew Ann 136, 151, 252 
Murray, Ltc. 228 

Murton, Lars Arthur 132, 162, 186 
Musallam, Waleed Yousee 274 
Music 230 

Mussel, Elizabeth Anne 274 
Myer, Russ 147 
Myers, Matthew Daniel 274 
Myers, Phillip Ransom 172, 263 
Myers, Rebecca 234 
Myler, Tara Leigh 22, 86-87, 252 
Mynatt, Daniel Stephen 263 



N 

Nabors, Christopher Cummins 286 

Nabors, Gary Scott 162, 274 

Naler, Gwen 133 

Nance, Carol Anne 274 

Nance, Jack 79 

Napier, Mike 135 

Nappa. David 138, 263 

Narror, Delbridge 286 

Nash. Stephen Russell 135, 275 

Navin, Thomas John 275 

Naylor, Gwen Louise 136, 252 

Neal, Chuck 142 

Neal. Laura 144, 179 

Neal, Sally 156 

Nealy. Robert 105 

Neigh, Dave 142 

Neish. Andrew Scott 252 

Neish. David Richard 275 

Nelson, Ray 132 

Nelon, Vickie Lee 286 

Nelson, Chad 135 

Nelson. Mary Lawrence 286 

Neslon. Vaughn Paul 286 

Nendley. Tama 140 

Nesbit. Stuart 133 

Nesselt. Michael 105 

Nethery, Robert Perry 252 

Newhy, Daniel Loy 252 

Newell, William Everett 133, 252 

Newman, Tony 159, 183 

Newsome, Carolyn Burns 58, 136, 

252 
Newsome, Harry 105 
Newsome, James Coleman 180, 263 
Newstedt, George Edward Jr. 142, 

166, 275 
Newton, Candelas 234 
Newton, Todd 86-87, 143 
Newton, Warren 58 
Nicewanderer, Dennis Russell 263 
Nicholas, George 86-86, 98-99 
Nichols, Martha Katherine 275 
Nichols, William Phillip 142, 252 
Nicholson, Collin 146 
Nickles, Amelia Anne 275 
Niebuhr, Jennifer Jean 148, 275 
Nieh, Daniel A. 275 
Nielson, Annette 84-85 
Nielson, Linda 222 
Noble, Leslie Martin 252 
Noel, Deborah Keith 140, 263 
Noftle, Ronald 220 
Noles, Jill Adele 179, 285 
Nolan, Pete 135 
Nondhuy, Tom 135 
Norman, Jeff 75, 143 
Norris, Bill 56 
Norris, Jeffry Wayne 286 
Norris, Kathrvn Elizabeth 150, 151, 

252 
Norris, Stacv Lee 132, 178, 275 
Nort, Tom 263 
Norton, Davie Anthony 286 
Noud, Pat 147 
Novatnv, Laura 179 
Nowickl. Tom 86-87, 142 
Nuce, George Russell 286 
Nuzum, Vincent Pierre 275 



o 



Oakes, Glenn Robert 275 
Oakman, Julie Anne 148, 252 
O'Brien, Joanne 144, 151, 181, 263 
O'Conner, Christine 90-91, 148 
O'Dell, Larrv Eugene 156, 263 
Odom, Lisa Susan 168, 263 
O'Donnell, Sean Timothy 146, 252 
O'Flaherty, James 224 
Old Gold and Black 156 
Olds, Jackie 187 
Olive, Thomas 216 
Olsen, Spenser George 134, 252, 254 
Olseon, Julie Colleen 275 



305 

Parker, J. 







11 am" Jam 

NCWYORK ame pizia 

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RESTAURANT AND CATERING 
Serving Fine Food 



CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '83 



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306 

Tired of waiting 



-•,«.• «. .> i^ 



Omega Psi Phi 141 
Ondis, Victoria Garrett 275 
Ondrof. Thomas Gerard 286 
Ontko, Julie Ann 135, 252 
Orfinger, Michael Scott 252 
Ormand. John 146 
Ormand, Lisa 162. 179 
O'Roark, Frances Marie 286 
Orr, Arthur Wooten 171, 286 
Outmg Club 156 
Overcash. Shawn 120, 134 
Overing, Gillan 222 
Overmeyer, George Joseph 286 
Overton, Dolph 146 
Owen, Jeanne 220 
Owens, Bonnie 90-91, 145 

P 

Padgett, Anita 144 

Paetow, Glenn M. 133, 275 

Painter, Melanie 158 

Page, Randall Jerome 275 

Painter, Melanie Ann 263 

Pait, Kelly Sue 164, 286 

Pancyrz, Shawn 160 

Parker, Bennett 138 

Parker, Charles Edward III 146, 263 

Parker, Chris 133, 151 

Parker, David Allen 286 

Parker, Deirdre Brigid 252 

Parker, J.E. Jr. 234 

Parker, Jeffrey Christopher 263 

Parker, John 222 

Parker, Mary Elizabeth 44, 144, 159 

Parks, John Hodges 46 

Parks, Sharon Kaye 286 

Parnell, 135 

Paro, David Alan 142, 252 

Parrish, Nathaniel 139 

Partington, Skip 105 

Paschal, Brian 105 

Pash, Lisa Kay 275 

Passacantando, John Wylie 252 

Passera. William Robert 133, 275 

Passin. Pandora Jane 183, 190, 275 

Pate, Michael Lewis 286 

Patrick, Pamela Morris 158, 252 

Patterson. Angela Michelle 165, 275 

Patton, Pat 135 

Paul, Janine 132 

Payne, Laura Elizabeth 286 

Peace, Greg Andrew 275 

Pearce, Bert 138 

Pearce, Rubert Benjamin III 252 

Pearcy, Walter Curtis 252 

Pearson, Daniel Seymore 252 

Pearson, Dr. 141 

Pearson. Laurie Ellen 263 

Pearson, Willie 236 

Peden, Sophie 136 

Peek, Brian Maurice 158, 286 

Peffers, Margaret Karon 140, 156, 

178, 264 
Pendleton, Edmond Steele Jr. 142, 

264 
Perdue, Lee Ann 158 
Perkins, George 159, 183 
Perkinson, Brian Richard 286 
Perricone, Philip 236 
Perry, Diane Eileen 264 
Perry, Julia Dickinson 136, 252 
Perry, Margaret 205 
Perry, Percival 208, 224 
Peters, Michele 148 
Peterson, Jeffrey M. 275 
Petreman, David 234 
Petty. Laurie May 144, 252 
Pettyjohn, Lisa Michelle 275 
Pettyjohn, Paige Ring 145, 162, 264 
Pevey, Jeffy 142 
Phiel, David 105 
Phillips, Elizabeth 222 
Phillips, Gary Wayne 252, 318 
Phillips, Mary Susan 182, 264 
Phillips, Melissa Daiyl 252 



Philosophy 230 

Philpott, David Walter 142, 264 

Phipps, Sara Ellen 286 

Phvsics 234 

Physics Club 180 

Physical Education 234 

Pickett. Beverly Karen 286 

Piedmonte. John 195 

Piephoff. Chris 86-87. 149 

Pika 142 

Pilcher, Lisa Spaugh 252 

Pilgrim. Jeanne Burden 161, 164, 

286 
Pilson, Mark Anthony 264 
Pisaruk, George Andrew 286 
Pittman, Pat Leigh 150 
Pitoniak, Arnold Edward 138, 275 
Pittard, Kevin 137, 275 
Pitts, Patrick Marshall 287 
Plaxco, Steven Miller 252 
Player. Roddy Hegler 146, 264 
Plemmons, Margaret 220 
Podrasky. Jean Marie 287 
Poff, Marlene Kay 252 
Poling, Gary Lynn 253 
Politics 234 
Pollack, David 143 
Pollard. William Cozait 22. 46, 275 
Pollack, William Wayne 264 
Poole, Alfred Joe III 137, 181, 275 
Pope, John Crittenden IV 275 
Pope, Sfc. 228 
Portfield, Tripp 147 
Potter, Steve 133 
Potter, Melissa Anne 148, 264 
Pounda, Pamela Helene 92-93. 264 
Powell, Jaye Paige 135. 253 
Powell, Stephanie 176, 179, 187 
Powers, Dawn Maureen 86-86. 98- 

99, 253 
Powers, Rich 143 
Pownall, James William 287 
Pratapas, Mike 105 
Pratt, Rebecca Ann 145, 160, 264 
Preseren, Herman 222 
Presnell, Helen Rebecca 253 
Preston, Arnold Scott 156, 263 
Preuitt, Ann Clark 253 
Price, John 138 
Prince, Alan Jeffery 287 
Pritchaid, Billy 171, 190, 200 
Pritchard. Gregory 230 
Pritchard, Gary 160 
Pritchard, Hollas Louise 148, 253 
Privette, Lori Elizabeth 136, 138, 

157, 253 
Protasewich, Richard 287 
Prothro, David 138 
Proxmire, Doug 137 
Pruitt, Mark Christopher 138, 275 
Pryor, Joe Wayne 287 
Psimer, Jennifer Lynn 136, 167, 264 
Psychology 234 
Pudpud, Abigail Remie 275 
Purdy, Dan 168 
Pursell, Tricia 145 
Puryear, Lindsey 253 
Puryear, Marvin Lee 160, 165, 264 
Pusey, Elizabeth Lynn 136, 264 
Pusey, Stacy Ann 275 



Q 



Quarles, Forrest Warren 253 

R 

Rabulovic, Tom 239, 138, 253 

Radio Station 164 

Rafferty, Phil 161, 165 

Raiford, Phillip Ballard Jr., 253, 82- 

83, 84-85 
Raines, Tara Lynn 150, 253 
Raisbeck, Robby 86-87, 98-99 
Ramsaur, David Johnson 264 
Ramseur, Michael 100-101, 105 



Ramsey, David Blair 253, 182 
Ramsey. Lundi 140 
Rand, Katherine 136 
Randall, Jeffrey Brooks 264 
Randell. Jack 75 

Rary, William Carlton Jr. 175, 275 
Rascher, Daniel Morbert 287 
Raslowsky, Kirk Joseph 287 
Rathwell, Mike 161 
Ratchford, James Joseph III 287 
Raudsepp, Zenia Regina 148, 253 
Raye, Keith Alan 180, 253 
Raymond, John Thomas 253 
Raynor, Ginny 144 
Reagan, Wurdy 134 
Realitisma, Nogh 179, 183 
Reams, Marlene 136, 187 
Reaves, Mark Halliday 137, 275 
Reavis, Richard Arbrust Jr. 287 
Rebscher, Deborah Lynn 171, 178, 

264 
Rector, Carole Denise 136, 252 
Redfern, Jamie 105 
Redmon, Charles 105 
Redshaw. Matt 146 
Reece. Mark H. 208 
Reed, Patricia Alice 145, 252 
Reeder, Steven Lee 287 
Reese. Susan Clark 253 
Reeves. Alex Andrew 287 
Reeves, Charles Donald 253 
Reeves, Howard Williams 158, 163, 

171, 192, 275 
Reeves. J. Don 222 
Register, Heather Bryan 145, 275 
Reichert, Anne Turner 287 
Reichle. John Langdon 275 
Reid, Alan Jordon 253 
Reid, Eaton 147 
Reid, Martha 144, 275 
Reidy. James Patrick 253 
Reinert, Karen Lynn 158, 287 
Reinhardt, Jon 232 
Reitz, Tracy Anne 146, 178, 253 
Rejeski, Jack 234 
Religion 238 
Reynolds. Genie 136 
Reynolds, Mark 222 
Reynolds, Warren Sheldon 137, 275 
Reynolds, William Edward 142, 253 
Rhame, Stephanie 92-93 
RHC 167, 178 
Rheaume. Susan Marie 287 
Rhoades, Mark Alexander 275 
Rhodes, Rusty 180 
Rhoton, Alice 82-85 
Rhue. Jeralyn Charolette 253 
Ribsl. Paul 234 

Rice, William Thomas 138, 170, 253 
Richards, C.H. 232 
Richards, Laura Jeanne 90-91, 139, 

264, 287 
Richardson, John Cabell 134, 253 
Richardson. Joy Lynne 275 
Richman. Charles 234 
Richmond, David 100-101, 105 
Richter, Amanda Lee 144, 264 
Rick. Ronald Jeffrey 86-87, 275 
Riggan, Sims 138, 236 
Riggs, Rebella 142 
Rinehart, Jennifer Sue 164, 166, 287 
Ring, Joe Thomas 287 
Rink, Cynthia Ann 150. 275 
Risdon, Amber Lynn 169, 264 
Rizzo, Charlie 105 
Roach, Dale 142 

Roach, Mary Virginia 144, 184, 253 
Robbins, Mark Mills 275 
Roberge, Len 222 
Roberson, Donna Kay 287 
Roberta, Mark Ervin 138, 160, 264 
Roberta, Walter Earl 253 
Robertson, Brooks 143 
Robertaon. David Alan 151, 275 
Robertson, Lee Ann 264 



Robertaon, Mark 86, 158, 169 
Robertaon, Will 138 
Robinson, Beverly Lee 287 
Robinson, Darryl 86-87 
Robinson, Donna Gwen 150, 253 
Robison, Martha Kristin 48, 145, 

156, 264 
Robinson, Steve 147 
Roby, Ty 156 
Rodden, Max Ramsey 275 
Rocoo, Danny 105 
Rodes, Peter Bakewell 287 
Rodgers, Margie Ree 287 
Rodgers, Walter, Walter loor Jr. 264 
Rodriguez, Amy Janel 253 
Rodtwitt, Eva 234 
Rogers, Allen Click 254 
Rogers, Alvis 113,318 
Rogers, Cami 98-99 
Rogers, Elizabeth Ann 157, 174, 254 
Rogers, Helen Louise 287 
Rogers, Pattricia Ann 150, 275 
Rogers, Rhea Jean 161, 275 
Rogers, Susan Clarke 287 
Rogers, Talmage Gregory III 171, 

287 
Roland, Karen Lynne 276 
Rolen, Kelly Luanne 144, 276 
Rollfmke, Brian Frederick 287 
Romance Languages 238 
Romantica, Nouveaux 179 
Rose, David Harry 146, 264 
Rosebrook, Jeb Stuart 149, 162, 276 

Rosenblatt, Greg Howard 162 

Ross, Sue 145 

Rosser, Alison Mims 148, 264 

Rosser, Michael 105 

Rote, Lisa Anne 148, 254 

Rothwell, Michael Gilbert 156, 164, 
264 

Ruose, Elizabeth Eaton 276 

Rowdell, John 224 

Rowe, Steven Allen 276 

Rowland, Robyn Scott 180, 264 

Royster, Charlie 139 

Royster, James 105 

Rubino, Richard Robert 164, 276 

Ruble, Danny 178 

Ruble, Linda 179 

Ruble, Daniel Martin 264 

Rucker, Clay Cale 137, 182, 254 

Rucker, Elizabeth Belk 165, 287 

Rucker, James Gray 287 

Rudd, Delaney 108, 113 

Rudder, Phillip Lynn 143, 264 

Rudolph, Gretchen Kristine 276 

Ruffner, Bill 75 

Rugby 120, 121 

Rupp, David Howard 120, 276 

Rushworth, Wendy Caroline 287 

Russell, Janet Helen 150, 264 

Russell, Mindy 156 

Rust, Kathy 150 

Rutter, Harrison 138 
Ryan, Terence 105 
Ryan, Tim 105 



Sager, David Alan 276 

Sagos, Sarah Elizabeth 160, 162, 264 

Salerno, John Umberto 276 

Salley, Tim 105 

Salt, Jack Benton Jr. 254 

Samet, Richard Samuel 276 

Sample, Rueben 139 

Samuels, Gary 139 

Sanborn, Amy Lynn 148, 254 

Sanborn, Erica Elinor 264 

Sandberg. Karen McQueen 187, 254 

Sandberg, Mark Douglas 137, 276 

Sanders, Connie 86-87, 141 

Sanders, Dave 120 

Sandman, William Warren 287 

Sanders, Wilmer 

Sands, Steven Bradley 162, 163, 264 



307 

Schackow, R. 




A fin« place to eit 

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Tuesday Special — Spaghetti 

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Monday - Sunday 11-4 

ALL STUDENTS WELCOME 

Sunday — 11-11 
Monday-Thursday 11-11 

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308 

Houses and horses 



W -W*.^.. -V *■ 



Sanford, Lisa Jean 92-93. 149. 169, 

254 
Sangianario. Gary Thomas 145. 157. 

184. 264 
Sanko. Karen Anne 86-87. 276 
Sapp, Jennifer 136 
Sartipzadeh. Saied Ali 264 
Sarver, Marianna 287 
Savage. Sherry 92-93 
Savoca. William John 264 
Sawyer. John 228 
Sawyer. Richard Washington 287 
Scales. Dr. James Raldph 200 
Scales. Tammi Renee 133. 140. 276 
Schacht. Ellen Virginia 136. 264 
Schacht. Paul Walker 276 
Schackow, Raymond Scott 134. 264 
Schamay. Don 133. 151 
Schamay. Robert Charles 287 
Scheer, Michael Garrard 264 
Schegel. Jamie 105 
Schever. Robin 145 
Schlaeppi. Paul 145 
Schmidt, Gary Lee 276 
Schmidt. John Andrew 287 
Schmitt. William Roger 287 
Schneider. Frank Henry III 146. 254 
Schnitzler. Rebecca Victoria 60. 277 
Schoenwald. Susan Jean 187, 287 
Schofield, Gary 102. 105 
Schorgl. Chalres Louis Jr. 254 
Schroder. Robert 180 
Schroeder. Pamela Ann 254 
Schrum. Emma Ruth 277 
Schrum, Forrest Franklin 287 
Schubert. Marianne 234 
Schuchman. Bill 105 
Schuffenhauer. Kenneth Herbert 

168. 178. 277 
Schulken. Susan 184 
Schulz. Carol Lynn 135. 254 
Schulz. Rebecca Jean 277 
Schwen. Susan 178 
Schwenk. Susan Elizabeth 164. 255 
Scoggin. William Guin 287 
Scoggins, Kirrin Kristine 287 
Scott, Brad 138 
Scott, Jefferson Gray 172. 277 
Scott. James Stanley 
Scott, Tony 105 
Scribner, Jay Anthony 277 
Scroggs. Justin 178 
Scuba Club 178 
Seabrooke. Tom 139 
Seaman. Jennifer Ann 161. 165. 182, 

264 
Sears. David 146 
Sears. Richard 232 
Seay. Andy 105, 185 
Sebesta. Michael Gerard 40, 277 
Sebiston, Paul 94-95 
Sechler. David Lawrence 264 
Seelbinder. Ben M. 204 
Seelman. Paul Stuart 287 
Seibert. John 138 
Seifarth. Shelley Anne 255 
Sellers. Lee 157 
Sellers, Jimmy Wayne 264 
Sellner. Timothy 224 
Sena, Kathryn Hess 287 
Shaffer, Brent Clinton 264 
Shall, Cynthia Marie 148, 264 
Shannon. Jeffrey Stephen 255 
Sharpe. Curtis R. Jr. 277 
Sharpe. Fandy 178 
Sharpe. Susan Mary 255 
Shaw. Bvnum 222 
Shaw, Michael Brett 277 
Shea, Lark Alane 255 
Sheets, Robert Branson 172, 264 
Sheff, Tim 105 
Shell. Darla Jo 287 
Shelley. Perry Elizabeth 255 
Shelton. Cpt. 228 
Shendow, Irvin Scott 178, 255 



Shepard. Allyson Denise 287 
Sheridan. Alice Veronica 144. 265 
Sherrill. Patricia Sue 136. 277 
Sherrod, Robert 105 
Sherwood, James Kevin 287 
Shilling, Russell Dwight 277 
Shinn, Jeff 139 
Shirey, Ann Clark 277 
Shirley. Franklin 236 
Shoemaker. Melinda Rae 163. 165. 

176. 287 
Shore. Deborah Lynn 277 
Shart. Carrie 136 
Short, Patricia Ann 288 
Shuttlesworth, Robert John 147, 

255 
Sidell. Bruce Russell 277 
Sideu. Bruce 
Siegal. Dave 149. 181 
Sigma Chi 126. 142 
Sig Epps 146 
Sigma Pi 50. 147 
Sigmon, Steven Rex 255 
Sigmon. William Reginald 255 
Silva. Ed 134 
Simmons. Carolyn Elizabeth 136. 

277 
Sims. Jim 146 
Simms. Tuesday 180 
Simon. Kent 105 
Simonian. Armen John 265 
Simons. Robert Carswell 277 
Simon. Sarah 156 
Sims, James Orren 288 
Sinclair, Michael L. 224 
Singer. Lisa Renee 265 
Singleton, Randall 105 
Singley, James Urant 146, 265 
Sink, Carlton Wade 265 
Sirhan, Kris Denise 288 
Skahen. James R. Ill 134. 265 
Skeeters. John R. 149. 265 
Skidmore. Martha Ellen 288 
SkiUington. Howard 177 
Skroski. Mitchell Edward 137, 176, 

255 
Slade, Barry Thomas 165, 178, 261, 

265 
Slate. Charles Dale 156, 255 
Slate. Keith 105 
Slaughter. Thomas Freeman 180. 

265 
Slenski. Patrick Merrill 105, 255 
Slepp, Joseph Corey 288 
Small. Rena Catherine 288 
Smiley. Dr. David 216 
Smith. Alison 142. 144 
Smith, Carolyn Yancey 165, 171. 

172, 277 
Smith. Chris 133 
Smith. David Reid 158, 265 
Smith, David Thomas 288 
Smith, Deborah Ann 147, 265 
Smith, Donnie Allen 135, 255 
Smith, Gerald Francis Jr. 255 
Smith. Gordon Reich 149. 277 
Smith, Henry David 288 
Smith, Hilton 35, 157 
Smith, James David 265 
Smith, Jane 169. 185 
Smith. Jas. Howell 224 
Smith, Katherine Bailev 255 
Smith, Dr. Kathv 232 
Smith, Kelly Monroe 178, 288 
Smith, Kenneth Thomas 156, 164, 

265 
Smith, Lauran Gayle 255 
Smith, Lauren Kay 144, 265 
Smith, Lisa Christian 136. 167. 255 
Smith, Lisa Robertson 144, 255 
Smith, Maj. 288 
Smith, Margaret Gail 140, 156, 160, 

161, 162, 166, 265 
Smith. Maria Jo 162. 277 
Smith, Marie! Melissa 145, 255 



Smith, Mickey Lee 255 
Smith, Norris 149 
Smith, Robert Lawrence 277 
Smith, Samara Christine 148, 277 
Smith, Sarah 163 
Smith, Sheila Dianne 277 
Smith, Steven Fielder 288 
Smith, Terry Elaine 144, 151, 288 
Smith, Tina Brooks 148, 187, 265 
Smitherman, Shari Dean 140, 266 
Snider. Sheila Elaine 266 
Snipes. Chuck 178 
Snover, John Clinton 86-87, 137, 

266 
Snover, John Griffen 288 
Snow, Ralph Mattox 288 
Snyder, Edward Michael 24. 105, 

277 
Snyder, Larry John 142. 266 
Snyder. Laura Leigh 150. 266 
Soccer. 94-95 
Soccer Club 179 
Sociology 236 
Sociology Club 155. 180 
Soja, Richard Paul 288 
Solano, Cecilia 234 
S.O.RH. 144 
Sophia. Philus 179 
Sorenson. Karen Venja 132. 277 
Southard. Laura Lee 164. 288 
Southern. Joel 165. 177 
Spainhour, Sheila Annette 144, 187, 

255 
Speer, Blanche 222 
Speech 236 

Spencer, George Michael 277 
Spencer, Pamela Jean 145, 266 
Spengler, John Otto 133. 266 
Spitz. Kurt Darrick 171. 288 
Spitz, Patricia Ann 289 
Spooner, Kelly Linn 171, 289 
Spoto, Keith Peter 137, 151, 255 
Spung, Peter Albert 255 
Squires, Nelson John III 255 
Stabler. Richard Craig 255 
Stacy, Robyn Lee 255 
Staiger, Lani Luise 289 
Stamey, Michael Carroll 255 
Stamm, Christopher Michael 142, 

266 
Stanland, Richard Causev III 137, 

159, 255 
Stanley, Ellen 144 
Stanley, John Austin 179, 289 
Stanley, Wade Austin 289 
Stark, Mary 165 
Starling, William G. 210 
Starr, Brad 134 
Stauffer, Wes 105 
Stealey, Katherine Louise 256 
Steale. John 236 
Steele. William Thomas 289 
Steelman, Donald Gray 137. 266 
Sleeves, Cathryn Pauline 289 
Steiger, Susan Diane 162, 187, 289 
Steimel. Eric Lee 133. 266 
Stephens, Elizabeth Anne 150, 256 
Stephens, Gerald Kenneth Jr. 133. 

256 
Stephens, Louise Frances 256 
Stephenson, John Haddon 277 
Stephenson. Karin Lesilie 150. 157. 

256 
Stephenson. Thomas Robert 289 
STEPS 145 
Stevens. Cindy 184 
Stevens. David 156 
Stevens. Donna Sue 289 
Stevens. Edward Ennis 266 
Stevenson. John 143 
Stewart. John Wesley III 134, 256 
Stewart, Martha Anne 149, 150, 256 
Stickley, Denise Lynn 277 
Stiers, Chante Lynn 117, 277 
Still, Coye 



Stines, William Harrison 79, 266 
Stipp, Leigh Irene 150, 277 
Stith. David Chandler 277 
Stockstill. Kurt Robert 143, 277 
Stockton, Lisa Dawn 115. 116, 117. 

289 
Stogner. Russell Stuart 105. 277 
Stokes. Deleon 220 
Stokes. Henry 212 
Stokes, Lloyd Wade Jr. 134, 256 
Stone. Melanie Shea 149. 150. 2.56 
Stone. Richard Alton 277 
Story. George Edward 134. 266 
Stoycos. William Ross 147. 157. 277 
Stralton. Laurie Beth 289 
Strassner. Chris Anna 86-87 
Strawder. Curtis Bernard 105. 266 
Strawn. William Todd 171. 289 
Streeter. Montrose Ardius 159. 183. 

266 
Streett. Emily Williams 145, 161- 

162. 256 
Stricland. Scott 86-87 
Strittmatter. Richard Joseph 277 
Strong. Kimberly Joan 150. 171. 277 
Stroud. Don 138 
Stroupe. Henry S. 224 
Stroupe. Robert Richmond 145. 289 
Stuart. Worth 149 
Stubbs. Jill Paxton 90-91. 266 
Stubbs. Natalie 150 
The Student 183 
Student Budget Advisory 

Committee 181 
Student Government 171 
Student Government Legislature 

181 
Student Government Officers 182 
Student Judicial Board 182 
Stump, Neal Edward 256 
Stump, Terri Michelle 289 
Styers, Matthew Gray Jr. 160, 178, 

277 
Sublett, Jerry Carson Jr. 24. 86-87, 

134, 256 
Sulek. Joanne 228 
Sullivan, Robert 216 
Sullivan, Sam 105 
Summerlin, Teresa Rae 289 
Summers, Timothy Fredrick 256 
Sumner, Steve 135 
Surprenant. Francis George 289 
Surratt. Sandy 132 
Sutton. Mary Elizabeth 289 
Sutton, Steven Glenn 166, 289 
Swab. Robert Kenneth 149, 266 
Swaile. David Fredrick 289 
Swaim. Junior 138 
Swain, Peter Alan 162, 178, 289 
Swanson, Susan Davis 144, 256 
Swanson, Suzanne Higby 156, 277 
Swart, Patricia Paine 277 
Swenson, Carroll David 147, 256 
Swick, Diane 86-87, 98-99 
Swider, John 75 
Swisher, Laura Gail 277 
Switzer, Beth 145, 161, 162 
Sykes, John 238 
Szewczwk, Joseph John 266 

T 

Takac. Michael G. 266 
Talbert. Anne 144. 187 
Talley. Randall Scott 289 
Talley. Tracie Deene 157, 256 
Talmage. Denise 171 
Tanner. Trey 137 
Tant, Virginia Susan 289 
Tart. Roger Pope 147. 266 
Tart. Susan 187 
Tate. Sarah Lee 157. 160, 266 
Taylor. Ann Russell 256 
Taylor. Christy Linnell 277 
Taylor. Cynthia Lynn 144. 277 
Taylor, Frank Burnley 266 



309 

Taylor, J. 




Yearbook 
Associates 

Millers Falls, Massachusetts 01349 



310 

You know I del 



Taylor. Garland Scott Jr. 289 
Taylor. Jeffery Allen 266 
Tavlor. Kemper 142 
Tavlor. Mary Ann 206 
Taylor. Robert Brown 134, 170, 277 
Tavlor, Roberta Ruth 187, 277 
Tavlor, Terry Joe 289 
Tavlor. Thomas 220 
Teachev. Anthony 108. 113 
Teal. Karen Lynn 277 
Tedder, Charles Royal 289 
Tedesco. Lori Ellen 136, 277 
Teems. Tammy Dawn 278 
Teffte. Stanton 216 
Telzrow, George 94-95 
Tennent. Donna Lynne 145, 147. 

256 
Tennis 82-83, 84-85 
Tepper, Scott Calvin 289 
Terry. Elizabeth Gordon 162, 167. 

265 
Tetrealt. Scott 149 
Thabet. Mark James 172. 266 
Thabet, Sheila Marion 289 289 
Tharrington, Edward Chilton 161. 

162. 165. 278 
Tharrington. Lisa Annette 278 
Thaxton. Mark 79. 138 
Thomas. Alan Trent 266 
Thomas. Elizabeth Dibrell 289 
Thomas, Rosalie Madeline 145, 156, 

256 
Thomas. Toni Annette 162, 183. 

278, 289 
Thomason, Joseph Clark III 147, 

256 
Thompson. David Reid 147. 176. 

256 
Thompson. Edward Milton Jr. 138, 

256 
Thompson, Emerson McLean III 

289 
Thompson, Tracy Jeanette 161, 166. 

256 
Thompson. Travis 156 
ThornhiU. James Ashby 146, 266 
Threatt. Henderson 150 
Thymes 44, 150 
Tickle. Susan 144 
Tillett, Anne 234 
Tinsley, Mary Nell 149, 266 
Tobar. Peter Luis 138. 266 
Tobar. Richard Ulloa 289 
Toehe. John McCullough 278 
Tomberlin, Julie Ann 1.50. 266 
Tomchim. Kenneth Allen 149, 266 
Tompkins, Cynthia Elaine 289 
Toms. .John 108. Ill 
Torpev. Brian 142 
Torry.'Msg. 228 
Touchton. Bobby Jay 278 
Towe. Penny Darlene 256 
Tower. Ralph 220 
Townes. Thomas Wyatt 143, 278 
Towensend. Jack 143 
Townsend. Faith Anne 145. 160, 256 
Townsend, Mark 1.38 
Tovoda, Naoki 120, 2.56 
Track and Field 86-87 
Trelles. Sylvia 234 
Triana. Rudolph Joseph 146, 170, 

266 
Triplett, Nan Travis 289 
Trivett, Floyd James 168, 289 
Truax, Julie Kristine 171, 265. 289 
Trudeau, Jimmy 168, 178 
Trustv, James Marten 289 
Tucker, Kirr 178 
Tucker. Steven Robert 256 
Tuma, Sam 142 
Turkington, Susan Lea 256 
Turnage, John Aaron 140, 266 
Turner, Debra Lynn 278 
Turner, Ruthie 136 



Turnev. Paul Humberto 142, 160. 

266' 
Tuttle, Betsy Janet 145, 266 
Tuza, Greg 105 
Tvler. Robert 75 
Tyson. Clifton Clark 278 
Tyson, Louise Ann 266 
Tyson, Maribeth 289 

u 

Ulery, Robert 224 
Underberg, Suzanne Lynn 256 
Upchurch, Brian Leslie 289 
Urbank, Bill 105 
Utley, Robert L. 232 



V 



Valchar, Doug 120 
Valtrin. Matt 70, 75 
Vandermaas. Maureen Odilia 140, 

278 
Vandermark. Jeff 146 
Vandiver, David 137 
Vangorder. James Earl III 278 
Vannouten. Leslie Anne 145. 257 
Vanslyke, Valerie A. 136. 278 
Vardiman, Cynthia, Gail 289 
Varian, Kerri 1.57. 148 
Vela, Luis Russell 278. 146 
Vernon. Arthur William Jr. 289 
Vernon, Lee 104, 105 
Vid, Carter 239 
Vick, Mary Spivey 289 
Vick, Patricia Adair 150, 266 
Vick, Susan Riddle 180, 266 
Villafranco. John 139 
Vincon. John 166 
Vints. Ward 177 
Volers, Lisa Marie 266 
Volleyball 92-93 



w 

Waataja, Jeff 86-87 

Waddill, Marcellus 228 

Wade, Erik James 266 

Wagner. Linda Christine 145, 257 

Wagner, Richard Seymore 257 

Wagoner, David Carroll 289 

Wagstaff, Van 225 

Waite, Alex 163 

Waite, Noni 161. 163 

Waiters, Scott 146 

Wakefield, Andrew Mollis 167, 257 

Walden. Charles William 278 

Walker, Bradley Knox 142, 257 

Walker, Nancy Elizabeth 148, 266 

Walker. Stephen Thomas 278 

Wall. Ben 138 

Wall, Hamp 138 

Wall, Robert Lawrence Dade 278 

Wall, Zana Evelyn 257 

Wallace, Jerry McLain Jr. 137, 160, 
278 

Wallace, Sam 79, 138 

Wallace, Stewart 146 

Waller, Kimberlv Ruth 145. 151, 266 

Walpole. Horace Edward 172, 257, 
292 

Walters. Christopher Lee 266 

Walters, Scott Andrew 75, 278 

Waltz, Virginia 166 

Ward, Garrett Graham 289 

Ward, Walter 146 

Ware. Sally 136 

Warner. Charles Anderson 147 

Warner. Frank 75, 77 

Warner, Jeffrey Peter 120. 182, 257 

Warner, Richard Charles 266 

Warren, Anne Marie 289 

Warren, Kristin Clarke 148, 157, 266 

Warren, Mary Elizabeth 150, 278 

Warrington, Bruce Alan 147, 257 

Washburn, Charlene 257 

Washburn. Jackson 135 



Washington. David Thomas 289 

Watkins, Larry 86-87 

Watson, Cathy 12, 179 

Watson, Cynthia 80-81 

Watson, Pete 105 

Watson, Walter 239 

Watts, Mary Katherine 290 

Watts, Richard 131, 151. 181 

Wauner, Richard 138 

Wayne, Mary 236 

Weatherly. Forrest Castleberry 137. 

181, 182, 278 
Weatherspoon, Jennifer Fair 257 
Weaver, Christine Elizabeth 86-87, 

278 
Weaver, Coit 146 
Weaver, David 216 
Weaver, Jennifer 132, 184 
Weaver, Jill Elizabeth 266 
Webb, John Franklin 146, 278 
Weber, Greg 79 
Webster, Jennifer Marie 278 
Weams, Bart Clayton 139, 278 
Weger. Barbara Jean 164, 290 
Wegerek, David Sanders 290 
Weigl, Peter 216 
Weiner, Laurie Frances 150, 182, 

257 
Weise, Wilhelm 137 
Weissentein, Paul 169 
Weinstein. Richard Andrew 290 

Welch. Jennifer Leigh 266 

Wellman, William Marion Jr. 290 

Wellons, Chloe Jean 257 

Wells. Byron 234 

Welsh. Karl August 134, 278 

Welsh, Kathryn Marie 257 

Welters, Chris 156 

Weltge, Craig William 178, 257 

Welton, Charles Rex Jr. 290 

Werkheiser, Laura Barbour 290 

Wescott, Kim 142, 144 

West, Larrv 224 

West Mark 132 

Westbrook, Charles 257 

Westbrook, Greg 160 

Weston, Joel 75 

Westwood, Scott Earnest 290 

Wetherill. Lindsay Douglas 138. 
144. 266 

WFDD-FM 177 

Whalen, Brenna 144, 167 

Whalen. Maria Marye 90-91, 290 

Whatlev. Jill Annette 290 

Wheeler. Scott 94-95 

Whitaker. Lawrence Bond 257 

White. Barbara Kim 169, 257 

White, Catherine Eskridge 290 

White, Christopher Lawrence 278 

White, Foy 105 

White, Jonathan Gaines 290 

White, Kristin Andrea 278 

White. Melanie Elsie 150. 2.57 

White. Robert Charles 266 

White, Todd Clark 290 

White, Wade Edward 257 

Whitehead, James Frank 86-87, 142, 
257 

Whitehouse. Ben 165 

Whitener, Boyce Daniel 160, 162, 
165. 178, 267 

Whitesell. Herbert Wayne 156. 257 

Whiteside, Margaret 150 

Whitfield, Kenneth David 290 

Whitham, Damian 149 

Whitt, Jeffrey Alan 2,57 

Wible, John Francis 290 

Widenhouse, Brian Glenn 290 

Wieczorek. Kevin 105 

Wiese. Johann Wilhelm 267 

Wiggs, Debbie 169 

Wiggs, Toni Dianne 278 

Wilcox, Alexandra Louisa 257 

Wilcox, Sandra 236 

Wilcox, Sharon Denise 157, 278 



Wildrick, Catherine Ruth 1.50. 278 
Wiley. Judith Ann 144. 170, 257 
Wilkerson, Elizabeth Ann 136, 151, 

267 
Wilkerson, John Stephen 290 
Wilkinson, Richard 139 
Williams, Alan 224 
Williams., Deana Rae 2.57 
Williams, Eric Pinson 156, 176, 190, 

195, 257 
Williams, John 234 
Williams, Martha Ellen 136, 166, 

170, 267 
Williams. Nancy Paul 257 
Williams, Scott 149 
Williams, Susan Skinner 136. 278 
Williams. T.J. 105, 157 
Williams, Vanessa Gwen 148 
Williams, Wanda Carol 290 
Williard, John G. 210 
Willis, Carol 159 
Willit, Susan Ruth 150. 278 
Williford, Peggy Dee 148, 257 
Wilson, Becky 136 
Wilson, Brian 120 
Wilson, Edwin G. 208 
Wilson, Ken 149 
Wilson. Lynne 144 
Wilson, Robert Mark 278 
Wilson, Thomas Orville 134, 267 
Wilson, Tim 165 
Windham, Krista Kave 144, 258 
Windley, Linda Denise 167, 183, 258 
Wines, Bobby 105 
Wingo. Alison Anne 144, 267 
Winnett. Linda Renee 267 
Wolfe. Dr. Donald 236 
Woltz. Virginia 136 
Womack, Jennifer Louise 158, 267 
Womble, Thomas Daniel 139, 258 
Wood, Brent Earl 105. 181. 278 
Wood, David Wheeler 163, 290 
Wood, Franklin Harris III 143, 258 
Wood, James M. 132. 278 
Wood, John Howard 258 
Wood, Louise 144 
Wood, Walter Thomas 86-87, 98-99, 

142, 169, 290 
Woodall, Ned 216 
Woodford, Laura Ellen 290 
Woody, Kevin Ray 290 
Worsham, Amanda Carole 164, 290 
Wortman. Bryan 86-87 
Wortman, Deborah Ann 86-87, 136, 

180. 278 
WRC 167 

Wright. Craig Michael 278 
Wright, Heather Ann 136, 267 
Wright, Kathryn Ann 136, 258 
Wright. Phyllis Franklin 149. 258 
Wright, Scott Anthony 290 
Wurst, John Mason 149, 267 
Wurthmann, Jonsye Dickens 291 

Y 

Yancey, Gray 82-85 

Yancey, Janet Elizabeth 291 

Yarborough, Stephen David 258 

Yates, Jamie Dale 150, 278 

Yearns, W. Buck 224 

Yoder, Douglas Montell 291 

Young, Marvin 105 

Young, Mike 143, 156 

Young, Pete 146 

Younger. Louise Dobbs 258 

z 

Zanarini, Hank 138 
Zaunbrecher, Ed 105 
Zeigler, John 94, 95 
Zekan, Thomas James 191 
Zgoda, Scott Michael 278 
Zielske, Steven Robert 278 
Zlicca, Scott 142 
Zucca, Scott 156 
Zweler, Bryan W. 134, 267 



311 

Zweler, B. 



^ 



i 







Above: Homecoming's first event, the Deacon 
Spirit walk is led in the early morning by Debbie 
Draeger. 



312 

CLOSING 



• •■>,•••»• M» -* »■ 



The Endless 
Competition 




The seemingly endless tug of war 
between one thing and another cap- 
tured the spirit of the year 1982-1983. 
Competition in its many forms un- 
doubtedly played the pivotal role in 
the hearts and minds of all of us. Our 
University experienced a startling me- 
tamorphasis in a matter of mere 
months. The end of an era and the be- 
ginning of a new one were witnessed 
by all. Alt of us join in the competition 
from the opening convocation to the 
last final exam. Yet most important, 
this sense of competition within ana 
outside Wake, within and outside our- 
selves, helped to create our preception 
of the year. 



Above Left: Many times the Convocation 
ceremony proves to be too long for even the 
faculty. 

Left: Studying with a friend becomes crucial at 
exam time for many of our classes. 



313 

CLOSING 



P9 



Endless 



For many of us it was the end of the 
competition to achieve academically or 
athletically at Wake Forest. Yet for 
most of us it had just begun. Graduat- 
ing seniors faced a new world of com- 
petition — life after college. The many 
challenges, hopes and despairs of the 
"real world" would be a new experi- 



ence for many. Others could continue 
their thirst for knowledge by attending 
graduate school. The majority of us, 
however, were not going to do either. 
We would stay at Wake Forest for at 
least another year continually compet- 
ing to attain perfection in whatever we 
did. 




Above: Waiting for tickets to the Carolina 
game is an annual event. Some of us even 
bring along our mattress to have all the 
comforts of home. 

Right: The narrow Homecoming loss to 
North Carolina was a crushing emotional 
defeat for the Demon Deacons. 

Facing: The routine of renting refrigerators 
from the Student government is a perfect 
opportunity to make new friends or to get 
acquainted with our freshman roomate. 




314 

CLOSING 



.-• f\ 



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Above: History Professor Dr. David Smiley is 
always eager to give a friendly greeting and a 
warm handshake. 



Right: On the first warm spring day the entire 
campus emerges from their rooms wearing warm 
weather clothing. 




316 

CLOSING 



"> "•,*• •» •» *^ -* 




End- 



less 



1983 was the end of an era at our 
university. In the fall President Ralph 
Scales announced his resignation and 
with that the search began for a new 
leader for Wake Forest. Sensing the 
competition from rival institutions of 
higher learning, the board of trustees 
undertook steps to improve o^r stand- 
ing among other universities. The ad- 
dition of a new computer center on the 
third floor of Reynolda Hall and the 
opening of the Scales Fine Arts Center 
were two glaring physical examples of 
this undertaking. Less tangible aspects 
of this commitment to competition 
were the Reynolds Professors and 
Reynolds scholars. Stepping into the 
future Wake Forest University will 
compete in many arenas of interest. 
We are on the threshold of a new era. 



Above Left: The newly remodeled Reynolda 
lounge is a popular area for socializing. 

Left: Chemistry Grad students do research along 
with their responsibilities in the undergraduate 
labs. 



317 

CLOSING 



End- 



less 



Our perception of 1982-1983 de- 
pended upon the outcome of the com- 
petition. Athletically "how we played 
the game" took a back seat to whether 
we won or lost. In the classroom, total 
effort poured out in a course didn't 
really matter in comparison to the 
GPA. Socially, the sheer number of 
friends became far less important than 
the degree of friendship we shared. 
Each of us experienced different kinds 
of competition. But we all found our- 
selves competing with time. The year 
was over before we had realized it. 
Hopefully we met the most important 
challenge of all — satisfying our 
"self." 



Right: Senior Alvis Rogers, nursing an injured 
knee, leads the Deacon defense under the boards. 



Below: Enjoying a PTA Pizza i 
and Shelley Bane. 



! Gary Phillips 




Above: Lynks' pledge fulfills one of her pledge 
duties by washing dishes for the sisters. 



318 

CLOSING 




■^ 



staff 



Editors Shannon Butler 

Bill Annonio 

Classes Editor Martha Jackson 

Faculty/Administration Editor Billy Pritchard 

Greeks Editor Debbie Rebscher 

Organizations Editor Eddie Matthews 

Sports Editor Carolyn Smith 

Student Life Editor Howard Reeves 

Index Editor Ed Hollingsworth 

Staff Dale Louda, Elisabeth Bevan, Ed 

Hollingsworth, Talmage Rogers 

Kelly Smith, Mary Ellen Lloyd, 

Kurt Spitz, Martha Nichols, 

Kim Dennis, Kim Boatwright, 

Anne Reichert, Barbara Weger, 

Martha McCrorey, Beth Nash, 

Julie Truax, Bryan Ellison, 

Beverly Pickett, Susan Hanny, 

Kelly Spooner, Kelly Paite, Arthur 

Orr, Gary Kern, Nancy Davidson, 

Kim Strong, Kim Hall, Stuart 

Rosebrook, Melanie Blackburn, 

Todd Strawn, Scott Taylor, 

Ken Whitaker, Kelly Mullholand, 

Patty Koury, Rob Cranfield, Mark Kent. 

Contributors Robert Gipe, Lisa Brothers, 

Craig Friend, Jane Fowler, Serena 

Chesson, Bechie Watson, Tom 

Burdock, Mack McKeller, Andy 

Zalman, Frank Lash, Jack Maier, 

Mark Roberts, Sims Riggan, Mike 

Mitchell, Jose Gravede Peralta, 

Angela Langenfeld 

Head Photographer Eric Williams 

Photography Staff Jennifer Bender, Craig Baker, 

Brooke Reinhardt, Mark Earnest, 

Mitch Skroski, Jeff Jordan, Dave Thompson, 

Beckie Garrison, Bev Robinson, 

Nancy Koester. 

Business Manager Lauran Smith 

Ads Salesman David Nappa 

Delmar Publishing Representative Pam Leadbetter 



Colophon 



Volume 81 of the Wake Forest University HOWLER was printed by Delmar 
Printing Company in Charlotte, North Carolina, All printing was done using 
the offset lithography process. All pages were printed on 80 pound matte 
paper stock. 

The cover material is Pantone Maroon bookcloth. The bookcloth has a 
Cordova grain. The front has been embossed and foil stamped in silver. The 
spine is also embossed and foil stamped in silver. Endsheets are Delmar stock 
Maroon. 

About 15,000 black and white and 1,200 color frames were shot for the 1983 
HOWLER. All color reproductions are from individually separated 



(Laltor 5 If lot i 



For some people this book is just another HOWLER to pla 
on the bookshelf beside the others. But for the 1983 staff it 
so much more. The book is a culmination of ideas planted ov 
ten months ago. Since then a lot of us have lost sleep, broken 
dates, and skipped studying to make sure those ideas grew. 
There was something inside each of us we couldn't put into 
words that motivated us to keep going. Recording Wake Forei 
on paper was a challenge we couldn't ignore. 

We want to thank the staff for pulling through even when 
the odds seemed against us. Howard, Carolyn, Eddie, Billy, 
Debbie, and Martha, thank you for pushing yourselves to the 
limit. And a big thank you to those photographers who made 
the extra effort to do a good job. Somehow you took all those 
last minute assignments and delivered the pictures just in the 
nick of time. There are so many other people who deserve a 
thank you that naming each of you is impossible. So thank yc 
to all those people who cared enough about the 1983 
HOWLER to sacrifice their free time. Without all of you ther 
would be no book. 

Even thanking all of the staff doesn't cover everyone who 
deserves attention. There are some special people in our lives 
without whom the two of us would have gone crazy. They nev( 
did a layout, never wrote an article, and never developed a 
picture. But they always listened when we thought we had a 
million problems in the office, they always cared when we wet 
too tired to sleep, and they always gave us the support we 
needed even when we didn't ask for it. Thank you a million 
times over. 

In years to come, everytime the staff looks at this book it wi 
strike a sense of pride within each of us. Not just the pride 
that our hard work finally got into print, but the pride of bei 
a part of Wake Forest in 1983. We hope for the rest of you, th 
1983 HOWLER will do the same. 



M 



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transparencies shot ASA's ranging 64 to 800. Individual portrait work was 
done by Yearbook Associates of Millers Falls, Massachusetts. 

The typeface used in the book is Century Schootbook. Body type is 10 poi 
Century Schoolbook. All captions are 8 point Century Schoolbook. Headlin 
in the Greek section are 36 point Century Schoolbook Bold. All headlines a 
basically 36 point. Headlines in the Student Life section may vary in point 
size. Feature headlines in the Classes section are 24 Century Schoolbook 
Bold. Subheadlines throughout the book vary in type and point size. 

The 1983 HOWLER had a press run of 3,000 copies. 



320 

End 



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