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v. 37 










A student publication of Pembroke State University. Pembroke. NC. 


The soaps . . . some people snicker 

and dismiss them as meaningless and 

worthless, while others watch them 

day after day, carrying the characters 

and situations with them as if they 

were significant parts of their lives. 

For better or worse, it is 

nevertheless clear that soap operas 

have established themselves as a part 

of today's culture. The difference 

between the real world and the world 

of the soaps is becoming increasingly 

blurred, and it was with this in mind 

that Indianhead 1982 deciaed to 

relate the 1 981 -1 9B2 year at 

Pembroke State University to the 

world of soap opera. 

On the tube this year PSU students 

saw Luke and Laura's wedding, a 

strangler loose in Salem, and Erikka 

Cain become the new American 

Beauty- On campus they saw a new 

bell tower, a boycott of the cafeteria. 

and the revoking of the charter of the 

TKE fraternity- As you turn the 

following pages, you will encounter the 

continuing story of PSU, brought to 

you by the Indianhead staff and 

starring the many and varied 

personalities of the University. 


As the world turns I sit on the edge of night 
searching in tsxas for all my children, wondering if 
they will be found in general hospital in need of the 
doctors. I soon find them in another world in a 
search for tomorrow. They feel no need for a 
guiding light. They only cry, "We need to live the 
days of our lives." I understand that they are the 
young and the reatlaaa and have only one life to 
live, so I'll let them — What can I say? My life is a 

SOap! Vckia Manor 











SPORTS 1 44 




Our lives and soap operas are one in the same. We 

are their content; they are our lives. By swallowing 

us into their themes, they mix us until our 

individualities become indistinquishable in a world of 

hope, dreams, and ideas. We, as individuals of 

P. S.U., provide the components of many soap 

operas as we unite into a never ending world made 

of realistic dreams. However, since our lives at 

P.S.U. are only temporary, we find that one day it 

becomes a must to divide and take separate paths 

on a search for tomorrow. 


Being as one, both lives and 
soap operas promote attachment 
to others. The lives of others are 
separate but yet continuous with 
our own. Every individual or group 
is separate but yet is of one. The 
doctors, clubs, fraternities, and 
sororities of P.S. L). are distinct 
but yet attached by togetherness 
in our own conglomerate of soap 
operas. Not only is there 
attachment to the ones we love 
but also to those whom we dislike. 
A favorite friend, a loving 
roommate, or a caring professor 
promotes attraction while a rival 
sorority, an inconsiderate 
roommate, or an unfavorable 
professor motivates dislike; 
however, they are all a part of the 
days of our lives. Life with others 
at P.S.U. reveals their innermost 
feelings, letting us understand 
what makes them tick in almost a 
hundred different situations. 

4- * 

As can be said of lives, soap operas offer us 

wish-fulfillment. Our desires to achieve, to win, 

and to progress are the guiding light to 

happiness. However by filling us with too much 

happiness, these desires are sometimes 

impeded by life's obstacles, causing us to 

stumble into a time of disappointment, a time 

which could mean test failures, exam period, or 

lost games. Whatever the case may be, it is 

soon forgotten as we, the young and the 

restless, proceed to the next scenes of life, 

being thankful for our well-learned lesson. 

Life, like soap operas, always has 
one's favorite setting, or 
not-so-favorite setting. Many of 
these settings are visited in the day; 
others at the edge of night. Favorite 
settings of the Braves, either day 
or night, include the gym, the 
student center, the library, and the 
girls' dorm; their unfavorite settings 
at any time include the infirmary, 
the cafeteria, and the classrooms. 
Each place is taken in stride as a 
part of life, for we realize that in 
order to achieve we must take the 
bad with the good. However, by 
realizing that the good is always 
preferred over the bad, the student 
body of P. S.U. always emphasizes 
the idea of one life to live as they 
celebrate at Greek parties, victory 
celebrations, and discos. 

On her desk is a small plaque that reads, "I 

believe in the sun even when it is not 

shining. I believe in love even when I do not 

feel it. I believe in God even when he is 


Those lines, composed by a California 

minister, exemplify the love, faith and 

understanding that have endeared 

Professor I. Ruth Martin to her students 

throughout her teaching career. In a show 

of appreciation, Pembroke State University 

students have selected Prof. Martin to 

receive the 19B1-B2 Indianhead Faculty 


A member of the Philosophy S. Religion 

Department. Martin began her teaching 

career at Judson College in Alabama. From 

there she went to Hampton Institute tVa.'i 

before coming to Pembroke State in 1 953. 

She has seen her department grow from 

humble beginnings. "When I first came to 

Pembroke, there were only three religion 

courses being taught." remembered 

Martin. "Ralph D. Wellons. who was 

president of the school at that time, was 

teaching philosophy, and all those courses 

were given in Old Main. 

The building got real hot when the weather 

outside was warm, and students used to 

rush out of the building when classes were 

dismissed. " 

Martin has begun teaching the children and 

grandchildren of some of her first students 

at Pembroke. It seems likely that her voice 

will be heard by PSU students for years to 



I. Ruth Martin 

Her office is a small one tucked away in a 
corner of North Hall near one of the side 


There isn't a sign on the door with her 

name on it and the desk she uses is 

beginning to show its age. The room is 

comfortable, however, and the smile Faye 

Jones has for everyone who enters is 

enough to lift even the lowest spirits. 

Almost every student who comes into 

North Hall by way of the door in front of 

her office either waves and says hello or 

stops in for a chat with Jones, selected by 

Pembroke State University students to 

receive the 1 981 -82 Indianhead Staff 

Citation. Jones went to work at the 

Education Center at Ft. Bragg in 1 SBA. "It 

was while I was there that I heard of plans 

to establish the position of Associate 

Dean of Student Affairs here at Pembroke 

State," says Jones, "and I applied for the 


H&r move to Pembroke came a year earlier 

than she had expected. 

Jones assumed her present position the 

following year, and says she has never 

regretted it. "I enjoy my job so much. A lot 

of what I do here was necessary in my 

previous work." 

It is that concern for students that has 

endeared her to so many over the years. 

Fsye Jones 


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1 1 c 

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and Mrs. Jones 

Dr. English E. Jones C1 D/22/21 -5/1 B/81 J 

Dr. English E. Jones, 
Chancellor Emeritus of 
Pembroke State University, 
passed away on May 1 S, 

Dr. Jones had been retired for 
almost two years after serving 
as president and then 
chancellor of P. S. U. for 1 "7 
years. During these years the 
college became a university 
and joined the 1 B-campus 
system of the University of 
North Carolina. Enrollment 
climbed from 5"70 to 2, 1 58 
and a cooperative graduate 
program in education was 

In 1973, the P.S. U. board of 
Trustees honored Dr. Jones 
by naming the new $2.5 million 

Dr. Walter Leonard Weisberg died during the 
summer of 1 981 . His willingness to work with 
students, his friendliness, and his vigils from 
the balcony of the Classroom North Building 
will long be remembered. In 1 9"75 Dr. 
Weisberg was appointed to a faculty position 
here at Pembroke State University. Dr. 
Weisberg became an Assistant Professor in 
the Department of Political Science. Both his 
students and his colleagues appreciated his 
dedication to teaching and to the P. S. U. 

A $3,000 memorial Scholarship in Political 
Science has been established in his name. The 
money was contributed by his brother, Victor 
M. Weisberg of Forest Hills, N.Y. An additional 
amount was given by Mrs. Irma Swartz, a 
friend of the family. Dr. Weisberg's parents, 
Anne and Jacob Weisberg of New York City, 
established the scholarship. Chancellor Paul 
Givens commented, "This swill be a fitting 
memorial to Walter, who gave so freely of his 
time and talent to students." 

Health and Physical Education 
Center in his name. President 
William C. Friday of the 
University of North Carolina 
system said, "English Jones 
served the University with 
uncommon devotion, great 
energy, and with total personal 
commitment. His good humor 
and his joyful life were 
contagious. He was always 
inspiring, always helpful, and 
he shared his friendship with 
thousands of us. We shall 
greatly miss this good 
colleague and friend." Many 
1 9B2 graduates will 
remember observing Dr. 
Jones' vitality and sincerity 
when they first came to the 
campus as freshmen. 

Dr. Welter L. Weisberg (3/31 /A 1 -6/26/B1 ) 


The end of Che summer 

is a sad time — a time to 

leave the salt filled air of 

the beaches and the pine 

scent of the mountains 

and return to the halls of 

education. But as we 

come back to continue 

our learning, we begin to 

realize that the end of 

summer really isn't so 

bad after all. For with 

this ending comes a new 

beginning, and this 

beginning means the 

start of new friendships 

and experiences. As we 

rekindle old friendships, 

we soon see that our 

sadness turns to joy — 

the joy of beginning 

another year at PSU. 

Hamburgers end baked beans were Che main attraction at the cook-out. 

"| HAVE A GOAL" tee-shirts were given away at orientation. 

Free cokes for all. 

I'm going back for more. 

Clay hslps entertain with his buddies. 

During October and No> 
direct visrtors as well as 


Off wrth the old and on with the new. 

This seems exactly what PSU is doing. 

The many changes that the campus has 

acquired during the last year have not 

only improved its appearance, but have 

also made the students proud of it. The 

changes that are most noticeable 

include the bell tower, the remodeled 

Moore Hall, the news bulletin board in 

front of the student center, paved 

walkways to the science building, and 

trtle signs for each building. These and 

other changes are only a few of the 

facelifts which PSU is undergoing. 

The new bulletin boards inform students of upcoming events. 




Moore Hall has a new look both inside and out. 


When you want to 

see the serious side 

of PSU students, 

where do you go? Go 

to the classrooms, of 

course. It is there 

that intelligent minds 

are molded, geniuses 

are discovered, and 

sleepy students are 

most often 



Biology iB an interesting subject 

Cooking up something in chemistry. 

■listory clsss is very intriguing. 

In the CMA library two students prepare a project for their Oral Language class while Dr. Sigmon tutors a student on subject- verb agreement. 


The main place of business on 

PSU's campus is che cafeteria. 

Although the cafeteria has 

received criticism, including a 

boycott, like any other place of 

business, it is constantly striving 

to supply its students and 

customers with friendly service. 

a clean environment, and a 

variety of healthful and 

appetizing meals. Even though 

the cafeteria's serving hours 

and prompt service are for the 

convenience of students, it 

seems that there is always one 

disapproval — long waiting lines. 

Do we really have to pay for this stuff? 

IfB obvious they're not excited about the food served here. 


Whet's wrong, Brenda? Did it move? 


Where do the 

commuters hang out? All 

around campus 

obviously. These 

off-campus students 

seem to feel more at 

home on the PSU 

campus than some of 

the students living here. 

Whenever you look, there 

is something which 

shows signs of 


Commuce"s aren't nestncted to cars alone. 


| AND 


Obviousfy d-teee Btudencs didn't need tne sign 

These students can't need eitneri 

3 J 

Another busy day begins. 

Students relax between cleseee. 


The Staff specializes in only one field — us. A diagnosis 
of our interests, abilities, and motivation leads them 

to prognosticate the curriculum most profitable to us. 
In giving us a chance for a better life, we give thanks 


f G 







"The goal of Pembroke State 

University is to help students 

gain the momentum for 

continuous life-long 

self-education," says PSU 

Chancellor Paul R. Givens. 

Currently in his third year as 

Chancellor. Dr. Givens has 

high hopes for Pembroke's 

future. With the help of faculty 

members, the Administration 

developed a long-range 

five-year plan for the 

University's advancement in 

the areas of curricula. 

continuing education, and 

student life. The Chancellor's 

Scholars Program, a revision 

of the old Honors Program, 

began this year with 

twenty-five students. Dr. 

Givens plans to add an 

additional twenty-five students 

each year. Apparently Dr. 

Givens enjoys life here at PSU. 

When asked how he liked living 

on campus, he replied, "I don't 

mind living in a fish bowl as 

long as no one poisons the 

water. " 


i 1 

i JT*B 

Chancellor Givens works closely with secretary. Mrs Berteen Prme. 

Chancallor Paul R. Givens 

■ J 

Chancellor Givens opens the 19B1 Miss PSU pageant. 

Dr. Givens takes his morning stroll. 

Dp. James Chavis 
Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs 

Dr. Leon Rend 
Vice Chancellor of Academic Affairs 


Mr William Mason, Jr. 
Vice Chancellor for Business Affairs 

Mr. Terry Hutchins 
Assistant to the Chencellor 

Dr. Charles Jenkins 
Academic Dean 

Mr. Alec Price — Dean of Student Affairs 
Ms. Faye Jones — Associate Dean of Student Affairs 


■•. it lififhl' ■ 3000 
3 000 
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. v_- i, :, fjfj UMfttl - U 


Dr. Richard Pisano 
Dean of Academic Affairs for Administration 

Mr. Walter Oxendme 
Director of Development end Alumni Affairs 

Admissions Off ice Staff Sharon Deese. Anthony Locklear, Lillian Rogers. Warren Baker — Director. John Carter. Betty Lo veil. Notpictured — 
Virginia Ford. 

Dr. Norma Thompson — Dean of Records and Special Programs 
Ms. Joyce Singletary — Registrar 

Mrs. Diane Jones — Director of Career Planning and Placement 
Dr. Ray Von Beatty — Director of Guidance and Testing 

Dr. Delton Brooks 
Director of Institutional Research 

Dr. Sylvester Wooten 
Director of Continuing Education. Extension end Summer Session 

Mr. Warren Love 
Acting Director of Media Center 

Mr. Gene Warren 
Public Information Director 

Financial Aid Office Staff: Theresa DeCarlo. Esther Jacobs. Joan 
Oxendine. Ruth Tidwell. Not pictured — Maria Howington. 

Dr. Howard Dean 
Director of Graduate Studies 


Mr. Simmie Barton 
Post Office Superivsor 

Dorm Supervisors: Ms Pat Lankford and Ms. Anne Lockleer 

Ms. Paula Hunt 

Secretary Co Director of ConCinuing Education. 

Extension and Summer Session 

Ms. Kay Thompson 

Secretary for the Dean of Student 


Ms. Lois Jacobs 

Secretary to the Vice Chancellor for 

Student Affairs 


They seem so distant, but yet are so close. They guide 

us when our sense of knowledge is darkened and our 

sense of identity is diminished. When as individuals we 

seem to stumble blindly through life, we turn to our 

Faculty for direction and enlightenment. We follow 




Housed on the second floor of 

Old Main and offering a 

program on the history of 

Indians and the Indians of 

today, the American Indian 

Studies Department is 

conveying its knowledge not 

only to interested Indians but 

also to non-Indians. Although 

the department offers only a 

minor at this time, its 

chairman. Professor Adolph 

Dial feels enthusiastic that a 

major may be acquired by the 

fall semester of 1 9B2. 

Furthermore, by involving 

seven persons in the 

department and by offering 

fifty-seven semester hours of 

courses, it seems that 

P. S.U.'s AIS department is 

becoming the leading 

department in Indian Studies 

east of the Mississippi. 

Robert Raising. Robert Hersch. Ralph Steeds. Adolph Dial ■ 
Robert GuBCafson. 

Chairman. Leon Rand. David Eliades. 


Ramone Ann Maynor. AIS secretary 




H _. 





Paul Van Zandt works BC his jewelry. 

Super Saturday art exhibit. 


One project for this 
year's Art Department, 
announced by Chairman 
Dr. Paul Van Zandt. was 
a Chairman's Invitational 
Exhibition of Women's 
Art. They also finished 
two trips, one of which 
was to the Gem Mines of 
Franklin, N.C. , where the 
jewelry class went to 
mine their own gems. 
Eleven members of the 
Art History Class went 
to Washington, D.C., to 
the museums. They also 
planned a trip to New 
York for the spring 
Semester and an Ant 
League Christmas "Show 
and Sell" on December 2, 
a Festival of the Arts on 
April 3. and in March a 
workshop and exhibition 
of high school students' 
art works. 

PbuI Van Zandt — Chairman, Katherine Pasco. Bonnie Deutsch, Ralph Steeds 



Mr. Joseph McGirt, Dr. Robert; F. Bnitt, Mr. James Ebert. Dr. Bonnie Kelley. Dr. Harold Maxwell, Dr. David Kuo 

Professors Ebert end Maxwell converse. 


Mr. Ward and his class are discovering how challenging business can 

Mr. Wolfe Cakes twenty steps and prepares to drew, turn, and fire. 


The Business Department 
has been increasing in not 
only its number of majors 
but also in its number of 
faculty. The projects which 
the business department is 
undertaking are worthwhile 
not only to the students 
but also to the community. 
Department Chairman 
Michael O'Brien feels that 
as the graduates leave this 
department they are 
landing better high-paying 
jobs than before. 

Gerald Blakely, Wes Ward, Hazel Coatee. Robert Meynor. Magnolia Griffith. Barry O'Brier 
Acting Chairman, Ollie Bishop. 

Dr. Sigmon stresses s msjor pome. 

Sue Betty Lockleer. — CMA secretary, 

Fran Miller — CMA Library 


The Communicative 

Arcs Department 

has eighteen 

members on its 

staff. Many new 

courses have been 

added, including 

CMA 282 — 


Production. Mr. 

Richard Vela, who 

returns from 

Graduate Studies, 

and Dr. David 

Eliades have 

combined to 

reinstate CMA/HST 

378 — The 

American West. A 

Special English 

class was also 

taught for foreign 

students this year. 

The CMA 

Department also 

holds classes in the 

PAC building where 

drama and speech 

are at their finest. 

The CMA 

Department at 

PSU — hand in 

hand in 


Front Row: Dennis Sigmon. Josef Mendel. Richerd Vela. Robert Raising, Matthew Morrison. 
Grace Gibson. Thomas Leach — chairmen. Albert Dunavan, Manone Farmer, Ann Wells. 
James Farmer, Raymond Rundus. Back Row: Enoch Morns. Chester Jordan. Robert Levy. 
Eugene Torbert. Shelby Stephenson. Rudy Williams 


The Education 
Department, which is 
headed by Chairman 
Gerald Maynor, has a 
faculty of fourteen and a 
staff of four members. 
This is a department 
whose goal is to produce 
the best possible 
teachers and also to try 
to develop an attitude 
within the teachers that 
they must be able to 
make a positive 
difference in the lives of 
their students. 

Front Row: Kathr-yn Sullivan, Donald Little. Jesae Lamm, Lawrence Schultz. Back Row: Gerald 
Maynor — Chairman, Judith Wieh, Ben Drymon, Janet O'Briant. Raul Berghoff. Cerl Fisher. 
Mary Buxton. Willie McNeill, not pictured: Rhode Collins 

Dr. CollinB stresses consonant blends to her class. 

Why is Dr. Buxton's claee so large? 



This year the 


Department plans to 

participate in the 

Pembroke State regional 

science fair, which is 

scheduled for early April. 

They are ordering a 

sketch-master projector 

which will be beneficial to 

the entire school in that it 

enlarges or reduces the 

size of maps and 

photographs. They are 

alsp purchasing 

topographic maps which 

illustrate elevations, 

slopes, vegetation, and 

cultural features of the 

state of N.C. The 

cartography course 

teaches the design of 

maps. Those that have 

taken the course have had 

exceptional job 


= i ■ • ■■-; . ' . 

Elizabeth Kuo, Thomas Ross — Chairman, Robert Keber 

Dr Keber typeB up his exam. 

Mr. Gane demonstrates his Arnold Palmer techniques. 

Joy Page, PE secretary 



Front Row: Linda Robinson, Lelon Jones, Ellen Bryan, Ann Webb. Back Row: P.J. Smith, William 
Lee, Edwin Crein, Tommy Thompson, Michael Schaeffer, Robert McEvoy. Larry Rodgers, 

Harold Ellen, Raymond Pennington — Chairman, Lacy Gane. 

The Physical Education 
Department at PSU is 
growing more and more 
every year. The department 
is expanding to include a 
minor in Physical Education 
and a minor in Recreation. 
They will be offering a new 
B.S. degree in Health & 
Physical Education S. 
Recreation/ Administration. 
The department also offers 
B.S. degrees in health and 
P. E. with or without teacher 
certification as well as a 
minor in athletic coaching. 
The Jones Health and 
Physical Education Center 
houses the department and 
includes two gyms, 
classrooms, a pool, 
weightroom and sauna. All in 
all, the P. E. Department is 
on the move. 

Shirley Deese, History secretary 

David ENades lectures in History. 


The History 

Department began the 

new academic yean with 

several projects 

designed to ease the 

transition from high 

school to college, 

provide alumni with 

information regarding 

activities within the 

department, and 

revitalize the History 

Club. A pre-college 

counseling program 

designed for high 

school and community 

college students helped 

to "build a bridge 

between their students 

and ours," according to 

department head Dr. 

John Chay. The Alumni 

Newsletter was revised 

to include 

questionnaires and 

maintain closer ties 

with graduates. On 

November 5, 1981 

sixteen history 

students traveled to 

Washingtqn, D.C., for 

an informative field trip. 

All in all, the PSU 

History Department 

has continued to be 

one of the most active 

areas on campus. 

Front Row: Loren Butler, Paul Freiwirth. John Chay — Chairman, Robert Brown Back Row: 
Jerome McDuffie. William Bullard. William Turner, David Eliades. 


The Many Livermore 
Library provides 
students with the 
most modern of 
research facilities. Its 
atmosphere and 
friendly personnel 
make it the perfect 
place to study. Typing 
rooms provide one 
with a place to finish 
up reports or just a 
place to study alone. 
Separate booths also 
give students needed 
seclusion for study 
purposes. The daily 
papers from many 
areas and a periodical 
room are also 
important parts of 
the PSU Library. 

Front Row: Lillie Oxendine, Glenn Ellen Jones. Brenda Bullock. Second Row: Lillian Brewington, 
Susan Cummings. Patey Hunt, Robert Hersch. Third Row; Cerlette Edwards, Billie Evens, Julie 
Sumner, Walter Muegrove, Barbara Miller, Dean Williams. 

MiSB Evans assists a Btudent in the use of a microfiche machine- 


This year the Math 

Department, headed by 

Charles Bass, employs 

eight full time professors. 

According to Dr. Bass, the 

goal of the department is 

to convey an outlook on 

the many varieties of 

mathematics. They offer 

majors in Mathematics and 

Computer Science. The 

Computer Science division 

purchased the Apple II Plus 

Computer in the spring of 


Rhodes Peele. Steven Pax. Mary Jo Wilson, Mary Hendnx — secretary, Laird Pmssner, 
Joseph Goldston, Bill Truman. Charles Bass — chairman, Gilbert Sampson. 

Mrs. Wilson works with probability in her class 

Dr. Walter works with student. 


The Music Department at 
PSU includes seven full and 
two pant time professors. 
Various activities of the 
department include 
workshops, the Chorat 
Festival, a Christmas 
Concert and a Singers and 
Swingers Tour. The Music 
Department is a leader in 
individual and private study 
as they offer courses in all 
areas of musical interest. 
After the Renovation of 
Moore Hall the music 
department has returned 
to the structure and they 
continue to flourish as 
more and more students 
continue to choose PSU 
for musical study. 

Sitting: Robert Romine — chairman, Elma Ransom, Harold Slagle. Standing: Lyn Micheletti, 
Charles Mercavich, Jon Mai son pie rre. George Walter. 



Carol Paul. Philosophy/Religion eecretary 

Dr. Harper spends e peaceful moment with his students 

Dr. Stanley sets the scene for the film he is about to present- 


Although the 


Department added no 

new class this year, 

they remained one of 

the most active 

departments on 

campus. They 

sponsored many 

lectures including 

James Chariesworth 

and Dr. William 

Bennett. Mr. 

Chariesworth spoke 

on new findings in the 

Middle East while Dr. 

Bennett gave a 

lecture on Ethics. Dr. 

Stanley was also 

scheduled to give a 

debate series. 

Another lecture 

series scheduled was 

on Role Models for 


Philosophy/Religion — 

leading the way for 

academic excellence. 

Sitting: Robert Gustafson — chairman, Lea Harper Standing: 
Al Studdard. 

Ruth Martin. Maurice Stanley, 


Although the Physical 
Science Department has 
not added any new staff 
this year, there are still 
plenty of old faculty 
members around. Added 
to the curriculum this 
year is a new course 
which is called Organic 
and Biological Chemistry 
which will be taught by 
Dr. Teague. Labs are 
bursting with excitement 
that will exercise every 
student's brain. 

Harold Teague. Andrew Ransom, John Reiesner, Pete Wish, John Wellingford — Chairman, 
Joee D'ArrudB. 

Dr. WiBh points out important issues in Physical Science. 


The year 1 981 -82 has 

been lively with numerous 

new political developments, 

ranging from the 

assassination of Egyptian 

President Anwar Sadat to 

Reaganomics to the Polish 

Solidarity. The Political 

Science department 

covered it all with courses 

such as Introduction to 

Political Science and 

History of the U.S. Foreign 

Policy in the Twentieth 

Century. Also the 

department introduced 

this year a new staff 

member, Dr. Gary Rassel. 

Dr. Rassel earned his PhD. 

from Michigan State 

University and has 

previously taught at 


Gar-y Rassel, Gibson Gray, Robert: De'groseo, Raul Hemck. Jr. 

Dr. Hemck amazes his class witn astounding facts. 


Dr. Killian's amazing new diet-chips and Tab. 


The Psychology Department 
employs five full time professors 
and they are all working 
together to produce a new 
design to improve the 
department. They are working 
with the Philosophy/Religion 
Department on the Danforth 
Series, a series of lectures 
about Women in Professions. 
Their new classes this year 
include Current Topic Seminars 
and Human Sexuality. 

Michael Stretil, Alvin Jones, Kethnyn Rileigh — Chairman, Wright Killiem 

Dr. Layne prepares for- a lecture. 

Dr. Rimberg in his costume for Halloween. 


The Sociology 

Depar t ment has a 

very interesting 

project going on. 

They have a one day 

social every Friday. 

The students 

contribute various 

types of foods. The 


Department, which is 

housed on the 

second floor of the 

Business building. 

contains four clubs: 

Criminal Justice Club, 

Social Work Club. 

Applied Sociology 

Club, and the 

Sociology Honor Club 

which is designed for 

people who have a 

3. O average with a 

Sociology major. The 

new staff member is 

Dr. Frank Longo. He 

is a temporary 

replacement for Mr. 

Steve Msrson. Dr. 

Longo taught at Ohio 

State* University and 

retired a professor 


Sitting- Norman Layne, Von Locklear. Frank Schmallegen — chamman, John Bowman. Eleanor 
Blakely. Barney Peuze Standing: Frank Longo. 


Pembroke State 
University established 
a Chancellor's 
Scholar Program this 
year to recognize 
academic excellence 
among selected 
freshmen and upper 
classmen. Taking 
part in the program 
allows these students 
to pursue academic 
interests outside the 
usual classroom 
Scholarships are 
available, and 
participation is noted 
in the student's 
academic files, and 
upon graduation the 
student is designated 
a Chancellor's 

Front Row: Renee Campbell. Karen Leach. Julie Barnes. Wanda Oxendme. Audrey Jackson. Ann Elmore, 
Melenie Mabb. Second Row: Michael Oeese, Ervtn Locklear. Lori Hood. Pnscillia Gardner. Janet Beard, Pressie 
Cannon, Susan Packer. Kim Locklear, Larry Clubine. Susan Parrish, Linda Collins. Alfreda Jones. Lee Carter. 
Back Row: Dr. Charles Jenkins. Dr. Kathryn Sullivan. Dr. John Reissner, Chancellor Paul Givens. Dr. Robert 
Brown, Dr. Kathryn Rileigh, Dr. Rudy Williams. 


Located in the 



Building, the COP 

has been in 

operation for four 

yeans. It includes a 

five week program 

in summer school 

with students 

taking two courses. 

Then in the fall they 

sign up for twelve 

hours plus one COP 

course. During 

their first year the 

students are under 

close supervision 

and meet with their 

advisor once a 

week. The COP is 

making it possible 

for more students 

to get a college 


Mary Boyles. Julie Sumner, GeM Glover. Theresa Hale- 


Special Services offer 
tutors to students who 
desire help in a 
particular course. They 
provide counseling for 
students and they 
assist with filling out 
FAF and Veterans Aid 
Forms. They also help 
the student who 
wishes to transfer by 
gathering information 
on the school where he 
wishes to attend. 


Sitting: Elaine Lowry. Standing: Neila Mangum, Tommy Swett, Queen Lewis. Not Pictured: Larry Brooks 
Alphonzo McRae. Stanford Lowry, Taryn Rice. 



Most; of our Seniors came four years ago. Many came 
somewhat more. Whatever the case may be, they all 
must now contribute their knowledge to the world 
that final march leads them on separate paths for a 







Barbara Joyce Abram 

Fairmont. NC 
B-S-. Special Education 

Amy Maria Acoste 

Lumberton, NC 

B A . Communicative Arts, 

English Language and 


Cindy Allen 

Tar Heel. NC 
B.S.. Business 

Management Concentration 

Raymond Martin Ammona 


Red Springs. NC 

B S . Mathematics 

Brenda Lynn Auman 

Jackson Springs. NC 

B.S. . Elementary Education. 

Intermediate Grades 

Rebecca Martin Bachmen 

Aberdeen, NC 

B S . Elementary Education. 

intermediate Grades 

Daniel Alan Baker 
Ehzabethtown. NC 

B A. Political Science 

Fall semester kills me! 


Ealiae Baker 

Pembroke. NC 
B.A. , Sociology 

Linda Baker 

Pembroke. NC 
B. A. . Sociology 

Tammy K. Barnes 

Orrum, NC 
B.S., Special Education 

Carol Jean Bartley 

Lumberton. NC 
B A , Sociology 

Barbara Sampson Barton 

Lumberton, NC 

B.S., Elementary Education. 

Early Childhood Certification 

Tammy Dianne Bass 

Tabor City. NC 

B.S., Special Education 

Vicki LeAnne Basa 

Southern Pines, NC 
B. S . Special Education 

Jeffrey Bernard Beaks 

Norwood, NC 

B.S. . Art Education 

Tony A. Belin 

Fayetteville, NC 
B.A . Art 

Lora Fays Bell 

Lumberton, NC 

B. S.. Business 


Management Concentration 

Barbara Bethea 

Fairmont. NC 

B.S., Special Education 

Sally H. Blanks 

Lumberton, NC 
B.S-. Psychology 

Felicia Ann Brewer 

St. Pauls. NC 

B.S.. Chemistry. 

Biochemistry Emphasis 

Zenetta Gail Brewington 

Pembroke, NC 

B. S. , Music Education, 

Keyboard Emphasis 

Kimberly Elaine Bright; 

Lumberton. NC 
B.S. . Elementary Education, 
Early Childhood Certification 

Jenny Lynn Britt 

Lumberton, NC 
B.S. . Special Education 

Shotzee Creech . . .PSU's answer to Private Benjamin 

Johnny Dale Bntt 
Lumberton, NC 
B. S , Business 

Nan L. Bullard 

Maxton, NC 
B S . Elementary Education, 
Early Childhood Certification 

William D Bullard 
Laurel Hill, NC 
B.A.. Sociology 

Shirley Jene Bullock 

Henderson, NC 

B.S.. Health, Physical 


and Recreation 

Pamela Burns 

Elaine Butler 

Angele Gail Gellahan 

Kathy Marie Callahan 

Fayetteville. NC 

Fayetteville. NC 

Fairmont. NC 

Lumberton, NC 

B.S., Home Economics 

B S , Mathematics 

B.A.. Art 

B.S. . Business 


Management Concentration 

Roger Cam 

Garland. NC 
B.A . Sociology 

Oavid M. Carriger 

Lake Tahoe. CA 
B.S . Music Education 

Judith Marie Caaiday 

Launnburg, NC 
B.S.. Psychology 

Belinda Chavia 

Lumberton, NC 
B.S. . Special Education 

Elizabeth Chavia 

Rowland. NC 

B. S. , Business 


Management Concentration 

Regina Fay Chavia 

Fairmont. NC 

B S. . Business 


Management Concentration 

Anne Marie Clerkeon 

Reston, VA 

B.S , Special Education 

Joel Scott Glewie 

Hamlet. NC 

B. S.. Health, Physical 


and Recreation 

Margaret Winford Coffman 

Tabor City. NC 

B-S. . Elementary Education 

Intermediate Grades 


Barbara M. Cogdell 

Fayetteville, NC 

B.A., Sociology. Criminal 



Stephen Michael Coleman 

Maxton, NC 

B. S. . Mathematics, 

Computer Science 


Linda Carol Collins 

Fayetteville. NC 
B.S , Mathematics Education 

Beverly Colwell 

Fayetteville, NC 
B.S . Elementary Education 
Early Childhood Certification 

Donald Ray Council 

Fayetteville. NC 

B.S. . Health. Physical 


and Recreation 

Samuel Russell Council 

Fayetteville, NC 
B.A . Sociology 

William A. Cox 

Lumberton, NC 
B.S. . Psychology 

Thomas Clinton Grutchfield 

Fayetteville. NC 

B.S.. Machemaccs, 


Science Track 

Angela Carroll Davenport 

Biadenboro. NC 
B S . Mathematics 

Lynetta Merie Davies 

Whispering Pines. NC 
B.S. . Elementary Education. 
Early Childhood Certification 

Anne Solange Davie 

Lumberton, NC 
B.S.. Art Education 

Gieele Rene Davie 

Judy Ann Davie 

Tammy Sue Davis 

Barry Daan 

Fayetteville. NC 

Aberdeen. NC 

Lumber-ton. NC 

Eden. NC 

B.S.. Special Education 

B.S.. Elementary Education. 

B S . Health. Physical 

B. S. . Health. Physical 

Early Childhood Certification 



and Recreation 

and Recreation 


Angeline Demery 

Lumberton, NC 

B.A. . Communicative Arts. 

Contracted Major Option 

Meredith G. Dial 
Pembroke. NC 
B.A.. History 

Tara Anne Dial 

Pembroke. NC 

B S . Elementary Education, 

Early Childhood Certification 

Gloria Blondell Dougle 

Lumberton. NC 

B.S. . Biology 

James Stephen Drew 

Hazel S. Eder 

MariAnne Elks 

Marty Emanuel 

Fairmont, NC 

Tabor City. NC 

Fayetteville. NC 

Harrells. NC 

B.S. . Business 

B S . Business 

B.S.. Elementary Education. 

B.S. , Mathematics 

Administration. f 


Early Childhood Certification 


Management Concentration 

Accounting Concentration 

Science Track 

Rebecca IM. Fanes 

Hamlet. NC 

B.S., Health. Physical 


and Recreation 

Pamela Simmons Fernandez 

Lumberton, NC 
B.S.. Biology 

Gerlin Gail Freeman 

Council. NC 
B.S.. Business 

Management Concentration 

Henry A. Freeman 

Rowland. NC 
B.S. , Biology 

Nadine Couick Goodwin 

Lisa Norria Gore 

Mark Royal Gore 

Christine O. Griffin 

Rockingham. NC 

Tabor City. NC 

Whiteville. NC 

Lumberton, NC 

B.S.. Ant Education 

B.A.. Sociology 

B.S., Biology 

B.S-, Business 


Accounting Concentration 

How long has this been going on. Scott? 

Lori Bartlett Guy 

Fayetteville, NC 
B.A.. Communicative Ants, 


Literature and Performance 


Taryn Geneine Haley 

Whitevrlie. NC 
B S . Elementary Education 
Early Childhood Certification 

□ebby Trask Hall 

Pembroke. NC 

B. A. . Sociology, Criminal 



Mildred Hardin 

Pembroke, NC 

B S . Business 

Ad m mist rati on. 

Management Concentration 

Annette C. Herndon 

Stedman, NC 
B.S.. Reading Education 

Sherry Angela Hir 

□.lion. SC 
B.S. . Biology 

Patricia Ann Hoffmen 

Lumberton, NC 

B.A., Sociology. Criminal 



Susan Andrews Hooks 

Lumberton. NC 

B.S., Elementary Education, 

Early Childhood Certification 

Terri House 

Fayetteville, NC 
B.S. . Special Education 

Jowanna Huggine 

Lumberton. NC 

B.S.. Biology 

Cynthia Dyson Hughes 

Rockingham. NC 
B.S . Special Education 

Manna L. Hunt 
Lumberton. NC 

B.S.. Elementary Education. 
Early Education Certification 

Deborah Berth Jackson 

St Pauls. NC 

B S , Elementary Education, 

Intermediate Grades, 


Edna F. Jacoba 

Pembroke. NC 
BS.. Elementary Education. 
Early Childhood Certification 

Tonrtara Buxette Jacobs 

Pembroke. NC 

B. A. . Communicative Arts. 

Contracted Major Option 

Tommie Olveater Jacobs 

Wsgram, NC 

B-S . Business 


Accounting Concentration 

Shefta Marie Jarviea 

Fayetteville. NC 
B.S-. Special Education 

Delton Ray Jones 

Rowland. NC 

B.A.. Sociology. Criminal 



Elisabeth Mayo Juran 

Pembroke, NC 
B.S.. Biology 

Joel Brent Juren 

Pembroke, NC 

B.S. . Psychology G B- A., 


Betsy C. Kellra 

Candor. NC 
B.S. . Elementary Education 
Early Childhood Gertificatior 

Myra Elizabeth King 

Fayetteville. NC 

B.S.. Biology, Chemistry, 

Biochemistry Emphasis 

Cynthia t-ee Kinlaw 

Lumberton, NC 
B. A. , Sociology 

Waiting to see your advisor, girls'? 

Anji Kobayashi 

Shizuoka. Japan 

B.S.. Elementary Education, 

Intermediate Grades 


Susan Lammonds- Perkins 

Rockingham, NC 

B.S.. Art Education 

Phyllis Ann Lee 

Fayetteville. NC 

B- S. . Health. Physical 


and Recreation 

David Joshua Lewis 

St. Pauls. NC 

B.S.. Health. Physical 


ana Recreation 

Terisa Lewis 

Fairmont. NC 

B.S.. Applied Science in 

Business Administration 

Dorothy Olivia Liles 

Launnburg. NC 

B.A . English Education 

Ehse Locklear 
Pembroke. NC 
B S.. Business 
Accounting Concentration 

Lane Locklear 

Shannon, NC 

B.A.. Sociology 

jsa wears gloves 'cause Anthony won't shave 

■flam ha A. Locklear 

Pembroke. NC 
B.S. , Business 

Management Concentration 

Michael Locklear 

Rennert. NC 

B. S. . Elementary Education. 

Intermediate Grades 


Ronald Gene Locklear 

Red Springs, NC 
B. A , Sociology 

Sue Ellen Locklear 

Pembroke. NC 
B.S.. Elementary Education. 
Early Childhood Certification 

Wilbert E. Locklea 

Rowland. NC 

B.S., Social Work 

Elizabeth Joanne Loflin 

St. Pauls. NC 
B.S. , Elementary EducatiO 
Intermediate Grades 

Carolyn Marie Logan 

Whiteville, NC 
B.S.. Social Work 

Daphney Cribb Long 

Clarendon. NC 

B.S.. Elementary Education, 

Intermediate Grades 


Leonard L. Long 

Hope Mills, NC 

B.S.. Business 


Management Concentration 

Gregory Q. Love 

Fairmont. NC 
B. S.. Applied Science in 
Business Administration 

Deana Lowry 

Pembroke. NC 

B.A. , Sociology. 

Criminal Justice Track 

Marciea Lowery 

Laurmburg, NC 
B.S. , Social Work 

Sharlie D. Luak 

Fayetteville. NC 
BS., Elementary Education, 
Early Childhood Certification 

Melanie Rogers Mabb 

Fayetteville. NC 
B.S-. Social Work 

Alesia Mabe 

Fayetteville. NC 
B. S. , Elementary Education. 
Early Childhood Certification 

Karen M. Mantzourls 

Fayetteville. NC 
B.A. , Communicative Arts. 
Contracted Major Option 

Vickie Merler 

Lumberton, NC 
B.S.. Psychology 

Teresa Maynor 

Lumberton, NC 

B.S. . Elementary Educatio 

Intermediate Grades 


© © 


Tony Patrick Mckee 

Lumberton, NC 
B. A, Philosophy end Religion 


Mark Edward McKenzle 

Launnbung, NC 
B.A. Sociology 

La Tanya McMillan 

St. Pauls. NC 
B.S. Social Work 

Dorothy Maa McNeill 

Wagram, NC 

B.A. Sociology, 

Criminal Justice Track 


Lsurmburg, NC 
B.S. Elementary Education. 
Early Childhoold Certification 

Trip McClendon 

Whispering Pines. NC 
B.S. Chemistry 

LaWanda McDonald 

Rockingham, NC 
B.A English Education 

Martha Ann McLean 
Lumberton. NC 
B.A. Sociology 

Patricia Ann McLean 

Red Springs. NC 
B.S. Business Administration 
Management Concentration 

Renee — The unofficial cafeteria sweetheart 


Mildred Mitchell 

Bladenboro, NC 
B.S. . Elementary Education, 
Early Childhood Certification 

Cynthie C. Moore 

Rowland, NC 

B A. . Sociology 

Le Title Sheree Moore 

Brevard. NC 
B.A.. Art 

Freddy Wayne Mulllne 

Tullahoma. TN 
B.S. , Mathematics 

Sharon Nance 

Evergreen, NC 
B.S.. Sociology 

Ellen Newton 
St. Pauls. NC 
B. S . Business 
Management Concentration 

Jennifer Oxendine 

Pembroke, NC 
B.S . Elementary Education, 
Early Childhood Certification 

Linda C. Oxendine 

Pembroke. NC 
B.S.. Elementary Education. 
Early Childhood Certification 

Randy Oxendine 

Pembroke. NC 
B.S.. Psychology 

Steven Harold Page 

Stedman. NC 

B. S. . Business 


Management Concentration 

Ronald L. Parker 

Lumberton. NC 
B.A. , Political Science 

Alfred Mitchell Parnell 

Pankton, NC 
B. S.. Biology 

Catherine Elizabeth Paako 

Rockingham, NC 

B.A. . Sociology. Criminal 



Carl G. Pearson 

Red Springs. NC 

B.A. , Political Science. Public 

Administration Option 

Clinton Gary Peele 

Cameron, NC 

B.S. . Business 


Management Concentration 

Joeue Perez 

Fayetteville. NC 
B.S.. Elementary Education, 
Early Childhood Certification 

Katrine H. Phillips 
Lumberton, NC 
BS . Business 


James Pittman 

Fayetteville. NC 
B.S. . Business 

Tammy Pittman 

Fayetteville. NC 

B.A. , Sociology. Criminal 


Georgia Edwards Price 

Lumber-ton. NC 

B.S. . Mathematics 

Management Concentration Accounting Concentrate 

Daniel Prosser 

Fayetteville. NC 

B-S-. Mathematics 

Margaret Dawn 


Fayetteville. NC 
B.S.. Elementary Education 
Early Childhood Certification 

Eric Remseur 
Vale. NC 

B S. . Mathematics Education 

Ricky Ransom 

Pembroke. NC 
B.S-. Biology 

Home . Home on the range! 


Adell Ratley 

Rowland. NC 

B.S. . Business 

Management Concentration 

Paul Brian Reese 

Red Springs. NC 

B.A. , English Education 

Sherry Revels 

Pembroke, NC 
B. S. . Elementary Education 
Early Childhood Certification 

Carolyn Jean Robinson 

Carneys Point, NJ 

B S , Business 

Management Concentration 

Toni Denise Robinson 

Fayetteville. NC 
B.S , Elementary Education 
Early Childhood Certification 

Debbie Rogers 

Tabor City, NC 

B.S.. Elementary Education 

Intermediate Grades 


Cynthia Rushing 

Launnburg, NC 
B.S. , Biology 

Wesley Conway Rushing, Jr. 

Launnburg, NC 

B.S.. Health, Physical 


and Recreation 

Donna Rose Shaw 

Dublin. NC 

B.S.. Elementary Education 
Early Childhood Certification 

Vanessa Gail Shaw 

Supply. NC 

B.S.. Health. Physical 

and Recreation 

Patricia Gayle Simmons 

Aberdeen, NC 

B.S.. Elementary Education 

Intermediate Grades 


Alice Smith 

Lumberton, NC 
B.A. , Sociology 

Michael Lee Southerland 

Magnolia, NC 
B.A. . Sociology 

Beth Spell 

Fayetteville. NC 
B.S. . Elementary Education 
Early Childhood Certification 

Myrtis Locklear Spencer 

Hope Mills, NC 
B.S. , Elementary Education 
Early Childhood Certification 

Bryan P. Spivey 

Lumberton. NC 
B.S , Psychology 

Richard Lawrence Steirer 

Fayetteville. NC 

B.S. . Music Education. 

Inscrumencal Emphasis 

George L. Stewart 

Southern Pines. NC 

B. S- . Business 


Management Concentration 

Hick Stoker 

Lumberton. NC 

B.S.. Health. Physical 


and Recreation 

□ianne Straub 

Lumberton. NC 

B.S.. Elementary Education. 

Intermediate Grades 

Lynn Sumakeria 

Fayetteville. NC 

B.S . Special Education 

Deborah Lynn Surette 

Fayetteville. NC 

B A. . Music 

Charles L. Swindell 

New Bern. NC 

BS-. Sociology. Criminal 



Steven Robert Swint 

Marble. NC 
BA-, Communicative Arts. 


Literature and Performance 


Cynthia Taylor 

Fairmont. NC 

B.A . Communicative Arts, 

Contracted Major Option 

Allan Stephen Terry 

Pembroke. NC 

B.S-. Health. Physical 


and Recreation 

Busan Ann Thomas 

Apex. NC 

B.S.. Health. Physical 


and Recreation 

Karen Kelley Thurman 

White vi lie. NC 
B.S.. Social Work 

Chris Tutor 

Clarkton. NC 

BS.. Elementary Education. 

Early Childhood Certification 

Vickie Carol Tyndsll 

Lumberton, NC 

B.A.. Sociology. Criminal 



Lisa Tyson 

Lumberton. NC 
B. S. . Elementary Education. 
Early Childhood Certification 

flaner Tyson 

Wadesboro. NC 

B. S- . Healtn. Physical 


and Recreation 

Margaret S. Tyeon 

Tabor City. NC 

B. S- . Elementary Education, 

Intermediate Grades 


Donna Cartrette Ward 

Tabor City. NC 

B.S.. Elementary Education. 

Intermediate Grades 


Elizabeth Anne Waeeon 

St- Pauls. NC 

B. S. . Business 


Management Concentration 

□ennis Watts 

Lumberton, NC 
B.A. , English Education 

Mae Lockamy Watts 

Fairmont. NC 

B.S.. Social Work 

Julie A. Webb 

Rockingham. NC 
B.S. Elementary Education. 
Early Childhood Certification 

Jenny Maria Weed 

Lake Worth. FL 

B.S.. Business 


Accounting Concentration 

Kenneth Harrison 
Whlaanant, Jr. 
Rockingham, NC 
B.S. , Business 
Ad m i n i strati on , 
Accounting Concentration 

Charla M. Wilkes 

Fayetteville, NC 
B. S.. Mathematics 

Craig 8. Wilklns 

Pembroke, NC 
B.A. . Sociology 

Monte Crsig Williams 
Mocksville, NC 

B.S.. Health, Physical 


and Recreation 

Peggy Lynn Withers 

Mint Hill. NC 
B.A. , History 

Annie Vivian Wright 

Laurmburg. NC 
B.S.. Social Work 

Masakl Yshiro 

Fukuoka-Ken. Japan 
B.A-. Political Science 

□avid F. Yondle, Jr. 

Elizabethtown, NC 
B.S., Biology/Chemistry 

James P. Young 

Hope Mills. NC 
B.S. . Mathematics 


The sands through the hour glass move slowly and 

periodically from one continuum to another, in which 

one grain cannot be distinguished from its neighboring 

part. This is also true of the Juniors. Like the sands 

through the hour glass, so are the 








You mean to cell me that I missed -4 pop tests last Fnday!?!? 

Cheryl Baddour 

Ls^i--rir>_-g, NC 

Carol Baldwin 

Fsyettev'iie NC 

* Fr«darick Brant 
Par*cco->. NC 

^a 1 e , ;x«w'ie, NC 

nurqj ■ .:: 

W*TSto»-'-S9ie"-' NC 

Bonnie Looklaar 
Red Spnnge. NC 

G«orfl« Looklasr 
Clinton. NC 

TarrI LoeklMr 

Pembroke, NC 

Vallnda Look Inor 
PembrokB. NC 

PSU'S ChoruB line. 

<=ovwccev*e. NC 

Peye*xev*e. NC 

noWY Ml, NC 

E^oei-oo-o. NC 

Baaerooro. NC 


Veronica Ward 
Laur-mburg. NC 


Caught almost in the middle of a new life are those 

who have yet to achieve their goals and desires. The 

Sophomores are the ones for whom the experience of 

a new environment has passed, and they are left with 

more decisions, knowing that theirs is only 

. ON 


ro li 

Elate Brlsaon 
Fayecceviiie. NC 

Dorm Brooks 
Red Springs, NC 


Charles Cappa 
Spruce Pine. NC 


Nora Chamber* 

Red Springs. NC 

What a night on the town! 

Stave Clark 

Raleigh. IMC 

Elaine Colvllle 

FsyecceviHe, NC 

Cryntal Crumplsr 
Lumbeaon, NC 

Bath CuiMr 
Feyetteville, NC 

W ^% 

Sabine Eckert 

West Germany 

Allen Guy 

Fayecceville. NC 

Carol Harrington 

Ft Br-agg, NC 

aaaa 1 aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa 1 Baaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa 1 

Gll-nn Marni 

Laurinburg, NC 

Roger Holman 
Fayectev>iie. NC 


Taraaa Lewis 

Fairmont NC 

Carla Locklear 
M&xzon NC 

In the good ol* summertime. . .just coolin' out. 

Mike. . , you're such a nut 

Pemtyo*e. MC 

Feyetxeviiie. NC 


J.R. Waua 
Taylors, S.C. 

Shorn Lnnine Wmtmoraland 
Sophia. NC 

□avid Willi. 
Rocky Mc. NC 

nito Womack 

Maxton. NC 


By adapting to newly found freedom, responsibilities, 

and independence, the Freshmen begin to experience 

a life in which the many rewards must be accomplished 

by one's own efforts. However, in acquiring the 

necessary skills to handle these new experiences, they 



Pembroke. IMC 

Julie Barnes 

Lumber ton. NC 

Penny Cnnndv 

Hope Mine. NC 

Tim Ceradonne 


□onnle Carter 
Red Springs. NC 


Undo Fl«h«r 

Waodleaf. NC 

Jerry Fltignrald 

Feystxeville. NC 

Ton urn FKicher 
Red Springe. NC 

LurrbBfton, NC 

Prloclllo Qardnor 

Fayecceville, NC 

Qlorla Orubba 
Launnburg, NC 

Patricia Locklear 
Plea Springs. NC 




Karen Ann Locklear 


Pembroke. NC 



^^~ • 



^ . 

James Lovall 

Fairmont. NC 


Robert Lynch 

Adelohi, MD 

Mickey Mauldln 
Sc. Pauls. NC 

Robert Morgan Jr 
Soring Lake, NC 

Lee Mumfapd 
Launnburg. NC 

Bherrle Parnell 

Lumberton, IMC 

Here comes Grouble . . Japanese style. 

Hotline. . Help! 

Arliao Taylor 

Lumber-ton. NC 

Jamai Taylor 
Laurmbur-g. NC 

Kevin Taylor 

Higl-> Point. NC 

Wendy Taylor 

Lumber-ton, (SIC 

Feyettevtile. IMC 

Dan-ion Tabin 

Hign Point. NC 

Tunhiaki Tauruta 

Richard F. Ward, Jr. 
Red Springs. NC 

Wanda Lynn White 

Burgaw. NC 

Ronald William* 

Fairmont, NC 

Tracey W.I heme 
Saiembur-g, NC 

Flunkie's moCto. 

Vertina Williamson 

Lumber-ton, NC 


A life somewhat different, but somehow similar to the 

one we experienced as a child, is the campus life that 

we become familiar with as independent adults. The 

ups and downs, the good and bad, and the happy and 

sad moments are only events to strengthen us so 

that we may one day say, "I want this for 




A lobby that's full, day 

in and day out. With five 

floors of fun, that will 

make you shout. They 

have a mother who's 

the best in the game. 

She's warm and she's 

friendly, Ms. Locklear's 

her name. On them you 

can find a smile of good 

cheer, That will 

probably last you 

through the year. With 

KD's on six and 

Tri-Sigmas on three. 

North Hall is certainly 

the place to be. 

North through the trees 

You wanna piey° 

Some North Dorm residents enjoy s peaceful evening at home. 

. . .while others live it up! 


Wellons is an 

interesting square. 

where strange things 

happen, so please 

beware. From getting 

arrested for buying a 

coke, to pouring acid 

on cars, which was only 

a joke. From playing 

ping-pong at a late 

midnight hour, to 

sobering up a friend 

with an icy shower. 

This and more, we all 

have a ball, So come on 

over to Wellons Hall. 

Relaxing after a soccer match 

Hurry up and throw the ball! 

I'll drink Co Chat; I'll drink Co anything! 

Here's Co pledge Julie so drink chug-e-lug! 


Shaped like a horseshoe 

and three stories tall, 

parties and music always 

fill the hall. Some say we're 

crazy and some say we're 

wild. But actually, we're all 

sort of mild. We're a lot 

better off than most 

people say, 'cause we're 

behind the girls, see it our 

way. Our dorm is great, 

it's surely the best, so if 

you want lots of fun, come 

over to West. 

North Hall gals and Pi Kep Guys — The party has just begun' 

Ya'll come on up. 

Taking e break from their recreational activities. 

Chicken Anyone? 


Zany and crazy 

since the day they 

were born, describes 

all the ladies of daffy 

Belk dorm. The 

ZETA'S occupy all of 

sixth floor, they can 

party all night and 

come back for more. 

The elevator breaks 

down once in a while, 

and they sometimes 

have to walk damn 

near a mile. Their 

very presence will 

brighten your day. 

the ladies of Belk are 

all here to stay. 

Zete mate-dating service. 

A modem Irving facility here at PSD 

Zeta's Bible Study Class. 

Working che intercom system of North Hall is a strenuous job. 


Listen closely and you shall here, 

The raising hell as it draws near. 

The washers and dryers that never do work, 

The Coke machine that's gone berserk, 

The cries and shrills of ladies at night. 

The utter chaos when a party's in sight, 

True, this may sound a bit off the wall. 

But it all goes on at Jacobs Hall. 

~»a Jet~y> "hang" out at Jacobs Han. 

-B^-ns —a 

home away ff^om home. 

Another view of Jacobs Dorm. 


The Jacobs Hall Welcome Wagon welcomes you 


Available not only for 

playing pool, space games, 

or the juke box, the 

Student Center also 

serves as a place for 

socializing between 

classes. Also there rs a 

snack bar called the Wagon 

Wheel which is thoroughly 

utilized by on-campus 

students, commuters, and 

professors. Another part 

of the student center is 

the book store which is 

easily recognizable at the 

beginning of the semester 

by long lines. Also, the 

post office is housed in the 

right wing of the student 

center. Even though this is 

a place of much activity 

during the day. it is turned 

into discos and live bands 

at night. 

You girls sure you want to eat in here 1 ? 

Ye'ii don't believe her. she didn't see no money m chene. 

Mike learns new steps from a young companion. 

7m LJf J 


Debbie and Melinda try their first crack at pool. 

Annual Staff members work for Faculty-Staff citation voting. 


It's e bird; it's a plane; It's PAC-MAN! ! 




Upon entering the student center, 

one may be puzzled about whether 

on not he has come upon an arcade. 

There are games everywhere for 

the students' enjoyment. Because 

no two games are alike, it gives the 

students a choice. Nevertheless, all 

of the games are fun and exciting. 

Not only are student center 

machines popular, but there are 

also snack machines, drink 

machines, and cigarette machines 

which are attacked at that urgent 

moment. And let's not forget our 

machines of necessity. These 

include washers and dryers and the 

good old faithful change machine. 

One other machine that shouldn't be 

overlooked is the photo-copier in the 

library. Now. this is the easiest way 

to copy. 

"Boy. I hope this machine doesn't take my money again!' 

Mike and Ricky should pay this much attention to their classes. 

Through rain, snow, sleet, and hail, these machines will always sell . . .or 
at least take your money! 

"Listen. Machine, you better give me my change on else!' 


The rain in Spam may 

fall mainly in the plain, 

but here at P.S.U. it 

falls everywhere. We 

have been fortunate 

this year, though, 

because we haven't had 

that much rain. When it 

does rain, it comes 

quickly and sometimes 

stays for days. But we 

are prepared. When 

the showers attack, 

suddenly one might see 

bunches of umbrellas, 

multi-colored slickers, 

and even duck shoes. 

After the rain many puddles linger for deys. 

When e sudden outburst of rein comes, stu- 
dents use the first thing they find to shelter 


An umbrella helps when walking from building to building in the ram 


Our dedicated maintenance men even work in the rain. 

□r at least after it stops. 

Watch your step; the first one is muddy. 


This is called the Monster Mash. 

Preseie tried to snap up her broom, but forgot how- 

Welcome to the Art League Halloween Party 

The time for ghosts and goblins, 
witches and Draculas and tricks and 
treats was very exciting at PSU. 
This feeling of spookiness was sent 
from person to person as a couple 
of clubs participated in the sale of 
BDD'A'GRAMS days prior to 
Halloween. On the night of 
halloween, a dance was sponsored 
in the student center by the Art 
League. A costume was required 
for entry. Many of the students 
took the opportunity to give 
someone a scare. 

The unknown cornice go west. 

Pley it agein, Sam. 

This is kid stuff; I'm going to howl at the moon. 

Twenty-two beds fill the infirmary. 

: come in; it's QuarentineO 

Vrvian Lockiear, Unda Chavis, Dr. Martin Brooks. Eva Sampson Not 
Pictured: Glende Bird. Lessie McBmde. Clara McArthur. 



5M ( 




Although most of the 
students come in contact 
with the campus infirmary 
at a bad time, it is here for 
the use of everyone. The 
22-bed infirmary operates 
2*4 hours a day, "7 days a 
week. With a registered 
nurse to assist the 
physician, one can also find 
five assistant nurses and 
one nurse assistant. Many 
students may find the 
infirmary the least popular 
place on campus but in a 
time of crisis, it becomes 
the most popular. 

I Collie Ia/ARJ) 


u i ^'k 

Oh! That's cold! 


Al Warmack readies himself for football 

Basketball was extremely successful. 

Men in Jacobs Hall prepare for horseshoes. 



Intramurals are a vital pant of social life 
on campus. They promote unity among 
students as well as a feeling of 
accomplishment found only in 
competition. Events include football, 
soccer, basketball, arm wrestling, 
volleyball, frisbee, and many others. 
This yean the program has added a 
ladies' division and offens competition in 
the same areas as the men's. 
Intramunals — pant of the social 
backbone of PSU. 

Soccer was a big intramural activity . . . 

V « I 

1$ &j* 

as was football 

and more football! 


The PSU campus is 

blessed with many 

wonderful sights. 

From the Bell Tower 

to the PAC building 

PSU provides one 

with beauty and 

pleasure. Its many 

shaded areas provide 

plenty of comfort 

during hot weather 

as well as add to the 

campus' already 

existing beauty. All 

these together 

provide the campus 

with scenic 

enhancement and add 

to the special feeling 

of closeness found 

only at PSU. 

The side of Sampson Hall through an unusual spot. 

The view from the third floor of the Educa- 
tion Building. 

PSU — The inner-campus. 

CMA parking lot; it's always full. 

Time to mow the grass. 


Weekends at PSU are just g 

like weekends on any other 

small town University 

Campus — BORING. 

Everyone goes home. The 

only people left are the 

ones who live too far away 

to go home every 

weekend. However, an 

occasional party or 

sporting event serves to 

liven up even the most dull 

day. Weekend nightlife 

includes wondering why 

Mr. Roark never gets his 

suit dirty or why people on 

the Love Boat don't get 

sick. The excitement really 

starts on Sunday after the 

afternoon meal when 

everyone realizes that they 

don't have to eat the 

Cafeteria's food that 

evening. All in all, it makes 

for very exciting [Yawn! ] 

weekend life. 

Long ago at a small town University . 

everyone went home for tne weekends . 


.and nothing was left except e vest barren wasteland 

.one lamp poet, one car, and one lonely sidewalk. 


Serving a purpose for research or study. Che 

library also offers a variety of other activities. 

Many students find the spacious and pleasant 

atmosphere favorable for catching up on the 

latest news, for flipping through magazines in the 

periodical room, and for manipulating computers 

in the computer center. Furthermore, the 

library's convenient hours within its many other 

services provide the students and faculty a lot 

for free. 

Waiting for the computer terminals can be en all-afternoon affair. 

Checking out books at the PSU Library 

Behind Che scene of the Education library. 

Trying to find the right card can be frustrating. 


Education maiors take advantage of the atmosphere in the Curriculum Lab. 



When classes are over, work is completed, and dinner 

is served, what is the next phase? It is a phase of 

night life where many come together for a similar 

purpose or a phase when being alone is cherished. It is 

the phase when the brightness of day slips silently into 


The Lyceum Series at Pembroke State University has for 

numerous years provided great cultural entertainment for the 

student body as well as the community. "This year was no 

exception," said Felicia Turner, Cultural Events Coordinator 

for the series. This year was just packed with great 


Listed on this year's agenda were the Maynard Ferguson Jazz 

Band, The Green Grass Cloggers and the National Players. 

Maynard Ferguson 


Br e->'^^+ 


j *.*r>« 

5rf ^^_ 4H ^f x^ 

- -■"■' 

The National Players present "Much Ado About Nothing." 


February brought the 

musical Cabaret to the 

P.S.U. stage. Featuring 

Francy Adler as Sally 

Bowles. Tony Oakley as the 

Emcee, Nina Acosta as 

Fraulein Kost, Chuck Kinlaw 

as Ernst Ludwig. and Gary 

Lamb as Clifford Bradshaw, 

the show portrayed 

pre-world War II Germany 

just before Hitler assumed 

power. While light musical 

numbers like "Two Ladies" 

and "The Money Song" 

proved enjoyable, they also 

served to heighten the 

essentially dark mood of the 

play. The presentation, 

directed by Dr. Chet Jordan, 

was well received. 

What a lap full of entertainment: at the New Year's Eve party! 

"If you c(5uld see her through my eyes ' 

"Two Ladies ' 

Cliff. Ernst, and Che Customs Officer arrive in Germany. 

The New Year's celebration. 

Two sailors are entertained by Fraulein Kost. 


Musical comedy, uniquely 

incorporating a live 

stageband with a series of 

homorous cartoon sketches 

was a first for the Pembroke 

Players production of A 


October B, 9, and 1 O. The 

theme that was carried 

throughout the play was the 

conflict between men and 

women. This was 

characterized by sketches 

such as "Unicorn in the 

Garden" whose moral was 

"Don't count your boobies 

before they're hatched," and 

a favorite overall sketch was 

the "Secret Life of Walter 

Mitty. " The high point, a 

most serious sketch, was 

"The Last Flower, " which 

was an analysis of the total 

cycle of humanity. 

I did r>ot order 3S copies of "Granama was a Nudisc" 

Ta-Pockeca. Te-Poketa 

" . . .The engit 
r-ecover-ed " 

ieer who was brtrcen by a high serving Platypus is 'ully 

It is en honor to light the last cigarette of the brainest and cleverest spy of all. 

"Get me the bifurcated inverterbrator. ' 


Unde warns Che weeping Nora of Che plans of sinister Krogstad 

Henrik Ibsen's A Doll's House, 

a drama about the life of Nona 

and Torvald Helmer in 

nineteenth-century Norway, 

was presented by the 

Pembroke Players in 

December. Sharon McHale 

played Nora and Dan Grondy 

played Torvald in this early 

examination of the problem of 

women's rights. Directed by 

Enoch Morris, the play 

received many 

commendations, including 

positive comments about the 

Victorian set. A Friday matinee 

was presented, in addition to 

the regular three-evening run. 

Torvald gives a message to his maid 

Mr. Krogstad warns Nora of his plans Co blackmail her. 

Nona enlightens her husband of her daily highlights after his return from 

Cast — Front Row: Casey Hednck. Dan Grondy. Ginger Turner, Sharon McHele. Marcella Musgrove. Back Row: David Drose, Richard 
Rundus. Barbara Counts, Cathy Hednck, Jim Lovell. Linda Simpson. 


Like yeans in the past, 

the Miss PSU Pageant 

packed the PAC 

auditorium. With 

Master and Mistress 

of ceremonies being 

David Yandel and 

Jackie Jacobs, the 

pageant was a 

smashing success. All 

1 "7 contestants came 

out on stage and 

introduced themselves 

and proudly told their 

sponsor. Talent ranged 

from dancing and 

singing to playing an 

instrument and all the 

girls were great. 

Entertainment also 

came from past Miss 

PSU's and last year's 

Miss Congeniality. And 

then came that magic 

moment when Francy 

Adler was announced 

as Miss PSU 1 982. A 

perfect ending to a 

perfect evening. 

Miss PSU Francy Adler 

Bngitte Breyboy — 3rd ruon 

— up; Kachy Gooden — 1 st runner-up. Fran- 
cy Adler — Miss PSU, CaChy Ludwig — 2nd runner-up; Liza Taylor — 4th 

Lorj crowns Francy Che new queer 

Jackie Jacobs and David Yandle 

Francy portrays the KD cricket. 

19B1 Mise PSU Conteatants 

Cathy dances to Bandstand 

Cindy Locklear dsncee hen way into my heart. 


LeAnne Bass. Second Runner-up. escorted by Eden Esca- 

Ms- Homecoming 1 982, Rita Womack. escorted by Ben Major 

The week of February 8th proved to be very exciting for the 

entire P5U campus. This week was designated as 

homecoming, a time of various activities aimed at unifying the 

entire student body. To get things started off right, the 

movie "Stripes" was shown in Moore Hall. Not a seat was left 

vacant, and it wasn't hard for the viewers to get into the 

mood of the film. Tuesday night got the campus out, on their 

toes, and dancing to the beat of "Sound Approach. " The 

music and light show, a favorite here at Pembroke, was run 

by former business department graduate Jimmy Abdalla. 

Wednesday night another disco was held in the Student 

Center featuring the band "Liquid Pleasure." The following 

night was filled with activities as the BSO sponsored a dance 

at the Cameo Club in Lumberton, the movie "Flash Gordon" 

was shown on campus, and Phi Mu Alpha Fraternity held one 

of their famous Coffeehouses in the cafeteria from 10:00 to 

1 :00, Friday the student body stepped out for the 

semi-formal Homecoming Dance in Lumberton at the National 

Guard Armory. Music was provided by the band "Threshold." 

The final day of events started with a parade at 1 1 ;00 and a 

basketball game that evening against Pfeiffer College. The 

Pembroke Braves won the game 43-41 and Rita Womack 

was crowned Homecoming Queen at halftime. Darlene 

Brewington was first runner-up. followed by LeAnne Bass, 

Pat Maynor, and Kathryn Gooden. After the game, "Disco 

Pat" led the celebration in the student center until 2:OD. All in 

all the homecoming week was electrifying for both the 

* commuter and resident populations. 

Rat Maynor. Third Runner-up. escorted by Craig Wilkins. 


Kethryn Gooden. Fourth 

ner-up. escorted by James 



A fond farewell by Ms. Homecoming 1 9B1 , Phyllis Bryant. 

The Greeks celebrate Homecoming in their own 
"loaded" way. 

Phi Mu Alpha on them way to Hollywood, certain to return. 

Three of the 1 3 beauties competing to the title of IVliss Home- 
coming 1 982. 

PSU Cheerleaders cheer on es entertainment at the Pep Rally in the Student Center. 


The many worlds of sport which make up this world 

are separate, but yet are joined by the sportsmanship 

which all the dedicated Braves possess. We are 

proud that they are able to take the agony of 

oefeat along with the thrill of victory as they compete 


Front Row: Mike Payne. Demon Tobin, Ricerdo Austin. David Oden, John IVIcClousky. Anthony Barber. Ricky Givens, Richard Wood. Middle 
Row: David Shook — trainer. David Wyatt — trainer, Richard Hannan, Lee Carter. Brian Gunning, David Lawrence, Chuck Hewitt. Gonzalo 
Suerez Back Row: Coech Scheeffer. Merc Whitfield. Jerry WilliBms — Head Manager. Jeff Prince. Scott Clewis. Mike Hutton, Jeff Moss. 
Steve McPhail. Eric Burkes. 

The 1981 Braves provided fans with plenty of excite- 
ment as 9 out of 1 G games were tied or decided by one 
goal. A string defense was the key as the soccer team 
posted a 5-9-2 record, best in the past eight years. The 
Braves shut out a record five opponents and held six 
other opponents to one goal each. The future looks 
bright for Pembroke soccer as only one starter and two 
other players graduate. 



at Campbell 


at Wingate 




at High Point 


at Catawba 


at Guilford 




Coker College 


at Elon 




Belmont Abbey 


E. Carolina 


at INC. Wesleyan 


St. Andrews 


at Atlantic Christian 


at Davidson 

Head Coech Mike Sphaeffer looks on intensely 

Gonzalo Suerez shows his skills. 

Don Dishen dribbles around a hapless defender. 

Mike HuCton pushes Che bell by en opposing player. 


Mickey Stoker. Scott Jortnson. Delias Lockleer. DbvicJ Lewis. Coach Rodgers. Eric Remseur. Craig Williams. Ricky Stoker 

The 19B1 cross country season was another year of 
excitement and happiness for the Braves. Led by two- 
time All American David Lewis the Braves captured their 
tenth PSU Invitational title, their twelth straight NAIA 
District 26 Championship and finished sixth in the State. 
Adding to an already exciting season, the Braves hosted 
the NCAA Division II Southeast Regional Championships, 
for both men and women. In the men's championship, the 
Braves provided a strong second place finish, thereby 
qualifying to go on to the Nationals. Once again the hard 
work, sacrifice, pride, and dedication of each team mem- 
ber provided another great year for the cross country 


Coach Rodgers with senior team members 







at Campbell College Invitational 

at Stone Mt. Road Race 

RSU Invitational 

at Baptist College 

District 26 Championships 

State Championship At Raleigh 

NCAA Div. II Regionals At Pembroke 

NCAA Div. II Nationals At University of Lowell 

Eric Ramseur brings it home. 

Dee Major made AIAW All-State as a freshman 

Yvonne James concentrates on the ball. 

Returning Lettermen Yvonne James and Beverly Nelson. 

Terri Ludwig practices her serve 


The 1SB1 PSU Volleyball team could be summed up in 
one word — young. With nine freshmen, this year's teem 
went through a learning process and gained valuable ex- 
perience. However, there is much potential for the fu- 
ture. The key will be how quickly the inexperienced players 
mature. Being the hard workers that they are, they could 
be a conference surprise as soon as next season. 


Catawba'At. Christian 


PSU at Francis Marion 


PSU/High Point at AST 




PSU at Wake Forest 


Methodist^St. Andrews 


PSU/Mers Hill at UNC-Cherlotte 




PSU/St. Augustine at At. Christian 


PSU/Wmston-Salem State at Wingate 


PSU at Elon 


Wake Forest 


Wingate/Francis Marion 




Carolina Conference Tourney at Wingate 


PSU at UNC-Wilmmgton 


PSU/Catawba at St. Andrews 


PSU/UNC-Greensboro at Methodist 


NCAIAW State Tourney at UNC-Cherlotte 

Head Coach Tommy Thompson 

M yh 

Front Row: Lisa Dunaway, Deborah Johnson, Julie Barnes, Jennifer Micklee. Yvonne James. Back Row: Coach Thompson, Sharon IS/laynor, 
Terri Ludwig, Lisa Griffen, Beverly Nelson, Dee Major. Veronica Hunt. 


Coach Webb. Julie Riffen. LeAnne Bass. Judy McLean. Kay Carter. Julie Hell. Debra Cavmess. Byrd Bnitt 

The Lady Braves posted a 3-2 overall mark and 2- 1 in the 
conference during their fall season. Playing a split season 
makes it very difficult for them to continue their excel- 
lence during the spring, but hard work and determination 
will help them endure the difficulties with a split year. Led 
by junior Byrd Britt. the Lady Braves are on their way to a 
fine year. 

Byrd puts one down the line. 

Coach Ann Webb 


r •/ 



Eastern Collegiate Tournament at Methodist 


at Wingate 



Campbell College 


Atlantic Christian 







Coastal Carolina 


at Francis Marion College 


Guilford College 


at Pfeiffer College 


at High Point College 


at Campbell College 







UNC- Wilmington 


Francis Marion College 


at St. Andrews College 



16, 17 

CIAC Tournament at Pfeiffer 


NCAIAW Division II Tournament et UNC-Charlotte 


,-- / / / . 



Julie returns the serve. 

Byrd warms up for her approaching match. 


Top row: Coach Smith, Teresa Shaw — Mac Maid. Shirley Gullock — Mac Maid, Epic Tyce. Geoff Losey, Jay Peyrouse, Jimmy Simpson, Barry 
Dean, ColleCte Quigley — Mac Maid. Vanessa Shaw — Mac Maid. Darrell Lee Bottom row; Jeff Graham, Damon Tobin. Mike Lilly. Ricky Presley. 
Willie Dye. Freddie Richardson, Alan Davis. 

6-7 N.C. AST Takedown Tourney 

1 A WinsCon-Salem Tourney 

20-21 PSU WresClmg Classic 

5 Pfeiffer Invitacional 

7 Hiram-Elon Double Dual 

1 2 PSU Quad Meet 

3 PSU Quad Meet 

1 6 Cidadel Invicational 

23 Clemson Duals Tourney 

26 Winston-Selem SCete University 

30 Campbell Quad 

6 Braves Invitational Tourney 
12-13 NCAA Division II Southern Regional 

16 Carolinas Conference Tourney at Catawba 

20 NAIA District 26 Tourney at Pfeiffer 

26-27 NCAA Division II Nationals at North DakoCa Scate 

The PSU matmen continued to show their dominance 
of the sport. Although plagued by a lack of depth, the 
grapplers showed how their hard work turns into 
success. Led by Ail-American Willie Dye and seniors 
Alan Davis and Barry Dean, they continued the winning 
tradition of PSU wrestling. 

Coach P.J. Smith views Che matches. 

Mike Lilly takes on another opponent. 

Geoff Losey eprewle out on a helpless foe. 

All-American, Willie Dye, scores 2 points for e takedown. 

Freddie Richardson makes his man eet the met. 

BASKETBALL '81 -'82 

Nov. 23 



St. Andrews 


at High Point 



Dec. 5 

at Francis MerSon 


at Longwood 


at Radford 

1 1 

Cumberland County Arena Tournament 


Cumberland County Arena Tournament 

Jan. 6 

Coastal Carolina 


at Coastal Carolina 

1 1 

Liberty Baptist 


at Pf eiffer 


at Guilford 




at Wingate 


at Atlantic Christian 


Francis Marion 



Feb. 1 

at Catawba 


High Point 


at Elon 


Elon College 




Bt Liberty Baptist 


Atlantic Christian 


Elon College 

Coach Lee instructs Roger Cam. 

Bottom row: Mike Rotolo — Coach. Gary Davis, Blany Page. Roger Carr. Chris Oswb It. Ricky Melvm. Mike Wallace. Steve Page. Bob McEvoy — 
Coach. Top row: Billy Lee — Head Coach, Tony McNair. Kim Bright. Richard Alleweit. Joseph Monroe. Michael Southerland. Derryt Martin, 
Dwight Miller. Kim Herdm. Mark Geiger 


Roger CBrr ekies for a jump bell. 

The Ceem huddles before taking the court. 

Steve Page brings the bell up court. 

Michael Southerland eyes the basket. 


First Row: Coach Jones. Sheila Stephens. Gwen Scott. Sylvia Tart. Uss Mason, Monica Tyner. Dee Major. Coach Robinson. Second Row 
Vickie Viall. Donne Moody. Barbers Green. Beverly Nelson. Use Griffin. Sandna McClenny. Tracey Williams. 








at Francis Marion 


at Campbell University 

1 1 

at Western Carolina 


At College of Charleston 




1 1 



at Gardner-Webb 




at UNC-Wilmington 




Campbell University 


at High Point 





at NC AST 


at Elon College 


at UNC-Charlotte 




Atlantic Christian 


Carolmas Conference Tournament 
at High Point 


NCAIAW State Tournament at 

The Lady Braves had one of the finest seasons 
in basketball history. Getting off to a S-O con- 
ference start, the Lady Braves showed them 
dominance of play in all aspects of basketball 
skill. Congratulations to the Lady Braves! 

Heed Coach Linda Robinson and Assistant Coach Leior 

Coach Robinson gives instructions during a time-out. 

Liea Mason drives past her opponent. 

Donne Moody goes up for two! 

Barbara Green — deadly from the line! 


Infielders: First Row: Clank Nance. Marshall UttJe. Al War-mack. Bobby Bousman, Ty Moore. Second Row: 
Adams, James Wnrte. Ros Seidei, Forace Oxendine. Brian Turley. 

- Caradonra. Stanley 

Pembroke State's baseball team of 1 982 was again 
a strong hitting ball club. The team added quickness 
on the bases, had stronger defense, and battled one 
of the toughest schedules in school history. 
Top players on the 1 9B2 diamonder team included 
senior hurler Gary Autry of Stedman, junior Greg 
Bryant of Fayetteville. senior Marshall Little of Mor- 
ven, junior Clark Nance of Belmont, and senior 
Forace Oxendine of Pembroke. 

During the 1 982 season Pembroke State head 
baseball coach Harold Ellen moved closer to his 
300th coaching win. Ellen entered the 1 982 season 
with total of 282 wins to his credit. 

Coach Thompson end Mead Coach Ellen with To-captaw~s dark Nance. Mar- 
shell ucde. and Forace Oxendine. 

r i 

Outfielders: Greg Bryant, John Braxton, Gary Hunt. Mike Covington, David L.eek. 

Mar. 1 

at N.C. State 




St. Andrews 


Francis Marion 


at Wingate 


at UNC-Charlotte 


Western Carolina 


Western Carolina 


Univ. of Maine 

Presque Isle 




at Univ. of S.C. 


at Francis Marion 




at High Point 


at Guilford 


at Catawba 


at Atlantic Christian 

Apr. 2 

Guilford College 


PSU Varsity vs 

Old Timers Game 


Catawba College 


at St. Andrews 


at Elon College 


at Duke University 


High Point College 


Elon College 


Atlantic Christian 


at Pfeiffer 


Univ. of S.C. 


Carolinas Conf. 

Tourney Greensboro 

May 7. B. 9 

NAIA District 26 

Tourney Greensboro 

Pitchers: First Row: Clark Nance. Allen Oxendme, Jerry Moore. Sammy Shackleford. Second Row: Guy Sander- 
son, Jeff Gaster, Forace Oxendme. Gary Autry. 

TRACK 1 982 

First Row: Coach Shaeffer. Craig Williams, Tony Field. Randy Oakes. James Brown. Julius Meekms. Derrick Bradley. Barry Leonard. Steve 
Gates. Kenny Sullivan. Serrell Guion. Coach Rodgers.. Second Row: Mike Harkless. Terry Raynor. Maxie Roberts. Collin Hmes. Dallas 
Locklear. Scott Johnson. Ertc Ramseur. David Lewis. Mark Inscoe. Cam Powell. JR. Watts. Third Row: Joe Denton. Kydd. Ben Major. 
Mickey Stoker. Charles Swindell. Garry Henry. Jeff Williamson. Rickey Stoker. Glen Moody. Bill Evans. 


S Baptist College Charleston. SC 

1 3 Open Date 

20 Braves Track 

27 Atlantic Coast Raleigh. NC 

3 Duke Relays Durham. NC 

10 Carolina Relays Chapel Hill. IMC 

16-17 IMAIA District 26 Championship 

Pembroke. NC 

22 Carolines Conference Championship Salisbury. NC 

1 NC vs SC All^Ster 

B Spec Towns Invitational Athens. GA 

1 5 Open Date 

20-22 NAIA National Championships Charleston, WV 

2-5 NCAA II National Championships Sacramento. CA 

Track Superstar. Ga»ry Henry, practices for the season 

David Phillips returned in 1 9B1 Co help boost the Braves. 


n,*, mm 

Bottom row: Jane Lewis. Dena Locklear, Pam Odom. Sharon Jacobs. Jowanna Huggms, Teresa Shaw. LsaDunnaway Top now: Coach Jones. 
Sharon Chapman, Lynn Williams. Tracy Williams. Stephanie Duea, Lisa Mason. Tern Ludwig. Pam Prevatte. Monica Tyner. 







at NCST 


at Elon 


st Elon 







at UNC-C 




at Atlantic Christian 


Western Carolina Univ. 




C. C. Tournament at 
Guilford College 


at UNC-C 


AIWA State Tournament at 
Graham. NC 

New head coach Lalon Jones warms up che infield before gametime. 

Stephanie Duea prepares to register out three! 

Monica Tyner comes to her feet after a diving stab! 

The Lady Braves Softball team of '82 could be a very 
successful one, with returnees Lisa Mason, Monica Tyn- 
er, Lynn Williams, and Stephanie Duea. The ladies have 
needed hitting power. Under the leadership of new head 
coach Lalon Jones, the Lady Braves should continue the 
softball tradition. 


Margin Wheeler. Larry Nappoh. Robert Morgan. Allan Terry. Jerry Crenshaw. Raymond Ray. Anj. Kobasashi. 

The tennis team has improved over 
last year's squad. Though the loss of 
number one player Lee Dehart hurt, 
last year's co-captain, Allan Terry, 
and Marvin Wheeler stepped in to 
take up the slack. Newcomers Nappo- 
li and Crenshaw built the strengh of 
the team. 



West Chester State 


High Point 


at St. Andrews 




Salisbury State 


at Fayetteville State 






Francis Marion College 




at Wingate 


St. Andrews 


at Elon 


Carolina's Conference at Elon 


at Francis Marion College 


at Methodist 



District 26 

Tournament at Guilford 


Fayetteville State 

Robert Morgan practices his backhand 


flay and Wheeler team up for doubles. 

GOLF 1 3B2 

First Row: Chuck. Curvin. Ken Becknell. Dan Baker. William Lowry. Second Row: Al 

Lassrter. Jerry Owen. Petn Rekola. Chris N/lcDuffie 

March A 


April 5-6 



at St. Andrews 

at Camp LeJeune invitational 

at Elon Invitational 

PSU Invitational in Lumberton 

Southeastern Collegiate invitational 

in Vaidosta. GA 

NAlA District 26 and Carolines Conference 

Championship m Buies Creek 

Coach Gane prepares for a match. 


Dan Baker practices a chip shot. 

Ken Becknell and Chuck Curvin anchor the golf attack. 

25K ■■ 

I I 

Petri Rekola and Dan Baker go over their putting. 


slee, L 

Row: Cindy Locklear. Carolyn Logan. Debbie Dimery, Arvita Fletcher Back Row: Sara Strickland. Angela Suedbeck. Wmkiy Shellcros- 
-iz Peel, Ann Jackson. 

Reach for the top! 

Go get 'em Braves! 


Sports Information Director — Gary Spider 


Shotzee Creech tepee Alen Davie before practice. 


Each being established for separate reasons but all 

reflecting the ideas of unity, service, and promotion, 

the worlds in which we live are the worlds of hopes 

and dreams that we struggle for. The slow evolution 

of each organization makes us stronger and better. 







Srtbng: Alfred Evans. Gertrude Oxendine. Floyd Locklear. Standing: Paula Collins. Kerry Bind. Pam Jone 


First Row: Patncia McLean. Lean Hatch. Brenda Stephenson. Sandra Gunther. Yvette Hamilton. Second Row: Beverly 
Stephenson. R.J. Jones. Ray Council. Laveme Blue. Nora Chambers. Third Row: Lynn White. Bernard Haynes, Sam 
Council. Derrell Lee. 


In their second year 
of existence, the 
Foreign Students 
Club has planned 
many trips. These 
trips take these 
students to movies, 
shopping malls, the 
beach, the 
mountains, and to 
some of our big 
cities. The club also 
have their own 
intramural sports 

Tekehiro Noya, Yasuo Takamatsu. Takeshi Ohno, Tashiaki Teuruta, Masoud Bonyamian — President, Tekymi Sato. 
Robert Wilder. Pacelli Egbuna, Petri Rekola. Back flow: Dr. Herrick — edvisor, MiMi Tart, Kumiko Hasegawa, Yoahiko 
Sugewa. Yuko Nakano, Sabine Eckert. Hike Tamura, Martina Eckert. Kaerma Nuortie, Mayumi Tomoto, Dr. Chay — 


Aletheia is the 
organization for 
majors and other 
students interested 
in Philosophy and 
Religion. But more 
concretely, it is a 
fellowship which 
seeks to provide a 
sense of identity 
and community for 
its members. Social 
activities, guest 
speakers, field 
trips, and club 
projects — all 
connected with 
religious and 
themes — are 
included among its 


Bert Ayers, Ted Brooks. Dr. Lea Harper — advisor, Tony Mckee, Nan Tragdon, Standing: Bndgett Aguirre, 
Everhert. Robert Killens, Bobby Campbell. 


The House . . . on campus 

and commuting students 

getting involved in exciting 

activities . . . hayrides, 

intramurals, outreach 

service projects, Migrant 

Farmworker Ministry in 

Orlando, Bible study, meal 

discussion groups, retreats, 

lifestyle forums, puppet 

ministry, church visitations, 

and much more. The House 

is sponsored by the Baptist 

State Convention of NC. 


Sitting: Valerie R. Bell, Kay Y. Hester, Linda Collins — President, James Young. Standing: Myna Bullard. Cassandra 
Lee. George Sprague, Ray Ammons, Annette Cummmgs, Georgia Price. 


The Political 

Science Club is 

open Co any 

student majoring in 

any field of Political 

Science. The 

purpose of the club 

is to inform 

students who are 

interested in 

Political Science 

more about the 


Sitting; Dennis Stanford. Larry Clubme. Robert Byrd. Standing: Wendy Taylor. Messoud Bonjanian, Meseki Yahiro, 
Doug Weaver. Mike Mosely. Scott Clay. Pvlack Mclnnis, Dr. Herrick — advisor 


The Health Careers 

Club functions in 


awareness and 

interest in all areas 

of the hea'th 

professions at 

PSU. Its club 

members have 

participated in 

health seminars 

held at UNC-CH, 

Wake Forest, and 

other prominent 

N. C. Universities. 

Standing: Janet EeteB. Wands Wilkins. Cynthia Williams. Taryn Rice — Advisor. Kerry Bird — President. Lorn Uoyd. 

Darkens Brewmgton. In Bed: Terry Clank 


The Social Work 
Club is a service 
and social 
organization. Our 
main goal has been 
to try to bring the 
University and the 
together by 
services directed 
toward the 
community. The 
club took a group 
of children from the 
Prospect Area 
Headstart to the 
Cross Creek Mall 
to see the 
decorations. Also, 
gifts were collected 
to give to some 
elderly people in the 
Pembroke area. 
The Social Work 
Club is open to all 
students who would 
like to join. 

Sitting: Joy Hottel, Meleme Mabb. Norma Lee, Chris Blashf ield — President. Standing L to R: Frank Longo - 
Terry Kistler, Alice Smith. Cheryl McNeill. Eleanor Blakely, Deborah Tardif. 

- Advisor. 


Front: A. □. Sexton — President, Deane Lowry, Ann McLean. Back: Carol Bartley, Jerry Nye, Ronald Pierce. John 
Thompson, Mark McKenzie, Lena Locklear. 



W 7 

Front: Nancy Johnson. Wrndi Foster, Susan Prevatte — President. Marie Elkms. Angie Callahan. Letita Moore. 
►Catherine Pasco — Advisor. Back: Dan Williamson, Mike Cumber, Tony Behn. 


Pembroke Players 

is the theatre 

organization at 

PSU. They help 

produce each 



produce and direct 

the one-act studio 

plays, and work 

closely with the 

Lyceum Series and 

other cultural 

events held in the 

Performing Arts 

Center. To be a 

member of 

Pembroke Players, 

one must work on 

one production. 

first row: Uza Taylor Second row: Camille Capucille. Nina Acosta. Steven Gates. Third row: Kevin Pnce, James 
Maples. Richard Hundus. Sharon McHBle. Francy Adier. Carol Baldwin. Fourth row Cathy Hednck. David Allen. Willie 
Newton, Ddnns Jones. Meiame Mabb. Jim Loveil. Barbara Counts, Cathy Ludwig. Fifth row: Teresa Gill. Tony Oakley. 
Use Cromer Sixth row: Vanessa Shaw. 


File one: Hank Teets, Terry Jenkins. James Freeman, David Csrriger, John Sutton, Bruce Trogdon. File two; Linda 
Devis, Ray Black, Charles King, Craig Freeman, Debna Shockley, Joel Johnson. File three: Allen Johnson, Eddie Fulk, 
Anthony Edwards. Gil Clark, Ron Williams, Bryan Baker. File four: Richard Sterner. Steve Drew, David Clark. Ricky 
Watts, Jeff Stone. Shelia Lowery, Kim Hester. 


French Horns: Linda Davis, James Freeman, Gary Lamb. Flutes: Mike Siomacco, Bruce Trogdon, William Fritz. 
Clarinets: Joel Johnson. Steve Edwards, Bryan Baker. Ernie Smitka. Shelia Lowery. Bass Clarinet: Kim Hester. 
Trumpets: David Carnger, Ricky Watts. Gil Clark, Charles King. Tenor Saxophone: Dene Woriax. Alto Saxophone: 
David Clerk. Dboe: Debra Shockley. Trumpets: Anthony Edwards. Percussion: Craig Freeman, John Sutton, Jeff 
Stone. Polly Allen. Weyne Campbell. Ron Williams. Baritones: Steve Drew, Eddie Fulk. Trombones: Richard Steirer, 
Allen Johnson. Rey Black. Hank Teets. Mener Tyson. Tuba: Terry Jenkins. 


The Singers is open 

to all students 

regardless of 

major. The Singers 

is a mixed-voice 

ensemble which 

specializes in 

performing popular 

songs before 

campus groups, for 

local organizations, 

and on University 


Gins Msynor. Clay Johnson. Judy Davis. Da 
Charlotte Elmore. 

ivid Carnger. Amy Acoste. Gary Lamb, Kim Hester, Danny Lamonda. 


The Swingers is 

open to all students 

regardless of 

major. The 

Swingers is an 


ensemble which 

specializes in 

performing popular 

music, dance 


before campus 

groups and local 

civic organizations. 

and goes on 

University tours. 

Front Row: Polly Allen. Dene WonBk, Joel Johnson. David Clark. Kim Hester. Ernst Smrtka Second Row: 
Siomacco. Allen Johnson. Linda Davis. Richard Stever. Ray Black. Maner Tyson Back Row: John Sutton. Jeff Stone. 
Ricky Watxs. Charles King, James Freernen. 


Front: Gil Clank. Ron Williams. Charles E. King. Allen Guy. Carl McGaha, Maner Tyson. Kevin Price, Anthony Edwards Back: James Freeman. 
Danny Lamonds. Clay Johnson. Dr. George Walter — Advisor. Craig Freeman. Mike Siomacco. Steve Clark, Gary Lamb, Allen Johnson. 
Richard Sterner. 


Standing: Linda Davis, Debbie Surette. Amy Acosta. Teresa Hyatt. Kim Hester. Annan Hunt, Lon Locklear. Candi 
Bnsson, Not pictured: Cathy fvlelvm. Debbie Heustess. Zenetta Brewmgton, LaRue Price. 


The Chorus is open 

to all students 

regardless of 

major. The Chorus 

is a large mixed 

vocal organization 

that specializes in 

performing works 

of a serious nature 

as well as the light 

classics. The 

Chorus appears 

before campus 

groups and local 

groups, and 

represents the 

University on tours. 

Front Row: Charlotte Elmore, Lizs Taylor. Anna Hunt, Gina Maynor, Sheila Lowry, Audrey Moore, Stephanie Siegle 
Debbie Surrette. Kethy Meivm. Amy Acoste. Lyn Micheletti — accompanist. Back Row: Harold Slagle — director. 
Randy Oxendme. Darnel Hunt. Danny Lamonds. Clay Johnson, Gary Lamb. Ray Locklear, Gil Clark, James Freeman. 


The PSU Chapter 

of the North 


Association for the 

Education of Young 

Children is open to 

all students and its 

primary purpose is 

to foster. 

encourage, and 

coordinate activities 

in relation to the 

education and 

well-being of 


Front Row: Jeannie Smith. Susan Hooks. Sharon Lampley. Cynthia Altman. Debbie Thomdyke. Kim Bright. Edna 
Jacobs. Mary Buxton — Bdvisor. Back Row: Myrtis Spencer. Betty Williams. Linda Oxendme, Sue Locklear. Donna 
Shaw — president. Becky ivey. Margaret Pnjdhomme, Lon Frazier. Carmen Shaw. Cathy Foley 


The student Council 
for Exceptional 
Children is 
dedicated to 
promoting the 
welfare and 
education of 
exceptional children 
and adding 
professional growth 
for the members. 

Front: Sheila Jarvies. Gisele Davis. Hollis Sommer, Debbie Reynolds. Lynda Matthews, Tern House, Bethann Souze 
Back: Dr. Jesse Lamm, Laurie Batten. Dr. Lawrence Schultz. 


First Row: Charles Hewett, Frank Lindsay, Chuck Knight. Fred Brent. Lynne Locklear Second Row: Andrea Creech, 
Bruce Lewis. Todd Jones. Charles Perry. Scott Price. Steve Carver. James Leviner, Lynn A. Locklear. Third Row: 
Stanley Dupin, Sam Council, Larry Dutton, Mike Lewellen, Tony Deese. Tommy Hall, Ronald Bntt. Jerry McRae. Fourth 
Row; Roland Little. Fred Burr. Carl McGahe. Robert Morgan, Eddie Brock, Donald Ledbetter. Dons McDaniels, 
Reginald Didier. 


Captain Swims. First Row: Brent Juren, Fred Mullms, Alan Terry, Beverly Nelson, Eugene Emery, Brian McLaurin, 
Patrick Jones. Second Row: Bill Morrow, Deania Brewer. Jackie Alford. Rita Maynor, Margaret Wright, David Wyatt. 
Art Rozer, Vanessa Shaw. Third Row: Thomas Leak. Tony Brown. Mike Summers, Richard Ward, Scott Chapman. 
Richard Griffin, Robert Morgan. 


Fronc: Mane Casiday. Dr. Kathryn Rileigh, Advisor. Back: Dr. Michael Stratil. Dr. Wnghc Killian. Dr. Alvin Jones. 


Alpha Psi Omega is 
an honorary national 
dramatic fraternity. 
Initiation into the 
fraternity is based 
on points earned 
working in all areas 
of the theatre; 
though a member 
must not 
necessarily be a 
theatre major. 
Alpha Psi Omega is 
an honor and a goal 
that all members of 
the Pembroke 
Players strive to 

Sitting: Richard Rundus. Melanie Mabb. Standing: Barbara Counts, Liza Taylor, Francy Adler, Cathy Hedrick. Camille 


Sigma Tau Delta is 

a national English 


designed to offer 

majors and faculty 

members in 

communicative arts 

an opportunity to 

share ideas, to 

bring speakers to 

campus, and to 


student- professor 


Front Row: Miriam K.nlaw. Kokis. He.derose Kober. Francy Adler. Amy Acosca. Back Row: Denn.s S.gmon — 
co-advisor, Sceve Swint. Mefanie Mabb — pres.denc. Mary Eanes. Not Pictured: Lor, Bartlett. Sylvia Bunnell. Virginia 
□eane. Georgians Fisher, Grace Gibson. Thomas Leach. Josef Mandei. Paul Reese. Robert Ray Rundus. 
Eugene Torbert. Teresa Tucker. Ann Wells — co-advisor. 


The Pi Beta Chi 

Business Fraternity 

is open to all 

students majoring 

in Business 

Administration or 


Education. Its 

primary purpose is 

to develop the 


knowledge and 

understanding of 


administration and 

business education 


Front Row: Brenda Jordan. Cindy Allen. Lore Bell. Larry Stewart. Robert Gelner. Second Row: Katrina Phillips. Ken 
Whisenent. Sue Parnsh, Elise Locklear. Third Row: Carol Harrington. Susan Chavis. Hazel Eden, Sharon Oxendme. 
Mike Womble. Fourth Row: Barbara Taylor. Dinah Locklear. Walker Back Row: Eddie Beale. Leonard Long. Frank 


Alpha Chi is a 
National Honor 
Membership is 
comprised of the 
top ten percent of 
the junior and 
senior classes. 

Front: Dr. Mary Boyles — Advisor, Jenny Weed. Linda Collins — President. Melenie Mabb, Dr. Kathryn Rileigh ■ 
Advisor. Back: Eddie Beale. Tern House, Cindy Allen, Karen Thurman, Ervin Locklear. 


Jill"" sJ/Mr. Ui 

Sitting: Melanie Mabb. Carol Bartley, Chris Blashfield. Mae Watts. Norma Lee. Standing: Gloria Glezen — President, 
Joy Hottel, Deana Lowry. Karen Thurman. 

The Marshals of 

PSU are elected by 

a joint committee of 

faculty and 

students. The 

Marshals officiate 

at many University 



Cindy Allen — Chief. Brenda Auman. LeAnne Bass. Karen Thurman. Anne Davis, Francy Adler, Paul Reese, Jenny 
Weed, Karen Deese, Angie Davenport, Linda Collins. Mary Starling. Not Pictured: Kim Hester, Robert Byrd — 

assistant Chief. 


The Interfraternity 

Council is the 

governing body for 

all fraternities on 

campus. Their main 

event during the 

year is to organize 

Greek Week. They 

also add to the 

social life at PSU by 

aponsoring an 

occasional party. 

Sitting: David Thompson, Charlie Brandy. George Lockleer Standing: Chris Caton, Roger Holman. Paul Alford. Mark 
Inscoe, Not Pictured: Pi Kappa Alpha. 


Sitting: Sheile Jarvies. Tammy Gathings — President, Sherry Black, Dr. Bonnie Kelley — Advisor. Standing: Ann 
Starling. Lisa Gonzalez, Lorri Westmoreland. Bngitte Brayboy, Cheryl Baddour. 


The Kappa Delta is 
a social 
dedicated to 
enhancing the 
quality of 
community life on 
campus. During the 
year this sonority 
undertakes many 
worthwhile service 

First row: Francy Adler, Lisa Cromer, Ann Starling, Sheila Jarvies. Cathy Ludwig. Second row: Lisa Gonzalez, Cindy 
Averitt. Tomilita Blanks. Sally Ivey. Carol Baldwin, Jean Newton. Alfreds Jones. Third row: Sandy Jones. Cecilia Gilliam, 
Liza Taylor, Chris Newton. Karen Brower, Ann Thompson, Back: Michele Hughes. Tammy Watson. Doris Ross. Jackie 
Jacobs. Beth Wasson, Sandra McLennie, Gina Piseno, 


Teresa Chavis, Shern Westmoreland, Tammy Gathmgs. CheHa Wilkes. Julie Hall. Lon Westmoreland Not pictured: 
Bngitte Brayboy 




Seated: TBmmy Davis — Historien. Jill Bunce — Vice President. Kim Bright — Secretary. Brende Aumen — Ritual. Anne 
Stamp — Treasure. Susan Thomas — President. Sherry Black — Membership Center: LeAnne Bass. Donna J. 
Bowen Back: Lias Skipper. Kim Hardin. Cecilia Davis. Tina Stanley. Lisa Allen. Barbra Cox, Beth Custer. Jenny 
N/lcCormick. Sharon Smith. Nancy Jane Brasier, Angie Williams. Amy Lou Kennedy. Kim Collins. Tammy Jacobs. Cheryl 
Baddour Not pictured: Bettie Jeanne Smith. Jill Reeves. Barbie Blackburn. Kathy Ozotte. Chamell Patterson. 


Front: Tony Belin, Carl Pearson. Michael Lilly, James Brown. Chris Horton, Ray Council, Ronnie McKenzie. Back: Gavin 
Floyd — Advisor. Kenneth McMillan, Greg Bryant. Ben Major. Henry Wooten, Charles Swindell. Donnie McKenzie. 


■ I 

%• '-if 

Standing: Billy Cox. Alfred Evans, Mark Inscoe, Rusty Muse, Jeff Graham, Charlie Bandy, David Thompson. 


The Pi Kappa Phi is 

a social 

organization, which 

is dedicated to 

enhancing the 

quality of social life 

on campus, Each 

year the fraternity 

undertakes a 

project for the 

betterment of the 

University and the 


First row: Stephen Lewis. Charles Graham, Steve Gates. Jeff Smith — President. Second row: Keith Coleman, Chris 
Layton. Mike Atkins. Gary Peele. Reggie Hill, Tim Brulet. George Locklear. Third row: Jerry Moore. Roger Holman. 
Randy Cox. Dan Baker. 


The Pi Kappa Alpha 

is a social 

fraternity, which 

has undertaken 

many projects for 

the betterment of 

the University and 

the community. 

This organization 

strives to bring out 

the quality of social 

life on campus. 

First row: Pledges — Tom Crutchf ield. John McCloskey. Steve McPhaii. Randy Knight. Second Row: Mike McPheil. 
Fred Mullins. Eddie Beale. Jerry Williams. Bruce Lewis. Chip Emery Third row: Aaron King. Brent Gore, David Carnger. 
Jimbo Blssmgame. Fourth row: Jackie Phillips, Don Dishen. Mike Hutton, Dennis Stanford. Jimmy Simpson. Not 
Pictured: Chuck Perry — President. Tom Keileher, Chuck Hewett. Rendy Johnson. 



Front: Karen DeCarlo, Pam Smith. Back: Maria Jackson, Karen Ryder, Lynn Williams, Audrey Rice. Not Pictured: 
Laura Wiggs. 


Front: Carol Baldwin, Kathy Lizotte. Susan Thomas, Sherry Dickens. Second Row: Carolyn Carter, Meg Crutchfield. 
Tammy Davis, Kim Collins. Lisa Allen. Beck Row: llene Wienberger. Cathy Ludwig, Debbie Trask. Sandy Jones, Sharon 

TKE Charter Revoked By Chancellor Givens 


The Tau Kappa Epsilon 
fraternity, better known as 
TKE'S. recently had their 
charter revoked by the 
administration for an 
indefinite period of time. 

There are two main 
incidents that led up to the 
suspension of their charter. 
At the beginning of the school 
year, the TKE's had a party. 
The administration felt they 
did not go through the proper 
procedures necessary for any 
fraternity to hold an event. 
One TKE stated that they did 
not do this because classes 
had not yet begun and they 
felt no need to get 
"permission". However, they 
were in fault, and put on 

The second and most recent 
incident occured at a TKE 
party late one Friday night. 
One eyewitness TKE told the 
story this way: "There was a 
party disturbance; so a TKE 
brother, Mike Goff, called the 
police. Two policemen came 
to the house, they saw Mike 
Goff going to the house next 
door with a shotgun. They 
told him to put it away. Once 
they made sure it was away, 
and everything was under 

control they left. For some 
unknown reason, that still 
remains a mystery to the 
TKE's, the police returned; 

accompanied by a sheriff. 
Mike Goff tried to explain to 
one of the officers that he had 
called earlier, and everything 

was fine. The policemen 
thought he was provoking 
him, and trouble started. 
Fights broke out in the house. 

David Malcolm Photo 

The Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity house on College Street. 19. Chancellor 
Givens revoked TKE's local charter because of the troubles that led to the 
arrest of Michael Allen Goff and William Evans in the earlv morning hours 
of Saturday, Sept. 19. 

This article was printed m the Pine Needle on Oct. 2. 1 9B1 . 

During the confusion, a non- 
member TKE, Billy Evans, 
put his hand through a 
window. Both Mike Goff and 
Billy Evans were arrested." 

After several meetings 
Monday, the administration 
decided and notified the 
TKE's by a letter from PSU 
Chancellor Paul B. Givens, 
that their charter had been 
"revoked for an indefinite 
time period." 

The TKE's, by their own 
decision, moved out of their 
house and back on campus. 

TKE Chris Oswald stated 
that he was "dissappointed in 
the way the administration 
handled it," and that they 
made an "overnight 

Dr. James B. Chavis, Vice 
Chancellor of Student Affairs, 
replied that not one member 
of the TKE fraternity 
attempted to see him or 
explain the situation. He feels 
that "President Brian Spivey 
worked hard for the TKE's, 
and he was a good president," 
and that the "membership 
did not support him the way 
they led him to believe they 

The TKE'S have packed up and moved on or have they? 

The TKE'S are gone forever or are they? 


Devid Yandle — President. Ray Council — Treasurer, Randy Rooks — Vice President. Steve Clark — Movie Chairman 


Front Row: Bsrbar-B Abrsm. Br-enda Auman, Cindy Allen. Amy Acosta. Cheryl Baddour. Delthme Watson Pern 
Bnsson. Sheila Lowry. Back Row: Maner Tyson, Robert Byrd. Mike Britt. Jeff Fisher. Larry Clubme. Mike Quick Alfred 
EvenB. Kevin Taylor. Johnny Bullard. 



Mener Tyson, Brenda Auman, Clay Johnson 


Cheryl Baddour, Mike Quick, end not, pictured Terry Vincent, Yvonne James 


Veronica Hunt, Derlene Brewington, Angle Suedbeck 


Brenda Stephenson. Kerry Bird, Rita Womack 


Sitting: Ida Baker. Janet Beard, Debbie Hughes. Standing; Kerry Bird, Temmie Thomas, Mike Kydd. Mane Miller, 
Michael Marier. 


Michael Marier, Editor-in-Chief 

Sharon Oxendine, Assistant Editor 

Debbie Hughes. Class Editor 

Mane Miller, Copy Editor 

Michael Kydd, Sports Editor 

Janet Beard, Faculty Editor 

David Malcolm, Photographer 

Tom Crutchfield, Photographer 

Pam Smith, Photographer 

Pressie Cannon 

Tammy Jacobs 

Clisby Locklear 

Tammie Thomas 

Nora Chambers 

Kerry Bird 

Ida Baker 

Evelyn Sanders 

Dave Allen 

Sherry Threlkeld 

Vickie Marier 

Elaina Colville 

Michael Marier, Editor-in-Chief 

Dr. Dennis Sigmon — Advisor 


The Pine Needle is the student paper of PSU. 

Published each Friday except holidays. The Pine 

Needle serves the entire university community. 

Executive Editor — Amy Acosta 

Photographer — David Malcolm 

Cartoonist — Darnell Lee 

Advertising — Matt McManus ^ 

Amy Acosta — Editor 

ly^ n9 MS d Kydd en ' AmV AC ° SCa - MSCT McMsnus Standing: Randy Pa,t. Mrs. Gibson _ adv.sor. David Malcolm. Tammie Thomas. Robert 


Robert Byrd makes a quick correction before finishing up his article. 

Cindy Allen checks copy before the paper goes to the printers. 


T™ B ™n Kimtor ' yEPPB_0re8ident ' Ondy Alton. Back Row: Oa.g Wilk.ns. M,ke Everhart, Mike Quick, Berrv Giles. 

The Student 
Admissions Corps' 
main objective is to 
help the Admissions 
Office. They give 
campus tours, 
inform people about 
PSU, call 
students, visit high 
school students, 
and serve as an 
informal admissions 
office. They help 
recruit students 
and write letters, 
help with 
registration, and 
most of all with 
Super Saturday. 


Amy Acosca 

Robert Bynd 

Francy Acller 

CinaV Allen 

jnda Collins 

Angela Davenport 

Heiderose Kober- 

Melanie Mabb 


This year sixteen students from 
Pembroke State University will be 
listed in the national publication 
entitled Who's Who Among 
students in American Colleges 
and Universities. After a 
campus-wide call for nominations, 
the final selections were made by 
the Student Affairs 
Subcommittee on Student Life. 
This committee was composed of 
five faculty members and five 
students. The nominations were 
then sent to an Alabama firm and 
the selected students received a 
certificate. Selection is especially 
rewarding because many 
businessmen use the "Who's Who" 
book as a reference for future 

Eric Ramseur 

Beth Spell 

Not Pictured: 

Jacqueline Ruth Osterhoudt 

Karen Kelly Thunmsn 

Vickie Tyndell 

i ' 

Clearly the purpose of soap operas Is never to end. 

a purpose which can be also viewed in our own lives. 

for we continue to live within the memories of our 

families, friends, and acquaintances. Therefore, in 

order to cherish these memories and to preserve 

them in their most possible freshness, the yearbook 

staff has strived to make the 1 982 Indianhead the 

most memorable memento of the 1 9B1 -1 989 

academic year. 

Like soap operas, life is a time 
which we long to view' and 
review, a time with a never 
ending present where each day- 
looks like our yesterdays or 
our tomorrows. As the 
world turns, the soap operas 
and life unfold their secrets to 
us day after day, allowing us to 
expect the unexpected along 
with the anticipated. As the 
faculty, staff, and students of 
P. S. U. , many times it seems 
as if we are at our ends but 
actually we are just at the 
beginning of another world of 
soap operas. 


As members of the PSU community, we can 

be proud of our school and its part in 

developing the scripts for the continuing 

stones of our own individual soap operas. In 

the years to come, as our soap operas 

continue, each of us can look back at the 

Braves' spirit and say. "I want that kind of 

experience for all my children." 



MARCH 9, 1949 | 



This index list students who are pictured in the class sections of this yearbook. The 
number after the name indicates the page on which that student's class portrait 

Abram. Barbara 54 
Acoete. Amy 54 
Adams. Shirley BB 
Adkins. Vsrnette BD 
Adler, Fraricy 72 
Alien. Cindy 54 
Alston. Robin BS 
Ammons, Raymond Jr 
AndreBCChio, Paul 72 
Andrews. Stuart 72 
Auman. Brands 54 
Austin, Jennifer BB 
Austin. Ricsrdo BB 
Avsntt, Cindy "72 
Bsbeon, Tine BB 
Bechman. Rebecca 54 
Bsddour, Cheryl 72 
Bsker, Bryen SB 
Baker. Deniel 54 
Baker. Eaiise 55 
Baker. Ida SS 
Beker. Linda 55 
Baldwin. Carol 72 
Ser-den, Lynn BD 
Barnes. Julie SQ 
Bsmea, Tammy 55 
Bar-tley. Carol 55 
Barton. Berbers 55 
Bess. MsI'Bbb BB 
Base, Tammy 55 
Bsaa. Vickie 55 
Batten. Laurie 72 
Beard. Jenet BB 
Beesiey. Oudie B8 
Beeks, Jeffrey 55 
Belm, Tony 55 
Bell, Julie 72 
Bell. Lore 55 
Bennett. Daphne BB 
Berry. Charcie 72 
Berr-y, Weader BQ 
Bethaa, Barbara 55 

Bethea, Terry 72 
Bird, Kenneth Jr. 72 
Bird. Kerry BO 
Biesell, Cheryl BB 
Black, Sherry 72 
Blanks, Sally 55 
Blanks. Tomelita 72 
Bladeoe. Billy BO 
Bloxeon. John 72 
Blaxson, John Jr 72 
Bloxson, Phyllis BS 
Blue. Vesunte BS 
Boone. Jerr-y SO 
Bonyeman. Masoud 72 
Bowen. Donna 72 
Bowen. Welter 72 
Bradley. Annie 72 
Branson. Sharon SB 
Breyboy, Robert BO 
Brent, Frederick 72 
Brewer, Felicie 55 
Brewingxon. Oerlane SB 
Brewington. Dons 72 
Brewington. Zenatta 55 
BrisBon, Candeca 72 
Brisson, Eleis BO 
Bnsson. Pam BS 
BriBson. Shelby BB 
Bright. Kimberly 55 
Bntt. Anthony BS 
Britt. Bryan S3 
Britt, Jenny 55 
Bntt, Johnny 5S 
Bntt. Herold 72 
Brooks. DoriB BO 
Brown. IVIbvib 72 
Brown. Tony SO 
Brulet, Tim 73 
Bryent. Jssnette SS 
Br-yenc, Mike SO 
Bryant. PMytlis BO 
Bullsrd. Alice BB 

Bulierd. Desne SO 
Bullsrd, Edward BS 
Bullsrd, Jemas BB 
Bulierd. Johnny 73 
Bulierd. Myre 73 
Bullsrd. Nan 56 
Bullard. William 56 
Bullock. Shirley 56 

Bui-gin. Tony SB 
Bums. Pamela 56 
Butler. Elaine 56 
Byrd. Ricky 68 
Calemia, 6sth 73 
Caldwell. Jerry 66 
CellQhen. Angels 5S 
Csllehan. Kethy 56 
CempDell. Ranee BB 
Cempbell, Vick. B6 
Csnady, Penny BS 
Cannon, Preesie "?3 
Capps. Charles BO 
Caradonna. Tim 88 
Carr. Roger 57 
Camger. David 57 
Carter. Csrotyn BO 
Csrter. Oonnie SS 
Carter, Penny 73 
Cartsr. Yvonne SS 
Cssiday, Judith 57 
Ceulder. Carolyn SO 
Ceviness. Debre SO 
Chambers. Ksthleen 73 
Chambers, Nora SO 
Chapman. Scott SB 
Chavis. Anthony 73 
Chevie. Belinda 57 
Chavis. Eiizebsth 57 
Chavis. Jsckis SS 
Chavis. Mavis BO 
Chsvis. Drlesne SB 
CheviB. Regins 57 
Chavis. Susan 73 

Chavis. Tenses 73 
Chavis, Tine SO 
Clerk, Kevin S3 
Clark. Stsvs BO 
Clarkson, Anne S7 
Oemente. Lash 73 
Clendannen, Liee 73 
Ciawia. Joel 57 
Coffmen, Mergaret 57 
Cogdeii. Bsrbsra 57 
Coleman, Stephen 57 
Collins. Brands 73 
Collins. Eric 73 
Collins. Lmds 57 
Coilme. PbuIs BS 
Colvills, Elaine 81 
Colwell. Beverly 57 
Council. Donald 57 
Council, Samuel 57 
Cox, Barbara 81 
Cox. William 57 
Creech. Schotsi 73 
Cromsf-oe. JuBnita S3 
Crumpler, Crystal SI 
Crutchfield. Thomes 5B 
Cruz. Evslyn 73 
Cummings. Jonethai 
Cummings, Welbert 73 
Currie. Robin BS 
Custer. Bath 81 
Daniel. Cynthna B1 
Demell. Mark S3 
Devenport, Angels 5S 
Dsviee, Lynette 58 



a 5S 


Davis. Dean BS 

Dsvis. Gisele 5S 

Devis, Judy 5B 

Devis, Karen 73 

Devis. Linda 73 

DeviB, Polly 73 

Devie. Tammy 5B 
Davie, Timothy 73 
Dean, Barry 5B 
Oeesa, Fredrtc 89 
Deese, Homer 73 
Oeeee. Michael S3 
Demery, Angelme 5B 
Dial. Meredith 5B 
Diel. Tens SB 
Dimery. Deboreh B9 
Dooley. Mike B1 
Oouglee. Gloria 5B 
Drew. Jemee 5B 
Dune way. Lisa B9 
Dupm, Stanley S3 
Outton. Lerry S3 
Eenes. Mery 81 
Ecker, Martina B1 
Eckert. Sabine 81 
Eder. Hazel 58 
Elkme. Mike 73 
Elke. ManAnne 58 
Emanuel. Marty 58 
EppB. Kimberly 73 
Eecamilta. Eden 89 
EBtea. Janet Bi 
Evene. Alfred B1 
Evans, Bill 81 
Everette, Dean 73 
Fanes. Rebecca 58 
Faulk, Mery 73 
Fernandez, Pa male 58 
Fisher. Jeff S3 
Fitzgerald. Jerry 83 
Fletcher, Arvite 89 
Fletcher-. Tenere B9 
Floyd, Deboreh 73 
Flpyd, Tony 89 
Frezier, Lon 73 
Freemen. Creig 73 
Freeman, Gerlin 59 
Freemen, Henry 59 
Freemen, Michael 74 
Freeman, Terry B1 
Frye. Sendra 74 
Gardner. Pnacilla 53 
Gamer, Jennifer 74 
Geatar, Jeffrey B1 
Getee, Steven 74 
Gethinge, Tammy 74 
Gebhard. Motre 81 
Gerald. Ronald 89 
Gibaon. Robert SI 
Gilee. Barry BI 

Gilliam, Cecilia B1 
GonzalBZ. Elizabeth 74 
Gooden. Kathryn B9 
Goodwin. Nedine 59 
Gore. Liaa 59 
Gore, Mark 59 
Gouge, Marcia 74 
Grahem. Cerolyn B9 
Grehem, Charles 74 
Greham. Jecgulm S9 
Grainger, Dolores 74 
Gnffm, Chrietme 53 
Griffith, Myre 81 
Greene. Lynn 74 
Gregory, Patty 74 
Gnjbba, Gloria B9 
Guion, Kenneth 89 
Guy. Allen B1 
Guy, Lori SO 
Guyton, D aanna 74 
Helsy. Taryn 80 
Hell. Kimbariy 81 
Ha", Dabby Tresk 60 
Hall. Wanda 74 
Hamilton, Yvette 81 
Hernmonde, Anna B2 
Hardin, Kim BE 
Hardin. Mildred BO 
Hardin, Ronnie 83 
Harper. Arlene B3 
Hernngton, Carol S3 
Heme. Donne 83 
Herns. Glenn S3 
Hsrne. Henry 90 
Hasegawe, Kumiko 74 
Hatch, Laah 9D 
HByes. SuzBnne B3 
Heflm, Dennis SO 
Henderson, Terry 74 
Hendren. Liwie SO 
Hemdon, Annette BO 
Haeter, DouglBe S3 
Hmee. Deloie 74 
Hmee. Sherry BO 
Hoffman, Patricia BO 
Holrnen, Alex 74 
Holman, Roger 83 
Hooks, Susan BO 
Home, Jerry 74 
Home, Scott 90 
Norton, Christopher 74 
Hottei. Joy 74 
Houbb. Tarn SO 
Muggins. Feye 9D 

Huggins. Rowene S3 
Hughes. Cynthia 6D 
Hughee, Debbie 74 
Hughee, Michele 83 
Hunt. Anneh 74 
Hunt, Diannee SO 
Hunt. Ellen 74 
Hunt, Eunila 83 
Hunt, Garry 83 
Hunt. Gforie SO 
Hunt. Gwen 90 
Hunt, Monne BO 
Hunt, Rozall 74 
Hunt, Tana 83 
Hyett, Teresa 74 
Ivey, Janet B3 
Ivey. Malmda SO 
Ivey, Richard 74 
Ivay, Shirlyn 74 
Jackeon, Ann 74 
Jeckeon, Audry B2 
Jackaon. Deborah SO 
Jackson, Maria SO 
Jackeon, Sharron S3 
Jacobs, Carol 90 
Jacoba. Edna SO 
Jacobs, Tamara SO 
Jecobe, Tommia 60 
Jamerson. Allen 74 
James, Yvonne 74 
Jerviea. Sheila 61 
Johnson. Danny 75 
Johnson. Mack 83 
Johnson, Raymond 90 
Johnson. Sharon 75 
Jones. Delton 61 
Jonas. 75 
Jonee. Oonns 75 
Jones. Pernele 3D 
Jonee. R.J. 3D 
Jonee, Reyford 90 
Juren, Eliaabath S1 
Juren, Joel 61 
Kellia, Betay B1 
Kerne. Patricia 3D 
King, Myre 61 
Kinlaw. Chip 90 
Kinlaw, Cindy 3D 
Kinlew. Cynthia 61 
Kinlaw, Suaen 75 
Kinlaw. Terry SO 
Kobeyaehi, Anji 63 
Kober. Heideroee 75 
Kokie, Vicki 75 

Lamande. Denial S3 

Lemmonda-Perkme, SusBn S3 

Lassiter. Al SO 

Lawson, Tim 90 

Leak, Thorn a a 90 

Lee, CaBssndra 75 

Lea, Derrell 9C 

Lea, Norma 75 

Lee, Phyihe S3 

Leggette, Lies 75 

Lsonerd, Jeffrey SO 

Lewallan, MichaBl B3 

Lewie, David Jr. 83 

Lbwib, Hettia 90 

Lewia, Teresa 33 

Lewie, Terisa 63 

Li tee, Dorothy 63 

Little, Caroline 75 

Lloyd, Lori 63 

Lockieer, Bonnie 75 

Locklear, Carle 63 

Lockieer, Cindy B3 

Locklear. Cllaby 90 

Locklear. Dana SO 

Locklear. Elise 63 

Locklear. Floyd SO 

Locklear. George 75 

Locklear, Janice B3 

Lockieer, Karen 90 

Locklear. Kimberly 90 

Lockieer, Lena S3 

Locklear, Liaa 90 

Lockieer, Lori S3 

Locklear. Martha B3 

Locklear. Michael S3 
Locklear, Myra S3 
Locklear, Patricie SO 
Locklear, Patricia B3 
Locklear, Shirlena SO 
Locklear. Smitty 75 
Lockieer, Sue S3 
Locklear, Tern 75 
Lockieer. Thomas 90 
Locklear. Velinde 75 
Lockieer, Wilbert S3 
Locklear, Ronald 83 
Locklear. Sendre 63 
Lofhn, Elizebeth 63 
Logan. Carolyn 63 
Long. Daphney S3 
Lpng, Leonerd 63 
Love. Gregory S3 
Lovell, James SO 
Lowder, Leslie 75 

Lowery. Cynthia 75 
Lovrery, Ms^ee 63 
Lo*ery. Phyllis 91 
Lowry. Belinda 91 
Lowry. Cynth.e 9 1 
Lowry. Oeene 63 

Lowry, Shet'B 91 

Ludwig. Ten 91 
Lodwig. Cathy 75 
Lusk. Shane 63 
Lynch, Robert 91 
Mabb. WeJenie 63 
MeDe. -'- e= 3 63 
Major, Ben,e<-rvn 75 
Manttou"s, Karen 63 
Ma"er. Michael 83 
Meriec. Vict-e 64 
Mac^hewB, Lee 75 
Meuid.n, M.ckey 91 
Maynor. Rite 91 
Maynor, Eins 83 
Meynor. Pet 75 
Maynor. Tenaae 64 
McAllister, Dorothy B3 
McOenoon, Tnp 64 
McOenny, Banana 83 
McDonald. LeWanoa 64. 
McGene. Can: B3 
McGir-t. Charles 75 
McKee. Tony S4 

McKenz.e, Mar* 64 
McLean, Meohs 64 
McLean, Petnca 64 
McLenen. Vickie 76 
McMenoa, Mart 76 
McMillan, LaTanye 64 
McMillan, Kenneth 75 
McNeill, Dorothy 64 
McPheii. Steven B3 
McPee. Rueneii 64 
Medim. Cmdy 91 
M.ller, M B ne, B3 
Mitchell. Miidned 65 
Mock. Ceoi 76 
Moons. Cynthia 65 
Moore, Le TrDa 65 
Morgan, Robert Jr. 91 
Morrow. William Jr_ 91 
Mess. Jeffrey 76 
Mullms. Freddy 65 
Musseiwhite. Sandra 75 
Mumfora, Lee 9 1 
Muse, Leslie 91 
Nekeno. Yuko 91 
Nance. Sharon 65 
Neaiey. Guaran 76 
Newton, Ellen 65 
Newsome. Ruth 9 1 
Newton, Jean 76 
Norton, Sharon 91 
Noya. 81 
NoorDe, Ksanna 31 
Ohno, Takeshi 76 
OswBit, Timothy 83 
OverstJ-eet. Dona 31 
Owen, Cathy 91 
Dxenome, Allen B3 

Oxer-jme. Angela 83 
Oxendme. 76 
Dsendme, 3 1 
Oxendme. J'" 91 
Oienoine, Jennifer 65 
Oxename. Unde 65 
Oxendme, Use 91 


Oxename. Randy 65 
Oxendme, Sharon 76 
Oxendme. Vmita B3 
Oxename. Wanaa 63 
Packer Susan 91 
Page. Micnaei 83 
Page, Steven 65 
Pa it. Randy 75 
Parker. Ronald 65 

Parner, Sy"viB 91 

Pameii. Alfred 65 
Pameii, Shenne 91 
Psrnck. Leonard B3 
Pemsh, Susan 78 
Parsons, Renrte 76 
Pasko. Csthemne 65 
Peacock, vaiena 76 
Pearson, Cert 65 
Peeie, Omton 65 
Perez. Josue 65 
Phillips, Ketnna 66 
Phillips. Tony 91 
Pitxman, James 66 
P'ttmar, Tammy 66 
Pisano. Gina S3 
Pope. Kathy B4 
Powell, Cynthia 76 
Presley. Rick B4 
Price, Georgia 66 
Pnce. Kevin 84 
Pnce, Sheiia B4 
Pnnce, Jeff B4 

Pnne, Donna B4 
Rnne. John B4 
Proeser, Den,el 68 
Prud'homme, Margaret 66 
Quick. Michael 76 
Remoenc, Marilyn 76 
Ramaeur, Enc 66 
Ransom, Ella 93 
Ransom, Ricky 66 
Retiey Aden 67 
Ray. Kathenne 76 
Rayss, DeOra 76 
Reese Paul 67 
Rekoia, Petn 93 
Revels. Cmdy 76 
Revels. Jenny B4 
Revels. Robert 93 
Peveis, Sherry 67 
drey SS 

, Devi 


, Oeffe 76 
Riddick. Ann 76 
Rigney. Margaret 93 
Rieen. Donne 76 
Roberts. Msxje 76 
Robmson, Carolyn 67 
Robinson. Ton. 67 

Robinson. Lu 76 
Robinson. Lynn 8*3 
Rogers. Debbie 67 
Romme. Louvonda 92 
Rooks. GBrr-y 78 
Ross. Done 8*1 
Rozier, Art 8*1 
Rozier, Lmde 92 
Ruff in, Jennifer 76 
Ruffm. Maior 7B 
Rushing. Cynthie B7 
Ruehmg, WeBley Jr. B7 
Russell, Chenee III 92 
Sampson, Belinda 92 
Sender-fond. Micheel 76 
Sanders. Evelyn 77 
Sato. Tekumi 92 
Scott, Oor-e 77 
Scott, Gwen 92 
Seidei. Ron 77 
Sessoms. Cheryl 77 
SessornB. Joenn 92 
Seymour. Jill 92 
Shaw, Donna B7 
Shaw, Tereee 92 
Shew. VaneeBB 67 
Shellc rose lea. Winkey 92 
Shepherd. Vickie 77 
Shuler, Stevan 92 
Simmone. Patricia 67 
Simpson, Linda 92 
Sinclair, David 92 
Singletar-y, Cynthia 77 
Smgletery. Dorothy S2 
Siegia, Stephanie 32 
Smith. Alice 67 
Smith. Brende 92 
Smith. Mike B*3 
Smith. Pam 8*3 
Smith. Patricia 77 
Smith. Rebecca 92 

Smith. Tanya 77 
Smith, Sharon 8*3 
Smith, Viven 92 
Snipe, William 77 
Southerlend. Micheel 67 
Spauidmg, Ottie 77 
Spell. Beth B7 
Spencer. Myrtie 67 
Spivey. Bryan S7 
Stamp, Anne 77 
Stanford. Dennis 77 
Stanley, Tine 77 
Starling, Ann 77 
Sterner. Richerd SB 
Stephene. Phillip 92 
Stephenson, Brende 6*3 
Stewart, George 66 
Stoker, Rick SB 
Stone, Jacqueline 92 
Stone, Jeff 9*3 
Stone. Judy 92 
Stone, Sandre 93 
Stone. Steve 8*3 
Stone. The' me 8*3 
Stovell, Patricia 77 
Streub. OiBnne SB 
Stricklend. Brian S<3 
Strickland, Sara 84 
Suedbeck. Angie 93 
Sugewe, Voshiko 77 
Sumakene, Lynn B8 
Sumpter. Shermen Jr. BA 
Surette, Deborah 69 
Sutton, Jeff 93 
Sweneon, Dickie B3 
Swindell. Cheries 69 
Swint. Steven 6B 
Takamateu. Yaauo 93 
Tardif , Deborah 77 
Terk, Mi Mi 85 
Tart, Sylvia 93 

Tarrant. George 85 
Teytor, Arliee 93 
Taylor, Barbara S3 
Taylor, Cynthia 68 
Teylor, James 93 
Taylor, Kevin 93 
Teylor, Liza 77 
Taylor, Thomee S3 
Taylor. Wendy 93 
Terry, Allen BB 
Terry. Erick 93 
Teets. Hank 33 
Thames, Sueen SB 
Thomas, Temmie 93 
Thomea. Tereee 85 
Thompson, Amende 85 
Thorndyke, Debbie 77 
Threlkeld, Sherry B5 
Thurmen, Keren 68 
Tobm, Damon 93 
Trogdon, Bruce 93 

Teurute, Toahieki S3 

Turlington, Aaron 65 

Tuton, Chris BB 

Tyce. Peggy 77 

Tyler, Leura 77 

Tyndall, Vickie BB 

Tyner, Monice 85 

Tyaon. Lisa 68 

Tyaon, Maner 68 

Tyaon. Margeret 69 

Usher. Donne 93 

Vukovich, Valerie 

Wade. Jeatme 85 

Wellece, Mike 77 

Walters. Eugenia 77 

Welters. Lynn 85 

Weltera, Rene 77 

Ward. Richerd Jr, 83 

Werd, Donne 6S 

Ward. Veronica 77 

Warmack, Alan 77 

Wesson, Elizebeth 69 

Watkine. Velvet 6S 

Watson, Brende 85 

Wetson. Delthme B5 

Watts, Dennis 68 

Wetts, JR. 65 

Wetts, Lynn S3 

Wetts, Mee 69 

Watte. Sheile 93 

Webb. Julie 69 

Weed, Jenny BS 

Westmoreland, Sherri 85 

WhiBenant, Kenneth Jr 69 

White, Jemee 77 

White. Wende 83 

Whitfield. Mark 93 

Whittmgton, Robert 77 

Wigge, Laure 85 

Wilkea. Charle 69 

Wilkine, Carol 85 
Wilkina. Craig 69 
Willian-iB. Angie 85 
Williema. Cynthia 77 
Williams, Jerry B5 
Williarne. Monte 89 
Williems, Ronald 93 
Williems, Teresa B5 
Williama, Tracey 93 
Williamson, Jeff 85 
Williamson, Vertine 93 
WilliB. Devid 85 
Wilson, Brent 77 
Withare, Peggy 68 
Womeck, Rita 65 
Wright, Annie 69 
Wright, MergBret 85 
Yehiro. Mesaki B9 
Yendle. David Jr. 69 
Young, James 69 

A perfect ending Co a perfect year. Much hand 

work and dedication has gone into putting together 

the 1 9B2 Indienhead. Without the help and 

support of many this dream come true could not 

have been possible. I would like to thank Fran Miller 

and Sue Betty Locklear for putting up with 

"TROUBLE" this year — both were a major asset 

to the staff and me. 

I would also like to thank Mrs. Dennis Sigmon for 

playing secretary to the Indianhead staff during 

picture taking time and also to Gary Spitler and 

Gene Warren's Office and other cooperative 

members of the University for their contributions. 

Without the extra help and support from Sharon 

Oxendme. Debbie Hughes, Sherry Threlkeld, Mike 

Kydd. Mane Miller, and Janet Beard I could not 

have made it through the year. I also thank my 

mother and sister. Vickie, for putting uo with me; 

their support was never ending. 

And a big thanks and sincere gratification goes to 

Dr. Dennis Sigmon, my advisor, for his many 

hours of help and advice. Thanks and love to all. 

I ftViL- 


. p 

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