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We all have a girlfriend and her name is Nostalgia. 
Ernest Hemingway 

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 


Quips and" CT&nks 

1984, Volume 86 






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Davidson College 
Davidson, North Carolina 28036 


Table of Contents 

Opening 6 

Student Life 10 

Events 34 

Patterson Court 62 

Organizations 94 

Athletics 136 

Academics 178 

Administration 198 

Faculty 230 

Classes 258 


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Davidson opened early in September, so 
on the appointed day in 1919, I set off by 
local train from Easley (S. C.) taking a trunk 
containing all my belongings. The journey 
to Charlotte took four hours . . . There were 
two trains a day which ran to Davidson, 22 
miles from Charlotte, or 50 minutes by 

The little town of Davidson had about 
1,500 inhabitants at that time, the great 
majority of whom were connected in some 
fashion with college activities. In 1919, 
there were no paved roads or streets in or 
around town. 

When I entered college, the number of 
students in all four classes was around 425; 
of these, 1 74 were in my class. There was a 
big attrition year by year, and only 82 gradu- 
ated with me in 1923. 

—Dr. Hugh H. Smith 
Life's a Pleasant 
Institution: The 
Peregrinations of a 
Rockefeller Doctor 

Davidson still opens its doors to students 
in early September. Passenger trains, how- 
ever, no longer stop in Davidson. Instead, 
students carrying an odd assortment of 
trunks, suitcases, stereos, Walkmans, and 
refrigerators arrive by plane, automobile, 
and bus. 

The town of Davidson now has about 
3300 inhabitants, many of whom are con- 
nected with college activities. In 1984, 
there are paved roads and streets both in 
and around town. 

The number of students in all four 
classes hovers around 1350. There is no 
longer such a large rate of attrition; in 1984, 
350 seniors completed graduation exer- 




Although many things about Davidson 
have changed since 1923, there remains a 
certain continuity to the College and its tra- 
ditions. Davidson College is still fondly 
known as "DC"; it retains its formidable 
reputation as a liberal arts college, ranking 
among the top ten independent liberal arts 
colleges in a U.S. News & World Report 
survey; and it continues to solicit support 
from dedicated alumni, raising over 
$825,000 for the Living Endowment Fund 
and exceeding its 1987 Program goal of $35 
million four years ahead of schedule due to 
major alumni donations. 

Davidson also continues to attract stu- 
dents of the highest calibre. 1984 was an 
especially heady year for academic schol- 
arship. Hunter Monroe, student body presi- 
dent, will study in Oxford, England as Da- 
vidson's 21st Rhodes Scholar and Steph- 
anie Moffet and Malcolm Campbell will 
represent the College as Watson fellows. 

In 1984 diversity was king. Although Da- 
vidson traditions such as Homecoming, 
Parents' Weekend, the RO., the E.H. Little 
Social Club, Queenies, and Patterson Court 
remained as strong as ever, the College also 
courted a wide variety of new trends. 
Memories of the year will include New 
Wave haircuts and dress. The Fixx, Flash- 
dance, casual Big Weekends, The Big Chill, 
"Where's the beef?", Michael Jackson, 
MTV, the No-Pitchers 900 Room, town zon- 
ing regulations, ATO's demise, the popular- 
ity of all-girls eating houses, and the semes- 
ter-back-to trimester change. These memo- 
ries are a part of everyone's "Davidson 
Experience;" they are all a part of the era 
we will soon call the Good 01' Days. 

— Catherine Finegan 




♦* / 





1*'*** ' 


"Youth is wholly experimental." 

Robert Louis Ste 

Casa Gallardo's: Beware, you might drown in the Ma 

Victoria Station, constructed like a train, offers a meal 
for people who want to get someplace. 


Only Twenty Miles Away . . . 

One recent evening I felt it nny duty as 
an investigative reporter to join another 
Q & C staffer. Trish Lennon, and take a 
journey into the unknown — the real 
world. Yes, Davidson student, there IS a 
world outside of Davidson and only the 
adventurous few dare to explore it — and 
return to tell about it. Civilization exists 
to those "with wheels" and its nearest 
outpost is a mere twenty minutes away 

— In Charlotte. We two Davidson coeds, 
In the midst of that infamous sophomore 
year, drove to Charlotte to face the chal- 
lenge head on. 

5:42 — We drove out of Davidson with the 
windows down and the radio blaring. 
Who needs this place, we're going to 
Charlotte! We were foo cool as we drove 
around Patterson Court. Through town 
and South on 1-77, we sped along, with 
Trish watching for cops. I think we set a 
new speed record. In any case we were 
Incredibly lucky not to get pulled. 

5:59 — Something is missing at Davidson 

— rea/ fast-food. "Where's the Beef?" At 
Wendy's, of course, so we made a 
"Frosty" run. It was great; a Triple, an 
order of fries, and a thick, rich, Frosty for 
me. Trish ordered a salad, but realized 
that man (OR woman) cannot live on sal- 
ad alone. She went back and got a Dou- 
ble, fries, and a Frosty. 

6:33 — We had to have a drink. After all, it 
was Happy Hour, and what else Is there to 

do except get "happy"? We decided to 
drop in at Bennigan's for a couple of 
drinks. We debated on what movie to see 
— Trish wanted to see The Big Chill, and 
I wanted to see Terms of Endearment. It 
was my car and / was driving. So we 
drove to the theater playing Terms of En- 

7:16 — We arrived at the theater. The mov- 
ie had started at seven. At Davidson this 
would be considered "fashionably late". 
In the real world this was just late. Al- 
though It took us a while to figure out 
what was going on in the movie, we cried 
at the end. Afterwards we headed off In 
search of "the action." 

9:13 — We left the movie theater, got in the 
car, and drove. Drove where? That's a 
good question! 1 don't know how we did 
it. I thought we were driving south, but 
we were really heading northwest. One 
road turned into another. We turned left 
instead of right. In any occasion we were 
seriously lost — BIG TIME! I think we 
travelled every road In Charlotte. Some- 
how we got on Tyvola and landed at P.B. 
Scotts. Yes, somebody looks out for 
fools, children, and totally confused Da- 
vidson students. 

9:37 — RB. Scotts Is one of the greatest 
places. First of all. It is a unique shape — 
a hexagon or something, with two balco- 
nies. The Producers were playing and 
they were jammin'! The place was 

packed with Davidson students, remind- 
ing us of "Davidson night" at RB. Scott's 
with Rolle Gray. But tonight we wanted to 
see It all — so we headed to Moxie's. 

1 1:41 — I have never seen so many people 
in one room! We walked into Moxie's and 
encountered flocks of men and women In 
business suits. It seemed that the entire 
Charlotte business community had 
dropped In. All these good-looking young 
executives! If only we had been able to 
cross the room to talk to the guys who 
caught our eye. But the place was so 
crowded we couldn't even see our feet! 
We could barely hear above the loud talk- 
ing and drunken laughter. It was fun. Fi- 
nally — a party where we didn't know 

1:57 — We staggered back Into Davidson. 
We were tired but could not help talking 
about all we had seen. We wanted to tell 
all our friends about our night on the 
town, but when we got to the campus 
absolutely no one was around. The place 
was dead. Everyone was probably asleep 
or something. We were disappointed — 
how typically Davidson! Well, there was 
nothing left to do but go to sleep and 
dream about more fun times to come In 
Charlotte . . . 

—Linda Walker 



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Sangria, Tacos, Sangria, Burritos. Sangria . . . 

Located near Dixie Electric Company and the Odys- 
sey, the Cinema Blue even has a gift shop! 

Charlotte nightspots/ 13 

he Quips &jCranks staff commu^H with nature 
way from its cjeadlines, in the molftins of North 

Carolina, a standard place of respite fSOavidson stu 




Escape from Davidson 

In order to accommodate students wish- 
ing to take weekend vacations from David- 
son, the Quips & Cranks has compiled this 
concise weekend travel guide listing some 
of the more popular destinations for "suit- 
case weekends." In preparing this guide, we 
have to ask ourselves why such informa- 
tion should even be necessary. What sort of 
weekend recreation could these locations 
possibly provide that Davidson lacks? We 
remain baffled, but the phenomenon contin- 

Admittedly, Davidson is less of a suitcase 
school than other colleges and universities, 
and this fact attests to Davidson's thriving, 
well-rounded weekend social scene. To sat- 
isfy our curiosity, while we were talking to 
students about their favorite weekend hi- 
deaways, we inquired a little into their mo- 
tives for getting away. One junior com- 
plained, "There's never anything going on 
around here! You have to get away if you 

plan to have any fun on the weekends!" 
Obviously a social hermit who pays no at- 
tention to the rampant weekend partying 
which goes on in Davidson. Another upper- 
classman sighed, "Well, you know how it is. 
After a week of intense studying and apply- 
ing myself seriously to academics, I just 
need to get out and get away from the inten- 
sity of Davidson social life on weekends. It's 
just too much for me. I need a nice weekend 
in the great outdoors." One upperclassman 
coed responded by simply switching on her 
Cyndi Lauper tape: "Oh, Mamma dear, 
we're not the fortunate ones, the girls just 
wanna have fun!" We are not sure, but was 
she implying something about the social 
life of upperclass Davidson coeds? Prob- 
ably not. Take them as you will, these are a 
few reasons why students take off on the 
weekends. But where do they go? Following 
is our concise list of favorite weekend 

CHAPEL HILL. Home of the University of 
Morth Carolina, a renowned party school 
and excellent source of boy/girlfriends 
who've graduated from Davidson and are 
now killing a few more years in grad 
school before entering Real Life. 3 hour 
drive from Davidson. 

WINSTON-SALEM. Cultural Mecca of the 
state and home of Wake Forest, social 
Mecca of western Carolinian college stu- 
dents. Also a popular locale for grad 
schoolboy/girlfriends. 1 hour, 15 minute 

SKI RESORTS. In winter, mountains like 
Beech and Sugar attract Davidson ski 
buffs to their snowy slopes. Travel time 

MYRTLE BEACH. When the weather turns 
warm, students swap the skis for the 
shades and head for the shores of South 
Carolina en masse. Cottages are avail- 
able for rent and many students' families 
have houses near the ocean. 6 hourdrive. 

to west coast, Dead Heads drive to their 
concerts regardless of distance. The pop- 
ularity of this weekend getaway is indi- 
cated less by the numbers who go than 
by the frequency of their trips. Ask your 
favorite eastern religion professor for 
more details. Travel time varies. 

HOME. Perhaps the most popular weekend 
escape among Davidson students. Re- 
gardless of season, weather, or approach- 
ing exams, students flock home more of- 
ten than to any other weekend spot. At- 
tractions include Mom's cooking, a 
private room decorated to your own indi- 
vidual taste, and lots of familiar, friendly 
people. Travel time varies, but it's always 
worth the trip. 

— Heather Jameson 

Donna Thompson, Howie Wllkins, and Jim Morgan 
escape the pressures of academia off tfie sfiores of 
Wrightsville Beach, North Carolina. 

Davidson students enjoy the tradition of Mardi Gras in 
New Orleans. 

Away weekends/ 15 

The Hattie Thompson house is ready for a roadtrip 
after being vacated by Peregrine House restaurant. 


The changing faces of Davidson 

So you thought you knew your way 
around Davidson? Guess again. The famil- 
iar downtown layout holds a number of sur- 
prises for the unwary student. New devel- 
opment and relocation is literally changing 
the face of the Davidson business district. 

Peregrine House was the first to secede 
from Main Street as it abandoned the histor- 
ic Hattie Thompson house, where it first 
opened in 1975. Peregrine's new home is at 
127 Depot Street, once the site of the David- 
son jail. 

The structure vacated by the move dates 
from the 1870's. Its historical significance 
prompted some concerned citizens to inter- 
vene In the planned demolition of the build- 
ing. They purchased it and planned to have 
it moved to a nearby site. 

Further down Main Street, at Piedmont 
Bank and Trust, more changes appeared. 
The bank stayed where it was but merged 
with First Union National Bank, one of the 

largest banks in North Carolina. 

These early alterations set the stage for a 
major development project begun by the 
town. The Davidson Town Plan is a 3-5 year 
project that includes the construction of a 
mall, a road, and walkways connecting the 
new structures with Main Street. The first 
installment was scheduled for completion 
sometime in the spring, with weather condi- 
tions being the major obstacle to definite 

Upon completion, this first structure be- 
came the new home of the Davidson Post 
Office. But there is no reason to forget that 
trek to the old Post Office building! The 
walk will remain — it will only be a little 

Confused? Don't despair — according to 
the Town Office, there is method to the 
changing faces of Davidson. 

— Katherine Gatchel 
Gina Triplett 

An aerial shot captures the picturesque scene of the 

Davidson campus. 

changing faces/ 17 

asn: Dance craze sweeps campus 

There's a new craze sweeping the nation 
to which even the small town of Davidson is 
not immune: Davidson students have 
caught the fitness craze. Guys and girls 
alike, clad in sweats and jogging shoes, are 
running, stretching, and lifting themselves 
into shape. 

It all began a few years back when a few 
early risers, dressed in sweatshirts and run- 
ning shoes, took to the streets to jog them- 
selves into shape. The media picked up on 
the fad and soon were reporting that these 
people were not only healthier but also felt 
better about themselves. Soon everyone 
wanted to get into the action, and Davidson 
students were no exception. 

Even today there is hardly a daylight 
hour when one cannot find someone run- 
ning, jogging, or virtually crawling around 
the track. Each person's reason is different 
— skinny guys wanting to develop nearly 
non-existent muscles, athletes hoping to 
improve their speed, and overweight girls 
hoping to shed some unwanted pounds — 
but all the reasons come back to a common 
concern with physical appearance. Every- 
one wants to "look good." 

But, as we all know, jogging isn't for ev- 
eryone and as concern with fitness rose, so 
did the number of ways people approached 
it. The number of bicycles on campus grew 
substantially, and new racks were installed 
this year to meet the growing need. Last fall 
students returned to find new Nautilus 
equipment available in the weight room. 
Weight-lifting, once considered a male 
sport, has seen an increase in the number of 
women "working out." For most, the goal is 
not to become superwomen with biceps 
larger than the average male, but to tone 
' flabby muscles and increase their strength. 
The era of the soft, fleshy, feminine woman 
is gone. The ideal woman today is tanned 
and muscular. 

More recently, the craze has branched 
out into the field of aerobics. Once limited 
i to actresses, models, and a few housewives 
struggling to keep up with Jack LaLanne, 
aerobics now has a huge following. A num- 
ber of celebrities, including Jane Fonda and 
Olivia Newton Johm, are cashing in on this 
craze. Davidson is not without its share of 

Jane Fonda's disciples. The lounge of Can- 
non becomes a women's gym for one hour 
each day as a group of girls dressed in leo- 
tards, tights, and legwarmers submit to the 
commands of the demanding Ms. Fonda — 
and it isn't easy. Take it from someone with 
experience, when the background music 
asks "Can you feel it" — you do, and when 
Ms. Fonda says, "there you are, you're all 
through with your workout — don't you 
feel good?", the only thing one really feels 
good about is that it is finally over. 

But this year Jane Fonda's workout has 
met some competition as a new Flashdance 
course has taken off and soared in popular- 
ity. Modeled after the summer smash-hit 
movie by the same title, the course consists 
of a series of spot exercises and aerobics 
intended to get the heart beating as fast as 

According to program coordinator Phred 
Huber, this group is "dancing its life away" 
— almost literally. "In reality," admits 
Huber, "there is very little dancing at all. We 
called the course Flashdance because we 
knew it would attract a lot of people and it 

Nearly 70 people, guys and girls alike, 
meet three days a week for one hour to 
work out. According to Huber the class 
challenges the most fit athlete. "Even the 
guys are impressed," she said. "It's a lot of 
hard work." 

But is the course any fun? The answer is 
yes and no. It's hard work, and it hurts. So 
why bother? Perhaps the old phrase "No 
pain, no gain," applies here. It is a means to 
an end. What it costs in immediate discom- 
fort, it rewards in long term gains. The 
course works for those who stick with it. 
They are, in fact, developing stronger, 
healthier, and more muscular bodies. 

Aerobics is not, however, restricted to 
land. A few years ago a trim swim class was 
added. It attracted its own group of girls and 
has held its own ever since. Trim swim is 
water aerobics. It is a vigorous !/2-3^ hour 
daily workout aimed at trimming away ex- 
cess pounds and working the heart. The 
workout is gradually increased over the ten- 
week period, so that the challenge never 
ends and neither does the pain! It is the ideal 
way to exercise for those who don't like to 
sweat and has the added benefit of requir- 

ing students to see themselves in bathing 
suits daily. 

Of course, for some the fitness craze has 
become an obsession and for these people 
exercise ceases to be beneficial because it 
negatively affects other aspects of their 
lives. Consider the freshman whose mother 
asks him if he passed his first review. Will 
she be satisfied when he replies, "No, Mom, 
but 1 can bench press 200 lbs. now"? Some- 
how I doubt it. Although exercise can be 
beneficial, one must put priorities in order. 
Sure the Davidson motto encourages all to 
develop strong bodies and sound minds, 
but no one is grading students on how well 
developed their biceps are, and no one has 
ever been kicked out of school for failing to 
develop them at all. 

So, what's it all about — this new fitness 
craze which has affected all our lives in 
some way? Why does Olivia Newton- John 
"want to get physical" and why does Diana 
Ross "want muscles"? The answer is sim- 
ply — because it is the latest fad. Davidson 
students are conforming in an attempt to 
develop the characteristics of the new ideal 
man and woman. The student store has 
added new lines of athletic gear to meet the 
growing needs, and the students are buying 
them in mass quantities. A jazz and an aer- 
obics class have been added to the RE. 
course list. Students wear sweats, ban- 
danas, and jogging shoes to class. (Our fore- 
fathers must be rolling in their graves.) Cars 
have been abandoned for bicycles — all in 
an attempt to get fit. 

But is it working? For those who are dedi- 
cated and willing to withstand the pain, the 
answer is yes. Realistically, for most there 
has not been a dramatic improvement in 
physical fitness. Davidson is not yet a cam- 
pus of Jane Fonda and John Travolta 
clones. Perhaps there are other benefits 
that justify the time and pain spent in exer- 
cising. Exercising releases tension, and 
tension is a reality at Davidson. It builds 
self-confidence and for most, increases 
study productivity. If it isn't helping, it cer- 
tainly isn't hurting to go ahead and stretch 
those muscles, run that mile, and lift that 
weight . . . After all, everybody is doing it! 
— Joanne Stryker 

la/STODENT LIFE ■^^'H^-^i^^ 

OP. . . DOWN ... 3 ... 4 ... ; 

dents alike participate in the Flashdance class spon- 
sored by the physical education department. 

The Nautilus system is a popular way to increa 
muscle strength and improve the body's appearanc 

"Come on, gang, lift those legs!" Flashdance instruc- 
tor Susan Kann leads her students through rigorous 
aerobic .routines. 

Health Craze/ 19'" 

Big Wheels 
on campus 

From your first ice cream mixer as a 
freshman to your last margarita as a senior, 
your Davidson years are filled with "food, 
glorious food." 

Reflect for a moment on the important 
events of these years. Are there not sublimi- 
nal images of foods flashing behind your 
nostalgic memories of Davidson? 

Never really given it a thought, huh? 
Well, hold on to your waistline and take a 
trip with me down memory lane. 

From the day you step on the Gnion patio 
as a freshman and receive your boxed sand- 
wich and eclair, you know Davidson is go- 
ing to be some kind (?) of place. Lucky for 
you, freshman halls have triweekly mixers; 
this is where real nutrition steps in: ice 
cream parties, Dorito mixers, milk & cook- 
ies mixers, and pizza parties. It's at these 
mixers that many a date can be found 
drowning his sorrows in the M & M bowl; he 
may not make the girls melt, but the M & 

M's are melting all over him! 

And who can forget his first all-nighter? 
Does this not produce an image of greasy 
popcorn, Mello-Yello (commonly known as 
"speed"), ordered-out pizza, and Big 
Wheels? Everyone knows that the body 
needs extra fuel to burn the midnight oil. If 
you're going to be up all night, you can't 
begrudge yourself a 15-minute trip to 7-11 
for a chocolate mint Big Wheel. Can you?!! 

The sophomore and junior years are the 
times students really "go out" and explore 
the gastronomical delights of Davidson and 
her environs. It is at this time that one sa- 
vors Quincy's sirloin tips, B & B's cheese 
omelettes, M & M's egg salad. Peregrine's 
hoagies, and Hardee's roast beef and fries. 

Each of these establishments has a 
warm spot in some student's heart; B & B 
for its hot breakfast Sunday morning after a 
late Saturday night; Quincy's for saving ev- 
eryone on Patterson Court from Sunday- 

night leftovers; Peregrine for caring enough 
to send the very best in late-night pizza; M & 
M for being a Davidson "institution" you 
can show to HTH's and imports; and 
McDonald's and Hardee's for providing fast 
food on days when every minute counts . . . 
like reading day. 

Of course the most obvious and most 
nostalgic edible memories are those con- 
sumed in the Union Cafe, forever to be 
known as the Snack Bar. How many times 
did Grandma's Cookies draw you like a 
somnambulist out of the 'Braire at 11:00 
p.m.? Didn't a chocolate chip milkshake 
perfectly top off a lunch of grilled cheese 
and potato chips? You can certainly say the 
Cafe has atmosphere; the bleeping of com- 
puter games mingles with the frantic voices 
of students cramming for reviews! And, 
too, the Cafe is the only restaurant I know 
of that allows you to keep your table all day 
if you wish! 

Seniors wax nostalgic over many dishes 
and restaurants: F & M's chicken. Rusk's 
oreo ice cream, M & M's milkshakes, Casa 
Qallardo's margaritas, T.G.i. Friday's amaz- 
ing menu, and Ding Haw's unlimited Chi- 
nese buffet. All of these things bring back 
fond memories of the times shared with 
good friends. More than likely, if you ask a 
Davidson senior what his favorite "David- 
son" food is, he will gaze at you with a 
faraway look in his eyes and say, "... Well, 
I remember one night sitting around with a 
group of people in the dorm ..." You know 
the rest I'm sure. 

Needless to say food and the art of eating 

are an integral part of Davidson's nostalgia. 

If you don't believe it, may a campus dog 

devour your Homecoming tailgate lunch! 

— Catherine Finegan 

Home away from home, Quincys Family Steak House 
offers botfi beef entrees and a multi-itemed salad bar 
for prices wfiicfi fit witfiin student budgets. 

Got the munchles? The Onion Cafe provides a multi- 
tude of snacks for hungry students. 

Miles to go before you sleep? A red hot, beef and bean 
burrito will miraculously bring you back to the land of 
the living. 

Big Wheels/21 

What's cookin'? 

Every year a certain number of students h 
choose to forego the conveniences and so 

cial benefits of Patterson Court and the c 

Commons, and elect, instead, to eat inde I 

pendently. Their reasons for cooking on c 

their own are as varied as the foods they r 

choose to prepare, but all admit that eating r 

independently adds a new dimension to [ 

their lives at Davidson. f 

Phred Huber says that in cooking her own t 

meals she has taken a big step towards in i 
dependence and learning to take care of 

herself. Phred places cooking on her list of c 

major activities and claims to spend up to : 

two hours a day in the kitchen. As she ( 

avoids the instant mixes and meals which i 

form the diet of many other independent i 

meal planners, she can justify the time she I 

uses to cook. "There's a part of me in it." | 

she says about her food, most of which she ; 

makes from scratch. Phred specializes in ; 
Chinese. Mexican, and Italian cuisines, but 
also bakes French bread, quiche, and 

blends her own cucumber sgup. 

Elizabeth Smiley cites economy and a 
desire to eat healthy food as her reasons for 
leaving an eating house and cooking on her 
own. Although she occasionally experi 
ments with such dishes as a barley mush 
room casserole and ricotta cheese crepes. 
Elizabeth regularly lives on salads and the 
health-food staple, granola. By preparing 
her own food. Elizabeth saves half the eat 
ing house board bill. 

Rick Graves gives two reasons for his 
decision to eat independently: a desire to 
save money, and a love of cooking. Rick 
chose a vegetarian diet because he likes 
vegetables and could avoid the expense of 
meat. As he particularly likes Mexican 
food. Rick spices his meals with cayenne 
pepper. Pinto beans, rice, lentils, curries, 
granola, and cottage cheese serve as the 
staples of his diet. 

— Jane Harper 

nturous spirit, senior Lynne Rogich whips up 
?dish in the privacy of her kitchen/dormitory 

' Se 




The Working Class 

For many at Davidson, school and jobs 
don't mix. Jobs are things to be found in the 
summer or, better yet, to be postponed until 
one faces^the real world. Others manage to 
combine the hasty academic schedule at 
Davidson with real work — pay checks and 
everything! Many students find that jobs 
are an economic necessity. Well over one- 
third of the student body participates in the 
work-study program. This idea is for them 
to work their way through their education 
Abe Lincoln style. According to the pro- 
gram, work-study students are to earn two- 
thirds of the money which they are granted 
in their financial aid package. The work- 
study wage is $3.25 an hour. Students in 
the program generally assist the faculty 
and staff with administrative work. Some 
students help the maintenance staff. Oth- 
ers act as staff secretaries. And others work 
at the CJnion Desk. 

TheiSCollege Dining Service employs 
nearly 100 students. Senior Bill Alibone 
serves as the student supervisor in the 
Commons, where dozens of students work 
on the cafeteria line. In the 900 Room senior 
Lynne Roglch leads a relatively small staff 
of bartenders who like to call themselves 
the 900 Room Executives. 

Other students see their jobs as a learn- 
ing experience rather than as a source of 
dollars. Emily Davis landed a paid intern- 
ship in Charlotte with the world renowned 
IBM. Davis thought that a temporary job 
with one of the world's,most powerful cor- 
porations would be an invaluable supple- 

ment to a liberal arts education. "I couldn't 
pass up the chance to work with them," she 
said. "They're one of the best companies I 
know of to work for." Davis served as a 
marketing assistant, educating customers 
to the uses of certain computers. 

Some students are lucky to find reward- 
ing work with businesses much closer to 
campus. Polly Fishback was offered a job 
by Piedmont Bank on Main Street where 
she was employed as a branch teller. She 
applied for the job "for spending money 
and also hoping that the experience would 
help me in the future." Chris Woods sought 
another type of parttime job. He is em- 
ployed by Blakely's Organ Makers. Woods 
took the job because he likes "the balance 
between work with the hands and with the 
mind." Woods is involved mostly with the 
carpentry aspect of production. 

Scott Otto, on the other hand, works for 
no one: he is his own boss. An entrepreneur- 
ial capitalist. Otto planned his own money- 
making scheme. With the photography of 
Randy Stroud and Jim Morgan and the help 
of 12 male students who agreed to serve as 
models. Otto designed a macho calendar 
which he intends to sell to Davidson coeds 
as well as to students at Salem and Queens 
College. He printed 1000 calendars, which 
he priced at five dollars. Otto has confessed 
that the project has entailed much more 
work than he anticipated. "We'll soon see if 
it pays off," he asserted. 

— Dick Richards 

"What'll you have?" Senior Howie Wilkins makes ex- 
tra spending money for himself by working in the 900 

Providing information and answering the telephone at 
the (Jnion desk is a vital work-study job. 

Far left: Senior Dave Hessler, who works for the Com- 
mons, serves wine at one of the many College-spon- 
sored receptions. 

Working Class/25 



to your health? 



Amidst all the confusion of learning my 
way around campus during freshman orien- 
tation, the one building that I remember en- 
tering for the first time is the college infir- 
mary. My naive hopes of never having to 
cross that street again were all in vain, as I 
soon found out that college can be very 
hazardous to one's health. 

Doesn't it seem that, at one time, there 
are more people maneuvering around cam- 
pus on crutches and complaining of "flu" 
symptoms at Davidson than there are on 
General Hospital? 

We all agree that the incredible amount of 
analyzing, figuring, translating, reporting, 
and organizing that we do and the lack of 
pure vegetation that we indulge in can lead 
to ail sorts of mental and emotional disor- 
ders, problems, complexes, and malfunc- 

tions, but the amount of physical illness 
that is suffered here is astounding to any- 
one. (And people wonder why we have so 
many pre-meds!) 

Tendonitis and sprained ankles are no fun 
to have, granted, but why do they occur 
with our students on an almost daily basis? 
We aren't climbing the Adirondacks — 
and not even very many stairs! And what 
about the phenomenal number of colds that 
we and our peers suffer through, consum- 
ing truckloads of Robitussin AC (the 
"good" kind with codeine) and entire for- 
ests worth of Kleenex? This is North Caroli- 
na, not the North Pole, for you non-English 

Perhaps we Davidson students are just 
exceptionally clumsy or maybe we just 
think so hard at times that we forget to pay 

attention to where we are going or what we 
are doing and just happen to walk off a curb 
abruptly or accidentally miss one or two 
steps . . . 

The fact remains that no matter how 
hard one tries, almost everyone eventually 
pays a visit to the nostalgic Preyer Infirma- 
ry during the course of his Davidson career. 
Gpon sight of the medicine cabinets and 
equipment, reminiscent of the 1940's, one 
is instantly swept back through time. But 
rest assured — with all of the experience 
the nurses have accumulated from caring 
for young patients, they are sure to get you 
back on your feet and back in class as soon 
as possible — unless, of course, you suffer 
from one of those incurable diseases such 
as Sophomore Slump or Senioritis . . . 

— Patricia Lennon 


Freshman Howie Moyes will thlnl< twice befor^ 
hitting the ski slopes again. 

A gathering of the wounded swapa war itoflet on the 

Safe Roads Act affects social atmosphere 

The signs have changed. Those brightly 
colored, sometimes elaborate, sometimes 
cryptic signs put up around campus to an- 
nounce band parties and discos simply read 
"SAE — After the game — 5 i<egs" or 
"After disco — kegs — be there"; they now 
read "Party before you come" and "bring 

Other signs aren't plastered all over cam- 
pus, but they are there. The Fiji's bought a 
party bus to transport partiers back and 
forth from campus to their house. Eighteen- 
year-olds don't buy "liquid refreshment" at 
Food Lion and 7-Eleven anymore. Perhaps 
the change most noticed by the majority is 
the absence of pitchers in the 900 Room, 
designed to control who's drinking what. 
They're all signs — signs of the new Safe 
Roads Act of 1983 and the effect it has had 
on Davidson's already limited social scene. 

The Safe Roads Act, passed by the Morth 
Carolina legislature in May of 1983 and tak- 
ing effect October 1, was designed to re- 
duce the number of alcohol-related driving 
accidents by raising the legal drinking age 
for beer and wine from eighteen to nineteen 

and strengthening the laws already on the 
books. Penalties for driving under the influ- 
ence of alcohol are now stiffer, the sale or 
purchase of alcohol to or by a minor results 
in the loss of driver's license and/or fines, 
and a recent national law makes a bartend- 
er responsible for serving an already intoxi- 
cated person. 

Most affected by the laws are, of course, 
freshmen who are still under nineteen. But 
the law is viewed by most Davidson stu- 
dents as an irritation, rather than a deter- 
rent. Students must have an ID to get into 
the parties or into the 900 Room, and those 
whose IDs were so rudely stamped in scar- 
let "Under 19" must go to the trouble of 
obtaining and consuming their alcohol be- 
fore going to the party, changing the age-old 
dilemma of making it home after the revel- 
ry to one of making it there at all. 

A major protest raged on campus for sev- 
eral weeks after the decision to ban pitch- 
ers from the 900 Room, led by those who 
thought they were out of reach, the 19-year- 
olds and older. 

Most protests against the law have been 

subtle, but the criticisms are present. Some 
people are incensed by the age change, 
claiming an 18-year-old who can vote or go 
to war and die like an adult can also make 
an adult decision about drinking. Others are 
offended by the obvious blame for the ma- 
jority of drinking related accidents being 
placed on the 18-year-old age group Some 
have even suggested that college students 
should be exempt from the laws "since we 
don't drive anywhere anyway!" 

The criticisms usually stop at the age 
change. Most students agree with the rest 
of the world that alcoholism and related 
accidents must be curbed and that the laws 
were not strong enough. 

Then there is still the shady connection 
between the new drinking laws and the Hon- 
or Code (or is it the Code Of Responsibility 
... as mentioned above, it's still shady . . . ). 

So, the signs are different now. But . . . 
the parties are there, the beer trucks are 
there, and the open bars are there . . . and 
more often than not, the freshmen are 

— Christi Hayes 

"May I see your l.D.?" Senior Jeff Tilbury greets par- 
ty-goers at the door of the FIJI house. 

Patterson court houses have begun checking I.D.'s 
and stamping hands in an effort to curtail underage 
consumption of alcohol. 


NO MORE PITCHERS. The new drinking law has pro- 
hibited the 900 Room from selling beer in pitchers. 

Freely flowing beer at campus parties is to become a 
rare sight if state legislators have their way. 

Drinking Laws/29 

Cars: a necessary luxury? 

With the number of bicycles multiplying 
each year, the question concerning the ne- 
cessity of cars on campus arises. Do stu- 
dents really need them? The answer is not 
as simble as it might appear. True, if cars 
were absolutely necessary then the owner- 
ship of one would be a requirement for en- 
trance. It is not. Yet, a number of students 
bring cars to campus each year, and many 
have legitimate reasons for doing so. 

The definition of car to many students is 
simply FREEDOM. Cars are the best pre- 
ventative measure from the potential insan- 
ity which threatens pressured students. 
They are the remedy for Davidson overdose 
— a condition which seems to be more 
prevalent among upperclassmen than 
among freshmen. According to one stu- 
dent, "Freshmen don't need cars, because 
everything is so new to them. There is plen- 
ty to keep them entertained." 

But what happens when the parties get 
old, the work piles up, and the grades plum- 
met? What does one do when he feels more 
like a prisoner than a student? The answer 
for many is to "get away from it all." 

Except for those with exceptional athlet- 
ic ability, a bicycle is of little use when one 
wants to get away. Somehow a trip to the 
lake campus is just not far enough away to 
push problems from overburdened minds. 
The closest town offering anything in the 
way of entertainment, Charlotte, is 25 miles 
away — quite a hike for the less-than-well- 
conditioned student and not a real safe one 
at that! So, perhaps, the plea for the neces- 
sity of a car is not so irrational after all. 

But students have additional reasons for 
bringing cars to school. For instance, cars 
are a definite convenience when one needs 
to run one of the 101 errands that come up 
during the course of the year. Everyone 
who has been stranded can relate to the 
humiliation felt in begging for a ride to Char- 
lotte, especially when it is a less than conve- 
nient time to ask (i.e. exam week. Home- 
coming weekend, Hattie's Night, etc). 

Furthermore, unless one is satisfied with 
bicycling to the local restaurants on Satur- 
day nights, cars are a must when it comes 
to the dating scene. After all, how many 
campus movies and band parties can you 
take a date to before he/she starts wonder- 


ing about your being (how can 1 put this 
nicely?) less than willing to spend a few 

For those students who lived off campus, 
there is the necessity of getting to class, 
preferably on time, which requires some to 
own or to have access to a car. Others 
choose to argue that everything in David- 
son is within walking distance. They need 
only try to get to an 8 o'clock class during 
winter term in sub-zero weather or in the 
midst of one of Davidson's infamous winter 
rains to change their minds. 

Still, the reasons students voice for bring- 
ing cars to campus are not exhausted! Ju- 
nior and senior pre-med students, as well as 
some Biology majors, need some means of 
transportation to get to courses which meet 
at the Mooresville or Charlotte hospitals. 
Education majors need cars to get to the 
various schools where they student-teach. 
Some bring cars because they live so close 
to home and can run home whenever they 
need money or a home-cooked meal. On the 
other hand, some have cars because they 
live so far away and have a hard time find- 
ing others "going their way." Then there are 
those who have hometown-honeys and find 
cars a necessity, although in some cases 
planes would be preferable. And of course, 
one must not exclude the fraternity broth- 
ers, who find cars necessary to make fre- 
quent roadtrips to neighboring schools. 
Cars are also convenient when going to bas- 
ketball games at the Coliseum, raiding the 
nearby liquior store before a big party, pick- 
ing up kegs, . . . need I go on? 

Yet, there are a few students who neither 
have nor want cars on campus. According 
to one student, the inconveniences of wor- 
rying about maintenance, paying for gas, 
and finding a parking space negates any 
advantage of having a car. with everything 
she needs right here, she said she'd prefer 
to walk. But she and others like her are the 
exception and not the rule. Many students 
do have cars and a number of those who do 
not, wish they did. Perhaps cars are not an 
absolute necessity, but in this modern, 
time-conscious world we live in, they are as 
close to necessity as luxury can come. 

— Joanne Stryker 

V I 

Another mode of transportation, the moped, provides 
sophomore Dick Shea mobility around campus. 

Driving to dinner at a local restaurant, senior Jim 
Morgan uses his car for dates, errands, and out-of-town 

Looking forward to a pleasant evening, senior Rob 
Spaugh acknov^ledges that cars are a must when it 
comes to the dating scene. 

The Inconvenience of maintenance does not deter 
sophomore Bob Carr from owning a car. 

A car with a purpose? This cars owner has trans- 
formed his vehicle Into a mobile billboard. 


What can you do with an English major? 

"I'm looking forward to it." Senior Catherine Finega 
refers to lier upcoming job as a copywriter in a Wii 
ston Salenn advertising agency 


Here's what! 

"What are you going to do with it?" What 
English major has not been exasperated by 
this question coming from parents and 
friends? They cannot answer this question 
as easily as. say. premeds or chemistry ma- 
jors can. But is the question a valid one? 
How can Shakespeare or Milton help a 
graduating senior get a job? Well, the Class 
of "84 is finding that there is a lot one can do 
with an English major. 

By studying the masters of our language, 
English majors learn to express themselves 
clearly and easily. Catherine Finegan will be 
applying her communicative skills to her 
career in advertising. She has landed a job 
with The Daly Group, a Winston-Salem 
based advertising firm. Finegan values her 
background in English Literature for the 
writing skills that she has acquired. One of 
her most valuable experiences was an inde- 
pendent study in journalism which she de- 
signed with the English department. As 
part of the study she served as a copywriter 
with The Charlotte Observer. 

Ester Kim, another senior English major, 
will be working for First Union National 
Bank, one of the largest financial institu- 
tions in the South. She will serve in their 
corporate lending department. Kim did not 
decide to major in English until late in her 
junior year. Originally, she planned to at- 
tend medical school and thought that an 

English major would look good on her appli- 
cation. When she changed her mind and 
began to interview with banks, she was wor- 
ried that such a liberal arts degree would 
not be practical. But in her job interviews, 
she tried "stressing the value of communi- 
cation skills." Apparently it paid off. 

Some English majors pursue more un- 
usual careers. Lanny Conley is choosing a 
"road less taken" by becoming a gourmet 
chef. He plans to study at either the Culi- 
nary Institute of America or the Johnson & 
Wales cooking school. His ambition is to 
eventually open his own restaurant. Why 
would a future cook choose to major in 
English? When he first came to Davidson, 
he was not sure of a career path and heard 
that an English major was good for people 
who did not know what job they would 
eventually choose. "You can do so many 
things with it," Conley explained. 

He seems to be right about that. Brian 
Butler plans to continue his study at the 
University of Chicago. Suzanne Dickey 
hopes to go to London and write for an 
English music magazine, such as Melody 
Maker Some will go to law school. Others 
will get teaching jobs. Others will get mar- 
ried. But few regret majoring in such an 
"impractical" subject. 

— Dick Richards 

English Major/33 








"I shall be content if those shall 
pronounce my history useful who wish 
to be given a view of events as they 
really happened, and as they are very 
likely to repeat themselves." 

Thucydides, Historia 


Famous quote for the day: "You Can't 
Take It With You." 

Not only is this quote true, but it is the 
title of the nostalgic three-act 1930's play 
by Moss Hart and George S. Kaufnnan that 
the drama department presented this fail. 
Under the expert direction and design of 
Joseph Gardner, along with the help from 
everyone in the drama department, this 
production was extremely well-received by 
an audience of students, staff, and citizens 
of Davidson. On this special occasion of the 
drama department's 20th anniversary 
(1963-1983), many DC Theatre alumni re- 
turned to attend one of the performances. 

The storyline of the play, a witty piece 
with lovable characters and an underlying 
message, is concentrated on a somewhat 
wacky family that has devoted their lives to 
. . . well — just that; life, the sheer enjoy- 
ment of it. The conflict arises when young 
Alice Sycamore, played by Jean Cooper, 
one of the "normal" members of the family 
falls in love with Tony Kirby, played by For- 
rest Williams. Kirby is a young man at the 
office where she works, and he just hap- 
pens to be the boss' son. His parents are 
invited to dinner at the Sycamores' after 
the young couple's engagement, but the 
Kirbys, Ross Holt and Anne Goodwin, arrive 
on the wrong night, much to the surprise of 
the Sycamore family and of dismay to Al- 
ice. The ending is, of course, happy, and the 
long round of applause at every perfor- 
mance was certainly well deserved. 

It is fascinating that over half of the cast 
members were making their debut in the 
DC drama department and that they over- 
came this minor obstacle and made the 
play such a success. The actors, make-up, 
costumes, props, set, and everything else 
that contributed to the play's positive re- 
ception were well-thought out and seemed 
to "click" at the performances. 

Grandpa Martin Vanderhof, portrayed by 
Jeff Mann, added much of the humor to the 
piece with his far-fetched but almost always 
veritable philosophies. Such as — "You 
Can't Take It With You." 

— Patricia Lennon 

Play proves old adage 

Jeff Mann, as the insightful grandfather in ' 

Take It With You", relaxes with his pipe. 


Spring play earns raves 

The Davidson College Theatre did some- 
thing slightly different this spring: Rupert 
Barber chose a play with female leads. The 
play, Scenes and Revelations by Elan Gar- 
onzik, tells the story of four sisters in Lan- 
caster, Pennsylvania and their attempts to 
join the westward movement. Since the 
time period spans 1888 to 1894, the only 
way respectable women could move West 
was with a man, but only one of them goes 
West. She later returns to her Lancaster 
home after going mad. 

The play possesses another interesting 
twist — it does not tell the story chronologi- 
cally. Each of the 19 scenes raises a num- 
ber of questions — some of which are an- 
swered throughout the following scenes. In 
this way, the audience does not have a com- 
plete picture until the end of the last scene 
when the four sisters give up their dream to 
go west. Instead, they sell the farm and go 
back to Manchester, England to take over 
their uncle's textile industry. 

The jumbling of scenes created a chal- 
lenge for the actors. Often a very emotional 
scene would precede a light, happy scene, 
making the switch even more difficult. Dr. 
Barber had the actors rehearse the play in 
chronological order before they did it the 
way Garonzik wrote it. This helped the ac- 
tors discover how their character devel- 

Joe Gardner's set for Scenes pnd Revela- 
tions was an attempt to give the feel of the 
new industrial age and to allow for rapid 
scene shifts. The scene shifts were accom- 
plished primarily by lighting. The depart- 
ment bought some new lighting instru- 
ments with this show in mind. The lights 
helped to set the mood and the location. 

Scenes and Revelations received rave re- 
views from The Charlotte Observer, WDAV, 
and the Davidsonian. Whoever missed this 
production missed one of Davidson's best. 
— Karen Baldwin 

The Scenes and Revelations characters decorate for 
Christmas and dream of going west. 


Mary Hill and Stephanie Moffett share an emotional 

Suzanne Smith, Stephanie Moffett. Mary Hill, and 
Karen Baldwin played the four sisters in the spring 


The FIXX comes to Davidson 

SAVED BY ZERO. Can anything save 
Davidson from being forever confined to 
musical performances by relative un- 
knowns in the rock industry? Sure, the Po- 
lice came here a few years ago, but at that 
time "Sting" was only something irate bees 
did. And after the Go-Go's snagged a spot 
on Saturday riight Live, the Union budget 
couldn't afford the resulting inflation. So 
how did it happen that a band who has had 
several Top 40 hits and two successful al- 
bums played a concert at Davidson? It 
wasn't because of careful planning or sharp 
negotiation — nothing of the sort. It was 
more likely by chance: saved by zero. A 
connection in the right place — i.e., Scott 
Huie, who toured with the Fixx this summer 

— and a fortunate geographic coincidence 

— Davidson being more or less en route 
from the Police/Fixx performances in At- 
lanta to their Saturday night concert in 
Knoxville — brought one of the most wide- 
ly known rock acts Davidson has ever seen 
to Love Auditorium on November 4, 1983. 

STAND OR FALL. Surely with such a 
drawing card as the Fixx and an admissions 
price of five dollars for students, the con- 

JOHN HGIE AND JIM HOSKINS party with the Fixx 
after the concert. 

JUNIOR SCOTT HCJIE amazes the Davidson audience 
with his own special brand of bathroom humor. 

cert would be Standing Room Only. Wrong. 
Even with ticket sales opened to the gener- 
al public for only S8.50 per seat. Love Audi- 
torium did not sell out. But the crowd was 
big enough and was visibly excited about 
the show. Rumors of a surprise appearance 
by the Police generated additional anticipa- 
tion and were ironically confirmed when the 
Davidson cops walked onstage amid 
screams, much applause, and the whole 
auditorium on its feet. 

RED SKIES AT NIGHT. The Fixx gave a 
very professional performance, complete 
with imaginative lighting effects and excel- 
lent live renditions of their studio cuts. 
They performed nearly all the songs re- 
leased on their two albums, and even 
played "One Thing Leads To Another" 
again as an encore. Vocalist Cy Curnin held 
the audience's attention through most of 
the show, while he seemed mostly interest- 
ed in staring at his own hands while they 
tried to hit him and strangle him — terminal 
hand fetish. Curnin was backed by Jamie 
WestOram (lead guitar), Adam Woods 
(drums), Rupert Greenall (keyboards), and 
Alfie Agies (bass guitar). Even after four 

encores, the audience wanted to hear more, 
but the group had run out of time and 
songs, so they said good night to most of 
the campus. 

But Davidson hadn't seen the last of the 
Fixx yet. The lucky souls who happened to 
attend KA's "After the Fixx" party got the 
chance to meet the members of the band 
and talk to them briefly. 

SIGN OF FIRE. Although the group 
lacked a little stage presence and flare, the 
concert was a memorable one, and the inti- 
macy of Love Auditorium was an excellent 
atmosphere in which to experience them. 
The Fixx shows a lot of promise musically 
and has already made a terrific entrance 
into contemporary music. They don't stick 
with the mainstream; they're a few steps 
ahead of it. They are a young band with 
imagination and ingenuity. In the coming 
years when people are paying $15 plus to 
see them in 20,000-seat arenas, tell your 
friends you saw them for five bucks at Da- 
vidson College way back when . . . 

— Heather Jameson 

FIXX LEAD SINGER CY CORNIN searches his micro- 
phone for the "Sign of Fire". 

ADAM WOODS contributes talent and energy to the 


Thompson Twins: worth the wait 

Joe Leeway takes a break from the bongos to demon- 
strate the dance movement characteristic of the 

The spectacular Thompson Twins light show haloes 
lead singer Tom Bailey. 

"This is a stick up." Musician-vocalist Alannah Currie 
clowns with a Davidson policeman. 

It's a Saturday night at Davidson. The 
stage is set in Love Auditorium. Students 
wait in a long line that starts at the door, 
winds down the stairs, and ends at the 
Chambers' north door. The auditorium 
opens, and the students find their seats. 
Anticipating another great concert like the 
Fixx, the crowd begins to get excited. 

As the wait continues, the audience 
grows restless. The students amuse them- 
selves by talking about past concerts and 
by pointing out the people from Charlotte 
among the crowd — easily spotted by their 
bizarre dress and hairstyles. At 9:20 the 
house lights dim. The Thompson Twins be- 
gin what is to be a fantastic performance. 

When the lights go out, purple beacons 
glare into the audience. The backup musi- 
cians — playing bass, drums, keyboards, 
and synthesizer — set the mood. From ei- 
ther side of the stage come Alannah Currie, 
the fun loving blond, and Joe Leeway, the 
mellow bongo player. Alannah writes the 
lyrics, and Joe is the one to thank for the 
creativity of the live shows. Rounding out 

the group is Tom Bailey, the lead singer. 

By the end of the first song, the audience 
was hypnotized. The fantastic light and 
stage show entranced the audience like a 
rock video. The crowd became a part of a 
fantastic world filled with magentas, grass 
greens, bright yellows, sky blues, eerie pur- 
ples, and fiery reds. The three lead perform- 
ers worked well together musically and vi- 

The performers used headphone micro- 
phones so that they could go from instru- 
ment to instrument as they harmonized to 
"Lies", "Doctor, Doctor", "Love on Your 
Side", "We Are Detective", "Sister of Mer- 
cy", and their hit "Hold Me Now". Even 
after two encores the audience wanted 
more. But the show had to end, and the 
Davidson students had to leave this world 
of bright colors and haunting harmonies 
and go back into the balmy Saturday night 
filled with court parties and discussions of 
the concert. 

— Linda Walker 


The Thompson Twins pose for a Quips and Cranks 


Dr. Charles King uses posters and graphics to instill 
"fire in our bones." 

Paul Muldoon delivers his poetry to listeners in the 
Morrison Room. 

Science-fiction author Jack Chalker describes the im- 
portance of his art form. 


Speakers address diverse topics 

Davidson has been the site of a diverse 
profusion of speakers this year, presenting 
topics which range from CIA operations to 
Irish poetry, from a national industrial poli- 
cy to science fiction, and from "fire in our 
bones" to "Kudzu." They were all reputable 
in their fields, whether they came to edu- 
cate or to entertain, and represented a wide 
variety of interests concerning worldly 
awareness or cultural achievements. 

Former agent for the CIA John Stockwell 
enlightened students on the correct oper- 
ations of this often misunderstood organiza- 
tion. He revealed numerous incidents in 
which the CIA lied to the American public 
and to Congress. He also related the organi 
zation's active role in bombings, assassina- 
tions, and wars, and suggested that citizens 
involve themselves in protests of these ac- 

This year's Reynolds Lecturer Barry 
Bluestone addressed economic problems in 
the U.S. today and proposed a national in- 
dustrial policy as one step toward remedy- 

ing the situation. Bluestone is the author of 
The Decentralization of America and based 
his speech on the research he conducted 
while writing it. 

Dr. Charles King forced participants in a 
race seminar to reevaluate their often preju- 
diced attitudes about race, often with sur- 
prising results. He tried to convey the black 
experience by showing the isolation forced 
upon the race and by intimidating members 
of a student/faculty panel. He spent three 
hours in this part of the program, directing 
a variety of hard-hitting questions at the 
panel and severely limiting response op- 
tions. By the end of the seminar, students 
and faculty had a greater understanding of 
the black point of view and recognized atti- 
tudes which they previously had not con- 
sidered prejudiced at all. 

Other speakers this year provided a slice 
of culture. Irish poet Paul Muldoon rendered 
selections of his verse for a group of about 
100 people in the Gnion. His poetry ex- 
plored love and childhood memories which 

he portrayed in a very realistic manner. 
Combined with these topics were elements 
of the violence inherent in the nature of 

Literature of a different genre was pre- 
sented by science fiction writer Jack 
Chalker. Chalker is a highly acclaimed au- 
thor of many books. One of the most popu- 
lar is titled Midnight at the Well of Souls. 
Chalker emphasized the importance of sci- 
ence fiction's ability to address serious 
questions more freely than other forms of 

NC native Doug Marlette visited David- 
son again this year and shared his exper- 
iences in the cartoon business. Marlette is a 
nationally-syndicated cartoonist for The 
Charlotte Observer and created the strip 
"Kudzu." He demonstrated his methods for 
drawing political caricatures. He also ex- 
plained how the comic strip "Kudzu" was 
based on his own experiences growing up in 
the South. 

— John Gathings 

Clowning for the audience, Doug Marlette seems to be 
imitating one of his cartoon characters. 


Strong turnout pleases officers 

In the SGA elections held March 27, John 
Laughlin defeated Warren Gould for presi- 
dent and Beadsie Woo defeated Jay Gaither 
for the office of vice-president. The turnout 
for the election was strong, with 200 more 
students voting than last year. 

Newly elected Laughlin foresees a larger 
role in campus affairs for students. He also 
hopes to see the SGA play an important 
role in smoothing out the transition be- 
tween the college's presidents. Laughlin 
thinks that the SGA can give President Kuy- 
Kendall a good idea of student opinion on 
most issues. 

Both Laughlin and Woo stated that athlet- 
ics and race relations were issues to be stud- 
ied in the upcoming year. Laughlin sees a 
need for more funds for minor sports and a 
need for a stronger football program. Woo 
would like to see the SGA and the BSC 
work with the RACE committee to pinpoint 
racial problems. Both Woo and Laughlin are 
concerned with the high attrition rate of 
black students at Davidson. 

In addition to the offices of the president 
and vice president, the elections for class 
senators were held. The senior class elected 
Warren Gould as president; Atondra Wil- 
liams and John Peeples are the senior class 
senators. Edward Hay is the junior class 
president and serves with junior senators 
Jennifer Gotto and Frank Hobart. Mark 
Sandy is the sophomore class president and 
Chet Barksdale and Shel Robinson are the 
class senators. The office of SGA parlia- 
mentarian is held by Christi Johnson. 

The new officers were pleased with the 
strong voter turnout. All expressed a strong 
committment to representing the views of 
the student body. 

— Boyd Blackburn 

Carefully considering the candidates, Nell McCorkle 
makes a choice in the SGA races. 


students crowd the voting table between classes to 
cast their ballots for campus leaders 





Posters and flyers turn up everywhere the week be- 
fore elections. Even sheets are viable campaign tools. 

Beadsie Woo dreams of becoming SGA vice-president 
as Freddie Butler registers to vote. 


German-born pianist Claude Frank finishes his perfor- 
mance with Beethoven's Sonata in C. 

lago (Eric Zwemer) grips the wrist of Othello (Milledge 
Mosley) in a moment of tragic intensity. 





M.. , 

' f ' 





The Guarneri Quartet offered a night of classical mag- 


Artists Series brings culture to Davidson 

"Drama — Dance — Music — Entertain- 
ment." The 1983-84 Artists Series flyers 
said it all. With the helpful advice of a stu- 
dent committee, C. Shaw Smith and Anne 
Parker arranged for talented performers to 
bring their magic to Davidson. 

September ushered in the North Carolina 
Shakespeare Festival and an inspired per- 
formance of "Othello". Proving the old 
maxim "the show must go on," an under- 
study substituted for an ailing Othello. Eric 
Zwemer as lago was a crowd pleaser and, 
along with the supporting cast, he bolstered 
the inexperienced lead. 

Strains of Yugoslavian folk songs filled 
the October night as the dance troupe Frula 
shared their energy with an enthralled audi- 

ence. Thirty-six performers displayed their 
native culture through two and one-half 
hours of song and dance. Traditional cos- 
tumes, music, and esprit de corps lent vi- 
vacity to the show. 

World-renowned pianist Claude Frank 
performed in January. A Yale faculty mem- 
ber, Frank's talents as a teacher and as a 
performer are in great demand. His reper- 
toire of classical and modern pieces capti- 
vated the audience. Chopin's "Fantasie in F 
Minor" and Ginestra's "Danzas Argentines" 
displayed Frank's diversity, and his perfor- 
mance earned him a standing ovation. 

The final event in the Series was an April 
visit from the Guarneri String Quartet. 
Their excellent renditions of classical 

pieces drew an appreciative crowd. 

Season-ticket holders saw all four perfor- 
mances at a bargain rate, and tickets were 
available at the door for those who chose to 
attend selected events. 

A later development brought "The Mika- 
do" to the Davidson stage. The London Sa- 
voyards honored Davidson with a special 
performance in return for the time they 
spent here in rehearsal for their American 
tour. Their professional style energized the 
Gilbert and Sullivan score. 

— Gina Triplett 

Imaginative sets and costumes added to The London 
Savoyards' "Mikado." 

We get all kinds! A flower child and a hippie, alias Mrs. 
Herb Jackson and Dr. Jason Thompson, wandered in 
with other costumed professors. 


It happened around 1 1:00 p.m. one brisk 
autumn evening. I had been lounging in my 
pink chiffon robe with matching pink satin 
pumps, savoring the taste of a sparkling 
white wine and reading Sonnets From the 
Portuguese when the knock came. 

I opened the door. The man standing be- 
fore me in a white cotton suit and a panama 
hat said, "The name's Nostalgia, sweet- 
heart." He handed me a long-stemmed red 
rose and continued, "Here's looking at you, 

Nostalgia brushed past me into my room, 
poured himself a stiff drink, and said, "To- 
morrow, Oct. 28, 1983, 7:00 p.m. Be here. 
Be ready." He set down the empty glass, 
kissed me on the cheek, and then left. I was 
shocked, but 1 admit, somewhat titillated. 

Unfortunately, I awoke to find myself in 
Richardson dorm dressed not in pink chif- 
fon but a plaid nightshirt. My date for the 
weekend was no Humphrey Bogart, but he 
would be here soon. I dressed quickly. 

All the houses on Patterson Court had 
parties that evening. We went to a party at 
PiKA then to PAX pub. Later, we went to the 
900 Room in the Union and listened to 
Flight 108, the jazz group directed by 
WBCY disc jockey Fred Storey. We drank, 
we danced, we laughed, we said goodnight, 
i was disappointed. Nostalgia had stood me 

The following day at 2:00 p.m., my date 
arrived to go with me to the football game: 
Davidson vs. Furman. The first half 

dragged. Davidson was losing. 1 was bored. 
Finally, half-time and the time to crown the 
queen arrived. I watched my roommate, Tri- 
cia Ives, the KA representative take her 
place. I felt another wave of emotion as 1 
watched Kitty Dudley, the SAE representa- 
tive receive the crown from Mr. Legerton, 
head of the Alumni Association. Kitty had 
been on my freshman hall. 1 glanced down 
the stands and saw Reaves Robinson, our 
hall counselor. I sighed. 

"What's the matter, kid?" I heard a low 
voice beside me say. I jumped. "Where's my 
date?" I asked. "Don't worry about him 
sweetheart," came the reply. I watched the 
rest of the game with contentment. David- 
son still lost. When it ended, I realized my 
real date had returned. "Miss me?" he 
asked. I smiled. 

Later that evening we went to the school 
sponsored dance in The Commons. The 
Spongetones, a 60's sound, Beatles-orient- 
ed group, were playing. My date and I 
danced. Across the crowded room, 1 saw 
him. Nostalgia leaned against the wall, his 
hand in one pocket, his hat slanted slightly 
downwards to one side. "Yesterday" had 
been playing. Walking towards me, Nostal- 
gia threw off his hat, pulled me close and 
said "Play it again, Sam." He did. We 

"Everyone has a boyfriend and his name 
is Nostalgia," 1 thought. 

— Kathy Gratto 


Newly chosen Homecoming Queen Kitty Dudley re 
ceives her crown 

Bartenders Jim Cox, Brad McCall, and Mitch Mitchell 

exhibit fraternal esprit de corps as they watch the 
party progress. 

Lucinda Kellam and Martin Valbuena party their way 
through Homecoming weekend. 


SOPHOMORE ROB BRADFORD serves parents bar- 
becue during the Davidson Appalachian State soccer 

SENIOR RICK GRAVES speaks at the Phi Society's 
Rare Bool< Symposium which was held on Parent's 


ROSS THAYER hosts parents for lunch at Warner 

A weekend with Mom and Dad 

You are walking back to the dorm one 
typical Friday morning when a friend stops 
by to say "hi" and asks an innocent ques- 
tion: "When are your parents coming?" 

"What?!" you ask as your mouth drops. 
"Oh my gosh, I completely forgot that it's 
Parent's Weekend!" You run into the dorm 
and up the stairs. 

Surveying the mess that is your side of 
the room, you know it is another day to bag 
the old Humes. The first matter of business 
is a general cleaning up (or shovelling out, 
as it may be). Mom and Dad will probably 
want to see the new carpet they paid for, so 
throw all the clothes in the closet, shove the 
papers into the desk, and junk the remains 
of last night's late-night snack into the 
wastebasket. After you can see the furni- 
ture, then check through the room to see if 
there are any magazines, pictures, or empty 
bottles of liquor that Mom and Dad 
shouldn't see. 

Inevitably, your parents will show up be- 
fore you are ready. You'll greet them in your 
old sweats with a hole in the knee. Dad will 
be in a suit and tie. Mom will be in pumps, a 
skirt, and a jacket. Dad will first comment 
about your sense of style or complain about 
why they even bother to buy you new 
clothes. After a hug, Mom will ask if you 
have been eating right and getting enough 

sleep, and you'll answer, "Oh, Mom!" to 
officially begin the weekend. 

Walking across the campus you realize 
you haven't seen so many people dressed 
up since your cousin's wedding. You're sur- 
prised to find out that John actually owns a 
suit and that Jill has legs under her blue 
jeans. It's fascinating to see where Dave got 
his blue eyes and Mary got her red hair. 
Looking at their parents, you can picture 
your friends twenty years from now. 

The weekend is full of ways to entertain 
Mom and Dad. The fall production, You 
Can 't Take It With You is terrifically funny, 
and Mom and Dad love it. It seems every- 
one shows up for the soccer game to watch 
Davidson tie Appalachian State 0-0. Recep- 
tions for parents are held outside where the 
bitter cold makes everyone wish they had 
worn a warmer coat. 

Going out to dinner is one of the best 
things about Parent's Weekend. You can go 
to restaurants in Charlotte you normally 
can't afford and eat as much as you can at 
Dad's expense. Other enterprising students 
get Mom and Dad to take them shopping in 

"My parents must really miss me," one 
package-laden student is heard to say upon 
returning. "They have already forgotten 
how much I asked for before I left for David- 

But the most outstanding event of Par- 
ent's Weekend did not involve Mom and 
Dad. Somehow you manage to give Mom 
and Dad an early send-off in order to see the 
Fixx with your friends. The Fixx are well 
worth hearing, no matter how many times 
your parents said, "Rock music is trash." 

First Jim Hoskins presents "the Police". 
The crowd goes wild only to boo the cam- 
pus police off the stage. Scott Huie opens 
up with some tunes, a bad joke, and a toilet 
seat around his neck. The Fixx are greeted 
by an enthusiastic audience. The crowd has 
a lot of fun dancing and making hand sig- 
nals along with the songs. The band was 
loudly applauded and played several en- 

"It was a fantastic concert," you report 
to Mom and Dad the next morning at break- 
fast and add jokingly "You should have 
been there." 

Dad looks up from his paper and says 
"Humpf!" Mom sips her coffee and smiles, 
"That's nice dear." 

Well, you think, if you can't go home on a 
chilly November weekend, home might as 
well come to you. You smile at your parents 
and see that it has. 

—Linda Walker 

Parent's Weekend/53 

Phred Huber acts on the "Boy George at Midwinters" 
rumors that circulated through campus. 

Folk singer Gene Cotton engrosses 900 Room audi 
ences with his unique musical style. 

Winter term respite: MIDWIINTERS 

As the leaves continue to fall and the 
skies open up and bring forth the cold win- 
ter rains so common to Davidson, students 
scurry about campus in between classes, 
dorms, and the library, while battling the 
winter term blues. The wind blows, forever 
threatening to suddenly turn one's umbrella 
inside out or snatch ones notebook away, 
only to turn around and scatter the con- 
tents from Chambers to Irwin. The dry 
leaves rustling on the ground seem to be 
saying in their restlessness (as echoed by so 
many students' thoughts), "When will 
spring arrive?" 

Well, now that spring has sprung and the 
dead leaves have all been blown away to 
Mooresville, I look back at winter term and 
try to remember the good things. Although 
1 did manage, like so many others, to catch 
the infamous "Davidson flu " exactly one 
week before midterms (putting me behind 
schedule by about one month . . . nothing 
unusual), 1 do remember a particular event 
that weighs well in my memory — Mid- 
winters Weekend. That is, to many, the one 
thing that we most look forward to during 

that long post-Christmasseven-week- 
stretch (other than Spring Break, of 

For most of the campus the activities 
begin on Thursday of the Big Weekend, 
with parties on the court to gradually pull 
people out of hibernation. But technically 
the weekend does not get rolling until after 
every book has been closed on Friday after- 
noon (for those few who choose to attend 
classes). Suddenly, the word "study" is 
spelled with four letters and students seem 
to come alive once again, whereas 2 days 
before, the campus looked like an excerpt 
from the "Thriller" video. 

The 900 Room always provides enjoy- 
able entertainment on both nights of the 
weekend for those who wish to steer clear 
of the court parties; I can remember hear- 
ing nothing but positive feedback from ev- 
eryone about Gene Cotton, the lively folk 
singer. But seeing as my date for the week- 
end was a fraternity member, we attended 
the semi-formal formalities in Charlotte 
after the traditional stop for dinner at a 
swank restaurant. Of course, we got lost in 

Charlotte for about 20 minutes and missed 
our reservation, but it wasn't foo uncom- 
fortable with all 6 of us jammed into a 4- 
person car — at least we stayed warm and 
we all became close friends rather quickly! 
The rest of the evening remains a blur: 
dancing, talking, dancing, drinking, danc- 
ing, and having about 200 photographs 
shot from every angle possible by a picture- 
happy photographer. As we crowded back 
into the car, once again, all I remember is 
being hit with a sudden case of claustropho- 
bia and then sinking into a dream-filled 
sleep on the way home. 

Saturday night was the campus-wide 
dance in The Commons, and since some- 
one's "brilliant" idea fall term to classify the 
dances as casual was successful, the occa- 
sion was truly "campus wide." 

As the pictures fade, the memories re- 
main clear, and now 1 can look forward to at 
least one aspect of winter term for the next 
couple of years. After all, it doesn't rain 
every weekend . . . 

— Patricia Lennon 

Skip Castro's keyboardist adds a special sparkle to 
the band's Midwinter's performance. 

The Comnnons rocks to tiie sounds of Skip Castro, the 
Midwinters band. 


Stoneshow filled the stadium witli the sound of the 
A juggler performs in front of Chambers. Rolling Stones. 

—"^ Members of the Davidson Dance Troupe perform a Anne Lambert knows what real fun is — roller skates 
routine for a Spring Frolics crowd. and balloons. 


Nelson Westerhaut and Lisa Anderson take advan- 
tage of the spring sunshine while enjoying the Right 
Profile concert 

The sun attends Spring Frolics 

Has spring really sprung? Finally, it 
seems so — enough, at least, to make the 
last campus-wide Big Weekend of the year 
seem worthwhile. That is to say that "good 
ole" Davidson has experienced — as ironic 
as it sounds — A BREAK IN TRADITION 
by the miraculous absence of rain for 
Spring Frolics Weekend, held on April 12- 

For the first time in years, the planned 
outdoor activities were actually held out- 
doors — and just when we were getting 
used to cramming jugglers, dancers, bands, 
and balloons, not to mention the students 
— in the Student Union. Could it be that 
this phenomenon was brought on because 
the weekend fell on Friday the 13th? What- 
ever the reason, the activities were mellow 
and enjoyable, especially with the extra lift 
added by the weather. 

Officially, the weekend started on Thurs- 
day with court parties and a 900 Room 
disco, but most people waited until Friday 
afternoon to set aside all books and really 
party. For many, Friday's activities were the 

highlight of the weekend with an outdoor 
(as opposed to "outdoors in the 900 Room") 
concert at the stadium with bands Right 
Profile and Stoneshow. Right Profile opened 
the concert with new and original music 
that contrasted with the gyrating Mick dag- 
ger look-alike and the imitation Rolling 
Stones music by Stoneshow. Students re- 
laxed on scattered towels, half-listening as 
they sipped on beer and worked on the tans 
that they had long ago lost to winter term. 

Deciding to skip the 900 Room's movie 
"Blues Brothers", my date and I had dinner 
Friday evening at the standardbigweek- 
endrestaurantin-Charlotte: Barley and Rye. 
This restaurant, famous for its endless sal- 
ad bar, also caters to prom-night clients, 
who were out in full force on this particular 
night, making some of us feel nostalgic and 
all of us feel a little older . . . and wiser. Upon 
our return to campus my date and I danced 
at his fraternity's band party before heading 
home, ironically somewhat earlier than on a 
week-night of studying. 

Saturday arrived, a bit cloudier than Fri- 

day, but warm and, more importantly, dry. 
The "carnival" in front of Chambers enter- 
tained those who had not gone to the lake. 
The "Butterflyman" was amusing and tal- 
ented as he joked and juggled; the newly 
formed Davidson Dance Troupe performed 
their creative dance to "Beat It "; the Station 
Break Race was made more challenging by 
the added factor of campus rental roller 
skates, which would have definitely been 
"interesting" inside the Union had it rained. 

That night, while the PIKA's shriveled up 
in their rented hot tub, "Steve Bassett and 
the Soule Survivors" had their own beach 
party in the Commons. 

Foregoing the one a.m. performance by 
Chip Franklin in the 900 Room, my date 
and I once again parted early, sharing many 
fond memories of a unique weekend with 
diverse yet enjoyable activities. The rare 
appearance of somewhat clear skies over 
Davidson and the apparent authenticity of 
the arrival of Spring made the weekend all 
the more memorable. 

— Patricia Lennon 

Spring Frolics/57 

Students honored at Convocation 

Will Terry congratulates Mary Fant on winning the 
Goodwin Exxon Award for character and service. 

Director William Lawing readies the Davidson Wind 
Ensemble for the processional. 

An assembly of the graduating class. The 
first wearing of the caps and gowns. Honors 
for outstanding merit. Sound familiar? It 
should sound like Fall Convocation, but if 
this doesn't ring a bell, you are not alone. 
Each year a certain number of seniors 
choose not to attend. Why? Such formali- 
ties as graduation attire, a processional, and 
presentations of awards with names over 
three words long could intimidate the big- 
gest B.M.O.C. The Goodwin-Exxon Awards, 
Superior Cadet Awards, the Omicron Delta 
Kappa Recognitions, the Thomas Jefferson 
Award, and Alumni Association Award — 
it's all pretty impressive. 

The Goodwin-Exxon Award, established 
in 1930, is awarded annually to a sopho- 
more, a junior, and a senior who display 
outstanding levels of character, sportsman- 
ship, and consideration for others. The De- 
partment of the Army each year presents 
the Superior Cadet Award to a member of 
each class participating in Military Science 
instruction who demonstrates general ex- 
cellence in that department. The Alumni 
Association Award goes annually to the 
sophomore who achieved the highest grade 
point average in his class during his fresh- 
man year. Omicron Delta Kappa is a nation- 
al society for leadership in athletics, aca- 
demics, social and religious activities, pub- 
lications, and cultural activities such as 
forensics, music, drama, etc; the society 
recognizes students demonstrating excel- 
lence in each of these five areas. The Thom- 
as Jefferson Award is received by the Da- 
vidson College professor "who through per- 
sonal influence, teaching, writing, and 
scholarship promotes the high ideals of Jef- 
ferson and who has given of himself or her- 
self generously and well beyond the normal 
call of duty." Finally, the recipients of 
Who's Who Among Students in American 
Universities and Colleges are determined by 
the students' academic performance, par- 

ticipation and leadership in curricular and 
extracurricular activities, service to the 
school, citizenship, and future potential for 
achievement. As if all this were not enough, 
they had to go and establish the Herman 
Brown Professorship of Matural Sciences in 
1983. Dr. John Williamson became the first 
recipient of this award. He spoke at Convo- 
cation on "Science as a Liberal Art." 

In addition to the awards presentations 
and Dr. Williamson's address, the Convoca- 
tion program also incorporated an invoca- 
tion given by Doug Ammar, President of the 
Y-Student Service Corps, a welcoming 
speech given by the President of the Class 
of 1984, Pat Woodward, and a benediction 
given by the College Chaplain Charles Sum- 
mers. The Davidson College Wind Ensem- 
ble provided the music for the Processional 
and Recessional and the College Concert 
Choir sang an anthem, "Exultate Deo" by 
Frances Poulenc, in the middle of the cere- 
mony as an interlude before the presenta- 
tions. Overall, the program was varied and 
well-balanced and made this year's Convo- 
cation quite enjoyable. 

Most seniors do decide to attend Fall Con- 
vocation, but obviously the formality 
doesn't appeal to everyone. These ceremo- 
nies possess a strong flavor of pomp and 
circumstance, and everyone knows how 
stuffy awards programs can get some- 
times. One can hardly blame the nonat- 
tenders if a beautiful November day ap- 
peals more to them than an indoor ceremo- 
ny in caps and gowns. But tradition being 
what it is, and the necessity for such pro- 
grams of recognition being, well, recog- 
nized. Fall Convocation is in no danger of 
passing from the scene at Davidson. The 
rites of fall will always be open to students, 
but to some they shall remain only a sec- 
ond-hand element of that elusive phenom- 
enon known as the "Davidson Experience." 
— Heather Jameson 


T.C. Price Zimmerman presents Greg Murphy with 
the Sandy Black Memorial Award for premedlcal stu- 

Guest speaker Edmund D. Pellegrino shares his views 
on medical ethics 

Spring Convocation served as the setting 
for the highlight of the alumni weekend 
medical symposium titled Health Profes- 
sions and the Liberal Arts. Dr. Edmund D. 
Pellegrino delivered the convocation ad- 
dress on Medical Ethics and the Liberal 
Arts. Pellegrino is the director of the Kenne- 
dy Institute of Ethics and Carroll Professor 
of Medicine and Medical Humanities, 
Georgetown University. He stressed the im- 
portance of a Liberal Arts education as 
preparation for modern medicine's many 
ethical problems. 

Excitement mounted as awards were pre- 
sented to outstanding students. Susan Hil- 
ton received the Rebecca E. Stimson Award 
for women's athletics and leadership. The 
Tommy Peters Award went to Kenny Wil- 
son, again for athletics and leadership. Pat 
Donley, Jr. earned the Eumenean Literary 
Society Award by exemplifying the motto 
"It is beautiful to cultivate the mind." The 
Charles Malone Richards Award, which 
goes to a student active in the religious 
community, was given to Sarah Speed. The 
Agnes Senteile Brown Award for personal- 
ity and intellectual ability went to Hunter 
Roddey. Beth Maczka received the George 
L. Gladstone Memorial for service and lead- 
ership. English professor Cynthia Lewis 
was the recipient of the Omicron Delta 
Kappa Teaching Award. 

— Jim Morgan 


Class of '84 and Johnston say farewell 


(Taken from The Charlotte Observer) 

Gnder a canopy of oaks and threatening 
clouds, 330 men and women closed their 
hands around Davidson College diplomas 
Sunday morning and opened the door to 
the future. 

Most of the 3,000 folding wood chairs 
were filled at 10: 15 a.m. as two columns of 
students in black gowns and caps proceed- 
ed across Davidson's front lawn and around 
the crowd assembled under trees near the 
Dana Science Building. 

Sunday's 75minute ceremony was four 
years in the making. Each cherished seat 
among the 330 cost roughly $40,000 in tu- 
ition, fees, books, room and board. 

The seats symbolized achievement. For 
summa cum laude graduate Eric Fink of 
Faith, it was four years of straight A's; for 
magna cum laude graduate Katie Dagen- 
hart, it was national prominence in field 
hockey and a study trip to Greece and Italy; 
for athlete Kenny Wilson of Fayetteville, it 
was winning the 1984 Tommy Peters Award 
for the athlete who best exemplifies the Da- 
vidson spirit. 

(After graduation,) Hunter Monroe of 
Chapel Hill, Davidson College's 21st 
Rhodes Scholar, will fly to Senegal for a 
conference on economic planning in Africa. 
A computer model he helped create may 
someday bring agricultural self-sufficiency 
to struggling Third World nations. But Sun- 
day, Monroe spoke of his greatest Achieve- 

With a few appropriate remarks, Interim President 
Frontis Johnston bids the Class of '84 farewell. 

ment. "I think it's about to happen," he 
said, referring to graduation. 

The ceremony was brief and dignified; 
opening prayer, hymn and Scripture read- 
ings; then, the awards. 

Student Award for outstanding service to 
college and community was Douglas Am- 
mar of Charleston, W. Va. Among the 
achievements of Ammar — a white — was 
the founding of Racial Attitudes Concern- 
ing Everyone (RACE), dedicated to better 
race relations at Davidson. 

Also honored Sunday were James McMil- 
lan, U.S. district judge for the Western Dis- 
trict of North Carolina, who received an 
honorary doctor of laws degree; Donald 
Shriver Jr. of New York, a 1951 Davidson 
graduate and now the president of (Jnion 
Theological Seminary, who received an 
honorary doctor of humane letters degree; 
and Genevie Hopkins, a Davidson resident 
and organizer of a hot-lunch program for the 
elderly in northern Mecklenburg County, 
who also received an Algernon Sydney Sul- 
livan Award. 

There was no commencement speech, a 
Davidson tradition, but as Interim President 
Frontis Johnston handed out diplomas and 
a small crowd of photographers clicked 
away, graduates offered their own mes- 
sages: clenched fists raised in victory; a 
loud "Whoo-hoo!"; a cap raised skyward. 

The ceremony closed with singing of the 
Davidson alma mater, and as the college 
wind ensemble began the postlude, scores 
of laughing students tossed their caps into 
the low tree branches. 

Church bells peeled, and the organized 
ceremony dissolved into a mass of hugging 
students and parents, impromptu photo 
sessions and tearful goodbyes. 

For Davidson College's class of '84, Sun- 
day was a day of formality, a time of insan- 
ity, a day of sobriety and a time of revelry. 

It was a day to remember. 

Summa cum laude graduate Eric Fink approaches 
the platform to receive his diploma. 

Like many other graduates, George Booth shares the 
happy occasion with family and friends. 



"They eat, they drink, and in communion 
sweet Quaff immortality and joy." 

Milton, Paradise Lost 


.n . . . 

walked on the grass. Freshrpen 
wore beanies. ROTC was not opti(»idl. 
Socks were white; shirts were starcned. 
TheMSA*^ " "' '"^ -**- 

Science bi 
twostory iii 
E. H. Little (i 
heading for r 

Big wee!" 

and the, 

ing across i 
ig, had replaced the sma.. 
t next to Little Dormitory. 
f name sounds familiar) was 

Youn^^^HSund lodging in other dorms, 
and theJI^Hts (they were all imports in 
those day^Bk over Belk. For three week- 
ends everj^^ftr, Davidson went coed. 

For ent^^Knent, Jackson C^K(ar^ 
later, an ^^^le Patterson Cour^^pon' 
sored dances and house parties, spotlight- 
ing the stroll, the bunny hop, and the npw 

rock and roll. 


he bob and the crew-cut . . . jitterbug 
. . . Elvis Presley, Bo Diddley, and a new 
group, the Beatles . . . Edsels, Studebakers, 
Ford Fairlanes, and Dodge Darts . . . ca^a^ 
tion corsages, and chaperones ... no wom- 
en in the dorms! . . . mandatory chapel . . . 
life in a "dry" town ... a sense of "all is well 
with the world.". 



Everyone walks on, sleeps 
3n the grass (always avoidin 
reshmen don't know their pi. 

shaven t Chan 
are still white; shirts arie still sta 
buttonless). E. H. Little has left' 
other library. The M & M Soda 
serves big O's and specials. 
Big weekends. 

Young men (and now, women) f 
ing in other dorms, and the imports 
still got 'em) take over" every dormfcvery 
day of the year, Davidson is coed. 

For entertainment, Patterson Court still 

" ors dances an^house parties, now, 

ghting the smur^ the shag, and the 
Standby: rock 'n roll. 


Vail Commons 

While Senior Margaret Ervin eyes the barbecued ribs, 
freshmen enjoy the Commons' relaxed atmosphere. 

Four years ago, the freshman class of 
1980 wandered down to Bailey and Rich- 
ards in search of a decent meal. The en- 
trees, served so cheerfully by ARA Slater's 
delightful employees, were usually inedible 
and always unidentifiable. 

The oft-asked question "Hey, what is that 
brown stuff?" only added to the atmo- 
sphere of general disgust and discontent. 

By fall term of the following year, the Vail 
Commons had been erected. 

Pritchard's staff prepared to open its 

doors for incoming freshmen and indepen- 

Diversity, a board bill competitive with 
bills on the Court, and absolute impartiality 
attracted both freshmen and upperclass- 

The Commons offers better meals, more 
entertainment, and a much more pleasant 
atmosphere than Richards and Bailey ever 
did: salad bars, spud bars, barbecues, steak 
on Saturday, semi-formals, live entertain- 
ment, and (worth mentioning) all-you-can- 

eat at every meal. 

The freshman class of 1980 was the last 
class to "experience" Slater; however, atti- 
tudes toward all-freshman eating options 
have not changed. 

Despite its country-club ambiance, the 
Commons lacks a social program competi- 
tive with that of the houses on Patterson 

For this reason, among others, Patterson 
Court continues to draw a majority of each 
class during self-selection. 

Senior Kenny Wilson joins other independents and fresh- 
men on the Commons Terrace for an afternoon meal and 
band party. 


Senior Bill Crone, here, dressed and ready for a theater 
performance, is one of many ATO seniors seeking 
membership in a new eating house. 

ATO Members gather for the last supper. Senior Rich 
ard Barber, house president, salutes his fellow sheep 

House members demonstrate mealtime antics for 

any and all dinner guests. 

In the fall of 1983, ATO served its last 
supper. The (in)famous black sheep of Pat- 
terson Court were forced to disperse for 
lack of funds and lack of members. The 
sheep had been fighting what some viewed 
as a losing battle for several years. ATO's 
"no rushing" policy and nonconformist 
reputation may have contributed to the de- 
cline in self-selection. 

The demise of ATO leaves Davidson stu- 
dents with a few outlets for "uncommon" 
behavior. Who will enact the Ides of March? 
Who will serve ice cream with comet and 
beef stew toppings? Will we ever witness 
another duel on the patios of Patterson 
Court? Will SAE miss the house screams 
and the National Anthem? Most important- 
ly, what will happen to the lost sheep? No 
one seems to know . . . 


Commons, ATO/69 

Black Student Coalition 

The Black Student Coalition accom- 
plished a great number of their goals this 
year. Primarily, the BSC is an organization 
that was developed to unite students at Da- 
vidson who are concerned about race rela- 
tions. The organization's move onto Patter- 
son Court has produced many positive ef- 
fects. Most importantly, it has given the 
group a convenient place to convene for 
meetings or to simply mix and mingle In an 
effort to form stronger bonds of friendship. 

The BSC participated in a number of ac- 
tivities this past year under the leadership 
of the following officers: President Stone 
Bynum; Treasurer Keith Ellis; Vice-Presi- 
dent Janet Stovall; Secretary Gabriella Rob- 
inson: Publicity, Dana Lemmon; Special 
Events, Judy Harrell: Social Chairperson 
Atondra Williams; House Chairman Mark 
Gant; Recruiting/Orientation Chairman 
Dwayne Wright. 

The BSC contributes a great deal to the 
school and deserves its share of recogni- 
tion. In an attempt to arouse race con- 
sciousness among the students and faculty 
of Davidson, the BSC undertook numerous 
projects in 1983-84. Their activities Includ- 
ed the following: 

Dr. Charles King. Jr. Race Seminar — 
This speech was a key function In that the 
BSC attracted not only one of the best 
speakers on race today but also a large re- 
presentation of blacks and whites from Da- 
vidson. "There Is Fire in my Bones about 
this problem called Race," said Dr. King In 
his stirring lecture discussion. He spoke of 
discrimination among members of both 
races and attempted to open people's 
closed minds about their own prejudices. 
He believes that we are all guilty of racial 
prejudice to a certain extent and therefore, 
should similarly combine our efforts in an 
attempt to destroy racism from everyday 

Harlem Nocturn — Representing a move- 
ment begun in Harlem, this dance/singing 
group performed at Davidson before a large 
audience displaying talents parallel to 
those who performed during the Harlem Re- 
naissance when Jazz and the Blues were 

Video Taping of Events of Racism at Da- 
vidson — Video-Taped reenactments of rac- 
ist actions at Davidson were a vehicle 
through which the BSC hoped to reach 
those on campus unaware of negative race 
relations. These video tapes were played in 

Harriet Gaston, ace film maker, checks the equip- 
ment while filming the RACE video. 

Stone Bynum typifies Davidson, gentleman, athlete, 


Getting a feel for the board room, senior Kenny Wil- 
son will be working for Proctor and Gamble. 


A competitive racer, Leslie Mclver relaxes after a 
grueling 40mile ride 

BSC: First row: G. Robinson, D. Lemon, K. Ellis, J, Wrigiit, R. Ellison, A. Smith, D. Wright. 
StovdII, J. Harrell. D. Smith. C. Bynum, R. Holman. D 

the Gnion for an entire week, available for 
all to see and to be made aware of racist 
problenns at Davidson. 

Basically, all of BSC's efforts this year 
concentrated on race awareness because 
the best way to move towards improved 
racial relations is for all parties to be well- 
informed about the subject. Other BSC ac- 
tivities included mixers and dinners with 
SAE and KA, a fashion show, Harvey Gantt 
speaking on Black politics and the effects 
on our culture, and numerous seminars 
with panels composed of BSC members to 
provide a debate/discussion atmosphere 
on one of today's most complex and threat- 
ening problems. 

The BSC Is concerned with race relations 
at Davidson and Intends to do everything it 
can to provide a healthier environment for 
all people. With the full support of Its mem- 
bers and the rest of the student body and 
faculty, the BSC hopes to increase black 
students enrollment. Involvement, and con- 
tributions to the school and community. 
— Tyler Long 

BSC/ 71 





=1 ^ 





Stretch that thigh, Gina. Arms up! Stomach tight! 

Taking advantage of the Union's free skates, Anne 
Lambert cruises through Spring Frolics weekend. 

EMANON: First row: S. Herbert, G. Triplett, L. 
Brearley, L. McGee, A. McGill. G. Rhodes, C. Rich, A, 
Lambert, T Waples. A. Humphries, D. Turk, W. Rast. 
Second row: L. Ruehl, B. Brost, C. Boudreau, S. Moore, 

M. Braff, S. Jones, D. Gyauch. K. Weiss, J. Graham, R. 
Clark, S. Robinson, T Norville, K, Holbrook, J. Tyler. D. 
Kaufmann, E. Wintermute, K, Pfefferkorn, S. Hughes, 
K. McDarris. D. Adams, E. Kelly, C. Jolley, J. Trotter, 

M. Fant, G. Overcash, M. McMannis, S. Galiley, M. 
Wilson. D. Cooper. 


Aubrey Humphries looks up from her carrel and takes 
a breather. 

Emanonites Charles Wiley, Anne Lambert, and Lad- 
son Brearley spend a rainy Saturday walking to raise 
funds for CROP 

As a house with diverse membership, 
Emanon has developed a varied social cal 
endar, trying to plan events that both the 
house and the campus can enjoy. 

Popular parties this year included a Stu 
dio 54 party in the fall, and a night of big 
band music with the Davidson Jazz Ensem- 
ble later in the year. A casino party, com- 
plete with roulette, blackjack, dice, and 
prizes, was a Midwinters hit. House mem- 
bers favored the movie parties held 
throughout the year, featuring such clas- 
sics as The Seduction of Joe Tynan, The 
Blues Brothers, Young Frankenstein, and 
Raiders of the Lost Ark. 

The "big event" weekends of Homecom- 
ing, Parents' Weekend, and Midwinters 
called for special traditions: Saturday 
Champagne Brunch (a banquet of eggs, 
ham biscuits, muffins, and fruit) was a styl- 
ish addition to weekend festivities. For a 
taste of foreign culture, the house looked to 
Elizabeth Smiley, Pam Steadman, and the 
cooks to plan and prepare a number of exot- 
ic menus. These dinners were usually pre- 
ceded by representative hors doeuvres and 

The institutions of Wednesday night ice 
cream and Friday cocktails flourished. 
Each term featured at least one cocktail 
party for the faculty, providing a chance for 
members to talk with their professors in a 
casual atmosphere. 

Emanon offered its members an array of 
travel opportunities. They went hiking in 
Linville Gorge, and planned a weekend at 
Myrtle Beach and a day at Carowinds be- 
fore the end of the year. 

And what did these hardy souls do in 
their "spare time?" There was always time 
for a napkin fight after dinner, a foosball 
game, or a late night rendezvous of bridge 
and spades players. Spring term saw the 
organization of not one, but two, volleyball 
teams for the IMAC coed league. Even 
exam week was an excuse for planning 
events, as bagel study breaks and the con- 
sumption of leftover beer ended each term. 
As one of the remaining three co-ed 
houses left on the court, Emanon feels opti- 
mistic about its future. Emanon's president 
Sid Jones said, "Davidson's co-ed houses 
offer a unique social setting— allowing co- 
eds to interact without the social pressure 
of fraternities. Emanon plans to foster that 
type of atmosphere for many years to 

— Gina Triplet! 


Fannie and Mabel 

Succulent barbecued chicken, dirty rice, 
Mabel rolls, and green beans. These are the 
things of which dreams are made, and the 
privileged members of Fannie & Mabel's 
eating house are the only people who are 
lucky enough to have it prepared for them 
by the best cooks in North Carolina, Fannie 
Brandon and Mabel Torrence. Do not misun- 
derstand! We are talking about the best bar- 
becued chicken and rolls in the world. Yet 
this treasured delicacy is only one of the 
many fine things that F & M'ers enjoyed 
this year. Long remembered will also be ev- 
erything from Reggae bands to break-dance 
competitions, from food snoos to the Sis- 
tine Basement, from Mellow Mondays to 
Motorcycle Mamas. 

Fall and winter terms went well under the 
leadership of President Bev Hart, Vice-Presi- 
dent Betsy Blake, treasurer Peter D. 
"Chip", "Ace", "Goodnewsbadnews", 
McMichael, social chairmen Jeff Holland 
and Bill Swift, and head waiter Mark 
Steiner. The most dangerous of the cabinet 
positions, however, is the kitchen manager. 
One bad decision about what type of meal 
the house might like and it's instant abuse. 
Bravely risking life and limb to plan meals 
for F & M were Sherri Schwenke and John 
Toler. Laudatory comments often heard 
during meals were "Positive," "Terrific," 
and "Is this the Dead?" 

The social chairmen got the year off to a 
good start with a Saturday afternoon Reg- 
gae party featuring the group Sunfire. Al- 
though several bands played at F & M dur- 
ing the year, the most notable ones were 
Atlanta recording artists Love Tractor and 
Davidson's own Other Bright Colors, featur- 
ing F & M's Joe Jaworski. OBC played at 
Hattie's Night, which is the night for excess. 

Spring term heralded the election of the 
new officers. Sherri Schwenke, having 
demonstrated her proficiency as a kitchen 
manager, was elected president. Her cabi- 
net consists of vice-president Catherine 
Melton, treasurer Mark Steiner, social chair- 
men Dave "Party Guy" Resnik, and Paul 
"the P-man" Price, head waiter Boyd Black- 
burn, and kitchen managers Rachel Stew- 
art and Dave Brown. 

No graduating senior will ever be able to 
exactly reproduce Fannie and Mabel's deli- 
cious rolls in his own kitchen, but every F & 
M alumnus will remember the finest south- 
ern cooking available to man. 

— Randy Stroud 

Roy Martin pensively watches the "goings on" of an F 
& M reggae party- 

Have another drink! Senior Andy Scott offers a beer to 
a Hattie's Night guest. 

Dave "the party guy" 

Resnik takes a break from the 


As usual, the bar is where you'll find the action. 

F& M: First row: J Kelly. B. Hall. A. Scott. M. Hill. M 
Johnston. J. Hendrix. M. Barber. Second row; B 
Hopkins. P. Price. C. Melton, J. La Brec. C. Hessler. C 
Short. M. Torrence, F Gibson. F Brandon, M. Alford, C 
McMichael. S. Schwenke, C. Elyea. Third row: D 
Voorhis, R. Martin, J. Mann, J. Van Dell. D, Brown, G 

Sladcik, R. Barber. R. Stewart. B. Crone. Fourth row: J. 
Holland, B. Blackburn. B. Hart. S. Ross, J. Toler, J. 
Abrams, J. Rice. B. Geiger, R. Avery. C. Hobson. J. 
Cook. Fifth row: B. Swift. W. White, J. McLain, M. 

F & M/75 

Phi Gamma Delta 

The fraternity of Phi Gamma Delta, 
which lives in a Pizza Hut with purple doors, 
is a diverse yet tightly knit group, known 
informally as the Fijis. On any given week- 
end one could find Fijis at a Grateful Dead 
concert, playing a twenty-four hour volley- 
ball game to benefit the community, or rid- 
ing the purple bus around town. 

One thing is certain — all Fijis go away 
from Davidson College with more than a 
degree. Although Fijis pride themselves on 
their number of campus leaders, they do 
not often let academics get in the way of a 
good party. Fiji parties are a tradition on 
campus, from the legendary "Mellow Mon- 
days" to the popular "Strawberry Fields 
Party." The Fiji band parties, ranging from 
reggae to bluegrass to New Wave, are the 
talk of the campus. In the absence of band 
parties, weekend trips for the Fijis vary 
from mountain weekends to the annual 
"Fiji Island" at North Myrtle Beac^. 

When a Fiji cannot leave town on a week- 
end, he will probably be seen bright and 
early Saturday morning, working in some 
townperson's yard as a part of one of the 
weekly Fiji workdays. The Fijis also take 
weekly jaunts to the community center to 
play with the kids. 

Whatever the extracurricular aspects, Fi- 
jis are proud to say that they consistently 
maintain the highest GPA of Davidson's fra- 
ternities. Getting to know the Fijis is easy, 
but putting a label on them is not. 

— Marshall Johnston 

Some parties call for full regalia. 


"Get on the bus — pay your fare — tell your driver 
that you're going to a Fiji affair." 

FIJI: First row: J. Kelly, S. Cashion, D. Brown, L. 
Lasner. C. Elyea, J. Morgan, B. Blackburn, R. Martin, 
D. Resnik, F Ehrman, J. Jaworski, R. Lee, A. Scott, J. 
Mann. M. Johnston. Second row: D. Garlington, J. 

Cook, A. Reische, T. Ridenour, J. Holland, T. Hissam, D. 
West. Third row: J. Tillbury, H. Jensen, J. Van Dell, G. 
Howe, B. Swift, R. Avery, M. Steiner, P, Price. 

Kappa Alpha 

Aliens in Davidson? Freshman Sean Moser drops In 
on a KA party. 

After decorating the Christmas tree, Jeff McSwain, 
David Dendy, and his date have some "Yuletide 
Cheer. " 

KA: First row: J. Park, S. Mule, G. Muphry, D. Dendy. 
Second Row: B. Hay, S. Redding, C. Northrup, J. Brei- 
denstine, M. Keeley, T. Grimes, C. Detweiler, T. Bowen, 
H. Hall, J. Wright, J. Cobb, M. Wilkenson, S. Beaver, G. 
Booth, T. Holt, B. Cobb, W. Shreve, R. Dodd, E. Aiken. 

Third row: F Kalmbach, R. Odum, S. Dallas, J. Hamil- 
ton, S. Dockery, F Williams, L. Zbinden, J. Ferguson, 
S. Weaver, D. Coxe. Fourth row: J. McEwen, T. Sach- 
ten, J. McSwain, J. Rogers, M. Batten, P. Coggins, C. 
Fishback, J. Shaw, R. Peek, S. Counts, T. McKean, R. 

Vaughn, J. Hamilton. Fifth row: G. Smith, D. Flowers, 
C. Carrol, K. Bahr, J. Calvin. B. Davis. R. Willingham. 
M. Mottingham, S. Hay. 


The smiles of Southern Gentlemen John Breiden 
stine. J-T. Lay, and Mike Keeley are enough to melt any 
Yankee s heart. 

Paul Coggins, KA brother, and his two sma 
create a sensation with this pose. 

Kappa Alpha's Sigma Chapter returned 
to campus this year with pride after having 
clinched its second consecutive J. Edgar 
Hoover Award for chapter excellence. The 
award this year was the only one given in 
the entire Kappa Alpha Order, based on the 
strong showing of Davidson's own South- 
ern Gentlemen. 

Without slowing down to allow such an 
award to swell its collective head, Sigma 
began a strong rush program as well as an 
outstanding record of social service activi- 
ties. Many brothers engaged in projects and 
oganizations such as Student Government, 
the Y, fund raising for Muscular Dystrophy, 
as well as a charity disco co-sponsored with 
the Black Student Coalition. 

In addition, brothers, pledges, and guests 
enjoyed a wide variety of activities spon- 
sored by the social committee. Along with 
mixers and the (in)famous "Over the Hump 
Parties," Sigma's social calendar was high- 
lighted by groups like Zenon, The Surf, and 
The Voltage Brothers, who provided the 
tunes for the Midwinters bash at the Char- 
lotte Marriott. Nevertheless, the KA social 
event of the year was Heritage Week, which 
the brothers celebrated in typical southern 
style with skeet shooting, a gold tourna- 
ment, a pig picking, and the annual barn 

The active brothers of Sigma were not 
the only ones recognized this year, howev- 
er. Mr. Charles McCrary, Sr. ('21) of Ashe- 
boro received KA's highest alumni award, 
the Knight Commander's Accolade. Mean- 
while, the chapter continued its quest for 
excellence in a wide variety of activities on 
campus, from the clothes for Kenya drive 
to the IMAC basketball championship, won 
by the house team. Supreme Court. It was a 
banner year for the Southern Gents, who 
maintain a diversity of personality but a 
unity of purpose. 

— George Booth 



The Vai! Commons opened in 1981, and 
ever since the future of Patterson Court has 
been uncertain. Eating houses have been 
forced to compete with the formidable col- 
lege dining service. Some houses have not 
been able to survive. ETC was the first to 
fall. At the beginning of this year, the Fight- 
ing Sheep of ATO announced that they 
would close at the end of Fall term because 
of low membership. Other houses are also 
suffering from low membership. It seems 
that independent, coed eating houses 
might become a thing of the past. 

But one house on the Court seems to 
defy the current trend. While other houses 
struggle for survival, Pax is thriving with 88 
members. PAX's newly elected president at- 
tributes the club's success to a history of 
strong leadership from its executive board. 
Two years ago, president Lee McCormick 
led a very successful drive to recruit fresh- 
men. President Drew Wells continued this 

What is it that attracts freshmen to Pax? 
Murray Simpson, 1984-85 president, be- 
lieves that the club's "relaxed atmosphere 
appeals to a lot of students." Many of the 
members spend their afternoons at the 
house playing bridge and volleyball. 

One advantage of high membership is 
financial stability, PAX has accumulated an 
impressive bank account and has also been 
able to spend a great deal on house im- 
provements. This year the house pur- 
chased a new stereo system, a new televi- 
sion, a microwave oven, new living room 
furniture and a Casablanca ceiling fan as a 
finishing touch. 

In addition to house improvements, PAX 
has managed to offer an attractive social 
program. The Spongetones appeared at 
PAX early in the year. Also, the social com- 
mittee has experimented with some new 
ideas such as a Christmas "Formal" and a 
Mardi Gras party. And, of course, the hot 
tub is a favorite among all the members. 

In spite of the success it has enjoyed, 
PAX must fight for survival like all the other 
independent houses on the court. Last year, 
PAX recruited 35 freshmen. This spring 
only 25 freshmen selected PAX. Simpson 
explains that the independent houses must 
work hard to compete not only with the 
Commons; the growing popularity of the 
women's eating houses is also a threat to 
PAX. But Simpson adds that competition 
can also serve as an advantage to indepen- 

Enjoying an elegant dinner, Betsy Blake and Elizabeth 
Flanders share a private joke. 

Pax-ites go for a quick hug before supper. It increases 
the appetite. 

dent houses, forcing members to run the 

houses efficiently and to make a "genuine 

effort to meet the needs of the freshmen. " 

— Dick Richards 

Mo one leaves PAX without consulting (and discuss- 
ing) the social calendar. 



PAX: First row: M. Jones. D. Richards, H. Gaston, J. 
Lindsley, D. Davis, P. Seilars, K. Lorenz, M. Simpson, 
K. Gratto, M. Antley, P Baird, C. Suhr, D. Juengst. 
Second row: T Ghiradelli, K. McLean, P. Fishback, B. 

Starnes, E. Hay, D. McGee, J. Branch, S. Pruett, K. 
Gatchel, D Elleman, E. Oerter, L. Brown. E. Simpson, 
M. McKibben, D. Wells. Third row: W. Inge, C. Baggett, 
J, Evans, T McGaughey, K, Kirkpatrick, D. Schretter, 

J. Clark, W, Fulks, C. Woods, J. Steans. S. Brady, J. 
Cooper, C. Soderstrom, K. Clark, S. Bryant, E. Field. 
Fourth row: T. Allen, S. Lewis. B Brice. R. Hollenbeck. 
S. Otto. K. Fromm, P LaDue, H. Van Deventer, B. Von 
Stein, J. Morrisett, B. Brechtelsbauer, J. Munson, J. 
Spencer, H, Jensen. Not pictured: B. Bigger. 

PAXites demonstrate another ratio: teetotalers: 1. con 
noisseurs: 3. 


Pi Kappa Alpha 

After losing a great senior class to gradu- 
ation, the brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha took 
on the challenge of making this past year as 
great and successful as the previous one 
had been. And they, in their own right, suc- 

The big event of the fall was the Annual 
Haunted House. Kimmel House, thoughtful- 
ly donated by its residents, was trans- 
formed into a hellish manse, chock full of 
ghouls, demons, and Patrick McMaster. A 
substantial amount of money was raised 
and donated to the Muscular Dystrophy As- 
sociation. Other events Fall term included 
numerous rush parties and mixers with stu- 
dents of other colleges. 

Winter term brought something new to 

Lach Zemp scopes the competition and considers the 
odds , , 

PiKAs take relaxation very seriously; senior Steve 
King is a master 

PiKA. The first winter-pledge class in Beta 
Chapter's history began their sacred duties 
to become brothers. The idea of a winter- 
pledge class added refreshing variety to the 
house. The annual Casino Party during Mid- 
winter 's Weekend brought Atlantic City 
southward and enjoyment to all who attend- 
ed. The pledge class's New Year's Eve Party 
ended the term with such a good time that 
everyone boisterously anticipated spring 
term, hoping for more of the same. 

One of Spring term's highlights was the 
Dream Girl Formal. After cooking steaks at 
the lake campus, everyone donned their 
best attire and enjoyed themselves at Gus" 
Original Forty-Niner. 

Later in the term, PiKA and Warner Hall 

co-sponsored the band Sidewinder at the 
loading dock. The band entertained a large 
crowd with a variety of American rock, ac- 
companied by the audience's cheers and 
screams for encores. 

PiKA raised money for Davidson's inter- 
ests in the Kenyan educational system with 
its third Kenya Jam. Thirty-two freshmen 
made up an outstanding pledge class this 
spring and their Beach Party culminated 
the term with a pig roast and dancing in the 

After a year such as this one, the broth- 
ers of Pi Kappa Alpha look ahead to 1985 
with great anticipation. 

— Roger Kromer 


PiKAs welcome native girls to the Lust Barge. 

Sean Austin, tal<ing a needed break from the action. 
aks. Do I really have lo go back in there coach?" 

PIKA: First row: T Cardwell, D. Stout, M. Prochaska, 
W. Turlington, O. Ferrene. D. Matthews, B. Flinchum. 
S. Baskin. Second row: T. Wiebusch, H. Wilkins, B. 
Rice, T. Pierce, T. Martin, S. Giles, J. Niepold, G. 
Grantham, R. Birgel, A. Mast. J. Burson. J. Fleenor. J. 
Brueggeman, R. Browder. Third row: J. Johnson. J. 
Gaither. K. Rawlins. N. Lowther. B. Roberts, C. Klett, 

W. Abberger. G. Guise. M. Stanback. H. Roddey. D. 
White. C. Griffith. R. Kromer. D. Stuelpnagel. J. 
McGuirt. P Hogg. K. Revell. S. Dick. R. Tapp. D. Frazer. 
Fourth row: C. Jenkins. W. Gould. B. Grantham. W 
Goodman. J. Harper. P. McMaster. F Ranson, A. Futral, 
M. Gosnell. S. Rudy. J Haney, T McClurkan. Fifth row: 
P. Miller, S. Davis, M. Longmire. 




Phi Delta Theta 

Macho fisherman Mike Harbert wanders through the 
halls of Sentelle displaying his catch. 

PHI DELT: First row: M Lufkin, T. Okel, B. Pope. Sec 
ond row: M. Gate, J. McCullum, J McMullin, B. 
McMullen. Third row: A Rock. J. May, M. Webb, E. 
Andrews, O Van Dierdonck. Fourth row: P Bryant, J 
Hain, G. Merriweather, M. Smith. B. Miller, D 
Vaughan. J. Malone. R. Kmiecik. Fifth row: J. Rumley, 
D. Picton. J. Alston, S. Wright, B. Kirby, A. Cekada, D 
Blood, M. Downing, D. Williams. Sixth row: M. Har 
bert. S- Hill, B, Letton, Jesse, A. Baron, S. Morrison, D 
Hall, J. Pittard Seventh row: J. Hoskins. K. Martin, D. 
Coop, S Brendle, Z Wade, T Glazer. D. Graves. T. 
Nellson. J, Grubba. Eighth row: B. Beebe. J. Planta- 
tion. D. Nutter, Ninth row: J. Awad. S. Brandon. 


Dolly and Kenny love to entertain. Senior Jerry 
Grubba and freshman Connie Clark amuse the audi- 
ence at Phi Delfs Air Guitar contest. 

Bill Warner enjoys spectating in the 900 Room. 

Phi Delt is no longer Animal House. Mor is 
it KA, SAE, or any of tine otiier Kelly green 
bastions of young Republicanism. Many a 
lazy afternoon has found the Delts fraternal- 
ly engaged in emptying kegs as only the 
Delts can. Among the house's many sched- 
uled social functions several events were 
stand-outs: the temporarily assumed social 
ace of the annual champagne party, the 
joyous and judicious Air Band party; the 
reverent homage paid to ancient Greece at 
the Toga Party; and the insanity of the Hal- 
loween Party. Delts know how to party, and 
the friendly manner in which they do so has 
endeared them to Patterson Court. 

Delts have also fared well on Davidson's 
hallowed fields of play. Captains from the 
football, soccer, and baseball teams call the 
Delt house their own. Delts were no less 
spartan in IMAC competition with the War- 
den's Crew bringing a fierce new brand of 

contact volleyball to Johnston Gym. In the 
midst of their extra-curricular exploits, 
Delts haven't neglected the responsibilities 
of study assumed by each Davidson stu- 

With a strong pledge class and a Phi Delt 
brother as the new college president, Phi 
Delt's roots in Davidson have become firm- 
er than ever. The future looks prosperous 
as the Delt house extends a friendly hand to 
Davidson College and the community. We 
invite you to visit. 

— Andy Rock 

Phi Delt/85 


Are Dawna Coutant and Rives Balcom rushing a se- 
nior? Andrea Geyer is willing to cooperate. 

"Welcome, freshmen!" Peggy Blount. Becky Waters, 
Vicki Vinturella. and Nadine Bennett celebrate the fes 
tive occasion of self-selection. 


>^-. .•'^N 



Sophomore Katie Oates defends Rusk: "We really do 
eat meat and potatoes once a week." 

The eager freshmen who rushed over to 
Chambers in search of their Patterson 
Court destination were quite surprised at 
the computer printout posted outside the 
Deans' office. Self-selection attested to the 
overwhelming popularity of one house — 
Rusk. Over 80 girls (about half of the fresh- 
man girls) "shot-gunned" Rusk in 1984. 
With over 50 girls on the waiting list, sug- 
gestions for fitting more into the house 
ranged from buying more tables to enclos- 
ing the porch! In any case, how to handle 
such a large class of rising sophomores is 
one of the issues Rusk must deal with dur- 
ing the upcoming year. 

Apparently the "salad" image didn't 
steer the freshmen away. It is true that Rus- 
kies LOVE salad — the great number of 
Rusk girls at the Quincy's salad bar on 
weekends attests to this fact. Many fresh- 
men claim the fun and friendly people at 
Rusk were the reason they joined. It could 
also be that when all these great people get 
together they throw FGN parties. 

Rusk had great success hosting Skip 
Castro, the White Animals, Liquid Pleasure, 
and other bands. Mixers with other court 
houses included a 'Pearl Harbor Day par- 
ty", a champagne party, and a party at PB 
Scotts. Semi-formals were held in the fall 
and winter; Rusk's Senior Formal was the 
highlight of Spring Term. 

Various activities were held to help fresh- 
men get acquainted with the girls in the 
house, including Ladies' Lock-ins, a "Slum- 
ber" party, Friday Afternoon Clubs, a "Girls 
Just Wanna Have Fun" party, and the tradi- 
tional Self-Selection Champagne party. A 
"Suitcase" party with an allexpensepaid 
trip to Myrtle Beach given away and a Luau 
with Warner Hall rounded up the year. But 
Rusk girls do want to have more than just 
fun — Rusk girls get involved. Service pro- 
jects during the year stressed personal in- 
volvement. During Fall term the house de- 
cided to forego desserts two nights a week 
to give to the Gethsamane Program. A 
disco for the Florence Crittendon Home in 
Charlotte was held along with a Clothes 
Disco that required each person upon enter- 
ing to donate an article of clothing to be 
given to the Charlotte Clothing Ministry. 
Rusk girls also participated in Davidson's 
Town Day and in the Care for the Earth 
program which planted trees in Haiti. 

The past year at Rusk holds many 
memories for all the members — favorite 
meals, the rush for the food, humorous re- 
marks at house meetings, memorable par- 
ties, and the even more memorable clean- 
ups. The 1983-84 year was a great one for 
Rusk, but even greater things are in store 
for the future. 

— Linda Walker 


"I think ladies lock-in Is a blast." The ladies at Rusk Friendships which extend beyond mealtimes are one 
House appear to agree with this statement, of Rusks most positive aspects. 

RUSK: First row: J, Sitton, L. Rader. E. Davis, K. Huff, 
M. Huff. B, Findlay, M. Ferguson, J. Pearson, M. Kres 
ken, S. Taylor, J. Horn, L. Burger, E. Kim. N. Bennett 
R, Benn, L. Peacock, M. Mulhern, L. Walker. C. Fine- 
gan. Second row: L. Hightower, M. McArn, L. Folcher 

B Woo. P Marsh, K. Kowalczyk, J. Withers. C. Melton, 
V. Vinturella, B. Waters, M.B. Harding. M. Mugler, C. 
Bost. Third row: A. Foster. M. Edwards. B. Maczka. P 
Hahn. L. McNeilley. L Lutz. V. Issacs. K. Brewer, A, 
Mitchell. N. Barber, P Blount. P Ives. A. Lutz. A. Dew- 

ey. Fourth row: M. Khazaeli. L. Corbett, S. Ng. R Palm- 
er. M. McGee, S. McAlister, S. Townsend, H. Mulhern, 
M. Short. B. Jannetta. 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Freddie Butler sightseeing? Suspicious. Below: 
George Ibrahim snuggles up to an import. 

Duncan, Robert, Steve, and Sean striite a familiar 

What to do when the BMW is snowbound and Dad 
doesn't answer the phone? Ask an SAE. 

1983 — 100th anniversary — $20,000 bash 
. . . 1984 . . . even better. . . Presently nonrii- 
nated for most outstanding SAE chapter in 
the nation ... 1st Night Back parties . . . 
NICE FRONT YARD ... 10 Mixers . . . 
Thanks Throbber . . . the garden tiller girl 
. . . grain punch . . . SAE Charity Calendar 
— $3,000 to E.H. Little Library . . . canned 
food party for needy at Christmas . . . flick- 
erball champs, once again . . . drug addicts 
and sex fiends? . . . Kitty Dudley — Home- 
coming Queen — SAE Sweetheart . . . Hell 
Car . . . Rundown . . . HicksSAE province 
secretary . . . McColl — club football presi- 
dent . . . Presidential Search Committee . . . 
ODK, Phi Beta Kappa, Magna Cum Laude, 

Who's Who . . . Greek Week Champs . . . 
Batallion Commander of * 1 ROTC Unit on 
East coast . . . Dense Packs . . . President 
and Vice President of Student Union . . . 
BMW's? . . . nationally distributed video 
"College Students and Drunk Driving" — 
sponsored and made by N.C. Theta SAE's 
. . . Captains — club lacrosse . . . the Land 
Commander . . . money for Murray of M & 
M . . . SAE's — seven of 18 hall counselors 
... no dead dogs ... 'A' league basketball 
finals, third consecutive year . . . Review 
Board . . . CCRL . . . President of SADD . . . 
SAE's — six of 18 on Honor Council . . . 
The White Animals . . . YMCA basketball 
coaches . . . Student Solicitor and Defense 

Advisor . . . dancing on "the" table at "the" 
house . . . student body president ... bi- 
kathon for charity— $2,000 . . . SAE— na- 
tional fraternity of the Olympic games . . . 
Tequilla blackjack . . . lunch rumors . . . 
Hermetz and the milk . . . Huntersville old 
folks visits . . . jukebox . . . new carpet . . . 
Romantics . . . beach weekend . . . slide 
show . . . Class of '84 . . . Lillie Mae and 
Rissie . . . Knox and Irwin ... all major 
NCAA varsity sports ... all those women 
. . . Mooresville golf course . . . diversity, 
loyalty, pride, unity, friendship . . . Noddy. 
—Ben Williams 


Million dollar seats can be lonely Frank Hobarl, drink 
in hand, enjoys the view from atop Johnston Gym. 

Senior SAEs display their equipment Anyone want to 

^H: M 

SAE: Kneeling: J. Norman. G. Meyer. G. Hicks. M. 
Williams, D. Moye. M. Merrell. B. Babcock. D. Jones, 
T. Evans. S. Bernhart. D. McCall. Lying in front: T 
Hermetz. Standing: B. McCall. W. Stroud. M. Mitchell. 

T Cabrales. S. Goudie, L. Neisler, T Kurtts, F. Hobart. 
C. Regen. W. Gramley. V Merchant. C. Holden. T Wa- 
ters, R. Stedding, J. Peeples, M. Valbuena. B. Oldham. 
J. P. McBryde. S. Houck. E. Lilly, C. Lyerly, J. Bossong. 

T. Garner. C. Mapper. On porch: B. Williams. J. Cox. S. 
White. P. Baay. R. Deaton. R. Spaugh. S. Robinson, E. 
Henderson, J. Laughlin, S. Brandon. C. Farabow. W. 
Nisbet. G. Roddey, P Janetta. Peabody. B. Carr. K. 
Lontz. F Butler. S. Gordon, H. Woolen. Roxanne. R. 
Hunter. Dr. Leiand Park. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 

The 1983-84 school year was a very spe- 
cial one for the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraterni- 
ty. They boasted a class of thirty-four 
pledges, the largest of the fraternities. Ste- 
phen MacMillan, president, said the large 
class "symbolizes a change in the fraterni- 
ty." According to the president, the fraterni- 
ty had achieved "greater respectability" on 
the campus and in the community. This 
quality, combined with a strong pledge pro- 
gram, accounts for the large addition to the 

Other significant events in the fraternity 
include a switch to Vail Commons as the 
standard dining place. Most of Sig Ep's 
members are pleased with the decision. 

Some tradition, though, does remain in 
the fraternity's social program. They had 
their annual "Champagne Pajama Party" 
which was again a success. Also, the 
"Fountain of Youth" and "Casino" parties 
attracted many to the house off campus. 
Perhaps the most interesting evening, 
though, was the 'Nuclear Meltdown" 
which featured Mike Blake with a bag over 
his head impersonating a geiger counter. 
Many of these events were possible only 
through the efforts of the little sisters, a 
group of girls headed by Frances Palmer 
dedicated to the health and merriment of 
the fraternity's members. 

The highlight of the social season was 
the formal held at Sharon View Country 
Club on March 17. There, the standard 
dress was not jeans but formal attire. De- 
spite the seemingly subdued atmosphere, 
all who attended enjoyed themselves. 

With a successful year behind them, Sig- 
ma Phi Epsilon hopes to continue the trend. 
Officers predict a promising 1984-85 year 
for the fraternity. 

— Kathleen Micham 

A good breakfast Is senior Paul Fry's secret strategy 
for winning track meets. 

Ultimate frisbee requires strategy. Senior David 
Barnes discusses play options with Sig Eps. 

No handicap is too great to slow Gary Scfienk 
even a sprained ankle. 


As part of the initiation ritual, junior Mark Harris 
points out treasure hunt clues to the pledges 

^ Z*E 

^ I J I 

SPE: First row: A. Potter, P. Fry, K. Moore, D. Hutchin- 
son, H. Monroe, T Dunn, D. Sawhney, K. Howarth, E. 
Hill, J Vanderzee. Second row; W. Weatherspoon, K. 
Horan. R Cloudt, J. Reeves, G Sloop, J Insler. F 
Higgins, C Westlake, J. Wright, G. Davis. G. Elder. K. 
Neale, B. Waddell. G. Jamison. M. Wright. D. Plaut. 
Third row; A Moses, A. Kromer, A. Clark, S. McMillan, 
E Fink, B. Sloan. 


Warner Hall 

Snacking makes studying go faster. But Annie, who 

are you really thinking about? 

Liz Stanat practices yoga on Richardson Beach Hear no evil, see no evil, speak no evil, have no clue. 

And there was our FAVORITE dinner: 
curried chicken, sauteed broccoli, crois- 
sants, and chocolate silk pie ... all over the 
tables, chairs, walls, windows, ceiling, not 
to mention our clothes. With the help of a 
Davidson fraternity, Warner Hall was prop- 
erly initiated into Patterson Court dining rit- 

Yes, Warner Hall, alias Wappa Happa, has 
met the challenge of becoming a well- 
rounded Patterson Court member. We have 
a hefty social budget, managed very well by 
social chairmen Kathy Kooken and Nancy 
Fannin, assistant social chairmen Anne Rol- 
lins and Shelley Boulware, and treasurers 
Mary Griffin and Jean Shepherd. Some of 
the highlights of this year were a road trip to 
Washington and Lee, Lust Barge, Winter 
Formal with freshmen as our guests, self- 
selection Champagne Party (yes, we do 
stand on the furniture), and our two big 
spring blowouts — Beach Weekend and a 
Luau at the lake with Rusk. 

Amidst all of the parties, though, Warner 
Hall doesn't lose sight of the need for ser- 
vice. Led by service chairmen Elizabeth 
Brooks and Kristin Hills, we visited Hunters- 
ville Nursing Home, sold Davidson huggers 
for Gethsemane Tutorial Program, sold 
Buck-a-Tucks to help support Davidson 
grad Edith Parker's program in Kenya, held 
a Cancer Olympics with SAE, and spon- 
sored Arsenia, our Phillipine foster child. 

Mondays meant board meetings, run 
throughout the year by IMAC woman and 


vice-president Annie Porges. Vicki Neale 
served as our president until Christmas 
when she handed the top spot to Ross 
Thayer. Secretaries Alice Reeves and Kath- 
leen Anderson meanwhile scribbled min- 
utes and memos. Our kitchen managers 
Elena Paul, Laura Turnburke, and Jenny 
Gotto, kept Warner Hall members healthy 
(as we discovered trying on dresses for For- 

mal). House managers Elizabeth Laughlin 
and Caroline Kelly, assisted by Shelley 
Boulware and Cari Shulman, kept the 
house looking new; difficult to do after mix- 
ers, champagne parties, and a few half-for- 
gotten Friday Afternoon Clubs. 

Now that we've been properly initiated 
into Patterson Court, perhaps we can start 
our own food fights?! (naaaah!) 


Sally Grey lectures Michelle Kresken on the fine art of 

Warner Hall (In the flesh!) escorts Homecoming repre- 
sentative Elizabeth Brooks. 

WARNER HALL: First row: B. Downs, N. McCorkel, A 
Sanders, C. Johnson, J. Sternal, J. Bull, L. van Dier 
donck. L. Alexander. A. Cartledge, J. Fisher. B. Bolton 
M. White. E. Bond. Second row: A. Montrem, C. How 
ard, 1^. Brewster, C. McGuire, A. Roddey, K. Prillannen 
S. Schofield, B. Peeler, K. Bockus. M. van Antwerp, L 

Stanat. Third row: H. Parrish, K. Anderson, M. Kimbirl 
S. Carr, L. Taft, L. Eldridge. S. McDonald. R Reece. S 
Campbell. M. Mauze. J- Alexanian, K. Kooken, A. Rol 
lins, S. Lineburger. E. Elkin. K. Sundberg. Fourth row 
A. Word. J. Sypult. J. Aurell. S. Boulware, E. Reed. A 
Wills, L, Cash, M. Keller, C. Kelly. J. Shepherd. S. Hart 

K. Hills. B. Mack. K. Kief, J, Golding. C. Hall. M. Nel- 
son. D. Podolin, C. Meyer. Fifth row: S. Patterson, M. 
Dotson. M. Tabb. E. Laughlin. S. Fore, N. Fannin, T. 
Smith, R Thayer, A. Porges, B. Bates, L. de Beck, K. 
Dudley, C. Shulman. L. RIeyea, M. Griffin, J. Morris. E. 
Hargrove, S. Chapman, 





, J, % 


^^^^ "Keep good men company, and thou wilt 

become one of them." 

Cervantes, Don Quixote 

College Union encourages 

Phred Huber chooses the next record at the Thursday 
night disco, sponsored by the Union Dance Commit- 

Strader. W. Lowrey, J. Park, W. Brown, C. Mapper, L. 

Smith, R. Hartsell, E. Alves. T Garner, P Kurani. L. Mark Whelan begins a game of pool in the Union 
Members of the 1984-85 Gnion Board include: Dr McDonald, A. Moore, E. Laughlin. R. Hunter, M. Ward. game room. 
Barnes. K. Gates, E. Daugherty, B. Loper. E, Elkin. R J. Munson. T. Evans. A. Parker. R. Vaughn. 


student involvement 

At the beginning of Fall term, no one was 
certain of the Student Union's future. The 
organization had lost two of its greatest as- 
sets: C. Shaw Smith in the director's chair 
and pitchers in the 900 Room. Recovery 
from these devastating blows would be a 
long, uphill battle. 

After 30 years of service, Smith an- 
nounced his retirement in the Spring of 
1983. Fortunately, William Brown, who 
worked with Smith in the mid-1970's, re- 
turned to Davidson to accept the post of 
Director of the Union. Senior Charlie Lo- 
vett, elected president of the Union, report- 
ed that the transition was a smooth one. He 
felt "lucky and honored" to have had the 
opportunity to work with both men. He was 
inspired by Smith's wealth of experience 
and by Brown's innovative spirit. 

The 900 Room also miraculously recov- 
ered after the loss of pitchers. Because of 
the new drinking laws in Morth Carolina, the 
dining service decided to serve beer only in 
cups to discourage minors from drinking. 
After a few weeks of futile protest, students 
submitted to the regulation. Popularity re- 
bounded. Thursday night discos remained 
as fashionable as ever. 

Lovett, a theatre major, noted major im- 
provements in the Union programs during 
his interim as president. He was particularly 
proud of the concert committee's achieve- 
ments. The Fixx appeared in Love Audito- 
rium in the fall and the Thompson Twins 

played for the college in March. The Con- 
cert Committee, headed by Jim Hoskins, 
took advantage of an alumnus connection 
to bring these big name bands to Davidson. 

"Big Weekends are on the upswing," Lo- 
vett added. Skip Castro performed in the 
Commons for the Midwinters dance. There 
was also important growth in the smaller 
Union programs, such as the Open Lun- 
cheon program headed by junior Tony Dick. 

Lovett attributed the Union's recent suc- 
cess to the high level of student participa- 
tion. The Union sanctions 16 committees, 
including the formidable Women's Con- 
cerns Committee, the Pop Films Commit- 
tee, and the Open Forum Committee. With 
continued student participation and the 
leadership of newly elected president 
Thomas Evans, Lovett is confident that the 
Student Union will remain the center of 
campus life. 

— Dick Richards 

Todd Cowdery works the light board at a Onion func- 

Ttie Davidson Peace Coalition displayed a paper 
mache representation of a cruise missile in the Union 



students vote in the hall of Chambers during an SGA 
sponsored election. 

Front row: Kerry March, Holly Gaston, Ester Kim, 
Edward Hay, Jennifer Gotto, Beadsie Woo, Dick Lee 
Second row: Mark Sandy, Frank Hobart, Mark 
Nottingham, Duncan Fraser, John Laughlin, Chet 
Barksdale, David Hutchinson, Bill Hall. Third row: Pat 
Woodward, Todd Wiebusch, Gene Davis, Hunter 
Monroe, Warren Gould, John Peebles, Lentz Ivey. Last 
row: Christine Johnson, Juleigh Sitton, Laura McGee, 
Mot pictured: Burt Taylor, Debby Tyson, Jim Reaves. 
Tim McGaughey, Louis Zbinden, Shannon Anderson. 


SGA tackles campus problems 

Those students who have never wit- 
nessed the spectacle of an SGA meeting 
have deprived themselves of one of David- 
son's most fascinating phenomena. The 
Union Conference Room is a surrealistic 
wonder in itself. New Guinean war shields, 
poison arrows, masks and other primative 
relics adorn the west wall. College Bowl tro- 
phies decorate the east wall. From the 
north and south walls formidable portraits 
of the Gray family frown upon the SGA 
senators as they straggle in for the weekly 

At nine o'clock, SGA president Hunter 
Monroe, with vice-president Lentz Ivey at 
his side, calls the meeting to order from his 
coveted position at the head of the table. 
After Ester Kim reads the minutes, the 

group discusses pressing problems at great 
length. While three or four of the most en- 
thusiastic actively debate the issues, most 
of the group seems less distraught by the 
headed topics such as SGA weekend, stu- 
dent-trustee rapport, and SGA by-laws. 

Surprisingly though, things are accom- 
plished at these meetings. The SGA can 
boast of several marked achievements in 
the 1983-84 school year. The senate suc- 
cessfully campaigned for the rejection of 
the unpopular semester system. They also 
developed a new faculty evaluation sys- 
tem. And the SGA Phonathon raised over 
$100,000 for the Davidson endowment. 

Hunter Monroe listed three specific goals 
that he and Ivey set for their SGA adminis- 
tration: "to increase the visability of the 

SGA activities, and to continue only worth- 
while programs and committees." In rela- 
tion to the third goal, the SGA did cut out 
many of the less important committees. 
Ivey reported that they "eliminated non-pro- 
ductive things such as the Corporate Rela- 
tions Committee and the Commons Com- 
mittee. " 

So in spite of their unique manner of op- 
erating, it seems that the SGA senators 
have not lost sight of their by-laws' charge 
to "bear the responsibility for developing 
and maintaining Davidson as a superior 
academic community." — Dick Richards 

Student volunteers David Short and Fran Gibson call 

alumni during the SGA Phonathion for tlie Living En- 


College Bowl Team wins 
National Invitational Tournament 

Why would any sophomore girl want to 
leave Davidson on the weekend of Spring 
Frolics to go to Emory with Tim Waples, 
David Sisk, Chris Blake, John Eglin, and Dr. 
Hansford Epes? Well, it is not too difficult to 
give up Spring Frolics for the National Invi- 
tational College Bowl Tournament. And I, 
together with the gentlemen listed above, 
had the pleasure and the honor of represent- 
ing Davidson College at what was a truly a 
national tournament. Davidson's College 
Bowl team is probably the least well-known 
of the college's many teams, but as one of 
the school's most successful groups, it de- 
serves a large share of recognition. 

Most people know the basic rules of the 
game: players answer questions for points 
under a strict time limit, and the team with 
the most points when the time runs out is 
the winner. But there is more to it than that. 
People always ask me, 'What kind of ques- 
tions are you asked?" 1 have to answer that 
we are asked something from everything. A 
typical game could ask questions from par- 
ticle physics, English literature, sports, the 
movies, and geography in the space of a 
few minutes. The questions are as diverse 
as anything imaginable. As far as the mem- 

bers of Davidson's team are concerned, Col- 
lege Bowl is FCIM. Why else would we prac- 
tice for almost two hours everyday, nearly 
five days a week, every week of the school 

All of the practice is necessary to prepare 
for such tournaments as the MIT at Emory. 
Our team enjoyed its stay at Emory; the 
questions were good — which is to say that 
they weren't too hard or too easy. The 
team's strong points included sports, poli- 
tics, literature, movies, anything about Eng- 
land, mythology, and extensive knowledge 
about blue whales! 

The drive to and from our tournaments is 
at least half of our total experience. Atlanta 
is five hours from Davidson but the time 
passes quickly when we play "Bottiull," a 
guessing game to the wonderfully pre- 
served tunes of the 60s. Of course, none of 
us counted on spending an hour and a half 
at a rest area outside Atlanta on the way to 
Georgia Tech for the Southeastern Region- 
als. The battery on the van wasn't as eager 
to make it to Atlanta as we were! So we 
bought a new one, and without further mis- 
hap, we made it to Georgia Tech. 

Our luck seemed all good from that point 

on. We stayed in the plush Sheraton Atlan- 
ta, complete with balconies overlooking the 
scenic downtown areas. The questions 
went our way, too. Perhaps it was the fact 
that we brought along Hunter Monroe, who 
had been a frequent visitor to our daily prac- 
tices. Or, perhaps it was just that the David- 
son College Bowl team is pretty darn good. 
But we ended up winning the whole tourna- 
ment. We even beat our old nemesis, 
Emory, twice. (They were foolish enough to 
enter two teams in the tournament!) The 
trip home was a real joy because riding 
along with us was that big silver bowl. Be- 
fore leaving Atlanta, we stopped at the Var- 
sity, "the world's largest (and fastest) fast 
food complex". What more could one ask 
from an Easter weekend? We had good, 
clean College Bowl fun. Which is to say that 
we learned a lot, started some new tradi- 
tions, and we enhanced Davidson's reputa- 
tion for academic strength in yet another 

— Sara Beasley 

(coach). Sara Beasley, David Sisk, Tim Waples, John 
Eglin. Chris Blake. 


Coach Epes prepares practice questions for the lean 

In a practice session, Tim Waples reaches for an an 
swer, but misses 

Team members moan in unison as they learn the cor 
rect answer to a missed practice question. 

college bowl/ 101 

42 seniors win keys to Phi Beta Kappa society 

Of all the academic honors which a col- 
lege may bestow on its students, Phi Beta 
Kappa has an extra special ring to it. This 
spring, 42 Davidson seniors were invited to 
join the Gamma chapter of the national so- 
ciety. In general, students with a 3.6 GPA or 
better are eligible, but high grades do not 
guarantee membership. Fifty members of 
the Davidson faculty and staff who are 
members of Phi Beta Kappa vote to accept 
or reject the candidates. According to the 
constitution of the United Chapters, candi- 
dates must demonstrate high scholarship, 
liberal culture, and good character More- 
over, no more then 12.5 percent of a gradu- 
ating class may be elected. 

In spite of all the prestige of the society, 
the tangible awards are rather small. They 
include a membership certificate, a gold 
key, and a free dinner (complete with Broc- 
coli Hollandaise, Bordeaux wine, and coco- 
nut snow balls.). At the initiation dinner Dr. 
Charles Bitter of the National Humanities 
Center delivered an address which he titled 
"It's What You Don't Know" (?!). To some, 
the induction ceremony seemed painfully 

Almost all of the new members, however, 
were pleased with their acceptance into the 
society and understandably proud of their 
keys. "It's a nice recognition of all the hard 
work," said Lindsey Rader, an English ma- 
jor who plans to attend law school next 
year But the question arises: is Phi Beta 
Kappa worth the hours upon hours of 'hard 
work' in the library? Few inductees seem to 
regret all of the study time. Janet Lindsley, 
a chemistry major, reported that she stud- 
ied hard but not too hard: "I don't think I've 
restricted myself." But she admitted that 
for chem majors "junior year was designed 
so we had to live in the Chemistry Build- 

Carl Rist, another inductee, felt that he 
studied a great deal his first two years at 
Davidson. He spent his junior year in Mar- 
burg and felt that experience was extreme- 
ly worthwhile. "Being abroad helped me to 
get away from the pressures of grades," 
Rist explained. "And coming back I felt 
fresh and ready to study again." 

Whatever the price they had to pay, the 
new Phi Beta Kappa inductees have 
achieved one of the country's most respect- 
ed academic distinctions. Hats off to all of 

— Dick Richards 

All good things must come to an end. Rene Herlong 
reflects upon Frontis Johnston's final remarks to the 
Class of '84. 


^■i - \L^ ^ i^^^m^t 


j^rVy ^f^tsJmlffU^ 




BHI^HuPllkJDr J 

Mew members of the Phi Beta Kappa society cele 
brdte their induction with their families and guests. 

"But how much do I owe?" John Hendrix settles his 
y debt with Comptroller Bob Davidson. 

What's her key to success? Phi Beta Kappa memt>er. 
Juleigh Sitton, attributes her staying power in the li 
brary to Tab. 

Phi Beta Kappa/ 103 

Dedicated to upholding honor 

Each spring, elections for defense advi- 
sors, student solicitors, and Honor Council 
members are held. What do the respected 
members of this body do? 

With hearings occurring at the most inop- 
portune moments, the majority of the work 
falls on the secretary, chairman, defense 
advisors, and the student solicitors. Honor 
Council secretary, Mancy Rosselot, spent 
untold hours contacting council members, 
tape recording proceedings in Phi Hall, and 
transcribing tapes into neat notes after 
each hearing. Rosselot attended all hear- 
ings but did not have the right to vote at the 

trial's conclusion. 

Bobby Silver, 1983-84 chairman, moni- 
tored all hearings. The most difficult aspect 
of his job came after the Honor Council's 
decision; he informed the defendent of the 
sanction. For this reason, it is necessary to 
elect a chairman who is both understanding 
and decisive, qualities which Silver pos- 

Student solicitors and defense advisors 
have the responsibility of presenting the 
case. Solicitors research the accusations 
and determine whether enough evidence 
exists to make a charge. Defense advisors 

represent students charged with honor code 
violations. Both solicitors and defense advi- 
sors interview witnesses, research leads, 
and present arguments. 

Ultimately, the Honor Council makes the 
decision in a hearing. Of 18 members, six 
serve at each hearing. Council members 
come to school in time for Freshman Orien- 
tation and may be called during the sum- 
mer for any possible summer violations. 
The Council is a group dedicated to the 
preservation of the Davidson honor system 
and its accompanying privileges. 

HONOR COGNCIL: First row: S. Robinson. E. Kelly, K. 
Dagenhart. D. Ammar, L. Rader, R. Spaugh, N. Rosse- 
lot, S. Beasley. Second row: T, Kurtz, J. Bossong, T. 
Walker. E. Henderson, R. Bradford. T. Evans, B. Silver. 


Nancy Rosselot and Bobby Silver consult before an Senior Bill Satterwhite serves as one of tfie Student Ractiel Brown and Matt Merrell act as defense advi- 
Honor Council meeting begins. Solicitors. sors. 

The Davidsonian 

It is 5:00 on Friday morning, and with the 
exception of a few students diligently work- 
ing in the all-night study room, the campus 
is asleep. Everyone, that is, but the dedi- 
cated few who are part of the Davidsonian 
staff. The task of writing articles and photo- 
graphing various events is a process that 
goes on throughout the week, but the final 
editing, layout, and typesetting is done on 
Thursday night and early Friday morning in 
order to meet the Friday morning deadline. 

Ross Holt and David McGee took over 
the editorship at the beginning of spring 
term. Late hours aside, both admit that it is 
not an easy job. As editor-in-chief, Holt is 
responsible for everything that goes into 
the paper, as well as typesetting, layout, 
and other aspects of production. As execu- 
tive editor McGee must edit all sections and 

also oversee production. 

Holt foresaw no major changes for the 
paper. "It has been one of the easiest transi- 
tions of editors in a long time," he re- 

There have been no major changes in 
policy, although there were slight changes 
in layout. The paper continued to cover all 
the news that is important or relevant to the 
college community. It also serves as a fo- 
rum for student opinion. "We best serve the 
students by covering the issues that con- 
cern Davidson," said Holt. 

Thanks to Business manager Lentz Ivey, 
who sold ads and subscriptions and put 

In the wee morning hours editor Dave Resnik pastes 
up Friday's edition of The Davidsonian. 

business affairs in order, the financial prob- 
lems of the past have been solved. A grant 
from the Activities Tax council also helped 
by paying off the debt that the Davidsonian 
incurred when it bought a new typesetting 

Holt did want to change one thing about 
the Davidsonian. By delegating responsibil- 
ities more effectively, he expects to reduce 
those Thursday all-nighters. "Now," he 
said, "we hope to be finished at least by 
3:00 A.M.!" 

— Mary Beth Harding 

Resnik publishes this weekly publication with co-edi- 
tor Ann Meador. 

Senior Dan Voorhis reacts violently to a changed 
deadline during a meeting of The Davidsonian staff. 

Photo editor Peggy PerottI sfiows her expertise with 
the cannera. 

Editor of The Davidsonian for 1984-85, Dave McGee 
poses with a demonstration of his layout ability. 

Davidsonian/ 107 

Quips and Cranks 

There is something special about a col- 
lege yearbook — the way that pictures of 
your friends, stories of events, or a mere 
recounting of daily happenings can bring 
the thoughts rushing back. A picture or say 
ing recalls so many old memories. You sit 
and savor each page, remembering old 
friends and reliving the "good old days" of 
college life. 

Whether you're browsing through your 
yearbook for the first or the fortieth time, 
we on the Quips and Cranks staff hope 
you'll stop and wonder about who put to- 
gether this look into the past. You need only 
look at the varied aspects of Davidson pic- 
tured in the yearbook to know that many 
different kinds of people wrote the stories, 
took the pictures, and set up the layouts. 
And, as a member of the staff 1 can assure 
you how much fun we had putting it togeth- 

Working on the yearbook has allowed us 
a chance to develop a special camaraderie. 
The fall retreat to Montreal gave us the 
chance to get to know each other on a 
"deeper" level . . . we discovered, for exam- 
ple, how fast Randy Stroud drives uphill 
and how much luggage one person, who 
remains nameless, can pack for two days! 
Many lasting friendships were formed 
among staff members while exploring the 

scenic mountains and shopping malls of 
western North Carolina. 

Working together against each coming 
deadline, Catherine Finegan, Jim Morgan, 
Randy Stroud, and the rest of the staff 
fought the mounting sense of chaos filling 
the office. Trish Lennon and Dick Richards 
miraculously got all the articles assigned, 
typed, and organized to send off to the print- 
ers. Many a winter weekend was spent up 
in the office captioning photos and laying 
out the spreads. 

Equally important, we on the Quips and 
Cranks staff have gotten to know many 
interesting people at Davidson. The photog- 
raphers attend a variety of events, captur- 
ing people in action — as they study, party, 
or walk to the P.O. The writers interview a 
wide section of the student body and facul- 
ty about special interests or the routine of 
college life. The staff has reaffirmed that 
people at Davidson are talented, special, 
fascinating, and hilarious (at times). 

Working on the yearbook has been a lot 
of hard work, but it has also been fun and 
rewarding. Twenty years from now when 
we look back on these times and think 
about how all of us have changed, we will 
treasure the sentimental feelings and the 
nostalgia that our yearbooks bring us. 

— Linda Walker 

QUIPS AND CRANKS, front row: Gina Triplett, 
Catherine Gatchel. Randy Stroud. Mary Beth Harding, 
Chrisli Baggett, Kathleen Micham, Jim Morgan; Row 
2: Dick Richards. Ian Dunn. Catherine Finegan. Linda 
Walker, Patricia Lennon. Lauren Corbett, Shannon 
Anderson, Nelle McCorkle. Jeff Lesene; Row 3: Joe 
Jaworski, Joanne Stryker. Heather Jamison. Kathleen 
Huff, Jane Campbell. 


Off to Montreal! Q & C staffers drive to their fall 
retreat where they brainstorm for copy and layout 

Meeting yearbook deadlines, editor Catherine Fine 
gan and managing editor Jim Morgan draw last-minute 

Quips & Cranks/ 109 

fHoLo/i- ro/K 

"SUBMIT," they commanded. 

Darryl Cooper and Jerry Lilly, co-editors 
of the 1984 Hobart Park, issued this impera- 
tive to the school when they found them- 
selves with a double budget for the spring 

Because of a lack of suitable material, 
previous editors Suzanne Dickey and Scot 
Myers decided not to print a Hobart Park for 
fall 1983. The allotted money, as well as fall 
submissions, remained in Hobart Park's 
budget, and Cooper and Lilly decided to 
make a "large, fantastic" spring issue. 

The two advertised throughout March 
for submission of poetry, essays, plays, art 
and photography. They were interested es- 
pecially in the last four genres, since a huge 
percentage of the fall material was poetry. 

Cooper commented, "Artists need an au- 
dience. They need to have their talent 
showcased, like athletes or anyone else, 
and it is Hobart Park's responsibility to do 

This responsibility for displaying creative 
talent is shared by the Davidson Miscellany, 
a highbrow version of Hobart park. The Mis- 
cellany, edited by John David Ramsey, so- 
licits material from professional writers. 
Professors Holland and Winkler assist the 
editor in assembling the publication, which 
surfaces every spring. 

— Christi Baggett 

Twice a year, Hobart Park publishes the best student 
poetry and fiction. 

Editors Darryl Cooper and Jerry Lilly contemplate 
publishing the spring issue of Hobart Park. 

Students manage publications 

Hobart Park, Miscellany/111 

Wildcat Handbook 

"First impressions are really important, 
and the Wildcat Handbook is one of the 
very first impressions that most freshmen 
get of Davidson College. Through our work 
on the Handbook, we thought we could 
make it serve as a really good first impres- 
sion on the class of 1988," say Paul Coggins 
and Sarah Speed, the enthusiastic edi- 
tors of the 1984 Wildcat Handbook, as they 
explain why they wanted their job. A job 
like editing the Handbook seems only natu- 
ral for the team, who both work in the Ad- 
missions Office, where they are constantly 
exposed to the names and faces of incom- 
ing freshmen. 

The two do not plan any drastic changes 
in the Handbook, which provides freshmen 
with pictures of their future classmates as 
well as information on Davidson life and 
"special language". This edition will con- 
tain more graphics and cartoons; in addi- 
tion, Paul and Sarah will expand the People- 
toknow section and the ads section, which 
will include places in Charlotte frequented 

by Davidson students. A great source of 
help to the pair was the questionnaire on 
the Handbook which they distributed to the 
1983-84 freshman class. This helped them 
to know which types of articles to include 
again this year and which to drop. Paul and 
Sarah also received several good ideas on 
how to improve and change the Handbook 
from the freshmen. 

The editors must finish the Handbook by 
August 1, 1984. Each weekend, the team 
meets to discuss their goals for that week. 
While Paul and Sarah handle writing and 
graphics, the financial part of publishing 
the book is handled by Lisa McNeely, their 
business manager. The Handbook is fin- 
ished by a combination of money from ad- 
vertisements and a grant from the college. 
This forthcoming Handbook will be the 
most expensive ever and, through Paul and 
Sarah's hard work and dedication, one of 
the best Wildcat Handbooks ever. 

— Sheley Rivis 


Paul Coggins and Sarah Speed team up to produce 
the 1984 Wildcat Handbook. 


Wildcat Handbook/ 113 

WDAV caters to classical lovers 

Jenny Cooppr Rachel Stewart and David McGee col 

lect pledges d_ring the WDAV Radiothon 


VVDAV, the classical music radio station 
based on the Davidson College campus, is 
one of Davidson College's most successful 
ties with the surrounding communities. 
Broadcasting at 20,000 watts, WDAV 
reaches eight counties centered around the 
Charlotte area. WDAV broadcasts from 6 
a.m. until 1 1 p.m. each day and is the only 
radio station in this area to play predomi- 
nantly classical music. 

According to Meg Kimmel, Community 
Relations Director, "WDAV has filled a real 
void in this community. Before we began 
broadcasting, listeners had nowhere to turn 
for classical music." WDAV has filled this 
void and acquired quite an audience as a 
result. WDAV's listeners total approximate- 
ly 36,000 a week. 

Davidson College grants WDAV about a 
quarter of its annual budget. The staff 
raises the remaining portion of funds need- 
ed to run the station. 

Kimmel said this year's Radiothon was a 
huge success, with 1874 listeners pledging 
$107,000. Kimmel added that "remaining 

costs are covered by the support of the 
station's underwriters, now numbering 79 " 
Individuals as well as corporations and bu 
sinesses contribute to WDAV by underwrit 
ing specific hours of programming each 

WDAV plays more than just classical mu- 
sic, however. Monday through Thursday 
from 11 p.m. to 1 a.m., WDAV airs a pro- 
gram called "Flip-sides" which features 
popular music ranging from new-wave to 
reggae. Senior Joe Jaworski, junior Jenny 
Cooper, and sophomore Rachel Stewart are 
the DJ's for WDAV's alternative music pro- 

Although WDAV's programming has 
changed little in the past few years, this 
year the station has been seeking a change 
of location. WDAV needs room for expan- 
sion and the college administration has 
been investigating possible spots for reloca- 
tion this year. 

A proposed site was the old Shelton 
House, which was ruled out because of zon- 
ing restrictions. Another possibility was ex- 

pansion into the old student store. However, 
as Kimmel points out, "A basement of a 
busy building is not the most effective loca- 
tion for a radio station. Just one pair of high 
heels, and ..." 

Despite the cramped quarters, the 
WDAV staff runs a professional station that 
is well-appreciated by its listeners. Kimmel 
proudly pointed out that WDAV's listeners 
are enthusiastic and quite complimentary. 
"At Springfest (a festival celebrating spring 
and the arts in Charlotte) we had many lis- 
teners comment on their enjoyment of our 

WDAV is one way that Davidson College 
reaches people who would otherwise never 
have contact with the College. Well-re- 
ceived and well-broadcast, WDAV contin- 
ues to serve not only Davidson College but 
a good portion of North Carolina. 

— Lisa Lano 

During a broadcast. Elizabeth Brooks studies her pro- 

Davidson bands provide campus entertainment 


Providing accompaniment for the Jazz Band, senior 
Earl Wooten lends a masterful touch to the keyboard. 

Entertaining the campus, the Wind Ensemble per 
forms its spring concert to an admiring crowd. 

Introducing the next selection. Dr. Lawing directs an 
outdoor spring concert on the Union Cafe patio. 

Bands/ 11 7 

Striving toward perfection 

The Davidson College Chorus began its 
season with freshman auditions in early 
September. Following the selections, the 
new and the old members came together 
for hours of practice in order to blend and 
perfect their music. Under the guidance of 
Dr. W. Vladimir Morosan, "Vlad" to the 
choir members, this group of 50 voices be- 
gan work in September and put on an out- 
standing array of performances throughout 
the year. 

One of the first concerts given was the 
fall's Sacred Music Convocation. This year, 
the choir had the privilege of performing 
"Pax in terra," a rather unusual, modernis- 
tic piece by composer William Albright, 
who was present for the performance. "Pax 
in terra" became a staple in the choir's ever- 
growing repertoire, and although it was a 
difficult piece to learn, everyone felt a gen- 
eral attachment to it by the end of the year. 

Fall Convocation, a fund-raising concert 
for the Charlotte Grocer's Association, 
Christmas Vespers, and several other 
Christmas concerts in the area wrapped up 
the pre-Christmas work. After Christmas 
the choir faced a strict regimen of three 
rehearsals per week with mandatory atten- 
dance in preparation for the spring break 

Dr. Morosan leads the chorus during a rehearsal. 

The Davidson College Chorus performs at Fantasy 
Land in Disney World. 

tour through Georgia and Florida. 

As spring break and finals drew closer, 
the music gradually began to take shape. 
After a marathon rehearsal the night before, 
the day everyone had long anticipated final- 
ly arrived. On Friday morning, March 2nd, 
the choir boarded the bus for the tour 
armed with an impressive program. Includ- 
ing works in Russian, German, French, Lat- 
in, and English by composers such as 
Schutz, Byrd, Paul Chesnokov, and Debus- 
sy. The choir's premier that night in Mariet- 
ta, Georgia, was a success, as were those 
that followed. The week after the tour the 
entire program, including soap bubbles in 
the finale, was performed for a loyal follow- 
ing in Love Auditorium. 

A good musician's work is never done, 
however; no sooner had the choir put down 
the tour music than it was time to start 
preparations for the spring production, 
'Broadway Comes to Davidson." With a 
much more relaxed atmosphere at hand, 
there were selections from Carousel, Show 
Boat, Oklahoma!, My Fair Lady, The Sound 
of Music, Porgy and Bess, and more. The 
spring show debuted May 14th for the stu- 
dent body, and a receptive group of parents, 
friends, and other pregraduation well-wish- 
ers watched it on the 26th. 

The spring season concluded with the 

traditional performances at Baccalaureate 

and Commencement. Overall, the choir 

had a highly enjoyable and successful year. 

— Howard Moyes 

At a Spring Tour stop in Coral Gables, Florida, choral 
members Lisa Thomas, Laura McDonald, Lisa Ma- 
joros, and Pam Turner stand with their hostess. 

First row: T Broyles, R. DuBose, T Walker, B. Brost. J. 
Shaw, M, Batten, D, Dendy, G. Murphy, P. Baird, D, 
Hall, K. Neale, P Bryant. Second row; J. James, T 
Stephens, H. Wahl, N. Spell. R. Kromer. E. Hay, S. 
Miller. B. Jones, C. Wood, H. Moyes. M. Wright, R 
Coggins, E. Strother. Third row; L. Grace, J. Morrisett, 
L. Neale, L. Brown. F Frame. E. Laughlin, N. Lebreton, 
A. Humphreys, M.W. Barringer, C. Groves. P Turner, K. 
Clark. Fourth row; S. Speed, K. Nelson, L. MacDonald. 
L. Thomas, S. Beasley, A. Moore, L. Carlton, C. Nor- 
ton, J. Cooper, C, Crosland, A. Harper, K. Dagenhart. 

chorus/ 119 

Catholic students - an active minority 

The Catholic Campus Ministry, headed 
by Greg Murphy and Denise Gyauch, be- 
comes more active each year. Cinder Father 
Novotney's guidance they have trans- 
formed a minority, only one hundred and 
one Catholics on campus, into a thriving 
religious group. Mass is celebrated every 
Sunday evening at 6:30 in Lingle Chapel, 
replete with a talented folk group, a dedi- 
cated congregation, lay readers, and lay dis- 
tributers of communion. The Catholic com- 
munity at Davidson, though, means much 

Some of the many outside activities at- 
tended by students, faculty, and communi- 
ty members are the pre-exam study breaks 
held in the study room in DCPC. There, the 
Catholic group gathers to enjoy delicious 
confections prepared by Mr. and Mrs. Dock- 
ery, Mrs. Hernandez, and Mrs. Penny 
Wright. These parties foster unity and re- 
lease exam tension. 

One of the most successful events of the 
1983-84year was the one-day retreat held at 
Irwin Lodge on February 4. The subject of 
the retreat was the problem of being Roman 
Catholic at a Protestant-Presbyterian col- 
lege. All shared these experiences and ex- 
plored ways of handling questions about 
Catholic doctrine. Father Novotney mediat- 
ed and all profited from the discussion. De- 
spite the serious orientation of the gather- 
ings, the participants thoroughly enjoyed 
the day. 

Although a Catholic group implies only 
participation in celebration of the Mass, 
CCM at Davidson is much more. They are a 
special group, sharing a different Christian 
tradition, but genuinely interested in bene- 
fitting Davidson. 

— Kathleen Micham 


Greg Murphy heads the Catholic Campus Ministry. 

DCF members signify the death of the organization 
with a coffin. 

; .^ 

\ III 

DCF pronounced ''dead" 

Davidson Christian Fellowship ended a 
long period of service in the Davidson Col- 
lege community by disbanding at the end of 
the 1983-84 school year. While members of 
the organization recognized that DCF had 
accomplished some worthwhile goals and 
while some Small Groups were successful, 
the members decided in April that DCF had 
failed to live up to its own standards for 
Christian fellowship. DCF's usefulness had 
come to an end. 

Leaders felt that DCF had become too 
centered on itself and had not been reach- 
ing out to include others. The organization- 
had lost the excitement of serving Jesus 

Christ. The Fellowship did not want people 
to confuse Jesus Christ with Davidson 
Christian Fellowship. 

Davidson College will no longer hear 
from Davidson Christian Fellowship, but 
this development does not mean that Jesus 
Christ will not be proclaimed at Davidson 
College. Davidson still has the Fellowship 
of Christian Athletes, the Chapel Commit- 
tee, Catholic Campus Ministries and nu- 
merous independent small groups. Also, a 
new fellowship will be organized beginning 
in the fall of 1984. 

— Charles Wiley 

DCF: First row: D. Schretter. M. Lassaletta, M McLe 
more, M. Keeley. C. Carroll, M. Stevens. J. Clark, K. 
Place, F Ivey, G. Sullivan. R. Boden, Second row: A. 
Lutz, M. Jones, E. Oerter, S. Jones, L. Majores, E. 
Tavel, J. Webb, C. Wiley, B. Biggers, K. Caldwell, J. 

Graham. Third row: B Bugg, J. Creech, L. Lutz, A. 
Dewey. V. Harmon, B. Coxhead, W. Inge, B. Mullis, D. 
Lee, K. Lorenz, M. Swift, J.D. Ramsey, S. Cooper, D, 
Porterfield, D. White. 

Craig Detweiler proclaims the death of DCF 

DCF CCM/121 

Davidson Outing Club sponsors weekend trips 

The Davidson Outing Club provides 
equipment for trips by students and orga- 
nizes larger group outings as well. Students 
can check out D.O.C. equipment for their 
own use or join other students on an Outing 
Club sponsored program. This year the 
D.O.C. took students backpacking in the 
Pisgah National Forest, the Smokies, and 
the Outer Banks. Many students went raft- 
ing on the Nantahala River in the fall and on 
the Chattooga River in the spring. Closer to 
Davidson, rock climbing at Stone Mountain 
and bicycling were popular activities. 

The Outing Club's facilities and activities 
are open to all students, faculty, and staff. 
There are no membership fees — the name 
is all that remains of the organization that is 
now represented by a Union committee. 
D.O.C. has often merged with the "David- 
son Outdoors" program run by the Housing 
Office. This cooperative effort should bring 
even more varied opportunities for outdoor 
recreation in the future. 

— Ed Daugherty 

Participating in an outing club trip to the Chattooga 
River, Mark Murray heats up some hot chocolate over 

the fire. 

An occasional game of Hackey Sac is an activity 
enjoyed by many students. 

Stone Mountain looms in the distance as Davidson 
students backpack toward its foot. 

Dance Troupe formed for ''footloose'' students 

The Davidson Dance Troupe was formed 
this year to give students the opportunity 
to choreograph and perform. Though Da- 
vidson has offered classes for RE. credits, 
there has never been an extracurricular 
dance group. 

The troupe, which consists of 16 dancers 
— eight men and eight women, ranges from 
beginners to very experienced dancers. All 
styles of dance are choreographed to a wide 
range of music, from classical to rock and 

The troupe's founder, sophomore Pau- 
lette Kurani, was pleased with the response 
this year: "I was really surprised to see that 
so many students share my interest in 
dance. Because some of the dancers have 
had years of training and some have had no 
formal dance training, we are working at 
different levels to make the most of each 
person's potential. 

The Davidson Dance Troupe performed 
Spring Frolics weekend as part of the Gnion 
activities and for the talent show. Meetings 
are held every Friday afternoon, and all 
dance lovers are encouraged to participate. 
—Allison Wills 

One of its many performances, the Davidson Dance 
Troupe performs for Spring Frolics activities. Tfie 

Troupe, founded by Paulette Kurani, provides an outlet 
for students wfio wish to dance and choreograph. 

Shooting the rapids at the Chattooga River, students 
enjoy a DOC sponsored weel<end trip. 

Students pursue academic interests in subject clubs 

Too often, college students confine their 
academic interests to the assigned reading 
and the fifty minutes inside the classroom, 
but a few Davidson students, through sub- 
ject clubs, extend their view of learning be- 
yond that which is required by the college 

"We have no official bylaws," explained 
Jorgia Rice, president of the Psychology 
Club. She said the purpose of the club is to 
sponsor activities of special interest to psy- 
chology majors even though the entire cam- 
pus is usually invited. The club has been 
very successful in arranging group trans- 
portation to other universities which hold 
large symposiums. For example, a group 
travelled to Duke to attend a symposium 
led by Dr. Sternberg, a leading specialist in 
brain physiology. The club also invites 
guest speakers to Davidson. One of the 
most dynamic was Sandi Miller from Texas 

Corporation. Her talk was on industrial or- 
ganization. Davis explained that the group 
was coming back to life after several years 
of dormancy. With the leadership of next 
year's co-presidents, Meg Barron and Kris- 
tin Hills, the club intends to offer a greater 
variety of activities. 

Compared with the Psych Club, the Biol- 
ogy Club is much more career oriented. 
President Malcom Campbell called the Club 
a "support group" for Biology majors as 
they try to find a career in the academic or 
industrial world. Bio. majors have been ex- 
tremely successful in finding summer in- 
ternships. Members of the club have landed 
fascinating summer research jobs with 
such institutions as the National Institute of 
Health, Washington University in St. Louis, 
Sapelo Island, and Johns Hopkins Universi- 
ty. Though biology majors most often go to 
medical school after Davidson, others plan 

to continue their study in graduate school 
some pursue a career in industrial research 
and a few choose unrelated professions 
"Our purpose," Campbell stated, "is to ex 
pose Biology majors to as many career op 
tions as possible." 

But Campbell added that the Club is not 
interested only in the great job hunt. The 
group tries to bring a guest speaker to Da- 
vidson at least once every other week. The 
entire campus is usually invited to these 
speeches. Two of the most respected 
speakers have been Dr. Ostrowski from 
UNCC and Dr. Abel from the University of 

— Dick Richards 

The Biology Club helps students such as Malcolm 
Campbell prepare for careers in biology. 


Language clubs speak in tongues 

How does the Davidson student that is 
interested in another language exercise his/ 
her speaking abilities outside of class? The 
answer is easy — language clubs offer lan- 
guage students, former JYA'ers, interna- 
tionals, and other interested persons the op- 
portunity to gather in small groups and 
speak French, Spanish, or German. 

All three clubs got off to a strong start at 
the beginning of the year, but as the aca- 
demic pressures increased, the attendance 
at the weekly meetings lagged. There were 
always a few eager bi-linguals in the 900 

Room on Monday nights to "shoot the 
breeze" in French or Spanish, but the Ger- 
man Stammitisch seemed to attract the 
most attention. 

At first, each club snacked on their re- 
spective country's fare to set the atmo- 
sphere, but as the year went on, everyone 
resorted to beer in the 900 Room. Regard- 
less of food or drink, however, Davidson's 
language clubs provide all involved a 
unique and culturally enriching experience. 
— Patricia Lennon 

FRErnCH CLUB: 1st row: Dr. Docl<ery, P. Kurani. 2nd 
row: M. Belin, M. Short. S. Stuart. 3rd row: Dr. Yoder, 
O. Wagner, L. Corbett. 4th row: P. Kowert. K. Gatchell. 
S. McGuire. 5th row: P Bego, P Matthews. 

GERMAM CLOB: 1st row: Dr. McCulloh, J. Cook. C. 
Roberts. P Gerdes. J, VanDell. C, Weiss, C. Rich, J. 
Drlggers, Dr. Wruck, Dr. Epes. 2nd row: J. Walker, J. 
Mann. B. Hay, C. Rist, W. Abbeger, K.J. Pfefferkom, D. 
Porterfield, S. Hughes, Dr. Wruck, Dr. Winkler. 

The French Club often gathers to read and discuss 
french periodicals. 

The Philanthropic Society: Jeb Benedict. Scott Otto, 
Tom Ridenour, Randy Stroud, Paul Kowert. Stuart 
King, Rick Graves, Howard Moyes, Carl Anderson, 
John Endler, Rhet Brown, David Sisk, and John David 

Rick Graves welcomes the Phi society's new women 
members, Carolyn Meier and Meg Surratt. The others 
are John David Ramsey. Scott Otto, Howard Moyes, 
and Russell Bitter. 


- Literary Societies stimulate intellectual debate 

Davidson is a school of many long and 
proud traditions. The honor code, for exam- 
ple, has defined Davidsons noble aims 
since the day the college was founded. Per- 
haps the on/y other tradition that has exist- 
ed for so long on our verdant campus is that 
of the literary society. In their 147th year, 
the Eumenean and Philanthropic Literary 
Societies have experienced something of a 
resurgence on campus. Although the soci- 
eties are, in many ways, quite different, 
each has begun to pursue a more active role 
in the life of the College. 

The Eu Society, led by its president 
Mandy Barber, stresses the informality of 
its group. Eu meets each week to discuss 
topics of interest to the Society, to the col- 
lege, and to the nation. With the likes of 
Anderson Scott and John Driggers, these 
discussions could hardly fail to be interest- 

ing. Eu has also maintained a long-standing 
tradition of excellent charades. In fact, 
Woodrow Wilson is said to have engaged in 
a match of charades with the Eu Society. 

In a way, this year has begun a renais- 
sance in the Phi Society. In November, the 
society sponsored a rare books sympo- 
sium, "The World of Rare Books," which 
featured Leona Rostenberg, a well-known 
New York book dealer, and Glen Ruzicka 
from the Library of Congress. Phi also 
brought Davidson's new president, Dr. Kuy- 
kendall, to the campus in April to address 
the student body on the role of students in 
the College's future. 

In a break with tradition. Phi voted this 
year to admit women into the society — a 
policy that has existed at Eu for some time. 
Meg Surratt and Carolyn Meier have the 
honor of being the first women ever induct- 

ed into Phi. Each of these women has been 
elected to offices in the society for the fol- 
lowing year. 

The Phi Society, which is more formal 
than the Eu Society, was guided this year 
by its president Rick Graves with help from 
vice-president Jeb Benedict and first super- 
visor Hunter Monroe. Phi meets every week 
to debate, to discuss, and, as its constitu- 
tion says, to "unite ... in closer bonds of 

— Paul Kowert 

The Eumenean Society includes Forrest Bowen, an 
unidentified guest, John Driggers. Pat Donley, 
Anderson Scott, Clare Eckert. Mandy Barber, John 
Lusk. and Chris Gunn. 

literary societies/ 127 

The *'Y" enjoys a successful year 

During the school year, most Davidson 
students get caught up in academics to the 
point of forgetting all else. The YStudent 
Service Corps, however, reminds us that 
there is more to life than academics; the 
"Y" strives to keep Davidson students par- 
ticipating in community activities. 

The "Y" has traditionally been a service 
organization, stressing community-student 
interactions. It encompasses several as- 
pects of community service, including the 
CROP program, Gesthemane tutoring, the 
Senior Citizens program, the Day Care Cen- 
ter program, visits to the Huntersville pris- 
on, and work with the Davidson Communi- 
ty Center and the North Mecklenburg 

President Beth Maczka has catalyzed 
several changes important for the "Y". Two 
new programs have been added this year. 
The first is a tutoring program in Hunters- 
ville at Girls' Haven, a home for teenage 
girls. Davidson students tutor girls there 
three nights a week. The second new pro- 
gram is the Nuclear Awareness Committee, 
which was created as a forum for discus- 
sion of both sides of the nuclear arms de- 
bate. The committee has sponsored guest 
speakers and panel discussions on the 
arms race. 

Along with the two new programs, 
Maczka has initiated distribution of a bi- 
weekly "Y" newsletter over the campus. 
"We want to let students know their help is 
needed," Maczka said, "The newsletter pro- 
vides week-toweek exposure to the service 

projects that need volunteers." Vice presi- 
dent Chris Blake has stressed the need to 
keep in continual contact with the service 
coordinators for the Patterson Court 
houses. The "Y" makes an effort to cooper- 
ate with other service organizations in order 
to involve students in the community most 

The year has been successful for the "Y" 
not only in increased student participation 
(about 350 students have participated in 
"Y" service activities this year) but also in 
fund raising. The CROP Disco raised $ 1 000, 
and the CROP Walk raised $5000 for world 
hunger. The Christmas Gift Fund raised 
$4000 for the Gesthemane tutoring pro- 
gram, which seeks to raise test levels of 
Davidson elementary students to normal 

Increased student interest has also 
brought more rewards. "We're planning to 
get some office space in the Union, and the 
Activities Tax Council awarded us $1000," 
Maczka added. 

Plans for the "Y" next year include in- 
creased emphasis on leadership develop- 
ment for the "Y" 's program coordinators, 
increased participation from students, and 
more effective fund drives. 

— Lisa Lano 

Walter Lee sands the walls of the Depot before the V- 
Student Service Corps begins to repaint the communi- 
ty center. 

Laeta Kalogridis, Laura McGee, Beth Maczka, and 
Chris Blake share the responsibility of directing the 
1984 85 Y-Student Service Corps. 

Sarah Galiley entertains a friend at a gathering of Beth Maczka. Y President, hielps to prepare tfie Depot Martha Nelson chats with some elderly participants of 
senior citizens and students. for painting. the Ys programs. 

Ystudent service corps/ 129 

Honor Societies and Sciiolarships 

Phi Beta Kappa 

Tracy Jean Askew 
Mary Amanda Barber 
Virginia J. Barnhardt 
Lisa Allyn Boardman 
Cathey Cowles Bost 
Caroline F. Boudreau 
Sharon Lynn Bryant 
William C. Calton 
Arthur Malcolm Campbell 
Sarah K. Dagenhart 
William Harley Donovan 
Eric Eugene Fink 
David Aiken Gaston 
Anne Elizabeth Goodwin 
June Margaret Greer 
John David Hendrix, Jr. 
Paul Douglas Henson 
James Rene Herlong 
Karis Anne Herrnstein 
Susan R. Hilton 
George Kaissar Ibrahim 

Franklin Delano Ivey, Jr. 
Stephen Curtis King 
Timothy Harden Law 
Janet E. Lindsley 
Walker Lyerly 
Daniel Phipps Metzel 
Hunter Kelly Monroe 
Lynmarie A. Posey 
Lindsey Ann Rader 
Jasper C. Ratterree, HI 
Jane Alyson Redd 
Carl Frederick Rist 
Anne Bradley Rollins 
William M. Satterwhite, III 
John Robert Silver 
Julia Leigh Sitton 
Stephen William Skelton 
Robert Clendenin Spach 
Dennis Roy Swearengin 
Mary Weedon Tabb 
Thomas Worth Walker 

Omicron Delta Kappa 

Victoria A. Neale 
George S. Thompson 
Debra J. Williams 
Andrew H. Wells 
Paul D. Henson 
Lindsey Ann Rader 
William E. Shreve 
Sarah R. Hughes 
Charles Blake 11 
Joseph Bossong 
Craig Detweiler 

Frederick Garner IV 
John Laughlin 
Laura McDonald 
Nancy Rosselot 
Murray Simpson 
Tim Waples 
Caroline Boudreau 
Richard Graves 
Sherry Lind 
Elizabeth Findlay 

Department of the Army Superior Cadet Awards 

Andrew H. Myers, William E. David, Lauren A. Hightower 

National Science Foundation Grant 

Lynmarie Posey 

Watson Fellowship 

Malcolm Campbell, Stephanie Moffett 

Rhodes Scholar 

Hunter Monroe 

DERS handles emergencies 

Would yo'j know what to do if you and a 
friend were in the gym and he suddenly 
passed out? if your roommate burned him- 
self on the popcorn popper? If you cut your 
hand on some broken glass? 

The first thing that you should do is re- 
main calm and call 892-3031, the Davidson 
Emergency Rescue Service (DERS). Help is 

only minutes away in the form of Davidson 
students trained as Emergency Medical 
Technicians (EMTs). The EMTs are alerted 
by their on-call beepers and arrive at the 
scene with the knowledge and the equip- 
ment to handle emergencies until the prop- 
er authorities arrive. The DERS consists of 
1 1 two-people squads who are on call for a 

two-to-four day period every fourth week. 
One of the two squad members must be a 
licensed EMT. 

Central Piedmont Community College of- 
fers an EMT training course that is taught 
on Davidson's campus. Students attend bi- 
weekly, three-hour meetings. The class 
stresses the principles discussed in the 
EMT manual and teaches emergency tech- 
niques with the use of mannequins. The 
students also observe for 10 hours in the 
emergency room of Charlotte Memorial 
Hospital. Finally, students are evaluated by 
the course instructor through both a writ- 
ten and a practical test. Competent stu- 
dents are urged to take the EMT state li- 
censing examination. 

When certified, EMTs can become fur- 
ther involved with DERS, work on an ambu- 
lance, work with the North Mecklenburg 
Rescue Squad, or serve in some other 
health occupation relating to their skills. 
According to EMT Jim Morgan, "I've been 
able to help others with the skills that I've 
learned as an EMT. I get a lot of satisfaction 
from doing it." 

— Catherine Finegan 

DERS Squad Chief Tim Boyer instructs hall counsel CUE SQUAD, First row: H. Roddey. M. McElmore. R. 
ors on basic first aid. Scheid. T, Ghiradelli. Second row; J. Tillbury, D. Sawfi- 

ney, B. Brechtelsbauer. T Boyer. 

Frank Roberts, DERS member, checks Laura Taffs 
blood pressure before she gives blood to the American 
Red Cross. 


APO serves Davidson and community 

Alpha Phi Omega (APO), a national ser- 
vice fraternity, allows Davidson students to 
participate in community and even nation- 
al service projects. APO, founded on the 
principles of the Boy Scouts of America, is 
open to men and women who are interested 
in helping others. 

APO begins each school year with a used 
book sale in the Union's game room. This 
sale takes place each term to help students 
sell their old books and buy cheaper used 
books. APO members also serve as ushers 
for Spring Convocation and distribute 
course registration forms each term. 

Nationally. APO works with the Easter 
Seals Telethon in Charlotte. It also sponsors 
the (Jgliest Man on Campus contest and 

donates the proceeds to the North Carolina 
Chapter of Cystic Fibrosis Foundation. 

Those interested in joining APO contact 
the vice-president in charge of membership, 
Deepak Sawhney. They then become 
pledges and complete a pledge service pro- 
ject before their spring induction. At this 
time the executive committee is elected. 
This spring, Beth Gerken turned over the 
office of the president to Elena Paul; Mike 
Snell replaced Sawhney as vice-president in 
charge of membership; Kerry Holbrook be- 
came vice-president in charge of service; 
the office of the treasurer was filled by 
Daryl Pfister; and acting as secretary will be 
Paul Coggins. 

— Catherine Finegan 

APO MEMBERS: First row: B. Gerken. D Davis, D. 
Schretter. S. Warner Second row: A. Harrison, J. 
Gilmer. M Leezenburg, D. Pfister, M. Snell, E. Tavel, D. 
Sawhney. R. Brown. 

APO, DERS/133 

Political clubs bolster awareness of current events 

For most of the Davidson students, poli- 
tics issomething to read about in the news- 
paper or something to study theoretically in 
a political science course. A small group of 
civic-minded students, however, assumes a 
more participatory role in the political 
world. The two political societies at David- 
son, the College Democrats and the College 
Republicans, dedicate their time and ener- 
gy to the service of their respective parties. 

"Our purpose," explains Harriette Gas- 
ton, President of the College Democrats, "is 
to inform students and the community of 
their political interests and candidates they 
should be aware of." Roughly 25 students 
are active members of the College Demo- 
crats, including David Gaston, who served 
as vice-president, and Pat Sellers, the secre- 

tary/treasurer. The CDs organized a voting 
registration drive in October as well as a 
forum on drinking laws in November. 

Like the Democrats, the College Republi- 
cans keep students informed as well as 
maintaining contacts with regional cam- 
paign managers. The society assists with 
national, state, and local elections. Tony 
Holt, President of CRs said that their pur- 
pose is not merely to sell the Republican 
Party. Instead, they wish to promote aware- 
ness on important issues so that voters 
may form their decisions intelligently. Too 
much emphasis on a political party can be 
detrimental. Holt explained that the society 
wanted to "avoid being blind voters." As 
President, Holt was assisted by vice-presi- 
dent Monica McGee and Secretary Arienne 


Of course, political societies are always 
most active during election years. Both the 
CDs and the CRs are gearing up for an ac- 
tive role in next year's presidential election. 
The Republicans are already planning to 
conduct a mock election early in the fall 

— Dick Richards 

Democratic candidates for Congress meet at David 
son for a panel discussion. 

COLLEGE REPUBLICANS: First row: Monica McGee, 
Bill Harmon, Tony Holt, John Hamilton, Russel Bitter. 
Second row: Walker Douglas, David Lloyd, Michael 


YOUNG DEMOCRATS: First row: Ted Davis, Melissa 
Jones, Harriet Gaston, Patrick Sellers. Second row: 
Margaret Ervin, Liz Carlton, Roxanna Guilford, Bill Har- 

political clubs/ 135 



/ \ "jhe only competition worthy a wise 
man is witli himself." 

Mrs. Anna Jackson, Memoirs and Essays 

The thrills of IMACtion 

With the advent of fall it was once again 
time to kick off another year of IMAC. Time 
for the pseudo-athletes to dust off their 
sneakers and commit their bodies to the 
rigors of physical exertion. For the first 
time in many years the activities were un- 
der the auspices of the elected Intramural 
Athletic Council, but there was little doubt 
that ex-czar Steve Soud still ran the show. 

Even before classes were in full-swing 
flickerball teams were being formed. Flick- 
erball is that immortal contortion of foot- 
ball (rugby?) that bemuddles freshmen and 
gives meaning to KA-SAE rivalry. The '83 
season disappointed no one. 

One of the big surprises was Moral Hex, 

the freshman hall that appeared to quickly 
comprehend the subtleties of the game. 
With an excellent team effort, they were the 
dominant freshman team. In the women's 
league, the Penthouse Babes avenged 
themselves by defeating the last three 
years' champs, the Amazons, in the finals. 
The KA-SAE rivalry, however, was once 
again the spotlight. In the end, Rissie and 
Lilly Mae (SAE) emerged victorious over 
the beaten Gold. 

Before the dust had even settled on the 
flickerball fields, IMAC moved indoors for 
another wild basketball season. As expect- 
ed, senior Bill Satterwhite led the Supreme 
Court to the 'A' League championship. In 

the women's division, freshmen First and 
Foremost rolled through the season and 
whipped BSC in the finals. 

The IMAC Cinderella team of the year 
was in the B League. Starrcade '83, a rag- 
tag menagerie of hapless independents who 
were scrounged together by Soud, emerged 
from the woodwork. Who would have ex- 
pected a team composed of The Iron Sheik, 
Dr. Jay, Andre the Giant, Snyde the Glide, 
Sgt. Slaughter, Superfly, and The American 
Dream to ever make it to the finals by beat- 
ing top-ranked Mooresville Walkers (SAE) 
and The Headhunters? Yet all dreams must 
come to an end; the 'Cade bowed out to 
Pavlov's Dogs in the finals. 

Before the spring line-up rolled in, the 
Contraceptive Sponges outlasted the Wally 
Worlders 3-2 to win the street hockey title. 
Typical spring rains played havoc with the 
Softball schedule but did not prevent Jer- 
ry's Kids from staging a Midnight Madness 
of their own. In volleyball, the Old Men were 
once again the dominant force in the men's 
league. The co-ed division turned out to be- 
little more than friendly pick-up games. 

During the off-season many questions 
arise. Can KA Gold win without Satter- 
white? Will there be a Starrcade '84? Can 
IMAC live on without the Czar? Tune in next 
year for another fun-filled IMAC season. 
— Ian Dunn 

The Sigma Alpha Epsilon flickerball team prepares to 
annihilate the opposition. 

IMAC does not live by flickerball alone. So with a 
tremendous serve, the volleyball season is underway. 


3? The Amazons; Lindsey Rader. Rives Balcom, Dawna 
Coutant, Boo Hogan, Beth Bryant, and Suzanne Dick- 


I got it! I got it! I don't got it! Junior Scott Brendle 
muffs yet another pop fly. 

Spike!! Professor Kazee of the Old Men spikes over a 
lelpless member of the women's club volleyball team. 


Making the break, sophomore Jay Gaither fends off 
his opponent. 

Setting up her shot, junior Kerry Holbrook leads her 
club team to victory. 


UP AND OVER. Sophomore Julie Waters and her 
mount take the jump. 

Club Sports 

Meedless to say, many students love ath- 
letic competition but lack the time or ability 
to participate on the varsity teams. On the 
other hand, the intramural programs can be 
too light and laid back. Club sports have 
arisen as a popular alternative to varsity 
and intramural athletics. 

Club sports are teams organized entirely 
by students with the guidance of the Sports 
Club Council. Each team selected its own 
managers, plans its budget, and makes out 
its own schedule. There were seven major 
club sports this year: football, soccer, water 
skiing, lacrosse, rugby, tennis and volley- 

John McColl served as the captain of the 
club football team, featuring such ex-varsi- 
ty members as Diamond Jim Cox and 
Dwayne Lett, Esq. McColl reported that the 
team's schedule included games with 
CI.M.C, N.C. State, Clemson and Appala- 
chian State. Though the team has not met 
much success in such David-and-Goliath- 
type situations, the members enjoy visiting 
the big universities and playing in their sta- 

Rugby has emerged as one of the most 
popular club sports, having over 30 partici- 
pants. Junior Jim Brueggemann captained 
the team. Doug, the Animal, Ammar ex- 
plained the sport's attractions: "If you want 
physical contact, it's there." He likes rugby 
because it demands a great deal of "speed 
and agility," as well as "a lot of learned 

Though rugby is known as one of the 
roughest team sports, the team has suf- 
fered very few injuries apart from one 
sprained ankle and one dislocated shoulder. 
In addition, all hostilities end when the 
clock stops. According to Ammar, "Half of 
the sport is the game, and half is the party 
afterwards." The home team traditionally 
supplies a keg following the game. 

Jim Morgan, a senior, led the water skiing 
team which participates in four or five tour- 
naments per year. Davidson competes in 
the South Atlantic Conference with such 
universities as Clemson, Auburn and Geor- 
gia Tech. 

The high level of participation in all the 
club sports demonstrates their value as a 
recreational outlet and a temporary relief 
from the academic pressures. 

— Dick Richards 

Water skiing is just one of many club sports enjoyed 
by Davidson students. 

Club Sports/ 141 

Better luck next year 

Like warriors off to battle. The '83 Davidson wildcats 
prepare to face another foe on the gridiron battlefield. 

Playing in the Southern Conference for 
the first time since 1973, the 'Cats strug- 
gled to a dismal 2-8 record, 0-5 against a 
makeshift SC schedule. Though shut out 
only once, the 'Cats were outscored 323- 
120 with three opponents scoring 50 or 
more points. Head Coach Ed Farrell and 
several players pointed to frequent mis- 
takes like fumbles, bad snaps, and blocked 
kicks as the reasons for their demise. Over- 
all, there seemed to be a lack of team effort; 
the defense allowed the big plays while the 
offense seemed incapable of sustaining a 
drive, let alone scoring. 

This lack of coherent effort, however, 
was eclipsed by several individuals turning 
in an outstanding season. Team captains 
Will Bynum, Bob Miller, Mike Harbert, and 
Keith Martin led the way with their leader- 

ship. The receiving tandem of Todd Her- 
metz and Jeff McSwain was exceptional. 

"Those two have consistently made big 
catches all year," said Farrell. 

The pleasant surprise of the year was 
freshman running back Mike Cate, who 
gained over 1,000 all-purpose yards. Re- 
serve quarterback Jeff Haney also made 
his presence felt late in the season with his 
rifle-arm. Defensively, the Bynum brothers. 
Will and Carl, played hard-nose football 
while Stockton Whitten shored up the sec- 

With sixteen departing seniors, the 'Cats 
will face a stiff challenge in '84, but with the 
coaching of Farrell there is always hope 
that they will persevere and turn in a win- 
ning season. 

— Ian Dunn 

An ode to contemplation. Head coach Ed Farrell pen- 
sively watches the progress of the Cat's progress. Jeff 
Haney and Trainer Byrd are portraits of intensity. 


Row 1: K Gavel. R Carr, T. Hermetz, K. Lontz, J. 
Brendle, T. Colwell, J, McCollum, W. Hair, B. Schrum, 
E Andrews. B. Letton. J. Anderson; Row 2: G. 
Stewart, M. Jones, S. Wright, M. Whitesides, C. 
Showers, S. Brandon, D, Fuller. J Wilkins, S. Bradley. 
E. Dyke, J. McSwain, L. Spears, J Patten; Row 3: J. 
Greene, T. Graser, T Smith, M. Allen, K. Martin, D. 
Turner, B. AAiller, S. Whitten, B. Waitsman, R. Smythe, 
W. Bynum, N. Fishback, S Hill, B Pope; Row 4: 
MGant, L. Jordan, D.D. Wright, H. Manor, M. Gate, J. 
Poag, D, Neil, R. Steding, C. Tolbert, R. Boden; Row 5; 
D. Nutter, A. Rosier, N. Westerhout, E. McClarty, J. 
Golden, J. Grubba, R.Gore, A. Rock, B. Beebe, T. Fore, 
R, Kidd; Row 6: D.E. Wright, J. Stanley, M. Downing, S. 
Morrison, P. Jannetta, B. Warner, M. Harbert, J. 
Mulhern. R Macary. S. Brendle, G, Branch; Row 7: J. 
May, M. Longmire, B. Coxe, R. Willis, J. Haney, C. Goff, 
A. Macary, L. Krempel, R. West, J. Awad. 














James Madison 








SC State 


















Swalner!! Receiver Jeff McSwain displays his remark- 
able acrobatic skills as he hauls in yet another recep- 

Captain on the quarterdeck. Gary Stewart rivets his 
attention on the opposing quarterback while Dwayne 
D. Wright shores up the secondary. 

Football/ 143 

Gordon Slade was a familiar face around 
the Davidson College campus in the late 
1960's and early '70's. He came to the col- 
lege from the MidWest and made a name 
for himself as an outstanding quarterback. 
A native of Evansville, Indiana, Slade at- 
tended Davidson on a football scholarship. 
Slade recalls, "I didn't get that many schol- 
arship offers out of high school. When Da- 
vidson came offering one, it was an ideal 

Homer Smith, head football caoch, se- 
lected Slade. At this time, Davidson was 
placing more emphasis on its football team. 
In order to recruit more players, the team 

began to offer more football scholarships. 
Slade won such a scholarship, the granting 
of which would change Davidson football 

Slade had a remarkable first three years 
and was an All-Southern Conference player 
his junior and senior years. In his senior 
year he exploded as the quarterback for the 
Davidson team. At the time, Slade was the 
only quarterback to lead Davidson to a foot- 
ball championship. He did this in 1969 
when he led Davidson to the Tangerine 
Bowl. This bowl appearance was clinched 
when Davidson, who was losing to East 
Carolina 27-0 at halftime, roared back for a 
42-27 win, the greatest comeback in NCAA 
history. Davidson went on to the bowl in 
Orlando but lost to Toledo, 53-33. This loss 
knocked Davidson out of its football mad- 
ness, and a football de-emphasis was be- 

Slade was also a great baseball player at 
Davidson. He held an incredible batting 
average, including a .428 his sophomore 
year. Slade loved baseball, but he said, "I 
don't think I'm a prime prospect as an out- 
fielder. I'm not good enough for some team 
to give me enough money to make me play 

In 1969, Slade was drafted in the seventh 
round by the Baltimore Colts. He made the 
team, but was assigned to the taxi squad. 
Led by quarterback John Unitas, the Colts 
went on to win the Superbowl that year. 

Slade was let go in the middle of the season, 
and he finished out the year with the Rich- 
mond Saints in the Atlantic Coast Football 
League. The Richmond squad was a feed- 
ing team for the New Orleans Saints. The 
head coach for the Saints asked Slade to 
return to camp in the summer of 1971." 
Slade refused, fearing he wasn't physically 
fit to start as an NFL quarterback. He was 
also called by the Washington Senators 
baseball team, but he turned them down. 

Slade was a psychology major. After 
graduation he went to work in the real es- 
tate business with his father in his home 
town of Evansville. Slade worked for a year 
before landing a position with Cameron- 
Brown, an Atlanta real estate company; 
Presently, he finances commercial real es- 
tate projects. He has worked for Cameron- 
Brown for the past 1 1 years. 

Slade lives in Stone Mountain, Georgia. 
He is married and has two children, a son, 9, 
and a daughter, 4. His hobbies include ten- 
nis and golf, and he is currently an elder at 
Lithonia Presbyterian Chuch. He has been 
very active in his college class, and he has 
been class chairman for the Living Endow- 
ment for the past two years. Slade is still 
dedicated to his school and should always 
be remembered as one of Davidson's great- 
est athletes and graduates. 

— Jeff Lesesne 

Whatever Happened to . . 

Hockey team adjusts well to new coach 


A determined Stephanie Bensinger blocks out an op 
ponent after a pass. 

The 1983 Women's Field Hockey season 
began auspiciously with the appointment 
of Pat Daley as head coach. Ms. Daley 
brings an impressive list of credentials to 
her post at Davidson. 

Since her 1978 graduation from the Uni- 
versity of Maryland, where she co-cap- 
tained the field hockey, J.V. lacrosse and 
basketball teams, she has pursued her ca- 
reer at Indiana University and Hollins Col- 
lege. Her numerous coaching accomplish- 
ments include the USA Olympic Develop- 
ment Camp Program and teams 
representing the southeast in the 1981 and 
1983 [National Hockey Tournament. 

The Lady Wildcats made an excellent ad- 
justment under Ms. Daley's gifted tutelage, 
and she describes her team as a, "Hard, 
hard working group whose intensity grew 
throughout the season." Undaunted by 
grueling summer heat, the players prac- 
ticed a vigorously difficult running program 
and concentrated on improving their specif- 
ic skills. Coach Daley cites significant pro- 
gress in all areas as the spark for an increas- 
ing confidence throughout the season. 

Davidson Field Hockey achieved another 
6-4-1 winning record, highlighted by vic- 
tories at Division II Pheiffer (2-0) and Divi- 
sion I Appalachian State University (2-1). 
Relishing difficult assignments, the team 
scrimmaged Division I powers, Duke Uni- 
versity and James Madison University. A 
cold, sheeting rain plagued the team trek to 
Sweetbriar, but the valorous Lady Wildcats 
prevailed 2-1. An outstanding performance 
at Catawba (4-1) completed this year's con- 
tests on a triumphant note. 

Many of our valued players will be return- 
ing for the 1984 Field Hockey Program. 
Demonstrating the dedication that charac- 
terized this year, Coach Pat Daley and the 
Lady Wildcats are planning aggressive 
spring and summer practice. Ms. Daley de- 
clares that she is "looking forward to an 
even more successful season." Able partici- 
pants and confident fans enthusiastically 
echo this prediction. 

— Kathleen Micham 

Picture-perfect. Laura Hill sets up for a cross flit wfiile 
Caroline Scragg looks on. 



Wai<e Forest 



High Point 












Wake Forest 




High Point 










South Tournament 








Row I: Kat Lehman, Katie Dagenhart. Kathleen 
Micham, Courtney Hall; Row 2: Coach Daley, Ann 
Hunter. Paige Marsh; Row 3: Laura Hills, Leslie Bryant, 

Suzy Klineman. Stephanie Bensinger, Heather McKee, 
Micheline Sears; Row A: Caroline Scragg, Shannon 
Stowe, Binney Jannetta. 

Mavin Martin breaks through the crowd to steal the 
ball from a fierce competitor 

Field Hockey/ 147 

and Slagle: A winning combination 

Alright!! Tony Cabrales 
goals as Brian Shockley 
joyful accompaniment. 

celebrates one of his many 
and Michael Lufkin provide 

Charlie Slagle continued to mold David- 
son soccer into a tradition of excellence in 
1983. In many respects 1983 was the pro- 
gram's most successful season ever. 

Prior to the season the team established 
four objectives, three of which they 
achieved. The team finished with a winning 
record, won first place at the Hampden-Syd- 
ney Tournament, and defended its crown in 
the Charlotte Area Tournament over Bel- 
mont Abbey, UNCC, and Winthrop. The 
lone setback came in the Southern Confer- 
ence title matchup, a 3-1 loss to Furman. 

The team, which finished 12-5-3 and 10th 
in the South, raced to a 10-1-1 start. The 
single loss, a well-fought 3-0 game, was at 
the hands of Duke, then ranked * 1 nation- 
ally. The team clinched the Morth Division 
championship with a Parents' Weekend 00 
tie against Appalachian State before the 
program's largest-ever crowd. Several other 

games broke the 1,000 attendance mark as 
well. On the eve of the SC championship 
match, Slagle was voted Co-Coach of the 
Year for the SC, an honor he won outright in 
1981. Although the Wildcats outplayed the 
Paladins in the title match, a few defensive 
lapses haunted them. Intense offensive 
pressure throughout the second half kept 
Furman backed up to its own goal, but the 
Paladins dodged the bullet successfully. 

Accolades that began with Slagle's award 
filled the post-season. Senior Pat Woodward 
and sophomores Tony Cabrales and Wallis 
Goodman garnered All-Division spots, while 
senior Peter Burr (team MVP) and junior 
Jim Wright were Honorable Mention. Wood- 
ward, the goalie, was named to the All- 
south third team. Cabrales and classmate 
Sean Austin were the leading scorers, leav- 
ing bright prospects for the future. 

— Steve Soud 

Footloose and fancy-free. Tony Cabrales exhibits 
some nifty footwork against Furman while Mike 
Mauze looks on. The capacity crowd was one of many 
this season. 


C\ ^ «\ 

^ ^ fS 

Row 1: S. Robinson, R Link. M. Lufkin, D. Flowers. B. 
Blackburn. S. Stith. T Cabrales. P Burr. W. Burnes; 
Row 2: B, Coxhead. D Blood. I Sculley. S London. J. 
Kelly. P. Woodward, S. Austin, W. Goodman, Coach 
Slagle; Row 3: S. Bernhardt, G. Hicks. C. Jones. E. 
Cekada. J. Wright. S. Moser, M. Mauze, B. Shockley, C. 

Davidson 2 Guilford 

Davidson Duke 3 

Davidson 4 Western Carolina... 

Davidson 1 Richmond (Jniv 

Davidson 3 HampdenSydney .. 

Davidson 2 UNCC 1 

Davidson 2 Winthrop 1 

Davidson 3 Appalachian St 1 

Davidson 6 Warren Wilson 

Davidson 2 Gniv. of Tenn 1 

Davidson 1 Pfeiffer 

Davidson 6 Marshall 

Davidson 4 VMI 2 

Davidson 1 Marshall 3 

Davidson South Carolina 1 

Davidson 1 Furman 1 

Davidson 6 VMI 

Davidson Appalachian St 

Davidson Wake Forest 8 

Southern Conference Championship 

Davidson 1 Furman 3 

Like a bloodhound, Dan Blood tracks down the ball. 

Wallis Goodman and Peter Burr, background, were 
also key figures in this game against Furman. 

it's off to the races. Steve Stith is a blur as he acceler- 
ates upfield with Michael Lufkin as an escort. 

Soccer/ 149 

Over hill, over dale 

"Have shoes, will travel" could be the 
title of the 1983 cross country season for 
Davidson's men's and women's teams. Nei- 
ther team had a single home meet during 
the season, so text books, cheap hotels and 
Pizza Huts were the order of the day. All the 
travelling paid off, however, as both teams 
made it to the NAIA National Champion- 
ship in Kenosha, Wisconsin. 

The season started at Duke University as 
the women slipped by Duke 28-27 with 
Sarah Patterson leading the Cats with a 5K 
time of 20: 1 3 finishing third overall. Seniors 
Tamara Foreman and Adelyn Lutz placed 
fourth and fifth, respectively, as Jean Webb 
and Ginger Sullivan rounded out David- 
son's top five, finishing seventh and eighth 
in the race. The men lost to Duke 21-40 but 
showed hints of what was to come later in 
the season. Frank Ivey won the race with a 
time of 28:12 over the 5.25 mile course. He 
was followed by the first alignment of the 
top five the season offered with Greg Fore- 
man sixth, Jim Rogers 12th, Bob Watkins 
13th, and Brian Zielinski 15th. 

The women travelled to Georgia State 
next, where they came in third in a six-team 
meet. Sarah Patterson and Tamara Fore- 
man led the 'Cats again (eighth and tenth 
respectively), but Jean Webb switched 
places on the team with Adelyn Lutz in the 
top five for Davidson. 

The men went to Salem, Virginia where 
they finished second in a five team meet. 


Cross Country 



Duke 28 



Clemson 15 



Georgia State 27 



Emory "A" 33 



West Georgia 43 



Emory "B" 49 



ASG 23 



VCU 30 



JCStJ 47 

North Carolina 

State Meet: 5th of 9 

NAIA District 26 Meet: 1st of 6 | 



Championship Meet: 1 

24th of 27 

Row 1: Susie Dresser. Ginger Sullivan. Laeta 
Kalogridis. Judy Dalton, Tamara Foreman. Row 2: 
Jean Webb, Adelyn Lutz. Alison McEntire. Sarah 
Patterson, Coach Sterling Martin. 

losing only to Emory. They defeated Roa- 
noke, Wake Forest, and Lynchburg. Frank 
Ivey finished second in the meet, leading a 
new top five composed of himself, Trey 
Jammes 13th, Jim Rogers 14th, Bob Wat- 
kins 18th, and Greg Foreman 19th. 

Both teams then went to rain-soaked Ap- 
palachian State for their invitational meet. 
The meet turned out to be extremely 
memorable for the men's team: an unex- 
pected pit stop sidetracked one of the top 
seven during the race, who was seen 
crouched in the underbrush, muttering ob- 
scenities. The men tied for fourth in the 
five-team meet and the women, who ran an 
uneventful race, finished second to ASCI. 

The teams moved on to the NAIA district 
championship in Pembroke, NC. The wom- 
en won their event and qualified for the 
Nationals. Sarah Patterson won the race 
with a clocking of 18:28 over the 5K 
course. She was followed closely by Ta- 
mara Foreman. The men finished second to 
St. Augustine and went to Kenosha with the 
women. Frank Ivey finished third, making 
the All-District team, followed by Trey 
Jammes, Frank Hague, Jim Rogers and 
Greg Foreman. 

Five days later found the cross country 
teams in Raleigh for the North Carolina 
State Cross Country Championships. The 
weather was perfect until five minutes be- 
fore the women's race when it poured, turn- 
ing the course into a giant mudslide. The 
runners had a rough time slogging through 
the mud, and the times reflected it. The 
women finished fifth out of nine and the 
men trudged to eighth out of sixteen. 

After a long rest the teams went to Char- 
lotte for the CINCC invitational at McAlpine 
Greenway. The women won their three 
team events, with Sarah Patterson winning 
the 5K race. Tamara Foreman finished sec- 
ond overall, with Jean Webb, Adelyn Lutz, 
and Judy Dalton rounding out Davidson's 
top five. The men ran some of their fastest 
times here finishing fourth out of 10 teams. 
Frank Ivey finished sixth in the race, fol- 
lowed by Trey Jammes, Greg Foreman, Bry- 
an Zielinski and Frank Hague in the top five. 

The men travelled alone to the Southern 
Conference championships at Appalachian 
State. The weather refused to co-operate, 
providing strong winds and a wind chill fac 
tor of 0"F at the race time. Davidson fin 
ished eighth in the nine team event. 

The event that everyone had been wait 
ing for arrived at last: THE NATIONALS! 
After a struggle with scheduling exams 
raising money, and training, the teams ar 
rived in Kenosha. The weather again 
frowned on the runners, with the pouring 
rain turning the firm, black Wisconsin dirt 
into soft, sticky black mud. The mud 
played havoc with the race as the women 
finished 24th and the men finished 32nd. 
Tamara Foreman and Frank Ivey led the 
teams, respectively. 

Overall, the season was a successful one 
for Davidson, with both teams making the 
Nationals. 1984 should be a good year for 
the men since only Frank Ivey and Bryan 
Zielinski graduate out of the top seven; the 
women, too, should be strong in 1984. 

—Robert Watkins 



n's Cross Country 















Wake Forest 












The Citadel 














Morth Carolina 

State Meet: 8th of 16 


tational: 4th of 10 

NAIA Dist 


26 Meet; 2nd of 7 

INAIA hationai Championship 


32nd of 37 

Row 1: Richard Cloudt. Gene Davis, Frank Hague, 
Taylor Simpson, Frank Ivey, Jim Vanderzee. Row 2: 
Jim Rogers, Bob Tate, Rand Hartsell, Julian Wright, 
Tom Ridenhour, Robert Watkins, Greg Foreman, Coach 
Sterling Martin, Bryan Zielinski. 

^ Freshman Greg Foreman pushes on through the 
woods during a strenuous crosscountry workout. 

Cross Country/ 151 

Team plays below par 

Putt-Putt wiz Duncan McCall displays fine putting 
form but a poor golf wardrobe. 

Plagued by an excess of rain this spring, 
the Davidson College golf team had a sea- 
son of intermittent play. Matches had to be 
postponed in nearly every tournament this 
year, often in the middle of a round. 

Comprised of eight members, the team 
has at least one representative from each 
class at Davidson. This year's members 
were captain Gary Schenk, Tom Davis, 
Tyler Long, Todd Weibusch, Bob Carr, Dave 
Lincoln, Bryan Sloan, and Bobby Dounie. 

The Davidson team practices at the 
Charlotte Country Club and Mallard Head 
Country Club. They started their season in 
the fall with a win in the Davidson Invita- 
tional at the Charlotte Country Club, defeat- 
ing such schools as Western Carolina Uni- 
versity and The Citadel. Davidson partici- 
pated in two other tournaments in the fall: 
The James Madison Invitational and The 
Elon Tournament. Unfortunately, these two 
tournaments were disappointing losses for 
the team. 

In the spring, Davidson defeated Western 
Carolina at Raintree Country Club and then 
travelled to Maggie Valley, where they de- 
feated Presbyterian College. On the heels of 
these wins, however, came a loss in an Ai- 
ken, S.C. tournament and a loss to The Cita- 
del in Charleston, S.C, where heavy fog 
made play nearly impossible. 

The golf team did not finish with a win- 
ning season, but most of the players are 
hopeful about next year and the direction of 
captain Todd Weibusch. The coach of the 
Davidson team, Thom Cartmill, was the 
moving force behind the construction of 
the three-hole Covington facility. It is an ex- 
cellent facility and should help improve the 
team in future years. 

— Jeff Lesesne 

152/ SPORTS 

Come sail away 

The Davidson Sailing Teann is a rather 
unknown varsity sport which is organized 
and run by its members. This year, Captain 
Kathleen Huff and SAISA Women's Coordi- 
nator, Muffin Alford, led the team with guid- 
ance and assistance from French professor 
Hallam Walker. With Lake Morman as their 
base for practicing and holding regattas, 
the team sails 420's, and a Mfoot, two-man 
boat with a mainsail and a jib. 

Davidson belongs to the South Atlantic 
Intercollegiate Sailing Association (SAISA), 
which is comprised of 16 teams from North 
Carolina to Florida, including nationally 
ranked College of Charleston, Florida State 
University, and University of North Caroli- 

Changes in the region's schedule this 
year resulted in the spring season starting 
before Davidson's spring term began, caus- 
ing a problem with participation. While nei- 
ther the fall nor the spring seasons proved 
outstanding, there were strong individual 
performances by Alford and Mark LePage. 
With only one graduating letterman, next 
year should show promise. 

—Kathleen Huff 

Row 1: Mark Lepage. Muffin Alford. Row 2: Brooks 
Englefiardt, Elizabeth Stanat. Newton Quantz. 
Kathleen Huff, Coach Hallam Walker. 


Young 'Cats: Inexperienced but talented 

Coach Bobby Hussey had quite a chal- 
lenge before him at the outset of the season: 
with only one returning starter, Hussey had 
to integrate nnostly inexperienced sopho- 
mores and freshmen into the game plan, 
and, as we all know, there is no substitute 
for experience. For several games he shuf- 
fled around the starting lineup looking for a 
winning combination. Though this shifting 
gave all the team members some playing 
time, it caused an inconsistent attack and 
led to some early season losses. 

Nevertheless, the 'Cats always put on a 

fantastic show in Johnson Gym and dis- 
played ability and talent that belies their 9- 
19 finish. They crushed hapless Wofford 
and Erskine as well as scoring impressive 
victories over University of the South, Fur- 
man, and South Carolina. The Notre Dame 
game, played before 10,687 spectators, 
was once again a classic matchup. The 
young 'Cats fought tenaciously throughout 
the game but fell short in overtime, losing 

Many games were close until the final 
minutes where it seems the 'Cats were 

tripped up by their inexperience. However, 
the team matured and grew more consis- 
tent through the season, and this trend 
looks to iJs fruition in the next season. 

The team Captains were seniors Tom 
Franz and Kenny Wilson. Franz's experi- 
ence and court leadership were his great 
assets in crucial games, where he served as 
the stabilizing force on the court. The spot- 
light, however, shown on Kenny Wilson, the 
All-Conference, All-American (Honorable 
Mention) forward who led the team in scor- 
ing (51 1 pts.), rebounding (6.3 rpg), and be- 
came Davidson's fifth all-time leading scor- 
er. Wilson's electrifying speed and resound- 
ing dunks paced the 'Cats throughout the 

The supporting cast was made up of one 
junior, seven sophomores, and three fresh- 
men. Jim McConkey anchored the team at 
center and showed occasional sparks of of- 
fensive firepower. Pepper Bego (10.7 ppg) 
teamed with freshman sensation Chris 
Heineman as guards; their quick ball-han- 
dling skills and impressive long-range 
shooting were the offensive catalyst. Gerry 
Born turned in a magnificent season after 
replacing Rafael Hernandez, who left school 
over Christmas break, and was a consistent 
scoring threat (8.8 ppg) as well as a power- 
ful rebounder (5.0 rpg). 

Couch Hussey used his other players 
quite liberally early in the season. Frank 
Johnson, Ken Niebuhr, Ted Wolfe, Billy 
Naso, Anthony Ace' Tanner, and Caryl 
Dawson, who also left school, contributed 
to the overall team effort. 'Ace', a fresh- 
man, demonstrated awesome natural talent 
and showed much future promise. 

The 'Cats will enter next season with a 
corps of experienced young players and a 
great deal of optimism. Coach Hussey has 
received a contract extension and will be 
coaching a team comprised entirely of his 
recruits. Franz and Wilson will be missed, 
but the potential exists for a dominant team 
of the future. 

— Ian Dunn 

Ace!! Freshman Anthony "Ace" Tanner slams in the 
first basket against Pennsylvania. 


Crashing the board, senior Kenny Wilson leaps for the 


Bombs away! Sophomore Pepper Bego launches a 
shot over Mari< Alarie of the Dul<e Blue Devils. 















Wake Forest 








CJ. of South 








Miami of Ohio 




McNeese State 








South Carolina 












East Tennessee 












Notre Dame (OT) 59 | 











Western Carolina 
















East Tennessee 












Western Carolina 


Southern Conference Tournament | 





Row 1: Caryl Dawson, Chris Heineman, Pepper Bego, 
Billy Naso. Row 2: Frank Johnson, 'Ace' Tanner, Tom 
Franz, Kenny Wilson, Rafael Hernandez. Row 3: Ken 
Niebuhr, Jim McConkey, Ted Wolfe, Gerry Born. 

Men's basketball/ 155 

Lefty Driesell is now a well known nanne 
among basketball fans around the United 
States. Driesell is the head basketball 
coach at the University of Maryland which 
just won the Atlantic Coast Conference title 
in the 1983-84 season, with a 74-62 victory 
over Duke. Driesell has a long and impres- 
sive record which includes the ten years he 
spent as head coach at the Davidson Col- 
lege basketball team. 

The playing experience of Lefty Driesell 
came in his college years. Driesell was a 

starter for the Duke Blue Devils under head 
coach Hal Bradley. He graduated in 1954. 
He entered coaching in 1957 when he was 
named head coach at Newport News High 
School in Virginia. While there Driesell sold 
encyclopedias door to door in order to 
make ends meet. 

Lefty Driesell was then appointed head 
basketball coach at Davidson for the 1960- 
61 season. The Wildcats got off to a slow 
start his first year with a 9-14 record, but 
there was hope because Davidson defeated 
Wake Forest 65-59 in the season Opener. 
The following winter Davidson improved to 
14-11. The 'Cats followed this record with 
four straight winning seasons, each with 20 
or more victories. 

While at Davidson, Dreisell was named 
Southern Conference coach of the year 
four times, and under his tutelage the Wild- 
cats enjoyed their first three Southern Con- 
ference victories in 1966, 1968, and 1969. 
Davidson was also ranked in the nation's 
top ten teams for three of his seasons. 

Driesell was a remarkable coach at Da- 
vidson. There were many laughs among 
students when he arrived at Johnson Gym 
and hung a sign on the door that read, 
"closed practice." The laughs were due to 
Davidson's record, but there were only tears 
when he decided to leave. 

At Davidson, Driesell belonged to the Da- 
vidson College Presbyterian Church, and he 
also helped form the Davidson chapter of 
the Fellowship of Christian Athletes. More- 
over, he was a high official in the Mecklen- 
burg County Boy Scouts of America. 

In 1969 Lefty Driesell accepted the job as 
head basketball coach at the University of 
Maryland, the job he presently holds. His 
record at Maryland does not include the 
conference wins like his Davidson record 
does, but it is equally impressive. Driesell 
has reached the ACC finals six times, with 
his 1984 victory over Duke being his first 
title. Four of the previous times in the tour- 
nament, the Terrapins have lost in the final 
round by three points or less. Because of 
these close losses. Lefty's record has really 
been underrated. Maryland is definitely go- 
ing to be a major team in future NCAA 

In 1980 there was talk of naming Driesell 
athletic director at Davidson College. Drie- 
sell said he would consider the post, but 
that he had no desire to leave Maryland. 
The plan never progressed past the talking 
stage, and no action was taken. In the near 
future, at least, Driesell plans to remain 
with the Terrapins. 

— Jeff Lesesne 

How great it was 






M ^»*^ ^^^^ 


A season of ''private victories' 

How do you measure athletic success? Is 
It solely a question of wins and losses? If the 
only victories are those found in the record 
books, then the women's basketball team 
was not a success. The team did not win 
one of their 27 scheduled games — they 
never even came close. But Coach Daley 
and her nine dedicated players didn't see it 
that way. 

"Winning is setting goals and achieving 
them," said team member Lou Hamilton in 
a letter to the Davidsonian. And if that is so, 
then the members of the women's basket- 
ball team are champions in the true sense of 
the word and worthy of admiration and re- 

Although up against the worst of odds, 
namely being a non-scholarship team con- 
sisting of only nine players, none of whom 
exceeded 5'9", the team never gave up. 
They played 27 long and sometimes frus- 
trating games, but they set their own stan- 
dards and measured performance accord- 

"Out of 1,400 students at Davidson," 
wrote Hamilton, "there are nine of us on the 
basketball team. We have found a particu- 

A Show of Unity. Despite a losing season, the team 
was never short of comradeship or an all-out team 

iar value in setting goals together, working 
toward them, and finally achieving them. 
When the nine of us are on the court looking 
(up!) at the fifteen out of some 10,000 from 
GNC-Charlotte, the results on the score- 
board look one-sided. But to us the results 
go far beyond the numbers on the wall . . . 
Given our physical size and the size of other 
Division I, full-scholarship, six-foot-plus 
players, the absolute score is nowhere near 
as important as the relative score." 

Hamilton's words express the sense of 
team spirit that made this group so special. 
There were no stars — each of the nine 
players started at some point in the season. 
Their skill level was essentially equal and 
that eliminated competitiveness between 
players. They are friends and enjoy playing 
basketball. Sometimes caught up in the 
quest for championships, people tend to 
forget that the main purpose of sports is to 
have fun. The women's basketball team did 
not forget. 

It is true that a victory here and there 
would have been welcome, but that victory 
never came — at least not in terms of wins 
and losses. Still, this team has every reason 

to hold its head high. Faced with an impos- 
sible schedule, diminutive stature, and aca- 
demic pressures, these nine girls met the 
challenge and refused to give up even when 
spectators jeered and opponents laughed at 
them. They never lost sight of their own 
personal goals nor forgot the progress they 
had made. 

Yes, their triumphs were small — reduc- 
ing turnovers, holding opponents to less 
than 100 points, increasing the number of 
shots per game — but they were nonethe- 
less achievements and something to be 
proud of. They learned from the experience; 
they grew from it. Coach Daley would not 
trade them for any other team in the world. 
They were a hardworking and dedicated 

"We have grown a lot (unfortunately not 
in inches!) from these experiences," Lou 
Hamilton said. "And the only way we were 
able to do this was that we supported each 
other continuously and unconditionally. 
And that is winning. It really is." 

— Joanne Stryker 


Aginst All Odds. Freshman Elizabeth Cornelson faces 
the entire Lenoir Rhyne team as she battles for the ball. 

Making Rainbows. Freshman Diane Duvall launches 
an arching jump shot over a Pfeiffer defender as Nancy 
Bondurant boxesout. 

Row 1: Amy Hartman, Diane Duvall, Debbie Hayes, 
Debbie Podolin. Row 2: Coach Daley, Nancy 
Bondurant, Lou Hamilton, Elizabeth Cornelson. Debby 
Adams. Not Pictured: Mary Griffith. 

Women's basketball/ 159 


pin down a winning season 

The human pretzel. Senior Tom Hissam applies a pow 
er half-nelson to a helpless opponent. 

Under the direction of Coach Vince Ar- 
duini, the 1984 Wrestling Team secured its 
first winning season in many years. Coach 
Arduini felt that the tremendous dedication 
of each individual led to this success. The 
season was highlighted by the Wildcats' 
third place finish out of a strong field of nine 
teams at the Washington and Lee Tourna- 
ment and by their performance at the 
Homecoming Quad meet. 

Referring to the team's performance at 
Washington and Lee, a team member ex- 
claimed, "We wrestled some good people 
today and won!" Tom Cardwell and Mike 
Adams each placed fourth, John Breiden- 
stine, and Mike Keeley placed second, 
while John T Lay and Tom Hissam took 
firsts in their weight classes. Tom Hissam 
was also named the tournament's most out- 
standing wrestler. Although Taylor Simp- 
son did not place at this tournament, he 
wrestled extremely well in a weight which 
was seen as the most competitive one at 
the tournament. 

In the first Wrestling Homecoming, 
which was well attended by wrestling alum- 
ni who had come in order to honor the late 
Coach Charlie Parker, the Wildcats defeat- 
ed arch rival Elon (30-22) and trounced Uni- 
versity of the South (48-6), while just barely 
losing to Catawba (25-26). While Brian Rice 
missed several matches due to illness, his 
presence at the Quad meet guaranteed a 
victory over Elon. 

With a strong core of returning wrestlers 
and the promise of the wrestlers in the in- 
coming freeman class. Coach Arduini 
hopes for even better years ahead. Seniors 
John Breidenstine and Tom Hissam will be 
greatly missed. With 19 wins each, they 
provided valuable stability and leadership 
for the team. 

John summed up his four years of wres- 
tling by saying, "While at times I could have 
thought of 1 ,000 places I would have rather 
been than in the practice room, wrestling 
taught me a lot and was an experience that I 
wouldn't trade for anything." 

— Mike Keeley 


Row 1: Mike Keeley, Clay Carroll, Coach Arduini. John 
Breidenstine, Tom Oddo. Row 1; Jim Labrec. Bob 
McCullen, Tom Hissam. Tommy Cardwell. 








' 1 



Washington & Lee 34 | 















NC A & T 




















Gniv. of South 














Oncle? Tom Hissam successfully pins a Sewanee wres- 
tler en route to a 48-6 victory. 

In a strange form of ballet. Freshman Mike Adams 
gains wrist control at the start of a match. 

Wrestling/ 161 

Baseball team achieves goals 

1984 was a baseball season highlighted 
by improvement and bad weather. 

"We missed 13 games due to rain," said 
Coach George Greer. "We feel we could 
have won many of those games and accom- 
plished one of our main goals this season, 
to go over .500." 

Despite failing to win half their games, by 
going 1216, the team did have the best 
record of any Davidson baseball team since 
1975. The team succeeded in accomplish- 
ing another goal, winning more than three 
games against Division I schools. Davidson 
won seven such games this year. 

"The rainouts really hurt us because not 
only did we not get to play some more 
games we could have won, but not playing 
during the week hurt our timing," said 
sophomore shortstop Keith Helfant. Hel- 
fant had a fine year this year, leading the 
team in batting with a .352 percentage. 
That is a dramatic improvement over his 
performance last year of .214. Look for Hel- 
fant to have another fine spring next sea- 

In addition to Helfant, sophomores Tim 
Waters and Scott Weaver showed tremen- 
dous progress over last year. Both raised 
their batting average and committed fewer 
errors. Waters was also listed in USA Today 
as tenth in the nation in the category of 
doubles per game. Waters led the team with 
1 1 doubles. 

Pitching is an area where the Cats need to 
improve. Freshmen Billy Waitsman and 
Steve Condon were inconsistent, though 
each displayed moments of great promise. 
Weaver led the team in innings pitched, vic- 
tories, and complete games. Success or 
continued mediocrity will hinge on the 
pitchings staff's ability to improve even fur- 

The fine seasons by this year's crop of 
freshmen are a source of great optimism. 
Freshman third baseman Dave Turgeon led 
the team in home runs and runs batted in. 
Freshmen Dan Simonds and Dave DePaul 
were regular starters at catcher and center 

field respectively and played very well, es- 
pecially defensively. 

"1 think we all learned a lot this season," 
said DePaul. "We'll only lose three players 
to graduation and we are getting some good 
recruits, so next season looks promising. 
Only wish we could play now." 

The team does lose three fine players in 
seniors Scott Redding, Mick Smith, and 
Jeff McSwain. All three made important 
contributions to the team in the form of fine 
play and leadership. 

"They are great kids," said Coach Greer. 
"They were tri-captains by unanimous con- 
sent and did an outstanding job. I wish they 
were coming back." 

On his final season, Redding said, "I was 
disappointed that both the team and myself 
didn't do a little better, however, it was as 
good as any team I've been on since I was 
here. The freshmen have a way to go, but 
have already made a lot of progress. Watch 
out for them in the future. 

— Andy Barron 

Pull 'em on in ! A base hit scores two runs for the Cats 
and pulls them ahead in the game. 


A single down the line! Wildcat Jeff McSwain makes 
contact for a base hit. 











Jofin Carroll 




Wake Forest 




Warren Wilson 
















Fairmont State 


























Western Carolina 




Western Carolina 




Western Carolina 



























Gardner Webb 






BASEBALL TEAM, Front row: W DuBose, C. Knox, J. 
Luranc, R. Wagner, B. Coggins, K. Helfant. A. Greer; 
Second row: S. Redding, E. Page, D- Simmonds, T. 
Waters, S. Tfiompson, D. DePaul, M. Smith, D. Lloyd; 
Back row: B. Waitsman, J, McSwain, D. Kirby, S. 
Weaver, D. Turgeon, S. Condon, R. Morman, Coach G. 

in the change between innings, DePaul rehashes play 
with other teammates. 

baseball/ 163 

Track team struggles to overcome lack of participation 

Up and . . . over Davidson's pole vaulter reaches the 
new height and continues to the next round of compe- 

The Davidson track team has usually 
been overshadowed by the more publicized 
baseball and tennis teams as a spring sport. 
The talent, coaching, and willingness is 
there, but "we don't have the athletes nec- 
essary to compete in enough events," la- 
mented Coach Harris. Therefore, the 'Cats 
are usually beaten by colleges who have the 
athletes to enter more events than David- 
son, thus accumulating more points. 

Despite the odds, though, the 'Cats were 
very competitive and had a fine season. 
Coach Harris had to depend on some team 
members to compete in a variety of events 
and was often rewarded by outstanding per- 
formances. Most notable was freshman 
Greg Foreman, who displayed exhilirating 
speed in the 800 and 1500-meter runs. In 
the Southern Conference Championships 
Foreman set a new school record of 1 :56.2 
in the 800-meter run, eclipsing senior Frank 
Ivey's old record. 

"The strongest part of our team was the 
4 X 100 meter relay team," asserted Coach 
Harris. It consisted of junior Jim Walker, 
senior Paul Fry, and sophomores Jay Braun 
and Eric McClasty. This relay team was 
very competitve in every meet, and, at the 
SC Championships, set a school record of 
43.4 seconds. 

As for individual efforts, sophomore Jay 
Braun was definitely the team's outstand- 
ing performer. In addition to getting consis- 
tently high marks in the pole vault, Braun 
also competed in the javelin, long jump, 
and as a member of the 4 x 100 meter relay 

The women's team, composed of senior 
Sharon Bryant, juniors Sarah Patterson, Su- 
sie Dresser, Susie Myers, and Alison Moy, 
and sophomore Judy Dalton, suffered 
much the same fate; not enough partici- 
pants to win events. Nevertheless, Sarah 
Patterson was a dominant force in the 5000- 
meter run, while Judy Dalton performed 
consistently in the 800. 

In the Davidson Relays, the highlight of 
the season, the men finished 14th out of 19 
teams, and the women finished 8th of 10. 
The 4 X 100 relay team turned in another 
stellar showing, while junior Jeff Carter 
was third in the high jump and Jay Braun 
was fourth in the pole vault. The women's 
team was once again led by Sarah Patter- 

In assessing the year. Coach Harris noted 
that the 'Cats had become more competi- 
tive and had high hopes about next year. 
— Ian Dunn 


High jumper Sharon Bryant skims the bar and itnocks 
it from its rest. 

After a pep talk with the coach, the wo 
ready to tackle any race. 

TRACK TEAM, Front row: D. Teer, R. Hartsell. S. 
Dresser, J. Dalton, S. Myers, B. Tate, T. Cassell, Back 
row: J. Hendrix, S. Hamilton, R. Cloudt, J. Walker, P. 
Fry, S. Otto, G. Foreman, Q. Harris. 

Davidson 39 

Washington & Lee 


Davidson 591/2 



Davidson 59"/2 



Davidson Relays 


14th of 19 


6th of 7 

NAIA District 


8th of 10 


4th of 4 

Southern Conference Meet 

7th of 7 

Johnston C. Smith 

3rd of 4 

With a successful handoff from Rand Hartsell, Scott 
Hamilton takes off for his leg of the relay race. 

TRACK/ 165 

Go ahead and jump! 

Just when students were beginning to 
notice horseback riding on the schedules as 
a way to fill a RE. requirement, Nancy Hoff- 
man, the director of the riding program, de- 
cided to tal<.e things a step further and begin 
an equestrian team. For students having 
any degree of experience in the saddle, this 
team provided the opportunity to ride and 
compete in shows. 

Cinder the leadership of captain Julie Wa- 
ters, the ten-member team began practic- 
ing almost immediately for competitions in 
Region IX of the Intercollegiate Horse Show 
Association. Other members of the region, 
including St. Andrew's, the College of 
Charleston, and the (Jniversity of South 
Carolina, hosted shows throughout the 
eight-month season. 

The team captured its first blue ribbon 
with Kelly Sundberg winning the Beginning 
Walk-Trot class at the December 19 show at 
Charleston. The highlight of the season 
came in April, when Davidson hosted the 
last show of the regular season. Not only 
did it turn out to be one of the most com- 
petitive shows of the season for all seven 
teams attending, but four Davidson riders, 
Sundberg, Trish Lennon, Kat Lehman, and 
Sheryl Aikman, won blue ribbons in their 
classes. In addition, Janice Evans, with a 
second place finish in the Advanced Walk- 
Trot class, earned enough points to go to 
the Regional show in South Carolina. At 
this competition she took champion of the 
division and earned a trip to the National 
Intercollegiate Show in Harrisburg, Pennsyl- 

For a year-old organization, the team 
fared well, in spite of various problems. In 
addition to the fundamental difficulty of fi- 
nances with the team and the riding pro- 
gram itself. Waters noted the need for more 
riders to represent the team in all levels of 
competition, particularly in the Advanced 
Hunt Seat and Stock Seat divisions. 

Nevertheless, Waters and Hoffman hope 
for more student involvement to secure the 
riding program as a permanent part of the 
athletic department. The team's first year 
roster consisted of freshman Sheryl Aik- 
man, and Kat Lehman, sophomores Julie 
Waters, Janice Evans, Trish Lennon, Laura 
Raney and Jan Withers; and juniors Kelly 
Sundberg, Mandy Dotson, and Susan 

— Janice Evans 

Keeping a steady hand on her mount, junior Jan With- 
ers eyes the course. 


Horseback/ 167 

Tenacious young 'Cats hold on to winning season 

"This is a real scrappy team," said Coach 
Jeff Frank of this year's team. Though of- 
ten out-classed by such teams as Penn 
State and Wake Forest the 'Cats hustled 
lii<e never before, returned sure-winners, 
and often clawed by on sheer will power. 
Despite difficulties early in the season, the 

tenacious 'Cats stormed on to a 15-8 record, 
5-2 in the Southern Conference. Of the 
more impressive victories were the 6-3 
shocker over Penn State, a 4-5 heartbreak 
to perennial powerhouse Wake Forest, and 
the 8-1 drubbing of East Tennessee prior to 
the tournament. 


Lunging at the ball, junior John Hackett demonstrates 
the Cat's scrappy style of play. 

The Evil Eye, Coach Jeff Frank keeps a watchful eye 
on his young team. 

Despite disappointing early-round losses 
in the SC tournament, Davidson came in 
third. The highlight was junior Sedge Gray, 
who was runner-up in the singles champion- 
ship. "Sedge really came on late in the sea- 
son, " commented Coach Frank on his num- 
ber two player, "and he had an excellent 
tournament." Gray had won the title the 
year before. 

Overall, the 'Cats were a very young 
team. Aside from Gray and senior Mark 
Nottingham and junior John Hackett, the 
rest of the team consisted of sophomores 
and freshmen. Yet this youthful corps had 
plenty of talent, especially freshman Hayes 
Dallas, the number-one seed. Sophomores 
Craig Hall and Bob Nichols rounded out the 
top six. 

Coach Frank is highly optimistic about 
next year. He will have several returning 
players plus five top recruits. Yet this pales 
to the new tennis facility he will have at his 
disposal. As of next spring, a separate 
building, housing four courts and a specta- 
tor mezzanine, will be located near the soc- 
cer field. "It will be one of the best college 
tennis facilities in the nation," said Coach 
Frank. In additon to being the new home of 
the tennis 'Cats, the indoor courts will be 
open to all students, highlighting tennis as a 
part of life at Davidson. 

— Ian Dunn 





Western Michigan 




Penn State 




Atlantic Christian 




West Chester 







West Virginia 







Wake Forest 




Ohio University 




East Stroudsburg 














Greensboro College 


North Carolina 











Western Carolina 







JC Smith 



South Carolina 




East Tennessee 




East Tennessee 






SC Tournament 

3rd of 8 

Believing in the Force, sophomore Eric Arkin makes a 
blind return of serve. 

Poetry In motion. Lanky sophomore Craig Hall makes 
a flat-footed shot. 

men's tennis/ 169 

■tennis has been generally considered the 
cornerstone of Davidson athletics. National 
caliber basketball teams have come and 
gone, football teams have chronically strug- 
gled through the seasons, and soccer is just 
now coming into its own. Tennis, however, 
has been, consistent throughout the dec- 
ides. The courts behind Johnston Gym 
have seen plenty of action through the 
years, anywhere from a pick-up match be- 

tween neophyte weekend players to South- 
ern Conference Championships. Tennis is a 
way of life at Davidson. 

Thirty years ago, tennis at Davidson 
reached an ail-time high. Under the coach- 
ing of Dick McKee, the 'Cats burst onto the 
Southern Conference tennis circuit with un- 
precedented firepower. Led by left-hander 
Lacy Keesler, team captain and returning 
top-seed, the team rolled through the sea- 

son and into the SC tournament. Keesler 
himself handily won the singles title while 
teammates George Snead and Corvin 
"Corky" Clark won the doubles competi- 
tion. Senior Johnny Bremer rounded out 
the team effort with an impressive show- 
ing. Later in the year Keesler won the North 
Carolina men's singles title while he also 
won the double's title with his brother Dew- 

As remarkable as the '54 season was in 
itself, the next year was even better. The 
'55 season saw the three returning stars 
once again dominate the conference circuit. 
Though Keesler was injured early in the sea- 
son. Corky Clark picked up the slack as the 
team captain. Furthermore, Clark led the 
'Cats on to a clean sweep of the SC tourna- 
ment. Clark won the singles title against, of 
all people, teammate Lacy Keesler. In the 
doubles tournament, Clark and Keesler 
proved to be an invincible tandem as they 
cruised to claim the title. In just two years 
the 'Cats had won two singles and two dou- 
bles titles in conference play. 

Upon graduation in 1955 Keesler, Clark, 
and Snead enlisted in the army and went 
their separate ways. Keesler is still very 
active in tennis and often competes in tour- 
naments. "I'm going to play tennis as long 
as 1 can because this is the greatest game in 
the world," he once remarked. The lively 
left-hander has won several club champion- 
ships. Dewey is also an active player and 
the Keesler brothers often form an intimi- 
dating doubles team with their aggressive 
style of play. 

Corky Clark and George Snead, now Dr. 
Snead, also play tennis as a pastime. 
Though their championship days are over, 
each recognizes that tennis is a lifetime 
sport suitable for everyone. 

— Ian Dunn 

We are the champions! Corvin "Corky" Clark and part- 
ner George Snead proudly display their trophies after 
winning the 1954 Southern Conference doubles com- 

The mentor and his student. Coach Dick McKee and 
team captain Lacy Keesler plot their strategies for the 
upcoming season. Keesler went on to win the '54 sin- 
gles title and the '55 doubles title. 

Davidson Tennis 


First national championship in college history! 

stepping up to meet the ball, senior Adelyn Lutz re 
turns a powerful, well-placed shot. 

Returning serve, Wildcat Debbie Podolin delivers a 
scorching backhand shot to her opponent. 

Caroline Brown's second season as coach 
of the women's tennis team was one filled 
with victories, not the least being the NCAA 
Division ill national championship. The reg- 
ular season's record of 16-5 included wins 
over Appalachian, Furman, and Marshall. 

The team's most impressive feat, howev- 
er, was their Division 111 victory. The team is 
the first in college history to win a national 
championship. Even more surprising was 
the fact that this was the team's first nation- 
al tournament appearance ever. 

The championship was also the first na- 
tional title in athletics for any Mecklenburg 
County team. In recognition, Charlotte 
Mayor Harvey Gantt declared May 15 "Da- 
vidson College NCAA Division III National 
Tennis Champions Day," and members of 
the college honored the team in an outdoor 
ceremony in front of Chambers. 

The tennis team looks forward to a strong 
future although there is concern about los- 
ing seniors Eleanor Knobloch (no. 2), Ade- 
lyn Lutz (no. 4), and Sue Hilton. They hope 
to travel back to Nationals a second time, 
defending their well-earned title. 






Mars Hill 










East Tennessee 








Sweet Briar 







High Point 



William & Mary 




East Carolina 






















Birmingham Southerr 


















NCAA Division III National Champions 


Concentrating on each point, the team's number one Playing her last season for Davidson, senior Sue Hil- 
player, Carolyn Barclay, racks up another win for the ton has been an outstanding asset to the tennis team. 

women's tennis/ 173 

Caroline Barclay, Eleanor Knobloch, Ade- 
lyn Lutz, Lolly Johnson, Tricia Ives, Debbie 
Podolin, Sue Hilton, Sarah Patterson, Patri- 
cia Hahn, Jill Sypult, and Mary Griffith. Do 
you know these women? You should: they 
are the first sports team in the 147-year 
history of Davidson to win a national cham- 

The women's tennis team arrived at Kala- 
mazoo, Michigan, in early May to make 
their first appearance in a national tourna- 
ment, the NCAA Division III. Despite being 
newcomers, second-year coach Caroline 
Brown never doubted that the Cats would 
have a chance of winning. "Everyone 
thought we were the dark horse," said 
Brown, "but I was not surprised when we 

Victory, though, did not come easily. Da- 
vidson (17-6 on the season) won by a single 
point over California-San Diego and was not 
assured the victory until Johnson and-lves 
won the No. 2 Doubles title over CalSan 
Diego. Furthermore, the Nos. 1 and 2 'Cats, 
Barclay and Knobloch, did not advance to 
the final round of play. Instead, Coach 
Brown had to rely on Lutz (no. 3), Johnson 
(no. 4), and Podolin (no. 6) for the winning 
final effort. 

"The wonderful thing," stressed Brown, 
"is that every player on the team contribut- 
ed at least a point in the tournament, and 
we won by a single point. Though NCAA 
rules allow only a six-member team in the 
tournament, all eleven girls contributed. It 
was undoubtedly a team effort." 

Upon completion of the tournament, sev- 
eral team members competed for individual 
honors. Senior Eleanor Knobloch placed in 
the top sixteen in the country, sophomore 
Caroline Barclay in the top eight, and the 
doubles team of Johnson and Ives roled 
through the competition until losing in the 

What of next year? Will there be an en- 
core? "Definitely!" said Brown. "We won't 
be distracted by past wins. We want a re- 
peat performance!" 

Congratulations to the new NCAA na- 
tional champs!! 

— Ian Dunn 

^ ' 

Lady 'Cats win national championship! 

women's championship team/ 175 

Wildcat showmanship boosts morale 

Bill Swift and Lorelei Kief lead the 
cheer for the 'Cats. 

autines as they 

Lacking a sponsor at the start of the 
1 983-84 season, the co-captains of the 
cheerleading squad, Lauren Hightower and 
George Thompson, carried a heavy burden. 
Baseball coach, George Greer offered to 
help out. 

The open tryouts for the squad were held 
late last winter to choose this year's mem- 
bers. After tryouts, the cheerleaders began 
training in the spring and continued inde- 
pendently over the summer. They attended 
a Universal Cheerleading Association camp 
at Virginia Tech for a week in August where 
they learned new cheers, stunts, and 
dances and also gathered ideas on spirit- 
raising activities. 

Fundraisers this year included their an- 
nual Spring Car Wash and Fall Barbeque. 

At the start of the season, the squad con- 
sisted of seven couples, but several mem- 
bers were lost to injury and to other activi- 

Gnder the strong leadership, time, and 
effort put forth by the co-captains, the skill 
of the cheerleaders greatly improved. 

In the future the cheerleaders hope to 
travel to more away football and basketball 
games, but to do so they need more finan- 
cial support from the athletic department. 

Despite early problems, the cheerleaders 
had a successful year cheering for the Wild- 

— Lorelei Keif 






'<t ■■' 

Timeout. The cheering 'Cats perform for the 
crowds in Johnson Gym during the basketball sea- 

176/ SPORTS 













Row 1; Dave Earnhardt, Laura Raney, George 
Thompson, Lauren Hightower, Bill Crone, Sindy 
Aycock, Susie Myers, David Short. Row 2; Bill Swift, 
Lorelei Kief, Krystyna Kowalczyk, Scott Saye, Alison 
Moy, John Hamilton. 

Changing of the Guard. This year saw the retirement 
of the old Wildcat mascot (left) who was replaced by a 
furrier, more attractive one (right). 



^ ;,:. ;^>i^.,.^^v 

•1. -f- .. 

- •. V V ■ 

"I am convinced that it is of primordial 
importance to learn more every year 
than the year before. After all, what 
is education but a process by which a 
person begins to learn how to learn?" 

Peter Ustinov, Dear Me 

You're taking whaf?\ (Requirements.) 

According to the College catalogue, one 
must "be of good character and conduct" 
and, of course, "discharge all college finan- 
cial obligations" in order to graduate. 
Above and beyond this rather stringent stip- 
ulation, there are other equally difficult aca- 
demic requirements. 

In order to receive one's diploma, one 
must complete at least 36 courses and 
compile at least 72 grade points, the equiv- 
alent of a C average. For some, this total is 
not possible the first time around. Students 
often engage in bargaining sessions with 
the registrar and attend multiple summer 
sessions in hopes of fulfilling their require- 

These scary limits known as "area re- 

quirements" encompass the College's four 
areas of study; language and literature, mu- 
sic and fine arts; religion and philosophy; 
science and mathematics; and social sci- 
ence. Three courses in each area will satisfy 
one's requirements; students who choose to 
take the two-year Humanities course re- 
ceive two credits in each area. 

Perhaps the most elusive of graduation 
requirements, however, is that of physical 
education. Not only does the definition 
change yearly, but Davidson students must 
also fulfill part of this requirement for en- 
trance into their junior year. For those who 
wait until spring term sophomore year to 
write "Ped" on their registration forms, 
they can only cross their fingers and hope 

that the computer is kind to them. 

The Class of 1987 must show proficiency 
ill one lifetime sport (what does this 
mean?), one team sport, one individual 
sport, and one water-related sport. The 
choices, from juggling to canoeing to ballet, 
are diverse. For most, it shouldn't be a prob- 

Nonetheless, we wish the members of 
every class luck at meeting these require- 
ments. If the Davidson formula works well, 
one will enjoy the benefits of a Liberal Arts 
education after graduation. And not only 
will a Davidson grad be a good conversa- 
tionalist at parties, but he will also be a 
good swimmer! 

— Kathleen Micham 




sterling Martin explains some of the finer points of Scott Beaver works hard to meet that necessary sleep 
archery to students fulfilling their PE, requirements requirement 

A juggling John Hain completes the requirement for Dave Vaughn checks the posted class schedule to 

determine his course of study. 

requirements/ 181 

Studying: Davidson-Style 

Studying: the Wildcat Handbook tried to 
prepare us for it, defining such terms as 
"reviews" and "all-nighter;" Hall counselors 
warned us of falling behind after three days 
of classes; but, eventually, we all heard the 
complaining, nagging, and begging for mer- 
cy from fellow students. 

At Davidson, studying takes on more 
forms than there are students, first of all, 
there is a choice of places in which to study. 
Dorm rooms can be lethal to the concentra- 
tion, and the library can be hazardous to the 
sanity. Consider, however, the following 
study settings: the Union, the dorm lounge, 
Chambers, Lingle Chapel in DCPC, any 
place in the sun, and the hall outside the 
dorm room when the roommate is asleep. 
This leads to another variable: hours, as in 
lots of them. The question is, "When?" No 
time is sacred. Some students will spend 
every afternoon with the books in the days 
before a test. Cramming, however, is a 
much more common option, and for many, 
all-nighters are inevitable. 

Aside from the basic learning of material, 
how does one mentally prepare for up- 
coming academic stress? Answers range 
from calming, with Chris Suhr's, "Medi- 
tate," to adrenalin-generating, with Howie 
Moyes: "Panic!" 

Others found the wonders of urink help- 
ful. Tom Ghirardelli explained, "I party like 
a madman. A good stiff drink lets me get a 
good night's sleep." Anne Lambert, on the 
other hand, takes her frustrations out on 
her stuffed Smurf. For Garry Banks, test 
preparation means footwork — tracking 
down spots. The self-proclaimed King of 
Spots lives by the gospel, "If a professor's 
spotable, you get spots," and states that he 
once had fifteen spots for a Chemistry 31 

Studying is rarely fatal, but it is worse 
than the common cold, stomach flu, or 
mono; neither drugs, bed rest, nor the infir- 
mary can help. It is, however, a chance to 
express individualism in one's own special 
rituals. As a last resort, there is one more 
Wildcat Handbook definition; when it's 
fourth down and two reviews and a paper to 
go, PUriT! 

— Janice Evans 

Late night research is appealing for some; others dis- 


iiiiniiiif hiiiiiiii 


I nun I 


A Walkman and a gingerale make a late night typing 
job a little more tolerable and much less tiresome for 
Phred Huber. 

The hometown newspaper is often a welcome break 
from the rigors of study. 

An alternative to the private carrel, tables give the 
library its reputation as the social center of Davidson. 

study rituals/ 183 

"Let learning be cherished where liberty has t 
en:" whether Davidson is on the semester or-J 
mester system, the educating process goes i 

Trimesters: Love 'em or leave 'em? 

Just a year ago, the headline proclaimed 
Davidson was "shaking up the system." On 
October 19, 1982, the faculty voted to 
switch from trimesters to semesters. The 
printing presses putting out both pro and 
con propaganda stopped; students threw in 
the towel after the faculty's apparent disre- 
gard for the 77.2% student majority in favor 
of trimesters. Chemistry professors donned 
black armbands, mourning the "death" of 
the department, which they felt would be 
unable to accomodate the number of stu- 
dents the semester system would force into 
its labs. 

At the beginning of the 1983-84 aca- 
demic year, however, there was a renewal of 
the debate. The possibility of returning to 
trimesters did not get better, but the semes- 
ter system was having problems develop- 

When the faculty approved the 1984- 
1985 calendar, the SGA sprung into action 
with the Semester Implementation Com- 
mittee expressing its distaste for the sys- 
tem which allowed only six days for exams 
and dropped reading days. 

The credit-hours sytem became a hot is- 
sue as well. In November the faculty deci- 
sively reversed its original May 3 vote in 
favor of the credit-hours proposal. Since a 
credit-hours system could potentially ac- 
count for the extra hours required for sci- 
ence and foreign language courses, many 
students thought that having credit hours 
was the actual purpose of having semes- 

Without the system to make up for dis- 
crepancies in the amount of hours spent in 

the classroom, students faced taking five 
classes one semester of the year; this five- 
course semester would be necessary to get 
the mandatory 36 courses required for 

Others thought the plan was a hassle; as 
Margaret McKibben commented, "I think 
it's really sad they tried to rate one field of 
study against another." 

Problems contunued to appear. To com- 
plicate matters, the faculty had only until 
the January 1 deadline, the date on which 
the 1984-85 catalog goes to press, to iron 
out all of the difficulties. Seeing the poten- 
tial infeasibility of semesters, about one- 
fourth of the faculty signed a petition to 
challenge the implementation of the semes- 
ter system. Students returned for winter 
term to learn that the faculty was voting on 
the fate of the semester system. Their 
choices were to keep the system, to delay 
the change for one year, or to stay with 
trimesters indefinitely. 

The debate started again; the student 
propaganda reappeared on the bathroom 
walls, the SGA circulated a petition, and 
The Davidsonian published a special edi- 
tion dealing solely with the semester sys- 
tem problem. The issue presented editori- 
als, letters to the editor, and articles about 
both the faculty's and the SGA's actions. 

The year-long debate ended with a 68-37- 
1 faculty vote for keeping trimesters indefi- 
nitely. Reactions were mixed. Some, includ- 
ing SGA president Hunter Moore, cried out 
that the college had wasted time only to 
change nothing. But the editors of The Da- 
vidsonian wrote, "It may have seemed like 

a waste of time, but the school is wiser for 
it." Relief was much more common than 

John Kelton, chairman of the Psycholo- 
gy Department, gave the classic response 
in The Davidsonian: "I'm glad we're 
through, I'm just tired of it." 

Sophomores expressed relief in seeing 
that they would not be caught in a new 
system just as they began work on their 
majors. Elizabeth Simpson stated her true 
feelings when she declared, "1 think it's fan- 
tastic. 1 can still make it home for breaks." 
So we still have a system that none of our 
friends back home on semesters under- 
stand, spring break is still better scheduled 
for a ski vacation than a beach trip, and 
we'll still have work to do over Christmas 
break. In spite of our oddness, high school 
seniors still apply to Davidson in large num- 
bers, U.S. Piews & World Reports ranked us 
ninth among liberal arts colleges, and we're 
still getting an education. 

Instead of becoming nostalgic over tri- 
mesters, we continue to face three classes a 
term, three terms a year; simple academia. 
The learning process is hard to stop, no 
matter what calendar one follows. 

— Janice Evans 


JYA: More than just a trip abroad 

Junior Year Abroad (JYA) is much more 
than a trip. In fact, it's more than spending 
the junior year at a foreign university. JYA 
is, overall, a tremendous growing experi- 

By studying in a foreign country one 
learns many new and different things. 
Along with mixing with the people of other 
cultures and learning a foreign language 
there are many opportunities for travel and 
for partaking in the riches of "the old 
world." All of these things combine to 
make JYA a special time of growth. 

In such a situation, one cannot help but 
undergo some personal development. Dur 
ing the year abroad one is constantly con 
fronted wtih new and often unusual circum 
stances which call for self-reliance 
"There's nobody to do anything for you ex 
cept yourself," says Jane Thompson ('84, 
JYA France). "If you don't understand 
something, you have to ask about it; if you 
want to do something you have to figure 
out how." 

Sometimes it takes quite a bit of courage 
to make JYA be what you want it to be; 
sometimes it takes even more courage to 
decide to actually go. Wherever a Davidson 
student spends a year abroad, he is the for- 
eigner, the stranger, and the one who stam- 
mers over his words. The "natives" might 
be cold or might laugh, but the student has 
to be brave enough to overcome such an 
obstacle. Only by speaking does one learn 
to speak and only by effort can one suc- 
ceed. With each success, one gains confi- 
dence; self-confidence is one of the stron- 
gest assets to be gained from the year 

The curriculum in foreign universities is 
another positive aspect of JYA. The 

courses deal with subjects one normally 
cannot study at Davidson, such as the con- 
servation of nature, linguistics, or Ameri- 
can history from (he/r point of view. Regard- 
less of the subject, one studies it in another 
language, an exciting way to study and tru- 
ly learn a foreign tongue. 

Perspective is another quality gained dur- 
ing the JYA experience. "By being away 
from Davidson for a while, I could see more 
objectively what it has to offer and how I 
can personally gain more from this while 
I'm still here," realized Scott Otto. One 
gains perspective not only on Davidson but 
also on the United States. After all, the (J.S. 
is just one country among many. Most stu- 
dents returned home with a deeper appre- 
ciation of their country and the advantages 
it offers. 

Students' personal perspectives are also 
widened. "I gained a new perspective on 
myself," reflects Shannon Anderson. "I had 
to learn how to make myself happy and 
then stay that way. There are no court par- 
ties over there, and entertainment is only 
organized if you plan it yourself. It's impor- 
tant to put your life — hopes, priorities, 
education, goals — all into perspective, 
otherwise you really can't go about benefit- 
ting from anything." 

JYA, then, is more than a trip. It's grow- 
ing, being confident, learning, and gaining 
self-perspective. Most of all, it's what you 
choose to make of it. 

— Shannon Anderson 

Martha Yeide and John Marks demonstrate what life 
is all about in Marburg. 

Bo Tayloe and Julie Kern beam at the prospect of 
ordering another bottle of wine. 


THE BEAUFORT CROWD (top to bottom): Bob 
Mosca. Richard Peek, David Teer, Ed Daughtery, 
Charlie Bradley. Clay Johnson, Robin Scheid. Rocky 
Kmiecik, Nancy Bondurant. Marlys Batten, Kathleen 
Huff. Kevin Bahr, Tom Walker. Mark Stanback. Judy 
Redd, Paul Fry, Paul Coggins. Bob Hopkins, Dr. David 

The flora of a coastal ecosystem does not seem to 
thrill Mark Stanback when he is knee-deep in it. 

What do you see down there? Mark Stanback inquires 
of his partner, a budding Jacques Cousteau. 

It ain't the Love Boat, but the sturdy raft will get David 
Grant and his protegees to the site of their next experi- 


Fall term at the beach 

While most students spent fall term In 
the cold and rain of Davidson, 18 students 
soaked in the sun and fun of Duke Universi- 
ty Marine Lab in Beaufort, N.C. Spending a 
term on the beach and receiving full credit 
for it may seem incredible, but academia 
was not escaped entirely. 

With biology professor Dr. David Grant 
as teacher, advisor, and friend and Walter 
Garstang as spiritual mentor, each student 
took the Lower Invertebrates Zoology 
class, participated in a Marine Biology 
seminar, and completed an independent re- 
search project, with reports ranging from 
"Variations in the Regional Sensitivity of 
the Mantle in the Initiation of Escape Re- 
sponse of Argopectin irradians concentri- 
cus" to "Cryptic Coloration and Adaptive 
Behavior in Simnia uniplicata on varied col- 
or phases of Leptogorgia. " 

The Lower Invertebrates lab was not only 
highly educational but also very enjoyable. 
The opportunity to find specimens in their 
natural habitat, to collect good-sized exam- 
ples of these specimens, and to observe 
them was an integral part of the learning 
process. Lab experiences included boat 
trips to surrounding waters and nearby is- 
lands and occasional excursions to mud 
flats and salt marshes. 

Along with the academic opportunities, 
one of the most valuable aspects of the 
Beaufort program is the geographic loca- 
tion. The students took advantage of their 
term away by spending time in historic 
Beaufort at such places as Clawson's "Mu- 
seum of Art" and the Dockhouse, "a mari- 
na for ancient sailing vessels;" both loca- 
tions serve the additional purpose of provid- 

ing liquid nourishment. Cape Lookout 
National Seashore Park, Bird Shoals, and 
Town Marsh were also included in free-time 
activities. Trips were made to the Outer 
Banks for fishing and body surfing and to 
Wilmington for sailing and shrimp-eating. 
The research environment of the marine 
lab provided a number of opportunities to 
get involved in and learn about recent 
events in the scientific community. These 
included participating in the Symposium 
on Advances in Analytical Electron Micros- 
copy and talking with such people as Dr. 
John Young, one of the leading researchers 
in octopus behavior, and Nobel laureate 
George Palade. 

A few other memorable events also high- 
lighted the term. Several landlubbers of the 
group tried their hands at boating and pro- 
ceeded to dilapidate a good portion of the 
Marine Lab vessels, in addition to decom- 
missioning the entire Davidson research 

The nightlife at Beaufort offered a wide 
range of opportunities which were thor- 
oughly exhausted by the group. Get to- 
gethers took place on the dock, in the bio- 
chemistry lab, and even in the library. 

Dorm life was also a unique experience 
due to the close quarters of the house. 
Sleep was hard to come by; often one per- 
son tiptoeing through the dorm was enough 
to bring a nap to a quick end. 

The best aspect of the entire term was 
the group itself. The unique circumstances 
resulted in a tight-knit group, and the stu- 
dents will carry these memories and friend- 
ships with them for a long time. 

—Kathleen Huff 
Rick Peek 

An exhausted crew, Kathleen Huff, Ed Daughtry, Clay 
Johnson, Tom Walker and Robin Schied take a break 
after "a hard day at the office." 


Tea for 24! 

For over seven hundred years scholars 
throughout Europe have flocked to Cam- 
bridge, England, to study at one of the 
; or Id's greatest universities. Every sum- 
mer a small group of Davidson students are 
offered the chance to live and study in this 
historic setting through the Davidson Sum- 
mer Programme at Cambridge. 

According to Dr. Malcolm Lester, Direc- 
tor of the programme, one of the objectives 
is to "simulate as closely as possible the 
British style of university education" at 
Wolfson College, Cambridge. The focus of 
the programme is the Age of Revolution 
and Romanticism in English History and 
Literature, 1760-1832. Throughout the six 
weeks at Wolfson College, students attend 
24 lectures given by Cambridge fellows as 
well as guests from the Universities of Lon- 
don and Oxford. In addition to the required 
lectures, students participate in small tuto- 
rial sessions in English and History. Profes- 
sor J. CD. Clark, known as the "Peterhouse 
Demigod," emerged as the group's favorite 

The work load is intentionally kept light 
so that participants have ample time to 
mingle with the British students. Senior 
Sloan Warner describes them as "always 
interesting and friendly". Furthermore, no 
classes are scheduled on Fridays so stu- 
dents have long weekends which allow 
them time enough to see much of England. 
Most of the group took weekend trips to 
such scenic and historic places as Canter- 
bury, Bath, York, and the Lake District. A 
few went as far as Scotland or Wales on 

And of course, London, which is an 
hour's train ride from Cambridge, offers an 
infinitude of museums, restaurants, and 
theatres. Oftentimes the group took the 
train to London for supper and a play. 

Two of the most successful productions 
of the summer were Children of a Lesser 
God and The Real Thing. 

"Rock concerts were big," added Bill 
Hall, who saw Dire Straits at the Royal Al- 
bert Hall. Perhaps the biggest show of the 
year was that of Echo and the Bunnymen, 
one of Britain's newest and most spectacu- 
lar bands. 

Apart from the educational and cross cul- 
tural benefits of the course, Warner be- 
lieves that one of the greatest advantages 
of the programme is simply spending time 
with other Davidson students "in a more 
relaxed atmosphere." 

— Dick Richards 

With the House of Parliament in the background, 
seniors June Greer and Sindy Aycock pause on the 

Daily lectures by Cambridge dons take place in this 
Wolfson College hall. 


The Tower of London is a favorite attraction of visitors 
to Britain 

Seniors Joe Calvin and Katie Dagenhart show the 
English what Yankee friendliness is all about 

^ -f . f- 

1 V 


Classicists explore ancient ruins 

Dr. George Labban, who retired in 1984, has been 
leading students on the Classics Seminar Abroad for 
14 years. While reading appropriate books and writing 
reaction-type reports, students experience the beauty 
of the Greek and Italian settings. 

The Classics seminar abroad offers the 
student a chance to study the civilizations 
of Greece and Italy while exploring the two 
countries. Dr. Labban leads his class 
through ancient ruins in Athens, the Pelo- 
ponnesus, and Crete. 

For one week the group disbands and the 
members individually explore areas of 
Greece and the Middle East which hold spe- 
cial interest for them. Favorite choices in- 

clude the Egyptian pyramids, the monas- 
teries of Mt. Athos, Israel, and the Greek 

After a five week stay in Greece, Dr. Lab- 
ban sails with his charges to Italy. The 
group adopts a high-paced, urban lifestyle 
in its study of the ancient, medieval, and 
modern inhabitants of the Italian peninsula. 

Throughout the exciting ten-week semi- 
nar Dr. Labban rarely allows his students to 

forget their scholastic goals, yet he inter- 
sperses periods of great concentration with 
surprises of Italian ice cream and impromp- 
tu trips to the beach. 

For the Davidson student, the spring in 
classics abroad is a time of serious learning, 
cultural expansion, and tremendous fun. 
— Heather Jameson 

Classics Abroad Seminar/ 193 

Students learn about Indian culture 

On August 17, 1983, a group of Davidson 
students left for the Fall-term program in 
India. They stayed eight weeks in Madras at 
the Hotel Kanchi, a non-western vegetarian 
establishment, while they studied at the 
University of Madras. The DC students at- 
tended lectures, conducted independent 
studies, and studied Tamil, the language of 
the state of Tamil Nadu. The long stay in 
Madras proved a valuable experience for 
the group, giving them the chance to be- 
come accustomed to the culture and the 
new environment and to avoid the tourist 
traps. In October they went on a week-long 
tour of Tamil-Nadu. The final two and one- 
half weeks of their stay were spent travel- 

ling around India; stops included Bombay, 
Aurangabad, Delhi, Jaipur, Agra, and Ban- 
aras. Highlights of the term were seeing a 
Hindu wedding, festivals, and native 
dances; visiting the Buddhist Hindu Caves, 
the Taj Mahal, several villages, a tool and a 
bicycle factory, and the Ganges River; and 
meeting Indira Gandhi and many Indian stu- 

Beth Geiger walks barefoot on Indian sands and takes 
in the interesting scenery. 

Spain provides entertaining sights for Davidson stu #• -v^ll^JIJtj, 
dents studying there. S^ ;' 

Davidson students provide an interesting sight for 

Indian people living there. 

Spring in Spain 

In the spring of 1983, nine students from 
Davidson participated in the school's 
spring term in Spain: Miles Ardaman, Lisa 
Cash, Tamara Foreman, Lou Hamilton, 
Lauren Hightower, Joe Jaworski, Pete Jan- 
etta, Caroline Leavitt, and Todd Pierce. The 
group travelled together for two weeks, 
stopping at Avila, Salamanca, Granada, 
Cordoba, and Sevilla. 

They then moved on to Madrid, where 
they lived with Spanish families and stud- 
ied for eight weeks. Each student took three 
courses at San Louis University: civiliza 
tion, grammar, and art. One course was 
taught by an accompanying professor from 
Davidson, and the other two, by professors 
at the university. 

Each student had two "tutors"; the tu- 
tors included the Americans in much of 
their social activities. This program helped 
them to meet Spanish college students and 
to learn their customs and habits. They 
travelled every weekend and so made the 
most of their short stay abroad. 

Davidson s ROTC takes top honors 

Davidson's Army Reserve Officers Train- 
ing Corps (ROTC) enjoyed anotlier year of 
excellence. They carried home trophies for 
being the top Scabbard and Blade (National 
Military Honor Society) chapter for 1983 
and bested the 1 1 1 other schools represent- 
ed at ROTC Advanced Camp. This group of 
schools comprised all the Army ROTC col- 
leges and military academies of the East 
Coast, including the Ivy Leagues. This per- 
formance by Davidson's 1 1 senior cadets 
makes Davidson's program one of the top 
four in the United States. 

The Davidson ROCS (Range Oriented Ca- 
dets) continued the tradition of building "es- 
prit de corps" and leadership potential. The 
organization's membership swelled to 38 
cadets in the fall under the leadership of 
Cadet Major Brad Perkins and the advice of 

the "head charging" Captain Don Kropp. 
The ROCS staged a highly successful Field 
Training Exercise by flying to Ft. Bragg, NC 
via C-130 aircraft and training in tactics, 
foreign weapons, field first aid, land naviga 
tion, and communications with the 7th Spe- 
cial Forces Group, the Green Berets. 

The success of Davidson's ROTC has not 
been based on quantity but quality. The 
unit may be small, but they try hard and 
have superior instructors. They can do any- 
thing they put their minds to, and they do it 

— Kathleen Micham 

A pile of logs provides natural cover. 
uses to his benefit. 

vhich Will Rast 

George Thompson scans the horizon during Field 
Training Exercises. 






Doug Robele and Forrest Bowen advance towards the 
"enemy" during a ROTC training exercise. 




/ \ Brothers all ^^BSm 

In honor, as in one community, 
Scholars and gentlemen. , ■ "■ --::i:^ 

William Wordsworth ' 

The Prelude, book IX. 1.227. ^ 

Interim President Johnston: a familiar Davidson face 

interim President Dr. Frontis Johnston is 
no stranger to Davidson; he has been asso- 
ciated with the College in one mode or an- 
other for over 30 years. 

Dr. Frontis Johnston first came to David- 
son as a freshman in 1926, nearly 60 years 
ago, while "new Chambers" was still under 
construction. He graduated in the class of 
1930. Dr. Johnston began his teaching ca- 
reer at Davidson in 1935. He earned his 
Ph.D. from Yale in 1938 and became a full 
professor of history in 1941. 

Johnston has been involved in teaching 
at Davidson on a parttime basis since 1977. 
As recently as Spring term 1983, he taught 

Dr. Johnston pauses as he delivers a speech during 
Alumni Weekend. 

a seminar on the New Deal. It is said that he 
has taught more students at Davidson than 
any other member of the faculty in the Col- 
lege's history. His American history courses 
have always been popular among the stu- 
dents, especially for those interested in the 
Civil War and the New South. 

Dr. Johnston was dean of the faculty, 
serving from 1958 to 1970 and again from 
1975 to 1977. He served as the first dean of 
the Honors College, now the Center for Spe- 
cial Studies. Johnston also filled the office 
of Academic Vice President from 1975 until 
his "retirement" in 1977. He has received 
many honors over the years, including two 

fellowships from Yale, the presidency of the 
Southern Conference in 1957-60, and the 
Davidson College Distinguished Alumnus' 
Award in 1980. 

A familiar face at Davidson for over 50 
years. Dr. Frontis Johnston is as much a 
part of the nostalgia of the College as Eu 
and Phi Halls, the Old Quadrangle, and the 
College church. He is a part of Davidson 
that makes this campus a special place to 
be. Alongside the other wonderful faculty 
and students, he has helped make David- 
son what it is today. 

— Linda Walker 




Dr. Kuykendall addresses the press following his ap While celebrating his 25th class reunion. Dr Kuyken During Alumni Weekend, Dr. Kuykendall speaks at 
pointment as president. dall talks with an old friend. the luncheon and business meeting. 


Kuykendall steps in as president, ''willing to learn'' 

Contrary to the popular belief that a pa- 
pal election had been completed, the newly 
installed DCPC bells pealed wildly in an- 
nouncement that the trustees had selected 
John Kuykendall '59 as the 15th president 
of Davidson College. Apparently aware of 
the circulating jokes about the bells and the 
reported white smoke, Kuykendall com- 
mented in his first address to the college 
community that his presidency "would 
never assume pontifical dimensions." 

The brief February 24 introduction cere- 
mony in Love, followed by a luncheon ca- 
tered by the Commons, represented the cul- 
mination of the trustees' year-long presiden- 
tial search. Presidential Search Committee 
chairman Ben Craig '54 presented Kuyken- 
dall as "the one best person in the world to 
lead Davidson College." In the eyes of the 
trustees, this may be true: Kuykendall was 
selected from among over 300 applicants. 

Kuykendall, who comes to the presiden- 
cy after heading the religion department at 
Auburn University, is intimately acquainted 
with Davidson. A 1959 cum laude Davidson 
graduate, Kuykendall served as assistant 
dean of students at Davidson from 1960 
until 1962. While a student here, he served 
as SGA president and Lieutenant Colonel in 
ROTC. He was a member of Who's Who, 
Omicron Delta Kappa, Scabbard and Blade, 
Philanthropic Literary Society, varsity soc- 
cer, and Phi Beta Kappa. 

In addition to his ties with the College, 
Kuykendall has maintained close ties with 
the Presbyterian Church. He received his 
bachelor of divinity degree from Union The- 
ological Seminary in 1 964 and his master of 
sacred theology from Yale Divinity School 
in 1965. Before joining the religion depart- 
ment at Auburn University in 1970, Kuy- 
kendall acted as its Presbyterian campus 
pastor. In 1975 Kuykendall received his 
Ph.D. in American Religion from Princeton 
University. He was also elected to the board 
of trustees of Louisville Presbyterian The- 
ological Seminary. In addition, he is a mem- 
ber of the American Academy of Religion 
and the American Society of Church Histo- 

Although Kuykendall's credentials are 
quite impressive. Search Committee chair- 
man Ben Craig explained that the commit- 
tee had no specific criteria for candidates in 
order to keep the total pool of applicants 
unrestricted. According to Craig, the com- 
mittee looked mainly at the candidates' 
Christian commitment and their views on 
the College's Statement of Purpose. When 

John Kuykendall and his family, f mi, "usiy. ano ja 
mie. pose for a photograph after the official announce- 
ment of his appointment as Davidson's next president. 

asked in an interview with The Davidsonian 
what immediate changes Kuykendall 
would make, committee members declined 
comment. Religion professor David Kaylor 
explained, "It would not be good style to 
announce the agenda of change . . . Kuy- 
kendall will bring a period of consolidation 
to Davidson." 

In his first address to the College Kuyken- 
dall seemed amiable and open to sugges- 
tion, "I come as one willing to learn ... 1 
hope you will find me educable — if not a 
quick study." 

— Kathy Gratto 

president feature/203 

Interim President Frontis Johnston and Ben Craig 
head of the Presidential Search Committee, meet with 
John Kuykendall at a reception honoring the new Col- 
lege President. 


Trustees take part in presidential search 

It was a red-letter year for the Davidson 
trustees for they had the formidable task of 
selecting a new president. After a year of 
interviews, they found John W. Kuykendall, 
who will become the 15th president of the 
college. Kuykendall will assume his duties 
in July. 

According to trustee chairman Fred 
Stair, the trustees worked intensely with 
interim president Frontis Johnston through- 
out this transition period. They met month- 
ly to communicate and to coordinate re- 

At the May 4 Board of Trustees meeting, 
Stair reported, trustees reviewed security 
problems of students living off campus and 

set in motion a proposal for the construc- 
tion of new dorms. 

They also planned the next board meet- 
ing, at which students, faculty and adminis- 
tration can join in the preparation of plans 
for Davidson's sesqui-centennial celebra- 
tion in 1987. 

This meeting was preceded by the May 3 
dinner meeting with selected students and 
administration, held at the Commons. Stair 
said that the trustees always look forward 
to such contact with the students and bene- 
fit from student input generated by the 
SGA's Trustee Contact Committee. 

— Christi Baggett 

Fred Stair serves as Chairman of the Board of Trust- 



Unfortunately, students' tuition covers 
only a fraction of the costs associated with 
a college education. Like all private col- 
leges, Davidson must rely heavily upon pri- 
vate gifts and grants for financial support. 
It is the task of the Development Office, 
headed by Jack Powers, to recruit such 
support. The Development Office is the 
backbone of the 1987 Program — a long- 
term fund-raising project culminating with 
Daivdson's 150th anniversary. 

Under the direction of Vice President for Development 
Jacl< Powers the Office of Development solicits dona- 
tions for tfie college. 

Senior Associate Warner Hall escorts the Homecom- 
ing representative from the all-female eating house 
bearing his name. 

Student volunteers obtain contributions from alumni 
during the SGA Phonathon for the Living Endowment. 


Wildcat Club 

The Wildcat Club, under the direction of 
Sandy Carnegie, provides moral and finan- 
cial support for all of the college's team 
sports. The Club's purpose is not merely to 
recruit funding for Davidson athletics, it 
also strives to develop a healthy rapport 
between the College and community. 

Julius Melton, Executive Director for Resource Devel- Director of the Living Endowment Lee Willingham 
opment. takes time out from his busy day to read the also serves as coordinator of church relations, 
latest edition of The Davidsonian. 

The Wildcat Club, directed by PS. Carnegie, helps 
•J fund Davidson athletics. 



Study abroad is an excellent opportunity 
for students to broaden their perspectives 
on politics, education, and life in general. 
Adding to the spectrum of a liberal arts 
education, the International Education Of- 

fice, directed by Hansford Epes, sponsors 
programs at the University of Montpellier, 
at Philipps University, Marburg, in England, 
India, Spain, Mexico, and Greece. Although 
these are the most popular programs, any 
fully accredited international academic pro- 
gram is acceptable for Davidson students. 

Richard C. Burts, Registrar, oversees the self sched- 
uled examination program. 



Dr. Homer Sutton helps students find opportunities to 
study in foreign countries. 


Richard Burts, Registrar, is responsible 
for all student records. He is in charge of 
course registration and grades, the adminis- 
tration of self-scheduled exams, and the 
transferral of credits. He also serves as the 
coordinator of commencement activities. 

Center For 
Special Studies 

Providing for a myriad of student abilities 
and interests, the Center for Special Stud- 
ies is the answer for those who wish to 
study independently, work on interdisciplin- 
ary topics, and design their own major. The 
opportunities offered include seminars, tu- 
torials, and the counseling and supervisory 
skills of the Center 's faculty for the "design- 
your-own-major" program. Center director 
Louis Ortmayer notes the importance of 
interdisciplinary study and self-directed 
work, and is concerned with involving not 
only the Center majors but the general stu- 
dent body in the Center's program. 


Computer Center 

As computers become increasingly avail- 
able to students and faculty on campus, the 
need has arisen for a facility to maintain the 
terminal and oversee general operations. 
The Computer Service Center not only sat- 

isfied this need, but also teaches computer 
technology to faculty members and pro- 
vides a computer operations manual for Da 
vidson's PRIME computers. 

The campus's computing needs are tended to by the 

ComputPf r.-nlf-r itaff, h.-.ided by Dr John Casey 


Visiting Professor Diggs talks with Dr Proctor at a 
luncheon sponsored by the Center for Special Studies. 

A-V Services 

Run by only one permanent staff mem- 
ber, director Ruth Pittard, the Audio-Visual 
Center handles the college's films and 
slides and performs darkroom work for the 
faculty. In addition, the department pro- 
vides for some needs of students. It man- 
ages the tape supply of the language lab 
and employs work-study students and pro- 
jectionists. The various services provided 
by the center revolve around the language 
lab and the central location on the third 
floor of Chambers. 

The Audio-Visual Services Department, managed by 
Ruth Pittard, is responsible for the films and slide 
shows that students see in class. 

academic services/209 


The E.H. Little Library is more than just a 
social center. The $4.2 million dollar library 
meets a variety of student needs. In addi- 
tion to providing a 24-hour study room and 
terminals to the campus computer, the li- 
brary houses nearly 300,000 volumes and 
receives over 1 ,500 periodicals and over 70 
daily papers. Directed by Dr. Leiand Park, it 
employs seven librarians and over fifty stu- 
dents. The E.H. Little Library boasts a 
books-to-student ratio which is the second 
highest in the state of North Carolina. 

A familiar face Lo many Davidson students, Director 
of the Library Dr. Leiand Park '63 coordinates a staff of 
seven librarians and over 50 students. 


The E.H. Little Library has plenty of study carrels and 
comfortable chairs, but some still prefer the floor 

The Reference Department of the library is managed 
by Dr. Mary Beatty. who is always willing to help stu- 
dents find research materials. 

Chalmers Davidson '28. College Archivist, poses here 
with William Lee Davidson, for whom the college was 



The Admissions Counseling and Finan- 
cial Aid staff is iieaded by Director John 
Griffith and Associate Directors Gardner 
Roller and Kathleen Stevenson. The Admis- 
sions Office keeps especially busy during 
the fall months with interviews and recruit- 
ing trips. Under Griffith the Office has revi- 
talized the Student Admissions Teams and 
begun the Davidson Alumni Program, an 
organization geared toward active involve- 
ment by alumni in the recruitment of pro- 
spective students. 

Dean of Financial Aid Kathleen Steven- 
son oversees the vital duties of the Finan- 
cial Aid Office. Davidson offers financial 
aid to any student who expresses the 
need. The aid program is extensive, includ- 
ing scholarships, loans, and jobs. The Fi- 
nancial Aid Office meets 100% of students' 
established financial need. 

Associate Dean of Admissions Gardner Roller con- 
veys the cheery attitude of the admissions office staff. 

Kathleen Stevenson, Associate Dean of Financial Aid, 
IS responsible for finding funds to maintain Davidson's 
"need blind" admissions policy. 

The Admissions Office publishes brochures covering 
all aspects of a Davidson education. 




Most students will first come into con- 
tact with Dean of Students Will Terry and 
Associate Dean Sue Ross during freshman 
orientation, and during their four years at 
Davidson they will probably come to know 
both Sue and Will quite well. Both act as 
advisors to students, and Will performs var- 
ious administrative tasks. They are actively 
involved with the Stuart Scholars, the N.C. 
Fellows, and the Hall Counselors' pro- 
grams. In addition, Will directs the Honor 
Council, and Sue is a part-time English pro- 

Sue Ross always welcomes students with open arms. 
Will wistfully watches the Wildcats wish for a win. 




The Housing Office, under tfie direction 
of Bill Bolding, is responsible for assigning 
campus housing to students. The Office 
handles the yearly housing lottery and se- 
lects and trains resident advisors for the 
dorms. The Office is also responsible for 
the upkeep of the dorms and the off-cam- 
pus housing. As director, Bolding also co- 
ordinates a housekeeping staff, locates 
housing for transfers, counsels discipline 
problems, and arranges housing for parents 
during orientation and commencement. 

Affectionately known as "Bob Building," Director of 
Housing Bill Bolding bunks boys in Belk. 

Living quarters in the dormitories are not always kept 
up to Moms standards. 





s iDavidsor 

.nunications Department, di- 
recKu by John W. Slater, is responsible for 
preparing the news releases for all outside 
publications. Evidence of this hardworking 
departnnent can be seen along the walls of 
first-floor Channbers, where the life of Da- 
vidson's faculty, students, and alumni are 
immortalized in print. The department 

maintains the official college photographic 
record and also publishes several college 
publications, most notably the Davidson 




The Alumni Office depends on Nancy Blacl<well and 

its other staff members to keep tracl< of information 
concerning thousands of alumni. 

Alumni Office 

Upon graduating fronn Davidson, one in- 
stantly joins the ranks of the alumni. The 
Alumni department, headed by Jamie May, 
is responsible for keeping up-to-date re 
cords on all alumni and keeping them in 
formed on the progress of their alma mater, 
Davidson. The Department of Alumni Rela 
tions also organizes all alumni activities 
especially Big Weekends such as Home 
coming. Alumni Weekend and graduation 
events where nostalgia abounds. 

Jamie May '70, Director of Alumni Relations, and his 
staff serve as the liaison between the college and its 

Bill Giduz '74, Assistant Director of Communications, 
enjoys juggling when he is not busy taking pictures or 
working in the darkroom. 

communications, alumni/217 



Prov.aing assistance to students with 
emotionai problems and questions, the 
counseling center is a vital part of the cam- 
pus network. It is located in the basement 
of the Student Onion and employs four psy- 
chologists. In addition to counseling stu 
dents with academic problems, the psy- 
chologists also assist in making career deci- 
sions, advise hall counselors and professors 
concerning any student problems they may 
encounter, and help psychology majors 
with various research projects. 

' Before a gathering of seniors. Ken Wood demon Suzie Summers keeps life tranquil In the Careers Of 

J strates tfie fine points of writing a resume. flee 

Wtien confused about career plans, students seek out 
Harnette Root 


Amelia Dockery offers warm support to the troubled 

Tfie College Chaplain, Charlie Summers, ponders In the Counseling Center John T Wheeler realxes be 
counseling matters. tween appointments. 


counseling, careers 219 


Production Director Phil Williams creates promotion 
al material. 


John Clark and the WDAV staff team up 
to provide Davidson and the entire Char- 
lotte area with an alternative to top-40 mu- 
sic. "Your radio for the arts," WDAV (89.9 
FM) is a non-commercial public radio sta- 
tion operating from the ground floor of the 
College Union. The station employs seven 
full-time staff members and also utilizes a 
support staff of thirty. 

Operations Director Anne Wright tallts with guests 
during WDAVs annual radiothon. 

Marilyn Gilmore takes care of community relations for 


Station Manager John Clarl< is in charge of coordinat- 
ing all aspects of station operation. 

Piano virtuoso and Director of Programming Theresa 
Woody entertains at the WDAV Radiothon. 


Davidson's Security officers are {I to r): Sgt. F. Wayne 
King. John M. Griffin. Tim G. Ramsey, Sgt. Henry H. 
Cool<. and Ctnief Jacl<ie Hughes. 

Dr. Mange examines senior Terry Kurts during daily 
sicl< call at the infirmary. 


It is a dark and stormy night. You walk 
across the college campus when around the 
corner two lights come glaring toward you. 
But not to fear, it's only a policeman patrol- 
ling the grounds in his Cushman. As he 
whizzes by, the policeman waves and 

Patrolling the campus is just part of the 
daily duties of Davidsons Public Safety De- 
partment. Captain Jackie Hughes and pa- 
trolmen Henry Cook, Johnny Griffin, Tim 
G. Ramsey, and Wayne King also have the 
responsibility of identification cards, park- 
ing decals, fire extinguishers, and, yes, 
even those dreaded parking tickets. With 
few disturbances and a crackdown on 
thefts, they can concentrate on overall 
campus safety. With policemen like Cap- 
tain Hughes and his men on duty, you can 
rest assured that you are secure at David- 

Dorothy Sherrlll, Supervisor of the Infirmary, and her 
staff take care of Davidson's sick and injured. 


The Infirmary is responsible for meeting 
the health needs of Davidson students. A 
nurse is on duty and a doctor is on call 24 
hours a day. Dr. Williams, Dr. Mange, or Dr. 
Caudill sees patients during sick call which 
is held from 1-3 P.M. daily, although any 
student needing to see the doctor should 
arrive before 2:30. The three doctors aver- 
age nearly 3,000 appointments per school 

WDAV, infirmary, security/221 


Thomas Cartmill directs Davidsons physical educa Emil Parker, Director of Sports Information, is David Baseball coach George Greer anticipates the up- 
tion program and also coaches golf. sons link to the media. coming game. 

Sterling Martin serves as cross-country coach in addi During a game at the Charlotte Coliseum, men's bas 
tion to coordinating intramural athletics. ketball coach Bobby Hussey gestures to his players. 


Pacing the sidelines keeps soccer coach Charlie Sla 
gle in touch with every move in the game. 

Vince Ardulnl serves as coach and motivator for the 
"Wildcat Ten." 


Over twenty percent of Davidson stu- 
dents play intercollegiate sports. The Ath- 
letic Department, led by director Ed Farrell, 
sponsors women's basketball, field hockey, 
track, cross country, sailing, and tennis 
teams. Men participate in basketball, foot- 
ball, tennis, soccer, baseball, track, cross 
country, sailing, golf, and wrestling teams. 
According to the catalogue, the Depart- 
ment "emphasizes the carryover value of 
sports plus the importance of physical attri- 
butes in a person's development." 

Football coach Ed Farrell discusses the next set of 

downs with one of his assistant coaches. 

Track coach Gwendolyn Harris demonstrates a stride. 

Patty Daley talks to her field hockey players after a 
hard fought first half. 

Ann Parker, the coordinator of programs, schedules 
bands and other (Jnion presentations. 

Erik Christensen, the sound and lighting technician, 
handles much of the technical side of union produc- 


As the social center of the campus, the 
College Union provides a wide variety of 
activities — recreational and cultural — for 
both students and staff. The Gnion Board 
arranges the social calendar for the many 
events that take place on campus, includ- 
ing films, dances, concerts, games, lec- 
tures, and the annual Artist Series. 


Jim Perry, the night operations manager, locks the Linda Daniels, the Union secretary, keeps Onion ap- Tod Cowdery, the operations manager, works with 
building up and keeps it running in the late hours. pointments and engagements in order. high-tech machinery for Union video productions, etc. 



Although usually recognized only as the 
receiving end of tuition payments, the 
Comptroller's Office also has the endless 
task of seeing that all infirmary debts, cam- 
pus parking tickets, and library fines are 
paid by the end of the academic year. In 
additon, the office, directed by Robert Da- 
vidson is the place where all students on the 
work-study program look forward to pick- 
ing up their monthly paychecks. 

Comptroller Robert Davidson handles finances and 
expenditures for the College, 

Food Service 

Vail Commons serves all freshmen and 
upperclassmen who choose not to eat at a 
Patterson Court eating house. The Com- 
mons feeds a total of approximately 420 
students. Carleton Pritchard, the director, 
and his staff work hard to provide nutritious 
and varied meals. They are also willing to 
make improvements, such as the addition 
of microwave ovens for student use this 

Carleton Pirtchard manages all aspects of Davdison's 
food service, including the Vail Commons, the Onion 
Cafe, and the catering service. 

Student Store 

Most people simply aren't as fascinated 
with the school store as I happen to be. My 
friends have learned not to go there with 
me. I tend to browse around the store as if I 
plan to spend the day. I start at the various 
ball point pens, magic markers, and high- 
lighters, leisurely pass- by the philosophy 
book section, and head for that hot spot of 
the Davidson fashion scene. That corner, 
which displays the various ways to show 
the world through your attire that you are a 
Davidson student, alumni, faculty member 
or fan, always proves itself worthy of the 
walk over to the Union. I usually justify the 
trip by picking up a hooded sweatshirt for 
Grandmother or a Wildcat rain jacket for 
dear old Dad. 

I suppose I've always been fascinated by 
bookstores and the like, but the Student 
Store at Davidson is unique. The merchan- 
dise is all screaming "Davidson" at you in 
vivid red and black letters daring you to 
advertise your true loyalty. Your loyalty is 

shown not only through your wardrobe but 
through the notebooks, pens, folders, sta- 
tionery, and bookbag that you carry with 
you every day. The icing on the cake is the 
fact that the employees accept my check 


Business Manager 

Business Manager Robert Currie serves 
as one of Davidson's biggest "men behind 
the scenes." As Director of the Business 
Office he is responsible for all of the Col- 
lege's assets. His duties include handling 
the College's insurance coverage, oversee- 
ing such auxiliary enterprises as the food 

service, and renting houses to the faculty. 
Currie also assists students directly by aid- 
ing the Patterson Court treasurers and serv- 
ing as administrative adviser to the Publica- 
tions Board. 

Gail Hol<e, secretary to Robert Currie. helps to keep 
things running smoothly in the Business Office 

without a biographical sketch. 

Parents' Weekend and Homecoming as 
well as any football weekend are big days 
for business at the Student Store. The fa- 
miliar little Wildcat bags are in everyone's 

hands; parents sport sweatshirts with the 
DC logo to be shown off back home; and 
alumni and fans purchase momentos of red 
and black to show where their collegiate 
basketball loyalties lie. 

I've learned to keep myself away from 
my favorite store on busy days, waiting in- 
stead for a calm Tuesday afternoon when I 
can casually make my way around the 
shelves and stacks. 

1 suppose part of the Student Store's ap- 
peal is its variety of offerings. One can find 
everything from the necessities such as 
Johnson's Baby Shampoo to such luxuries 
as red and white pinstriped Davidson logo 
nightshirts. Of course, all the school sup- 
plies anyone could ever want are available, 
too. Another time to avoid a Student Store 
shopping spree, I've found, is at the begin- 
ning of the term, when the rush to buy 
books resembles a stampede of wild buffa- 
lo. I must admit, however, that at this time 
virtually no place on campus is safe. 

The next time a friend tries to tell you 

that there is nothing to do at Davidson, 

teach him the joys of shopping the Student 

Store. Oh — don't forget the checkbook! 

— Christi Hayes 

As Director of Personnel and Administrative Services. 
Robert Stephenson oversees the Faculty Secretarial 
service, and the Central Service department. 


Being the largest employer in the area, 
the college employs not only faculty mem- 
bers and administration officials, but also 
those people who are responsible for main- 
taining the campus. These employees, who 
are paramount in the upkeep of the grounds 
and buildings, and who help out with typing 
and other various duties, are hired and man- 
aged by the Office of Personnel and Admin- 
strative Services. Under the direction of 
Robert J. Stephenson, the office has many 
important tasks, including that of providing 
fringe-benefit programs for the faculty and 

business and finance/227 

Now a haven for weary travelers, the Carnegie Guest 
House originally served as a library. 

Grover Meetze, Director of the Physical Plant is in 
charge of planning and maintaining all of Davidson s 
physical facilities. 

Guest House 

The Carnegie Guest House offers a com- 
fortable haven for parents, alumni, trust- 
ees, and other persons visiting Davidson. 
Under the administration of Janie French, 
the Guest House offers a relaxing, 19th-cen- 
tury atmosphere and a roomy, luxurious 
decor. The basement of the Carnegie Guest 
House is used as fuUtime housing for a 
number of students. 


The sunset over DCPC is a familiar scene to many 
Davidson students. 

Physical Plant 

Most people that visit the campus are 
enchanted by its appearance. The brick 
pathways gracefully winding between the 
buildings and around the Court are all a 
result of the creative work of director Gro- 
ver C. Meetze and the Physical Plant staff. 
All maintenance, grounds work, campus se- 
curity, and construction is overseen by the 
physical plant and plans for future growth 
and continuing improvement are always in 
the making. 


The College Laundry Service, headed by 
Frances Beaver, provides students with an 
easy route to clean clothes. A mandatory 
$200 addition to each students comprehen- 
sive fee gives him a laundry number and 
the right to have his laundry done each 
week. The laundry also provides sheets and 

Alternatives to using the laundry service 
include the "self-help" method at washers 
and dryers in Watts and Little dormitories, 
the "pay and wait" method at the local 
launderette, and the "take it to Mom" meth- 
od for holidays and weekends. 

Frances Beaver manages the Davidson College Laun- 
dry, which serves students, staff, and the community. 

physical plant, facilities/229 


"He wins every hand who mingles profit 
with pleasure, by delighting and 
instructing the reader at the same time." 

Horace. Ars Poetica 

.ct Play 

SETTING; £i,.:r,enean Hal!, the office of 
Rupert T. Barber, Jr., .Associate Professor of 
Theatre and Speech. The room is large for 
an office, with various posters of plays and 
Broadway shows adorning the walls. Dr. 
Barber is seated at a large table in the center 
of the room and is preparing to relate the 
story of his 20 years of experience with 
Davidson theatre to an Interested Student 
(IS), a writer for the Quips & Cranks. 
IS: (with dramatic flair) Tell me, Dr. Barber, 
what were your experiences before coming 
to Davidson? (head tilts to one side, anx- 
iously awaiting reply) 
BARBER: (leaning back in chair and smiling 
confidently) After completing graduate 
school, 1 did a series of things. 1 taught one 
year of high school, then served in the Air 
Force for two years. Following my service, I 
earned my Masters at the University of Co- 
lumbia and proceeded to teach three more 
years of high school before earning my PhD 
and TA at Louisiana State University. At 
that point, I came to teach at Davidson. 
IS: (with sigh of amazement) Also became 
department head of Theatre and speech? 
BARBER: Well, yes, 1 was the only Theatre 
instructor until Dr. Gardner came nine? 
years ago. 

IS: How many plays have you directed or 
worked with here? 

BARBER: (pensively, not being able to 
count on fingers) About 50, including major 
productions, children's plays, mini-major 
productions, experimentals, and one-acts. 
IS: How do you feel your talents are best 

BARBER: (looking hopeful) Oh, through di- 
rection, 1 hope, (slight chuckle) 
IS: What other theatre programs are you 
involved in on a community level or other- 
wise? (BARBER takes a deep breath, look- 
ing as though he is organizing a great num- 
ber of thoughts.) 

BARBER: In addition to the college theatre, 
1 host a seminiar in New York every year, 
alternating between students and non-stu- 
dents. 1 am chairman of the Board of the 
Terradiddle Players, a professional group of 
adult actors who perform for children in 
Charlotte; I am on the Board of Directors for 
the Davidson Community players and for 
the Davidson Artworks; I am summer direc- 
tor for the CPCC summer theatre; I have 
directed the Chariotte Town Players for 


three years; I am on the Advisory Commit- 
tee for the educational program at Spirit 
Square in Charlotte; and 1 am on the Arts 
Advisory Committee for the Charlotte 
Mecklenburg School System. 
IS: Do you have any time for hobbies? 
BARBER: Believe it or no*, yes. I'm in- 
volved in children's playwriting, music and 
opera, and I'm presently working on an 
adult play. 


IS: What changes have been made since 
you arrived? 

BARBER: One of the biggest changes was 
the development of the workshop theatre 
from a storage room to black box. And, of 
course, with that change we had more room 
to really experiment. With the change, we 
were not only allowed more freedom, but 
could even seat 100 people per perfor- 

IS: How do you feel about DCs drama de- 
partment and the pool of talent you have 
had to draw from? 

BARBER: The fact that nearly 20% of the 
student body is willing to participate in dra- 
ma productions is phenomenal. The stu- 
dents are talented, as well as intellectually 
stimulating. The freedom given to the dra- 
ma program by the administration, coupled 
with the exciting pool of student talent, pro- 
vides many challenges that may not be 
found at other schools. 
IS: What are your future plans? 
BARBER: Well, the lack of facilities and 
staff can hinder things at times because 
there are so many willing, talented students 
that wanted to be used. If we had the facili- 
ties and staff, almost anything could be 
done. (IS, reflecting on her knowledge of 
Broadway shows and plays, pictures in her 
mind dancing scholars in a Davidson ver- 
sion of Chorus Line, a re-make of 42nd 
Street into Main Street, and Cats as Frats. 
Realizing that DC has a long way to go be- 
fore this transformation, IS leaves BAR- 
BER'S office as the lights fade and the per- 
formance ends.) 

— Trish Lennon 

RUPERT T BARBER JR., Associate Professor of Tfie- 
atre and Speech. B.S.. Ph.D. (Louisiana State), MA. 


WILLIAM DAVID LAWING. Assistant Professor of Mu- 
sic, B.A. (Davidson), M.M., D.M.A. (Cleveland Institute 
of Music) 

LINDA PELLECCHIA, Mellon Assistant Professor of 
Art and Humanities. B.A. (Smith), M.A., Ph.D. (Har- 

WILMER HAYDEM WELSH. Professor of Music. B S 
(Johns Hopkins). B Mus.. M.Mus.. Artist's Diploma 
(Peabody Conservatory) 

LARRY L. LIGO, Associate Professor of Art. A.B, (Mus 
kingum). B D (Princeton Seminary). Pfi D (CJ N C.) 

RUSS C. WARREN. Assistant Professor of Art. B RA. 
(New Mexico), M.FA. (TexasSan Antonio) 

WALTER HERBERT JACKSON. Associate Professor 
of Ar . A.B. (Duke). M.FA. (U.N.C.) 

COLIN SHAW SMITH JR.. Assistant Professor of Art. 
B.A.. M.A.. Pfi.D. (U.N.C.) 

JEAN S. CORNELL. Associate Professor of Speech. 
B.A. (Ohio Wesleyan). M.S. J. (Northwestern). MA, 




JAMES G. SWISHER, Assistant Professor of Music, 
B.A., M.Mus. (Yale) 

W. VLADIMIR MOROSAN. Instructor of Music. B.A. 
(Occidental). M.Mus. (lilinoisGrbana) 

JOSEPH TATE GARDNER JR.. Associate Professor of 
Theatre and Speech. B.A. (Davidson). M.A.. Ph.D. 
(Florida State) 

The Arts/233 

ANTHONY S. ABBOTT. Professor of English. A.B 
(Princeton). M.A.. Ph.D. (Harvard) 

GAIL McMURRAY GIBSON, Assistant Professor of 
English. B.A.. M.A. (Duke). Ph.D. (Virginia; 

CYNTHIA LEWIS, Assistant Professor of English. B.A 
(Ohio State). M.A., Ph.D. (Harvard) 

JOHN GILL HOLLAND, Professor of English. A.B 
(Washington and Lee). Ph.D. (O.N.C 

MORELAND H. HOGAN JR.. Visiting Lecturer in Eng 
lish. B.A. (Rice). M.A. (Harvard) 

RICHARD CARGILL COLE. Professor of English, A.B 
(Hamilton). MA.. Ph.D. (Yale) 

FRANK WALKER BLISS JR.. Professor of English 
A.B. (Emory). M.A.. Ph.D. (Minnesota) 


Nelson works on several books 

JOHN F ENGELL, Assistant Professor of English, B. A. 
(Hamilton), M.A„ Ph.D. (U.N.C) 

RAfiDY F NELSON, Assistant Professor of English, 
B.A., M.A. (N.C. State), M.A., Ph.D. (Princeton) 

Books are an integral part of life at David- 
son. We study in the library surrounded by 
them, use them everyday in class, spend 
enormous sums of money to buy them 
each term, read them, highlight them, and 
depend on all kinds of books everyday. But 
how often does one stop and think about 
the person behind those books ... a scholar 
like ourselves who has gathered his knowl- 
edge to share with others? 

We are fortunate to have several pub- 
lished writers as professors at Davidson. 
Randy Nelson, an Associate Professor of 
English, is one of them. He has been a facul- 
ty member since 1977 and has recently 
published The Almanac of American Let- 
ters, "... a compendium of American liter- 
ary trivia, anecdotes, and little-known facts, 
dating from the beginnings of our national 
literature to the present." The Almanac was 
picked as an Alternate Book of the Month 
Selection by the Quality Paperback Book 
Club and as a selection by a few smaller 
clubs. The reviews commended the book 
for its off-beat information and for being 
. . , delightful recreational reading!" 

Dr. Nelson is currently at work on a three- 
volume work about the correspondence of 
Henry David Thoreau. The book has been 
contracted by the Princeton University 
Press. Although it is not yet completed, the 
projected publication date is sometime in 
late 1984. Nelson is also working on a book 
about Thoreau's prose style, which is un- 
contracted at the moment. 

All Davidson students know how hard it 
is to study and keep up with classes, but 
how many of us write books on the side? 
Nelson conceded that the time factor is im- 
portant. In contrast to a large university 
where faculty members generally have 
graduate assistants, limited office hours, 
and fewer in-class responsibilities, the em- 
phasis here is on interaction with and avail- 
ability to students. Nelson does his writing 
over holidays, in the summer, in the after- 
noons, and late at night. "I don't sleep a 
lot," he said. 

— Sheryl Aikman 


Mahony: the dynamics of religion 

Hinduism has never been more appeal- 
ing; co-eds have never been more interested 
in the history of religions. 

Welcome, Dr. Mahony. 

Dr. William Mahony is more than just an 
inducer of gasps. A Denver, Colorado na- 
tive, Mahony sports an unusual education- 
al and professional background. 

Mahony's interest in southeast-Asian reli- 
gions was born when, during his undergrad- 
uate years at Williams College, he jour- 
neyed to India: "a romantic place to go." 

He traveled throughout the area, pursu- 
ing the "classical" pilgrimages and staying 
in Buddhist meditation centers and Hindu 
yoga centers. 

As a result of his experiences, Mahony 
explains, "I became more and more inter- 
ested in the structure and dynamics of reli- 
gion itself. I wanted to know about religion 
as a human phenomenon." 

After completing his B.A. at Williams, 
Mahony was attracted to the 3-year mas- 
ters degree program of the Yale Divinity 
School. He also began studying Sanskrit — 
the ancient and sacred language of India — 
and served as the chaplain of a psychiatric 

His next inove w^.s cross-country to the 


CIniversity of California at Berkeley, where 
he continued his studies in Sanskrit and the 
history of religion. 

Mahony then journeyed to the Midwest, 
where, at the CIniversity of Chicago, he 
earned his Ph.D. in the history of religion. 
His thesis was entitled "Flying Priests, Sha- 
mans, and Yogins in Ancient South Asia." 

Mahony has continued his work on reli- 
gious symbolism, metaphor, icon, magic, 
and alchemy in his position as editorial as- 
sistant for the journal History of Religions. 

Mahony is also the author of twenty-five 
entries on Hinduism and Buddhism — from 
"Brahmaloka" to "Barabadur" in the Ency- 
clopedia Britannica. 

He is currently an assistant editor for the 
16-volume International Encyclopedia of 
Religion, and is responsible for 250 articles 
on south-east Asian religions. 

Dr. Mahony is, however, more than just a 
John D. MacArthur Assistant Professor of 
Religion at Davidson and more than just the 
president of the "history of religion" and 
"the religions of Asia" section of the Ameri- 
can Academy of Religion, southeast region. 
He is a man "interested in cross-cultural 
studies in general." 

— Christi Baggett 

ligion, A.B. (Davidson). B.D. (Princeton Seminary), 
Th.D. (Basel) 

KARL A. PLANK. Instructor of Religion. B.A. (Han- 
over). M.A., M.Div (Vanderbilt) 

SAMUEL DOW MALONEY Professor of Religion and 
Philosophy. A.B. (Davidson). B.D.. Th.M., Th.D. (Onion 
Seminary, Richmond) 

ROBERT DAVID KAYLOR, Professor of Religion. A.B 
(Southwestern). B.D. (Louisville Seminary), Ph D 

MAX EUGENE POLLEY, Professor of Religion. A.B. 
(Albion). B.D.. Ph D (Duke) 

1 i^ 

DANIEL DURHAM RHODES. Professor of Religion, 
A.B. (Davidson). B.D. (Louisville Seminary). Ph.D. 

WILLIAM K. MAHONY, Assistant Professor of Reli- 
gion. A.B. (Williams). M. Div. (Yale) Ph.D. (University 
of Chicago) 


ROTH L. AULT, Assistant Professor of Psychology, 
B.A. (Pomona), M.A.. Pfi.D. (UCLA) 

WILLIAM BLAINE MIGHT. JR., Professor of Education, 
A.B,. M.Ed.. Ph.D. (ONCChapei Hill) 

JOHN DOBBINS KELTON, Professor of Psychology, 
B.S. (Davidson), Ph.D. (tJNCChapel Hill) 


Psychology Department 

JOHh E. KELLO, Assistant Professor of Psyctiology, 
B.S. (Old Dominion), M.A., Ph.D. (Duke) 

COLE BARTON, Assistant Professor of Psychology, 
B.A., M.A., Ph.D. (Oniversity of Utah) 

JAMES C. WALKER, Visiting Assistant Professor of 
Psychology, B.A., M.A. (Mercer), Ph.D. (Florida State) 


AlPR--- , ,-,»sistant Professor of Philosophy 

B.A i'A'3yne State). Ph.D. (Michigan) 

JANET P. GRIGSBY. Instructor of Sociology. B.A 
(Oberlin), M.A. (Yale) 

JAMES P WOOTEN, Visiting Assoc. Professor of Soci 
ology, B.A. (Brooklyn College), M.A. (Long Island (Jni 
versity). Ph.D. (Columbia) 

MICHAEL P SMITH. Assistant Professor of Philos- ROSEMARY ZOMWALT Visiting Assistant Professor 
ophy. B.A. (Massachusetts. Amherst). M.A.. Ph.D. of Sociology and Anthropology, B.A. (0. of Calif.. San- 
(arSC) ta Cruz). M.A,, Ph.D. (U. of Calif., Berkeley) 

LANCE KEITH STELL. Associate Professor of Pfiilos- 
opfiy. B.A. (Hope), MA, Pfi.D. (Micfilgan) 

ROBERT E. MAYDOLE. Associate Professor of Pfiilos- 
opfiy, B.S. (St. Josepti's), PfiD. (Boston University) 

PETER JOSEPH VENTCJRELLI, Assistant Professor of 

Sociolociy, B.A. (Illinois). MA. (Cfiicago) 

Stell questions group rights 

Do groups have rights? Does simply be- 
longing to a specific group entitle an indi- 
vidual to certain fundamental rights? This 
is a problem that has bothered Dr. Lance 
Stell, associate professor of philosophy, for 

He spent his entire sabbatical last year 
exploring the concepts of group and indi- 
vidual rights. Selected from a pool of 400 
applicants. Dr. Stell was one of 35 scholars 
received as fellows of the National Human- 
ities Center at the Research Triangle Park 
near Durham, North Carolina. The benefits 
of the fellowship included full financial sup- 
port, relief from all teaching responsibil- 
ities, a staff of assistant researchers and the 
company of other scholars. But most im- 
portantly, a fellowship at the Center allows 
a scholar plenty of time — time to "write, 
think, and talk." The Center attracts schol- 
ars from Spain, Poland, Australia, Great 
Britain, and Japan. 

After brooding over his problem. Dr. Stell 
has reached the conclusion that a group 

has no basic, nonderivative rights. There is 
"no natural group that is morally impor- 

Only individuals have such rights. Occa- 
sionally groups are granted rights, but these 
rights are the result of man-made institu- 
tions; they are not fundamental. The ques- 
tion of group rights has bothered Stell since 
1976 when he first began to study the sub- 

One practical question Stell asks is 
whether or not any group "has the right to a 
certain proportion of professional slots." 
Similarly, does any group have the right to a 
specified number of positions in medical 
schools? Stell's study also pertains to the 
government: is there moral justification for 
the filling of "quotas in legislature?" 

Dr. Stell has still not finished studying all 
of the implications of his thesis, but he 
hopes one day to publish his findings in a 

— Dick Richards 

Pfiilosopfiy, Sociology/241 

Classics seminar offers 
Mediterranean odyssey 

"A traveling seminar devoted to the 
study of classical antiquity, developed by 
the Department of Classics is generally 
conducted each year . . . The academic pro- 
gram includes student directed instruction 
on location in Greece and in Italy. The pro- 
fessor conducting the seminar holds group 
sessions at selected archeological locations 
and museums." (Davidson College Catalog, 
1983-84, p. 10.) 

APRIL 12, 1983 (PATRA, GREECE): I'm 
sitting on ttie steps of the boat ticket place 
. . . guarding packs and sweating profuse- 
ly. We left Olympia this morning . . . now 
we're waiting for the boat that'll take us to 
Brindisi, Italy. Leaving this country after 
five weeks . . . already? 

I first talked with Professor Labban about 
the program's beginnings a few hours after I 
wrote that in my journal, once we set sail 
for Italy. Then I first began to understand 
the giant task of planning and developing 
the seminar. For each year's participants, it 
is a springtime sojourn through the Mediter- 
ranean. For Professor Labban, the trip re- 
presents more: it is the culmination of 14 
years' work. 

Dr. Labban started researching and plan- 
ning the seminar closely in 1969 when he 
was living in Montpellier with the JYA 
group. President Spencer and the commit- 
tee approved it in the winter of '69 and 
asked that he take a group in the spring of 
1971 — which he did. 

Students accompanying Dr. Labban on 
the trip, therefore, find themselves the 
guests of friends he has made in Greece and 
Italy throughout the past 14 years. Their 
friendliness and warmth make the trip a 
unique and very personal experience. 
APRIL 18. 1983 (NAPLES. ITALY): Mon- 
day . . . little time for writing since we left 
Greece. After Brindisi, train ride through 


Campania on the way here. Beautifully 
green and hilly — umbrella pines and pop- 
lars accent the landscape. Grapevines and 
olive trees, too — but not in the stark 
Greek setting to which we'd become ac- 

Here by midafternoon . . . roaming 
through the main part of the city with Dr. 
Labban. Much less confusing than Athens 
was! The Romans just knew how to plan a 
city, that's all. 

What's the seminar like, anyway? Defy- 
ing definition, it is more than a tour and 
nothing like a typical Davidson class. It's 
learning 24 hours a day, seven days a week 
for three months. It's learning the essential 
elements of a Greek temple by examining 
the Hephaesteum in Athens. It's appreciat- 
ing Greek orthodoxy by attending Sunday 
morning services. It's braving the winds at 
Cape Sounion to understand the ancients' 
reverence for Poseidon. It's tracing the 
steps of Pliny through the streets of Pompe- 
ii and listening to Verdi in the Teatro del San 
Carlo, Naples. 

In order to participate in the course, each 
participant must write two lengthy re- 
search papers, one for each half of the trip, 
to be delivered sometime during the tour. 
Several books must be read during the 
course of the trip. Also reaction-type assign- 
ments are completed throughout the ten 

The benefits of the trip are numerous: the 
friendships and attachments formed, the 
beauty of the landscape and scenery, espe- 
cially in Greece, and the wonder of seeing 
art treasures previously studied. It is a very 
satisfying, rich experience which marks the 
end of an era. 1984 is the last year Dr. Lab- 
ban acts as the director of the Classics 
Abroad Seminar. 

— Mary Womble Barringer 

ciate Professor of German, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. (Rutgers) 

HANSFORD M. EPES JR., Associate Professor of Ger- 
man, A.B. (Davidson), Ph.D. (U.M.C.) 

MARK INGRAHAM DAVIES, Assistant Professor of 
Classics, B.A., M.A., PhD. (Princeton) 

MARK R. McCCJLLOH, Assistant Professor of German, 
B.A. (University of Alabama). M.A.. Ph.D. (University 
of Illinois) 

JULIUS SHERMAN WINKLER, Associate Professor of 
German, A.B. (Ohio Wesleyan), M.A.. Ph.D. (Princeton) 

ESTER WRUCK, Visiting Lecturer in German, B.A. 
(Hope College), M.A. (University of Rochester) 

DIRK FRENCH, Associate Professor of Classics, B.A. 
(Lawrence), M.A., Ph.D. (Princeton) 

GEORGE LABBAN JR., Professor of Classics, A.B., 
M.A., Ph.D. (Texas) 

German, Classics/243 

HOMER BATES SUTTON. Assistant Professor of 
French, B.A. (Davidson). M.A., Pfi.D. (Indiana) 

CATHERINE SLAWYSUTTON. Visiting Lecturer in 
Frencfi. B.A., M.A. (Univ. of Nice, France), Pfi.D. (Indi 

CHARLES D. DOCKERY. Associate Professor of 
French, B.A. (Earlham), M.A., Ph.D. (Iowa) 

HALLAM WALKER, Professor of French, A.B., M.A., 
Ph.D. (Princeton) 

LAUREN W. YODER, Associate Professor of French. 
B.A. (Eastern Mennonite). M.A.. Ph.D. (Iowa) 

THOMAS A. ROGERSON. Assistant Professor of 
Spanish. A.B. (Queens. N.Y). M.A. (Wisconsin) 

LOIS ANN KEMP Associate Professor of Spanish. 
A.B. (Middlebury). M.A. (Denver). M.A.. Ph.D. (Wis- 


Professor of Spanish. B A. (Univ. of Puerto Rico), M.A. 
(Middlebury). Ph.D. (Texas) 

Sutton enjoys 

life on the Mediterranean 

If you are a sophomore or a junior, he is 
the professor you never had. But now you 
are in luck: Dr. Homer Sutton has returned 
from Montpeilier, France to resume his 
teaching position in the French depart- 
ment. A Davidson alumnus, Sutton went on 
the Junior Year Abroad program during the 
196970 school year. After college gradu- 
ation he conducted the Indiana University 
honors program in France for five summers 
and taught American Civilization at a 
branch of the Sorbonne for two years. In 
this way he prepared himself for the resi- 
dent directorship of Davidson's Montpeilier 

Dr. Sutton has not found the readjust- 
ment to Davidson difficult. The inefficiency 
of the French banks, postal system, and 
college administration compared to those 
in America made him glad to be back. He 
was also happy to return to a small town 
atmosphere after the "relative anonymity" 
among Montpeilier 's 250,000 inhabitants. 
He does, however, miss the Mediterranean 
and the ability to know his students on a 
more personal level. 

The J.Y.A. program at Montpeilier con- 
sists of twenty to twenty-five American col- 
lege students from Davidson and other 
schools attending classes at the University 
of Montpeilier. The classes are entirely in 
French, and the Americans are treated as 

EVERETT F JACOBUS. JR., Associate Professor of 
French. A.B. (Duke), Ph.D. (Cornell) 

French students. As the director. Dr. Sutton 
saw that they integrated themselves 
among the French students by arranging 
excursions for them. He helped them with 
academic or personal problems and also 
taught courses for the group during the 

Dr. Sutton believes the J.Y.A. program is 
"one of the best experiences Davidson has 
to offer." He says the students grow up 
quickly, gaining independence and self-reli- 
ance as they learn to fend for themselves. 
They are thrust into a totally different envi- 
ronment and "see that much of what we 
consider absolute is only relative." The stu- 
dents not only grow intellectually, but also 
learn a great deal about themselves and 

The return to Davidson caused few prob- 
lems for Dr. Sutton and his family. His 
French wife, Catherine, is teaching one 
course at Davidson. Dr. Sutton believes 
that she misses France as anyone would 
miss her own country but this feeling is 
lessened by their spending nine out of the 
last ten summers in France. The Buttons 
also have a sixteen-month old daughter. Dr. 
Sutton said she is completely bilingual — 
she knows four words — two in each lan- 
guage! Like her parents, she is getting the 
best of both worlds. 

—Linda Walker 

Foreign Languages/ 245 

Krentz: Volleyball czar 

While at Yale Dr. Peter Krentz took his 
mind off the ancient Greeks by losing him- 
self in a nice clean extracurricular activity 
— volleyball. 

Yale's volleyball team was what David- 
son would label a "club team" — or, as Dr. 
Krentz said, "sort of intercollegiate," with 
practices three nights a week and tours on 
Saturdays. Krentz said that playing on the 
team was "not too time-consuming." 

The Yale club team had no coach; accord- 
ing to Krentz, the increased competitive- 
ness of that system was a great improve- 
ment over traditional high-school systems. 

When Krentz was a senior, Yale's team 
won the Eastern Conference Volleyball 
Championship and traveled to CJCLA to 
compete in the national tournament as the 
east coast representatives. They were, in 
Krentz's words, "clobbered." 

During graduate school, also at Yale, 

Krentz continued his volleyball interest by 
coaching. At Davidson he still pursues the 
sport, starring for the "Old Men," the facul- 
ty's IMAC volleyball team. The "Old Men" 
have been reigning champions for four con- 
secutive years. In addition to IMAC partici- 
pation, the faculty team also competes in 
the Mooresville league. 

There are several reasons that Krentz en- 
joys volleyball so much. The possibility of 
"phenomenal comebacks" is a feature that 
attracts Krentz to volleyball. He also likes 
the fact that an individual player is never a 
star, only a part of the team: "You do noth- 
ing by yourself, and the enemy is on the 
other side of the net." 

The "Old Men" will soon begin their sea- 
son's practices. Meanwhile, Krentz is finish- 
ing his second book — The Sin at new 

— Christi Baggett 

PETER M. KRENTZ, Assistant Professor of History, 
B.A., M.A., Pfi.D. (Yale) 

h M 



ROBIM BRCiCE BARtSES, Assistant Professor of Histo 
ry, B.A. iCo:b>), MA., Ph.D. (Virginia) 


DAVID EMORY SHI, Assistant Professor of History, 
B.A. (Furman), M.A., Ph.D. (Virginia) 

C. EARL EDMONSON, Associate Professor of History, 
B.A. (Mississippi College), M.A., Ph.D. (Duke) 

MALCOLM O. PARTIN, Professor of History, A.B. 
(UNC), M.A., Ph.D. (Duke) 

MALCOLM LESTER, Professor of History, A.B. (Mer- 
cer), M.A., Ph.D. (Virginia) 

SUSAN A. KEEFE, Assistant Professor of History, 
B.A. (Pennsylvania), M.A., Ph.D. (Toronto) 


DAVID C. HILL, MAJOR, B.S. (Columbus College) 

LOGIS L. ORTMAYER, Assistant Professor of Political 
Science, B.A. (Yale), M,A., PfiD. (University of Den- 

THOMAS A. KAZEE, Assistant Professor of Political 
Science, B.A. (Baldwin-Wallace College), Pfi.D. (Ohio 

(USMA). M.A. (Florida) 


sor of Political Science, B.A., M.A. (Duke), Ph.D. 

BRIAN J. SHAW, Assistant Professor of Political Sci 
ence and Humanities, B.A. (Stoney Brook, State Uni 
versify of New York), M.A., Ph.D. (UNC) 

J. HARRIS PROCTOR, Professor of Political Science, 
A.B. (Duke), M.A. (Fletcher School of Law and Diplo- 
macy), Ph.D. (Harvard) 

PETER C. THEODORE, Assistant Professor of Mill 
tary Science, B.A. (Eastern Mazarene College), M.S. 
(Florida State) 

Third World gives new perspective 

ence, B.S 

KROPP. Assistant Professor of Military Sci- 
(Arizona State) 

It had been 1 1 years since he had taught 
in a Third World country, and Professor Har- 
ris Proctor, chairman of the Political Sci- 
ence Department, felt that it was time to go 
again. So he applied for a Watson Fellow- 

When asked on the application why he 
wanted to teach in a Third World country, 
he stated that "I have found it extremely 
stimulating intellectually to teach in Third 
World countries. I desire a direct knowledge 
of Indian political attitudes and behavior, 
and to understand more fully how India is 
coping with the political changes of mod- 

Proctor, who taught one year in Egypt, 
one in Kenya, and one in Tanzania before 
coming to Davidson in 1970, has a love for 
living and teaching in environments differ- 
ent from his own. "It really changes your 
perspective," he said. 

"Few Third World countries have been 
able to maintain a democracy, but India 
has. I had read about it, but I was surprised 
at how lively the political discussion was 
there — so much more than in other coun- 
tries. The people were allowed to criticize 
the government freely, and there was a live- 
ly press. The students and faculty were 
more politically active than the students 

Proctor taught in the University of Delhi 
at St. Stephens, a liberal arts college much 
like Davidson. St. Stephens went co-ed 

about the same time Davidson did. The mo- 
rale there was very high. Proctor said, "The 
students were proud to be there. They are 
almost guaranteed a job when they gradu- 
ate. It is also competitive. The college has 
received 9,000 applications for 280 vacan- 
cies next year." 

While teaching courses in comparative 
and African politics, as well as lecturing at 
other universities in India, Proctor and his 
wife traveled throughout the country. "We 
never got bored. There is just so much to 
see in India, the Taj Mahal, archeological 
sights, the mountains, palaces . . . 

"The population is anything but homo- 
geneous; traveling from place to place was 
like going through different countries. We 
relied on the local economy entirely. We 
didn't have any canned food — all fresh. 
The faculty and people we met were very 
hospitable, much more so than in the other 
countries I've taught." 

Proctor also carried out a research pro- 
ject on the role played by members of a 
committee of the Indian Parliament ap- 
pointed by the president to represent art, 
science, literature, and social service, and 
on how they interpret their responsibility. 

"As a political scientist, it was interesting 
to see how a Third World country is devel- 
oping successfully through the democratic 
route, " Proctor said. 

— David McGee 

Political Science, Military Science/249 

RANDALL RICH KINCAID, JR., Associate Professor of 
Economics, A.B. (Wofford), M.A., Pfi.D. (Duke) 

nomics, B.S. (Davidson), MA. Ph D. (Duke) 



JASON KELLY THOMPSON, Instructor in Econom- 
ics, A.B. (Davidson), M.A. (Texas, Austin), M.A. (Mas- 

PETER NEAL HESS, Assistant Professor of Econom- 
ics, B.A. (Bowdin), Ph.D. (ONC) 


(tSorth Carolina 

Physics. A f 

DOMALD L. KIMMEL, JR., Professor of Biology, A.B. 
(Swarthmore), M.D., M.Sc. (Temple), Ph.D. (Johns 

CYNTHIA THOMAS GRANT Associate Professor of 
Biology, A.B. (Wellesley), Ph.D. (Yale), In memorium 7/ 

-"i CASE, Assistant Professor of Biology, B.S., WILLIAM FRANCIS FREY Associate Professor of 

M.S., Ph.D. (Penr. State University) Physics, A.B. (King), M.S., Ph.D. (Vanderbilt) 

WOLpn-"- '--'i^.TiAN. Assistant Professor of JEREMIAH LEE PUTNAM, Associate Professor of Bi- 

Physici irth Carolina State University) ology, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. (Texas A&M) 


DAVID CARROLL GRANT. Associate Professor of Biol 
ogy, A.B. (Wooster), Pfi.D. (Yale) 


LAURENCE S. CAIN, Assistant Professor of Pfiysics, 
B.S. (Wake Forest). M.S.. Pfi.D. (Virginia) 

of Biology. A.B. (Emory). M.S. (Otiio State), Pfi.D. 

ALBERT ALLEN WOLE Associate Professor of Phys- 
ics. A.B.. M.A. (Vanderbilt), Ph.D. (Georgia Institute of 

Case enjoys bird watching 

Diversity ... it colors our campus. David- 
son students are not produced from a moid; 
we are different. We come from many differ- 
ent backgrounds and bring witii us a variety 
of interests and goals. Likewise, the profes- 
sors that teach us are a diverse group; each 
with his own qualities that make him 
unique and interesting. Mr. Hogan finds his 
niche in his printing shop; Professor Clark 
creates gnomes; Dr. Bliss enjoys photogra- 
phy; and Dr. Case watches birds. When 
asked about her interest in birds. Dr. Case 
smiles, her eyes light up, and her enthusi- 
asm is quickly revealed. If I had anticipated 
a more "scientific" reason for her interest in 
birds, her response, "because they're fun," 
was natural and obviously sincere. She 
watches birds because she enjoys them. 
What better reason could there be? 

Her hobby began ten years ago when she 
arrived at Davidson to teach biology. She 
had some interest in birds as a graduate 
student up north, but because of the re- 
gion's cold temperatures, relatively few spe- 
cies of birds appear. She was surprised by 
the wide variety of birds in Davidson and 
began to watch them. 

Of course, being a biologist, her hobby is 
not completely without a scientific side. 
She has conducted some research on birds 
and their assorted behaviors. Her major pro- 
ject involved imprinting in ducks and 
chicks. Her goal was to determine the sensi- 
tive period during which these young birds 
imprint to their mother. She has also done 
some work on the social behavior of zebra 
finches and has assisted students on var- 

ious projects. 

Several years ago Case and a student 
began small scale work on the rehabilita- 
tion of birds. 

Dana Science lab now houses an owl and 
a hawk, both of which are permanently in- 
jured and, therefore, non-releasable. They 
would not be able to survive if they were 
allowed to return to their natural environ- 
ments. Dr. Case is assisted by several Da- 
vidson students in caring for the birds. The 
owl and the hawk are now being used for 
educational purposes. They travel to local 
schools and make frequent visits to Discov- 
ery Place, a natural science museum in 
Charlotte. According to Dr. Case, these 
birds are " a lot of fun." 

Perhaps the Animal Behavior student 
who has spent a week chasing a mocking 
bird around campus only to discover ten 
minutes before his recitation that his mock- 
ing bird is really a blue jay, fails to find any 
pleasure in bird watching. Perhaps, after 
spending a week watching Ring Neck 
Doves do what they do best (use your 
imagination), one cannot believe that some 
people actually watch birds for fun. Bird 
watchers, are, however, an extant species. 

Case's interest in birds inspired her to be- 
gin an organization called the Community 
Bird Watchers. The group meets once a 
month and travels to various locations to 
watch birds. There are usually five to ten 
bird lovers equipped with binoculars and 
ready to observe their feathered friends. 
Their goal is purely enjoyment. 

— Joanne Stryker 

Biology. Physics/ 253 

Carroll and chemistry class 
write patent number 4410509 

Tired of pesky houseflies in your dorm 
room? Dr. Felix Carroll has received a pat- 
ent on the chemicals used to attract these 
nuisances. Will this professor and his group 
of research students lead the eradication of 
the world's population and put the fly-swat- 
ter industry out of business? Probably not. 

Carroll was awarded a research grant 
from the North Carolina Board of Science 
and Technology in 1976 for the research of 
housefly pheremones, reproductive hor- 
mones that attract flies of the opposite sex. 
The money allowed Carroll and a large num- 
ber of Davidson students to characterize, 
test, and synthesize these chemicals. Their 
goal was to provide a substance that would 
attract many houseflies to a small amount 
of pesticide. 

The research at Davidson progressed 
from 1975 into 1979. By 1980, Carroll and 
his students published their findings in the 
Journal of Agriculture and Food Chemistry. 
The group was then ready to apply for a 
patent, a feat which proved to be no easy 
proposition. The patent office requires that 
an application be filed no more than one 
year after the findings have been published. 
This meant that since the group could not 
afford a patent lawyer, Carroll had to re- 
search the existing files in Washington him- 
self. With the help of John Hornigle, a Da- 
vidson graduate and practicing lawyer, Car- 

roll wrote the application, realizing that the 
patent office lawyers would whittle down 
the claims as much as possible. As antici- 
pated, the patent office narrowed the 
group's claims considerably and almost re- 
jected the application because the scienti- 
fic name of the housefly was never men- 

Finally, the patent office accepted the 
application and the group owned the patent 
number 4410509. Unfortunately, the 
claims were so limited that other producers 
could synthesize something so close to Car- 
roll's chemical that it would serve the same 
function. Also, Carroll had found that the 
houseflies were not sufficiently attracted to 
the pheremones to induce widespread in- 
gestion of the pesticide. 

Carroll said, however, that he realized the 
poor prospect of commercial success when 
he applied for the patent. He continued the 
quest for the patent because the applica- 
tion process is included in his chemistry 
class. Therefore, the whole procedure was 
not a failure because future students will 
benefit from Carroll's experience with pat- 
ent application. Furthermore, Carroll has 
received requests from twelve countries for 
reprinting his group's article in the Journal 
of Agriculture and Food Chemistry. 

— Rob Vaughn 

CLARK E. BRICKER. Riegel Distinguished Visiting Pro- 
fessor of Chemistry, B.A. (Gettysburg). M.S. (Haver- 
ford), M.S., Ph.D. (Princeton) 

LESTER O. PRINCE. Visiting Instructor of Chemistry. 
B.A. (Roberts Wesleyan College) 


ELIX ALVIM CARROLL JR.. Associate Professor of 
.•fiemlstry. B S, ((J. N,C Chapel Hill), Pfi D (California 
nstitute of Technology) 

MLPH WILLIAM GABLE, Associate Professor of 
Chemistry, B.S. (Texas), M.A., Ph.D. (Duke) 

MERLYN D SCHCH, Associate Professor of Chemis 
try, B.A. (South Dakota), Ph.D (Indiana) 

JOHN NICHOLAS BURNETT Professor of Chemistry. 
B.A., M.S., Ph.D. (Emory) 



IRL C. BIVENS, Assistant Professor of Mathematics 
A.B. (Pfeiffer College), Ph.D. (GNC) 

JGNIOS BRUTGS STROUD, Professor of Mathemat 
ics, B.S. (Davidson), M.A., Ph.D. (Virginia) 

STEPHEN L. DAVIS, Assistant Professor of Mathemat- 
ics, B.A. (Lindenwood College), Ph.D. (Rutgers) 

JERRY ALLAN ROBERTS, Associate Professor of 
ROBERT C.WHITTON. Visiting Lecturer in Mathemat- Mathematics, B.E.Py.. M.S., Ph.D. (North Carolina 
ics. B.S. (Davidson), M.S., Ph.D. (Pennsylvania) State) 


BEMJAMIN G. KLEIN, Associate Professor of Math- 
ematics, A.B. (Rochester), M.A., Ph.D. (Yale) 

ematics, B.S. (Davidson), Ph.D. (Duke) 

ROBERT BRUCE JACKSON, JR.. Professor of Math- 
ematics, B.S. (Davidson), Ph.D. (Duke) 

fm^■^{^l^^^ -h' 










f^r-:--i-, ■ 

"The human features and countenance, 
although composed of but some ten 
parts or little more, are so fashioned 
that among so many thousands of men 
there are no two in existence who cannot 
be distinguished from one another." 

Pliny, Natural History 

The Freshman 

The Freshman Experience at Davidson 
begins long before the student attends his/ 
her first class, makes friends with a far- 
away stranger, or even sets foot on David- 
son's precious soil. It begins about the same 
time as that familiar disease, common to all 
graduating seniors and appropriately 
named "senioritis", sets in and plagues the 
once-ambitious mind of the college-bound 

Specifically, Davidson "prospectives," 
the title given to all applicants to the Col- 
lege, are immediately exposed to the rigors 
typical of Davidson academia when they 
receive a long application composed of four 
thought-provoking essays, recommenda- 
tion forms for acquaintances in several re- 
spectable community positions, and a 
space provided for listing of honors, 
awards, and extra-curricular activities. For 
those completing the thorough application 
process, the initial stages of the Freshman 
Experience are under way. 

A congratulatory acceptance letter is fol- 
lowed by a series of over-stuffed mailings 
stocked full with information regarding the 
transition into college life at Davidson, i.e. 
course registration; P.O. box application; 
fraternity, club, and athletic information; 
laundry number assignment; Wildcat Hand- 
book; and tips on preparing for dorm life 
and academics. 

Included in the summer mailing is infor- 
mation on orientation, the most important 
facet of the introduction to the college. The 
hopes, and fears, and expectations of every 
freshman wax as the days wane before the 
beginning of their college careers. 

On that magical day, September 7, 1983, 
(ah! I remember it well!) students from all 
corners of the globe assembled on David- 
son's grounds. For some, it was the first 
encounter while for many others, it was 
another visit, but it was for real — and for 
good. The rush of moving into dorms, meet- 
ing roommates, hallmates, and new faces, 
taking placement tests, attending seminars 
and lectures, and trying to maintain some 
sense of sanity confronted and baffled 
these newcomers to Davidson. At last, the 
final farewells were bid to teary-eyed par- 
ents, and the events of which future memo- 
ries would be made, began. 

Suddenly, upperclassmen began to re- 
turn to the stomping grounds, a head higher 

on the totem pole. 

The first week of classes saw many lost 
sheep pulling on "push" doors and staring 
blankly at confusing numbers on Chambers 
classroom doors. 

It saw cookouts, a regatta at Lake Nor- 
man, name games, and mixers to allow for 
relaxation and a breather for tormented 
minds and bodies. 

It saw a bit of homesickness, but much 
more was hidden inside the freshly har- 
dened facades of determined youngsters 
making their new home away from home. 

It saw frequent trips to the P.O. by fresh- 
men in search of a care-package, letter, or 
first "social security" check from home. 

Although the rigors of the first week 
were, at times, unpleasant, it didn't take 
long for the freshmen to look back in retro- 
spect and smile at the progress made and 
the rough trails successfully trodden. Many 
will agree that, while the "breaking in" 
stages of the Freshman Experience may be 
painful at first, the pleasant memories over- 
shadow the growing pains associated with 
the new adjustments. 

The hall counselors, or "substitute par- 
ents", have a tremendous record for provid- 
ing assistance to the freshmen and especial- 
ly to those on their own halls. They serve as 
parents through hardships; friends for shar- 
ing good times; advisors during course reg- 
istrations; and a pair of shoulders to cry on 
when grade reports are distributed. The 
successes of many freshmen can be largely 
attributed to those two caring individuals 
behind the door on which the "open, come 
in" sign is displayed. 

Some freshmen consider the classes to 
be a particularly memorable aspect of that 
first year, but the most cherished aspect 
seems to be the many friends that are 
made, especially the first term or so. Each 
year, the Housing Office carefully selects 
compatible room-andhall mates. And it 
makes sense. The people you live with 
should be the ones you will enjoy. The re- 
sults are astonishing. Usually, a freshman's 
closest friends are those who are his hall- 
mates. This situation lends itself very well 
to the trying times of hardcore academic 
pressures. The freshman hall is a great 
place to meet and become friends with peo- 
ple who are going through similar exper- 
iences. It also provides a great setting for 
gossiping, lounging around, dancing, throw- 
ing spontaneous parties, and just kicking 
back and taking it all in stride. 

Freshman year creates many memories. 
Some students remember the parties, oth- 
ers the raids through Richardson, while still 
others reflect on those killer examinations. 
Remember the Lake Campus afternoons;/ 
remember the spirit felt at the sports 
events: the way we yelled and pulled for our 
Wildcats; the crazy mixers which offered 
relief from the "freshman blues"; the mid- 
night runs to "Ham and Eggs"; and all those 
imaginative projects required of pledges in 
search of brotherhood. All these events and 
countless others make up that year we will 
long remember as one of the most memora- 
ble times of our lives. The "Freshmen Expe- 
rience" . . . nothing else like it. 

— Tyler Long 


Enjoying a September picnic sponsored by the Com 
mens with a live local band, Trip Caldwell, Fletcher 
Fairey, and Judith Wall chat. 

Dress rehearsal: As they prepare for a formal, room 
mates Pam Turner and Sheryl Aikman practice walk- 
ing in heels- 

Exodus to the Post Office. Jeanne Golding, Holly Carl- 
ton, and Karen Steiner head for their boxes. 

A blur of new faces: the essence of the early part of the 
freshman experience is the second night's People 

Going home! Laeta Kalogridis, Laurie Osburn, and 
Catherine Norton pack the car to drive to the Charlotte 
airport at Christmas vacation. 


Sink or swim! First East and First Center East halls of V A 

Belk prep3ra to iaunch their raft in the race across part |^ ^^_ 

One-man band Bobby Houck delights the audience 
with his harmonica — and guitar — playing act in the 
Freshman Talent Show. 


"At first we concentrate on placing faces 
with names," explained Thomas Evans and 
John Hackett, Third Center Beik's hall 
counselors. The first hall meeting is a great 
way to meet the diverse group of people 
you will be living with for the next year. 

At this first meeting, Second Rich played 
the "M & M" game, meet people and 
munch out all at once, while Fourth Rich 
played the "Initial" game. Everyone made 
up a nickname and said that of the person 
before him, a dangerous game because 
nicknames have a tendency to stick with 
you from "Curious Caroline" to "Laid-back 

The freshmen's first hall meetings tend- 
ed to be a little less structured. Third East 
Beik's meeting turned into a beer run, while 
Third Center tried to become the "baddest" 
by developing a hall chant. 

The People Hunt and the Freshman Re- 
gatta are successful events year after year. 
Looking back on who your "person" was, is 
often hilarious. "My 'person' dated my 
roommate for six months," said one fresh- 

Intent not on speed, but on remaining dry, Polly Blom- 
quist, Tracy Seckinger. Jodi Bull, and Caroline Sterling 
glide across the lake. 

man girl with a laugh. The People Hunt is 
often "sabotaged" by hail counselors ask- 
ing phoney questions and posing as fresh- 

The Freshman Regatta is full of sabo- 
teurs of another kind, other freshmen. 
Fourth Rich's raft, coming in first of the 
girls', was styrofoam wrapped in plastic. By 
contrast. Third Center's forklift racks were 
torn apart when they tried to inflate the 
innertubes. This contraption was the first 
float in the water and the first to sink. "So 
we lifted it above our heads and ran," John 
Hackett said, explaining his hall's strong fin- 

Thrown in between the seriousness of the 
honor code assembly and the library tour 
were all those wild parties and mixers. Im- 
promptu parties were held on Fourth Rich 
and Third Center Belk the very first night. 
Hall counselors planned mixer after mixer. 
Second Rich had a mixer at What-a-Burger 
and a mixer with the soccer team; Third 
Rich had a "Pimp and Prostitute" mixer 
with First Center West and a "Bare as You 
Dare" mixer with Third Center, in which the 
guys dared to bare it in boxers, bags, or an 

Third Richardson residents borrowed boys' ties and 
shirts for their dance number in the Freshman Talent 

"It's a really good program," Sarah Smith 
said. "It took up a lot of time, but freshmen 
really get shown around." 

"We didn't meet a lot of girls, but we're 
making up for it by meeting them now," 
declared Priscilla Faucette and Alison Ga- 
bay. Brad Jung concludes that Orientation 
can only do so much. "The rest you must 
do on your own." 

Everyone looks on Orientation with feel- 
ings of nostalgia. Your first encounter with 
college. An idyllic period. "How fun David- 
son would be without classes," you muse. 
THAT is Orientation. 

— Linda Walker 


John Abernethy 
Michael Adams 
Sheryl Aikman 
Lanier Alexander 
hi John Anderson 
Leslie Anderson 

Mary Van Antwerp 
David Archer 
Rob Asinger 
Joe Austin 
James Barksdale 
Andy Barron 

Steve Baskin 
Wanda Bass 
Laura Batten 
Mike Beard 
Yvonne Beckley 
Todd Beddard 

Dawn Bhasin 
Russell Bitter 
Polly Blomquist 
Karen Bockus 
Bonnie Bolton 
Emily Bond 

Elizabeth Boone 
Huntley Bossong 
Beth Bowen 
Forrest Bowen 
Elizabeth Bowers 
Jill Boyette 

Steve Bradley 
Jay Brendle 
Christine Bretscher 
Noel Brewster 
Barbara Brooks 
Kerry Brown 

L. Alexander, D. Bhasin, B. Bolton, E. 
Boone, E. Bowers, N. Brewster, B. 
Brooks, L. Ceely, L. Chesnut, C. Clark, 
L. Corbett, B. Downs, A. Gabay, D. 
Giles. L. Gilligan, J. Golding, J. 
Haithcock, C. Hall, F. Houck, M. 
Khazaeli, M. McCorkle. C. McGuire, K. 
Nelson, C. Ng. S. Revis, A. Stude, J. 
Wall, G. Webb, M. White, S. Wilkins, 
Kathy Gratto, Tricia Ives. 

Freshmen/ 263 


Richard Browder 

Bill Bugg 


Jod! Bull 

^^HS^ *- wL ^ 

Patricia Burns 

HH \. 5' ''■■■"■ 

Kathleen Caldwe« 

IpVh-- ;Vyg 

Trip Caldwell 



Elizabeth Carlton 


Holly Carlton 

^^H V^B 

Ann Cartledge 

^Hb^ %'^^H 

Lisa Ceely 

^Kk ^.^ ^^1 

Emil Cekada 

^^■"VTsT ^^H 

Lloyd Chapin 


ri^ '■'^ 

Mary Chapman 

Lynn Chestnut 

Andy Clark 

Connie Clark 

Richard Cloudt 

Boyd Coggins 

Travis Colwell 

Mary Cooper 

Lauren Corbett 

Woodie Cornelson 

Lisa Cowan 

Sonia Daugherty 

Jackie Daughtry 

Eugene Davis 

Stephen Davis 

Ted Davis 

Tom Davis 

Cameron Deaver 

Melinda Dennis 

David Depaul 

Emily Dolan 

Edwin Douglass 

Robert Downie 

Betsy Downs 

Diane Duvall 

Mary Edmonds 

Carol Ellis 

Robert Ellison 

John Elster 

John Endler 

J. Austin, S. Baggarly, F Bowen, F Fairey, B. Feigen 
baum, Q. Guise, K. March, H. Moyes, E. Page, B. 
Plourde, D. Robelen, T Singdahlsen, M. Snell, C. Sulli 
van, Joe Bossong, Tim Waples 


Gncommonly Good 

You dial 892FOOD. On the other end of 
the line, you hear, "Today, in honor of Puri- 
tan Settlement Day, the luncheon menu in 
the Vail Commons will feature Chicken Cro- 
quettes and garden casserole. In the Union 
Cafe, featured will be the Wildcat Special 

Minnie Junkin is at it again! Mrs. Junkin, 
Assistant Manager of the Commons, and 
Carl Pritchard, Director of the Dining Ser- 
vice, record a 45-second message each 
week-night giving the next day's menu. The 
menu system operates on a five-week cycle 
(unlike most schools' three-week cycle) 
with little repetition of menu items during 
that period. Under Pritchard's direction, the 
Dining Service operates four branches: the 
Commons, the Union Cafe (snack bar), the 
900 Room, and the catering service. All 
freshmen have meal cards which they may 
use in the Commons or at lunchtime in the 
snack bar; upperclassmen may also choose 
to continue this plan. 

The Vail Commons, built in 1981, boasts 
some of the best institutional food around, 
according to both visitors and students. 
The "un-cafeteria-like " atmosphere, with 
spacious high ceilings, a wall of windows, 
and even planters with trees, resembles a 
state park. 

Seated under the Aztec pyramid lights, students en- 
joy the pleasant atmosphere of the Commons. 

Cynthia Fair 
Priscilla Faucette 
Bryan Feigenbaum 
Jessica Fisher 
J.D. Fleenor 
Brett Flinchum 

Coleman Fowble 
Frances Frame 
Nelson Fredsell 
David Fuller 
Allen Fulral 
Allison Gabay 

Dan Garlington 
A Garrido-Fernandez 
Holly Gaston 
Debby Giles 
Lisa Gilligan 
Cito Giulini 


Freshmen favorite: the post office 

What is tan. has 2,408 boxes, and is the 
social center of the Davidson campus? The 
Post Office! The high point of any fresh- 
rrisn's day includes a long letter from Mom, 
a package of rocky road fudge from a little 
sister, and a silly postcard from a friend. 

Going to the Post Office becomes a social 
event for those checking their boxes at ten 
o'clock on weekday mornings. Freshmen 
enthusiastically continue this tradition, a 
hold-over from the years in which there 
were no ten o'clock classes. The path to the 
Post Office is also uniquely Davidson: pe- 
destrians have right of way in the crosswalk 
(across Main Street). 

— Nelie McCorkle 

Looking not at traffic but at their mail, freshmen Ran- 
dolph Kidd. Marcus Allen, and Charles Showers strike 
out into Main Street. 

Jeanne Golding 

Gregory Goodgame 

Mark Gosnell 

Lisa Grace 

Bruce Grantham 

Ted Graser 

John Grier 
Tony Griffin 
Mary Griffith 
Carter Grine 
Alex Hadley 
Jennifer Haithcock 

Clisby Hall 

Elizabeth Hall 

William Hall 

Leslie Hamilton 

Ellen Harding 

Pamela Harmann 

Virginia Harmon 

John Harper 

Amy Harrell 

Virginia Harris 

Stephen Harrison 

Florence Hay 

Christi Hayes 

Chris Heineman 

Leanne Hennessey 

Rachel Henning 

Fred HIggins 

Shawn Hill 


Eunice Hiott 
Michael Hobbs 
John Hoffmann 
Michael Holt 
Kevin Horan 
Mary Anne Hoskins 

Randall Ingram 
Christie Johnson 
Mike Jones 
William Jones 
Bradford Jung 
Laeta Kalogridis 

Lucinda Kellam 
Jim Kelly 
Meitra Khazaeli 
William Killam 
David Kirby 
Robert Kromer 

L. Anderson, W. Bass. L. Block, P. Blomquist. C 
Bretscher, J. Bull, R. Carder, W, Cornelson, L. Hamil 
ton, V. Harmon. L. Hennessey, R. Henning, B. Klomp 
maker, H. McKee, L. McKeithen, K. McKenrie, L. M 
chie, P. Morthern. M. Porges, J. Royal, S. Schroeder, T. 
Seckinger, S. Smith, C. Sterling, G. Sullivan, S. Trotter, 
G, Tubman, C. Vinson, D. Wilson, A. Word; Meg Bar- 
ron, Ellen Papadeas 

S. Baskin, R. Ellison, J. Fleenor, B. Flinchum, C. Row- 
ble, A. Futral, M. Hobbs, T Long, T McClurkan, J. 
Meyer, D. Murrey, C. Overton, G. Stewart, A. Taylor, 
W Waitsman, C. Walker, Clay Mapper, Todd Wiebusch 

S. Bradley, B. Bugg, C. Dawson, J. Flaniken, J. Harper, 
A. Johnson, B. Jones, M. Jones, B. Jung, K. Mann, S. 
Miller, R Papadopoulos. R. Pollard, N. Quantz, J. Ram- 
sey. B. Schrum, S. Shriver, J. Stanley, M. Stephens, D. 
Steulpnagel, A. Tanner. M. Thompson. T Vaccaro, D. 
Williams: Jim Brueggeman, John James 

Freshmen/ 267 

Jeff Kusch 

Mike Ladd 

Margarita Lassaletta 

Mary Lauer 

Laichol Law 

John Lay 

Sloan McAlister 
Rob McCavley 

Nelle McCorkle 

Allen Johnson 

Mickey McDonald 

Scott McDuffie 

Alison McEntire 

Christine McGuire 

Kathy McKenzie 

Melissa McLemore 

John McNeill 

Caria Meyer 

Whitney Montgomery 
Anne Montrem 
Sean Moser 
Howie Moyes 
John Mulhern 
Dan Murrey 

Ken Neal 
Leigh Meale 
Kris Nelson 
Cheryl Ng 
Tim Nielsen 
Rob Norman 


Poily iSorthen 

~slhsrine Norton 

John Odom 

Ljurie OsiMrn 

C?.rroil Overton 

Edwin Page 

Paul Papadopoulas 
Ida Phillips 
James Pittman 
Kenneth Place 
Debbie Podolin 
Richard Pollard 

Missy Porges 

Kim Powell 

Katherine Prillaman 

Chrissie Pyle 

Newton Quantz 

John David Ramsey 

S. Aikman, L. Batten, J. Campbell, L. Carlton, J. Coo- 
per, J. Daughtry, P Dennis, M. Edmonds, P Faucette, 
E Frame, M. Griffith, P Harmann, V. Harris, C. Hayes, 
M. Hoskins, L. Kalogridis, M. Lassaletta, N. Lay, M. 
Miller, C. Norton, L. Osborn, K. Powell, K. Prillaman, 
M. Sears, J. Sternal, W. Stevens, S. Stowe, P Turner. C. 
Whittington, K. Williams; Mary Griffin, Alva Moore 

M. Abernathy. J. Anderson, B. Beebe, D. Bell, R. Bitter, 
H. Bossong, B. Coggins, T. Davis, B. Downie, T. Dunn, 
J. Elster, T. Graser, T. Griffin, M. Hall, K. Horan, P 
Killam, M. Ladd, R. Leggette, W. Rost, B. Sargent, W. 
Thomason, O. Wagner, C. Westlake; Steve McMillan, 
Hunter Roddey 

A. Barron, J. Brendle, E. Cekada. R. Cloudt, S. Davis, 
C. Deaver, H. Durant, B. El-Amine, G. Foreman, M. 
Gosnell, S. Harrison, C. Jones, R. Link, S. Mank, R 
Matthews, J. McCollum, T. Nielsen, R. Norman, J. 
Reynolds, T. Ridenhour, C. Showers, G. Smouse, D. 
VanPelt, T. Wilson; Wilson Lowrey, Rob McCormick 


Imports: Davidson Disease? 

"No party is immune to imports," re- 
ports a Davidson SAE. 

"Import" is the popular term for any non- 
Davidson student at a college party. Be- 
cause of the current two-to-one ratio of men 
and women and a history of low percent- 
ages of women, Davidson continues its tra- 
dition of inviting women from other 
schools, primarily Queens College of Char- 
lotte and Salem College of Winston-Salem, 
to college parties. 

After a long night of parties, three out of town guests 
snooze on the floor of Richardson. 

Amelia Roddey 
Alison Rose 
Winston Rost 
Anne Sanders 
Libby Sanders 
Mary Sanders 

Mark Sandy 
William Sargent 
Scott Saye 
Susan Schofield 
Susan Schroeder 
Frank Schwalbe 

Ian Scully 
Emilie Sebesta 
Tracy Seckinger 
Brian Shockley 
Steve Shriver 
Dan Simonds 

Ted Singdahlsen 
Monique Small 
Pepper Smith 
Sarah Smith 
Greg Smouse 
Rodger Smythe 

Milly Snyder 
Elizabeth Stanat 
John Stanley 
Karen Steiner 
Mike Stephens 
Tommy Stephens 


Leaving luvoluntari'y t^eshman Tom Ridenhour is 
roadtnowa by m fraternitx and driven to Salem 
Col'eoe ^ AB 

Ice cream and conversation mal<e an unbeatable com- 
bination as Chris Wood chats with junior Jodie Kinnett 
at a Pax study break. 

At the bar are Holly Carlton, Patti Burns, Elizabeth 
Hall, and Susie Schofield, during a Fiji party. 


It's November. I'm only a lowly freshman 
and I'm being asked to make a decision 
which, according to the upperclassmen, 
could mean the difference between social 
life or social suicide. And to make matters 
worse, my hall counselors, those friendly, 
trustworthy people who have always been 
willing to dole out advice (even when I don't 
ask for it) have suddenly become non-com- 
mittal. They refuse to explain what is 
meant by such terms as "hoddy" or 

Suddenly everyone's become my buddy. 
Most parties are open. My hall counselors 
and the Patterson Court Council people re- 
fuse to call all this attention "rush." I've 
heard rumors about "oral encourage- 
ments" and "oral discouragements", but 
what are they? Other schools have "bids" 
and I have the feeling that "oral encourage- 
ments somehow resemble these. Still, I'm 
so confused! An "oral encouragement" 

Hair don'ts. Whitney Stevens styles Virginia Harris's 
hair in a punk fashion for a KA theme party. 

sounds like a fraternity brother should 
come up to me, pat me on the back and say 
"Jolly good show, old boy! I'm so pleased to 
see you!" 

Eating houses also give a confusing pre- 
sentation of themselves. Let's talk about 
basic public relations, okay? Take Emanon 
— a selling point, say Emonites, is that 
Emanon is "no name spelled backwards." 
So being nameless and faceless is sup- 
posed to impress me? Take PAX — what 
does that stand for? PAX Romana? A spiri- 
tual peace? Fannie and Mable are proud of 
their food fights and their 24-hour beer tap. 
Frankly, though, those people frighten me. 

What to do? I think I'll just pray to the 
self-selection gods and hope they are kind 
to my social life. 

— Kathy Gratto 


Caroline Sterling 
Julie Sternal 
Scott Stevens 
Whitney Stevens 
Gary Stewart 
Stephen Stith 

Geoffrey Strouse 
Shannon Stowe 
Eric Strother 
Isabel Stude 
Daniel Stuelpnagel 
Ginger Sullivan 

Mark Swift 
John Teed 
David Terrell 
Ann Thompson 
Mark Thompson 
Will Thompson 

Stephanie Townsend 
Mi Tia Tran 
Virginia Tubman 
Pam Turner 
Tom Vaccaro 
James Vanderzee 

Laure Van Dierdonck 
Caroline Vinson 
George Wagner 
Billy Waitsman 
Judith Wall 
Chris Waller 

Wendy Warner 
Gordon Watkins 
Ginger Webb 
Mary Webber 
Christopher Westlake 
Margaret White 

M. Chapman, S. Cummings, E. Dolan, 
C. Ellis, H. Gaston, L. Gibbes, L. Grace, 
C. Howard, L. Kellam, L. Kline, M. 
Laurer, K. Lehman, M. Luchsinger, L. 
Majoros, A. McEntire, B. Peeler, C. Pyle, 
A. Sanders, M. Snyder, S. Schofield, E. 
Stanat, M. Tran, L. Van Dierdonck, A. 
Young, Allison Harper, Kitty Dudley. 

Freshmen/ 27 

« Asingpf, J. Awad, G. Branch, K. Brown, A. Clark, J. 
Pndler D Fuller, J. Golden, S. Hill, J. Hoffman, T. 
Hyatt, T, Jammes, J. Kidd, J. LeSesne, M. McDonald, 
J McNeill, K. Meal, T. Stephens, E. Strother. G. 
Strouse, M. Swift, D. Terrell, D. Williams, J. Wright; 
Jim Shaw, Mark Batten 

K. Bockus, J. Boyette, K. Caldwell, A. Cartledge, L. 
Cowan, S. Daugherty, C. Fair, J. Fisher, A. Harrell, F 
Hay, M. Howell. S. McAlister. C. Meyer, D. Miller, L. 
Neale, D. Podolin, M. Reed, A. Rose, E. Sebesta, M. 
Small, S. Townsend, M. VanAntwerp, W. Warner, M. 
Webber, K. Williams; Beth Maczka, Paige Marsh 

Y, Beckley, B. Bowen, P. Burns, H. Carlton, M. Dennis, 
E. Hall, J. Harding, E. Hiott, C. Johnson, J. Link, M, 
McLemore, K. Micham, A. Montrem, I. Phillips, A. 
Roddey, E. Sanders, K. Steiner, A. Thompson; Lisa 
Lano, Lauren Smith 

M. Allen, S. Brandon, R. Browder, T. Colwell, T. Davis, 
B. Grantham, C. Grine, R. Ingram, R. Lutz, P Macary. 
W. Magruder, D. Mathews, W. McCauley, S. McDuffie 
T Norris, D. Nutter, K. Place, W Powell, E. Ringwalt 
M. Sandy, S. Saye, F Schwalbe, D. Simonds, J. Simp- 
son, R. Smythe, S. Stevens, J. Teed, J. Wilkins; Har 
ding Erwin, John Laughlin 


•'Without Mom there, its nice to have hall counselors 
who remember special occasions," says Kim Powell 
about the surprise birthday party given for her by her 
hall counselors, Alva Moore, shown, and Mary Griffin. 

Cindy Whittlngton 
Jay Wilkins 

Susan Wilkins 
David Williams, Jr 

Dean Williams 
Kelly Williams 

Ted Wilson 
Christopher Wood 

Mark Wright 
Julian Wright 

Ann Megan Young 

Freshmen/ 275 

Looking Back . . . 

"The craziness of Orientation . . . not that I don't re- 
member all the hard times, but the fun times . . , " 
Fourth Richardson's raft sinks in the Freshman Regat- 

"Being truthful, I must admit that the workload is 
absolutely impossible. It's the friends who make Da- 
vidson worthwhile." Elizabeth Hall and Christie John- 
son relax on the Commons patio. 

"Two-hour meals" in the Commons! Eating ice cream, 
and lingering to chat with my buddies, and going back 
for ice cream ..." Roommates Tripp Morris and Scott 
Saye enjoy lunch. 

"You always have a romantic view in the beginning, 
but once I got adjusted it was fine ..." Stephanie 
Townsend and Megan Reed tackle the real world. 


uoi iiniisaB^a 

"It's a balance of work and fun so that you feel accom- 
plished about the work you do." Geoff Strouse concen- 
trates while Torrey Hyatt and Rob Asinger talk. 

Friends discuss events of the day over supper in the 

Amidst government documents, Trip Caldwell and 
Ann Megan Young work intensely. 

Osmosis: Mike Ladd demonstates his effortless study 

"Saturday nights full of abandon, not wild and reck- 
less, just plain abandon." Ted Davis bounces off the 
walls in Richardson dorm. 



This Davidson crowd seems a bit anxious about the 
football game. 



Who says there is nothing exciting to do at Davidson? 
Otto Ferrene risks life, limb, and quarter at Star Wars. 

Debbie Adams 
Thomas Allen 
Susan C. Anderson 
John F. Archer 
Jane B. Aurell 
Richard Avery 


Christ! Baggett 
Kevin J. Bahr 
Philip Lee Baird 
Nancy Arnold Barber 
William M. Barnett 
Sara Beasley 

Roxanne E. Beckford 
Meredith Behass 
Marie Christi Belin 
Nadine Bennett 
Boyd Blackburn 
Amy E. Blackstock 

Elizabeth Blair 
Mary Martha Bledsoe 
Rick Boden 
Bruce Gerard Born 
Meagan K. Bos 
Shelley Boulware 

Robert Bradford 
Michael W. Braff 
Jennie Lynn Branch 
Jay P. Braun 
Brad Brechtelsbauer 
Kate Brewer 


Phil Brooks 
Jeff Brown 
Laura Brown 
Lisa Burger 
Kevin Richard Burke 
Jim Burson 

Thomas M. Cardwell 

Bob Carr 

Clayton J. Carroll 

Paul Dennis Cashim 

Shelley Chapman 

Arienne Cheek 

John D. Clark 
Jillian L. Clayton 
Pamela Sue Colquitt 
Darryl Cooper 
Stuart Cooper 
Bill Coxehead 

Ben T. Craig 

Joseph W. Creech 

Becky Crocker 

Ana DalgadoTarazona 

Julie Danek 

Greg Daniels 

Elizabeth Ann Dasch 

Laurin Debeck 

Phillip Dare Dennis 

James S. Dockery 

Richard F Dodd 

Ian R Dunn 

Mary Adele Edwards 

Debbie Elleman 

Janice Evans 

Lucy W. Everett 

Nancy A. Fanin 

J. Howard Ferguson 




» *- 



" /-^H 




Melissa J. Ferguson 

Pcliy Jean Fishback 

Wendy Fulks 

Meredsih Garlington 

Thomas Qhiradelli 

John Gilmer 

Dorothy Goehring 

Charles Daley Goff 

Jose Gonzalez 

Wallis Goodman 

Stuart Gordon 

Roger Owen Gore 

Jennifer Gotto 

Dean Graves 

Sally Gray 

Jeffrey Kurtz Green 

Richard Greene 

Denise Gauch 

Merry Be Haas 

Patricia Hahn 

Jon Hain 

Will Hair 

Jon M. Harbert 

Mary Beth Harding 

Amy Hartman 

Rand Hartsell 

Edward L. Hay 

Susan A. Herbert 

Mary Margaret Hill 

Frank Hobart 


Surrogate parents chosen for freshmen 

By the time Davidson students reach 
their junior year, they are looking for an 
outlet for their ambition and energy. Some 
opt for a JYA excursion. Others seek office 
in a campus organization. And one very 
energetic group of men and women become 
freshman hall counselors. 

Before they can assume this responsibil- 
ity, though, they must prove themselves 
worthy. A long and thorough application 
process tests the field of hall counselor 
hopefuls and results in the appointment of 
28 people, with four alternates, to fill the 

Any sophomore interested in becoming a 
hall counselor can apply. The first step is a 
written application, complete with mind- 
probing essay questions on such subjects 
as the Honor Code and self-analysis. 60 peo- 
ple took this first step in 1984. 

The second step in the process was a 
meeting of all the applicants. They were 
asked to fill out peer evaluations on the 
other applicants, stating their opinions on 
the ability of each to be a hall counselor. 
Present and past hall counselors also evalu- 
ated the applicants, and a group of faculty 
advisers participated as well. For some ap- 
plicants this was a difficult step because 
they had to be careful not to compare the 
people they evaluated to themselves. 

After the initial group meeting, each ap- 
plicant underwent two interviews. Will Ter- 
ry, Sue Ross, the freshman advisers, a pre- 
sent hall counselor, a freshman, and a facul- 
ty member conducted the interviews. At 
the end of the interview period, these inter- 
viewers met to choose next year's hall 

Obviously, this arduous process calls for 

Sayres Rudy and Mike Keely display the diligence 
appropriate to E.H. Little Social Hall. 

applicants to have a true desire to be hall 
counselors, and they did. One applicant 
said that the best advice she received was 
to "examine her motivations" for becoming 
a hall counselor. Many applicants were ac- 
tive in campus activities and wanted to 
share their enthusiasm for Davidson with 
incoming freshmen, while at the same time 
improving themselves. 

After the hall counselors were chosen, 
they went on a weekend retreat to get to 
know their roommates and to prepare them- 
selves for the next year. Role-playing 
proved a helpful way of learning to handle 
problems that might arise on a freshman 
hall. They discussed the Honor Code, the 
Code of Responsibility, drug and alcohol 
abuse, and suicide. The "hallcounselors- 
elect" had to reach an agreement as to how 
they would handle marijuana use and van- 
dalism on the freshman halls. 

The retreat made the hall counselors real- 
ize the full extent of their responsibilities. 
Mary Beth Harding, one of the chosen few, 
said that since most of the applicants had 
enjoyed their freshman years, it was easy 
for them to forget the hard times they en- 
dured. The retreat offered a chance for 
them to come to grips with the problems 
they might face. Students came away from 
the retreat "excited, but prepared and 

28 people are now anticipating a chal- 
lenging and fun junior year as the counselor 
for a hall full of new Davidson students. 
Harding said she was now looking forward 
to "getting to know 30 new people and mak- 
ing 30 new friends." 

— Gina Triplett 


Forrest Williams sorts his way through the card cata- 
logue with the help of Dr. Beatty. 

George Thomspon, Jane Aurel, and Taylor Bowen 

prefer to stand on the furniture when they attend 
Court parties. 


Carl P. Hobson 
Joan Horn 
Stokes Houck 
Emma Howard 
Steve Hughes 
Wellford W. Inge 

Vic Issacs 

Elizabeth E. Jannetta 
Christine Jarvis 
Charles P. Jenkins 
Horace S Jennings 
Michael Jester 

Joel Keith Johnson 
Melissa Jones 
David Kaufmann 
Maddy Keller 
James M. Kelley 
Caroline Kelly 

Suzanne Klineman 
Charles Knox 
Krystyna Kowalczyk 
Paul A. Kowert 
Michele Kresken 
Roger W. Kromer 

Paulette M. Kurani 
Jim Labrec 
Philip C. Lackey 
Anne Lambert 
Joseph J. Langley 
Robet Lee 

Dana L. Lemon 
Constantine Lemos 
Patricia Lennon 
M. Amy Leonard 
Edward G. Lilly 
Jerry Lilly 

Sophomores/ 285 

Dr. Nelson and sophomore Anne Lambert examine an 
item at the Philanthropic Society rare book sympo- 

Christopher Lightbrown 

Shelley Linet>erger 

Kevin J. Lontz 

Karl Lorenz 

Susan H. MacDonald 

Chad Magnuson 

Sharon L. Maguire 

Horace A. Manor 

Molly Manville 

Allen Mast 

J. P. McBryde 

Jody McClain 

James McConkey 

Laura McGee 

Alison McGill 

Leslie Mclver 

Margaret L. McKibbIn 

Kaudie A. Mclean 


Tommy Cardwell greedily eyes the meal he is serving 
for a fraternity fundraiser 

Robert S. McLean 
Elodie McMillan 
David M. McMurray 
Lisa McNeilly 
Carolyn B. Meier 
Catherine A Melton 

Scott Morrison 
Mary T. Mulhern 
Andrew H. Myers 
Ken Neibuhr 
Doug Neil 
Lee Sommers Neisler 

Alice Nelson 
Bob Nichols 
Maria Nicolaides 
Arthur Tim Norville 
Katie Gates 
Robert T Odum 


Sophomore slump strikes again 

After a summer of waitressing at the 
Quincy's Family Steak House of Thomas- 
ville, Georgia, I wanted to return to David- 
son, sleep in a loft, eat in an eating house, 
and live in a co-ed dorm. I was ready to be a 

When I was a freshman, I heard about the 
"sophomore slump" phenomenon. Those 
who had lived through it described it, those 
who were experiencing it lamented it, and 
we freshmen feared and half-disbelieved it. 
Sophomore girls wailed to us about how, 
because of us, nobody noticed them. Soph- 
omore guys complained that they weren't 
juniors and seniors and that work just 
wasn't a thrill. All of them seemed to feel 
somewhat lost, caught between a colorful 
class of New People and two important 
classes of Mature People. They felt as inter- 
esting, and as loved, as the Cream of Wheat 
served in the Commons. Worst of all, they 
convinced us that "sophomore slump" was 
virtually inevitable. 

1 tended to scoff. A few considerate soph- 
omores had told me that their own slumps 
resulted from bigger causes than soph 
moreness. Sophomore year is one year clc 
er to junior year abroad. Maturation i 
quires growing pains. Even slumping bea 
waitressing at Quincy's. 

Despite my courageous resolutions, ho 
ever, 1 did groan and grit my teeth when B... 
Bolding, in July, sent us sophomore women 
a letter. The letter announced — in a nastily 
cheerful tone — that the number of incom- 

ing freshman girls was unusually large. Ap- 
pallingly large. 

And despite my initial determined excite- 
ment, I did weep when I perceived that Da- 
vidson College had not changed in the 
slightest. That sophomore year promised 
repetition at its finest, minus the attention 
of older men. That I couldn't even transfer 
because I hadn't finished Humes. 

So the excitement of seeing friends again 
and comparing summer tans and trips did 
shrink when we noticed the lack of invita- 
tions to ttiis barbeque, that semi-formal. 
The awkwardness of being neither New or 
quite Established did begin to irritate us 
periodically, as did Dr. R. F. Nelson's favor- 
ite wry phrase, fraught with negative impli- 
cations: "In your average sophomore sur- 
vey class ..." 

We slumped our share. 

We have discovered, nonetheless, the 
positive elements of sophomore year. 

No more mixers. Greece, Spain. Hall 
counselor and JYA decisions. A feeling of 
experience, authority. (At least a little.) 
Less pressure to go to every party. More 
diverse halls. Taking classes with real num- 
bers in between the first "1" and the last 
"1". Better spring breaks. Continuing close 
friendships. A calmer peace. 

Wise fool that 1 am, I'd rather be a junior 
or senior than a sophomore. 

But I'd rather be a sophomore than a 

— Christi Baggett 

Beth Glennon finds dinnertime at PAX surprisingly 


Ellen Oerter 

Donald Franc O'Mally 
I Holly Parrish 
, Jodi Pearson 
1 Daryl Pfister 
' Jay Poag 

David Porlerfield 
Wade H. Powell 
Paul M. Price 
Sara Pruett 
J Scott Purdy 
Laura S. Raney 

Timothy J. Waters 

David E. White 

David Joyce White 

Forrest Williams 

Robert D. Willingham 

Jeff Roberts Willis 


Davidson academics inspire sophomore John Irwin to 
consider a career as a rocl< and roll star. 

Allison D. Wills 
Martha Wilson 
Christiana Wiseman 
Jan Withers 

Ted Wolfe 
Beadsie Woo 
Louis H. Zbinden 



Muffin Mford 
Kathleen Anderson 
Gary Banks 
Meg Barron 
Mark Batten 
Stepfien Bernhardt 

Bill Bigger 
Chris Blake 
Taylor Bowen 
Ladson Brearley 
Scott Brendle 
Elizabeth Brooks 

Rhett Brown 
James Brueggemann 
Patrick Bryant 
Amy Burton 
Susan Campbell 
Will Cardwell 

Sheila Carr 
Lisa Cash 
Skip Cashion 
Yu Chienwe 
Kathy Clark 
Ruth Clark 

Carlton Clinkscales 
Jenny Cooper 
Catherine Crosland 
David Dendy 
Craig Detweiler 
Tony Dick 

Three's Company for Hank Vandeventer, Janet Linds- 
ley, and Kathy Clark (above left) as they offer smiles 
and beer to freshmen selfselecting PAX. 

Girls just want to have fun agree Laura Turnburke and 
Elena Paul (far left). 

Party Machine Tim McGaughey (right) in his natural 
environment at PAX. 

Norton the Newt became Gary Banks' companion dur- 
ing Developmental Biology (left). 


Thomas Evans 

David Flowers 

Martin Roger Foil I 

Cole Gaitiier 

Jay Gaither 

Sarah Galiley 

Mark Cant 

Ted Garner 

Kirl< Gavel 

Leah Elizabeth Geiger 

Fran Gibson 

Kara Gilmore 

Norman Gordon 

Warren Gould 

Kathy Gratto 

Mary Griffin 

Claire Groves 

Roxanna Guilford 

J. YD.: Junior year at Davidson 

Junior year is often used to further one's 
education in areas other than academia. 
Many programs exist which offer opportu- 
nities for such enrichment. One of the most 
popular is the JYA (Junior Year Abroad) 
program. Hall Counseling attracted another 
segment of the junior class, those interest- 
ed in developing inter-personal (parental?) 

All of this sounds very noble and idealis- 
tic. Certainly everyone involved in JYA, 
JYB (Junior Year in Belk) or JYR (Junior 
Year in Richardson) deserves a pat on the 
back, but what about the rest of the junior 
class; those who choose the JYD (Junior 
Year at Davidson) option? Doesn't this si- 
lent majority deserve a round of applause 
also? It takes creativity to stay in Davidson 
and make junior year exhilarating. 

Murray Simpson and Keith Revell are 
such creative people. They decided a key 
element to a great year is a great room, so 
they made one wall in B404 into a work of 
art. Their mural is a variation of Kenneth 
Moland's "Graded Variations" (1967) and 
uses a ftiji sne-'-trum of colors. Says Revell, 


who is fond of using oxymorons, the paint- 
ed wall gives the room the effect of "elegant 

Nancy Rosselot has found a program not 
under the auspices of Davidson College 
which keeps her busy: the Girl Scout Pro- 
gram. Brownie Troop 44 has occupied 
Nancy's Wednesday afternoons. Nancy has 
organized cookie sales, field trips to places 
like Discovery Place in Charlotte, and an 
annual talent show. This year. Troop 44 
even had an art display in First Union Bank 
in Davidson. 

Scott Huie is one of the best known faces 
in the junior class. "Fast Scottie" has his 
ears tuned to the music business. He spins 
tunes and d.j.'s for discos on Patterson 
Court and Charlotte high school dances. 
Through connections with his brother, a 
New York based music manager, "Fast 
Scottie" has also been able to bring groups 
such as The Fixx to Davidson for Concerts. 

Junior Year at Davidson. It gives one a 
perspective on ingenuity. 

— Kathy Gratto 

Not just another pretty face, local personality, Scott 
Huie has used his junior year to create a reputation as a 
great tune spinner and d.j. 

"There's something in my pocl<et ..." sings Nancy 
Rosselot and her band of brownies. 

Kenneth Noland's "Graded Exposures" provided the 
inspiration for Murray Simpson's and Keith Revell's 


John Hackett 

Jon Hain 

Sarah Hall 

Hartley Hall 

Mary Lou Hamilton 

Harding Erwin 

Elisabeth Hargrove 
Allison Harper 
Judy Harrell 
Andy Harrison 
Laura Helmus 
Ed Henderson 

Eugene C. Hicks IV 

Lauren Hightower 

Valerie Hinton 

Rod Holman 

John Holt 

Ross Holt 

Tony Huggins 

Scott Huie 

Tricia Ives 

John Baxter J. James 

Heather Jameson 

Gus Jamison 


The fine art of beer brewing 

Beer can be expensive. What do you do 
when your bank account is rapidly deplet- 
ing, you can't buy a pitcher of beer in the 
900 Room anymore, and you need a drink? 
You brew your own beer in your room, that's 
what you do. 

When Mike Tantillo and Hartley Hall de- 
cided that their beer habit was becoming a 
financial burden, 'Raumbrau" (according 
to Hall, a loose German translation for 
"room beer") was born. What started as an 
economic endeavor has now turned into a 
matter of pride. The pair have gained an 
increasing expertise in beer brewing and 
have an amber, a light pilsner, and a stout 

among their stock. 

At the end of fall term, Tantillo and Hall 
made an investment in the vat and other 
equipment needed for their project. After 
procuring these items from Alternative 
Beverages in Charlotte, the cost for a case 
of "Raumbrau" was reduced to the price of 
the ingredients alone: $2.88. 

To brew the golden delight, the following 
steps are involved; First the worts must be 
mixed — water, malt, sugar and yeast form 
this worts. For different brews, other ingre- 
dients, such as hops, barley etc are added. 
The mixture is sprinkled with yeast and al- 
lowed to sit for one week. The final step is 

to add one cup of sugar, and then to bottle. 
The beer stays in the bottle and ferments 
for 2-6 months, peaking at the 6 mos. 
period. Beer may be stored for up to one 
year after this time. They have discovered 
that Par 4 takes returnable bottles and will 
sell them bottles for $2.00 a case. 

Says Hartley Hall, originator of "Raum- 
brau," about his product, "When I was in 
England last summer, the beer had a radi- 
cally different taste from the beer in the 
U.S. It had more body, more flavor. Our beer 
is like that, it has character." 

— Kathy Gratto 

"Raumbrau," a fine light pilsner, is the product of a 
home brewing endeavor by Mil<e Tantillo and Hartley 
Hall (left). 

In the KA tradition, Mike Wilkinson wishes Hartley 
Hall a special Merry Christmas. 


: in three years? 

Picture sce^e: ;l's a beautiful May 
day, and you ace waiking across the outdoor 
graduLition stage towards your outstretched 
diploma. As you reach the podium, Vice 
President for Academic Affairs Price Zim- 
merman announces, "And graduating in 
oniy three years, may 1 present to you ..." 

Only in yourdreams, right? Not necessar- 
ily so. In fact, two juniors (seniors?!) have 
accomplished this awesome feat. Although 
they entered Davidson as members of the 
class of '85, Scott Brady and Bob McCullen 
will be concluding their studies this year 
with the class of '84. 

"How?" you ask. With a combination of 
summer school, AP credits, contract 
courses and independent studies, Brady 
and McCullen managed to pull together the 
necessary requirements for graduation. 

Want more details? Well, for only $9.95 

and two biochem books the BradyMcCul- 
len plan can be yours . . . 

Seriously, though, folks, the pair's simi- 
lar accomplishment should not be so easily 
dismissed. It was one achievement among 
several they made in their shortened David- 
son careers. Brady, for example, completed 
enough courses to fulfill both his major's 
(religion) requirements and enough science 
to enter medical school. At the same time, 
he was an active member of PAX, partici- 
pated in an independent study at Lowrance 
Hospital in Mooresville, and served as inter- 
im minister at Love Valley Church. Brady 
was a leader in Young Life and hoped to do 
missionary work in Brazil the summer after 
graduation. In the long run his plans re- 
volved around medical missionary work. 

McCullen, too, participated in several 
medical-related internships. He was a mem- 

ber of the wrestling team and of the club 
rugby team, was a minor officer in Phi Delta 
Theta, and was a 15 hour-per-week work- 
study student. McCullen, a chemistry ma- 
jor, was accepted for medical school by 
CINC-CH. He expressed no regrets at his fol- 
lowing a three year plan. He says, "I don't 
feel like I missed anything. Sure, I worked 
hard, but I had good times too." 

Brade reiterated this sentiment. "I don't 
feel like I let anything pass me by. If I want- 
ed to do something, I made time for it," he 
said. Organization, then, appeared to be the 
key to the pair's success. With a plan of 
action and the desire to accomplish it, 
Brady and McCullen dared to go where no 
man had gone before ... to the graduation 
stage a year early! 

— Catherine Finegan 

Bob McCullen heads for medical school at (JNC-CH 
after his early graduation. 

Medical missionary work calls Scott Brady, 
graduates from Davidson in only three years. 



Internships Anyone? The Careers office in the 
basement of the Union helps juniors and seniors 
gain experimental training before graduation. 

^^^9 kW^J^ 

Elizabeth Johnson 
William Johnston 
Sid Jones 
Dan Juengst 
Mike Keeley 
Lorelei Keif 

Meg Kimbirl 
Stu King 
Jodie Kinnett 
Rocky Kmiecik 
Thomas Lacasse 
Lisa Lano 

Lance Lasner 
Elizabeth Laughlin 
John Laughlin 
Robert W. Letton, Jr. 
Ann Loftquist 
Bob Loper 

Jim Magruder 
Cameron Marshall 
Duncan McCall 
Rob McCormick 
Bobby K. McCullen, Jr. 
Hans Peter Jensen 

The empty nest syndrome 

I'm too young for this to be happening to 
me! The Empty Nest Syndrome is not sup- 
posed to hit until a person is in his or her 
forties. Of course, how many people do you 
know who became unwed mothers at the 
tender age of twenty to thirty darling 
daughters. At least I'm not alone, my co- 
parent has some of the same feelings I do. 

Still, it's hard to realize that your children 
— even if they are really only adopted for 
the period of their freshman year — don't 
need you anymore. They're growing up. 
They are all capable of choosing the correct 
classes, finding their way around the cam- 
pus, dealing with Davidson dating, and 
planning their own social events. I should 
be happy, I've done my job; they're all well- 
adjusted to college life. 

For some reason 1 like being called 
"Mom,", though. And I've become used to 

sleeping with a certain amount of noise out- 
side on the hall at 3:00 in the morning. How 
am I going to sleep where it's quiet next 
year? And what am I going to do with my 
toaster oven now that I don't need to bake 
cookies and cakes for birthdays? 

I won't miss the boys running through 
the hall covered with mud after their 
charming head ball fraternity escapades, 
and I won't miss the shaving cream coating 
our doors received . . . well, practical jokes 
are kind of fun. I might miss them just a 

Sometimes the girls on the hall ask me 
how I'm feeling. That's nice. I think I'd rath- 
er be their friend than their mother anyway. 
Really, I guess I'm not losing thirty daugh- 
ters, I'm gaining thirty friends. 

— Kathy Gratto 


David McCurry 
Laura McDonald 
Jeffrey McEwen 
Tim McGaughey 
David McGee 
Jofin McGuirt 

Ann Meador 
Alva Moore 
Julia Morrisett 
Ansley Tyler Moses 
Alison Moy 
Helen Mulhern 

John Munson 
Gregory F Murphy 
Susie Myers 
Clay Mapper 
C. Alexander Nelson 
Martha Nelson 

Susan Norman 
Ellen Papadeas 
Joe Park 
Sarah Patterson 
Elena Paul 
David Snyder 

Lending a fatherly touch of advice to his freshman 
hall charges, Jim Shaw and the men of Third West 
Belk construct a raft for the Regatta, (far left). 

Away from his hall and his freshmen, junior hall 
counselor John Hackett concentrates on his back 

Amused, junior hall counselor Wilson Lowrey lis- 
tens to one of the seemingly endless perils of a 
Davidson freshman. 


William Rast 

Jim Reaves 

Judy Redd 

David Resnik 

Sallie Robinson 

Shep Robinson 

Hunter Roddey 

Jim Rogers 

Mancy Rosselot 

Todd Sachtjen 

Thomas Schilling 

Jim Shaw 

David Short 

Carrie Shulman 

David Sisk 

Gregory Sloop 

Lanny Smith 

Lauren Smith 

Gamophobia epidemic strikes junior class 

Fear of marriage. Characterized by fear of 
involvement In any sort of marital relation- 
ship. Strong fear of being tied down. Often 
accompanied by an almost claustrophobic 
quality. Onset frequently caused by the 
sight of engagement rings and by news of 
engagements of college friends, usually se- 
niors. Victims are inclined to exhibitions of 
shock, rage, withdrawal from society, and 

Generally contracted in its most serious 
form by members of the junior class. 
Strikes males and females with equal likeli- 
hood. Gamophobia reached epidemic pro- 
portions at Davidson College in early Janu- 
ary 1984. Research indicates outbreak due 
to proportionately large number of propos- 
als during Christmas holidays. A very few 
juniors seem to have been Immune to said 
epidemic. Studies have shown that a great 
percentage of those immune to the disease 

were wearing an engagement ring (females) 
or were likely to enter into a premarital 
agreement in the near future (males and 

Prognosis varies among individuals. Re- 
covery time depends on a number of fac- 
tors. These include personal relationships, 
willingness to change attitudes, and age. 
Most victims seem to make a complete re- 
covery and marry within a few years. A few 
victims never recover. Mortality rate is zero 
as far as current data shows. 

Questioning possible victims about reac- 
tions to marriage provides best diagnostic 
tools. The following comments from inter- 
views with victims of the disease illustrate 
its efforts. 

"I think they're foolish, that's what I 
think. No woman is worth that much. 
"There's a whole world out there. To be tied 
down in marriage . . .!" 

"Gamophobia? Oh — fear of marriage. 
Yeah. I've got it." 

"My aunt always said two things: Life is 
not fair, and don't marry before you're twen- 

"I'm still a young pup. I just started order- 
ing mixed drinks!" 

(Look of shock) "I've never been in a wed- 
ding before." 

"They're crazy. That's fine for them if 
that's what they want to do, but hell if I'm 
gonna get married right out of school." 

"It seems like an impossibility the way 
my dating life's been." 

"Marriage? Can we talk about puberty 

"It seems kind of far away ..." 

"They're making terrible mistakes!" 

FirSAL NOTE: No immunization avail- 

— Nancy Rosselot 


Juniors/ 303 

Aren't you glad you own Prudential? Gus Jamison is. 
after a thunderstorm causes an unfortunate mishap. 

The Davidsoniana Room provides a quiet spot for 
Ladson Brearly and others to study. 


Sarah Speed 
Julie Tauffer 
Ed Tavel 
Jennifer Steans 
Janet Slovall 
Pam Strader 

Joanne Stryker 
Kelly Sundberg 
Meg Surratt 
Mark Swanson 
Bill Swift 
Ross Thayer 

David Thomas 
Lisa Thomas 
Martin Valbuena 
Jill Vanderbos 
Mary Vanhare 
Jim Walker 

Tim Waples 
Will Weatherspoon 
Jean Webb 
Matthew Webb 
Mark Whelan 
Lee White 

Elizabeth White 
William White 
Todd Wiebusch 
Mike Wilkinson 
Atondra Williams 
Laura Williams 

May I help you? Dan Plaut provides service with a 
smile to Shirin Hanafi. 

Juniors/ 305 


^Ws _ y 


^^ .-ie ^ 



William W. Abberger 
Julie M. Abrams 
Jane Alexanian 
Douglas B. Ammar 
Carl H. Anderson 

Shannon J. Anderson 
R. Mills Antley 
Amy S. Ashworth 
Tracy J. Askew 
Peter M. Astapchik 

Missindy A. Aycock 
Brooks R. Babcock 
N. Rives Balcom 
Karen R. Baldwin 
Mary A. Barber 



■ •>_ ■ ~ *•? 


It-^v - 

y— / » 


-s* ^ 




V ■ 





Richard P. Barber 
David W. Barnes 
Virginia J. Earnhardt 
Mary Womble Barringer 
Scott L. Beaver 

John E. Benedict 
Eileen D. Benner 
Stephanie L. Bensinger 
Betsy A. Blake 
Michael C. Blake 

Daniel W. Blood 
Margaret A. Bount 
Lisa A. Boardman 
Nancy V. Bondurant 
George E. Booth 


Cathey C. Bost 

Caroline R Boudreau 

Gregory M. Bounds 

Tim S. Boyer 

Scott C. Brady 

John D. Breidenstine 

Elizabeth R. Brice 

Brian C. Brest 

Rachel L. Brown 

Anthony W. Broyles 

Robert W. Bruce 

Stephanie J. Bruck 

Leslie J. Bryan 

Beth N. Bryant 

Sharon Lynn Bryant 




/wl^ i ^^H 


Seniors/ 31 1 

Peter A. Burr 

f^rederick C. Butler 

Vi/jiliam B. Bynum, Jr. 

W. Cuyler Calton 

A. Malcolm Campbell 

David C. Carpenter 

Clark E. Carter 

L. Stewart Cauley 

Julianna Cheek 

William H. Cobb 

B. Lawrence Conley 

Jerome D. Cook 

Dawna K. Coutant 

James S. Cox 

M. Carl Crenshaw 


William W. Crone 
Katherine S. Cross 
Sarah K. Dagenhart 
William E. David 
Drew Davis 

Emily Davis 
Alicia Dewey 
T. Steven Dick 
Suzanne S. Dickey 
Pat Donley 

William H. Donovan 
Richard T. Dubose 
Lindsey B. Durway 
David E. Earnhardt 
Lund H. Easterling 



John A. Eglin 
James F Ehrman 
Anne R. Elliott 
Margaret B. Ervin 
Mary Pacolette Fant 

Ellen Ware Field 
Robert Maxwell Finch 
^i. Elizabeth W. Findley 

Catherine V. Finegan 
Eric E. Fink 

Nasun 'Chip' Fishback 
Elizabeth B. Flanders 
Lynne Folcher 
Tamara Foreman 
Thomas Franz 



Paul Jeffrey Fry 

David A. Gaston II 

Harriett L. Gaston 

Phillip C. Gerdes 

Elizabeth A. Gerken 

Andrea W. Geyer 
Stephen B. Giles 
Anne E. Goodwin 
Mark H. Goodwin 
Dorothy E. Graham 

John H. Graham 

Grant Grantham 

Richard C. Graves 

Susan J. Graves 

June M. Greer 



1 i ^ 


Mi^. -"^/j^^ 'ig^a^ 

W B 


"•^^ "^ '^y^lf^n^. <^<^ 



Gerald R. Qrubba 

Christopher S. Gunn 

Alison B. Hall 

David E. Hall 

William F Hall 

R. Clark Hantzmon 

Michael S. Harbert 

Jonathan H. Harden 

Jane C. Harper 

T. Grier Harris 

Philip S. Harry 
Beverly J. Hart 

Samuel B. Hay III 
William C. Hay 

Deborah L. Hayes 


Seniors/ 321 

John D. Hendrix. Jr. 
P. Doug Henson 
J. Rene Herlong 
Todd A. Hermetz 
Karis A. Hernstein 

David P. Hessler 
Eric W. Hill 
Laura A. Hills 
Susan Hilton 
Minor T. Hinson 

Tom E. Hissam 
Jeffrey L. Holland 
Robert H. Hopkins 
James C. Hoskins 
Kenneth T Howarth 

Seniors/ 323 


Kathleen C. Huff 
Sarah R Hughes 
L. Aubrey Humphries 
Jessica M. Hunt 
David K. Hutchinson 

George K. Ibrahim 
Franklin D. Ivey 
W. Lentz Ivey, Jr. 
D. Dunbar Ivy 
Peter T Jannetta 

Joseph S. Jaworski 
Suzanne P. Jenney 
D, Clayton Johnson 
Laura D. Johnson 
Robert H. Johnson 

Carole L. Jolly 

Susan B. Kann 

Gregory M. Kash 

Elizabeth A. Kelly 

Ester C. Kim 

Stephen C. King 

K. Thomas Kirk 

David R. Klett 

Eleanor L. Knobloch 

Jeffrey R. Knudson 

Kathy D. Kooken 

Terry A. Kurtts 

Timothy H. Law 

David A. Lee 

Dick Lee 


Waiter E. Lee ill 
■Amy P. Legerton 

E Dwayne Lett 
Stephen J. Lewis 
David M. Lincoln 

Sherri K. Lind 

Janet E. Lindsley 

Charles C. Lovett 

Adelyn B. Lutz 

John B. Lyday 

Walker Lyerly IV 

F Elizabeth Mack 

Jeffrey S. Mann 

Keith A. Martin 

Leroy B. Martin III 

Seniors/ 329 


















Marvin H. Martin 
Elizabeth D. Mason 
C. Randolph Matthews 
Margaret H. McArn 
Bradley T. McCall 

Kevin K. McDaris 
Thomas A. McKean 
Melissa A. McManis 
Peter D. McMichael 
Jeffrey Y. McSwain 

M. Cambria Melton 
Matthew B. Merrell 
Daniel R Metzel 
Andrea E. R. Miller 





Robert J. Miller 
V Ann Magill Mitchell 

Stephanie H Moffett 
Hunter Monroe 
Kelly Moore 

James H. Morgan III 

Scot Woodward Myers 

Vickie Neale 

John Miepold 

John Joseph Norman 

Curtis W. Northrup 
Mark Nottingham 
Thomas W, Okel 
Mayo Oppenhimer 
Scott R. Otto 

Seniors/ 333 

Gina R. Overcash 

Thomas D. Pafford 

Frances E. Palmer 

Margot Pearce 

Richard M. Peek, Jr. 

E. Bradley Perkins 

Karl Joachim Pfefferkorn 

Anna C. Pomeroy 

Robert A. Pool 

Lynmarie A. Posey 

Vinita D. Pottsdamer 

Lynn A. Powell 

Susan B. Prettyman 

Lindsey A. Rader 

J. Thomas Ratchford 


Seniors/ 335 

abper C. Ratterree III 

Jane A. Redd 

Scott J. Redding 

P. Curlln Reed 

Jorgia C. Rice 

Catherine G. Rich 

Richard E. Richards 

Carl E Rist 

P. Christopher Roberts 

Charles W. Robinson 

Gabrielia M. Robinson 

Andrew P. Rock 

Lynne M. Rogich 

Anne B. Rollins 

Sara E. Ross 

3.36 /CLASSES 



Dik "^^^^^^ 

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f. .-.^^^M 


Seniors/ 337 






^^^%- ^^ 

^' %J§'.: 






^Su ^ 

U j 

1 1 1 



Henry P. Royster 
James Rozzelle 
James D. Rumley 
John Ruppenthel 
Bill Satterwhite 

Deepak Sawhney 
Gary S. Schenk 
Deborah L. Schretter 
Ron Schumer 
Anderson Scott 

Caroline E. Scragg 
Christine M. Seel 
William E. Shreve 
Bobby Silver 
Juleigh Sitton 

Seniors/ 339 








Stephen W. Skelton 
Elizabeth B. Smiley 
X. f J'J Gary F Sladick 

David Bryan Sloan 
Elizabeth J. Smith 

Michael J. Smith 
Suzann Smith 
Cheryl Soderstrom 
Stephen Eugene Soud 
Robert Clende Spach 

Holly Spannuth 
'- 5 Robert G. Spaugh 
Jennifer A. Spencer 
Mark Stanback 
William B. Starnes 





r —'..-, 

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^^j^ '■ s^ysft^ 


Charles J. Stevenson 

George T. Strickland III 

W. Randall Stroud 

William R. Stroud 

Susan G. Stutts 

Dennis R. Swearengin 

Mary W. Tabb 

Richard L. Tapp 

Robert G. Tate 

Donna Q. Thompson 

George S. Thompson 

N. Jane Thompson 

Jeffrey P. Tilbury 

Carl E. Tolbert 

John J. Toslosky 



James F. Trotter 

Mark P. Tully 

Dawn E. Tunks 

Jeffrey A. Tyler 

John T Van Dell 

Lauren L. Van Metre 

Daniel T Voorhis 

Thomas W. Walker 

J. Sloan Warner 

Rebecca A. Waters 

Kimberly A. Weiss 

Andrew H. Wells 

David A. West 

Nelson M. Westerhout 

L. McLean Whitesides 


Andrew S. Wilson 
Kenneth W. Wilson 
Chris Woods 
Pat M. Woodward, Jr. 
Earl Wooten 

Seniors/ 347 

Index and Advertisements 

— A — 

ABBERGER. Williams West, 1984, 83, 125, 


819 Sevelle Place 

Orlando, FL 32804 
ABBOTT, A„ 234-5 
ABERNETHY, III. J, Miles, 1987, 263, 270 

330 South College Avenue 

Mewton. NC 28658 
ABRAMS, Julie Marie, 1984, 75, 306-7 

1900 NW 21st Street 

Gainesville, FL 32605 

ALEXANDER, F Lanier, 1987. 93. 263 

6 South Plantation Drive 

Greenville, MS 38701 
ALEXANIAM, Jane Hadfield, 1984. 93, 306 


4082 Breakwood 

Houston, TX 77025 
ALFORD, Raye Lynn. 1985. 167, 293 

1 14 Warrenton 

Houston. TX 77024 
ALLEM. Marcus Lamar. 1987, 143. 266. 


2812 Mango Circle NW 

Atlanta. GA 30318 



AMMAR. Douglas Brian. 1984, 58, 61, 104, 

141, 306 7 

1458 Frame Street 

Charleston, WV 25312 
ANDERSON. Carl Hugo. 1984, 126. 306 7 

9775 Huntcliff Trace 

Atlanta, GA 30338 
ANDERSON. John C 1987, 143, 263, 270 

669 Hempstead Place 

Charlotte, NC 28207 
ANDERSON, Kathleen Elizabeth, 1985, 92, 


601 Hempstead Place 

Charlotte, NC 28207 
ANDERSON, Leslie J,, 1987, 263, 267 

Box 10 

Ghent, WV 25843 
ANDERSON, Lisa Re. 1986, 56 

3200 Gardner Park Drive 

Gastonia. NC 28052 
ANDERSON. Shannon Joyce. 1984. 60. 

86. 99, 108 9, 306 7 

1 Stonybrook Drive 

Greenville, SC 29615 
ANDERSON, Susan Campbell, 1986. 279 

601 Brookview Road 

Chapel Hill, NC 27514 
ANDREWS. JR., Ernest Clifford, 1985, 84, 


3224 Glenn Road 

Durham, NC 27704 
ANTLEY, JR.. Ray Mills. 1984, 81. 306-7 

4646 North Graceland Avenue 

Indianapolis. IN 46208 

ASTAPCHIK. Peter Michael. 1984, 306 7 

204 South Jefferson Street 

Beverly Hills, FL 32665 
AGLT R , 238-9 
AGRELL, Jane Brevard, 1986, 279, 284 

920 Live Oak Plantation Road 

Tallahassee. FL 32312 
AUSTIN. JR , Joe Elem, 1987, 263, 264 

1207 Forest Avenue 

Monroe, NC 28110 
AUSTIN, III, John Southern. 1986, 83. 148 

1862 Westminster Way 

Atlanta. GA 30307 
AVERY Richard Cornv^ell. 1986, 75. 77. 


103 Woodland Place 

Morganton. NC 28655 
AWAD. Jonathan B.. 1987. 84. 143. 274 

4203 Fairway Run 

Tampa. FL 33624 
AYCOCK. Missindy Ann. 1984, 176-7. 190- 

1. 306 7 

1001 Cheviot Lane 

Gastonia. NC 28052 

— B — 

BAAY. Peter Lynn. 1986. 89 

3200 Hayden 

Amarillo. TX 79109 
BABCOCK. Brooks Robert. 1984. 89, 306-7 

7000 Overhill 

Mission Hills, KS 66208 

ABREU, Miguel Gabriel Bernon, 1984 

21 Rue CasimirPerie 

Paris, FRA 
ADAMS, Deborah Lynn. 1986. 72. 158-9. 


1133 Emerald Street 

Salisbury. NC 28144 
ADAMS, Michael D., 1987. 160, 263, 268 

Route 5, Box 109 

Hamlin Road 

Durham. NC 27704 
AIKEN. JR . Albert Farmer. 1985. 

283 N. Hobcar Dr, 

Mt Pleasant, SC 29464 
AIKMAN. Sheryl L,. 1987. 166. 2601. 263. 


1507 Stonehenge Road 

Charleston. WV 25314 

ALLEN. Thomas Michael. 1986. 81, 279 
1235 Yorkshire Woods Court 
Wheaton, IL 60187 

ALLIBONE, William Paul, 1984. 25 
307 Wykagyl Road 
Hi nella, NJ 08083 

ALSTON, Charlotte Hunter, 1986 

43 Park Place 
Princeton, NJ 08540 

ALSTON. Jeffrey Watson. 1986. 84 

44 Ledgewood Road 
Bronxville. NY 10708 

ALVES. Melissa Anne, 1985. 96 
1 15 Rhyne Avenue 
Winston Salem, NC 27107 

Congratulations on your 
graduation George! 

From the 

George Strickland 

family fan club 

To Karen Baldwin 

Another step taken 

toward a happy future! 

We love you 

Mom and Dad 

ARCHER, David Thomas, 1987. 263, 268 

3501 Overcreek Road 

Columbia, SC 29206 
ARCHER, III, John Franklin, 1986. 279 

3501 Overcreek Road 

Columbia, SC 29206 
ARDUINI, V, 2223 
ARKIN, Eric Michael. 1986. 78. 168. 195 

13866 Greensview Drive 

Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410 
ASHWORTH, Amy Sheriden, 1984. 306 7 

604 Somerset Ave. 

Richmond. VA 23226 
ASINGER. Robert W. 1987. 263. 274. 277 

273 Ridgefield Road 

Wilton. CT 06897 
ASKEW. Tracy Jean. 1984. 130-1. 306 7 

4155 Tronjo Road 

Pensacola, FL 32503 

BAGGARLY Steven J.. 1987. 264 

142 North Street 

Mattapoisett. MA 02739 
BAGGETT Christi Lynn. 1986. 81. 108-9, 


1745 East Washington Street 

Thomasville, GA 31792 
BAHR. Kevin Jonathan. 1986, 78. 188. 279 

600 Stonehedge Drive 

Vestal. NY 13850 
BAIRD. Philip Lee. 1986. 81. 119. 279 

325 Hillandale Drive 

Matthews. NC 28105 
BALCOM. Nida Rives. 1984. 86, 1 38. 306-7 

2680 Endor Road 

Pensacola, FL 32503 
BALDWIN, Karen Ruth, 1984. 39. 306 7 

3007 South Fairway Drive 

Burlington. NC 27215 

348/ INDEX 

BANKHEAD. William M . 1984 
101 Hillcrest Drive 
Winnsboro. SC 29180 

BAINKS, Garry G . 1985. 182. 293 
635 N,W, 6th Street 
Gainesville. FL 32601 

BARBER, Mary Amanda. 1984. 127. 130-1. 

1910 NW 23rd Terrace 
Gainesville, FL 32605 

BARBER, hancy Arnold, 1986. 87, 279 
244 Morth Lakeview Avenue 
Winter Garden, FL 32787 

BARBER. JR , Richard Paul, 1984. 69, 308 

805 Fieldstone Road 
Mooresville. NC 28115 

BARBER, R , 38, 232-3 

BARNES, R , 198, 246 7 

BARRINGER, Mary Womble, 1984. 119, 


Route 2. Box 402 

Sanford, NC 27330 
BARRON, Andrew C , 1987. 84, 263, 270 

13 Dunbrook 

Tuscaloosa, AL 35406 
BARRON, Margaret Emily, 1985. 124, 267, 


41 The Horseshoe 

Newark. DE 19711 
BARTON. C . 238-9 
BASKIN. Sieve R . 1987. 83. 263. 267 

1401 Bedford 

Midland. TX 79701 
BASS. Wanda GAil. 1987. 263. 267 

1990 Aspen Circle 

Fayetleville. NC 28304 

We are so proud of you at your graduation 
George Ibrahim and with all our love wish you 
much happiness and success in your future. 

Your family 

Finally four years in the same school! You have 
wonderful memories to last forever, and what it 
takes to make all your dreams come true. We 
love you and are so proud of you, Lynne. 
Be happy! 

Mom and Dad, Trey, Trip and Tink 

BEASLEY. Sara Anita. 1986. 100. 104. 119. 


325 Stratfordshire Drive 

Matthews. NC 28105 
BEATY. M. 210 11. 284 
BEAVER. F, 228-9 
BEAVER, Scott Kyle. 1984. 78. 181, 3089 

1641 Marvelle Avenue 

Rocky Mount, NC 27801 
BECKFORD, Roxanne Elizabeth, 1986.279 

18465 SW 89th Court 

Miami, FL 33157 
BECKLEY, Catherine Yvonne, 1987. 263, 


602 Armstrong Street 

Columbia, TN 38401 
BEDDARD. Todd D.. 1987. 263, 268 

725 Glendale Boulevard 

Mansfield, OH 44907 
BEEBE, Brett E , 1987. 84. 143. 270 

5555 Lonna Linda 

Long Beach. CA 90815 

BENNER. Teresa Lee, 1985 
Route 6. Box 860 
Fairview. NC 28730 

BENNETT Nadine P 1986. 86-7. 279 
524 Highland Woods Drive. East 
Mobile. AL 36608 

BENSINGER. Stephanie Leigh. 1984. 146- 
7. 308 9 
56 Woodley 
Winnetka. IL 60093 

BERNHARDT Stephen Foxworth. 1985. 
89. 149, 293 
810 Dover Road 
Greensboro, NC 27408 

BHASIN, Dawn Renuka, 1987. 263, 2689 
2344 Citation Court 
Reston, VA 22091 

BIGGER, William John, 1985, 81, 293 
1932 Byrnes Road 
North Augusta, SC 29841 

BARBER, JR., William H , 1984 

415 Londonberry Rd NW 

Atlanta, GA 30327 
BARCLAY, Caroline Elizabeth, 1986. 1745 

312 Briargate 

Hinsdale, IL 60521 
BARKSDALE, III, James P, 1987. 46, 99, 

263, 268 

902 Cherokee Place 

Lenoir, NC 28645 
BARNES, David Webster, 1984. 90, 308-9 

7 Portland 

Little Rock, AR 72212 
BARNETT William McKeithan, 1986. 279 

1603 Lakeview Drive 

Monroe, NC 28110 
BARNHARDT Virginia Johnston, 1984. 

130-1, 308 9 

PO. Box 665 

Mount Airy, NC 27030 

BATES, Rebecca Madge, 1985. 93 
316 Clarendon Court 
Rock Hill, SC 29730 

BATTEN, Laura T, 1987, 263, 270 
8125 SW 52nd Avenue 
Miami, FL 33143 

BATTEN, Mark Winslow, 1985. 78, 119, 
274, 293 

8125 SW 52nd Avenue 
Miami, FL 33143 

BATTEN, Marlys Anne, 1986. 188 
29 Carolina Trace 
Sanford, NC 27330 

BAUER, D , 2489 

BEARD, Michael Howard, 1987. 263, 268 
Route 2, Box 50-B 
Claremont NC 28610 

George Orwell was wrong! You will teach them 
that 1984 is a very good year. Congratulations, 
Steve Lewis. 

Mom and Dad 

Alicia Dewey, you can truly say "1 have fought 
the good fight, I have finished the course, I have 
kept the faith." 2 Tim. 4:7 

Mom and Dad 

BEGO, Harold Douglas, 1986. 125, 154-5 

1925 Gazaway Court 

Springfield, OH 45505 
BELIN, Marie Christine, 125, 279 

3 Rue DeMoulin 

Raspail 30000 Nimes, France 
BELL, Alfred Dudley. 1987. 270 

38 Ridgeview Road 

Staunton. VA 24401 
BENEDICT John Edward. 1984. 126. 308-9 

10840 Springknoll 

Potomac. MD 20854 
BENN. Rebecca Valene. 1986. 87 

9 Jenner St. 

Seaforth. NSW,. 02092ASTLA 
BENNER, Eileen Doris. 1984. 308-9 

1812 Maplewood Drive 

Johnson City, TN 37601 

BIRGEL, JR., Richard Alan, 1986. 83 

Route 8, Box 109-A 

Chapel Hill, NC 27514 
BITTER, Russell S., 1987. 126, 134, 263. 


Route 1, Box 5 B 

Edna, TX 77957 
BIVENS, I., 256-7 
BLACKBURN, Alexander Boyd, 1986, 74, 

77, 149, 279 

1658 Brandy wine Drive 

Charlottesville, VA 22901 
BLACKSTOCK, Amy Elizabeth. 1986. 279 

121 First Street 

Merritt Island. FL 32953 
BLACKWELL. N.. 216 17 
BLAIR, Elizabeth MacDonald, 1986. 279 

Route 3, Box 419 

Mocksville. NC 27028 


Congratulations on your graduation Clnaries Wiley! 
We are thankful you are our son and we are proud of 


Mom and Dad 

Congratulations on your graduation 
Jim Rumley! 

We're proud of you. 

Mom, Dad and Sissy 

BOUDREAU, Caroline F, 1984. 72, 1301, 


7108 Gunpowder Court 

Prospect, KY 40059 
BOGLWARE, Katharine Rochelle, 1986,92 

3. 279 

1517 Biltmore Drive 

Charlotte. NC 28207 
BOUNDS. Gregory Millard, 1984, 310 11 

Route 5. Box 9 

Northport, AL 35476 
BOWEN, Beth Michele, 1987. 263, 274 

306 Ninth Terrace 

Indialantic, FL 32903 
BOWEN. III. Edwyn Taylor. 1985. 78. 284. 


793 Arbor Road 

Winston Salem, NC 27104 
BOWEN. J. Forrest. 1987, 127. 197, 263. 


522 South Sinclair Street 

Chipley. FL 32428 
BOWERS. Elizabeth A.. 1987, 263 

1114 North Shore Road 

Norfolk. VA 23505 
BOYER. Kenneth H.. 1985 

210 Raleigh Avenue 

Hampton. VA 23661 
BOYER, Timothy Sterling. 1984, 132. 310- 


RO. Box 1447 

Hampton. VA 23661 
BOYETTE. Jill Marie. 1987, 263. 274 

315 Fairfax Drive 

Winston Salem. NC 27104 
BRADFORD. Eric Speir, 1986 

3908 Pomfret Lane 

Charlotte. NC 28211 
BRADFORD. Robert Stewart. 1986, 52, 

104. 279 

535 West Second Avenue 

Windermere. FL 32786 

BRADMAM. John McLeod. 1984 

46 Murray Boulevard 

Charleston. SC 29401 
BRADLEY Charles D . 1985. 188 

124 Sheffield 

Greenwood. SC 29646 
BRADLEY Stephen Grant. 1987. 143. 263. 


60 Dearborn Court 

Lawrenceburg. IN 47025 
BRADY Scott Charles. 1984. 81. 310-11. 


21604 First Street 

Laytonsville. MD 20760 
BRAFF Michael William. 1986. 72. 279 

3135 Marthasville Court 

Gainesville. GA 30506 
BRANCH. Gary David. 1987, 143. 274 

7200 Valley Haven Drive 

Charlotte. NC 28211 
BRANCH, Gary David, 1987, 143, 274 

7200 Valley Haven Drive 

Charlotte. NC 28211 
BRANCH. Jennie Lynn. 1986, 81. 279 

1406 Ridge Avenue 

West Monroe. LA 71291 
BRANDON. Scott Craig. 1987, 84. 89, 143, 


312 Covewood Road 

Asheville. NC 28805 
BRANDON. Weldon Scott. 1985 

PO Box 978 

Myrtle Beach. SC 29577 
BRAUN. Jay Patrick. 1986. 197. 279 

Route 7. Box 186-C 

Fayetteville. NC 28306 
BREARLEY JR-. Ladson M.. 1985, 73. 293. 


Route 1. Box C/64 

Hamlet. NC 28345 

BLAKE. Betsy Anne. 1984, 74. 80. 308-9 

Route 10. Box 401 

Winston Salem. NC 27107 
BLAKE. II. Charles H., 1985, 100. 128. 130- 


6062 21st Avenue N 

St Petersburg. FL 33710 
BLAKE. Michael Christopher. 1984, 90. 

184-5. 293, 308-9 

301 Triplett Lane 

Knoxville. TN 37922 
BLEDSOE. Mary Martha. 1986, 279 

4939 Hardison Road 

Charlotte. NC 28226 
BLISS. F. 234-5. 2523 
BLOCK. Elizabeth H., 1987, 267 

143 Meadowbrook Road 

Weston. MA 02193 
BLOMQUIST Mary J.. 1987, 262-3. 267 

4229 Willow Grove 

Dallas. TX 75220 
BLOOD. Daniel William. 1984. 84. 148-9. 


2054 Bayou Drive 

Orchard Lake, Ml 48033 
BLOtJNT Margaret Ann, 1984. 86-7, 308-9 

720 Farnham Drive 

Richmond, VA 23236 
BOARDMAN, Lisa Allyn. 1984, 1301. 308- 


701 Balmoral Road 

Winter Park. FL 32789 
BOCKUS. Karen Irene. 1987, 93, 263, 274 

36 Bennington Place 

New Canaan. CT 06840 
BODEN. Milton Derrick Ernst. 1986, 143. 


5135 Vernon Springs Trail NW 

Atlanta, GA 30327 

BOHRER, Diana Emily. 1985 

3607 Groometown Road 

Greensboro. NC 27407 
BOLDING. B.. 214-5, 288 
BOLTON, Bonnie Marie, 1987, 93. 263 

5373 Southwood Drive 

Memphis. TN 38119 
BOND. Emily Preston. 1987, 93, 263 

Route 2. Box 66 

Independence. VA 24348 

BONDURANT Nancy Vance. 1984, 158-9. 

188. 308-9 

623 Greenwood Road 

Chapel Hill. NC 27514 
BOONE, R. Elizabeth, 1987, 263 

288 Mountain Road 

Wilton. CT 06897 

BOOTH. George Edward. 1984.61.78.308- 


3400 Chevington Road 

Charlotte. NC 28211 
BORN. II. Bruce Gerard. 1986, 1545. 279 

Route 2. Bandy Road 

Ringgold. GA 30736 
BOS. Margaret Keesling, 1986, 279 

PO. Box 220349 

Charlotte. NC 28222 
BOSSONG, F Huntley. 1987, 104. 263, 270 

RO. Box 789 

Asheboro. NC 27203 
BOSSONG. JR.. Joseph C. 1985, 89. 130 

1. 264 

RO. Box 789 

Asheboro NC 27203 

HOST Cathey Cowles. 1984. 87. 13ai. 

851 Sylvan Road 
Winston Salem. NC 27104 

Congratulations, Gary Sladcik 

on your graduation 

from Davidson College! 

We are really proud of you. 

Love, Mom & Dad & family too! 

Congratulations on your graduation 

Bob Miller! 

We love you and are so proud of you. 

Mom & Dad 

Corporate Adverlisement 





BRECHTELSBAOER, Paul Bradley 1986. 
81, 132. 279 
P.O. Box 1227 
Pinehurst, NC 26374 
BREIDEMSTIME, John David, 1984. 78. 
160, 3iai! 
1313 HunsicKC Road 
Lancaster. PA 17601 
BRE^DLE, Benjamin Scott. 1985, 84, 139. 
143, 293 

Route 1. Box 153 
Yadkinville. NC 27055 
BRENDLE. Jay Brandon. 1987. 143, 263. 


Route 1. Box 153 

Yadkinville. NC 27055 
BRETSCHER. Christine DeVore. 1987. 263, 

267, 2689 

240 Hancock Lane 

Athens, GA 30605 
BREWER, Ann Katherine, 1986. 87, 279 

Route 2, Box 20 

Purcellville, VA 22132 
BREWSTER, Noel Celeste, 1987, 93, 263 

5308 Hillingdon Road 

Charlotte, NC 28226 
BRICE, Elizabeth Rives, 1984, 81, 31011 

203 Augusta Street 

Easley, SC 29640 
BRICKER, C , 254-5 
BROOKS, Barbara Suzanne, 1987, 263 

413 Granville Road 

Chapel Hill. NC 27514 
BROOKS, Elizabeth Rogers, 1985, 92, 115, 


No. 5 Ballantree Drive 

Asheville, NC 28803 
BROOKS, James Phillips, 1986, 280 

2210 Riley Road 

Kinston, NC 28501 
BROS! Brian Charles, 1984, 72, 119, 310- 


4012 Piedmont Drive 

Huntsville, AL 35802 
BROWDER, Richard Wayne, 1987, 83, 264, 


Route 11, Box 787 

Hickory, NC 28601 
BROWN, C, 174 5 
BROWN, JR., David Shelton, 1986, 74-5, 77 

4609 Westminster Drive 

Raleigh, NC 27604 
BROWN, Jeffery Maurice, 1986, 280 

2443 Brookhurst Drive 

Dunwoody GA 30338 
BROWN, Kerry Walter, 1987, 263, 274 

721 S.E. 8th Street 

Gainesville, FL 32601 
BROWN, Laura Anne, 1986, 119, 280-81 

1805 Fisher Trail 

Atlanta, GA 30345 
BROWN, Leslie Ann, 1985 

1905 Stanton Road 

Kinston, NC 28501 
BROWN, Rachel Lynn, 1984, 104, 310-11 

1011 Riverside Boulevard 

Lumberton, NC 28358 
BROWN, Rhett L., 1985, 126, 133, 293 

149 South Church Street 

Spartanburg, SC 29301 
BROWN, W., 97, 2245 
BROYLES, Anthony Wilson, 1984. 119. 


164 Lake Forrest Lane. NE 

Atlanta. GA 30342 
BRUCE, JR., Robert Wallace, 1984, 310-1 1 

PO. Box 4283 

Davidson, NC 28036 
BRUCK, Stephanie Jane, 1984.303,310-11 

210 Red Hill Road 

Orange, VA 22960 
BRUEGGEMANN, James B., 1985, 83, 

141, 267, 293 

135 Bompart 

Webster Groves, MO 63119 
BRYAN, A., 254-5 
BRYAN, Leslie Jane, 1984, 146-7, 310-11 

Regency Apt F-3 

Tifton, GA 31794 

352/ INDEX 

BRYANT Beth Marie, 1984, 32, 138, 310-11 
2812 West 19th Street 
Wilmington, DE 19806 
BRYANT John Patrick, 1965, 84, 1 19. 293 
77 Main Street 
Garden City, GA 31408 
BRYANT Sharon Lynn, 1984, 81, 130-1. 

144 Otari Drive 
Kingsport. TN 37664 
BUCKNER. Jenna Pace, 1985 
PO. Box 15 

Tryon, NC 28782 
BUGG, III, William A., 1987, 264, 267 

471 West Wesley Road, NW 

Atlanta, GA 30305 
BULL, Jodi Carol, 1987, 93, 262 3, 264, 267 

5888 Old Oak Ridge Road 

Greensboro, NC 27410 
BURGER, Lisa Ann, 1986, 87, 280 

PO Box 2956 

Spartanburg, SC 29304 
BURKE, Kevin Richard, 1986, 280 

1875 Edgewood Road 

Baltimore, MD 21234 
BURNS, Patricia Lynn, 1987, 264, 273, 274 

280 Bluff View Drive 

Belleair Bluffs, FL 33540 
BURNS, III, Walter Woodrow, 1986, 149 

604 East Franklin Street 

Chapel HILL, NC 27514 
BURR, Peter Anderson, 1984, 148-9, 312 13 

50 Northledge 

Amherst, NY 14226 
BURSON, James Gerald, 1986, 83, 280 

204 Ferndale Road 

Carrollton, GA 30117 
BURTON, Amy Fleming, 1985, 293 

100 Sharon Court 

Athens, GA 30606 
BURTS, R , 208-9, 218 
BUTLER, Brian Craig, 1984, 33 

3520 Teton Circle 

Birmingham, AL 35216 
BUTLER, III, Frederick Clarence, 1984, 47, 

88, 312 13 

2312 BIythe Road 

Wilmington, NC 28403 
BYERS, JR , Earl S , 1985 

450 Summit Avenue 

Statesville, NC 28677 
BYNUM, Carl Andre, 1986, 142 

202 Pine Street 

Rocky Mount, NC 27801 
BYNUM, Dianne Marietta, 1985 

132 Shasta Lane 

Charlotte, NC 28211 
BYNUM, JR., William Burnett, 1984, 32, 

70, 142-3, 3 12- 13 

202 Pine Street 

Rocky Mount, NC 27801 
BYRD, J., 1423 

— c — 

CABRALES, Anthony, 1986, 89, 148-9 

Blvd Del Hipodromo "686 

Col. San Benito 

San Salvador, ELSAL 
CAIN, L., 252-3 
CALDWELL, Kathleen H., 1987, 264, 274 

2119 Stuart Avenue 

Richmond, VA 23220 
CALDWELL, Nathan S , 1985 

Route 2, Box 392 

Newton, NC 28658 
CALDWELL, III. Tod R., 1987, 26061, 264, 

268, 277 

618 2nd Street N.E. 

Hickory, NC 28601 
CALTON, JR., William Cuyler, 1984. 130-1, 


2912 Monarch Drive 

Charlotte, NC 28208 
CALVIN, III, Joseph Hiram, 1984, 78, 190- 


4141 Woodlawn Drive 

Nashville, TN 37205 

CAMPBELL, Arthur Malcolm, 1984, 124, 
130-1. 312 13 

6301 Cantrell Road 

Little Rock. AR 72207 
CAMPBELL, Jane Elizabeth, 1987, 1089, 


1550 Lakeside Drive 

Dundedin, FL 33528 
CAMPBELL, Scott Oliver, 1985 

8218 Overbury Road 

Richmond, VA 23227 
CAMPBELL, Susan Kent, 1985, 93, 293 

34 Parks Avenue 

Newnan, GA 30263 
CARDER, K Robin, 1987, 267 

10341 Strait Lane 

Dallas, TX 75229 
CARDWELL, Thomas Mitchell, 1986, 83, 

160, 280, 286 

604 Wishart Circle 

Richmond, VA 23229 
CARDWELL, JR., William R., 1985, 293 

1909 Indian Hill Road 

Lynchburg, VA 24503 
CARLTON, Elizabeth H., 1987. 119, 135, 

264. 270 

North Ninth Street 

Pinetops. NC 27864 
CARLTON, Holly G., 1987, 260*1, 264, 

273, 274 

R.D. 1, Box 130 

Milford, NJ 08848 
CARNEGIE, S., 206-7 
CARPENTER, David Cowles, 1984, 312-13 

2 Lantern Circle 

Newport News, VA 23606 
CARPENTER, Jonathan Blake, 1985 

708 East Main 

Cherryville, NC 28021 
CARPENTER, Mary Suttle, 1985 

101 Heather Drive 

Lincolnton, NC 28092 
CARR, Robert Spell, 1986, 30-31, 89, 143, 

166, 280 

507 Coharie Drive 

Clinton, NC 28328 
CARR, Sheila, 1985, 93, 293 

PO. Box 1012 

Clinton, NC 28328 
CARROLL, Clayton John, 1986, 78, 160, 


1089 Indian Trail Road 

Destin, FL 32541 
CARROLL, F, 254 5 
CARTER, Clark Edward. 1984. 312 13 

2109 Heatherly Road 

Kingsport, TN 37660 
CARTER, Jeffrey D., 1985 

10 Obtuse Rocks Road 

Brookfield Center, CT 06805 
CARTER, Kathryn, 1985 

236 Richmond Road 

Salisbury NC 28144 
CARTLEDGE, Ann P, 1987, 93, 264, 274 

3101 Somerset Street 

Roanoke, VA 24014 
CARTMILL, T, 222 3 
CASE, V. 252-3 
CASH, Lisa Davis, 1985, 93, 195, 293 

29 Breezemont Avenue 

Riverside, CT 06878 
CASHION, Paul Dennis, 1986, 280 

Route 2, Box 903 

Mooresville, NC 28115 
CASHION, JR., Phillip D., 1985, 77, 293 

Route 2, Box 903 

Mooresville, NC 28115 
CASSELL, Timothy Arnold, 1984, 165 

5516 Gorham Drive 

Charlotte, NC 28211 
CASSENS, Linda Joan, 1985 

Route 3, Box 750 

Ft. Pierce, FL 33451 
CATE, MICHAEL C, 1987, 84, 1423 

PO Box 1 193 

King, NC 27021 
CAULEY Lanier Stewart, 1984, 312 13 
501 Lynchburg Court 

Mobile, AL 36608 

CEELY Lisa Elaine, 1987. 263, 264 

1 108 St Tropez Circle 

Orlando, FL 32806 
CEKADA, Emil J , 1987. 84, 149, 270 

4225 Morphy Court 

Anchorage, AK 99508 
CHAFFIN. Margaret Roberts, 1985 

9649 Farr Lane 

Richmond, VA 23235 
CHAPIN, III, Lloyd Walter, 1987, 264, 268 

200 60th Avenue South 

St Petersburg, FL 33705 
CHAPMAN, Jeanne Anne, 1986, 281 

11610 Windy Lane 

Houston, TX 77024 
CHAPMAN, Mary Moir, 1987, 264, 273 

1311 Graydon Avenue 

Norfolk. VA 23507 
CHAPMAN, Shelley Janeece, 1986, 93, 


850 Granville Drive 

Winston Salem, NC 27101 
CHEEK, Arienne. 1986, 280 

317 Engleman Avenue 

Burlington, NC 27215 
CHEEK, Julianna, 1984, 312 13 

317 Engleman Avenue 

Burlington, NC 27215 
CHESNUT Lynn C, 1987, 263, 264 

4404 Malvern Road 

Durham, NC 27707 
CHRISTIAN, W., 224-5 
CLARK, Andrew S., 1987, 91, 264, 274 

2017 Lancashire Drive 

Richmond, VA 23235 
CLARK, Constance L , 1987, 263, 264 

2822 Foster Ridge Drive 

Atlanta, GA 30345 
CLARK, JR., John Douglas, 1986, 280-81 

7057 Foxworth Drive 

Charlotte, NC 28211 
CLARK, J., 220-1 
CLARK, Kathryn Jean, 1985,81. 119.293 

2822 Foster Ridge Drive 

Atlanta, GA 30345 
CLARK, Ruth Anne, 1985, 72, 293 

1091 Ostrander Road 

East Aurora, NY 14052 
CLARK, T. 252-3 
CLAYTON. Jillian Leslie, 1986. 280 

610 Miller Street 

Dalton, GA 30720 
CLINKSCALES, Carlton McLendon. 1985, 


3707 Tuxedo Road. NW 

Atlanta. GA 30305 
CLOUDT Richard W, 1987. 91, 151, 165, 

264, 270 

411 North Washington Street 

Rutherfordton, NC 28139 
COBB, John H , 1985, 78, 268 

1902 Pinewood Circle 

Charlotte, NC 28211 
COBB, William Henry 1984, 78, 312 13 
203 Pineview Drive 
Greenville, NC 27834 
COGGINS, JR., Boyd W., 1987, 163, 264, 

102 Heritage Court 
Belmont, NC 28012 
COGGINS, Paul E., 1985, 78, 1 12, 1 19, 133, 


24 Pinehurst Circle 
Arden, NC 28704 
COLE, R., 234-5 
COLEMAN, Elizabeth Burke, 1984 

1024 Hoperidge Court 
Colonial Heights. VA 23834 
COLQUITT Pamela Sue, 1986, 280 

1580 Windsor Parkway 
Atlanta, GA 30319 
COLWELL, J Travis, 1987, 143, 264, 274 
PO. Box 503 
Clinton, NC 28328 
CONDON. Steve R.. 1987. 268 
Nancy's Lane 
Pound Ridge, NY 10576 

To Susan — 

With much Love and Pride — 


Mom and Dad 


times are 

in thy hand . . 

" Psalm 31:15 

Congratulations Barry 


Love - 


Mom and Dad 

CONLEY, Byron Lawn 

1984. 33. 312 

1808 River Drive 

Bartow. FL 33830 
COOK, Jerome Douglas, 1984. 75. 77. 125, 


Box 704 

Wrightsville Beach, NC 28480 
COOPER. Jeannette Newell, 1985. 37, 81, 

114, 119. 293 

4 Orange Street 

Charleston, SC 29401 
COOPER, Mary Jean. 1987. 264. 270 

5812 North Waterbury Road 

Des Moines. I A 50312 
COOPER. Robert Darryl. 1986. 72. 110. 


8300 Parklane Road 

Columbia. SC 29204 
COOPER. Stuart Leonard. 1986. 280 

2804 Palmer Place 

Augusta. GA 30909 
CORBETX Lauren E.. 1987.87. 108-9. 125. 

263, 264 

405 Archer Road 

Winston Salem, NC 27106 
CORNELL. J.. 232-3 
CORNELSON. E. Woodward. 1987. 158-9. 

264, 267 
Merrie Oaks 
Clinton, SC 29325 

COUNTS, Scott Edward. 1986. 78 

843 Condon Drive 

Battery Point. James Island 

Charleston. SC 29412 
COGTANT Dawna Kay. 1984.86. 138. 312 


7 1 1 Forest Glen Road 

Clearwater. FL 33515 
COWAN, Lisa A., 1987. 264, 274 

Heath Drive. Rd. »8 

Binghamton. NY 13901 
COWDERY. T. 198. 224-5 

COX, James Stedman, 1984. 50, 89, 141. 


132 Lakeshore Road 

Denver. NC 28037 
COXE. David R. 1985. 78. 143 

5125 Vernon Spring Trail 

Atlanta. GA 30327 
COXHEAD. William James. 1986. 149. 280 

Box 1058 

Chapel Hill. NC 27514 
CRAIG. JR . Ben Truman. 1986. 280 

5185 Williams Road 

Lewisville. NC 27023 
CREECH, JR , Joseph Whitfield, 1986. 280 

654 Wilmar Street N.W. 

Concord, NC 28025 
CRENSHAW, III, Marion Carlyle. 1984. 312 


PO. Box 453 

Davidson. NC 28036 
CROCKER. Rebecca Anne. 1986. 280 

3515 Manford Drive 

Durham. NC 27707 
CRONE. William Walter. 1985.69. 75. 176 

7. 134 5 

555 Mooringline Drive 

Naples. FL 33940 
CROSLAND. Catherine Dell. 1985. 119. 


1 1 1 Frontier Trail 

Bulord. GA 30516 
CROSS. Katherine Susan. 1984, 314-15 

442 Mowbray Arch 

Norfolk. VA 23507 
CURRIE, R., 2267 

— D — 

DALLAS. D. Hayes. 1987. 168. 268 

1410 Heathcllff Rood 

High Point, NC 27260 
DALLAS, III, John Sanders, 1984. 78 

1410 Heathtlllf Rood 

High Point, NC 27260 
DALTON, Judy, 1986. 150, 165 

Route 7, Box 109 

Mooresville, NC 281 15 
DALTON, Paige Bright, 1985 

115 Old Cabin Lane 

Kernersville, NC 27284 
DANEK, Julia Lynn, 1986. 280 

Route 1, Box 15 

Pitlsboro, NC 27312 
DANIELS, Gregory Alexander, 1986. 280 

5260 Morton Road 

Alpharetta, GA 30201 
DANIELS, L., 224-5 
DASCH, Elizabeth Ann, 1986. 280 

6214 Willow Pine Drive 

Spring, TX 77379 
DAUGHERTY JR . Edward L., 1985. 1889 

108 West Wesley Road 

Atlanta, GA 30305 
DAUGHERTY Sonia E , 1987. 264, 274 

730 Amity Drive 

Charleston, WV 25302 
DAUGHTRY Jackie D . 1987. 264. 270 

Route 5. Box 289 

Sylvania. GA 30467 
DAVID. William Ezio. 1984. 1301. 314 15 

6604 King Lawrence Road 

Raleigh. NC 27607 
DAVIDSON. C, 210-11 
DAVIDSON. R.. 226 
DAVIES. M . 2423 
DAVIS. Ellis Rhyne. 1986 

440 Caldwell Drive 

Concord. NC 28025 
DAVIS. Emily. 1984. 25. 87, 314 15 

2103 Starmont Road 

Louisville. KY 40207 

DAVIS, JR . Eugene B . 1987. 91, 99, 151, 

264, 268 

126 Brookvlew Drive 

Jac ksonville, NC 28540 
DAVIS, JR , F Barrett, 1986. 78 

5742 Bayou Glen 

Houston, TX 77057 
DAVIS, James Andrew, 1984.81, 133,314 


PC Box 36 

Hor tense, GA 31543 
DAVIS, Stephen J , 1987. 83, 264, 270 

67 Cotswold Way 

Avon. CT 06001 
DAVIS. S,. 256-7 
DAVIS. Theodore H.. 1987. 183. 264. 270, 


2500 Stonehaven Place 

Columbus, OH 43220 
DAVIS, Thomas Edward, 1987. 166, 183, 

264, 270 

620 Maple Avenue 

Asheboro, NC 27203 
DAWSON, Caryl Leon, 1987. 154 5, 267 

7741 Congress Dr. 

Jacksonville, FL 32208 
DEANE, III. Tenney Ingalls. 1986 

243 Tranquil Avenue 

Charlotte, NC 28209 
DEATON, Robert W., 1985. 89 

333 Glen Eagles Road 

Statesville. NC 28677 
DEAVER, II. Cameron K . 1987. 264. 270 

8422 Six Forks Road 

Raleigh. NC 27609 
deBECK. Laurinda Gail. 1986. 93. 280 

3062 Lockridge Road 

Roanoke. VA 24014 
DECK. Stewart L . 1985 

2502 Hillwood Place 

Charlottesville. VA 22901 

To Vinita Pottsdamer with love — We are so 

proud of you, you gave it your best. 

Congratulations on your graduation — 

We love you. 


Dad and Gina 

DAGENHART Sarah Katheryne. 1984. 61, 

104. 119. 130-31. 146-7. 190-1. 303. 314- 


1601 Biitmore Drive 

Charlotte. NC 28207 
DALEY P.. 146-7. 158-9. 222-3 






DENDY, David W.. !3S5, 78, i!5. 29T 
709 Elizabeth Diive 
Orange. CA 92667 

DENNIS. Belinda D.. :5;T.f. .'i'-i^. 274 
2030 East VaKoy R<»d 
Santa Barbara, CA 93103 

DENNIS. Patricia .^., 1SS7. 270 
2510 Tryon Road 
Durham. NC 27705 

DENNIS. Phillip Darey. 1986. 280 
715 Montrose Court 
Augusta, GA 30904 

DENNIS, JR., Vincent William, 1986 
2510 Tryon Road 
Durham, NC 27705 

DENT. Michael T. 1986 
1436 Heritage Landing 
St. Charles. MO 63301 

DICKEY. Suzanne Sarah. 1984, 33. 110. 

138. 314-15 

764 Bayou Liberty Road 

Slidell, LA 70458 
DIGGS. L., 208-9 
DIXON, Kelley Jane, 1986 

960 24th Avenue Drive, N.W. 

Hickory, NC 28601 
DOCKERY, A.. 218-19 
DOCKERY C, 125, 244-5 
DOCKERY III, James Stephen. 1986. 78. 


3421 Buena Vista Road 

Winston Salem. NC 27106 
DODD. Richard Fowlkes. 1986. 78, 280 

4715 Rolfe Road 

Richmond. VA 23226 
DOLAN. Emily S.. 1987, 264, 273 

4242 Forest Hill DRive 

Lakeland, FL 33803 


Great it is to believe the dream 
As we stand in youth by the starry stream, 
A greater thing is to fight life through 
And say at the end, The dream was true. 
We pray that God, your Creator, and Jesus, 
Your Savior, will guide and direct 
Your life and through the Holy Spirit 
Your dreams will all come true. Thank 
You for making us so proud. 

We love you. 
Mother and Dad 

DePAUL, David M,. 1987, 264. 268 

59 Bailey Drive 

North Branford. CT 06471 
DeSIENO. Timothy Barrett. 1985 

296 Nelson Avenue 

Saratoga Springs. NY 12866 
DETWEILER. Craig N . 1985, 78. 121. 130- 

1. 293 

1231 Brockton Lane 

Charlotte. NC 28211 
DEWEY Alicia Marion, 1984, 87, 314-15 

11025 North Country Squire 

Houston, TX 77024 
DICK, III. Anthony W,. 1985, 293 

PO Box 115 

Fort Meade, MD 20755 
DICK. Theodore Steven. 1984, 83, 96, 314 


1129 Mercer Drive 

Tallahassee, FL 32312 

DONLEY JR . William Patrick, 1984. 59. 
127. 314 15 
Box 1935 
Davidson. NC 28036 

DONOVAN. William Harley, 1984, 130-1. 

6612 Hunters Lane 
Durham. NC 27713 

DOTSON. Amanda Alyson. 1985.93. 166. 

2422 Southgate 
Houston, TX 77030 

DOOGLAS, George W., 1985, 134, 294 
2834 Bitting Road 
Winston Salem, NC 27104 

DOUGLASS, III, Edwin Latimer, 1987, 264, 

3010 Bransford Road 
Augusta, GA 30909 

We are proud of you Lauren Van Metre, on your 

graduation. Congratulations. You have our love 

and respect. 

Mom and Dad 

DOWNIE, II, Robert Collins, 1987, 166, 264, 


3396 Deer Lane Drive 

Tallahassee, FL 32312 
DOWNING, Joey Micah, 1986, 84, 143 

Route 4, Box 46 

King, NC 27021 
DOWNS, Harriet E,, 1987, 93, 263, 264 

2800 Wickersham Road 

Charlotte, NC 28211 
DRAKE, Patricia Ann, 1985 

275 Shore Road 

Westerly Rl 02891 
DRESSER, Susan Yancey 1985, 150, 165, 


801 Hammond Street 

Rocky Mount, NC 27801 
DRIGGERS, John David, 1985, 125, 127, 


4501 Arlington Boulevard 

Apartment 318 

Arlington, VA 22203 
DGBOSE, Richard Taylor, 1984, 119, 314 


419 Scotland Avenue 

Rockingham, NC 28379 
DUDLEY Katherine Lindsay, 1985. 50, 88, 


5308 Lyons View Drive 

Knoxville, TN 37919 
DUNN, Ian Fallowfield, 1986, 108-9, 280 

4847 Water Oak Lane 

Jacksonville, FL 32210 
DUNN, Theodore Andrew, 1987, 91. 270 

2803 Juniper Hill Court 

Louisville, KY 40206 
DURANT JR., Herbert Edward, 1987. 270 

342 Mansonboro Loop Road 

Wilmington, NC 28403 

DORWAY Lindsey Bolin, 1984, 314 15 

1266 Dovershire Place 

High Point, NC 27260 
DUVALL, Diane L , 1987. 1589, 264 

Oakum Dock Road 

Cobalt, CT 06414 
DYKE, Elmer W, 1985, 143, 294 

1216 Grist Mill Circle 

Knoxville, TN 37919 
DYSART Sarah Rivers, 1985 

Condominio Caribe, Apt. 8B 

20 Washington Street 

Santurce, PR 00907 

E — 

EARNHARDT David Eugene, 1984, 176-7, 


205 South Main Street 

New London, NC 28127 
EASTERLING, Lund Hood, 1984, 314-15 

102 Brantley Hall Lane 

Longwood, FL 32750 
ECKERX Clare Maureen, 1985. 127 

RFD Dana Hill Road 

Ashland, NH 03217 
EDMONDS, Mary K., 1987, 264, 270 

2494 Woodberry Drive 

Winston Salem, NC 27106 
EDMONDSON, E., 246-7 
EDMUNDS, John S, G., 1985 

2322 Rosalind 

Roanoke. VA 24014 
EDWARDS, Mary Adele, 1986, 87, 280 

2700 Conover Court 

Raleigh, NC 27612 
EGLIN. John Arthur, 1984, 100, 316-17 

855 North Island Drive 

Atlanta, GA 30327 

Congratulations on your graduation, 


We're proud of you!!! 


Mom & Dad 


L"orp(jralo AdverlJ! 


I loi'lli C arolitia 


Spinners of 

o ^ P 



O (^ombecl and (^arclecl 
Motion IJa 


D. R. LaFar, Jr, '22 
Dan S. LaFar, '31 
D. R. LaFar III, "51 
Dan S. LaFar, Jr., '57 
W. Marshall LaFar, '61 


Hurrah For You, Cleotus. 
Cheers and Love, 

Mozelle and D.O.D. 
Chiparoo and Roi, Too 

EHRMAN, James Frederick. 1984. 77. 316 


721 Greenridge Lane 

Louisville, KY 40207 
ELAMINE. Bilal Mohammed. 1987. 270 

P.O. Box 77 

Dhahran. Saudi 

ELDER. JR., Gove Griffilh. 19d6. 91 
110 Hill Street 
Chapel Hill, NC 27514 

ELDRIDGE, Lisa Marie. 1986. 93 
3835 Gray Fox Drive 
Columbus. GA 31904 

ELKIM, Mary Elizabeth. 1985. 93, 96, 294 
RO- Box 585 
Lancaster. KY 40444 

ELLEDGE. JR., Barry Ward, 1985 
P.O. Box 204 
Boone, NC 28607 

ELLISOM. JR.. Robert Munroe. 1987. 71. 

264. 267 

1534 Morthgate Square 

Reston, VA 22090 
ELSTER, JR , John Robert. 1987. 264. 270 

316 Banbury Road 

Winston Salem. MC 27104 
ELYEA, Charles Emmett, 1985. 75. 77 

PO Box 565 

Glade Spring, VA 24340 
ENDLER. 111. John F. 1987. 91, 126, 264, 


169 Belden Street 

Watertown, CT 06795 
ENGLE, J., 2345 
ENGLEHARDT, Charles Brooks. 1986. 167 

5016 Wyandot Court 

Bethesda. MD 20816 
EPES, H., 100, 125, 208-9. 242-3 

"Kick a ball high in the sky!" 

McGuire and Gogolak, 1964 


Love, Mom and Dad 1984 

ELLEMAN, Debra Ann, 1986. 81. 280 
704 Davidson Street 
Raleigh, NC 27609 

ELLIOTT, Anne Rebecca, 1984. 316 17 
310 Pilot Street 
Durham, NC 27707 

ELLIOTT. Harold W, 1985 
1 12 Pinewood Drive 
Clover, SC 29710 

ELLIS. Carol Elizabeth, 1987. 264. 273 
209 Ramblewood Drive 
Apt. «138 
Raleigh. NC 27609 

ELLIS, Keith Dwayne. 1985. 70 
PO. Box 215 
Woodbine. GA 31569 

ERVIN. Margaret Bell, 1984. 68, 135. 316 


104 Woodside Place 

Morganton, NC 28655 
ERWIN, John Charles, 1986, 292 

Rt, 4, Box 21 

Arden, NC 28704 
ERWIN, JR., Reid H,, 1985. 274. 296 

802 Bethel Road 

Morganton. NC 28655 
ESSMAN, Bradley E., 1985 

1 Beach Drive, '1608 

St. Petersburg, FL 33701 
EVANS, Carolyn Wilson. 1986 

100 Forestal Drive 

Norfolk. VA 23505 
EVANS, Janice Perry, 1986, 81. 166. 280 

1501 Murray Lane 

Chapel Hill, NC 27514 

EVANS, Keith Allen, 1985 

5368 Redfield Circle 

Dunv»oody, GA 30338 
EVANS, Thomas K.. 1985,89.96. 104.262. 

268. 294 

Box 688 

Stewartsville Road 

Laurinburg, NC 28352 
EVERETT Lucy Wiilingham, 1986. 280 

303 South Claiborne Street 

Goldsboro, NC 27530 

— F — 

FAIR. Cynthia DeVane. 1987. 2645, 274 

3414 Cambridge Road 

Durham. NC 27707 
FAIREY, IV William Fletcher, 1987. 260-1, 


Litchfield Plantation 

Pawley's Island. SC 29585 

RO. Box 5003 
Anderson, SC 29623 

FERGUSON, IV, John Hov»ard. 1986. 78, 

210 Encino Avenue 
San Antonio, TX 78209 

FERGUSON, Melissa Jane. 1986. 87, 282 
4320 63rd Street, North 
St. Petersburg. FL 33709 

FERRENE, III, Otto Walter, 1986. 83. 278-9 

4 Middleton Place 

Hilton Head. SC 29928 
FIELD, Ellen Ware, 1984. 81, 31617 

PO. Box 1449 

Pinehurst. NC 28374 

FINCH. Robert Maxwell. 1984. 316 17 
274 South Elm Street 
. GA 30529 

May your future, David Barnes, be as full of 
spice as your Tacos. 

Love, your burned out parents 

FANNIN. Nancy Ann. 1986. 93. 280 

PO Box 1177 

Ashland. KY 41101 
FANT Mary Pacolette, 1984. 58, 72, 31617 

Route 1, Summerfield Farm 

Independence, VA 24348 
FARABOW. William Clinton. 1985. 89 

423 Hillcrest Drive 

High Point, NC 27262 
FARRELL, E., 142-3. 2223 
FARRIOR, Ruth Latimer, 1985 

3505 Nimitz Road 

Kensington, MD 20895 
FAUCETTE, M. Priscilla, 1987, 262, 265, 


5649 Sherborne Drive 

Columbus, GA 31904 
FEIGENBAUM, Bryan A , 1987. 264 5 

75 Banyan Drive 

Ormond Beach. FL 32074 

FINDLAY Elizabeth Walker. 1984. 87. 316- 


35 Oakhurst Road 

Cape Elizabeth, ME 04107 
FINEGAN, Catherine Virginia, 1984. 32 33, 

87, 108-9, 316 17 

PO Box 3591 

Hickory, NC 28601 
FINK, Eric Eugene, 1984. 60-1, 91, 130-1. 


PO Box 344 

Faith, NC 28041 
FISHBACK, JR , Nason, 1984. 78, 143, 316 


General Delivery 

Davidson, NC 28036 
FISHBACK, Polly Jeannette. 1986. 25. 81, 


226 S. Thompson St 

Davidson, NC 28036 

Congratulations on your graduation 

and fine work John Miepold! 

Love and Good Luck 


356/ INDEX 

FISHER. Jessica Elizabeth. 1987. 93. 265, 


3423 Hope Valley Road 

Durham. NC 27707 
FLANAQAfH. Brian F. 1985 

2514 Hoilingsworth 

Lakeland. FL 33803 
FLANDERS. Elizabeth Boiand. 1984. 80. 


6039 Camp Street 

New Orleans. LA 701 18 
FLANIKEN. James Stephen. 1987. 267 

2313 Thornhill Road 

Louisville. KY 40222 
FLEENOR. John David. 1987. 83. 265. 267 

601 Kempton Road 

Knoxville. TN 37919 
FLINCHUM, Brett Martin. 1987. 83. 265. 


5124 Begonia Drive 

Charlotte, NC 28215 

FOREMAN. J Gregory, 1987. 150, 165. 

9300 Navios Drive 
Huntsville. AL 35803 

FOREMAN. Tamara. 1984. 150. 195, 316 

9300 Navios Drive 
Huntsville. AL 35803 

FOSTER. Angelique, 1986. 89 

3632 Maplewood 

Dallas, TX 75205 
FOWBLE. Coleman D.. 1987. 265, 267 

Route 2. Box 87 Y 

Ridgeway, SC 29130 
FRAME, Elenor Frances. 1987, 119. 265. 


3716 Georgetown 

Houston. TX 77005 

FRANK. J , 168, 2223 

Go for it, Steve Soud! 
Take the road less travelled by. 



Mom and Dad 

Ode To A Toad 

What a delightful frog 

came hopping our 


one January day. He settled on the coast 


lilly pad with the most 

He was groomed 

in the 

Forest of the Tiger, But he found the Wildcat 

Pond to be brighter. Go for it Frog! 



FLINN, Clay Cannon, 1986 

205 Banbury Road 

Richmond, VA 23221 
FLOWERS. David L . 1985. 78, 149, 294 

7200 Warm Springs Road 

Midland, GA 31820 
FOIL, 111, Martin B,. 1985. 194 

556 Hermitage Drive SE 

Concord, NC 28025 
FOLCHER, Deborah Lynne, 1984. 87, 316 




San Francisco, CA 96301 
FORE, Bobby Tyrone, 1986. 143 

Route 2, Box 222 

Latta, SC 29565 
FORE, Susan L., 1985. 93 

1209 Pamlico Drive 

Greensboro, NC 27410 

FRANZ, Thomas Jude, 1984. 1545,31617 

8129 North Kilpatrick 

Skokie, IL 60076 
FRASER, Duncan Van Scoyoc, 1986. 83. 


875 Vistavia Circle 

Decatur. GA 30033 


FREDSELL. Ill, Nelson Harold, 1987. 265, 


Route 7. North Warwick Road 

Greenville. SC 29609 

FRENCH. D . 2423 

FRENCH. J.. 228 

FREY. W, 2523 

FROMM, Kris Andrew, 1985. 81 
515 Market Street 
Bloomsburg, PA 17815 

FRY, Paul Jeffrey, 1984. 90-91. 165. 188, 


12300 Oakland Hills 

Concord, TN 37922 
FULKS, Wendy, 1986. 81, 282 

Route 3, Box 163 1 

Leicester, NC 28748 
FULLER, JR., David Allen, 1987. 143. 265. 


3813 Repon Street 

Greensboro, NC 27407 
FUTRAL, 111, Allen Ashley, 1987. 83, 265, 


405 Briarmont Drive 

Winchester, VA 22601 

— G — 

GABAY ALLISON CAROL, 1987. 262 3, 

Calais Road 
Mendham, NJ 07945 

GARLINGTON, JR , Carl D , 1987. 77, 265, 

2828 Eldorado Avenue 
Jacksonville, FL 32210 

GARLINGTON, Meredith Clare, 1986. 282 
4806 Starmount Drive 
Greensboro, NC 27410 

GARNER, IV Frederick Howard, 1985. 89, 
96, 13&1. 294 
Route 1. 99 West Highlands 
Banner Elk. NC 28604 

GASTON. David Aiken, 1984. 1301. 135. 

147 Park Drive 
Chester. SC 29706 

GASTON. Harriett Leviticus. 1984.81. 135. 

9411 Misenheimer Road 
Charlotte. NC 28215 

Congratulations and love to Mark Tuily 
from his California fan club: 

Mom, Dad, Gay, Flo, Ron, Guy, 

Kirsten, Gina, Ann, Mike, 

John, Jim, Tom, Ana, Peppi 

Congratulations Lentz! 
We're proud of you. 

Mom and Dad 

GABLE, R., 2545 

GAFFNEY David Carson, 1985 

303 Sumter Ave 

Summerville, SC 29483 
GAITHER, Cole Alexander, 1985. 294 

660 Milton Road 

Newton, NC 28658 
GAITHER. JR.. James C. 1986. 46, 83, 

140-41, 294 

Route 3, Box 660 

Newton, NC 28658 
GALILEY Sarah Louise, 1985.72, 128,294 

15 Manor Hill Road 

Summit, NY 07901 
GANT Mark Anthony 1985. 70, 143, 294 

1020 Chandler Avenue 

Burlington, NC 27215 
GARDNER, J.. 38. 2323 

GASTON. Reubie Holliday. 1987. 70. 99. 

265. 273 

147 Park Drive 

Chester. SC 29706 
GATCHEL. Katherine Ann. 1986.81. 108-9. 


2609 Brookside Drive 

Louisville. KY 40205 
GATHINGS. JR.. John Thomas. 1987. 268 

411 Salem Road 

Morganton. NC 28655 
GAVEL. Kirk Thomas. 1985. 143. 294 

410 Victory Garden Drive 

Apartment A-38 

Tallahassee. FL 32301 
GEIGER. Leah Elizabeth. 1985. 75. 194. 


715 Mt View Circle 

Gainesville. GA 30501 


Corporate Advertisement 

Every Color Cinder The Sun 



Martin B. Foil. Jr., President 
Class Of 1955 

Mount Pleasant, 
North Carolina 


Corporale Advnrlisonient 

Three Great Names Under One Banner 

Acme-McCrary Corp. 


Hosiery For The Family 

Sapona Manufacturing Co. 


Synthetic Stretch Yarns 

Marlowe Manufacturing Co., Inc. 


Girls Sportswear 


GERDES. PhillppGeorg, 1984. 125. 318 19 
812 Oakdale Road ME 

Allanta. GA 30307 
GERKEN, Elizabeth Ann. 1984. 133. 318 


2802 Mount Vernon Lane 

Blacksburg. VA 24060 
GEYER. Andrea Webster. 1984. 86. 31819 

1525 Harbour Drive 

Sarasota. FL 33579 
GHIRADELLI. Thomas Geotge. 1986. 81. 

132. 182. 282 

1404 Anderson Street 

Durham. NC 27707 
GIBBES. Elaine Guignard. 1987. 273 

6717 Sandy Shore Road 

Columbia. SC 29206 
GIBSON. Frances Caroline. 1985. 75. 99. 


2624 H, Park Road 

Charlotte. MC 28209 
GIBSON. G.. 2345 
GIDUZ. B . 216 17 
GILES, Debby C. 1987. 263. 265 

1871 NW 27th Street 

Ft Lauderdale. FL 3331 1 
GILES. Stephen Bierce. 1984. 83. 31819 

Route 6, Box 220B 

Morganton. MC 28655 
GILLIGAM, Elizabeth L., 1987. 263, 265 

6906 Redmiles Road 

Laurel, MD 20707 
GILMER, JR.. John Charles, 1986. 133, 282 

1908 Lamont Street 

Kingsport. TN 37664 
GILMORE, Kara S,, 1985, 294 

1916 Cox Road 

Matthews, MC 28105 
GILLMORE. M,, 220-1 
GIMGRICH. Linda K.. 1985, 

3449 Parkview Drive 

College Park, GA 30337 
GIULIMI. Guillermo L,. 1987. 265. 268 

1209 Mallard Creek Church Road 

Charlotte. MC 28213 
GLEMMOM. Elizabeth Anne. 1986. 289 

Laurel Way 

Norfolk. CT 06058 
GOEHRIMG, Dorothy Lee, 1986. 282 

PO Box 1410 

Lexington, VA 24450 
GOFF Charles Daley. 1986. 143, 282 

113 Fairfield Circle 

Dunn, NC 28334 
GOLDEN. Jeffrey Dwayne. 1987. 143. 274 

Route 5, Box 417 

Roxboro, NC 27573 
GOLDING. Jeanne Howard, 1987. 93. 260- 

1 , 263, 266 

3913 Beresford Road 

Charlotte, NC 28211 
GOLDSTEIN, I,. 240-1 

Parque Conde Orgaz 

c/o Lagartijo No. 9 

Madrid 33. SPAIN 
GOODGAME. Gregory C. 1987. 266. 268 

108 South Crest Road 

Chattanooga. TM 37404 
GOODMAN. Wallis Mills. 1986. 83, 148-9. 


1754 Vickers Circle 

Decatur, GA 30030 
GOODWIN, Anne Elizabeth, 1984. 37. 130- 

1. 31819 

4360 Harvester Farm 

Fairfax, VA 22032 
GOODWIN, Mark Hutchinson, 1984. 318- 


739 Canterbury Drive 

Charleston, WV 25314 
GORDON, Norman G., 1985. 294 

400 Center Street. Box 125 

Washington Grove. MD 20880 
GORDON. Stuart Randolph, 1986, 89, 292 

406 North Waverly 

PO. Box 327 

Farmville, NC 27828 

GORE. Roger Owen. 1986. 143. 282 

Rt 2. Box 160 

Shallolte. NC 28459 
GOSNELL. Mark Glen, 1987. 83. 266. 270 

48 Swanger Road 

Asheviile. NC 28805 
GOTTO. Jennifer Gwynelh. 1986, 46. 92. 

99. 282 

3439 Piping Rock 

Houston. TX 77027 
GOUDIE. Sean Xavier. 1986, 89 

The Common 

Petersham. MA 01366 
GOaLD. Warren M . 1985. 46. 83. 99. 294 

1204 Wilson Avenue 

Chambersburg. PA 17201 
GOURLEY. Hunter A . 1985 

Asheviile School 

Asheviile. MC 28806 
GRACE. Lisa Kay. 1987, 119. 266. 273 

8805 Skokie Lane 

Vienna. VA 22180 
GRAHAM. Dorothy Elizabeth. 1985, 31819 

P.O. Box 0951 

Davidson. NC 28036 
GRAHAM. III. John Herbert. 1984. 72, 318 


1336 Highfield Drive 
Clearwater. FL 33516 

GRAMLEY Walter Curtis, 1986, 89 

91268 Coburg Road 

Eugene. OR 97401 
GRANT C . 252-3 
GRANT D.. 188-9. 252 3 
GRANTHAM. John Bruce, 1987, 83. 266, 


707 lona Street 

Fairmont. NC 28340 
GRANTHAM. Ill, Vardell Gaines, 1984, 83. 


707 lona Street 

Fairmont. NC 28340 
GRASER. IV. Theodore N . 1987. 143. 266. 


1337 Independence Way 
Marietta, GA 30062 

GRATTO, Katherine Anne, 1985. 81. 294 

1504 Stoneleigh Circle 

Stone Mountain. GA 30088 
GRAVES. JR.. Dean Layton. 1986. 84, 282 

173 Adams Street 

Milton. MA 02187 
GRAVES, Richard Clement, 1984, 22. 52. 

126, 130-1, 31819 

2419 Lexford 

Houston, TX 77080 
GRAVES. Susan Jane. 1984. 31819 

173 Adams Street 

Milton. MA 02187 
GRAY Sally Jeanne. 1986. 92. 282 

735 Museum Drive 

Charlotte. MC 28207 
GRAY Sedgwick, 1986. 168 

1 18 Greenwich Avenue 

E. Providence. Rl 02914 
GREEN. Jeffrey Kurtz. 1986. 282 

29 Ocean Terrace W 

Ormond Beach. FL 32074 
GREENE. JR.. Jerry H.. 1985. 143 

607 Regency Drive 

Charlotte. NC 28211 
GREENE. Richard Wayne, 1986. 282 

2237 Baymount Drive 

Statesvilie. NC 28677 
GREER. June Margaret. 1984, 130^1. 190-1, 


1119 Oakdale Street 

Windermere. FL 32786 
GREER. G.. 1623, 176, 2223 
GRIER. JR., John Buford. 1987, 266. 268 

383 Grady Drive 

Rock Hill, SC 29730 
GRIFFIN, Anthony Conley, 1987. 266. 270 

PO. Box 23027 

Charlotte. NC 28212 
GRIFFIN. Mary Brinson. 1985. 270. 274. 


1608 Mulberry Street 

Goldsboro. NC 27530 


GRIFFITH. Charles T. 1985, 83 


Mt. Holly, VA 22524 
GRIFFITH, J.. 212 13 
GRIFFITH, Mary Sarah. 1987, 1589. 174-5, 

266, 270 

6802 Wemberly Vay 

McLean, VA 22101 
GRIGSBY. J , 240 1 
GRIMES, Thomas David, 1984, 78 

110 Bel Aire Drive 

Lincolnton, NC 28092 
GRIME, Reynold Carter, 1987, 149, 266. 


131 Ripley Road 

Wilson. NC 27893 
GROVES. Clair Spearman. 1985, 119. 294 

3823 Fernleaf Road 

Columbia. SC 29206 
GRUBBA. Gerald Roger. 1984, 84. 320 I 

4890 NW 7th Street 

Plantation. FL 33317 
GUILFORD. Roxanna Irene. 1985, 135. 294 

4518 South Trask 

Tampa. FL 33611 
GdlSE. John George. 1987, 83. 264 

Fargo Lane 

Irvington. NY 10533 
GUNM. Christopher Sample. 1984, 127. 


20 John Cava Lane 

Peekskill. NY 10566 
GYAdCH, Denise. 1986, 72. 282 

310 Grandview Boulevard 

Bethlehem, PA 18018 

— H — 

HAAS. Meredith Be. 1986, 282 

4800 Log Cabin Drive 

Smyrna. GA 30080 
HACKETT John Paul. 1985. 1689. 262, 

268. 296. 301 

Grove House. Grove Avenue 


Dublin. IRLND 
HADLEV. Alexander I . 1987, 266. 268 

1270 West Lebanon 

Mount Airy NC 27030 
HAGUE. IV Frank Joseph. 1986, 150 

3044 Carolina Avenue 

Roanoke. VA 24014 
HAHN. Patricia Anne. 1986, 87. 1745. 282 

19705 Oakbrook Circle 

Boca Raton. FL 33434 
HAIN. Jon Michael. 1985,84. 181.282.296 

550 Shirley Avenue 

Franklin Lakes. NJ 07417 
HAIR. III. William Benjaman. 1986, 143. 


1 10 Virginia Drive 

Summerville. GA 30747 
HAITHCOCK. Jennifer Lynn. 1987, 263. 


5506 Red Oak Circle 

Tamarac. FL 33319 
HALL. Alison Bennett. 1984, 320-1 

205 Cedar Lane 

Pikeville. KY 41501 
HALL. Clisby Louise. 1987, 93. 263. 266 

5031 Wesleyan Woods 

Macon. GA 31210 
HALL. Courtney Dru. 1984, 1467 

33 Grovewood Road 

Asheville. NC 28804 
HALL. Craig Meeson. 1986, 168-9 

33 Grovewood Road 

Asheville. NC 28804 
HALL. David Earl. 1984, 119. 320-1 

6320 Aberdeen Road 

Sha»/nee Mission. KS 66208 
HALL. David Raymond. 1986. 84 

4392 Chandler Lake East 

Atlanta. GA 30319 
HALL. Elizabeth Rivers. 1987, 266. 273. 

274. 276-7 

4000 Yadkin Drive 

Raleigh. NC 27609 
HALL. Jeffrey Allison. 1985 

212 Hillbrook Drive 

Spartanburg. SC 29302 

HALL. Sarah Elizabeth. 1985. 296 

100 Quail Lane 

Somerset. KY 42501 
HALL. V. T Hartley. 1985, 78. 296-7 

3221 Brook Road 

Richmond. VA 23227 

HALL, William Frederick. 1984, 75. 99. 

1901. 320- 1 

4000 Yadkin Drive 

Raleigh. NC 27609 
HALL. JR.. W. Mitchell. 1987, 270 

100 Quail Lane 

Somerset, KY 42501 
HAMILTON, Glenda Leilani. 1985 

336 Hillsboro Drive 

Winston Salem. NC 27104 
HAMILTON. John William. 1986. 78. 134. 

176 7 

215 West 81 

Indianapolis. IN 46260 
HAMILTON. Leslie Camilla. 1987, 266-7. 


1737 Pine Needle Road 

Montgomery. AL 36106 
HAMILTON. Mary Lou. 1985, 158. 195. 296 

59 Delafield Island 

Darien. CT 06820 
HANAFI. Shirin. 1985, 304-5 

2 Vesta Ct 

95 Clifton 

Karachi. PAK 
HANEY. Jeffrey H.. 1985, 83. 142-3 

PO. Box 221 

Black Mountain. NC 28711 
HANTZMON. Richard Clark. 1984. 320-1 

1413 Foxbrook Lane 

Charlottesville. VA 22901 
HARBERT Jon Mark. 1986 

131 Greenwood Place 

Decatur. GA 30030 
HARBERT Michael Simpson. 1984, 84. 

142-3, 282, 320 I 

1923 Greenbrier Drive 

Charlottesville, VA 22901 
HARDEN. Jonathan Holder. 1984. 320 1 

2700 Twin Lakes Drive 


Greensboro. NC 27407 
HARDING, Ellen Anne. 1987. 266. 274 

503 Underwood Street 

Clinton. NC 28328 
HARDING. Mary Elizabeth. 1986.87. 108-9. 


927 Linda Lane 

Charlotte. NC 28211 
HARGROVE. Elisabeth Hayes. 1985, 93. 


724 Westborough Road 

Knoxville. TN 37929 
HARMANN. Pamela Jeanne. 1987, 266. 


3075 Portsmouth Avenue 

Cincinnati. OH 45208 
HARMON. Virginia Palmer. 1987, 266-7 

1362 Granville Drive 

Winter Park. FL 32789 
HARMON. William Paul. 1985, 135 

3714 Inwood 

Houston. TX 77019 
HARPER. Jane Cunningham. 1984, 320-1 

51 High Rock Road 

Wayland. MA 01778 
HARPER. John Kirk. 1987, 83 266-7 

2332 Watts 

Houston. TX 77030 
HARPER. Rebecca Allison. 1985, 119 296 

7439 Hwy, 70 S No. 207 

Nashville. TN 37221 
HARRELL. Amy E . 1987, 265. 266. 274 

PO Box 4006 

Salisbury NC 28144 
HARRELL. Judy Lorraine. 1985, 70. 296 

3104 Ruark Road 

Macon. GA 31201 
HARRIS. G.. 2223 
HARRIS. JR.. Thomas Grier. 1984, 165, 


127 Oakside Drive 

Harrisburg, NC 28075 

HARRIS, Virginia H., 1987, 266, 270, 273 

801 Sunset Drive 

Greensboro, NC 27408 
HARRISON. Charles Andrew. 1985, 133. 


805 Robert E. Lee 

Charleston. SC 29412 
HARRISON. Stephen Hall. 1987, 266. 270 

16 Sunny Brae Place 

Bronxville. NY 10708 
HARRY Philip Scott. 1984, 320-1 

Homeland Farm 

Rixeyville. VA 22737 
HART Beverly Jean. 1984, 74. 320 1 

637 Ridgewood 

Windermere. FL 32786 
HART Mary Elizabeth. 1985 

626 Club House Drive 

Salisbury. NC 28144 
HART Sarah Dunn. 1985, 93 

321 Melrose Avenue 

Kenilworth. IL 60043 
HARTMAN, Amelia Beth, 1986, 1589, 282 

1516 Cumberland Road 

Chapel Hill, NC 27514 
HARTSELL, Slepen Randolph, 1986, 96, 

151, 165, 282 

PO Box 393 

Wallingford Street 

Blowing Rock, NC 28605 
HATCHER. III. Thurston Robert. 1985 

9301 SW 60th Court 

Miami. FL 33156 
HATFIELD. 111. Arlin George, 1985 

200 Thornwood Drive 

Jamestown. NC 27282 
HAY JR . Edward LaRoche. 1986, 46. 81. 

99. 119. 282 

5 Gibbies Street 

Charleston, SC 29401 

HAY Florence Fowler, 1987, 266, 274 

8101 South Dearing Road 

Covington, GA 30209 
HAY 111, Samuel Burney, 1984, 78, 320-1 

8101 South Dearing Road 

Covington, GA 30209 
HAY William Craig, 1984, 78. 125, 320-1 

2909 Chffside Road 

Kingsport. TN 37664 
HAYES, Christyno Lynn, 1987, 266, 270 

3619 Frierson Street 

Hope Mills, NC 28348 
HAYES, Deborah Lynn, 1984, 1589. 32ai 

2409 Blackburn Court 

Virginia Beach. VA 23454 
HEARD. William Curry 1985 

4974 Wellington Drive 

Macon, GA 31210 
HEGLAR, Robert Boyd. 1985 

6 Cardinal Drive 

Brevard. NC 28712 
HEINEMAN. Christopher George. 1987, 

154 5. 266. 268 

1701 Country Club Road 

Connersville. IN 47331 
HELFANT Keith Alan. 1986, 163 

5521 Cherry wood Road 

Columbus. OH 43229 
HELMUS. Laura Katherine. 1985. 296 

5141 N,E. 30th Terrace 

Lighthouse Point. FL 33064 
HENDERSON. JR.. Edward Carlton. 1985. 

89. 104. 296 

1205 Charles Drive 

Laurinburg. NC 28352 
HENDRIX. JR.. John David. 1984. 75. 103. 

130-1. 165. 322-3 

112 Lord Ashley Drive 

Greenville. NC 27834 



HENDRIX, Karen Anne. 1S66 
112 Lord Ashley Drive 
Greenville. NC 27834 
HENJES. Kurt Patrick, 1985 
74 Birchall Drive 
Haddonfield, nJ MOSS 
HENrSESSEY. Eii.:dbeth. 1987. 266- 

7300 O'Meii Clrive 
Harahan, LA 70123 
HENNIING, Rachel Haynie. 1987. 266-7 
204 Shadowmoor Drive 
Decatur. GA 30030 
HENSON. Paul Douglas, 1984,1301,322 3 
6835 Trevilian Road. ME 
Roanoke. VA 24019 
HERBERT. Susan Alexandra, 1986. 72, 282 
300 Isabella 
Washington. MC 27889 
HERLONG. James Rene. 1984. 102, 130 1, 

620 Herlong Avenue 
Rock Hill, SC 29730 
HERMETZ. Todd Alan. 1984. 88. 142-3. 

923 Morgan Avenue SW 
Cullman. AL 35055 
HERNAMDEZ, III. Rafael. 1986. 154-5 
P.O. Box 64455 
Fayelteville. NC 28306 
HERRNSTEIN, Karis Anne, 1984. 130-1, 

7706 Eagle Creek Drive 
Centerville. OH 45459 
HESS. P. 250-1 

HESSLER. David Pratt. 1984. 25, 75, 322 3 
8810 West Bonniwell Drive 
Mequon. Wl 53092 
HICKS. IV, Eugene C, 1985, 89, 149. 296 
2216 Pembroke Avenue 
Charlotte, NC 28207 
HIGGINS, Fred Norris, 1987. 91, 266. 268 
155 East Cope Creek 
Sylva. NC 28779 
HIGHT W., 238-9 

HIGHTOWER. Lauren Anne. 1985. 87, 130 
1. 176-7. 195. 296 
4 St. Louis Drive 
Fort Carson. CO 80913 
HILL. D.. 248-9 

HILL. Eric William. 1984, 91. 322 3 
1880 Pinewood Drive 
Fairview, PA 16415 
HILL. Mary Margaret Doyle. 1986, 39, 74. 

12 Sherwood Circle 
Chatham. MJ 07928 
HILL. Shawn Ashley. 1987. 84. 143. 266. 

Route 3. Box 234 
Gainesville. GA 30501 
HILLS, Kristin Joan. 1985, 92 3. 124 
2160 Royall Drive 
Winston Salem. NC 27106 
HILLS. Laura Ann. 1984. 146-7. 322-3 
5735 Stewart Avenue 
Port Orange. FL 32019 
HILTON, Susan Ruth. 1984. 59. 130-1. 174- 
5. 322-3 
20 Isle ol Pines 
Hilton Head Island. SC 29928 
HINSON. Minor Thurlow. 1984. 296 
3701 Sharon Road 
Charlotte. NC 28211 
HINTON. Valerie Sue. 1985. 267. 274 
5260 NE 15th Ave. 
Ft Lauderdale. FL 33334 
HIOTT Eunice Mabel, 1987 
7 Bratton Avenue 
York. SC 29745 
HISSAM. Thomas Edward. 1984. 77, 160. 

7928 Scotland Drive 
Chagrin Falls. OH 44022 
HOBART Frank Adams. 1986. 46, 89, 99. 

1009 Chestnut Drive 
Smithfield. NC 27577 

362/ INDEX 

HOBBS. JR.. Michael Dickenson. 1987, 

255 Main Street 
New Canaan. CT 06840 
HOBSON. Carl Patrick, 1986, 75. 285 
RO. Box 1146 
Sanlord. NC 27330 
HOFFMAN. John Eric. 1987, 267. 274 
710 Lansdowne Road 
Charlotte. NC 2821 1 
HOGAN, Linda Collins. 1984, 138 
Box 656 

Keysville. VA 23947 
HOGAN. M., 234-5, 252-3 
HOGG. Paul Sumpter. 1986. 83 
409 River Road 
Newport News, VA 23601 
HOKE, G., 226 

HOLBROOK. Kerry Elizabeth, 1985. 72. 
133. 14ai 

4927 S. Rocheblave Street 
New Orleans. LA 70125 
HOLDEN. Christopher Hunter. 1985, 89 
1586 Montpelier Street 
Petersburg. VA 23803 
HOLLAND, G, 110, 2345 
HOLLAND, Jeffrey Lee, 1984. 74. 77. 322-3 
1360 Manget Way 
Dunwoody, GA 30338 
HOLLENBECK. D Robert. 1986. 81 
6603 Pleasant Street 
Mariemont. OH 45227 
HOLMAN. Rodney G.. 1986, 71. 296 
PO Box 12043 
Winston Salem. NC 27107 
HOLT John Anthony 1985. 78. 134. 296 
PO. Box 819 
Burlington, NC 27215 
HOLT Michael McElwee, 1987, 134. 267. 

PO. Box 819 
Burlington. NC 27215 
HOLT Ross Allen. 1985, 36-7. 106. 296 
1008 Worth Street 
Asheboro. NC 27203 
HOPKINS. JR.. Robert Howard, 1984. 75. 
188, 322 3 

5291 Lake Forest Drive NE 
Atlanta, GA 30342 
HORAN, Kevin Michael, 1987, 91 , 267, 270 
3419 Pinehurst 
Statesville. NC 28677 
HORLBECK. Frederick Henry 1985 
52 Fort Royal Drive 
Charleston. SC 29407 
HORN. Joan Louise. 1986. 87. 285 
700 Highland Avenue 
Charlottesville, VA 22903 
HOSKINS, James Carlisle. 1984. 40. 53. 84. 
96. 267. 3223 
1214 Parson Street 
Corbin. KY 40701 
HOSKINS. Mary Anne. 1987. 270 
1214 Parson Street 
Corbin. KY 40701 
HOUCK. Frances Langhorne. 1987. 263, 

375 Tenney Circle 
Chapel Hill. NC 27514 
HOUCK. Robert Bates. 1987. 2623. 267, 

3210 South Cashua Drive 
Florence, SC 29501 
HOaCK, III. William Stokes. 1986, 89. 285 
3210 South Cashua Drive 
Florence. SC 29501 
HOWARD. Emma Laura Louise. 1986, 285 
8 Mount Royal 
I Highbury Rd. 
London S.W 19. ENGLAND 
HOWARD. Tharon Currin. 1987. 93. 267. 

Route I 

Deep Run. NC 28525 
HOWARTH. Kenneth Todd, 1984. 91. 322-3 
396 Gambeloak Court 
Millersville. MD 21108 
HOWE. George Allen. 1987. 77. 267. 268 
1345 Swallow Lane 
Birmingham. AL 35213 

HOWELL. Mary Robertson, 1987. 267. 274 
7243 Ridge Lane Road 
Charlotte. NC 28213 
HOWELL, Sarah Fairly 1985 
7243 Ridgelane Road 
Charlotte. NC 28213 
HUBER. Florence English. 1984. 18. 22. 54. 
96. 182 3 

4560 Harris Terrace 
Atlanta. GA 30327 
HUFF. Kathleen Cannon. 1984, 87. 108-9. 
167. 188-9. 3245 
655 East Stuart Street 
Bartow. FL 33830 
HUGGINS. 111. Clarence Pope. 1985 
Route 3. Box 499 
Darlington. SC 29532 
HUGHES. J., 220-1 

HUGHES. Sarah Radford. 1984, 72. 130-1. 

12713 Wenonga Lane 
Shawnee Mission. KS 66209 
HUGHES. Stephen Patrick. 1986, 125. 285 
2971 Ormond Drive 
Winston Salem, NC 27106 
HUIE, Scott Wilson. 1985. 40. 53. 78. 294 5. 

729 Kirk Road 
Decatur. GA 30030 
HUMPHRE. Christopher George. 1985 
3 Tropical Lane 
Daytona Beach. FL 32018 
HUMPHRIES. Louise Aubrey. 1984, 72. 
1 19, 324 5 
Route 2, Box 175 
Whiteside Cove Road 
Highlands. NC 28741 
HUNT Jessica MacGowan. 1984. 324 5 
8 Tahanto Street 
Concord. NH 03301 
HUNTER. Ann Lunsford. 1985, 146-7 
4756 John Scott Drive 
Lynchburg. VA 24503 
HUNTER. JR . Vernon Ross. 1985. 89, 96 
112 South McGregor 
Mobile. AL 36608 
HUSSEY B.. 154, 222-3 
HUTCHINSON, David Knox, 1984. 91. 99. 

612 Anson Avenue 
Rockingham. NC 28379 
HYATT James Torrey. 1987, 267. 274. 277 
1394 Vilenah Lane. NE 
Atlanta. GA 30307 

— J — 

IBRAHIM. George Kaissar. 1984, 130 1. 

5 Lakeview Place 
Smithfield. NC 27577 
INGE. III. Wellford Warriner. 1986, 81. 285 
48 Frederick Drive 
Dover. DE 19901 
INGRAM. Randall McCall. 1987. 267, 274 
Route 9. Box 277 
Reidsville. NC 27320 
INMAN. Joel Ray 1987 
Route 1. Box 356 
Hiddenite. NC 28636 
ISAACS. Victoria MacKenzie. 1986, 87. 

21 SW 5th Way 
Baca Raton. FL 33432 
IVES. Patricia Louise. 1985, 50. 87. 174-5. 

1041 Arredondo Street 
Lake City. FL 32055 
IVEY JR.. Franklin Delano. 1984. 13ai. 
150. 324 5 
1115 Gregory Lane 
Statesville. NC 28677 
IVEY JR.. William Lentz. 1984. 99, 106. 

3462 Northshore Road 
Columbia. SC 29206 
IVY David Dunbar. 1984. 324 5 
601 Klein Street 
Vicksbutg. MS 39180 

JACKSON. H.. 50. 232 3 
JACKSON. R.. 2567 
JACOBUS. F. 244-5 
JAEGERS. JR . Kenneth Ray 1985 
515 Tiffany Lane 
Louisville. KY 40207 
JAMES. JR . John Baxter. 1985. 1 19, 267, 

16 Wehrii Road 
Long Valley, NJ 07853 
JAMESON. Elizabeth Heather. 1985. 1089. 

2823 Mt. Olive Drive 
Decatur. GA 30033 
JAMISON. Gustav Clark. 1985. 91. 296. 

1243 Idlewood Road 
Asheboro. NC 27203 
JAMMES. III. Sydney Houston. 1987. 150. 

6539 Spring Valley Drive 
Alexandria. VA 22312 
JANNETTA. Elizabeth Ellen. 1986. 87. 
146-7. 285 

1269 Murrayhill Avenue 
Pittsburgh. PA 15217 
JANNETTA. Peter Tomlinson. 1984. 89. 
143. 195. 324-5 
1269 Murrayhill Avenue 
Pittsburgh. PA 15217 
JANSEN. Stefan. 1986 
Rt, 3. Box I23B 
Waxhaw. NC 28173 
JARVIS. Christin. 1986. 285 
RO. Box 1125 
Davidson. NC 28036 
JAWORSKI. Joseph Sullivan. 1984. 74. 77. 
108-9. 114. 195. 324-5 
1 1 1 North Post Oak Lane 
Houston. TX 77024 
JENKINS. Charles Pierre. 1986. 83. 285 
162 Spanish Point Drive 
Beaufort. SC 29902 
JENNEY. Suzanne Rowers. 1984. 324 5 
1406 Forest Hill Drive 
Greensboro. NC 27410 
JENNINGS, Horace Smith. 1986, 285 
2118 Blue Ridge Drive 
Gainesville. GA 30501 
JENSEN. Hans Peter. 1985, 77. 81 
RO Box 932 
Shelby ville. TN 37160 
JESTER. Michael Lance. 1986, 285 
1816 Emerald Drive 
Irving. TX 75060 
JOHNSON. Allen McDaniel. 1987. 267. 

907 West Rearsall Street 
Dunn. NC 28334 
JOHNSON. Daniel Clayton. 1984. 188-9. 

Route 3. Box 278 
Concord. NC 28025 
JOHNSON. Elizabeth Ames. 1985. 299 
2 Linda Lane 
Severna Park. MD 21146 
JOHNSON. Elizabeth Christie. 1987. 46. 
93. 99. 267. 274. 2767 
9 Fairview Avenue 
Darien. CT 06820 
JOHNSON. JR.. Franklin Delano. 1984. 

931 Leigh Avenue 
Charlotte. NC 28205 
JOHNSON. JR . Joel Keith. 1986. 83. 285 
518 Rosewood Drive 
Smithfield. NC 27577 
JOHNSON. Laura Davidson. 1984, 324 5 
907 West Rearsall 
Dunn. NC 28334 
JOHNSON. Laura Elizabeth. 1986, 174-5 
Route 5. Box 660 
Concord. NC 28025 
JOHNSON. Robert Harle. 1984, 324 5 
505 Hale Avenue 
Morristown. TN 37814 
JOHNSTON. F. 60-1. 200. 204 

JOHNSTON, JR . W M . 1985. 75. 77. 299 

55 Osner Drive 

Allanta. GA 30342 
JOLLY, Carole Lynn. 1984, 72. 326 7 

1509 Scotland Avenue 

Charlotte. NC 28207 
JONES. Christopher Nicholas. 1987. 270 

2750 Thornfield Road 

Winston Salem, NC 27106 
JONES, James Bennett. 1984. 89 

1806 Peace Street 

Henderson. NC 27536 
JONES. Betty C . 1986 

2406E Wesvill Court 

Raleigh, NC 27607 
JONES. Michael Ray. 1987. 89. 143. 267 

2822 Rowell Street 

Winston Salem. NC 27101 
JONES. Richard Hughes. 1986 

1806 Peace Street 

Henderson. NC 27536 
JONES. Ml. Sidney Rivers. 1985. 72. 299 

Route 1. Box 89 

Gasburg. VA 23857 
JONES. William Laird. 1987. 119. 267 

3809 Raymond Street 

Chevy Chase. MD 20815 
JORDAN, Levi Anthony, 1985. 143 

1459 West 10th Street 

Jacksonville, FL 32209 
JGENGST. Daniel Charles. 1985. 81. 299 

216 Stewart Street 

Carrollton. GA 30117 
JUNG. William Bradford. 1987. 262. 267 

Soundview Drive 

Huntington. NY 11743 
JONKIN. M., 265 

— K — 

KALMBACH. Frederick Taylor. 1986. 78 
2804 Circlev^ood Court 
Louisville. KY 40206 

KALOGRIDIS. Laeta Elizabeth. 1987. 128. 
151, 260-:. 267, 270 

PO Box 1378 

Winter Haven. FL 33880 
KANN. Susan Blair. 1984, 19. 3267 

2290 Chrysler Court. N E 

Atlanta. GA 30345 
KASH, Gregory Mason, 1984. 3267 

2134 Gloucester Place 

Wilmington, NC 28403 
KAOFMANN. David Eugene, 1986. 72. 285 

4210 Briarcliffe Road 

Winston Salem. NC 27106 
KAUFMANN. Susan Gail. 1985 

3716 Ault Park Avenue 

Cincinnati, OH 45208 
KAYLOR, D . 203. 236 7 
KAZEE. T. 139. 2489 
KEEFE. S . 2467 
KEELEY. Michael Murray. 1985. 78. 160. 

282. 299 

Route 3. Box 46 

Brevard. NC 28712 
KEIF Lorelei Lynn. 1985. 93. 176 7, 299 

12677 Allport Road 

Jacksonville. FL 32223 
KELLAM. Lucinda Stewart, 1987. 50. 267, 



Belle Havtn. VA 23306 
KELLER. Mac'eline Louise, 1986. 93. 285 

75 Onion Avenue 

Little Falls. NJ 07424 
KELLEY. James Maxwell. 1986. 75. 77. 


158 Sheridan Avenue 

HoHo-Kus. NJ 07423 
KELLO. J.. 2389 
KELLY. Caroline Mayes. 1986. 92 3, 285 

108 Whetstone Place 

Charlottesville. VA 22901 

KELLY Elizabeth Anne, 1984. 72. 104. 326 


728 Scotland Avenue 

Rockingham. NC 28379 
KELLY III. James Joseph. 1987. 149. 267. 


6538 Divine Street 

McLean. VA 22101 
KELTON. J , 184, 238-9 
KEMP L . 2445 
KERN. Julie Ann. 1985. 186 

RD '3641 

Mohnlon. PA 19540 
KEYZER. Helene Pauline. 1986 

3624 Fountain Hill Ridge Road 

Charlotte. NC 28211 
KHAZAELI. Meitra Elizabeth. 1987. 87. 

263. 267 

1020 Carlotta Road, East 

Jacksonville. FL 32211 
KIDD, II, Junior Randolph. 1987. 143. 266. 


Rt 1. Box 428 

Martinsville. VA 241 12 
KILLAM. William Perry. 1987, 267. 270 

4044 Nottaway 

Durham. NC 27707 
KIM. Ester Cheerhyun. 1984, 32 3. 87. 99. 


44 Huron Drive 

Chatham Township, NJ 07928 
KIMBIRL. Margaret Percival. 1985. 93. 299 

702 Gnderwood Drive 

Lagrange. GA 30240 
KIMMEL. D.. 184-5. 252 3 
KIMMEL. M.. 115 
KINCAID. R,. 25ai 
KING. R,. 2567 
KING. Stephen Curtis, 1984. 130-1. 299, 


1865 Queens Way 

Chamblee. GA 30341 

KING. Stuart Arthur M . 1985. 126 

2521 Turnstone Drive 

Wilmington. DE 19805 
KINNETT, Josephine Blackmon. 1985. 

273. 299 

3131 Cathryn Drive 

Columbus, GA 31906 
KINSEY. James Joseph. 1985 

107 West Washington Street 

La Grange. NC 28551 
KIRBY. David Wayne. 1987. 267. 268 

9 Valley Street 

Granite Falls. NC 28630 
KIRK. Kevin Thomas. 1984. 84. 32&7 

5105 Clear Run Drive 

Wilmington, NC 28403 
KIRKPATRICK, JR . William Wayne, 1985. 


Route 1. Box 15 

Zirconia. NC 28790 
KISER. James Leiand. 1986 

1316 Biltmore Drive 

Charlotte. NC 28207 
KLEIN. B,. 256-7 
KLETT Christopher L.. 1986. 83 

107 Jefferson Run Road 

Great Falls. VA 22066 
KLETT David Richard. 1985. 3267 

107 Jefferson Run Road 

Great Falls. VA 22066 
KLINE. Laura Lee. 1987. 273 

RO. Box 1604 

Davidson, NC 28036 
KLINEMAN. Suzanne Jillson. 1986, 1467, 


25 Woodland Park Drive 

Tenafly, NJ 07670 
KLOMPMAKER. Elizabeth Ann. 1987, 267 

31 1 Colony Woods Drive 

Chapel Hill. NC 27514 

Best Wishes for the 
Coming Year 


Office Supplies-Gifts-Bookstore 
Huntington, West Virginia 

Huntington, West Virginia 

Corporate AdverlisemenI 


KMIECIK, Robert Joseph. 1985. 81. !88. 


3541 Interlachen Road 

Augusta. GA 30907 
KN08LOCH. Eleanoi Louise, 1934. 172 3. 
174-5. 325 7 

2575 Arden Road MW 

Atlanta. GA 30327 
KNOX. Bryant Whil.'ieid, 1985 

52 Barnsdaie Place 

Madison. MJ 07940 
KNOX. JR.. Charles Eugene Knox. 1986, 
153. 285 

7035 Quail Hill Road 

Charlotte. NC 28210 
KNGDSON. Jeffrey Russell. 1984. 326-7 

841 Shenandoah Road 

Lexington. VA 24450 
KOOKEN. Kathryn Dreier. 1984. 93. 326 7 

624 Friar Tuck Road 

Winston Salem, NC 27104 
KOWALCZYK. Krystyna. 1986. 87. 1757. 


369 6th Avenue. North 

Tierra Verde. FL 33715 
KOWERT. Paul Andrew. 1986. 125. 126. 


3209 North I Street 

Midland. TX 79705 
KREMPEL. Louis Anthony 1986. 143 

13358 Lafayette Road. N.W. 

Utica. OH 43080 
KRENTZ, R, 2467 
KRESKEN. Michele Morgan. 1986. 87. 92. 


151 Cabana Road 

Briarcliffe Acres 

Myrtle Beach. SC 29577 
KROMER. JR.. Robert Andrew. 1987. 91. 

267. 268 

3822 Clearwater 

Fayetteville. NC 28301 
KROMER. Roger Webster. 1986. 83. 119, 


7 Oak Ridge Road 

Asheville. NC 28805 
KROPR D.. 196. 2489 
KCIRANI. Paulette Marie. 1986, 96. 123. 

125. 285 

RO. Box 4182 

Gastonia. NC 28052 
KURTTS. Terry Alan. 1984. 89. 104. 220-1, 


PO, Box 160772 

Mobile, AL 35515 
KGSCH. Jeffrey Charles. 1987. 267. 258 

540 Sea Oak Drive 

Vero Beach. FL 32950 
KUYKENDALL. J.. 127. 203. 204 

— L — 

LABBAN, G,. 1923, 242 3 

LABREC. JR.. James Arthur, 1986. 75. 

160. 285 

2806 Sun Glow Way 

Clearwater. FL 33519 
LaCASSE, Thomas James. 1985. 299 

102 Juniper Drive 

Springfield. MA 01119 
LACKEY. Philip Carlyle. 1986. 285 

3540 Buena Vista Road 

Winston Salem. NC 27106 
LADD, Michael Ramsay. 1987, 258. 270. 


125 Lick Branch Road 

Bristol. TN 37620 
LADGE, Paul Warren. 1985, 81 

509 East Golf View Drive 

Blue Springs. MO 64015 
LAMBERT Anne Marie. 1986. 55. 72. 182, 

285. 286 

2985 Delcourt Drive 

Decatur. GA 30033 
LAMMERS, Katrina Jean. 1985 

RO. Box 607 

Davidson. NC 28036 
LAMMERS. W.. 252-3 
LAMPLEY IV. Charles Gordon. 1985 

PO Box 1807 

Shelby. NC 28150 


LANGLEY Joseph Jeremiah. 1986. 285 
123 Kennedy Circle 

Rocky Mount. NC 27801 
LANO. Elizabeth Anne. 1985. 274. 299 

16618 Sir William Drive 

Spring, TX 77379 
LASNER. Lance Alan. 1985. 77. 299 

410 Greenwood Drive 

Greensburg. PA 15601 
LASSALETTA. Margarita Maria. 1987. 

268. 270 

2301 Starbrook Road 

Charlotte. NC 28210 
LAGER. Mary Elizabeth. 1987, 268. 273 

121 1/2 North Franklin Street 

Allentown, PA 18102 
LAGGHLIN, Elizabeth Henderson. 1985, 

89. 923. 96. 1 19. 299 

1080 Braeburn Drive 

Baton Rouge. LA 70815 
LAGGHLIN. John Chappell. 1985. 45. 99. 

130-1. 274. 299 

1000 Baldwin Road 

Richmond. VA 23229 
LAW, Lai-Choi. 1987. 268 

40E Shun Ching San Tsuen 

Yuen Long. NT 

Hong Kong. HONG 
LAW. Timothy Harden. 1984. 130-1. 326 7 

Box 1 194 

St Simons Island. GA 35122 
LAWING, B.. 58. 232-3 
LAY Joanna Tonita. 1987. 270 

PO. Box 35 

Mountain Rest. SC 29654 
LAY JR-. John Thomas. 1987. 78. 150. 268 

PO- Box 35 

Mountain Rest. SC 29664 
LEAVITT Carolyn Renee. 1985. 195 

9491 SW 97th Street 

Miami. FL 33176 
LEBRETON. Natalie, 119 

Ave. De Plantieres 21 

Metz. France 
LEE. David Alexander. 1984. 326-7 

5104 Newcastle Road 

Raleigh. NC 27606 
LEE. Dick. 1984. 77, 99. 326-7 

1205 Condor Drive 

Greensboro. NC 27410 
LEE. Robert Holmes, 1986, 285 

1003 Riverside Boulevard 

Lumberton. NC 28358 
LEE. III. Walter Edward. 1984. 128. 3289 

PO, Box 737 

Waycross, GA 31501 
LEEPER. Andrew John. 1984 

412 Mulholland Park 

Palatka. FL 32077 
LEEZENBERG. Maarten Michiel. 1986. 


Jeroen Boschlaan 7 

2101 at Heemstede. NETH 
LEGERTON. Mary Pringle. 1984. 3289 

32 Council Street 

Charleston. SC 29401 
LEGGETTE. Reginal Lenard. 1987. 258. 


2503 Bayside Avenue 

Conway. SC 29525 
LEHMAN, Katrina Anne. 1987, 1457. 155. 


13328 Creekview 

Prospect. KY 40059 
LEINER. John .Grout. 1985 

3900 Terry Place 

Alexandria. VA 22304 
LEMON. Dana Lynn. 1986, 70. 285 

315 Griffin Street 

McDonough. GA 30253 
LEMOS. Constantinos Adamantios, 1986. 


c/o George J. Miller 

2700 Wachovia Center 

Charlotte. NC 28225 
LENNON. Patricia Wright. 1986,23. 108 9, 

155. 281. 285 

4703 Three Springs Court 

Marietta. GA 30062 

LENNON. Yates Alton. 1985 

Route 1, Box 499 

Bladenboro. NC 28320 
LEONARD. Martha Amy. 1986, 285 

1318 Myrtle Avenue 

Charlotte. NC 28203 
LePAGE. Mark Clement. 1986, 157 

18 Cold Spring Road 

Easton. CT 05512 
LESESNE. Arthur Jefferson. 1987, 108 9. 

268. 274 

1029 Clifton Road N.E. 

Atlanta. GA 30307 
LESTER. M.. 190-1. 246-7 
LETT Earl Dwayne. 1984, 141. 3289 

Route 6 Copeland Road 

Powell. TN 37849 
LETTON. JR . Robert Warren. 1985. 84. 

143. 299 

414 Hollow Creek Road 

Mount Sterling. KY 40353 
LEWIS. C. 59. 2345 
LEWIS. Stephen Jeffrey. 1984. 81. 303. 


2400 Onandaga Drive 

Columbus. OH 43221 
LIGO. L.. 232-3 
LIGHTBOWN. Christopher John, 1986. 285 

908 Versailles Circle 

Maitland. FL 32751 
LINDSEY G . 250-1 
LILLY III, Edward Guerrant, 1986. 89. 285 

512 Scotland Street 

Raleigh. NC 27609 
LILLY JR . Thomas Gerald. 1986. 110. 285 

4408 Deer Creek Drive 

Jackson, MS 39211 
LINCOLN. David Marston. 1984. 3289 

107 Garfield Road 

West Hartford. CT 06107 
LINO. Sherri Kay. 1984. 130-1. 328-9 

805 Pheasant Run 

West Chester. PA 19380 
LINDSEY Daniel Payne. 1985 

5519 Bunky Way 

Dunwoody GA 30338 
LINDSLEY Janet Elizabeth. 1984.81. 102. 

130-1. 293. 328 9 

10 Woodhull Road 

East Setauket. NY 11733 
LINEBERGER. Shelley Claire. 1986. 93. 


708 Villawood Court 

Raleigh. NC 27509 
LINK, Jennifer Susan, 1987, 258, 274 

620 Beech Tree Court 

Chapel Hill. NC 27514 
LINK, Richard Emerson, 1987, 149. 268. 


17 Blackland Road. NW 

Atlanta. GA 30342 
LLOYD, David Anthony, 1987, 134. 268 

101 Fairway Drive 

Rutherfordton. NC 28139 
LOFQGIST Anne White. 1985, 299 

4253 Narvarez Way S. 

St, Petersburg. FL 33712 
LOGAN. Lynn Kelly. 1985 

2003 Wildwood Road 

Salem, VA 24153 
LONG. Tyler Franklin. 1987, 165. 267. 258 

109 Ronaldsby Drive 

Cary. NC 2751 1 
LONGMIRE. Michael Louis. 1985. 83. 143 

RO Box 231 

Apex. NC 27502 
LONTZ. Kevin Jonathan. 1986. 89. 143, 


3626 Hathaway Road 

Durham. NC 27707 
LOPER. Robert Benton. 1985. 96, 299 

1300 Denson Drive 

Opelika. AL 35801 
LORENZ. Karl Arthur. 1986. 81. 285 

2855 London Court 

Marietta. GA 30062 
LOVETT Charles Candler. 1984. 95. 303. 


1943 Robinhood Road 

Winston Salem. NC 27104 

LOWREY Wilson Hugh, 1985, 86. 270. 301 

2170 Greensward Drive 

Atlanta. GA 30345 
LOWTHER. Nicholas Anthony 1986, 83 

5271 Lawelawe Place 

Honolulu. HI 96821 
LGCHSINGER. Mary Margaret, 1987, 258. 


35 Frontier Road 

Cos Cob. CT 05807 
LGFKIN. Michael Leo. 1985, 84, 148 9 

1550 Curlew Road 

Palm Harbor. FL 33553 
LGRANC, Joseph John, 1987, 163. 268 

330 Red Barn Lane 

Barrington, IL 50010 
LGSK. Elizabeth Lee. 1985 

3113 Northampton Drive 

Greensboro. NC 27408 
LGTZ. Adelyn Brown. 1984, 87, 150, 172-3. 

174-5. 328 9 

88 Fairview Farm 

Shelby. NC 28150 
LGTZ. Maude Lillian. 1986 

88 Fairview Farms 

Shelby. NC 28150 
LGTZ. Robert Hutchinson. 1987, 258, 274 

4640 Tanbark Road 

Jacksonville. FL 32210 
LYDAY John Brevard. 1984. 328-9 

2232 Sherwood Avenue 

Charlotte. NC 28207 
LYERLY ly Walker, 1984. 89. 130-1. 328-9 

1905 Ninth Street NW 

Hickory. NC 28601 

— M — 

MABE. Lesley Charles. 1987. 268 

Route 2. Box 77 

Max Meadows. VA 24350 
MACARY Andrew Amin. 1986, 143 

15807 Deep Creek Lane 

Tampa. FL 33624 
MACARY Patrick Breece, 1987, 143. 274 

15807 Deep Creek Lane 

Tampa. FL 33624 
MacCORMAG. E,. 240 1 
MacDONALD. Susan Harrison. 1986, 93. 


727 Coverdale Road 

Wilminton. DE 19805 
MACK. Frances Elizabeth, 1984. 93. 328-9 

122 Confederate Street 

Fort Mill. SC 29715 
MacMILLAN. Stephen Paul. 1985. 9&1. 


Box 323R. Rd 1 

Stockton. NJ 08559 
MACZKA. Mary Elizabeth. 1985. 59. 87. 

128. 274 

13914 Woodthorpe 

Houston. TX 77079 
MAGNGSON. Chad Raymond. 1986. 285 

531 Franklin 

Hinsdale. IL 60521 
MAGRGDER. James Frederick. 1985. 268. 


105 Creek Road East 

Greenwood. SC 29645 
MAGRGDER. Wayne Lewis. 1987. 274 

2584 Leslie Drive 

Atlanta. GA 30345 
MAGGIRE, Sharon Leigh, 1986. 125. 286 

507 Baltimore Boulevard 

Sea Girt, NJ 08750 
MAHONY W,. 235-7 
MAJOROS. Elizabeth Marie. 1987. 119. 

268. 273 

230 Broadland Road. NW 

Atlanta. GA 30342 
MALONE. John Green. 1985. 84 

537 Windsor Place 

Concord. NC 28025 
MALONEY S.. 236-7 
MANK. Stephen Geoffrey. 1987. 270 

1457 Certosa Avenue 

Coral Gables. FL 33146 

I Davidson Landing 


Wz'^ /-' 

The Lake \^um 
waterfront com muni 




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P.O. Box 517 
Conover, N.C. 28613 

Telephone 704/464-1690 


Corporate Adverti; 

MANN, Jeffrey Stephen, 1984, 36-7, 75, 77, 

125, 328-9 

1656 Dunwoody Square 

Dunwoody, GA 30338 
MANN. Keith Wallace. 1987. 267. 268 

5517 Marblehead Drive 

Jackson. MS 39211 
MANNING. R.. 252-3 
MANOR. Horace Arthur. 1986. 143. 286 

1526 Audubon Drive 

Savannah. GA 31401 
MANVILLE, Molly Gordon. 1986. 286 

6010 River Chase Circle 

Atlanta, GA 30328 
MARCH. Kerry Doran, 1987. 99. 264. 268 

3140 Parrish Road 

Winston Salem. NC 27105 
MARKS. 111. John Humphrey. 1985. 186 

4206 Windsor 

Dallas. TX 75205 
MARSH. Paige Ann, 1985. 87, 146-7, 274 

2806 West Lane 

Houston. TX 77027 
MARSHALL. Cameron Lee, 1986. 299 

PO Box 253 

Sullivans Island, SC 29482 
MARTIN. III. George Edgar. 1986 

3516 Courtland Drive 

Durham. NC 27707 
MARTIN. Keith Anthony. 1984. 84. 142 3. 


Jackson Avenue 

Gray. GA 31032 
MARTIN, III, Leroy Brown. 1984. 74. 77. 


5015 Glenwood Avenue 

Raleigh, NC 27612 

MARTIN. Mary Vincent Hamilton. 1984. 

1467. 330-1 

5903 Jenness Court 

Louisville. KY 40222 
MARTIN. S.. 151. 181. 222 3 
MASHBURN. JR.. James Wesley. 1984 

601 Pinetree Drive 

Decatur. GA 30030 
MASON. Elizabeth Davies. 1984. 330-1 

16404 Lauder Lane 

Dallas. TX 75248 
MAST JR.. John Allen. 1986. 83. 286 

Rt 6. Box 367 

Boone. NC 28608 
MATHEWES. III. Charles P. 1987. 125. 268. 


420 Longbranch Road 

Cullowhee. NC 28723 
MATHEWS. David William. 1987. 83. 268. 


4301 Pamlico Drive 

Raleigh. NC 27609 
MATTHEWS. Coy Randolph. 1984. 330-1 

715 East Kingston Avenue 

Charlotte. NC 28203 
MAULTSBY. Alexander Lyon. 1987. 268 

134 Wofford Campus 

Spartanburg. SC 29301 
MAOZE. Mary Margaret. 1985. 93 

3509 Dorothy Lane S. 

Fort Worth, TX 76107 
MAGZE. Michael Laurence. 1985. 148 9 

7 Blackburn Place 

Summit, NJ 07901 
MAY J., 216-17 
MAY, Jerry Willard, 1985, 84, 143 

505 Linton Road 

Sandersville, GA 31082 
MAYDOLE, R , 240-1 

McALISTER. Nancy Sloan, 1987. 87. 268. 


2109 Medford Lane 

Greensboro. NC 27408 
McARN. Margaret Hunter. 1984. 87. 330-1 

501 Wilkinson Drive 

Laurinburg. NC 28352 
McBRYDE, John Peter Roshan, 1986. 89, 


1634 Queens Road. West 

Charlotte. NC 28207 
McCALL. Bradley Todd. 1984. 50. 89. 330-1 

435 Scotts Way 

Augusta. GA 30909 
McCALL. Duncan Alexander. 1985. 89. 

166. 299 

802 Our Lane 

Houston. TX 77024 
McCAULEY. Rob Williford, 1987. 268. 274 

2061 Middle Road 

Fayetleville. NC 28301 
McCLAlN. Joseph Barger. 1986. 286 

PO Box 9 

Paris. KY 40361 
McCLARTY, Eric Tyrone, 1986. 143 

1411 Kerry Drive NW »130 

Atlanta. GA 30318 
McCLGRKAN, Todd Allen. 1987, 83. 267 

Naval Hospital 

Orlando. FL 32813 
McCOLL. John Spratt. 1985. 141 

600 Colville Road 

Charlotte. NC 28207 
McCOLLGM. Jack William. 1987.84. 143. 


9234 Melody Drive 

Savannah. GA 31406 

McCONKEY. James William. 1986. 1545, 


1509 Fletcher Drive 

Collinsville. IL 62234 
McCORKLE. Nelle Carter. 1987. 47. 92. 

108-9. 263. 268 

3427 Central Avenue 

Memphis. TN 381 1 1 
McCORMlCK. Robert Edward. 1985. 270, 


2604 Shaw Avenue 

Lumberton. NC 28358 
McCGLLEN. JR . Bobby Kenneth. 1985, 

84. 160. 298 9 

1109 Huntsmoor Drive 

Gastonia. NC 28052 
McCGLLOH. M . 125. 242 3 
McCGRRY David Scott, 1985, 301 

25 Sulphur Springs 

Asheville, NC 28806 
McDARIS. Kevin K., 1984, 72. 330-1 

1602 Mountainbrook 

Huntsville. AL 35801 
McDonald. Laura Ellen. 1985. 119. 130- 

1. 198. 301 

300 Heath Street 

Enterprise. AL 36330 
McDonald. Michael Andrew. 1987. 268. 


300 Heath Street 

Enterprise. AL 36330 
McDGFFIE, Scott Ramsey. 1987. 268. 274 

725 East Trade Street 

Suite 120 

Charlotte. NC 28202 
McENTIRE. Alison Kay. 1987. 150. 268. 


339 Candora Drive 

Maryville. TN 37801 

366/ INDEX 

McEWEN. Jeffrey Daniel, 1985. 78. 301 
341 1 Providence Road 
Charlotte. MC 28211 
McGAUGHEY. Timothy John. 1985.81.99. 
293. 301 

1624 Tamarack Trail 
Decatur. GA 30033 
McGEE. David Hughes. 1985. 81. 1067. 
114. 301 

1861 Runnymede Road 
Winston Salem. NC 27104 
McGEE. Laura Green. 1986. 72. 99. 128. 

2552 East 1700 South 
Salt Lake City. UT 84108 
McGEE. Monicah Ann. 1986. 87. 134 
Route 2. Box 659 
Mewton. NC 28658 
McGILL. Alison Marcia. 1986. 72. 286 
217 North Wade Avenue 
Washington. PA 15301 
McGINrSIS. Cynthia Lynn. 1984 
505 Talleyrand Avenue 
Monroe. MC 28110 
McGUlRE. Christine Mane. 1987. 93. 263. 

7495 Old Maine Trail 
Atlanta. GA 30328 
McGUIRT John Kelly. 1985. 83. 301 
Box 100 Friendship Road 
Camden. SC 29020 
McGUIRT William Frederick. 1985 
901 Goodwood Road 
Winston-Salem. NC 27106 
MclVER. JR . Leslie Hathaway. 1986. 71. 

PO Box 421 
Conway. SC 29526 
McKEAN. Thomas Arthur. 1984. 78. 33ai 
1937 Coulee Ave, 
Jacksonville. FL 32210 
McKEE. Heather Joan. 1987. 146-7. 267 
13215 Lantern Hollow Drive 
Gaithersburg. MD 20878 
McKEITHEN. Dan Seth. 1985 
315 Woodland Dr 
Newport News. VA 23606 
McKElTHEN. Lucy Jo. 1987. 267 
315 Woodland Drive 
Newport News. VA 23606 
McKELWAY. A.. 236-7 
McKENZlE. HI. Harold Cantrell, 1986 
Rt. 1. Box 642 
Monroe. GA 30655 
McKENZlE. Kathryn Margaret. 1987. 267. 

86 Amherst Street 
Garden City. NY 11530 
McKibben. Margaret Lynn. 1986, 81. 184. 

PO Box 475 
Flat Rock. NC 28731 
McLEAN. IV. James D.. 1985. 75 
5102 Barker Ten Mile Road 
Lumberton. NC 28358 
McLEAN. Kalbryn Adelaide. 1986.81. 286 
3438 Lochinvar Drive 
Richmond. VA 23235 
McLEAN. Robert Savage. 1986. 287 
5102 Barker Ten Mile Road 
Lumberton. NC 28358 
McLEMORE. Melissa Sumner. 1987. 132. 
268. 274 

95 Lakewood Drive 
Asheville. NC 28800 
McMANIS. Melissa Ann. 1984. 72. 330-1 
1 17 Woodcreek Road 
Bedford. VA 24523 
McMASTER. Patrick Miller. 1986. 82 
1714 Vickers Circle 
Decatur. GA 30030 
McMICHAEL. Peter Dillard. 1984. 74. 330-1 
Route 2. Box 398 
Reidsville. NC 27320 
McMillan. Elodie Holcombe. 1986. 287 
120 Camden Drive 
Spartanburg. SC 29302 
McMGLLEN. Joseph Daniel. 1985. 84 
1221 Gracewood 
Hendersonville. NC 28739 

McMURRAY David McCain. 1986. 287 
PO Box 4 
Hinton. WV 25951 
McNeill. John Woodward. 1987. 268. 274 
105 Haldane Drive 
Southern Pines. NC 28387 
McNEILLY. LISA DAWN. 1986. 87. 112. 

8237 Cedar Landing Court 
Alexandria. VA 22306 
McSWAIN. Jeffrey Yates, 1984. 78. 1423. 

44 Berkeley Road 
Avondale Estates. GA 30002 
MEADOR. Ann Graham. 1985. 1067. 301 
Tara Drive 
Nashville. TN 37215 
MEETZE. G . 2289 
MEIER. Carolyn Beth. 1986. 126. 287 
4838 Briarwood Drive 
Nashville. TN 37211 
MELE. A,. 24ai 
MELL. Michael McKenzie. 1985 
27 Log Cabin 
St. Louis. MO 63124 
MELTON. Catherine Ann. 1986. 74. 287 
Box 345 

Davidson. NC 28036 
MELTON. J-. 206-7 

MELTON. Mary Cambria. 1984. 87. 330-1 
822 Concord Road 
Davidson. NC 28036 
MELTON. Matthew Stickles. 1986 
Route 3. Box 50 
Morganton. NC 28655 
MERCHANT 111. Vernon Evans. 1986. 89 
Route 10. Box 228 
Anderson, SC 29621 
MERIWETHER, George Callcott, 1985. 84 
1400 Devonshire Drive 
Columbia, SC 29204 
MERRELL, Matthew Boyd, 1984. 89, 104. 

1806 Abbey Glen Court 
Vienna. VA 22180 
METZEL. M. K. Daniel P. 1984. 130-1. 330- 

728 Lawrence Street. N,E. 
Washington. DC 20017 
MEYER. Carla Ann. 1987. 93. 268. 274 
231 Saranac Drive 
Spartanburg. SC 29302 
MEYER. JR.. Gerald J.. 1985. 89 
13915 S.W. 73rd Avenue 
Miami. FL 33158 
MEYER, Jeffrey William, 1987. 267, 269 
13915 S.W. 73rd Avenue 
Miami. FL 33158 
MEYER, Michael McCauley, 1987. 268 
5423 Gorham Drive 
Charlotte, NC 28211 
MIANO. Anne Mary. 1985 
3816 Ridge Road 
Matthews. NC 28105 
MICHAM. Kathleen Mary. 1987. 108-9. 146- 
7. 269. 274 
Route 2, Box 380 
Tryon. NC 28782 
MICHIE. Cynthia Lynn. 1987. 267 
7144 Chapparall Lane 
Charlotte. NC 28215 
MILES. William Anderson. 1984 
PO. Box 41 

Locust Valley. NY 1 1560 
MILKEY Scott Alan. 1987. 268-9 
183 Westledge Road 
West Simsbury. CT 06092 
MILLEN. Spence Gilchrist. 1986. 83 
6 Cromwell Court 
Old Saybrook. CT 06475 
MILLER. Andrea Elizabeth R.. 1984. 330-1 
1020 Eden Drive 
Neenah. Wl 54956 
MILLER. Diana Leslie. 1987. 269. 274 
PO. Box 31352 
Tucson. AZ 85751 
MILLER. Michele Elizabeth. 1987. 269. 270 
PO. Box 657 
Montreal. NC 28757 

MILLER. Robert Joseph. 1984. 84. 1423. 

45 South Main Street 
Middleville. NY 13406 
MILLER. Robert Sean. 1987. 1 19. 267. 269 
116 Ainsworth Circle 
Palm Springs. FL 33461 
MITCHELL. Ann Magill. 1984. 87. 3323 
212 King Street 
Mt Pleasant. SC 29464 
MITCHELL. Charles Pendleton. 1986. 50 
1622 Wycliff Drive 
Orlando. FL 32803 
MITCHELL. III. Henry Allen. 1985. 50. 89 
3341 White Oak Road 
Raleigh. NC 27609 
MOFFETT Stephanie Hoover. 1984. 39. 
13&1. 3323 

209 West College Street 
Oberlin. OH 44074 
MOLINARE. JR., Roderick Albert, 1985 
3789 Kirklees 
Winston Salem, NC 27104 
MONROE, Hunter Kelly 1984. 61. 91. 99. 
100. 127. 130-1. 184. 3323 
404 Lyons Road 
Chapel Hill. NC 27514 
MONTGOMERY. Whitney Harris. 1987. 

744 Crescent Drive 
Reidsville. NC 27320 
MONTREM. Anne Christine. 1987. 93. 269. 

1486 54th Avenue NE 
St, Petersburg. FL 33703 
MOORE. Alva Stevenson. 1985. 96. 119. 
270. 275. 301 
Route 3, Box HS-60 
Farmville, VA 23901 
MOORE, Hannah Tirrill, 1985 
815 Marlowe Road 
Raleigh, NC 27609 
MOORE, Susan Richardson, 1985. 72, 166 
3112 Saint Regis Road 
Greensboro, NC 27408 
MOORE, Thomas Kelly 1984. 91. 332 3 
719 West Pine Street 
Johnson City. TN 37601 
MORGAN. 111. James Hanly 1984. 14-15. 
30-1. 77. 108-9. 132. 141. 332-3 
535 13th Avenue 
Huntington. WV 25701 
MORGAN. Kevin John. 1986 
420 Guilford Road 
Rock Hill. SC 29730 
MOROSAN. V. 118. 232-3 
MORRIS, Janet Mary, 1985. 93 
11 North Crossway 
Old Greenwich. CT 06870 
MORRIS. Matthew Charles Evans. 1986 
5920 Saddlendge Road 
Roanoke. VA 24018 
MORRISETT Julia Lynn. 1985. 81. 119. 

1261 Watauga Street 
Kingsport, TN 37660 
MORRISON, Charles Scott, 1986. 84, 143, 

3304 Sanden Ferry Court 
Decatur, GA 30033 
MOSCA, Robert Salvatore, 1985. 188 
8 Lincoln Road 
Bethpage, NY 11714 
MOSER, Sean Thomas, 1987.78. 149.268- 

891 Woodbine Drive 
Pensacola. FL 32503 
MOSES. Ansley Tyler. 1985. 91. 301 
1201 Scenic Highway 
Lookout Mountain. GA 37350 
MOY Alison Anne. 1985. 176-7. 301 
2335 Riverglenn Circle 
Atlanta. GA 30338 
MOYE. David King. 1986. 89 
PO Box 28 
Farmville. NC 27828 
MOYES. Howard Bromley 1987. 26-7. 1 19. 
126. 182, 264. 269 
3702-67th Street 
Lubbock. TX 79413 

MUGLER. Meredith Alsop. 1986. 87 
177 Hudson Avenue 
Tenafly. NJ 07670 
MGLHERN. Helen Elizabeth. 1985. 87, 301 
105 Forest Fern Road 
Columbia, SC 29210 
MULHERN. John Lehan, 1987. 143. 2689 
105 Forest Fern Road 
Columbia. SC 29210 
MULHERN. Mary Therese. 1986. 87. 287 
105 Forest Fern Road 
Columbia. SC 29210 
MUNSON. John Merrell. 1985. 81. %. 301 
415 Rightmyer Drive 
Roanoke Rapids. NC 27870 
MURPHY Gregory Francis. 1985. 59. 78. 
119. 120. 301 
2008 Hillock Drive 
Raleigh. NC 27612 
MURREY Daniel Beasley. 1987. 167. 269 
Rt 6. Box 440 
Pulaski, TN 38478 
MURREY Marshall C , 1983. 123 
Rt 6 Box 440 
Pulaski, TN 38478 
MYERS. Andrew Herbert. 1986. 13&I. 287 
Route 1. Box 10 
Stanley NC 28164 
MYERS. Scot Woodward. 1985. 36. 110. 

27 Perdicaris Place 
Trenton, NJ 08618 
MYERS, Susan Love. 1985. 165. 1767. 301 
1119 Providence Road 
Charlotte. NC 28207 

N — 

MAPPER. JR.. Clay Hughes. 1985. 89. 96. 
267. 301 

2571 Club Park Road 
Winston Salem, NC 27104 
NASO. William Bernhard. 1986. 154-5 
7515 Valley Brook Rd. 
Charlotte. NC 28211 
NEAL. Kenneth Edward. 1987. 91. 119. 
269. 274 

2993 Ormond Drive 
Winston Salem. NC 27106 
NEALE. Elizabeth Leigh. 1987. 119. 269. 

2970 Alpine Terrace 
Cincinnati. OH 45208 
NEALE. Victoria Anne. 1984. 92. 130-1. 

PO. Box 249 

Rutherford College. NC 28671 
NEIL. Douglas Joseph. 1986. 143. 287 
815 Linwood Road 
Birmingham. AL 35222 
NEISLER. Lee Sommers. 1986. 89. 287 
700 Lee Street 
Kings Mountain. NC 28086 
NELSON. Alice Ann. 1986. 287 
PO. Box 171 
Marion. VA 24354 
NELSON. Charles Alexander. 1985. 301 
718 Tara Trail 
Columbia. SC 29210 
NELSON. Kristin Ellen. 1987. 119. 263. 

310 Halliwell Drive 
Stamford, CT 06902 
NELSON. L.. 250-1 

NELSON. Martha Lenoir. 1985. 93. 128. 

2901 Carolina Avenue 
Roanoke. VA 24014 
NELSON. R.. 234-5. 286, 288 
NG. Cheryl Ann. 1987. 87. 263. 265. 269 
1309 Spring Forest Road 
Raleigh. NC 27609 
NICHOLAS. JR.. Robert Hill. 1986. 168. 

PO. Box 51 

Young Harris. GA 30582 
NICOLAIDES. Maria. 1986. 287 
PO. Box 186 
Limassol. CYPRS 


MIEBUHR. Kenneth William, 1986. 154-5, 

610 Rxler Drive 
Wadsworth, OH 44281 
MIELSEM. Timothy Arnold. 1987, 84, 269. 

7443 ME 8th Terrace 
Boca Raton, \-~L 33431 
MIEPOLD, John Robert, 1984. 84, 332-3 
1230 Galleon Drive 
Naples, FL 33940 
NISBET IV, Walter Olin. 1986. 89 
401 Hermitage Road 
Charlotte, NC 28207 
NIX, Mary Evelyn, 1986 
2985 Nancy Creek Road, N.W. 
Atlanta, GA 30327 
NORMAN. JR.. John Joseph. 1984. 89. 

3204 Mountain Road 
Haymarket. VA 22069 
NORMAN. Robinson MacDougall, 1987. 
269. 270 

6447 Waterford Road 
Columbus. GA 31904 
NORMAN. Susan Spencer, 1985. 301 
3204 Mountain Road 
Haymarket. VA 22069 
NORRIS. 111. Paul Halle, 1987. 274, 2767 
1328 Manget Way 
Dunwoody, GA 30338 
NORTHEN, Polly Norcross, 1987. 267, 270 
13 Old Oaks Lane 
Crozier. VA 23039 
NORTHRGP, Curtis Whitney, 1984. 78. 332- 

16 Maryland Road 
Maplewood. NJ 07040 
MORTON. Catherine McNeill. 1987, 119, 
2601, 270 
27 Red Fox Drive 
New Hope, PA 18938 
NORVILLE, Arthur Timothy. 1986, 72, 287 
Route 1, Box 36 
Union Mills, MC 28167 
NOTTINGHAM. Mark Alan. 1984, 78, 99. 
168. 3323 

aSA District Engineer 
Camp Zama Japan. APO 
San Francisco. CA 96343 
MUTTER. JR., Dennis Anthony, 1987. 84, 
143, 274 

705 H Summitt Ridge Road 
Mebane, NC 27302 

OSBORN. Laura Anne, 1987. 26a 1, 270 

5665 Gwynne Circle 

Memphis, TN 38119 
OTTO, Scott Robert, 1984. 25, 81, 126, 

165. 332 3 

2820 Cravey Drive 

Atlanta, GA 30345 
OVERCASH, Gina Rochelle, 1984. 72, 334 


209 West 19th Street 

Kannapolis, NC 28081 
OVERTON, Carroll Christopher, 1987, 267, 


1014-C Queens Road 

Charlotte, MC 28207 

— o — 

DATES, Katherine Gotten, 1986, 86, 96, 

2262 Chrysler Court 
Atlanta, GA 30345 
ODDO, Thomas Charles. 1985, 160 
27654 Royal Forest 
Westlake, OH 44145 
ODOM, John Lamar, 1987, 268, 270 
6399 Jerri Court 
Riverdale, GA 30296 
ODUM. JR., Robert Tracy. 1986, 78, 287 
8017 Exeter Lane 
Columbia, SC 29206 
OERTER, Ellen Ruth, 1986. 81. 289 
1203 Hunter Drive 
Blue Bell. PA 19422 
OGLtlKIAN. Tanya Mercedes. 1985 
600 Shore Road 
North Palm Beach, FL 33408 
OKEL, Thomas Westcott, 1984. 84, 332 3 
147 Mt. Vernon Drive 
Decatur. GA 30030 
OLDHAM. William Kavanaugh. 1986. 89 
331 North Maysville Street 
Mt. Sterling. KY 40353 
OMALLEY, JR. Donald Francis. 1986, 289 
15 Holland Road 
Pittsburgh, PA 15235 
OPPENHIMER, JR., William Mayo. 1984. 

4108 Cambridge Road 

Richmond. VA 23221 

ORTMAYER. L.. 218. 248-9 

— P — 

PAFFORD. Thomas David. 1984, 3345 
4 1 1 Lower Terrace 
Huntington. WV 25705 
PAGE. Edwin Leonard, 1987. 163. 264. 270 
421 Westmoreland Road 
Columbus. GA 31904 
PAGE. Melissa Anne. 1985 
1004 Sunset Drive 
Greensboro. NC 27408 
PALMER. E., 238-9 

PALMER, Frances Elizabeth, 1984. 32, 87, 

610 Brandon Street 
Statesville. NC 28677 
PAPADEAS. Ellen Michele. 1985, 267, 301 
416 Oakland Drive 
Burlington, NC 27215 
PAPADOPOULOS, Paul George, 1987, 267, 

Route 4, Box 290 
Sanford, NC 27330 
PARK, Joseph K , 1985, 78. 96. 301 
9622 Derrik 
Houston. TX 77080 
PARK. L., 60, 89, 2iail 
PARKER, A , 49, 96, 224-5 
PARKER, E , 2223 
PARKER, John Robert, 1985 
2514 North Seminary 
Chicago, IL 60614 
PARRISH. Holly Leigh, 1986. 93. 289 
612 Greenbriar 
Brandon. FL 33511 
PARTIN. M,. 2467 

PATTEN. John Freeman. 1987, 143. 268 
529 Lansdowne Road 
Charlotte. MC 28211 
PATTERSON. Sarah Louise. 1985,93. 150. 
174-5. 301 
928 Seville Place 
Orlando, FL 32804 
PAUL, Elena Mane, 1985, 92, 133, 293, 301 
420 NW 32nd Street 
Gainesville, FL 32607 
PEACOCK, Louly Turner, 1986, 87 
1305 Willow Drive 
Chapel Hill, NC 27514 
PEARCE, Margot, 1984, 3345 
171 Bryn Mawr Drive 
Lake Worth, FL 33460 
PEARSON, Jodi Lynn, 1986, 87, 289 
118 Sugar Creek Road 
Greer, SC 29651 
PEEK, JR., Richard Maurice, 1984, 78, 188, 

1621 Billmore Drive 
Charlotte, NC 28207 
PEELER, Elizabeth Anne, 1987, 93, 273 
4645 East Cheryl Drive 
Jackson, MS 39211 
PEEPLES, John Colquitt, 1985, 46, 89, 99 
2442 Meadowbrook Drive 
Valdosta, GA 31601 
PELLECCHIA, L.. 232-3 
PERKINS. Edward Bradley. 1984. 196. 334 

1275 Fourth Street 
Suite 245 

Santa Rosa. CA 95404 
PERRY. J.. 224-5 

PFEFFERKORN. Karl Joachim, 1984. 72, 
125, 3345 
2100 Royall Drive 
Winston Salem, MC 27106 
PFISTER, Daryl Robert, 1986, 133, 289 
4622 Battery Lane 
Birmingham, AL 35213 
PHILLIPS, Ida Wills, 1987. 270, 274 
529 Caswell Road 
Chapel Hill, MC 27514 
PICTOM, Douglas William. 1986. 84 
164 Cedar Drive 
Lenoir. NC 28645 
PIERCE. Leslie Todd, 1985. 83. 195 
2158 T H-Varnell Road 
Tunnel Hill. GA 30755 
PIEROTTI. Margaret Marie. 1986. 1067 
3689 Cochise Drive 
Atlanta, GA 30339 
PINC, Karl Otto, 1986 
PO. Box 851 
Davidson, NC 28036 
PITSER, William Greg, 1985. 302 
621 Mokomis Court 
Winston Salem, NC 27106 
PITTARD, James Michael, 1986. 84 
P.O. Box 2284 
Davidson, NC 28036 
PITTARD, R , 208-9, 219 
PITTMAN, James Clinton, 1987. 268, 270 
5 Ridge Dr 

Birmingham, AL 35213 
PLACE, Kenneth Charles, 1987, 270, 274 
APDO 7612 

San Jose, COSRA 
PLANK, K,, 236-7 

PLAGT Daniel Sachs, 1985. 91, 302, 304 5 
Route 2 Box 313 A 
Marshall, NC 28753 
PLOURDE, Bruce Allan, 1987, 260-1. 264 
42 High Street 
Houlton. ME 04730 
POAQ. James Ray. 1986. 143. 289 
1009 W. Walnut Avenue 
Dalton. GA 30720 
PODOLIN. Debbie Ann. 1987. 93. 158 9. 
174-5, 270, 274 
724 Redman Avenue 
Haddonfield, NJ 08033 
POLK, Dean Lee, 1985 
1121 Miller Street 
Winston Salem, NC 27103 
POLLARD, Richard John, 1987, 267, 270 
Turtle Lane 
River Hills Plantation 
Lake Wylie, SC 29710 
POLLEY M., 236-7 

POMEROY, Anna Charlotte, 1984, 3345 
205 Plantation Drive 
Waycross, GA 31501 
PONDER, John Edward, 1985, 186 
6322 Kalani Place 
Dallas, TX 75240 
POOL, Robert Allen, 1984, 3345 
PO Box 1 1 35 
Cullowhee, NC 28723 
POOLE, Jennifer Thompson, 1986 
1934 Brookhaven Road 
Wilmington, NC 28403 
POOLEY Kenneth Thomas, 1985, 302 
Box 788 

Bethel, ME 04217 
POPE, 111, Benjamin Franklin, 1985,84, 143 
502 Northampton Road 
Fayetteville, NC 28303 
PORGES, Anne Gabrielle, 1985, 92 3, 302 
4700 Riverview Boulevard 
Bradenlon, FL 33529 
PORGES, Jeanne M , 1987, 267, 270 
4700 Riverview Blvd. W. 
Bradenton, FL 33529 
PORTERFIELD, II. James David. 1986. 
125. 289 

Route 5. Box 302 B 
Statesville, MC 28677 
POSEY. Lynmarie Agnes. 1984. 130-1. 334 

944 Wayne Avenue 
Wyomissing. PA 19610 

POTTER, JR , Albert J. 1984, 91 
1006 Shamrock Road 
Asheboro, MC 27203 
POTTSDAMER, Vinita Denise, 1984. 334 5 
784 Lynhursi Drive SW 
Atlanta. GA 30311 
POWELL, Kimberly Anne, 1987, 270, 275 
3426 Foxridge Road 
Charlotte, NC 28211 
POWELL, Lynn Alison, 1984. 334-5 
2816 Fair Oaks Road 
Decatur, GA 30033 
POWELL, Wade Hampton, 1987, 274. 289 
6 Horseshoe Bend 
Johnson City, TN 37601 
POWERS, J., 2067 

PRETTYMAN, Susan Beth, 1984, 334 5 
RS Box 18 Al 
Richardsville, VA 22736 
PRICE, Paul Munford, 1986, 74, 77, 289 
2524 Stanmore 
Houston, TX 77019 
PRILLAMAN, Katherine Ellen, 1987, 93, 

27 Spottswood Lane 
Newport News, VA 23606 
PRINCE, L., 2545 
PRITCHARD, C, 226, 265 
PROCHASKA, Malcolm Jennings, 1986, 83 
523 Maverick Circle 
Spartanburg, SC 29302 
PROCTOR, H , 208-9, 2489 
PRdETT Sara Ruth, 1986, 81, 289 
112 Dalehaven Place 
Gadsden, AL 35901 
PURDY James Scott, 1986, 289 
5008 Morrowick Road 
Charlotte, NC 28226 
PUTNAM, J , 2523 
PYLE, Christen Diana, 1987, 270, 273 
4013 Tara, NE 
Albuquerque, NM 87111 

— Q — 

QUARTZ, III, Newton Gaston, 1987, 167, 
267, 270 

20 Rockbrook Road 
Augusta, GA 30909 

— R — 

RADER, Lindsey Ann, 1984.87, 102. 104. 

130-1. 138, 334 5 

1613 Eton Way 

Crofton, MD 21114 
RAMSEY, John David, 1987. 1 10, 126, 267. 


1623 Jameston Drive 

Charlotte, NC 28209 
RANEY Laura Sherrill, 1986. 166, 176-7. 


1012 14lh Avenue Drive MW 

Hickory, NC 28601 
RANSON, Forrest Leonard, 1985. 83. 302 

2307 Overhill Road 

Charlotte. NC 28211 
RAST William Fort, 1985. 72. 196. 302 

PO Box 38 

Pelion, SC 29123 
RATCHFORD, JR , Joseph Thomas, 1984. 


8804 Fircresl Place 

Alexandria, VA 22308 
RATCHFORD, Laura Leigh. 1986 

8804 Fircrest Place 

Alexandria. VA 22308 
RATLIFF C, 250-1 
RATTERREE, 111, Jasper Calhoun, 1984. 

130-1, 336 7 

624 Gentry Place 

Charlotte, NC 28210 
RAWLINS, Keith Lamar, 1986, 83 

6204 Crestview Lane 

Forest Park, GA 30050 
REARDON, Stephen W, 1985 

3312 Shaftsbury Street 

Durham, NC 27704 

368/ INDEX 

REAVES, JR . James Brown. 1984, 91. 99. 


1405 Montego Street 

Titusville. FL 32780 
REDD. Jane Alyson. 1984. 1301. 3367 

3428/ 32F Milam Lane 

Lexington. KY 40502 
REDD, Judith Virginia. 1985. 188. 302 

3740 ME 27th Terrace 

Lighthouse Point. FL 33064 
REDDICK. Mary Grey. 1985 

182 Lakeland Drive 

Conway. SC 29526 
REDDIISG. Scott John, 1984. 78. 163. 336 


212 Ridgecrest Road 

Asheboro. NC 27203 
REECE. Mary Paige. 1986. 93. 290 

211 Raleigh Road 

Wilson. MC 27893 
REED, Elizabeth Lee, 1986. 93, 290 

231 Deer Park Drive 

rnashville, TN 37205 
REED, Megan Marie, 1987. 274. 276 7 

739 Main Street 

Wheeling. WV 26003 
REED. Phoebe Curlin. 1984. 3367 

3419 Ridgewood Road 

Atlanta. GA 30327 
REEVES. Alice Anderson, 1986. 92. 290 

815 Houston Park 

Seima. AL 36701 
REGEN. Kelsey. Lucas. 1986. 89. 290 

2720 Bosham Lane 

Midlothian. VA 23113 
REISCHE. Alan Keith. 1987. 77. 268, 270 

341 Richmond Road 

Salisbury, NC 28144 
RELYEA, Elizabeth French, 1986. 93, 290 

7539 Greenbrier 

Dallas, TX 75225 

RESNIK. David Benjamin. 1985. 74. 77. 

1067. 302 

Route 1 

Chapel Hill. NC 27514 
REVELL. Keith Douglas, 1985. 83, 294 5 

16141 Aberdeen Way 

Miami Lakes, FL 33014 
REVIS. Sheley Rene, 1987. 263. 270 

263 Hi Alia Avenue 

Asheville. NC 28806 
REYNOLDS, II. Dudley Walton. 1986. 290 

605 Hale Avenue 

Griffin. GA 30223 
REYNOLDS. III. John Michael. 1987. 270 

7221 North West Sixth Court 

Plantation. FL 33317 
RHODES. D 2367 
RHODES. William Gregory, 1985. 72 

Route 6. Box 610 

Salisbury. NC 28144 
RIACH. Ranald James Ftazer. 1986. 290 

302 Valleydale Avenue 

Salem. VA 24153 
RICE. Brian Lester, 1986. 83. 160 

4419A American Drive 

Durham. NC 27705 
RICE. Jorgia Celeste. 1984. 75, 124, 3367 

1599 Tryon Road 

Atlanta, GA 30319 
RICH, Catherine Grace, 1984. 72, 125, 336 


Box 83 

Emory, VA 24327 
RICHARDS, Richard Evans, 1984. 81, 108 

9, 336-7 

Route 1, Box 1684 

Davidson, NC 26036 
RIDENHOUR, JR., Thomas Eugene, 1987. 

77, 126, 151, 270, 273 

314 Springs Avenue 

Gettysburg. PA 17325 

RIGGS, Richard Vincent. 1984 

7807 O Dell Street 

Springfield. VA 22153 
RINGWALT Eric Charles. 1987. 270. 274 

3620 Catamaran 

Corona Del Mar. CA 92625 
RIST Carl Frederick. 1984. 102. 125. 1301. 


18014 S W 83rd Ct 

Miami. FL 33157 
ROBELEN. Douglas Brewster. 1987. 197. 

264. 270 

•9 Hilltop Drive 

Owensboro. KY 42301 
ROBERTS. Brian Allen. 1986. 83 

1054 Popolee Road 

Jacksonville. FL 32223 
ROBERTS. Frank Alan. 1986. 132, 290 

8137 Moores Lane 

Franklin, TN 37064 
ROBERTS. J.. 2567 
ROBERTS. Paul Christopher, 1984. 125. 


9 Greystone Road 

Asheville, NC 28804 
ROBERTSON, Preston Taylor, 1985 

2304 Lackawanna Street 

Adelphi, MD 20783 
ROBINSON, JR , Banks Stacy, 1984 

217 Netherland Drive 

Irmo, SC 29063 
ROBINSON. III. Charles Wilson. 1984. 336 


239 Millwood Drive 

San Antonio. TX 78216 
ROBINSON. Gabrlella Michelle. 1984. 70. 


15 Ghana Drive 

Greenville. SC 29605 
ROBINSON. JR . John Shepard. 1985. 89. 

104. 149. 268. 302 

3301 Stanwyck Court 

Charlotte. NC 28211 

ROBINSON. Sallle Smith. 1985. 72. 302 

3017 St. Helena Drive 

Tucker. GA 30084 
ROBINSON. William Couchell. 1987. 46. 


1921 Carmel Ridge Road 

Charlotte. NC 28226 
ROCK, Andrew Peter, 1984. 84, 143. 336 7 

1209 Roxboto Road 

Longwood. FL 32750 
RODDEY. Amelia Ann, 1987. 93. 271. 274 

2124 Sherwood Avenue 

Charlotte. NC 28207 
RODDEY JR , John G Richards. 1985. 89 

2920 Wickersham Road 

Charlotte. NC 28211 
RODDEY. Oliver Hunter. 1985. 59. 83. 132. 

270. 302 

2124 Sherwood Avenue 

Charlotte. NC 28207 
ROGERS. James Woods. 1985. 78. 150. 


Route 1, 206 Goodson Way 

Denton. TX 76205 
ROGERSON. T. 2445 
ROGICH. Lynne Margol. 1984. 22. 25. 336 


8024 Washington Road 

Alexandria. VA 22308 
ROLLER. G . 212 13 
ROLLINS, Anne B , 1984. 93. 130-1. 336-7 

5 Goodale Circle 

New Brunswick. NJ 08901 
ROOT, H.. 21819 
ROSE. Alison Barclay. 1987. 271, 274 

5411 El Parque 

Long Beach, CA 90815 
ROSIER. Alan Kelvin. 1984. 143 

Route 1. Box 124 

Sopchoppy. FL 32358 
ROSS. C. 2501 

Compliments of 

Peregrine House 

Depot Street 

Davidson, N.C. 28036 

704 892-8686 


ROSS. Sa'3 Elizabeth 1384. 1^. iVvl 

4284 49th Avenue S. 

St. Petersburg, FL 3171 i 
ROSS. S.. 214-15. 2?3 
ROSSELOT. Mancy C;li;;nns. 15«S, i04. 

130-1, 294 5. 30.''. 

2792 Overlook Driv^; M.E. 

Atlanta. QA 30345 
ROST. Winiston .Mitchell. 1S87. 270-71 

114 Middlebury Road 

Watertown. CT 06795 
ROYAL. Jane Katherine. 1987. 267 

RFD *3, Box 301 

M. Sciluate, Rl 02857 
ROYSTER. JR., Henry Page, 1984. 338-9 

3800 Stratford Road 

Richmond. VA 23225 
ROZZELLE. JR.. James Edward. 1984. 


Route 14 

Box 512, A 

Charlotte. NC 28208 
R(JDY Sayres Steven. 1986. 83. 282. 290 

35 Innes Road 

Scarsdale. NY 10583 
RUEHL, Elizabeth Scott. 1986. 72. 290 

129 Poland Street 

Waynesboro. VA 22980 
RGMLEY. Caroline Elizabeth. 1985 

Route 7. Box 733 

Salisbury. NC 28144 
RCIMLEY III. James Dewey. 1984. 84. 338-9 

Route 7. Box 733 

Salisbury. hC 28144 
RUPPENTHAL, John Robert. 1984. 338-9 

2501 Knollwood Road 

Charlotte. NC 28211 
RUTH. R . 240-1 
RYSCAVAGE. Kathryn Anne. 1986. 290 

153 Scott Street 

Oakland. MD 21550 

— s — 

SACHTJEN. Brian Todd. 1985. 78, 302 

1 The High Road 

Bronxville. NY 10708 
SANDERS, Anne Marie. 1987. 93. 27 1 . 273 

925 Ridgemont Road 

Charleston. WV 25314 
SANDERS. Mary Elizabeth. 1987. 271. 274 

PO Box 556 

Tabor City. NC 28463 
SANDY. Mark Steven. 1987. 46. 99. 271. 


3207 Orchard Hill Road 

Roanoke. VA 24018 
SARGENT William Turner, 1987. 27071 

7822 Burthe Street 

New Orleans, LA 70118 
SATTERWHITE, 111, William M,, 1984. 104, 

1301, 138, 303, 3389 

621 Glen Echo Trail 

Winston Salem, NC 27106 
SAWHNEY Deepak, 1984.91, 132-3, 338-9 

501 Church Street 

Belmont, NC 28012 
SAYE, Scott Christopher, 1987. 1767, 271, 

274, 276-7 

4460 Pinehurst Circle 

Marietta, GA 30067 
SCHEID, Robin Denise, 1986. 132, 188 9, 


10 Mulberry Street 

Ridgefield, CT 06877 
SCHENK, Gary Scott, 1984. 90, 166, 3389 

6 Bristol Cone Way 

Augusta, GA 30909 
SCHILLING, Thomas Friedrich, 1985. 302 

506 Woodlawn Avenue 

Beckley, WV 25801 
SCHIPKE, Timothy Scott, 1985 

2505 Poplar Level Road 

Louisville, KY 40207 
SCHMIDHAUSER. Eric Anthony, 1986 

914 Manama 

PO. Box 548 

Bahrain, PAK 




8195 SW 151 Street 

Miami, FL 33158 
SCHRETTER, Deborah Lea, 1984.81, 121, 

133. 338 9 

140 Lullwater Road 

Athens. GA 30606 
SCHROEDER. Susan Sabrina, 1987. 267, 


4 Cedarclilf Lane 

Poughkeepsie, NY 12601 
SCHRUM, Blair Moran, 1987. 143, 267 

Route 1 

Providence, NC 27315 
SCHUH, M., 254-5 
SCHGMER, Ronald Edward, 1984. 338-9 

22 Dana Avenue 

Savannah, GA 31406 
SCHWALBE, III, Frank Conrad, 1987. 271, 


4647 Queen Lane 

Jacksonville, FL 32210 
SCHWENKE, Sherri Kay, 1986. 74 

60L Royal Plaza Drive 

Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33301 
SCOTT Anderson Butler, 1984. 74, 77, 

127, 338-9 

1704 Hillwood Drive 

Montgomery, AL 36106 
SCRAGG, Caroline Eells, 1984. 146-7,338-9 

10243 Gay wood 

Dallas, TX 75229 
SCGLLY Ian Robert, 1987, 149, 271 

30 Somerset Street 

Belmont, MA 02178 
SEARS, Micheline Josette, 1987. 1467, 


273 Winter St 

Hyannis, MA 02601 
SEBESTA, Emilie Ann, 1987. 271, 274 

13317 Queens Lane 

Ft, Washington, MD 20744 
SECKINGER, Tracy Kaye, 1987. 262-3, 

267, 271 

Route 2, Box 290 

Springfield, GA 31329 
SEEL, Christine Marie, 1984. 338-9 

PO. Box 1001 

Montreat, NC 28757 
SEKERKE, Martin Scott, 1986. 290 

2230 Old Indian Road 

Richmond, VA 23235 
SELLERS, Patrick Joel, 1 986. 8 1 , 1 35, 290 

827 Knollwood Drive 

Hendersonville, NC 28739 
SHAW, B., 248-9 
SHAW, JR , James Barron, 1985. 78, 1 19, 

274, 301, 302 

5138 Vernon Oaks Drive 

Dunwoody, GA 30338 
SHEA, JR , Richard Paul, 1986, 3031 

Route 1, Box 902-G 

Davidson, NC 28036 
SHEPHERD, Jean Elizabeth, 1986. 36, 93, 


301 Natalie Drive 

Winston Salem, NC 27104 
SHI, D., 246-7 
SHOCKLEY, Brian Daniel, 1987. 1489, 

268, 271 
PO. Box 739 

Ocean City, MD 21842 
SHORT Charles David, 1985, 75, 99, 1 767, 


2220 Parham Drive 

Wilmington, NC 28403 
SHORT Margaret Mary, 1986, 87, 125, 290 

856 Fairways Drive 

Oakmont, PA 15139 
SHOWERS, JR , Charles Olean, 1987. 143, 

266, 270 

Rt. 2, Box 351 

Faison, NC 28341 
SHREVE, JR.. William Eugene. 1984. 78. 

130-1. 338-9 

306 Auburn Drive 

Alexander City, AL 35010 

987.93,271, SHRIVER, Steven Johnston, 1987. 267, 


1608 Maple Creek Drive 

Rocky Mount, NC 27801 
SHULMAN, Carolyn Ann, 1985. 92 3, 302 

228 S.W, 10th Street 

Miami, FL 33130 
SILVER, John Robert. 1984. 104, 1301, 


5924 Martin Lake Road 

Charlotte, NC 28212 
SIMONDS, Dan Louis, 1987. 163, 271, 274 

21 Hawes Avenue 

Hyannis, MA 02601 
SIMPSON, Elizabeth LeMaster, 1986. 81, 

184, 290 

5282 South wood 

Memphis. TN 38119 
SIMPSON. Joseph Paul. 1987. 274 

817 Martin Street 

Concord. NC 28025 
SIMPSON. Loren Taylor. 1986. 151. 160. 


1141 Nottingham Drive 

Gastonia. NC 28054 
SIMPSON. Murray Stephen. 1985. 801. 

130-1. 294-5 

2643 Rolling Hills Drive 

Monroe. NC 28110 
SINGDAHLSEN. Theodore E . 1987. 264. 


1014 Anderson St. 

Durham. NC 27705 
SINK. Joseph David. 1986. 290 

Rt 7, Box 91 

Mooresville. NC 28115 
SISK. David Warner, 1985. 100, 126, 302 

810 Edgewater Trail, N,W 

Atlanta, GA 30328 
SITTON, Julia Leigh, 1984, 87, 99, 103, 

1301, 338-9 

727 West Union Street 

Morganton, NC 28655 
SKELTON, Stephen William, 1984. 1301, 


7310 Filbert Lane 

Tampa, FL 33617 
SKILLERN, Joel Ralph, 1985 

2392 Fawn Ridge 

Stone Mountain, GA 30087 
SLADCIK, Gary Frank, 1984. 75, 3401 

702 Palm Drive 

Glenwood, IL 60425 
SLAGLE, C, 148, 222 3 
SLATER, J., 21617 
SLICER, William Robert, 1986 

8608 Kirchenbaum Drive 

Charlotte, NC 28210 
SLOAN, III, David Bryan, 1984. 91, 166, 


1925 Hillsboro Road 

Wilmington, NC 28403 
SLOAN, Samuel Ross, 1986, 290 

1116 Queens Road 

Charlotte, NC 28207 
SLOOP Gregory Todd, 1985. 302 

314 Chestnut Avenue 

Kannapolis, NC 28000 
SMALL, Monique Danielle, 1987. 271, 274 

145 St, Marks Avenue 

Brooklyn, NY 11238 
SMILEY Elizabeth Baker, 1984. 22, 73, 340 


3728 Cloudland Drive 

Atlanta, GA 30327 
SMITH, Antonio, 1986. 71, 143, 290 

362 Cologne Drive 

Atlanta, GA 30354 
SMITH, Clyde Lanford, 1985, 302 

355 Chelsea Circle 

Atlanta, GA 30307 
SMITH, Elizabeth Jayne, 1984. 3401 

2917 Henneberry Road 

Pompey, NY 13138 
SMITH, Grady Holman, 1986. 78, 290 

3618 Country Club Drive 

Gastonia, NC 28052 
SMITH, Lauren Bower, 1985, 96, 274, 302 

2912 Legare Court 

Raleigh, NC 27612 

SMITH, Michael Joseph, 1984. 84, 3401 

1610 Dale Circle S 

Dunedin, FL 33528 
SMITH, M , 2401 
SMITH, Myrtle Denise, 1985 

3465 Springside Drive 

Decatur, GA 30032 
SMITH, Sarah Brooks, 1987. 262, 267, 271 

2912 Legare Court 

Raleigh, NC 27612 
SMITH, S , 2323 
SMITH, III, Sidney Lamar, 1987. 271 

6026 South Vista 

Gulfport, MS 39501 
SMITH, Suzann Helen, 1984, 39, 3401 

11890 Old Stage Road 

Willow Springs, NC 27592 
SMITH, Theresa Jane, 1986, 93, 290 

2914 Brookmere Road 

Charlottesville, VA 22901 
SMOUSE, Gregory Russell, 1987. 2701 

614 Meadow Ridge Road 

Baltimore, MD 21204 
SMYTHE, III, William Rodger, 1987. 143, 

271, 274 

2699 Cove Circle, NE 

Atlanta, GA 30319 
SNELL, Michael Alan, 1987. 133, 264 

3012 Valencia Terrace 

Charlotte, NC 28211 
SNIDER, David Reilzel, 1986. 290 

641 Llewellyn Place 

Charlotte, NC 28207 
SNYDER, David Vernon, 1985. 301 

Route 9, Box 228<} 

Winston Salem, NC 27107 
SNYDER, Ruth Miller, 1987, 271, 273 

2108 Hilltop Drive 

Winston Salem, NC 27106 
SODERSTROM, Cheryl Jean, 1984, 81, 


Stony Brook School 

Stony Brook, NY 11790 
SOUD, Stephen Eugene, 1984. 3401 

840 Randolph Drive 

Aberdeen, MD 21001 
SOWERBY James Baxter, 1985 

1 1 1 1 Sunset Drive 

Greensboro, NC 27408 
SPACH, Robert Clendenm, 1984. 1301, 


444 Anita Drive 

Winston Salem, NC 27104 
SPANNUTH, Holly Ann, 1984. 340-1 

2101 Ballas View Drive 

Des Peres, MO 63122 
SPAUGH, Robert Gordon, 1984. 301, 89, 

104, 3401 

1015 Wellington Road 

Winston Salem, NC 27106 
SPEARS, Larry Gibson, 1985. 143 

7136 Millertown Park 

Knoxville, TN 37914 
SPEED, Sarah Frances, 1985.59, 112, 119, 


587 Heyward Circle 

Marietta, GA 30064 
SPELL, III, Nathan O'Neal, 1986. 1 19, 290 

106 Lori Court 

Lexington, SC 29072 
SPENCER, Cherie Lou, 1985 

4261 Allistair Road 

Winston Salem, NC 27104 
SPENCER, Jennifer Ann, 1984. 81, 3401 

Route 5 

206 Wild Turkey Trail 

Chapel Hill, NC 27514 
STANAT Elizabeth Merritt, 1987. 92 3, 

167, 271, 273 

8451 Cazenovia Road 

Manlius, NY 13104 
STANBACK, Mark Thomas, 1984.83, 188- 

9, 3401 

626 Club House Drive 

Salisbury, NC 28144 
STANFORTH, Shannon, 1986 

2205 East 5th Street 

Greenville, NC 27834 

STANLEY. James Michael. 1986 
Rt 2. Box 59 
Warsaw. NC 28398 
STANLEY. John Franklin. 1987. 267. 271 
3536 Ridgewood Lane 
Roanoke. VA 24014 
STARNES. William Barry. 1984. 81, 340 1 
528 King Edward Road 
Charlolte. NC 28211 
STAUFFER. Julie Renee, 1985 
4415 Old Fox Trail 
Midlothian. VA 23113 
STEADMAN. Pamela Jean. 1985, 73 
74 Portland Road 
Summit. NJ 07901 
STEANS. Jennifer Wells. 1985. 81. 305 
1900 Meadow 
Bannockburn. IL 60015 
STEBBINS, Roland Arthur. 1985. 89 
19 Cambridge Avenue NE 
Ft Walton Beach. FL 32548 
STEDING. Ralph Mark, 1986. 143. 290 
Box 309 

APO New York. NY 09109 
STEINER. Karen Alena. 1987. 260-1. 271. 

704 Lakeview Avenue 
Milford, DE 19963 
STEINER. Mark Edmund. 1985. 74. 77 
704 Lakeview Avenue 
Milford. DE 19963 
STELL. L.. 2401 

STEPHENS. Michael Charles. 1987. 271 
155 Ridge Point Close 
Roswell. QA 30076 
STEPHENS. Thomas Eric. 1987. 119, 271. 

514 Heyward Circle 
Marietta. GA 30064 
STEPHENSON. R,, 226-7 
STERLING. Caroline Grace. 1987, 262-3. 
267. 273 

Dragon Run Country Store 
Churchview. VA 23032 
STERNAL. Julie Ann. 1987. 93. 270. 273 
1324 Skyline Drive 
Winona. MN 55987 
STEVENS. Scott Michael. 1987. 267. 273. 

4238 Laurel Trail 
San Antonio. TX 78240 
STEVENS. Whitney Lynne. 1987. 270. 273 
12000 92nd Avenue. North 
Seminole, FL 33542 
STEVENSON. Charles Joseph. 1984. 342-3 
743 Springdale Road E, 
Slatesville, NC 28677 
STEVENSON. K.. 212-13 
STEWART Gary Thomas. 1987. 142-3, 
267. 273 

2710 Cove Circle NE 
Atlanta. GA 30319 
STEWART Rachel. 1986. 74. 1 14. 125. 290 
RO. Box 1148 
Gloucester. VA 23061 
STITH. Stephen Liles. 1987. 148-9. 268. 

3518 Bayard Drive 
Hamilton. OH 45208 
STOUT David Runyon, 1986. 83 
1415 Prospect Avenue 
Plainfield. NJ 07060 
STOVALL. Janet Marie. 1985. 70. 305 
901 Leggett Road 
Rocky Mount. NC 27801 
STOWE. Shannon Elizabeth. 1987, 146-7. 
270. 273 

215 Merewood Road 
PO. Box 747 
Belmont. NC 28012 
STRADER, Pamela Lynn. 1985, 96. 305 
208 Overbrook 
Lexington. NC 27292 
STRICKLAND. III. George Thomas. 1984. 

5610 Old Chester Road 
Bethesda. MD 20014 

STROTHER. Eric Furman, 1987, 1 19, 273. 

37 Miles Brown Street 
Edenton, NC 27932 
STROUD. J . 2567 

STROUD. William Randall. 1984, 1089. 
126. 342 3 
10537 Beinhorn 
Houston. TX 77024 
STROUD. JR . William Richard. 1984, 89, 

415 Drummond Drive 
Raleigh. NC 27609 
STROUSE. Geoffrey Fielding. 1987, 273. 
274. 277 

11721 Bollingbrook Drive 
Richmond. VA 23236 
STRYKER. Joanne CamI, 1985, 1089. 305 
203 Falling Tree Lane 
Monroe, NC 28110 
STUDE. Ann Isabel. 1987, 263, 273 
1004 Kirby Drive 
Houston, TX 77019 
STUELPNAGEL. Daniel Warren. 1987, 83. 
267, 273 

5306 Tilbury Way 
Baltimore. MD 21212 
STUTTS, Susan Grace. 1984, 342 3 
Route 1, Box 450 
Hickory. NC 28601 
SUHR. Christopher, 1986, 81. 182 
117 Chatterson Drive 
Raleigh. NC 27609 
SULLIVAN. Christopher Paul. 1987. 264 
301 West Lee Street 
Mebane, NC 27302 
SULLIVAN. Virginia McKelvey. 1987. 150, 
267. 273 

6012 Murray Lane 
Brentwood. TN 37027 
SULLIVAN. William Henry. 1985 
3822 Roberts Lane 
Arlington. VA 22207 
SUMMERELL, William R . 1984 
5937 Ponderosa Drive 
Raleigh. NC 27612 
SUMMERS. C. 58. 21819 
SUMMERS, S.. 218-19 
SGNDBERG. Kelly Kay. 1985. 93. 160, 305 
2001 Greenbrier 
Charlottesville. VA 22901 
SURRATX Margaret Virginia. 1985. 126. 

848 Roslyn Road 
Winston Salem. NC 27104 
SUTTON, C. 244-5 
SUTTON. H., 2089, 244-5 
SWANSON. Mark William. 1985, 305 
127 Duke Drive 
Lake Worth, FL 33460 
SWEARENGIN. Dennis Roy. 1984, 130-1. 

607 Carolina Avenue 
Statesville. NC 28677 
SWIFT, Mark David, 1987, 273. 274 
859 Parkview Avenue 
Staunton. VA 24401 
SWIFT. William Bishop. 1985, 74. 77, 176- 
7. 305 

118 Golfview Drive 
Franklin. NC 28734 
SWISHER, J.. 232-3 
SYME. John Stennis, 1985 
6 Donington Drive 
Greenville. SC 29615 
SYPULT Jill Renee. 1986, 93, 174-5 
PO. Box 2341 
Davidson. NC 28036 

TANNER. Anthony Eugene. 1987, 1545. 

Route 2. Box 30 
Cottondale. FL 32431 
TANTILLO. Michael Blair. 1985, 297 
3425 Country Church Road 
Montgomery. AL 36116 
TAPP Richard Lindsay. 1984, 83. 342 3 
Route I . Box 93 
Efland. NC 27243 
TARAZONA DELGADO, Ana. 280. 290 
Calle de Luchana 17 
TATE. JR . Robert Greye. 1984. 151. 165. 

3500 River Bend Road 
Birmingham, AL 35243 
TAVEL, JR., Edward Marion. 1985. 133. 

901 Trowman Lane 
Mt, Pleasant. SC 29464 
TAYLOE. VI. Benjamin Ogle. 1985. 186 
Route I . Box 259T 
Montross. VA 22520 
TAYLOR. Aaron Elkin. 1987. 267 
American Embassy Brasilia 

Miami. FL 34030 
TAYLOR. Burt Fowler. 1984. 99 
3955 S. Pinebrook Drive 
Mobile, AL 36608 
TAYLOR. Susan Sloan. 1986. 87 
435 North Cedar Street 
Summerville. SC 29483 
TEED. John Whitney. 1987. 273. 274 
453 Wayne Drive 
Wilmington. NC 28403 
TEER, David Allen, 1984. 165. 188 
3440 Rugby Road 
Durham. NC 27707 
TERRELL, David William. 1987. 273 
4923 Plum Nearly Lane 
Charlotte. NC 28211 

TERRY W. 58. 214 15. 283 
THAYER. Julia Ross. 1985. 53. 93. 305 
120 Rockview Lane 
Morganton. NC 28655 
THEODORE. P. 2489 
THOMAS. David Brian, 1985, 305 
4342 Old Saybrook Court 
Charlotte. NC 28211 
THOMAS. Lisa Rene. 1985, 119. 305 
2233 Kimway Drive 
Matthews. NC 28105 
THOMASON. JR . William Poole. 1987, 
270. 273 
3 Montross Drive 
Greenville. SC 29607 
THOMPSON. Ann Bierly. 1987. 273. 274 
1120 Rembrandt Circle 
Charlotte, NC 28211 
THOMPSON. Donna Gail. 1984, 1 4 5, 342 3 
Box 48, Route 1 
Tobaccoville. NC 27050 
THOMPSON. George Sprowls. 1984. 130-1, 
176 7. 196. 284. 342-3 
4007 Betsy Lane 
Houston. TX 77027 
THOMPSON. J.. 250-1 
THOMPSON. Mark Stephen. 1987. 163. 
267. 273 

991 Kickapoo Avenue 
Akron. OH 44305 
THOMPSON. Mary Katherine, 1985 
1622 Brandon Road 
Charlotte. NC 28207 
THOMPSON. Nancy Jane. 1984. 342-3 
PC Box 1314 
Southern Pines. NC 28387 
TICHES. II. Charles Elias, 1985 
Route 2. Unger Road 
Smithsburg. MD 21783 

— T — 

TABB, Mary Weedon. 1984. 93. 130-1. 342- 


3042 Pine Needle Road 

Augusta. GA 30909 
TAFT. Laura Elizabeth. 1985. 93, 132 

254 Colville Road 

Charlotte. NC 28207 


TILBaRY. Jeffrey Paterson. 1984. 289. 77. 

132. 342-3 

117 Pamellia 

Bellaire, TX 77401 
TOLBERT Carl Ernest. 1984. 143, 342-3 

Route 2. Box 824 

Lenoir, NC 28645 
TOLER. John William. 1985. 74 5 

812 Woodsdale Road 

Wilmington. DE 19809 
TOSLOSKY. JR.. John Joseph. 1984. 342 3 

124 South Hills Drive 

Tower Lakes 

Barrington. IL 60010 
TOWNSEND. Stephanie Powers. 1987. 87. 

273. 274. 2767 

329 Tudor Place 

Chesapeake. VA 23325 
TRAN. Mi Tia. 1987. 273 

616-D Melanie Court 

Charlotte. NC 28205 
TRIPLETT Gina Lucille. 1986. 72. 1089. 


975 1st Street ME 

Hickory, NC 28601 
TROTTER, James Ford, 1984. 72, 344 5 

1243 East Catalpa 

Springfield, MO 55804 
TROTTER, Sandra Renee. 1987. 267 

1185 Sheridan Street 

Camden. NJ 08104 
TUBMAN. Virginia Mead. 1987. 267. 273 

33 Western Avenue 

Hull. MA 02045 
TOLLY Mark Pratt. 1984. 344-5 

109 Via Havre 

Newport Beach. CA 92663 
TUNKS. Dawn Elizabeth. 1984. 344 5 

1604 West Martin 

Peoria. IL 61605 
TURGEON. David Andrew. 1987. 268 

47 Burgess Place 

Groton. CT 06340 

TURK. Robert Darnell. 1985. 72 

2 Beaverbrook Road 

Asheville. NC 28804 
TURLINGTON. William Troy. 1985. 83 

509-B Boxwood Lane 

Coldsboro. NC 27530 
TURNBURKE. Laura Pell. 1985. 92. 293 

265 Keller Road 

Berwyn, PA 19312 
TURNER. David Wesley. 1985. 143 

PO Box 10 

Goldston. NC 27252 
TURNER. Pamela Marie. 1987. 119. 260-1. 

270. 273 

1808 Ashwood Avenue 

Nashville. TN 37212 
TYLER. Jeffrey Alan. 1984. 72. 3445 

1716 Stoncliff Court 

Decatur. GA 30033 
TYSON. Debra Kaye. 1986. 99. 290 

3704 Marianna Road 

Jacksonville. FL 32217 

— V — 

VACCARO. Thomas James. 1987 

25 Hidden Village Road 

West Falmouth. MA 02574 
VALBUENA. Martin Enrique. 1985. 50. 89. 


2227 Overlook Drive 

Mt. Dora. FL 32757 
VAN ANTWERP Mary Malin, 1987. 93, 

263. 274 

104 Country Club Court 

Ashland. KY 41101 
VAN DELL. John Thomas. 1984. 75. 77. 

125. 344 5 

2716 Windover 

Corona Del Mar. CA 92625 
VAN DEN BOS. Jill, 1985. 305 

6237 S, Gallup 

Littleton. CO 80120 

VanDERZEE, James Robert, 1987.91, 151, 

268, 273 

Aramco, Box 2092 

Dhahran, SAUDI 
VAN DEVENTER, Hendrick Wilhelm, 1985. 

81. 293 

PO Box 3605 

Meridian. MS 39301 
VAN DIERDONCK. Laure Nicole. 1987. 84. 

93. 273 

11 A, Herbertstratt 

Kortryk 8500. BLGM 
VAN DIERDONCK. Oliver Jerome. 1986. 


11 A. Herbertstraat 

Kortryk 8500, BLGM 
VAN HARE, Mary Elizabeth, 1985. 305 

500 Underwood Crescent 

Oakville, Ontario L6L 5P1, CAN 
VAN METRE, Lauren Louise, 1984. 344 5 

9006 Nomini Lane 

Alexandria, VA 22309 
VAN PELT David Todd, 1987. 270 

401 Michigan Road 

New Canaan, CT 06840 
VAUGHAN, David Simon Wynn, 1986. 84, 

181, 290 

R.D 5, Box 596 

Flemington, NJ 08822 
VAUGHN, David Robinson, 1986. 96 

1210 Country Club Drive 

Lancaster, PA 17601 
VAUGHN, III, Robert Candler, 1986. 78 

2575 Club Road 

Winston Salem, NC 27104 
VERDI. John N . 1964 

6400 Westland Road 

Bethesda. MD 20817 
VINSON. Caroline Elizabeth. 1967. 267. 


815 Glenairy Drive NE 

Atlanta. GA 30328 

VINTURELLA. Victoria Jane. 1986. 8&7. 


3310 Upperline 

New Orleans. LA 70125 
VON STEIN. Bruce Lee. 1986. 81. 290 

23 Castle Harbor Isle 

Ft. Lauderdale. FL 33308 
VOORHIS. Daniel Thomas. 1984.75. 106-7. 


54 Whitman Road 

Woods Hole, MA 02543 

— w — 

WADDELL, Brad Edward, 1965. 91 

117 Forest Drive 

Bennettsville, SC 29512 
WAGNER,VGeotgeOliver, 1987. 125. 270. 


53 Overlook Drive 

Danville. PA 1782! 
WAHL. Harold Wahl. 119 

Schuhmarkt 2 

3550 Marburg, W. GERMANY 
WAITSMAN, JR., William Edward, 1987. 

143, 267, 273 

2759 Millwood Court 

Decatur, GA 30033 
WALKER, H , 167, 2445 
WALKER, IV, James, 1985. 125, 165, 305 

123 Duncansby Court 

Cary, NC 27511 
WALKER, J , 2389 
WALKER, Linda Susan, 1986. 87, 1089, 


2641 Country Club Road 

Spartanburg, SC 29302 
WALKER, Thomas Worth, 1984. 104, 119. 

13ai. 188-9. 3445 

2838 Hermitage Drive 

Montgomery. AL 361 1 1 

WALL. Judith Alkins, 1987. 260-1, 263, 


RO. BOK 830 

Conway. SC 29526 
WALLER. Christopher Lee. 1987, 267. 273 

RO Box 112 

RockweU. NC 28138 
WALSH. John Douglas. 1985 

739 Cedar Rointe 

Marietta. GA 30060 
WARLES. Timothy Franklin. 1985.72. 100. 

1301. 264. 305 

2708 Pencoyd Lane 

Charlotte. NC 28210 
WARD. JR . Thomas Morgan. 1985. 96 

2196 Lakeside Drive 

Lexington. KY 40502 
WARNER, JR., John Sloan, 1984. 133, 190 

1, 344 5 

4428 Sheppard Place 

Nashville. TN 37205 
WARNER. Wendy Lee. 1987. 273. 274 

838 Fiddlers Ridge 

Fripp Island. SC 29920 
WARNER. William Thomas. 1985.84. 143 

4804 Palo Verde Drive 

Boynton Beach. FL 33436 
WARREN. R . 2323 
WASHBURN. Michael Warren. 1985 

1515 Magnolia Road 

Wilmington. NC 28403 
WATERS. Julie Somers. 1986. 1401. 166. 


399 Grayfriars Lane 

Palatine. IL 60067 
WATERS. Rebecca Anne. 1984,86 7. 344 5 

305 Decatur Road 

Jacksonville. NC 28540 
WATERS. Timothy Jay. 1986. 89. 163. 290 

19 Maple Avenue 

Nassau. NY 12123 
WATKINS. III. Basil Gordon. 1987. 268. 273 

1551 Lexington Drive 

Lynchburg, VA 24503 

WATKINS. Robert Miller. 1986. 150 

1205 Forest Park Drive 

Statesville. NC 28677 
WEATHERSPOOM. JR . William Hardy. 

1985.91. 305 

1 1808 Edgewater Court 

Raleigh. NC 27614 
WEAVER. Scott Raymond. 1986. 78 

656 Radnor Valley Drive 

Villanova. PA 19085 
WEBB. Jean Margaret. 1985. 150. 305 

11428 Old Colony Parkway 

Knoxville, TN 37922 
WEBB, Matthew Dean, 1985. 84, 305 

616 Forest Leaf Drive 

Ballwin. MO 63011 
WEBB, Virginia Lea, 1987. 263, 273 

114 Huron Drive 

Chatham Township, NJ 07928 
WEBBER, Mary Campbell. 1987. 273. 274 

3240 Stratford Road 

Richmond. VA 23225 
WEISS. Kimberly Ann. 1984. 72. 125. 344 5 

Route 4. Box 118 

Chapel Hill. NC 27514 
WEISS. Paul Christopher. 1986 

1819 Dormieone Road. North 

St. Petersburg. FL 33710 
WELLER. JR . James Ward. 1985 

2146 Roswell Avenue 

Charlotte. NC 28207 
WELLS. Andrew Henderson. 1984. 80-1. 

130-1. 344 5 

447 Steeple Chase Lane 

Bridgewater. NJ 08807 
WELSH, W,, 2323 
WEN, Timothy Schuming, 1986 

4424 Wheeler 

Houston, TX 77004 
WEST Barbara Slane, 1985 

3339 Sedgefield Road 

Statesville, NC 28677 

WEST David Andrew, 1984. 77, 344 5 

1208 Knobb Hill Drive 

Jacksonville, FL 32221 
WEST William Russell, 1986. 143 

830 Upper Hembree Road 

Roswell, GA 30075 
WESTERHOUT Nelson Morel, 1984. 56, 

143, 344 5 

662 Via Lido Nord 

Newport Beach, CA 92663 
WESTLAKE, Christopher Charles, 1987. 

91, 270, 273 

1 1 1 Gallatin Drive 

Bozeman. MT 59715 
WESTMORELAND, David Trent. 1984 

4900 Pine Ridge Road 

Charlotte, NC 28211 
WESTMORELAND, John While, 1985 

Route 1. Box 810 

Mooresville. NC 28115 
WHELAN. Mark Richard. 1985. 96. 305 

1225 Estoril Drive 

Jacksonville. FL 32216 
WHITE. Clara Lee. 1985. 305 

501 Circle Drive 

Alexander City, AL 35010 
WHITE. David Eugene, 1986. 83, 290 

960 Artwood Road NE 

Atlanta, GA 30307 
WHITE, 111, David Joyce. 1986. 83. 290 

712 Richfield Drive 

Nashville, TN 37205 
WHITE, Elizabeth Denny, 1985. 93. 305 

1515 Scotland Avenue 

Charlotte. NC 28207 
WHITE. Margaret Gibbon. 1987. 93, 263. 


1515 Scotland Avenue 

Charlotte, NC 28207 
WHITE, Steven Worley, 1986. 89 

525 Longmeadow Road 

Greenville, NC 27834 

WHITE, William Dale. 1985. 75, 83. 305 

RO. Box 1258 

Lynchburg. VA 24505 
WHITESIDES. Lee McLean, 1984. 143, 


2650 Armstrong Circle 

Gastonia, NC 28052 
WHITTEN, Stockton E . 1986. 1423 

9100 Devonshire Blvd 

Jacksonville. FL 32208 
WHITTON. R . 2567 
WHITTINGTOM, Cynthia Lynn. 1987. 270. 


1015 Driftwood Drive 

Slier City. NC 27344 
WIEBUSCH, Todd Denton, 1985. 83. 99. 

166. 267. 305 

405 Country Lane 

Louisville. KY 40207 
WILEY III. Charles Aden. 1984, 3467 

605 Lake Drive 

Kernersville. NC 27284 
WILKINS. JR., Jesse Leroy. 1987. 143. 274 


Route 1, Box 269A 

Randleman. NC 27317 
WILKINS. Stephen Howell. 1984. 145. 25, 

83, 34fr7 

560 Grandview 

San Antonio, TX 78209 
WILKINS, Susan Meal. 1987. 263, 275 

1 19 Dundee Lane 

Greenville. SC 29609 
WILKINSON. Mikhael Bethell. 1985. 78. 

297. 305 

RO Box 4202 

Wilmington, NC 2&406 
WILLIAMS. Amy Kelly. 1987. 270. 275 

3528 Broadfield Road 

Charlotte. NC 2821 1 
WILLIAMS, Atondra Michelle, 1985. 46, 

70. 305 

313 College Drive 

Laurinburg. NC 28352 

Local .Advertisement 




101 N. Main 


WILLIAMS, JR., Benjamin Franklin, 1984. 

89, 346 7 

2521 Catherine Drive 

Burlington, NC 27215 
WILLIAMS, JR., David Greenhill, 1987, 

267, 274-5 

575 Riverview Road 

Memphis, TN 38119 
WILLIAMS, Dean Michael, 1987. 267, 275 

5414 Tar Heel Drive 

Fayetteville, NC 28304 
WILLIAMS, Debra Jean, 1984. 130-1,346 7 

2574 Woodwardia Road 

Atlanta, GA 30345 
WILLIAMS, Kimberly Rene, 1987 

6031 South 2125 East 

Ogden, UT 84403 
WILLIAMS, Laura Ruth, 1985. 305 

5318 Robinhood Road 

Charlotte. NC 28211 
WILLIAMS, JR., Paul Forrester, 1986. 36 7, 

78, 284, 290 

412 N. Gurney Street 

Burlington, NC 27215 
WILLIAMS, R, 220 1 
WILLIAMS. Stephen Mark, 1986. 89 

2521 Catherine Drive 

Burlington, NC 27215 
WILLIAMSON, J , 58, 2523 
WILLINGHAM, L , 206-7 
WILLINGHAM, Robert Davidson, 1986. 78, 


Route «1, Box 349 

Slocomb. AL 36375 
WILLIS, II, Edv^ard Richard, 1984. 346-7 

Route 2, Box 210-D 

Green Cove Spring, FL 32043 
WILLIS. Jeff Robertson, 1986. 290 

5403 Studeley Avenue 

Norfolk, VA 23508 
WILLS, Allison Deery, 1986. 93, 291 

110 Prospect Hill 

Nashville, TN 37205 

WILSON, JR., Edward Croft, 1987. 270, 


2509 Kerry Lane 

Charlottesville, VA 22901 
WILSON, Kenneth Wayne. 1984. 59, 61, 

68, 71, 154 5, 346 7 

Route 7, Box 306 

Fayetteville, NC 28306 
WILSON, Martha Anne, 1986. 72, 291 

101 Denney Towers 

Athens, GA 30606 
WINKLER, J., 110, 242 3 
WINSTON, III, Robert Edward Lee, 1985 

6701 Virginia Circle 

Charlotte, NC 28214 
WINTERMOTE, Elizabeth Joy, 1985. 72, 


1103 North Duke Street 

Durham, NC 27701 
WISEMAN, Christiana Cary, 1986. 291 

2504 Waterway Boulevard 

Isle of Palms, SC 29451 
WITHERS, David Ian, 1986 

Box 308 

Davidson, NC 28036 
WITHERS, Janet Claire, 1986. 87, 166, 291 

2741 Dogwood Road 

Durham, NC 27705 
WOLF A., 2523 
WOLFE, Ted Harrison, 1986. 1545, 291 

1505 West Vine 

Arlington Heights, IL 60005 
WOO, Lilliam Grace, 1986. 46, 87. 99, 291 

1200 Hunting Ridge Road 

Raleigh, NC 27609 
WOOD, Christopher Alan, 1987. 119, 268, 

273, 275 

4811 North Park 

Indianapolis, IN 46205 
WOOD, K., 218 19 
WOODMANSEE, John Richard, 1985 

213 Hillcrest Drive 

High Point. NC 27262 

WOODS, Christopher Charles, 1985. 25, 

81, 346 7 

200 Mile Common 

Easton, CT 06612 
WOODWARD, JR-, Pat Munroe, 1984. 58. 

60. 99. 148. 346 7 

Route 2. Box 188 

Quincy, FL 32351 
WOODY, T, 220 1 
WOOLLEN, JR , Thomas Hayes, 1986. 89 

1300 Diiworth Road 

Charlotte, NC 28203 
WOOTEN, Earl Glendell. 1984. 346 7 

Star Route, Box 19 

Maysville, NC 28555 
WOOTEN, J.. 240-1 
WORD, Andrea Gail, 1987. 93, 267 

PO Box 490 

Scottsboro, AL 35768 
WRIGHT A., 220-1 
WRIGHT Dwayne Dovell, 1985. 70. 1423, 


216 Kendrick Avenue 

Columbus, GA 31903 
WRIGHT Dwayne Edward, 1985. 70, 143, 


2205 East Gwinnett 

Savannah. GA 31404 
WRIGHT IV James Attmore, 1985. 78, 148 

9, 305 

5505 SW 100th Street 

Miami, FL 33156 
WRIGHT John Mark, 1987. 91, 119, 268, 


2143 Cornwall 

Germantown, TN 38138 
WRIGHT JR., Julian Hugh, 1987, 91, 151, 


1717 Sandersted Road 

Winston Salem, NC 27103 
WRIGHT Stephen Dwayne, 1986, 84, 143 

141 Stratford Place 

Danville, VA 24541 

WRIGHT Theodore Manning, 1984 

2815 Fairfax Road 

Greensboro, NC 27407 
WRaCK, E., 125, 2423 
WRGCK, E , 2423 

— Y — 

YEIDE, Martha Kristina, 1985, 186 

2015 Glen Ross Road 

Silver Spring, MD 20910 
VODER, L,. 244-5 
VON, Andrew Colin, 1986 

Route 1, Box 35-A 

Chelsea, AL 35043 
YOUNG, Ann Megan, 1987, 273, 275, 277 

227 Colville Road 

Charlotte, NC 28207 
YG, Chien Wen, 1985 

PO. Box 1267 

Davidson, NC 28036 

— z — 

ZBINDEN, III, Louis Henderson, 1986, 78, 

99, 291 

135 Oakhurst Place 

San Antonio, TX 78209 
ZEMR JR., Francis Lachicotte, 1984, 346-7 

Route 3 

Camden, SC 29020 
ZIELINSKI, Bryan Christian, 1984. 150 

2831 NE 36th Street 

Ft Lauderdale, FL 33308 
ZGMWALX R.. 240-1 

Much Love and Special Thanks to 

J.H.M. in, J.C.H., W.R.S. 



Quips and Cranks 

Catherine Finegan, editor-in-chief 
Jim Morgan, managing editor 
Patricia Lennon, copy editor 
Dick Richards, copy editor 
Randall Stroud, photography editor 
Mike Tantillo, business manager 
Jan Withers, index editor 
Lisa Lano, assistant to the editor 

Layout Staff 

Shannon Anderson 
Christi Baggett 
Ian Dunn 
Janice Evans 
Katherine Gatchel 
Kathy Gratto 
Kathleen Huff 
Torrey Hyatt 
Susan Kann 
Nelle McCorkle 
Gina Triplett 

Business Staff 

Edward Hay 
Lisa Lano 
Lisa McNeilly 

Copy Staff 

Sheryl Aikman 
Elizabeth Boone 
John Gathings 
Jane Harper 
Christi Hayes 
Heather Jameson 
Melissa Jones 
Jeff Lesesne 
Tyler Long 

Kathleen Micham 
Sheley Revis 
Steve Soud 
Joanne Stryker 
Linda Walker 

Photo Staff 

Mandy Barber 
Brad Brechtelsbauer 
John Breidenstine 
Jane Campbell 
Lauren Corbett 
Julie Danek 
Cole Gaither 
Tom Ghirardelli 
John Hendrix 
Todd Hermetz 
Warriner Inge 
Joe Jaworski 
Duncan McCall 
Carroll Overton 
Holly Parrish 
Liz Smiley 
Meg Surratt 
Ross Thayer 
Bruce Von Stein 
Mark Wright 

Colophon: Quips and Cranks 1984 was printed 
by the Delmar Company of Charlotte, M.C. 
Paper stock is Premium Mo. 1 Gloss Enamel. 
The cover was designed by the staff and 
prepared by the Delmar Co. Endsheets are 65 
lb. Cover Weight Hammerhill. The book 
includes 24 four-color pages and 48 second- 
color pages. Type is in Korinna. All black-and- 
white photographs were printed by the 
photography staff in campus facilities. All color 
photographs were taken from transparencies 
developed by the Eastman Kodak Company. 
Quips and Cranks was funded through a 
$22,000 grant from Davidson College Activities 
Tax Council. Additional funds were raised 
through advertisements and book sales. 


Lanier Aiexandar 
Mary Womble Barringer 
Andy Clark 
Mary Beth Harding 

Elizabeth Kelly 
David Williams 
Mark Wright 

Special Thanks To: 

Bill Stoess and The Delmar Co. 

Dr. Nicholas Burnett and the Chemistry Dept. 

Bob Currie and the Business Office 

Jo Archie 

Bill Giduz and the Communications Office 

Emil Parker and the Athletic Dept. 

William Brown and the Student Gnion 

Derby House 

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